- V-oLuj-tBUS. OHIO.
Ml tM aaV 0 yap""- t -
tT W loirt In another column a oonnnunT
a t-m, TaUH L. M abtin . Esq . , of the Board
QJUU irvu . .
of Pablta Works, in reply to an role lnthe
BtaUmn, of the 3Qih January Ust. J-
JS3 i - th vh;v
either the time not spat to review it to day,
bat we m tomo"0- -
New York Democratic State Convention.
ThU ConeiUon "eT7 Albany, on Tbar.-
ILaJ. PA.olbeny'Pre.ld.n. ena
w f Vie PrssldeuU end Secre-
'r,MB r ' ' W.- it.k. 1.L the Com.
On the next dy. Friday,
frM from anything oi pr -""
poling eoenloni fatorlng we w.u -Smie;
..hortbg all unite with them
talubmlttlni that oompromtae U the rote of
Slirf ta Bute, exhorting the seceding
Suit, to refrain from any aot.of aggrsrion or
S ooom lonl "JJ
d-U war, and the non-ecedlng .l.r. State, to
. .; -itt. W brethren of tbe
imUWi jnnueinw .r"" t . . . ,. i
Jv doctrine to refow to eettlo oonUor.rsles
with ow own pwple with .compromise. i and
S1 adontlori bf the policy that will
t. th. Border State, nd faror
' fhe appointment of 4 committee tomemorial
L. theLegUature, urging tho submissioQ of
vJ r.t.. Camnromlie to the TOM Of
the elector, of the State, at tbe .arl.est practi.
able day. .
They BrgeCongree. to prorldo at an early
aUfor titatlonal amendment., or, In the
rent of a failure of Congrsst to take ao&ja.
they nrge the Legl.latnre to take the Initiate
.teptfoi summoning a general contention to
propo.. amendments to the Conetltution of the
United State.. - They fetor a response to the
Virginia reeolutloo. for conference at Waah-
" Ington. nd name ae commissioners froin that
8tU Hon. Millard Faimoro, Addison Gardner,
Greene C.Broneon, Erastus Corning, Horatio
Seymour, Awh J- Pker, Charle. O'Conor,
and SamnelJ. Tilden.
The reeolutlon. ttrenuouily oppose ciril war
ad arge the .ecedlng and non-eeceding States
to tola band. In staying the progress of dissolu-
v tlon. .. , !
Th fcaolutiona reported by the Committee :
were'aU adopted, and alto resolution ten-
dertog the thank, of the Democracy of New
i York to Senators CarrTtHDUi and Cimhow for
the noble .tand they hare take for the Union,
.i.ln DrtT considerations . .
a onmrnlUM waa appointed whose duty It
halt be to correspond with the prominent Dem
oorata of other States on the .object of a gen-
- elCmTentl0B,to propose amendment, to we
CnMtttntion of the United State ' '
A nmlttee was also appointed to present
the reeolutlon. of the Contention to Congress
.,t a tha State Legislature.
Th Conrentlon then ad)onrned sins dU, but
object to tbe call of the President
tr The Ohio Sftt Journal of thto morning
contains Utter from Mr. Paesons, Speaker of
the House of Represnt atlresddreed to Thou-
ae Bolto, Esq., of Clereland, corenng eome
'font and a half columns of that pap'
letter I written la response to one from Mr.
'. Boltob, and set. out with a defence of the con
duat of the writer, for his seUon and rote In the
General Assembly, against tending delegates
from Ohio to the Washington Contention, for
which he uts he bae "rscelted considerable
ki... i hnk notvlthitandlne he hold, that
he was right, and that his opposition to the
measure la strictly defensible
, Mr. PamoM see. nothing wronfJa the past
actio of Ohle toward her water states, ana
. therefor no propriety In her seudlcg delegates
; to Wsstlogton to partloipato In the propoeed
onferenee, on the dimoalues whloh now lmper
' U the Union. The organised opposition in this
State, to the execution of th fugltlte slate
' law: the re-nomlnaUon and re election of Bbine
aiaerf to the Supreena Baoh of the State, as
' ' a endorsement of hi. opinion from the Bench,
' aanifilne: that law, the refueal of Got. Dmm
sm to eaitender fugltits. from justice on the
demands of the Gotemors of Virginia and Ken
ny, are In hi. opinion, we suppose, quite la-
recent things, end unworthy of consideration
We da not propose to follow Mr. Parsons
through hi. long epistle to Mr. Bolton; bnt we
' note the fact that tbe greater part of. It U de
toted to another subject, outside of hi action
la the ease referred to, tlx: defence of tbe
Kepnbllean party, from the "wanton attack."
aude upon It by the South. Upon this point the
Speaker of tbe House derotM some fonr ool
' . wu of hi. letter, and labors with all hi. ener.
' ft to make out hU case. Mr. P. Is, we learn,
aa pptteant for an official appointment nnder
"tb new administration, and la due time this ef-
" . ... a . - . . i.All at aa
tort WW, no doubt e auommea io -uia aw,
t"I'wUh th hope that It nay hate mflaenca la ac
' V' oompllshlng the object to whloh the Speaker ss
v. plrea.- : ' ' ' '.
m . yft irtgttd to leera that th series of adl
' torlals la tha Cincinnati Prm$ fatorinr peao
able disunion. Is to be published in pamphle-
fens. These article ditaute me present crisis
' mat a notei ana original point view, auu
without being prepared to aocept their oonclu
. sieae, we can freely praise them as among the
effort of American Jonrnallsm-O. A
- Jounml, Fek. 6. ' "
' How modestly out otemporary of th Jomr-
ntl eurro(lera, and . how gratefully It recel tee
adehronlolesth fact that th prodaotiona of
th Cincinnati PVsm la fator of Disunion, are to
b publUhed la pamphlet form. They are
' "norel aad original." and "among tbe first ef
' JTlbrtaof Amerloan journalism." What do the
voting men of the Republlcaa party not the
o&Mhaateraor office holder but the honest
u totlag man, who let tbe Union, and who hate
Mted la the belief that their party waa the true
Union party .think of the retelations now rapidly
makings aoi la whloh their chief preue and
polltlolan., stand out u avowed Dlsnolonlau
v m I
tT Captain IaaiAaaa, who has just resigned
. hh command la th U. 8. navy, Is a native of
cwC& CaralluA, and will probsbly go lato the
Strrioe of that State. . He will be remembered
' aa tha captain of the U.S. sloop-of-war, fir
iLmio, who, in 1803,rsoued the Hungarian
. refasce, Ko3ta, from the AostrUns at Smyrna,
STVr. J. Q. A. Fostm. tha gentleman who
- pros... ;UiJ tbe raialng of th United State flag
tX-:-. "t, y., some tlm sluoe, byenttisg
tue halyarUi, and ba. had setaral trial, for th
oSene. hat at length beea fined twenty dolors
Wa mot tha followin poetical gem so ap
propriate to the present distracted state of our
.. rm ti. Naw York Journal V Cvmr
r. Frnrii tha Initials- in the .Ignature and
the place of;dtate, as well as from the genlua
..4 ...m hnm.n mDtbt displayed la Its
composition, St Is etldently tbe production of
that gifted American poetese,
T.OFMM. lak fr.21h"hl
With ipear-polDU Saihlng x
And JoUotlk away, .i ,
Aad Ortaa. bj lanfttS unbptli d,
Bulk'd (oitn In lo ot day. .. . . . ,. , ,
Oo mutdl" ertad subtla tonpUr,' .
Olan larking in Albion 'bada,
WhoTbe riihTSl roM, and tn. to of snow,-;
UU lying ijmbolt mida. i
Than brotbtr hated bretnar, j -.v ;
And Wand hUfrltcd deitroy'd, ' , ,
fill all tea ehuitt of race -
Wera dtiolat and Told,
t'ffo maoV'-and with frantlo ferror ' ',
Ketponded wcmoai rranoa, . .
Af thinnoU off tha htad of har lUlnloaj Klsf, ,
And bid tha lnnatto danoa . ,
Amid aortal that tait from tha gulllotlnt fell,
Her aaadsltbeeprint with gore,
Then bow'd her neok to a heartor yolta
Ihaa ah Ti had born before. .
"Go maar ald th father of Irll
To th happleat realm on earth .
WbJr. fountain ol plenty and paae. tnd power
Oueh'd oat with an Iden birth.
So. ih bared her throbbing boeom
And eat th nerve away.
Oraaplng tn pia &d plst?!,
All girt for deadly fray. ,
What neat may be her aioTenMnt
Ta IrnAWR tA Him alono.
of tearfal prayer,
Hartford, Conn. Jan. 30th, 1861.
Late Foreign Items.
Mr. BAaawo has .uceeded Earl Dc Gsir in
the Under Secretaryship of War.
The Prince of Wale, has taken up his reel
deuce at Cambridge for the purpose of pursuing
hi. eolleelate studies. .. .
Intelligence has reached England that one oi
tbe smaller Bahama Islands was, in Decemwr,
tlsited by the captain and crew of a slater, who
bad been wrecked on a neighboring reef, and
who, after forcing the keepers of the English
li.t.tt.n.iM tn mint them in disembarking 500
Africans, obtained possession of a colonial
chooner, on whoh they procured a- large tessel
hlch ratnrned with them and carried off tbe
litloi csrgo before the force which the Gotern-
or on bearing the Intelligence, had despatched
for the rescue, could arrlte.
It la stated that the Porte 1. forming an army
of 50,000 men, exoluslte of the reserre, on the
Danube, to be commanded by Omar Pasha.
This demonstration is directed equally against
the Principalities, and against Russia.
A dispatch from Turin, dated Jsnoart uutn,
state! that the whole French squadron had left
The late King Frederick William has not
left any private fortune m money, nsriog ex.
S ended his Inoome, not only in benetolent acts,
ut In purchasing works of art and a magnifi
cent library. Tbe property lert consists oi a
great number of artistic masterpiece, and tbe
librarr, all of which go to the present monarch.
Tbe Queen Dowager Is to hate jointure of
300,000 thaler, per annum.
The Prince Imperial of France is .aid to be
a bsckward child in the hand, of teacher., but
terr ant at eatchlns Ideas when left to himself.
His chief amusement consist. Id acting as con
dactor on a miniature railway constructed in his
own irarden. He conduct his little friends
from station to station with the greatest de
Teresita, the daughter of Garibaldi, I. about
to be married to M. Lucien Biaocm, prow
tor at Sienna. '
O" The boundary diapat between Massachn
setts and Rhode Island, which ha. existed for
many yean, and was amicably submitted to the
Supreme Court of tbe United States for Its de
ciBon, was prospectively settled by an Interlocu
tory order, on Friday, tbe 1st i nst. The papers
are to be filed In Angus! next, and the final de
cree glten at the neat term of the Court.
BT Brother Bxxcaia, the funny parson, went
to Boston a -lew days ago, and addressed the
oitiaeni of that place at a meeting in Tremont
Temple, as follows:
"Under any General Government tbe South
mtut take sides arainst the North. On side
lor tbe other shall feel it. I might oonceite that
the detil and an angel might ride together on
the on horse thanks to th angel and not to
tbe detil. Tbe North Is not quite an angel,
and th 8outk i$ quilt a devil, so they can't ride
on th on Constitution. Th Conttiiution cou
nt ttrvo libertu and slavery t th torn lime.
rLanirhUr. annlanae and hlsse. ) Pot tour
Personal liberty bills through the Courts. If
they cannot find out their unconstitutionality,
da not ahanffa them. (ADDlause-) Why not t
Wh ahonld von chance themT If tbet are con-
atitnuonai. don't onanee a nair oi inm.
not the time to ebanr front, t Appiauie-;
hot aad aUor litef Mauitou imtrument tf
hell, th Fugitive Slat Law." .
Mr. Lincoln's Residence.
Viattnn tn the President elect are not SO nu
merou. aa for some weeks past. Anticipating
hi. early arrival at Washington, many prefer
seeing him there. The winter journey nitber
from the East Is alike tedious and uncomforta
ble. Netertheless, every train bring, some one
nrlnn far an Interview Wltb tb lUlUTC exec
utive. All meet a hearty welcome, and depart
impressed with the good bumor, u noi gooa
looks, of the "tall man eloquent." He has an
exceedingly happy, faculty in receiving all man
ner of men, on every concepable business, from
that prompted by tbe "low tioe curiosity" to
thatintolting tbe tital Interest, of the Repub
lic. The Springfield White House If placed on
tb north-east corner of Eighth and Jackson
streets, and is a plain wooden structure oi
two stories, painted brown, with green blinds.
Ita appearance is more modest than that
of many . bouse tn ita tioinity. Be
side tbe Goternor. mansion and the
rand 'palace of the celebrated ex-Uorernor
Matteeon, It Is as a keeper's cottage or port
er', lodge. No on would auspect It of Illus
trious associations. Yet it Is unquestionable
at this writing the most notable building and
Important centre la Springfield, for since Got
ernor Yates took possession of the Executive
chamber at th Capitol, Mr. Lincoln Is only to
be seen at "bis warm out simple nome." a
polite mulatto .errant, "William," answers
th boll and usher, all callers Into tbe front
narlor. at the left of the ball, comfortable
though severely plain room, with a pine mantel,
aa ingrain carpet, low ceilings and a wood
store. 1 Tb head or tb bouse, u not already
nreeent. soon enters from bis omce on tbe second
floor, and is Instantly In close and familiar cos
reraation with th visitor whoever he may be.
Tha flat-boatman and th atatesman, tbe beg
rar and tbe millionaire, are treated with equal
oourtesy, and all heard with marvellous pa
tience. Honor, hare not cbanged tbe manners
of "Honest Old Ab,"
PERSONAL DESCRIPTION OF MR. LINCOLN.
"A rood name is better than a good face."
So tbejprorerb tells us, and it has been gladly
accepted by tbe friend, of Mr. Lincoln, who
bare not dared to deny bis loroiwing tissge.
l bey may now, noweter, oo so witnout Hesita
tion, for a vigorous growth of comely whiskers
baa entirely changed hi. ftclal appearance.
Tbe improvement is remarkable. - Tbe gaunt,
hollow obeeka, aad long, lank jawbones are so
enteloped a. to gite felines, and rotundity to
the entire face, and If he escape, the barbers,
Mr.Linooln will go to Washington an exceeding
lyt presentabl man. HI stature Is truly tower
inc. General Scott will alone, of all tha offi
cial dignitaries, be able to compare Inches with
him. He bt tbe by, think, tery hlchlv of that
retrraa commander, and has impllcitoonfidfriae
hla amna-amenM for th Inauguration. It I
safe to My that nnder th booming administra
tion, thousb not a nartlsaa thereof, tb foremoat
soldier of the nation will b treated with tbe
of the N. Y. Eve. Post.
Eniroa Omo Btatxim in tSirt Your leader
la the Stateiuun, of the 30th alt., under the
aliote caption, relating to the resolution of In
quiry, offered by Dr. Soott, In the House of
Representatives, and addressed to the Board of
Publio Works, is so grossly erroneous, especial
ly as to the estimated appropriations lor the
oomlng year, for divisions two and three of the
Publio Works, that I am constrained to ask you
to publish the following statement, made np
from the last annual report ol the Board, and
which is substantially correct.
Of your unfairness in Impugning the motives
of the mover of the resolution, calling, in a le
gitimate and highly proper mannor.for Informa
tion of great importance, and your gratuitous
offer to foreshadow tbe opinions of the Board in
their answer to th resolution, and your effort,
to forewarn the public that their answer, belt
what it may, will be a dishonest one, ealonlated
"to mislead member, in the discharge of their
duties," it is not mine to judge, but will leate
that to other.
I quote the following paragraph from the ar
ticle In question: "In the report referred to,
Mr. Martin and Mr. Gregory ask appropria
tions, (including some unexpended balances
which are chimed to exist) for the support of
their two divisions, amounting to the sum of
4U,3i yu." you here set down in positive
terms a definite sum even to the odd cents, a
part of which Is "some unexpended balances
which are claimed to exist." ' fray, sir, how do
you arrive at so great a?carny from so vague
aod uncertain a data as "supposed balances."
Your statement of the amount of appropria
tlons asked for, for the maintenance of tbe two
divisions of canal to wbicb yon refer is errone
ons to tbe amount of $164,241 90.
The estimates for tbe Miami and Erie as sta
ted In the annual report of the Board, are for
superintendence, construction and repairs for
tbe tbree quarters oi the present fiscal year ana
the first quarter of the coming year, to wit:
from February 15, 1861 to February ft, 1863,
$ U8,000;00. Of the unexpended balance on that
canal at tbe close or tbe Ust meal year, ju,
000.00 will be exDended in the building of wood
en locks and other structures then In progress of
construction, leaving $10,01)1) OU if re-approprl-ated,
to be carried forward to tbe new appropri
ation ol $118,000, asked for, making the amount
estimated for superintendence construction and
repaire for the year ending February 15, 1862,
$128,000. The appropriation of 1860 provided
15,000for the first quarter of the fiscal year
1861, the present quarter, and will nearly all be
required lor the current repairs during tbe
quarter for which tbe appropriation was made.
Estimates lor the present flical year and the first
quarter of tbe suceeding year for Mr. Gregory's
division of the Publio Works are as follows:
Ohio canal, $67,150; Hocking canal $16,000;
Muskingum Improvement, $34,000. Total
Of the abote sum $30,000 Is estimated aa
necessary for new structures and the their com
pletion 1 not contemplated, nor will It be neces
sary until tbe year following:
lor Baparlntendeoo. construction and re
pair Miami and Erie Oaoel.
Do. Mr. O refory'a division Ohio, Hocking and
Appropriations are recommended for tbe par
chase of land in the Lewlston Reservoir, to the
amount of $30,000, which is reodored necessary
by tbe notion of the Democratlo Legislature of
leas, in cancelling tbe contract witb tbe ite-
serroir Company, and alio requiring tbe Board
to condemn V tbe use of the State, all tbe
lands within the tbe limits to which tbe State
bad not already acquired title. Au appropria'
tlon is also recommended tor tbe indemnity or
tne owner or lauds aronndtbe Mercer .County
Reservoir of $8,500. This also becomes necee
sary by tbe action of the Democratic Legislature
of 1854, as will be seen by reference to the an
nual rerrt of tbe Board, page 36. Addinrthese
sum to the amounts above stated, which, how
ever, can in no wise be considered a any part
of theoostof the maintenance of the canals
and your statement is yet incorrect to the
amount of $125,741 90.
Again, and to include eterv Item of appro
priation recommended, not only for the two
divisions of which you so elaborately treat, but
aiso me contingent expenses or tbe office of tbe
board of publio works, salaries of members,
resident engineere, land damages, attorneys'
fees, etc. amounting to tb sum of 117.200 and
still your ciphering contradiots the old adage
tbatnguree can't lie," to tbe moderate extent
of over $108,000.
It will hardly be urged by the advocates of
the lose bill now pending In tbe Legislature,
that the State would In the least degree be re
lieved from th necessity of providing for the
claims estimated in the last tbree items, to
wit: the pachase of lands, salaries of members
of the board, reatBeot engineers, contingent
expense, of the office of the publio work.
eto amountind altogether to $55,700, 00.
Bbould tbe board report in answer to Dr.
Scott's resolution In the way yon seem to have
settled that they will do, to wit: that the canals
eaa, under State management, be mad self
sustaining, they will have, so far at least aa any
credence is glten to their opinions, proven that
the many millions of canal property of the State,
is worm at icasi a small amount, wane you, for
benefit of private speculation, haze establltbed
tne iaci mat uey are really worse than worthless
to the amount of $200,000 per year. 1 am free to
admit that, In my opinion, the publio works will
for the next year, and I hop for a series of
year, make a net revenue to tbe State. Pioper
economy In their management ani freedom
from extraordinary disaster, by flood, will, I am
well persuaded prove th truth of the asser
Tbe western division but vaar nIJ a watt
handsome net revenue, and the extraordinary
repairs, a appears from tbe report of the com
mueloner. on divisions one and two. amounted
to within a few thousand dollars of the entire
defiolt for th fiscal year 1860, on tbe eastern
Tbe last tear's deficit are eharffaahla to the
Northern aDd Southern Division of tha Ohio
Canal, tbe Walhondlng Oanal, the Muakingum
Improvement, and the Western Reserve and
Manmee Koad, la the amount following:
Mxpnie Ixpentte. Total. Beftdt
O. Oanal.78,S03 83 )3S,081 M 107,0M S9 150,63066
O. Oenal. 41,06 C Sfl,7SJ 00 08,451 6S S3,
B.U31 IV lttS 00 ;, 4,313 10 3,471 U
W. It. .
16,760 39. 52,963 11 49,743 30 39,30790
7,980 87 ; . , 7,880 87 . 9,033 M
Estimating on the basis of ordinary renatr
only, and the largest deficit, are on th Wal-
oonaiog canal aod tha Western Reserre and
maumee Koad. That basis must be adonted In
comparison a. between the canal, and road,
ae me latter i. not cnargeo witb any extraordi
nary repair.. The amount of the deficit on
those two works is nearly equal to tbe entire
uencn on an tne public works, after deducting
the amount, set down to tbe account of extra
ordinary repairs, as obarged by tbe Commis
sioner, on amnions one and two. Tbe policy
of overestimating the cost, of maintaining the
publio work, at tbi. time, when, to all appear
ances, they are about to pus Into prltate hands,
either by a sale outright or by lease, can hard
ly be construed to mean anything less than a
desire to depreciate them as much as possible.
tor ine oeueut oi inaiviauai speculators.' '
JOHN L. MARTIN.
Muoirry ' awn Mutoarrr Peeidents. The
following table sbows tbe malnrit aa and minor,
Itiee of tne popular tote onder wbiob each Praa-
ident has been chosen since tb first term of
Andrew Jackson i
1P9& Jeckion 1B7.W
1834 JaokeOQ. I M 305
183ft tan ttnren..... U W
IH40 Harrleoo 103 asS
Polk.... t 4 63?
AatrsTxo as a Sry.-W learn from a letter
irom one of Captain O'Hara's Company, now
PDaooU, to bis wit In thl. city, that tb
wife of Captain Slimmer, Commander at Fort
rickens, baa been arrested at Fort Baranoa. a.
spy. She went to Fort Baranoa without any
ostensible builoess, and tbe reasonable support
tlua was that she had eon thma to taka ni 1
the position of thing, and report them to her
nuwnuKH-mmovH i neaar. v
TUESDAY, FEB. 5th, 1861—A. M.
- - rirrrioNS Attn mimoaials. .. K
, Br Mr. ..KEY, a petition signed by most of
vuq wrgo joooing urm ui ayiuoinnau, prajiug
naotmente to prevent, the selling of goods by
By Mr. KEY. from .W. H. Taylor and 450
other, of Cincinnati, praying tbe restoration of
w omens' Kigbt's ate special committee
By Mr. GARFIED, from Betsey Butler and
87 others, and Arvilla L. Johns and 30 others
of Summit county, on the same subject. Same
By Mr. ORR, From Trustees of Crane town
ship, Wyandott county, and of Mr. Kelly and
other., for legislation to sell tb P. F. W. A
C. R. R. RafarrMl in R. R. Oammlttnn.
By Mr. LASKEY,Remon(ftranoe from Judge
John Fitch and 35 others, of tbe Lucas county
bar, against the repeal of the law granting con
current Jurisdiction to Probate Court in minor
criminal offences Judiciary. .
By Mr. GARFIELD, Of Reuben ILOberand
; otbers, of Geauga county, for tbe abolition
of the death nenaltv Judiciary. i
By Mr COLLINS, Of Mr. Wallace, for the
payment of Interest on a claim of $11,000 for
land sold to th State special committee. .
' sicono niAniMos.
S. B. No. 5216 Amending th Navigation got
of April 9, 1859. Referred to th committee of
S. B. No. 217-For the relief of A. S. Lat-
ta. .. . .
alrOkTS Of STANDIHO OMMlTTIEg.
By Mr. HARRISON, from the Judiciary com'
mittee, recommending the passage of House
bill No. 269 To amend tbe aot of May 3, 1852,
tor me organisation or cities and Incorporated
tillages.- Report agreed to and bill read a third
time and passed. The bill require of record
ers to keep and publish the reoeipta and expen
ditures oi tbe corporation tor tbe year said ac
count to be posted at the polls.
By Mr. HARRISON from the same com
mittee asked to be discharged from further
consideration of a petition from Peter H. Clark
aod other colored persons of Cincinnati, oon-
oerninh" tne juaoapping aot, ana amalgama
tion bill. Agreed to. . '' '
Mr. COX from the same Committee report
ed upon certain resolutions by Mr. Parish, re
commending that portion relative to tbe Peni
tentiary be referred to that committee, and that
tbe Judiciary Committee would report upon
elopement, by bill. Agreed to.
By Mr. COX, from the same Committee, In
favor of the Indefinite postponement of S. B.
199 To amend th 14th section of tbe guardian
and ward act Agreed U.
By Mr. JONES, from the .am Committee.
In favor of the Indefinite postponement of H. B.
no. tn to amend section 17b of tbe citu oode.
By Mr. HARRISON, from the same Com
mittee, recommended tbe passage of Mr. Fish
er's resolutions concerning the Seneca County
Bank Agreed to, and resolutions passed Yeas
25, nay. u.
uj tbe same from the same Committee, in fa
tor of tbe indefinite postponement of H. B. No.
281: amending section on of the act to
amebd section 61 of tbo act providing for tbe
creation ana reguiauou or incorporated compa
nies, passed March 4th 1858. Laid on tbe ta
Br Mr. BONA R, from the Militia Committee.
that John S. Abbott and other, of Meigs Co
upon Militia affairs, bate leave to withdraw
tbeir petition, tbe matter-of tbeir prayer bating
been considered. Agreed to. .
By Mr. S PRAGUE, from the enrolling com
mittee, the enrollment of sundry bills, fee. -
OlDlal Of ,HI DAT. ' ' ."
Mr. BREWER offered a resolution requesting
the Board of Publio Works to report whether
th Publio Works can sustain tbemselres during
the year lbbl. Laid on tbe table noon motion
of. Mr Keady, until tbe new Board ir organized
COMMITTEE Of THI WBOLV.
Tb Senate Went Into Committee of the
Whole, Mr. White In the chair, and after some
time reported back the following, tlx.
S. B. No. 211 To punish Treason. Jodl
S. B. No. 217 For relief of A. S. Latta.
Publio Works. "'
S. B. 215-Repealing sec. 1 of tbe act of Feb
nary 15tb 1820, providing for the election of
President and vice President. Judiciary.
S. B. 216 Amending the Natigation aot of
1859. Judiciary. - . .
H. B. No. 289 Amending the election act of
too. JUQlciary. .
H. B. No. 303 Extonding tha time of pay
meol on 8chool lands in Monroe county.
H. B. 301 Amending tbe inspection act of
Marcb atb lttfi. judiciary.
H.B. 262 Amending section 4 of the land
act of April 16th 1857 concerning deed, for
land. o. Judiciary.
By Mr. HARRISON, S. B.219-Supplement
ary to th actfor the settlement of the estate, of
deseased persons, nead a second time, nnder
suspension oi toe rules.
Mr. WHITE, on leate, presented the petl
tlon of Mary E Idlet, and 71 otbers of New
Richmond, on Woman's Rights.
, rilBT IEADIN03. '
II B. 169 To orotlde for determining and
publishing the apportionment ' ok Senators and
Representatives lor the next decennial period
U. B Ubo. Supplementary to tbe corporation
aot of may isoa.
H. B. 266. To authorise the trustees ol
Brown and Auglaize township. In Paulding Co
to lata bridge tax.. . ..
. H. B. 325. To amend the act concerning the
election of county clerks, passed February 31st,
lb&ii. i . f k
The Senate took a recess. : . ,
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
TUESDAY, February 5, 1861.
Prayer by Ret. Mr. WOODS. "
The following memorial, were presented and
By Mr RUKINBROD From Jane B. Buck
and 33 others, Mary L. Baya and 56 others,
and Samuel W, Orr and 30 others, of Colnmbl
ana county, for a law giving to married women
tbe same control of property and children as
their husbands. ! ' .' " t i
By Mr. MoGAVRAN From F. Grace and
31 other of Harrison county, for the same ob
ject. ' - .- . - .. t
By Mr. BRUFF From LIesI H. Hughes
and 68 others or Mahoning eounty, for tbe same
obieot. i i
By Mr.STEDMAN, from MelindaT. GUmw
and 76 others of Portage county for the Sam
obiect. ' '- 1
By Mr. BALDWIN, from .32 citizens of Co
lumbian county, for the same object.
By Mr. HILLS, from Rlohard Blunt and 120
others of Medina county, for tbe same obiect
By Mr. BALDWIN, from 177 citizen, of
Londonrille, Mahoning county, for the .am
By Mr. COX, from Mr. Miller and 18 otbers
of Ulehland county, for a more stringent llquoi
By Mr. CONVERSE, from Christopher Kan
nemaker and 76 others of Franklin eounty
against coonerlng la tbe Obio Penitentlarr.
y By Mr. BRUFF. from S. W. Brooks, and 68
lotbers. of Mahoning County, for a law. abol
ishing all political aiBiincuon on account of
Mr. CLAPP. from Thomas Williams
and 20 others, of Lake County, against dome.
tic animals runlnc at large.
H B. 323 To encourage tb organization of
Br companies incorporation.
H. B. 325 To amend the act entitled "an
act to protide for th eleotion, qualification and
remotal from ofnc of tbe Clerks of tbe courts
of common pleas, and to prescribe the manner
of filling vacancies la .aid office," passed Jan-
nary 31, lew. , .- , , ; . ;,,
House Bill 169 To protide for determining
and publishing th apportionment of Senators
and Kepresenuute. lor toe , next decennial
period was read a third time and passed yeas
BJ.naysa- -i . ;. , '
Hons Bill 2b tipr Jiary to an aot to
provide for tb creation aud regulation of In
corpora trd companies in the State of Ohio,
paased May I, IBM wu read a third time, end
nasaed teas 65, nats 27. ' 1 . ' 1 . ' w
House Bill 266to authorise' the trustee of
th townships of Brown aad Anglaiie, la Pauld
inz oounty, Ohio, to levy a tax in their respeO'
urn wwiiwii vi wmiuii Mirvw l
Au'glalxe rim in each of said townships, and
tit township, for building a bridge aoroH tb
to authorize th County Commissioner, of .aid
county to build said brldgea-w read a third
time, and passed yea. u, nays it.
H. B. 284 To amend seo. 3, seo. 6 and sec
6 of an aot for th encouragement of agrlcu
ture, passed February 28th, 1846, was read
the third time. Tbi. Is the bill that exoited a
discussion on Friday last. It object being to
change the time of the meeting of the State
Board ef Agriculture, In contention with dele
gate, from the County Societies, from December
to January. Mr. Bruff objected to the passage of
the bill, aa it would hare the tendency to Inter
rupt the aotion of tbe contention by uniting It
ith nnlltios.-as the Legislature would then be
In session. Tbe Board, 4e .aid did not desire
snob, change. ' .
Mr. ANDREWS said be saw no danger of
tha exertion of ant polltloal influence oter the
Contention, and it would certainly be attended
with mant advantages. Ho toted therefore
famrlntr the naasACO of the bill.
Mr. KRUM said he saw no necessity for th
passage of the bill. , It had not been asked for
h tha frlnnd of Agriculture, with rert lew ex
oeptlons. He would not object so much to it, if
the amendment reported by tbe Committee on
Agriculture had been adopted. As It is be
must onnose the bill.
Mr- CARLISLE said he spoko for farmer!
and aa a farmer, and, so far as he conld see,
thera would be no disadvantage in the simulta
neon, meeting of the General Assembly and
tbe Agricultural Board, while many benefits
Mr, 8TEADMAN was of the opinion that the
provision of tbe bill was a good one. tie tbougni
a mutual interchange of opinion between the
Contentiou and tbe Legislature was aesirabie.
Ha waa for the bill.
Mr. MoCiung said he desired to' kf p the
Agricultural Board free from all the influences
ol a legislative body In session at tbe same
time. He would elevate the agricultural Inter
est abote the position of a body associated with
the politicians of the country. He would hate
the board to meet when there was quiet, and
the quiet pursuit of the farmer should be undis
Mr. NIGH saw no difficulty in the change
proposed. If political influence was reared, be
would oulet that fear by assuring the opponents
of the bill that, for some years to como, there
would be tery few politicians la tbe Legisla
Mr. HITCHCOCK said that, eter since the
meeting of the Legislature bad been fixed in
January, the subject of a change of the time of
meeting of tb. contention nan oeen cantasseu
in the Contention, ana naa oeen aeoiaea against.
Mr. FELLOWS feared no barm from tbls
onarter. It was an imputation upon tbe Hoard
of Agricultureaod the Legislature.) say that
tbet could not conauct ineir Dusineee inuepen-
. . .T .t L. . J
dently at tbe same time, na mougui great aa
vantage would come from such an arrangement.
Mr. UKUrr urgea tne iaci mat tne usara
had not asked for the change, and that the
Board would be absorbed In tbe Influence of the
Mr. HILLS opposed the Bill. He thought
the Legislature itself, would suffer by tbe
change. He was In faror of having as few "side
shows" when tbe Assembly was inTacesion as
possible. Besides Agriculture would not be
benefited by It.
Tbe vote was then called on the passage ol
the BUI, wbicb resulted yeas 41, nays 48. So
the Bill failed to pass.
H. B. 309. To amend section fir of an aot
entitled an act to provide tor the semi-annual
collection of taxes, was red a third time, when
Mr. McCLUNG explained tbe obiretof tbe
bill, which was to change tbe penalty, of thirty
Dor cent, on non-payment of tbe second Install
ment, to 20 per cent. He thought this amjunt
enougn to meet tbe expense; and it bore neavi-
ly upon tne poor. - !
Mr. uuuuta saia ne naa consuuea me
Auditor of his county on the subject, and was
assured by him that 30 per cent, was necessary
to oar tbe expenses.
Mr. JACOBS said he had bad some experi
ence in tbe collection of taxes; and be was sat
isfled that 20 per cent, was ample to cover all
expense. He thought even less would do.
. Mr. KRUM said be bad hoped tbe amount
would have been put lower than 20 per cent
If a penalty is more severe than is necessary,
it becomes an oppression, and should not be re
sorted to. : ;' i ' . : '
Mr. CLAPP moved that tbe penalty be fixed
at ten Instead of twenty, wbicb motion wa.
lost. ' ' -
Tbe tote wa. then taken on the passage of
tbe bill, wbiob resulted, yeas el, nays i.
S.B. 184 Supplementary to tbe act entitled
an act regulating tbe mode of administering as
signments in trupt for the benefit of creditors,
passed April o, loan, wa. read a tnird time.
Mr. WOODS explained the object and pro
visions of the bill, when It was passed- Yeas
89, nays none. '
The following notioes of an intention to in
troduce bills wore given.
By Mr. STOUT To prevent th immigra
tion oi coiorea people.
By Mr. BLAKE3LEE To amend the 17th
section of the act regulating the descent and
distribution of personal estates.
By Mr. RUKENHOD Supplementary to
tbe general low. relating to Roads and High
By Mr. WELCH To authorize the husbands
of insane women to convey real estate, without
tbe wire's relinquishment or dower.
' The following Bilis were Introduoed and read
the first time.
II. B. 230-By Mr. HER RICK To repeal
Sect. 1, of an act for the encouragement of Ag
riculture, passed February 28, 1846.
H. B. 230-By Mr. BLAKESLEE, Snppll
mentary to the General Act for the assessment
and taxation of property. , .
H. B. 332-By Mr. THOMPSON of Perry,
to amend Sections 45 and 46 .of the General
H. B. 333 By Mr. VORIS, to amend the
Act to authorize the erection of Town Halls, -
The House took a recess. '
Salaries of the Sixteenth Century.
The stipend of John Knox was 400 merki
a sum wbicb has been represented as tery pal
try, and which will appear so to all who estl
mate tbe Scotch shilling as equitalent to an
ungiieb penny. According to this valuation
Knox', aalary, would be in sterling money
22 4s. 5J. Bat the fact Is, that at this time
the Scottish coin had not depreciated so moob in
talue. Ultimately the Scotoh money fell to
about a twelfth rart of the talue of sterling
ooln, so that a pound of the one was worth no
more than Is. 8d. of the other. But at the same
time we speak of the Scotch money, in its
downard fall, bad reached only half way to
this its lowest deep, and tb 400 merk. were
equal to 44 8. lOd of sterling coin. If we
compare tbls sum either with th price of pro-
risione, or witn tne salaries pata to other im
portant functionaries, we shall find that Knot
had no reasqn to complain of his treatment.
Comparing it with . the price of grain.
Principal Lee state, that Knox', salary was
equivalent to a stipend of about 15 chalders,
which is above the average of the benefices in
Sootland. "'. . .! .
At about the same time Bordeaux wlae wu
sold In Scotland for about 50. sterling the ton
la England the same price for a hogshead of
uatoon wine was considered an enormous charge
and Malmsey wine wu sold for 4d a quart. It
appears that In Scotland the price of a sheep
wa. Is. fid, starling, and butter sold fof 161 the
.tone. Taking all things into account, it would
appear that 44 in tha middle of tbe 16th oen-
turt is tery nearly equivalent to. Jbbuu in the
middle of the 19th. If we take the comparison
Irom a different point or tiew, placing Unox's
emoluments besides those of other publio men,
It will also be round that ne was exceedingly
well paid: The Judge, of th Court of Sessions
in those days bad smaller salaries man Knox,
eacu psiug euviueu to utvio wurw iuu jujusier
linsv In 1549 the Cblef Justice of the Kins'
Bench In England had a salary of 70- At tha
accession of Henry escl Baron ofthe Exchequer
had but 46 13a. 8d., tbe Chief Baron 100, and
tbeCbaoceilor or thebxeueqnerJt.2b i J 4j, Rog
er Ascham, as Latin Secretary to Queen Mary,
bad a salary of 20. Principal Lee, further
states tbat about the same period tbe Professor
of Greek in Kine's College, Cambridge, bad a
salary of 40, tbe Kings Profesiorof Divinity
tn Dafiwd. a smaller sum. and that u to 1540
the Margaret Professor at Cambrige had bnt
13 6i 8d. . Compared with bis cotemporarlea,
therefore, St will be seen that Knox enjoying-a
atlnend of 400 merks, together witb a - house I
rent free wu tolerably well off, and especially
so as in addition to th Inoome which ho drew
from the town of Edlnburg, he had another sal
ary, consisting of 500 merks In money and some
12 chalders of grain, which appear, to hare beea
conferred upon him in consideration of the ser
vices which he rendered to tb Church at large.
WUlvD no re
The Late Joseph Ridgway.
- . -
Jonrn Bidoway was born on atatan Island, N..Y
on th 6lh of May, 1783. lie learned tb carpenter a&d
Joiner' trade, and forieveral year carried aa bualberi
u a matter builder In the city tnf Ve York. In 1611
he became iDVolvedand failed. Ha gar up eterythlDj
to hi ereditoii, all of whom wen (atlafled of bis tnttf
illy, and all bat one , were willing to releise him. That
on panned him with al th anrelentlngrlgor which the
law at that Ita allowed, to obtain aome adrantag SVtr
th' other, by compelling Mr. hidoway' friend to
male advance for him. About a year afterward!, he
wu reued from th graip of that creditor, without glV'
big him any advantage whatever, and removed to Auro
ra nar Cayuga Lake.
. At Aurora ha cirrledoabiulntnai a builder, eujuged
la the manufacture of fanning mills, and of wire icreeni
fur flouring mil It. lb latter hp peddled daring the
winter months, la the State of Obi and Indiana, At
Aurora he became acquainted With Jethro Wood, and
aided him in the conatruotlda of tb oelebrated "Wood'
In 1822 he moved Weft and settled tn Columbui,
where ht built small foundry, In which the machinery
was driven by a ilogle horea, and moat of the work was
performed by himself. In thl imall foundry he com'
mncd the mannfectur 'of tb "Wood Vlow." Hie
buatneM, Uwagh amaP at flrit, wa proaperou, and ai
his meana Increased, he extended hi foundry. In a
few year be put up a eteam engine, the Brifon which
Wo erected In Oolambui. 111 bailees now Increased
very rapidly, and he eupplied a large portion of central
Ohio with his plow! Ih country wa tlien aompara'
lively new. ' and Ih farmers wen poor. Produce was
low, and money wa scarce. Ur. Bidoway appreciated
th condition of the country, and truited a large portion
ofMboM who purchased 'from him, notll they wore
able to pay Wm ,tcm produoe of their lands. The
confidence he thui renoied In the early aattleri, waa
rarely abused; aad aa aooa a they were able, his debtors
discharged their liabilities, with feeling of unusual grat
itude. When the Ohio canal was loeilod It became neoessiry
to appraise tbe valu of th property appropriated by the
State, and tha damagea arising front It oonstractlon.
Ih office of appraiser wis one of much importance and
responsibility. The faithful discharge of Ita duties, re
quired Integrity, sound Judgment, and a firmness which
could not be affeoted by private appeal, or the pressure
of neighbourhood feeling a6d, excitement. ) The Oanal
Commissioner selected Mr. ItiDowav a OBeof th Board
of Appraiser. That he porseased th requisite qualin.
cations In an eminent degree, ta established, by the .fact,
tliat In all lnitanc the Beard of which be was a member
protected the 8 late against imposition on the one hand,
and secured to the owners of land along th 'line, their
substantial rights on th other. ,
la 1828 andJ1830 he was elected a member of the Legis
lator by th electors of franklin county, and faithfully
represented them In that body.
Ia 18M he associated with him In his buslneu, mi
nephew, Joiiru BmenaY, Jr., and under their Joint
tb foundry wu continued in operation, down to
1833, when th cholera first visited thl country. In
that year It prevailed la thl city to an alarming extent.
Many of our Inhabitants flud.' Very llttle;bala-wa
don. Few wera seen in the stroets. Sir.. BiofiwaT
closed his foundry aad devoted himself exclusively to
the care of th lick.' Th laborers, th poor aad tb
needy recelred his first attention. lie watched by them,'
supplied their want and procured nurses and medicines
when they wer needed. Whea the disease waa at Its
height and most fatal, an8 he had been all nigh t by the
side of an old and valued friend, it laid it grasp upon
him. Before he eonld reach his borne, It assumed a for
midable type, nil friend were alarmed, and all who
were about hhn wer excited and apprehensive of tbe re
sult. He alone wu cool and elf-posed. II gars
speolflo direction! as to every thing he wished to be done,
he prescribed and administered hi own nudiolae, and
calmly awaited th Issue. His lelf possesslon and will.
nv Providence, ard .Mm. , A eoon a be wa re
llaved, be commenced again hla visits of kindnoss to oth
ers, and of flanger to himself, and continued them until
th dlieaie abatod, and men resumed their ordinary avocations-
, , . '
, In lE3Ghe wa nominated for Congress by the polltl
eal parly to which he belonged. There jras a decided
political majority against him In the District Party
feeling waa vary strong, and the election was Warmly
contested. Bat no party drill or discipline conld coa
trol a large poitlon of his political opponents. Tie had
dealt with moat of th farmers, appreciated their, early
struggles, and confided in them whea oonfldence wa
more than money to then. They gav to hit inteliee
tual and moral worth the ascendency over party ties.
He wa elected by a large majority. In 1838 and 1840 be
wa re-elected tn the sun Dlstrlot. it a member of
Congress he wa quiet and unobtrusive. Ills dlscrimin
ting Judgment and remarkable integrity, however, gave'
him mora than ordinary InUaence with hi fel!ow-nem
' In 1840 Mr. BiDowar wu appointed -one of to Pl
roctoraoftha Ohio "Penitentiary. During hi term, la
the year 1840, the cholera visited as again, and wa no.
usually fatal' In that Institution. ,Th number of new
caw and th mortality Increased ao rapidly, that th
prisoner regarded themielvr as doomed to certain
death.' Th panic wu so great, that they yielded at th
first approach of th disease, and died when a little con
fldenc would hare enabled them to recover, tab had
done years before with hi fellow citlaen hi the city,
Mr. BroowaY now devoted himself to the car ef th con
vlct. Through his Instrumentality mainly , til prison
era were removed from th sells and allowed th free
dom of th shops, th dlssplin was relaxed, and a dif
ferent regimen adopted, In order to quiet their appre
hension, and inspire them with iom hop of recovery if
they were attacked. Ih experiment succeeded. A de
gree of eonfidtnc and chaerfulnes w aood obstrved,
and the disease began to' abate. Mr. Bidoway was
again, la consequence of hi exposure, prostrated by thl
epidemic, and by a oours almllar ta th' one previously
adopted nnder like circumstances, wa again restored to
health. . '," ' . ' " . .
Tb foundry was carried on by Mr. Binowar and his
nephew until tha death of th Utter In 1830, at which
Urn It wa on of th largest establishments of the kind
in the wait.. After the death of h's nephew, h retired
a rapidly as poaiibU from actlv builnt, and devoted
hie time to closing ujl bis affair. ' ' ' j
Whea b loft the Qlty of Mew. York and ever after
wards, Mr. Binowit cherished th hop that he would
one day be aide M dlachae hi liabilities, contracted
prior to that time, . In 1857 the long looked for period
arrived, and he returned to NewTork tn that year, to
search for and pay off hla old or editors. Bom war llv
Ing.some were dead and some had removed from the city.
Some wer poor and some were rich. , After a search of
two months in th city and State of New York, and in
New England, he found all who war living, and the rep
resentative! of those who wer dead. He doubled the
original Indebtedness and paid each one. He thua ex
pended ten Uhouiand dollars. The unrtlenUnj credi
tor to tchem A ttood fn th relation of turtty only,
ani who had confined htm in a Mitof prlton for
thirteen month, wa dead; out hi repreientativet
wer learchei for, found and paid. Thirty-five yean
had elapsed the liabilities wer all barred by the lap
of time, and most or them bad been forgotten by th cred
itors. This narch wu mad, and thl sum tf money
expended, on a moral obligation, - ', :
When he went East on hi errand, no one knew of hla
purpose but bis confidential clerk lie took pain to
conceal it. nil Inquiries In New fork load to a disclo
sure of som of th facts, which wer published in a city
paper, contrary to hla Intention and desire. - ' ' . 1
- Th annals ef the human family, furnish few inch ex
amples of Integrity and honor.
Mr. BtDawav' moral character wu without a spot or
blemish. He took great pleasure In aiding hla friend
and connections, and relieving the poor. No worthy ap
plicant for charity wu ever turned away by hla unre
lieved, and h uniformly gay In doubtful caws. ; -
Mr. BinawaT brought undar -his ihfiacBcs a larger
number of laborer! and mechanic,' than any other citl
aen of Columbus, aad it i not too mush to say, that
he did more to elevate and Improv .that claal, than any
ether citizen. Tbaumbt of prosperous men In our
city, who owe their aeet to a great measure to h I In
fluence and aid, ii very large,-' It wa not Lis aim to see
what h oould gala by oppressing or overreaching other,
but he strove, and with uniform suocess, to levata th
moral and Increase ine prosperity oi an nnaer nu con
trol; or within tb eyhsr X hi inuaanoe. . Be was ml.
ealtf h laborer ftlend. Mo on eonld look at th.
vastaseejubUMre at his funeral,' without being lmpred
with th Uuugpt, tout aot amy a gooa man wu ton,
but that that class M r struggling ap, had lost a
frlnd. " ' """'--
St Influence which h xrtd over others, by his or
dlnary Intereourte, Will be fait and appreciated for many
years . Hls character wa nt negative, consisting only
of an absence of evil habltr, but l. wu positive.. His
high toned morals, hi Integrity, his klndnest, his gener
osity, hi Justice, bxhibtd In all hi Intercourse, all
buinM, and all hi! conversation, lie wu uniform.
Ijr. gentlemanly and dignified In his deportment, A
harsh ox lever expression seldom, If aver escaped him.
poete4 S rare combination of mildness and court,
ty, united With axed prinolplea, fronj nhlch h seven
even la appearance, departed; and ontfomly rvinoed ao
extraordinary degre of oral courage and firmness.
Thus living, he gained an mlnene attained neither by
wealth.or tbe official position, ori nheritenost bat by a,nife-
long Illustration of th noblest attribute of man. At .
on of th most eminent citlaen of th Stat onoe said of
him, " h cam as near conforming to th ml of doing
unto euer as we wouiu wey should de unto us, as th
frailties of human nature will permit." IIo lived actor-
ding to this rule, and ha died a chrUttan.
During our tUlt to Lowell we were shown
through the Labratoryof our celebrated! conn
trymao, Dr. J. C. Aria. Scarcely could we
hate believed without proof what is seen there
beyond disputing. --
Tboy make a barrel of solid Pills, about 15,
000 doses, and three barrels of Cherry Pectoral
120,000 doses, per diem. To what an Ineon
eeltable amount of human suffering does this ,
point! 170,000 doses a day ! ! Fifty millions of
noses per venr::i n nai acres and thousands ol
acres or sick beds does this spread beforo tbe
Immaglnation ! And what sympathies and woe!
'I rue, not all ot this ia taken by tbe terv sick,
but alas, much of It la. This Cherry Drop and
this sugared fill aro to be tbe companion of '
pain and anguish and sinking sorrow the in
heritance our mother Eve bequeathed to tho
whole family of man. Here the Infant darling
has been touched too early by the blight wbicb
withers half our race. Its little lungs are af
fected, and.only watching and waiting Bhall toll
whlah way its breath shall turn. Tbls red drop
on its table Is the talisman on which its life
shall hang. There the blossom of the world,
just bursting into womanhood, Is stricken also.
Affeottbu's moat assiduous care avails not, sho
is stlllifading awiy. Tbe wan meaafltiger comes
nearer and nearer etery week. This littlo med
icament shall go there, their last, perhaps tbeir.
only hope. The strong man bag planted in bis
vitals this same disoase. Tbis red drop by bis
side is helping him wrestle with the Inexorable
enemy tbe wife of bis bosom and the cherubs
of hffl hpftrt arA ratline In alnlr inrrnw anil fan
lest tbe rod oo which tficy lean In this world, be
O, Doctor! Spare no skill, nor cost, nor toil
to give tbe perishing sick tbe beat tbat human
-Galveston, Texas News
Catarrh! Catarrh! Catarrh! Catarrh!
. What it it? How cured? .
Thousands of person! suffer all sort of snnoyanc
from Catarrh. ' Most people know what Its lneonvenlnce
and Jesuits are, yet but few know how it can be cured.
It l limply a chronic irritation, and often enlsrgement
of follicle and consequent thickening of tbe mueona
membrane, lining the nasal cavities, frontal sinuses, and
sometimes extending into th throat and lungs. From
this result tightness and often vertigo of the head, ob
structed nose, or a profuse flow of mucus, Ion of smell,
nasal voice, and often Impaired hearing and taste.
The old school remedies have never been able to do any
thing for II. Nual Ibjectlons and inhalations are aa
painful and expenlve a they generally ar worthies!.
Yet Hnitmarr'a CiTanan fprrinc, a slmnl Suoar
Pitt taken two or three timea a day, promptly core the
milder cases; cures al one all colds In the head, and rad
ically cures, by perse rerlng use. the most tbstlnate oases,
u Is prove by th experience of hundred. '
Price with full direction SO cent per box.
gent by mall or expres, free of charge, on roelptot
the price. Address,
Dn. t. HUMPnBIVS St CO.,
1 ' No. 562 Broadway, New York
8oldhy R0BK11T8 a BAMUKl,
Wholesale and Retail Druggist. 84 N . Hlrh street.
8. U. SAMUEL it CO.,
febl-dfcwlm P5 8. High street, Oolnmbns, O.
For all THROAT and
COUGH, and erery
Complaint tbe forarnn
aerol, and even actual
The Great KEUICAL.
CaCHKltlKOY and Nat.
is ml UPIATK, adapted
to every apecie of Ner
vosa Complaint, Ner
vou and' Chronic
tiaisn, Catarrh, Tooth
and Ear Aclae, Loea of
Sleep, and Uoujcl Com
No real Justice can be don tha above preparations
but by procuring and reading deMripUvepampblela.il
be found with all dealer, or will be sent by Proprietor
on demand. Formulas and Trial Bottle sent to Pbysi
cians, who will find development In both worthy their
acceptance and approval.
Correspondence solicited from all whose necessities or
curiosity prompts to a trial of th above reliable Berne
Ifor ml by tha usual wholesale and retail dealer
JOHN L. HUNNEWELL, Propriety
CHEMIST AND rrUEWACIUTIST, ,
So. 0 Commercial Wharf, Boston, Mass.
Boberts at Samuel, N. B. Marple, J. B. Cook, J. M
Denlg, O. Denlg t Bon, A. J. gchueller A BonAgent
for Oolumhne. Ohio. myl-dly
JlOf FAT'S IIFE PILLS, 1
In all caseof oostlvenees, dyspepsia, bullous and liver
affections, piles, rheumatism, fevers and ague, obati
nata head aches, and all general derangements of health
thee fill bar Invariably proved a certain and speedy
remedy. A llngl trial will place tha Life Pills beyond
th reach of competition In the estimation of even ra-
tlent. . - .
Dr. Moffat' Phoenix Bitter wlU be found equally ef
Bciciou in all cue of nervoui debility, dyspepsia, head
ache, the sickness Incident to female Indelicate health,
and every kind of weaknts of Ih dlgeatlv organa.
ror Ml ry Dr. w. B. STUrrAT, 335, Broadway, N. Y.
and by all Drogglit. martt-dltwl
The following iVan extract from a
letter written by the Bey. J. 8. Holme, paster ol th
Pierrcpolnt-Btreet Baptist Church, Brooklyn, H. T.,to
th ''Journal and Mesaenger," Cincinnati, O., and (peaks
volume In favor of that world-renowned medlcln, Ma .
wiNstow BooTHiRo BVRop fo Cniuant TaaraiRa:
''We see an advertlsment In your eolumni of Ma
Wilts low's boothino Bvrup. Now we never said a word
In favor of a patent medicine berore In eur life, but we
feel compelled to lay to your readan that hu i. k..
bug w Havt TRian it, ind kow it to ail ,T
,t j P'ehably on of th most successful medl
eiues of the day, because It I on of th best. And tho
of your reader who hare babies can't do better than
laymaaupply." , . ocW:lydkw
BY VIIITUE OP AN ORDER OF SALE
to m directed from tha 8nnrinr nn..-. u l.
lin county, Ohio, I will offer tor sale at th dorr of
Court House, In tb city of Columbus, on
Saturday the 9th day of March, A. D. 1861,
between the hour of 10 o'clock a. in. and 4 o'clock p. m.
tha followin described real ailata. alLnaia in ih.
of f ranklin, Truro township, and Btat of Ohio, to wit:
roiumug v point in in, osntr oi tn Columbus and
Qranville plank road, where Umu.i ... u
half section No. 9, theno with said half section asuth.
1 del. west, 95 77-100 Doles to a ni ih. .....u
deg. aad 50 mln. east 104 73-100 Io a post: thenca
north 1 deg. eastll 64-100 pole to a post lo.the.outh
iviuviij ..in. uj uvoqfo mison, IneDo
with said ilnenortb 68deg. W mln. west, -110 3.jooi
poles to a post, aouth west corner to said W ilson's land,
thence with mother of said Wilson' line' north 1 am
85 mln., east 70 H8-100 pole to a (ton In th centre of
aid Colombo and Granville Plank Koad. Ihsnce with
Hi eentr of said road aouth 78 deg. west do 02-100
role to th place ot beginning, containing HI acres and
'poles, be Hi same more or less. ', ,
Appraised at 3J OO per acre. '
..,:', , U. W. HUFFMAN, Bherllf,
feM ttdi4tw ' By Xd. Pavii, Bep'ly.
Printer's fee, $1,00.
Partner XVarLtort i
in A viar noriTABU at anvfaotubinq and
WSISK .f?lET,I' TRADI!) IS irc-
u,l.8.8l'i,I'LYk',,ab",h,, mm Point. In
Uil8tat and cleewher. to supply PurohaMr. ot Ter
rltory, y.rmers, Stook-ralsen, and Mill ewamwIthaV,
1 7"? bu,ln?1 require ao capital to conduct
''!nd5oul(I 'noreased to an almost unlimited xtnt.
The Pronrialar mMM In .n,hll a,.,. nlr
give it sufficient Derson, I alien tlon t lh-r!, 7. .
able person, a very low figure would be named for hair
Interest, payable in such Dranarh, or .. " .
greed upn. i ; " ' ' .
Addrea D. V. Vim r.iru-. fi,iN.iiM a .....
hM dfltrtt ?f " "1,a?M, !hiCf reol s'tentlon.'
' CITY BAJIK OP COLUMBUS;"
TnE FOLLOWING CHANCES WERE
,o,, mta P ULth omo"' ,f al Bank, January SOth.
1861. to wit: W. A. Putt. Pm.. aSL'V"!
MeoBia, Caahler, n.lgoed thelt office. Davm Taviom
In., was Ihea eteoted President and w. a
Minted Caahler. . ' "
Hy order ef the Board of Directors. "' , J
feb S, 1801-dtf. w. A. PLAIT, Caahler.
xml | txt