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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, February 02, 1861, Image 2

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The Ohio Statesman
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TffiK AM " Aan. inev'"""" '
'TijAYNIMQFEB. 3j 1861 2
The Ohio Statesman The Forts at the Tortugas and Key West.
It has been stated by telegraph that CapteiD
wr iflh fort tlh Tortugea, hid Informed
...J ,t that be wee able to resist any
irftaBM lm the western extremity ol
v.ii,. -n.u ol mckv Island aodBand banks
whloh lUewthof the ptnin.uU.of Fliwid. The
name Tgrtng. to dived from lb turtle,
which ere found there end in the adjacent c.yos
v... rest tr. Ud. ..T" iow-
WW it.
in to desesiptM of the fort ber situated:'
. T . - ik. ntlr surface ot
Gardsn Key, bavln be
Md fourteen acree. Although no
Ai.kAnirh not armed, It I
- . .
. ess?!(s-7 -rrs, .-a ie0Oud tie
urprioou vj
vf VfzZtLZZL wide, ditch, oomrnuoloailng
tSiCun".U.e entireworlc.audthi.
SbyVcoontericarpof great .trengtb.
Thaofiiortmmand th. Inner bar
rL outer Mchoreg. to beyond the reach
of the heaviest guns, 'on J""-" ,
" Tr.-a -?,...nt fanr hundred and fifty
Zd VTU fS. on. then.-
' Major Awot4 ba command of ibe nillliary
Cot. Mum hae ebmrge of the ooo-
Blrucdon of the MtWoation. It to asserted that
the fort to strong enough to reetot any but a re-
Kn!arbetelgiD fore, tbongtt its woris. ,
KJ Weel to the most Important ot the latahd
balonilnt to Florida. The town, which to quite
ionrlihln?. derives its support, In great pw'i
from the taWage ot Teneeli whick put In there
UdUtteet.' Tht harbor and ito entrance are
ennmanded by Fort Tailor. Thtofort to thui
t..i in fortlSeattun of the first class,
and to complete exoept In barraclu and In a few
platform for tht mounting ot barbette ordnance.
Uniilu nnailrinffla. haflnf three
channel curtatna. . It to three hundred yard off
the beach, and en the aouthwett point ol ue
Ulead, and etand to a depth of aeren or twelve
feet of water. The foundation to granite, and
the upper work are of brick. The acarp wall
kM . .aIMIm of tvhk feet, tiling fort? feet
boT the water lerel. It to proTided with three
- - - - f nunini and one for barbette
and .mount ISO eight and ten inch Columbiad
gum oa the teawara iront, ana v nemry
toward the beach.
' Tkla fort to regarded a the key of the Oalf.
Ito
anl wnlnonhla nolnt to from the land lde,
u l. ti .tio.!,!.
which
w. i. ""'""
cure. Its commander to Captain John M. Brn
aM,aad. the sngtoeer, Captain E. B Hunt.
There ir on huadred mechanic employed In
eomoletlBK the fortification. The number of
soldi era to only forty-five. . ; :
1.-T!e8iItlon
ITThe bill now before the Senate of Ohio,
to punish any person, who, within the limit of
this State, shall aid or assist in the escape of
any parson owing service or labor In any other
Slats, will teat the sincerity of the Republican
la that body. ;
' , la oppeaUg the fugitive slave tow, it has been
AiMiiwM tt T? AmiKlirt na ' (.Visit IKa
rni Hi Tl el auiu4i w y a nww t
CtMstitatloo of lb United BUtes strictly con
strued, did not authorise the enactment of such
a Uw, but that it wa the duty or the State to
execute that provision of 4h Constitution, by
the passage of the necessary tows for that pur-
DOM. : J v" t -..'7 - ' ' -'.
- No Republican has had the hardihood to de
ny that under the provision of the Constitution
tor the reclamation of fugitives from service or
labor, tb master is entitled to the reoapture of
of his runaway slave, but they have declared
that by a fair Interpretation of that instrument,
It was not within the power of Congress to pass
the necessary legislation In aid of thi right
of the master, bat, that the S totes should
dolt.- ' 'I.'.'-ir: J 1 '"'.'-s "
y Senate bill 313, to a step in that direction, and
provide for . tht punishment of tbosen this
f StatawhA shall aid a slave in his escape. If
the Republicans are sinoere, they will support
the bill; but we predict that it will meet with
decided opposition front the most of them.
However muoh they may attempt to conceal
the act, there to no donbt that the hostility of
the party, to against that provision ta tb fed
oral constitution, which declare that the esca
ping slave shall be delivered upon the claim of
bis master, sad any measure to aid of this con
stitutional right, will meet with the opposition
of lie lrtepressible" 'portion of the Repobli-
ctot.
UP, The General Assembly of Ohio has been
in session four weeks, and Ito labors thus
far - show nothing for the benefit of the
people of the State. This, It will b remember
ed, to an adjourned session, and therefore en.
tireV different from tha first weeks of a new
legUlatureJ -When it re assembled on the 7th
of January last, btulatia wa resumed u though
thera had been no adjournment, and by this
time there should br some measure of publio
benefit, finally acted on, at a monument for the
legtolaMra to polo! to, la evidence that it had
the tntemts of the people of the State at heart.
Bat nothing hu yet been accomplished. 1 7
17 Tba Cincinnati Cemwureial continues to
favor the dissolution of the Union, and the Prrat
Ot lie tame city seems to .coincide with the
CmmttxUl in the view it has expres icd on that
subject, In less than thirty day we expect the
whole Republican press of Ohio will be but In
full chorus for the dissolution of the Union and
tha lot mtinn nf a tfortham and Souiham Com.
fedaracy.. That to what tb leaders have been
secretly driving at, their wishes and desires for
dissolution being a strong as those of Rhitt,
V. . 1 ) 1 vl
ITSach of the Republicans paper of this
State s follow the orders of the OhU Stat
Jeanief, are prompt and decided ta tbeir u
aaalt upon Messrs. Faaaorr, Wiua and ethers,
who did not see proper to vote a the caucus re
quired of them, la the matter of the appoint
meat of Commissioners to Washington city.
The gentlemen referred to, are denounced by
the "siba-aitis" organs ot the Irrepressible
school M "recreant" men and unfit to remain In
the EepublloaB party. r- ' '
CTThe Governor of Indiana has within a
few days, directed a - letter to all the County
Audi tore la that State, in order to ascertain
the number and condition of the arm la the
State, and Ito general capability In a military
aspect. ....
' s '' itea mm . "S .-
KTTne Ex-Duke of Modena recently announc
ed to hi little band of troops at Baaano that he
would need their service for re entering hi
fortr.w iti lc Ism, He distributed arm to them
to be 3wl for that purpose. r
IT The new KIp j ot Prussia has not assum
ed the titlo'of Fitifcznic William V., as gene-!
tally luppMed, but that of Wruisat I. - -1
OHIO LEGISLATURE.
ADJOURNED SESSION.
IN SENATE.
Friday, February, 1, 1861.
A call of the Senate wa demanded and 23
Senator answered to their namee. land wl
further prooeedioge under the call were dil
pensedwith. tlooi Bill aui 1 o amena "an aot auppie-
mentary to an ict for the Inspection of certain
articles therein named." pessea. warcn v,
1836, passed February 7, 1807, was read the
first time. '
A communication waa received ftcm the Gov
rrnor, transmitting a copy of Joint reiolutious
Dassrd dt toe Legislature or Xentuckr "recom
Hmeodinir a call for a Conveution of the United
states:" also, resolutions relative to toe pro
posed convention at Washington oily on the
4th itst.: also, Jotot resolution of the Leglala
ture of MiDneota,"on the state of the Union;"
also, joint resolutions of the Legislature of the
State of Maine, "in relation to a uniform deci
mal system of weiehta. measure and ourren
ain;" also, joint resolution of Pennsylvania,
relative to the maintenance ol the Constitu
tion and the Union;" also, joint resolution of
the State of Missouri, '"pledging the co-operation
of Missouri In defense and preservation of
the Union;" which were laid on the table. :
Mr. MUR8E presented the petition of Rob
ert Moody, and 103 other citizens of Ohio, for
relief from injurie sustained by the construc
tion of the Miami Canal. . ,
Mr. MONROE, from the committee on Com
mon Scbools reported back H. B. 257 To
amend section one of an act p issed Mtrob 13,
lbi0, to amend the aet for the better regulation
of the public schools In cities, towns, 4.0. , pass-
ea reDruary zi, iovj, ana reoommanded its in
definite postponement, which wu agreed tow
On motion of Mr. SMITH, the Senate re
solved Itself into Committee of the Whole-
Mr. POTWIN in the chair and resumed the
consideration of S. B. 212 MakiDg it unlawful
for any person within the Jurisdiction of Ohio
to provide or assist any person owing service by
the laws of anyone of the United States to es-
oape into another State.
Mr. KEY advocated the Disease of the bill.
and though Its provision were calculated to
prevent a repetition or those acta which have
been instrumental in producing the present no-
nappy state ot leeiing between different sec
tione ot our country. lie said the effect of
sending agents Into slave States not only exas
perate the master against the citizens of the
North, but also caused him to distrust hU slaves,
ana tnereby worked a positive Injury to the
siaves luemseives, wnom tnese mistaken phi
lanthroplst would benefit, lie eaid that this
feeling ha procreased to such an extent that
plantation of the South have become a little
less than penitentiaries, the slave beine driven
to work during the day, and locked up at night.
as we aoouuon aenument or tb Nortb bae ad
vanced, just in that DTODortion ha the condition
oi toe nave receded, tie alluded to the strln
gent laws of Kentucky now In exiatenoe, and
Hriuuicu mem to uie acts oi northern aboil'
tlonlst.
Mr. PARISH Were not these laws enacted
before any general aotion was bad on the part
oi mo norioeru stales i
W Mf- KEY No, ir. Just thi
Mr. KEY No, sir. Just the contrary. The
of the border Sutes wa in a direct
I lv contrarv d ret nn. tint 1 tho
Iy contrarv direction, until the Northern Sutes
adopted such measures as were - calculated to
work serious Injury to the owners of slaves and
to the slave States. He declared himself on-
posed to the institution of slavery, but believed
mat tne Abolition sentiments and aotion of the
people ot the free States had driven the South
to extreme and unnaturtl oniniona and meas
ures . He thought this bill should oass. because
it to designed to punish those who send agent
into tne sieve states to induce ths slaves
make tbeir escape from their master i; and
will be an act or good faitb on the part of this
Slate, which will do much to restore the good
feeling between the Northern and Southern
States.
Mr. PARISH replied to the remark of the
Senator from Hamilton, and contended that
barbarous tows of the Southern States existed
long before the organization of antl slavery so
cieties. He alluded to the treatment received
by Northern people- while tarrying to orpasing
through the Southern States. He aaid ha had
been called an abolitionist thirty years ago and
be bad never repudiated the name; for, as
understood it, and as denned by lexicographers,
an anoiitiooisi is one wno desires tne abolition
of slavery ;-not by violent means, but in a peace
able and proper manner. He denied that there
are any organizations in the free States whose
object is to steal or entice alaves to escape from
their masters. He would go so far as to state
thst he knew of no organization of white
men to even assist slaves in making their
cape from slavery. He knew of such organiza
tion among the blacks, and he honored them for
it. The present condition or ths country,
said, wu brought about simply by the election
of Lincoln. It was not owing to personal lib
erty bill, nor to Northern agitation, for neither
of these oauses would affect the cotton States,
which are the first to cry disunion.
On motion, the committee rose, reported pro
gress, and asked leave to sit again.
Mr. GLASS asked and obtained leave of ab
ssnce until Monday, as also did Mr. Orr,
On motion the Senate adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
ArriBNoon sxssion.
' .The Judiciary committee reports adversely
to the resolution onerea recently by Mr. Myers,
In favor of the election of Presidential electors
by districts, which report was agreed to.
Mr. MYERS objected to this report, a
thought the distriot system for choosing elec
tors wu unobjectionable, ana certainly more
democratic than our present intern.
, Mr. CONVERSE, from the Judiciary 09m
mitteo, reported H. B. 327 To amend sec. 602
of the aot to establish, a code or civil proced.
ure. which wu read the first time.
; Mr. VINCENT, from the Judiciary commit
tee, reported back H. B. 267 To amend the
aet for the protection of railroads, and recom
mended its Indefinite postponement, expressing
the opinion that the present statutes provided
suDioientiy ror tne object or tne bin. , ; :
Mr. CLAPP said hs supposed It necesssry to
have the statute amended, and explained the
reasons that governed mm in introducing it.
The bill wu then postponed. .
, Mr. Robinson from the Judiciary committee,
reported back H. B. No. 168 Relative to ap
portion of the State for legislature, with an a-
mendmeni, consisting ot a new out, waicn wws
agreed to, when tbebill was set tor a third read,
ins on Thursday next. ' "
- Mr. STOUT, from the Select committee, to
whom was referred U. a. Xvo. U3U To ' punish
slander by imprisonment in ths penitentiary,
re dot ted the same back, recommending sundry
amendments, when the report wu ordered to be
printed.
Air jnouijUJNU irom toe oeiecs committee,
to whom was referred H. B. No. -309 Relat
ing to aeml-annual collection of taxes, report
ed the same back, when the bill wu ordered to
be read a third time on 1 uesday next.
Mr BROWNE, 01 Miami, lotronuoed n. B
No. 338 To fix the salaries of certain State
officers, etc,, which was resd the first time
Mr. BRUFF moved that the vote whereby the
House disagreed to the report of the committee
on Agriculture, on H. B. No. 284 Fixing the
time of meeting or tne btate Board or Agrtcul
ture be reconsidered .
Mr. HUGHES moved to lay the motion tb
reconsider upon the table, wbieu motion was
lost. ....... . . .. . j .
Ths question being on reconsidering the vote.
Mr.' KRUM explained " the object of the
amendment, which provides that no member
of the Legislature shall act u a delegate to the
cute board, unless ne be tne regular preal
dent of the oounty society be proposes to rep
resent. The object of which to to keen ud a
oiear oisti notion between ine legislature and
the etate Board of Agriculture, and Its coaven
tiOO. . - - vr " j t-
Mr. HITCHCOCK supported this amend
ment, and gave numerous reasons for Its adop
tion. 1 ' -- " . ;.; . ' ;
Mr. HUGHES opoosed the amendment, as
trammelling the aotica of oounty societies.
H wss not afraid to trust ths members of his
county society in contact with the Legislature.
1 Mr. DAVIS supported the smendmsnt. be
cause he would have the Agricultural Convtn
tion free as possible from Influences of the Leg.
tola ture. !,.;. -.:
Mr. MoCLUNO thought the Agricultural
Convention would not suffer by having members
of the Legislature. He would not cutoffuse-
fnl men from serving in the Convention nods' I
sty circumstances. . ttni ne am not oeuers a-
tb convention snouia oe neiaaunug toe ses
sion of the Legislator. He did not think It
possible to keep agricultural interest free from
pontic! u tne convention met curing we legis
lative session.
Mr. KRUM explained that the Agricultural
committee had not reeoommended the passage of
this bill; put they were willing ror it to pass U
amended. I : ; ' ' i .
Mr. BRUFF said a man oould not discharge
the duties of both the Legislature and Agricul
tural convention. ' He was opposed to the bill.
as be would hav the meeting of the convention
continued as a' cresent. -
: Mr. UERR7.CK thought that the Legislature
would be. improved by the attendance or lie
members upjn the-Agricultural Convention
fla was for tlie bill without amendment.
Mr. FLAG O wa aeainst the -bill, as be
thought the welfare of the agricultural Interest
required that the legislation and the Conven
tion should be kept as far apart possible. -
Mr. VORI9 took the floor, and aid be would
not move the previous question; but If the
House would come to a direct vote, he would
not make a speech. The House, therefore,
came to a vote, when the amendment wa disa
eed to veas 34. nays 3bY I . m ' i ?
r. f LAUu, irom me committee tu wnoiu
the subiect was referred,, reported back a. d
133 For 'using a part of the Miami Canal for
a highway -w ito a substitute, wnion was reier
rd to the committee on Publio Works.
Mr. CONVERSE res92-d tM B"morial ol
TbomDSon and 14J others of cranklla ooun
tv. asainst cooperioc In the Penitentiary. '
. Mr. HERRICK cave notice of a bill to re
peal the law wbiok allows county agricultural
societies tooraw luuus irom toe ouuuij imia1
- Ths Hooee then adjoorn4-
SENATE.
SATURDAY, FEB. 2.—10 o'clock A. M.
SXSONO RXADINQ Of JnU-S.
to
it
he
be
he
The foil
ond time:
following bills were severally read a see
H. B 2C2 To amend section four of an aot
nassed ADril 16. lo7, entited "an aot for tbs
execution of deeds for lands sold by the State of
Ohio, and for other purposes, and to repeal the
section so amended. . .
QH. B 301. To amend "an aot supplementary
to an act lor tne inspeoiiuu 01 varum Brtiuiee
therein enumerated,", passed March 9, 1831,
passed Feb. 7, 1857. .
S. B. No 215. To repeal the first section of
an act entitled an aot to provide for the election
of electors of President and . Vice President of
the United States, passed and took effect Feb
ruary 15, 1820, which wcro referred to the com
mittAS or tne wnoie.
Mr. JONES, from the committee on fubiio
Works, to whom wu referred the memorial of
certain persons, asking reuei lor oamages sus
tained by the construction ot the Miami oanal,
remrted tha following resolutions, wnicn wu
eorreed to.
Rttolttd, That the Board of Publio Works be
rnueated to reoort to the Senate Whether, by
the construction of tbe Miami Canal, the waters
of the stream cilled Big Run, In section six,
Monterev township. Putnam county, bad been
obstructed so u to Injure the value of adjoining
lands, and If so, whether by the ooostruotion ot
a culvert, or otherwise, such injury could be
avoided; the expediency and probable expense
of the same.
On motion the Senate went into Committee
of the Whole Mr. Potwin in the chair and
resumed the consideration of Senate Bill 212
making It unlawful for any person within tbe
jurisdiction of Ohio to provide for or assist any
person owing service oy we laws ui any iwe ui
the. united fetal en uMweepe raw lumura state.
Mr. MOORE advocated tbe passage 01 tne
hill .on the ground that it was designed to rem
edy evils not provided against by the fugitive
slave Uw. lie wu not a friend to slavery but
on tha contrarv. thought It an evil, and an evil
continually. . Yet we find it in our country, and
we have agreed to perform certain duties with
respect to it. . - - - - -
Mr. FISHER thought the bill could not ap
ply to those cases where persons go Into a slave
titata to lntlce slaves to escape, nor could it ap
ply to persons who assist alaves In making tbeirl
escape alter iney nave come taw- toe otete,
therefore its provisions were reduced to very
narrow limits. He thought it would be very
difficult to detect persons in sending mousy or
as-enta into tbe stave states; even u uen
wrong were committed. He believed the per
sons who bad money to expend, in rescuing
slaves from boaUe. wonm go tnemseives auo
do the work Instead of sending others, s did
John Brown.
Mr- HOLME3 was In favor of the paasage of
the bill. He felt It to be bisduty to do all
in bis Dower to restore our couo-try to peace.
This (is no time for party crimination. He
thought the bill under consideration wu a step
in the rieht direction, and would do much to
insist in settling tbe difficulties between the
different States. He wondered that Senators
would oppose this bill if there were no eases
such as it is was Intended to punlsb. He
thought tbe bill was Intended to punish persons
who would go into the slave States to entice
slaves to escape from their owners. Lawyers
might differ from him on this point, but he was
in tbe habit of thinking for himself, and ahould
vote for the bill became he viewed It in this
liirht. -
: Mr. MoC ALL thought the paasage of this bill
instead of allaying the existing excitement!
would have precisely an opposite effect. He
thought such laws would only bs clubs in tbe
bands of Abolitionists.. Senators doubtless re
membered how the charges were rung on tbe
"Black Laws," and other enactments of a siml
Isr character. He believed that all such laws
added to tbe excitement among our people, and
would imbltter tbe feelings of the different sec
tions of the country. Tbe Northern people
would favor secession, 11 tney were constantly
being driven to tbe wall by Uws enacted merely
to gratify the prejudices and misguided notions
of slaveholders. He regretted that such a bill
bad been introduced at this time, as be wu sat
isfied that its passage could do no good, but
must Inevitably work injury to both sections of
the country. ,- '-
Mr. WPPY wu not prepared to vote against
the bill. He thought it an important measure,
and could not vote either for or against it with-
out further consideration of the subject. He
would therefore vote against striking out all
after tbe enacting clause, hoping that the bill
would be referred to a committee for further
consideration. ':' 1 '
On motion, the committee rose and reported
back (aid bill wltnout amendment.
- Mr. STANLEY moved that the bill be In
definitely postponed.'
Mr. B&EWEK moved to reiertbe bill to a
select committee of three, ion which theyeu
ana Days were usuiuucu, euu revuiteu. ce ,
A -J A 1 .. A 10
nays 13. Referred .to ..Messrs. Brewer, Jones
and Moore. - ' ' " 1
Mr. EASON,. on leave, introdused. the fol
lowing bill.- - ' -
S. B. No. 218 To provide for the purchue
and distribution of additional copies of Swan
and Crltchfieid's Kevised Btatuies or umo.
Mr. 6PRAGUE, from tb Committee on en
rollment, reported several bills and joint resolo
tions properly enrolled.
Mr. KEY presented the petition Of T. J
Gallagher, and other voters of Cincinnati.
praying for aa additional Judge ot the Superior
Court of that oityi which wu referred to the
committee on Judiciary. , ,. .
Mr. COLLINS presented tbe memorial of
John Ferguson, Trustee of the Bondholders of
the Pittsburg, fort Wsyne and Ubicago Kail
road Company, for tbe passage of a Uw author
izing the transfer or tranchise and tbe reor
ganization of insolvent Railroad companies;
, aim, 01 i.t.v. LiSnier ana otners, commit
tee of Bondholders of said road, on tbe same
subject, which were referred to tbe standing
committee on Kauroaus. .::.:...
Mr. Harrison presented the petition of John
D.Cranston and 48other citizens of Woodstock,
Champaign county, on the subjeot of right of
married women, iuierred to tbe select com
mittee on thst subject.
Mr. COLLINS offered the following resolu
tion, which wu adopted! . ; v.
Retolatd. That tbe House of Representative
be requested to return Senate Bill JNo.4 13, be
ing a bill to amend section 2d of the aot to pre
vent the Itllllnff of birds and other sramanaaa-
ed April 10, 1857, whichbill has not been acted
on by the House ; ' ' ' " . r . ', "
On motion of . Mr.. JONES, the Senate ad
journed. :'";? :V: .?.p':-'
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
SATURDAY, Feb. 2.
Prayer by the Ret. Mr. Goodwin. ,
Tbe motion mads yesterday, for the refer
ence of the bill, relating to an Asylum for Incn-
rable lunatics In Llcklnjr oounty, wu made by
xar. rarr, ana not air. Woods as reported yes
terday. The bill was referred to a select com
mittee, consisting of Messrs. Parr, Rees, of
Morrow, and Howell. J f
1 ne following memorials were presented:
Br Mr. COXi from E. C. Stone and 100 oth
ers of R ionised cjunty, for a more stringent li
quorlaw. "
By Mr. BLAKESLEE, from J.' H. Strong and
54 others of Cavakora countw. for tha same ob
ject.' - - -
By Mr. JACOBS f rom L. C. Hurdof Allen
oounty for a general act for the reorganization
ui u tne iLaiiroaas or tne rjtat. t - . .
ine roliowing Buls were read a second time
and referred.
H. B. 320 To racnlata and limit the fees
and salaries of county treasurers. Fees and
Salaries.
H. B. 322- Authorixlnv tha board of educa
tion of the special school district of the Inoorpo-
rawa village of Ravenna to levy additional tax
es to pay debt contracted by said district.
Schools and Sohool lands.
H. B. 321 For removing obstruction in the
channels of river and water courses. ' .
Ine following bills were introduced and read
the first time:
H. B. 329-bv Mr. KERR To amend the 4th
section of ths act relating to the duties of clerks
of Court of Common Pleas.
Mr. CONVERSE presented the memorial of
i nos raoore and nine other citizens or f ranklln
county, for a change In the School Law.
tin rantlan the House adjourned.
The from Ore Trade of Lake Superior.
A correspondent of tbe New York Commercial
Advertiier, writing from Marquette, Lake Su
perior, says . .! ...
The past season has been one of great aollv.
ity in the iron ore trade and in the manufacture
of iron, which are the leading interests of this
place. : ibe receiptoof iron ore at this port by
tbe Bay de Noquct and Marquette Aaiiroad
during tbe season of navigation were 153,957
tons; against 88.323 tons in 1859, and 33,378
tons in 1858. Tbe most sanguine expectations
of tbe projectors of this trade are realized in it
vigor and rapid progressive Increase. :
The transportation of tbe iron-ore of Lake
Superior in large quantities, to the coal fields
of Ohio and Western Pennsylvania, may hence
faith be deemed one of tbe principal feature of
tbe commerce of tbe Western lakes. Its com
mercial practicability adds another of no Incon
siderable importance to the great resources of
tbe west. Wherever coal ot suitable quality
for smelting can be obtaiaee in tbe country ad
jacent ts Lake Erie, and Lake Michigan, Lake
Superior ore of 70 per cent, purity oan be de
livered at a cost of five to six dollars a ton 1 and
Iron of tbs best quality oan be manufactured
at a lower price than tbe cost of Importing it
from any point East of tbo Alleghanie.
-. Although the principal business of this place
has hitherto been the shipment of ore, yet some
progress hu been made also in the manufac
ture ot iron from charcoal, for which we have
an abundance of timber. . There are four blut
furnaoee in operation in the immediate vicini
ty, tbe total product or wbiob ts forty or fifty
tons of pig iron per day. This branoh of busi
ness is suiceptible of large increrse, and will
undoubtedly be prosecuted in time to come till
e forests are cleared.
In round numbers, about five thousand tons
f the shipments of ore hence this season were
iken to Bunalo, about nre thousand tons to
etrolt. and tha remainder in about equal ouan
ties to Cleveland, Ohio, and Erie, Pa. There
are two charcoal furnaces near Detroit, which
use Lake superior ore exclusively ; tbeir pro
duct or pig metal goes into manufacture at that
place. The present season to the first In which
shipments have been made to Buffalo; two
furnaces are in process of building in that city.
to make iron from mineral ooal; their supply
ore will be in part from Lake Superior. Of tbe
ore shipped to Cleveland and Erie a small por
tion finds its way to Pittsburgh, the remainder
Is distributed among the furnace along the line
of the Erie and Beaver canal, and la tbe valley
ot tbe Mahoning; which, with the exception
a few new lurnaces, were originally built
smelting tbe iron ore of the region with ito
coal. . Lake Superior ore is now used
instead, either whole or In pact, and the manu
facture, which was formerly unprofitable,
highly remunerative. .A considerable portion
of the Iron made in this quarter finds its market
In Pittsburgh. ,
The enormous pig-metal consumption of that
greet iroa-manufacturing city is supplied from
the country eastward and westward of it, where
there is a more favorable conjunction of ooal
and ore. It la an Interesting toot that the first
blut furnace in Pittsburg has b.en In operation
but little more than a year, and is stocked with
ore from Lake Superior and Missouri, a thou
sand miles away. ,.
The price of ore throughout the season hu
been equivalent to three dollaat a gross ton, de
livered on board vessel at this port; lake freight
ranged from two to three dollar per ton duriog
tbe period in wnicn inipment were made, wnioh
. . i m . t. . ! - c
was virtually irum tuo uycuiujj ui navigation
to tb 1st of September only. After that time,
the large movement of grain from the lower
lake porta occasioned such high rates of freight
as topronibii tne smpmentoiore. nearly one
hundred vessels were employed in tbe trade du
fins lte continuance. . . ..
The ore companies have much increased
facilities for loading vessels, by spouting tbe
ore Into them direotiy irom tbe railroad cars
which are run out ror tbe purpose upon tressle
work tracks about twenty test above tbe pier.
Vetiel of five hundred ton are loaded in a day
and tb different piers gave ample aocommoda
tions for loading eight or ten vessel at a time
Until the recent disturbance of buslnes. lnol
dent to the political trouble of the times, there
wu a reasonable probability that next season
would show u large a ratio of increase in our iron
Ore trade as hu obtained hitherto; but a it
tbe lapse of tlme.only can determine how
the iron-manufacturing Interest at the West
ton which of course this trade depends) may
temporarily affected. ' Hitherto the demand has
fully kept pace with the Increase of supply;
next season two hundred and fifty thousanditons
could bs furnished, and the demand would have
exraaled that amount had business continued on'
Interruptedly according to ito promise previous
10 me election. , ..,
When Frederika Bremer was In Rom not
long ego, ehe visited the Tcse, and convened
with bins. As she left, Pius. XI. she tells'
In her recent book gave her this advise:
'I will tell yon something. I Prav! crav for
light front the Lord, for grace to acknowledge
the truth) because this to tbe only means of at
taining to it.- Controversy will do no good.
oratroversy is pride and aelflove. People
controversy make a paraac 01 tneir anowieage,
of their acutenese, and,' after all, everyone
continue to hold his own view. Prayer alone
gives light and itrength rot th acquirement
truth and grace. Pray every day, every night
before yon go to test, and I hope that grace and
light may be given to yon. , For Ood wishes
that we should humble ourselves, and he gives
grace to the bumble."- And now, uoa bless and
keep you, for time and eternity!1' This pure
priestly end fatherly admonition wa so beau
tifully and fervently expressed that it went to
heart, and humbly and with my heart I pressed
tne band paternally extended toward me. 1 bat
It wa th hand of the Pope did not embarrass
me la the slightest degree) for he wu to me
really at this moment ibe representative of the
Teacher who la life and doctrine preaoned hu
mility, cot before men, but before Ood, and
taught mankind to pray to Him. The Pope's
words were entirely true and evangelical.-
thanked him from my entrle heart, and depar
ted mora satisfied with him than myself. 1 I had
stood before him In my Protestant pride) he
bad listened with patience, replied with kind
ness, and finally exhorted me, not with Papal
arroganoe, but as a true Gospel - teacher. I
parted frith him with more humility of spirit
tuaa 1 saa come." . " -t ' ' - - -
Amos Lawmmci snb Chlm StmNta.Tbe
BotonCeurfcr (ays:
It is reported that eome verbal sparring oc
curred between Mr. Lawrence and Senator
Sumner., Tbe latter dtoaocroved of the objsot
or the Committee's visit, and said. In his high
Senatorial way, "It was all vind." , Mr.fLaw
renee replied, "that tha object of hi Commit
tee wa to prtca a bag or wind, anq produce a
collapst lot their soup try's good." : : . ..1 :
Tbe French are entering upon a great ezr
perlnteat of cultivating cotton , in Algeria.
They propose to find their slsves in China, and
call them Coolies. It will be neoesssry for
them to open the slave trade In Coolies.
The First Night, the First Day of the First
Year of Separation.
Our country reader will see in our looal ool
umns, a tolerably full aooonnt of the rejoicings
in tbls city on the first night not of tbe inde
pendence or liberty or ueorgia, lor mat sne
won in tha long gooe years of her Colonial
childhood not or ber rebellion, for 11 is tne
North who are traitors to the Constitution, ana
we who are tine but of our separation. '
We speak of the report as lofersMw full, be
cause it would bare required the power of Om
nlpresenoe to have witnessed the thousand forms
in which the general joy was manifested a joy
the more radiant, because informal and sponta
neous unprepsred for, and, bv hundreds, un
expected; but bursting lortn like emancipate
siinheama from the bosom of a cloud.
We shall not attempt a description of tbe
soene, which surpsssed even the rejoicings upon
the victory at the olty of Mextoo. ? '
Ta as the matter of erreateat interest was tbo
general emptying Of all the other streets of the
city upon tbe sidewalks of Broad. -
Not alone were men and boy upon tbe
streets, but fair ladle forgot tbeir timidy and
and Ignored the mud, and tbe delicate hand of
girl Itt tbe blazing rockets, wbicb leaped up a
if to tell the (tars that Georgia had gone with
the South. ' ' '
Thore was, as mentioned in another place, an
impromptu parade of the Oglethorpe Infantry
and the Clinch Rifles, and never have we re
ceived a compliment more appreciated, than the
salute fired, and "present arms" of the former
company,' aui Uie saiuia uui hearty cheers of
tbe latter.
We were absent with our company, firing sa
lutes for the Ditpalch and True Dmcrat, when
our office was serenaded by the Fire Companies,
and had not the slightest rxpectatlon of such a
compliment being paid.
In short, Saturday, the 19th, was as era In
our existence which no distance of space or
Year of Separation. lapse of time can cause us to forget.--Augusta
Georgia Con. Jan. 22.
Lord Palmerston, in his seventy fifth year '
Is unaffected by tbe weather. During the sum
mer be is accustomed to leave the house of com
moc after its rising, and walk to bis house In
Picoadilly at one, two, three, and even four o'
clock in the morning with all tbe cares of tbe
state on his back, and all the salient points of
the night and morning's discussion in his bead.
During the winter, be is here, there, every
where, discharging the duties whloh belong to
his station now lecturing tbe farmes on im
proved modes of culture, now giving advice to
tbe farmers' laborer aa to how they may rise
in the world on nine shillings per week, and
now discoursing, trowl in hand, on the blessings
of education, when laying the foundation stone
of a new literary institution, which a benevo
lent gentleman, out of his liberality, has be
queathed to a riling seaport in tbe south. ' 1
of
of
tor
is
Revolt and SaNODiNaav SnooHTia in Con
go. The stove population of Congo, the great
possession of tbe Portuguese, in North Africa,
some lima since revolted, and got complete pos
session of the capital, St. Salvador. On the 16th
of October last, they were attacked by Portu
guese troops under Capt. Andrade, and after a
tremendous battle of eight hours' duration, the
unhappy blacks were utterly defeated, with a
frightful loss in killed and wounded. Ine cap
tain demands reinforcements from Portugal,
and promises to keep tbe blacks In subjection.
He strengthens bis demand by stating that the
copper mines of Berlbo, which during tbe revolt
bave been in possession of tbo blacks, are a
abundant and rich in their yield as the famous
Burra-Burra mines of Australia.1' - '
Alibam.. The .'Alabama Legislature; has
under consideration a bill to stay executions till
March, to legalize suspension or specie
paymeata by banks to extend the time for tax
collectors to pay taxes into toe state Treasury
to May 1 to establish an armory (in the House)
to raise ten regiments (in the Senate) to
raise twenty regiments. A Dill to raise Sit.UOO ,.
000 for military purposes by issuing eight per
cent, bonds payable In 1871, and authorizing
executors, administrators, guardians so , to in
vest in these bonds If tbey see fit, pasted the
House on Friday, the S5tb nit-, by 71 to 29
Doubtless it has passed or will pass the ? Sen
ate.
; Dxuviav or Lctteus in Pasis, The French
cost office is about to adopt for the delivery of
City letters the system of atmospherio pressure
through long cylinders. - The exhausting ma
chine will be placed in the central office, and
the pipes will go to all the railway stations and
the different principal offices in the city. Pack
ages will thus be sent to the different qnarters
Instantaneously, where they will be taken up
for distribution in half an hour after they are
written, instead of in, two or three hour as
now. ....
, Hon Johr Boduont, or Louisiana, Thl
distinguished gentleman, the Representative of
the American party of Louisiana, and the im
mediate Representative of New Orleans in Con
gress, announces his determination to retain his
seat, notwithstanding the aot of secession of
Louisiana He says he came here a Union man;
that when he left home, his people were in fa
vor of Union, and if they have changed their
opinions, be has not changed his Washington
correspondent Philadelphia Pre.. - .v.;:
' CoixtoTou at Mobile. Thaddeus San ford
Esq., Collector of Customs for tbe port of Mo
bile, under, the U. 8 Government, has been
appointed to that office - by the - Convention
of Alabama, and directed to proceed, as bere-r
tofore, collecting duties , issuing clearances , eto ,
only In the name and by. the authority State oi
Alabama, Instead of that of the United States.
la,
be
. JuDor, Thdsman's Blondib. Judge Thnr
man committed a blunder connected with bis
speech before the Democratic State Convention
that to almost Inexcusable. He should by all
means, have consulted soms of the Republicans
as to the kind ot a speech he should 1 make, and
should then bave made it conform to their circumscribed
notion of right C&iWeotA Advertiser.
0 ''-' ''
' 'One of the signer of the Declaration of
Independence, Jamee Wilson, to buried near
Cbarlestown, Clark county, in this State, in
grave entirely unmarked. A resolution to
erect a monument over it at the, expense of
tbe State, was recently Introduced in tbe Legis
lature, and we nope It may be adopted. In
ui
.
dianapalit Journal.
In
. The first pleoe of Continental money coin
ed by tbe united states or America bed as a
motto, "Mind your etca burineit." Had the
North lived np to this motto, says the New Or.
leeno Commercial Bnlleiin, we (hould now be
hPP7i prosperous and united people..'
' '- f . i -
Twelve thoossnd suns of the model of 1823.
are vet remaining; in the United States Arsenal
in Springfield, Mas. Workmen are oiling and
packing then jnDtfea ior, transportation on
snort notice, r, .., .i' . .t . . ,
The position recently taken by the Catho
Ho Arohblebops of Cincinnati and St. Louis,
distinctly and emphatically In favor of the
Union. Is one of the Sienifloant euonts of the
The Nashville Banner learn from private
letters that tbe Union sentiment Is on tbe In
crease In East Tennessee, and that no disunion
1st will be elected to tbe Convention from (bat
section.
The bouse in which Thomas Jefferson was
bora,' at 8haddowsll' Depot, in tha county of
Albemarle, vs., wa burned on ioursday Dieut
or last wee..: .-r .
II I " " 1
The new Governor of Pennsylvania , had
about twenty appointment to make. The cfB.
ce were Insignificant, but there were one thou
sand and seventy-five applicants.
Florence Nightingale's health Is improvlnsr.
though she is still unable to bear carriage exer
cise. Bhe resides in the suburds of London.
To Consumptives.
Everv sufferer from CONSUMPTION in
whatever stage, should irj.Dri UaU'i BAL
SAM, and prove to their owu satisfaction that
this disease can be cured, eren if Ibe ymptomj
are very discouraging. Tbi medicine acta like
a charm la subduing the Cough, and restoring
health to the whole system.
MARRIED.
Jjr Bsv. Oea. W. Brush, en the tJIfc of Jaauary, Mr.
JAMI8W. VANSOHOUOIand Miss JINHI1 MAR
TIN, both of franklin county, O. ,
During our visit to Lowell we were shown
through the Libra tory of our oelebrated coun
tryman, Dr. J. C. Aria." Scarcely oould we
have believed without proof wbat is seen there
beyond disputing. - ' 1 v -.
Tbey make a oarrei or solM rills, about la,
000 doses, and three barrels of Cherry Pectoral
120,000 doses, per diem v. To what an incon
ceivable amount of human suffering does this
point) 170,000 doies a day !, ! Fifty millions of
doses per v ear 1:1 i What acres and thousands of
acres or sick oeas aoes tnis spreaa oeiore ine
immaginatlon I And what sympathies and wosi
True, not all or this is taken by toe very aici,
but alas, muoh of It Is. , .This Cherry Drop and
this sugared Pill are to be the companion of
pain and anguish and sinking sorrow the in
heritance our mother Eve bequeathed to the
whole family of man. Here the infant darling
has been, touched too early by the blight which
withers half our rsce. , Its little lungs are af
fected, and'onlv watching and waitins shall tell
whiah way its breath shall turn . This red drop
on its table is the talisman 'on hioh ito llts
shall bang. There tbe blossom of tbe world,
just bursting into womanhood, is stricken also.
Affection's most assiduous care availt not, she
is stillfading away. The wan messenger comes
nearer and nearer every week. Thla little med
icament shall go there, their last, perhaps their
only hope. The strong man has planted In bis
vitals this sams disease. This red drop by his
side to helping him wrestle with tbe Inexorable
enemy; the wife of his bosom and the cherubs
of his heart are waiting in eick sorrow and fear
lest the rod 00 which they lean jo this for Id, be
broken-... " ' -'-'- "
O, Doctor! Spare no skill, nor cost, nor toil
to give tbe perishing sick the best that human
art can give. Galveston, Texas, Ncv$.
GUERNSEY'S BALM!
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Sheriffs Sale.
Blam Drake
V!.
Superior Court.
Ell K. Williams.
BY VIHlKif) OF A WHIT OF FI. FA.
to me directed from th Superior Court of Franklin
Oounty. 0., I will offer for select th door of th Court
Uouie, In the city of Columbus, on
Saturday, the 9th day of March, A. D. 1861,
between the hours of 10 o'olook A. M., and 4 o'clock P.
M.,the folios-log described real estate situate In tbe Ooun
ty of Franklin, and Bute of Ohio, to wit: Being part of
certain triotof land oontalnlnt nlnety-alx and ene quar
ter acres, (UCX) lituate on Big Walnut Cieek, Mifflin
Townahlp, In range 17, Township t, quirter Township 4,
beginning at a stone In the Columbus and Johnstown
Turnpike road, tbe south westoorner ot David Balta'i
three acre tract, and north treat corner to tald 90 acre
traot, thence south thirty-two and onS half rods to an
elm tree, thence east fifty and 28-100 rodi, thence north
slxtjrand one half iodi,(ti0X) thence west twenty four
and 30-100 rods, thence south six and SI-lwU rods, thence
with said Turnpike road to tb beginning, containing ilx
teen acres, more or lets.
ADnraleed at e.0o nor acre.
Printer's Feei SO. Q.W BTJTFMAN, Sheriff,
febll'.iuat t. rr 1 By ltd. Davis, Depot..
Sherifl's Sale.
B. B. Bowman
V!.
W. Slaughter at at.
rtor Court.
-, -
TV VIRTCE OF A WRIT OF VF.mni
JD to me directed from the Superior Court of franklin
oounty, 0010, l will offer lor saleeo - ' 1
Thursday the 14th day of February, A.'D. 1861,
at 3 o'clock P. H. In front of J. T. inoddv's Store.
the village of Westervllle, Vranklla county,! Ohio, the
following described property to wlt: ' One bay horse, one
orrell mare, oa colt about twe years old, and one
and while iteer, levidonsi the property of P. Tahler,
i " ' " . W. HUFFMAN, E
Sheriff,,
feb3-10ld
by Kd.
Davis, Deputy.
TI10 Premium Horse for , Sale,
THE CELEBRATED BUCKEYE MOR
GAN HOR8B. GHARLIB. ie offered rnl. .
This Bone is four years old, a dark bay color, and
m dj we oeieeraieu ... ' -
, BLACK HAWK MOBQAN.
' He la sound and perfect In every particular. '
Kegardlng the merits of the Bone, I am permitted
reier 10 ine louowing gentlemen: iiavid Taylor, Esq.,
Robert Nell, Kiq., R. Nevlns,' Ksq., Ool. M. glmonton,
U. B. Hotel; Dr. J. Williams. Clerk ot the Hnru De
partment of the Beard ot Agriculture; E. M. Williams,
W. Williams, J. O'B. Bennick, Esqri.; W. A. Piatt,
iq., eisie nouee uommusioner, A V. Hlone, Treaaur
er of State; B. H. Geary, Ksq.; J. O. Heamy, Prosecu.
ting Attorney;Gol. N. II. Bwayna, Bon. G. M. Parsons,
Filr. J. Matthews, Judge Superior Court: Joseph, llol-
leoeaek, Dr. Akin, Goodale Honee; Bon. Bam. Gallo
way, A. w. Dolson, Buckeye House: Bon. J. Walcut,
voi. iiormrop, u. m. uiison.
For penicillin call on the subscriber, at hli Soap Pac
w, J. w, f imra ium, uniunmiB. UMO. $ ' "
lebl-dlw HENRY HS1KI0H, Proprietor,
' Employment. "
TUSK HIT RHn SSL SR scats, nrilien
1 a Staple Article, will furnish employment
.ic.iioi,iiiDwnu agenis ior tneir riouse.
preference will be given to those who are well acquaint
ed In the diatrict for which they apply. . .
for which services they are willing to pay a salary
$600 to $S0O''psr" year, and 'Expenses
' For further particulars sddress ' ,
i J ,i. . . m I ff. i. MORIHOU8B at fJO.
' ' . i'. 'SendS, Exchange Place','.
Jan30-d3in. ' ' " ' ' Jersey City, N. J,
SVRDUIC8, . ' ii. I 'J '
8- O. Soda; o ; jj 'j I . . i. ' . . J I
Sal Soda and Bateratns; -.(' 1
Cream Tartar purs and l,t quality; ' "
' Blt Petre and Brimstone? - 1
No. 1 Mackerel and Herring;
. Prime Bio Coffee; . ,
Old Government Java Coffee; if i, l
I Pure Ground Coffee; f
. Buckets, lubi, Brooms, Washboard! aVe, Tor sale
J"-3'i i .J : . : I j . 34 Statesman Building.
flat of Piston's KiraMlshment, N. Y.,) Pvoprietoro
th NflW Vnrk Vftshlnnihl Sh.wtn TT.I. S,-.;
Bhampooning, Curling and Dressing Saloon. Sast State
imi, unr w, roai uniee, waere sa Us notion will
be given In all the varioua branches. Ladies
vnuuren a oair xiresstng don la the best style. ,
SHEET 3VXTTOIO
! ' - AX--
HALF
P RICE
Jantftdtr
J.. C. WOODS.
BILL ' POSTING
:: . ---fir- .,D ;, v-T
DISTRIBUTING BILLS
I.e. J " '
11 '
ft' i. .-
JOHN H. STEKLEY
: - , - will attend to the -v. i .
'POSTING AND DISTEIBUTINQ
or
VC I
BILLS:
" ,J I v. '
IN
THIS
CITY.
All orders left at the Office el the JSaltman will
promptly attended to .' ' : ' Janll-tf
removal;
TA II. TAFT IIA IIEITIOVED HI
JLJt stock oi Dill HUUDS rrom No. 131 South High
street, .to his old stand. Ho. North High street, in
Thompson's Building, where he will be pleased to see all
his old customers, and all new ones that may com, where
k Kill 1 1 . L. -1 1 '
v if ill mi luna cunp ftufjne. ...... . ,
A large lot of CARPE rs on hand, which will M snlii
si oosi, ior casn, to cips uwsiocs. i ,1 r - i
jsn1S:dlm Oornerlllgh and flay iti.,Columbui.O
, GUERNSEY'S BALM
TlEITIOVEa AND PREVENTS w.
XV fianmatlon and oln. anl heals the wont k.,.
scald, bruise, cut, or fresh wound ot anv kind, nrmn
swelling and paio from be stings, mosquito bites, snd
puuvuvua piNu, uwwniL-ia, riwasieiiBni, ague IB the
"."s Ri ruemu, oui. ii urn i,a uienieiiv. it ttin
potttlvely cure croup In children, snd give immediate
relief in tha worst ease t thl terrible eomplaint: also,
remove hoarsen end (or throat. Prioe. es m.i. .
put.iv. puumiu im in BTvry nenev. wot S1 v DrnuL
m , ii, D&vnsj,
MCHKEA: UESTIEAUX,
HuUiimiin Building, hareaaeU
extra, article of Hon-
ey Hrrujj, W hplcle an UetaU, ,
i. janJl. ,
S1 ltETHimo NET, '
itddo Tea (Janan.) .. - a.i. i
jaa31. .r ". . - ., .(. I McKKE k KK81IS AUX.
HU MfANBCOIIONMePEs, :-?'
. do ,.... , 0 lUe!. ! -vi
Bed Cord! and Candle Wick, 1 i,
, for sato by . -. M'KBH k RISTIWAnX, '
oc". , "' ' ". M M. High Btreet.
-VOTB BECEPTIOIV If OOP IKIHT, "
n ot graceful and elegant aklrts vet offered for
sale. i A new lot Just opened by PETER BAIN,
deo.ll. No. SO South High stre
SPECIAL NOTICES.
a
In
was
to
to
A
by
snd
be
ft
Catarrh! Catarrh! Catarrh! Catarrh!
'r What it it? JToie cured?
Thousand! of persons suffer all sorts of annojaoce.
from Oatarrh.' Moat people know what lUtneonvmlnoe
and remit, an, yet but few know how It oan be cured.
It Is limply a chronlo Irritation, and often enlargement
of folllclee and consequent thickening of the nuoons
membrane, lining ths natal cavities, frontal ilnntet, and.
ometlmes extending Into ths throat and lungi. From
thli result tightness and often vertigo ot tbe head, ob
1 truoted nose, or a profuse flow of macot, low of well,
nasal voloe, and often Impaired hearing and uute.
Th old se hsol remedies have cover bees able to do UF
thing for it. Nasal Injections and Inhalations sis as
paloful and expensive as they generally are worthies!.-?
Yet IIoMMHev'e Oitairh griciric, a ilople Sugar
taken tiro or three lime, a day, promptly cures the
milder easei; cares at once all eolds In th hed, and rad
ically cures, by ferae verlng use. the most bitlnatt oatei,
al Is proved by the experience of hundred!.
Price with full directions 50 cents per box.
Bent by mall or express, free of charge, on reelptof
th price. Address, , , -
' Da. I. HUafPHRITS a 00.,
No. Wis Broadway, New York
gold by ROUKRT8 . BAMUSJL,
WholealSandBtallDroirgi!Ui.!4 N. Illsh street.
8. B. BAktUKIi at OO..
febl-de-wlm 85 B Htirh street, Oolueabui, O.
HTJHNEWELL'B
UNIVERSAL
ror all TIlllOAT ad
LUNG COMPLAINTS,
Including; WIIOOPINC
COUGH, and every
Complaint the forerun
ner of, and eren actnal .
CONSUMPTION.
COUGH
KEMEDY,
HTJNNX WELL'S
The Groat NEUKAL
GIJ KKinKUV and Nat
ural OPIATK, adapted
to every species of Ner
Toue Complaints, Ner'
veil sand Chronic
Headache, ' Hhesms.
item. Catarrh, Teetb
and Ear Ache, I.aee ef
Sleep, and Bowel Com
plaints.
TOLU
ANODYNE.
No real Jus tic can be done th above d ran rations
but by procuring and reading descriptive pamphlets. 1
be found with all dealers, or will be sent by Proprietor
on demand. Formulas and Trial Bottles sent to Fhyst
elans, who will And developments In both worthy their
acceptance and approval.
uorresponaenoe solicited rrom all whose necessities or
curiosity prompts to a trial of tbe above reliable Bene
die. , ' '
For sale by th usual wholesale and retail dealer ;
everywhere.
JOHN I.. UIINNEWELL, Pronrleto
CHIatlBT AND rHABMACKDTIBT,
Ha. 9 Commercial Tharf, Boston, Has'
Bobert ac Bamuel. N. B. Mamie. J. R. Cook. J. H
Senlg, Q. Denig St Hons, A. i. Bchueller a Bon, Agent
for Oolumbus, Ohio.
myl-dly
1 ; MOFFAT'S LIFE PILLS. .. ;'
In all eases of ooitlveness, dyspepsia, billions and liver
affections, piles, rheumatism, ravers and agues, obstl
nate head aches, and all general derangements of health
these Cilia have Invariably proved a certain and speedy
leased?. " A single trial will plao tht Life Pills beyonl
th reach of competition In the estimation of every pa
tient. ' ' '
. Dr. Moffat's Phoenix Bitters will be found equally if
ficaoloui In all oases of nervous debility, dyspepsia, bead
aoh, th sickness incident to female In delicate health,
and every kind of weakness of tbs digestlvs organs
lor sale by Dr. W. B. MOFFAT, 335, Broadway, N. T.
and by all Druggist. maySS-dawly .
. Ibe following is an extract from a
letter written by the Rev. J. B. Holme, paster ol tb
Pierrepolnt-Street Baptist Church, Brooklyn, N. T.,to
the "Journal and Messenger," Cincinnati, O., snd speaks
volumes In favor of that world-renowned medicine, Mas .'
Wmoow's Sootbiko 8iscv roB Cauoam Tamnm;
' "We see an advertlsment In jour columns of Ma
WtitsLOw1 Booth mo 8trdp. Now w never said a word
tn favor of a patent medicine before in our life, but we
feel compelled to say to jour reader! that thi la ne hum
bug WS BV TRIIO IT, AND KIOW IT TO U iU IT
claim. It I probablg one of the most successful medi
cine of the day, because it 1 on of th best. And those
of jour readers who have babies can't do better than
laj In a supply." ocOTtljdfcw
THE AIKEKICAIV
MEDICAL AND TOILET
' . RECEIPT BOOK
' This book contain Beotfpi snd Direction! for Ba
king all th moat valuabl Medical preperatloM to neer
also Recipes and full and explicit direction! for snaking
all ths most popular and useful Cosmetics, Perfumes,
Unguent, Hair Restoratives, and all Toilet Articles. If
jou are suffering with any chronic disease If jou wish a
beautiful complexion, a fine head of hair, a smooth face,
a clear skin, a inxurlant beard or moustache or If jon
Wish to know any thing and every thing in th Medical
and Toilet line, jou ahonld by all means peruse a copy
Of thii book. For full particulars sad a tempi of th '
work for perusal, (free) address the publliher, ' .
T. V. CHAPMAN,
831 Broadway, New Tork.
No.
oclM d3m
: HAIR DTE HAIR DYE. '
! J Wm. A. Batohelor'i HairDyel
The Original and Beet In the World? '
! All others are mere Imitations, and should be avoided!
If jou wish toscap rldlcnl. . - i ' ......
' GRAY, BKD OR RUSTV. HAIR Dyed Instantly to a
beautiful and Natural Brown or Black, without Injury to
Halror8kln. .' . ;
f IfTIEN MEDALS AND DIPL0KA hava be
awarded to Wm. A. Bitchelor sines 1839, and over 80,00
applications have been made to ths Heir of bis patrons .
of his famous dyei
WM. A. BATCHKLOR'8 HAIR ST1 produces a col
or not to bs distinguished from nature, and Is warranted
not to Injure In the least, however long It may be contin
ued, and th 111 effeet of Bad Dyei remedied; the Hair
Invigorated for lif by this splendid Dye.
.Sold In all eltlea And tnwnn nt HinnitA iu
- . vm.M ' .
Drunlsts and Fancv Oooda Deelera.
UjTh Genuine has th name and address npon sxieeJ
plat engraving en fonr aides of each box, of WIUIAH
A. MAlUHBMItt, Address
nuiai.es n.eniriTAD t. ,.. .
yM wly 81 Barclay street, MwYorh.
To Cotaeuniptlrea.
The Advertiser, having been restored to health In a few , -weeks
by a very simple resaedy, after havings offered i
sral jeers with a sever lung affeerloa, aad that dreed -
u. v, VWi,uuiruvu IV UUfl SOOVO tO AH
fellow-sufferers ths means of cure.
irBii 1mi i. t, i j - ..
.v.ii..,.ii, ti ,m cnu cojjj rjs uepresorif ' .
tion used (free of charge), with th directions for prepa
tag and using th iam, which the j will Snd a anas Oo ,.
for CoirsoMFTioH, Asthma, Bxoxoirris, 4c. Ths only
object of the advertiser In sending th Prescription I to
benefit the afflicted, and spread Information which he con
ceive to be Jnvaluable, ana h hopes every sufferer will
by hi remedy, as It will cost them nothing, and may
prove a blessing. ; r . ,
, Parti wishing tk prescription will please sddress '
t Bit. XDWARD A. WIX80N,
' Willlamaburgr,.
' .' ' '"SlngsOounty.Newyerkt, t
ect3:wly . : ., ; - . i . : . j
; W. A. Batchelor'i Hair Dye! ,
This splendid Hair Dye has no equal Instantaneous In.
affect Beautiful Black or Natural Browa no staining
th skin or Injuring th Hair remedies the absurd snd II
effect of Bad Dyes, and Invigorates th hair for life. 1
None are genuln unles signsd "W. A. Batchelor.rP'
Sold everywhere. oi ;
r CBAB, BAT0niLOR,Proprlatar,'l
JjlSrwly ; 81 Barclay Street, New Tork. :
Sheriff 8 Sale.
Abner L. Backus
i
vs..
Wm. Bnrdsll
Superior Court.
RY VsKXlTE OF A WRIT OF VEND! v
In .1 ' 1 . . , a , t. . . ...
u umo. a win ouer ior sale aume door er liu n..., .
mvviv ib ui. viij oi voiujddus on ' ' ; ' r ' r
Rafairr1a. ttia Qll. Am r.t XV L A th tort 1
" .u V AUBfVU, A. A., SOWS,
between tbe hours of 19 o'clock A. M. snd 4 a'cleck P.
sa in roiiowinc real eatete iliuia In th wnmi. Af
rranaun anotat f.Ohlo to wit: Beginning attbeS.W. i. .
OOrner Of lot NO. 15 Of Wm. BhulAna mAMtlnn tA tha all . . .
OI tlninmhna! iiwnM mtn Ik. a u .. A i. u ...
.VIA AUK ID A BIAm in Ball, lina. M AA.lfMl faat rfl.l.M
irom in B. JB. corner of said lot No. 15: Ihenc at rl.hi
B - - a.w VI PH.IV mail IPOHUI TV 1 WfVS W
margin of Scioto river at low wettr mark : theiaa nn tha i t
n.lH Ia U . O .l ... , . . .
margin ol said Scioto river at low weler mark to th be- rJ
ginning. ( . . , , , , .
Appraised at flis 00. u . -t ?
. , ; u t O. w". IITJPf MAST, 8hruT. , . .1
febUltdfcttw. - Bv Be. Davis. Tente
Printer ' fee. 4 89. :- . .. -.
ADV1RTISIMBNT. .r.-ii
ryvvi n ,. ior th instant kmliit .
"H ill I ' tr.riVtT!lilXEininmis.MW
IlLlile distressing eomplaint us , , . , '
'. JEM DTtl .
BS0HCHU1. CI0ABEXIE8,v;r
vwrm am 1 nr twiTT bmvii vrataa sm hiuI
IOR BALI AT All DRTJaailTS.
sf-dfcwlyls

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