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of ini '- ' '
tZVZA-TT" ojp omo
OF AOTBAl BATDRB, IN fORCX 1F8. t, 1S60.
--' - COLLATED DV
. Ilea." Joseph' IT. Swan,
wimxom or bun dsoisioix or rnsav-
( Contained la wsenty-nlo volume at th Ohio and Ohio
7J Btat Bepo.j
AND Bi'lBBENOBS TOPBIOB LAWS,
5 AMD A jOLt AP CONVBNIBIIT WMI.
LrTo Royal 8ro. Volume. Ftlce $10 00.
Ho'eai-t orexponotbaibeen apared to mia the work
.-4-t .Ml ffUbla In all luHcll.
It hat now th. Legislative aauetlon, having bfa ap
proved by nearly ths tnanlraout vott or twin uwm,
and was ordared to bt Aistrlbatod to tht following Btttt
Ooremor, Attorney Oontral, Suprenit Joilgee. Secre
tary. 0 ttptroller. Treasurer and Auditor of Stat, and
to the Pro had Coarte, Ooarto of Common Pleas, Super
lor tad PolleoOowU, Audlloro, and thaClerkt of tht
Tartu vm Courts la oarh eountr.to tho Member of the
Saute and Houat of Bopreteotatlvee ot this Slate, nd
h MMnl fltataa of iha Union.
Shit book, wontalnluy, u It don, ill of tht Statiitet
Bow in forot, and the autnoniauvt ooneirusimo
and of iha new uoneiiiuuow, win do itmna "p"""'
1 aaeful Iq tht ptrtormanc oi MJ!.''l;,' "
COTTfTTTOiTrOEBS. . " . : ( 7,1
JTJBTIOBS Of THBMAC. . . ' ,
T0WN8BIPTBUBTBES, ' "
r CLBHK8 OP TOWNSHIPS, an
. i .. OIIY. OFFICERS. . '
Inannch at Ttrr many Change hav beon mad la tht
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TUXWESSY VnXES, PBbliahan.
KO. W. JHAJiIH3HiTt Editor.
', COLUMBUS, OHIO.
9 A TiVFPTjnnrtrVT TO IfTSTlRW IXSER
IIOS. tkauldU Kandtd in bg TKELW. WVVI,
on UU 4ay opuoiHxUio. . ,
. . TUESDAY EVENING, FEB. 26, 1861.
Compromise or War.
Tba incoming Republican Administration
will hare to ehocaa between compromise or war.
With all tba hatrelof the radical Republicans
to compromise, the Administration they bare
selected most either .compromise or fight. ; it
cin take no middle or neutral ground in this
OMttroreny, for there is none that can be taken.
II it says it will sot concede tho terms on which
lone tbe Union can be reaonstet.oted,bnt will
agree to ajieaceful separation, tbia will still
La a compromise, and one which will be yielding
far more ! than the most extreme men In the
eoeded State hare ever demanded as condi
tion of remalnbg In the Union. . . , "
"' Tha leading and more InfluenUl organs of
the Bepabliean party denoaLce the aeceasion
ista u rebels and traitors;1- To make peace with
rebels ind traitors on any terms, short of nnqaal
ISed and entire Sabmlsalon td what is claimed
as tbe paramount authority, and especially to
concedt to them the Independent possession of
Bho-aerritory which they hare wrested from the
jmlriiciion of that authority, would be the moat
IramHiatingend debasing species of compromise
,, Jtcoaes to this, then, that tbe new Republi-
. cn Administration to be inaugurated on Mon
day next, mast ei ther compromise by concession
or negotiation as with a foreign State, or pre
pare for war, aod in fad commence and carry
m a civil war. . .L . .
' ' If the Republican Administration, treats the
seceded States as still in the Union, it mnst
either concede to them the conditions necessary
to their continuance in it .or coerce them Into
submission to the federal authority; and coer
cion In this case means and will be war. In
tbe Brent that coercion is determined on, the
flrst step will be to gain possession of the forts,
arsenals and other federal property, which has
been seized and is now held by seceded States.
In doing this, military force mnat be employed.
That property will nerer be giren up quietly,
without eompromipe, to the olril author! Ilea of
tha United States; in fact.no process for its re
oorery, tuning from tbe federal courta, can be
f erred In the seceded State by an executWe
officer, without the aid of a strong military
force.. i i- i'-' - - . ... , i-.r'-.
"'.'The employment of such force will necessar
ily bring m i conflict, and the first drop of
blood shed, instead of Dementing, will sunder
the Union forerer. Tbe secessionists hare pur
aaed a politic course, -They hare declared
themselres out of the Uqioa,' and bar organ
ised a separate and independent Confederacy,
tat they hare refrained from direct acta of hot-
tile argTeeelon. They bar waited and are
waiting for the Got eminent at Washington to
take the Iniiiailre in this. The seceded States
being thrown upon the defensire, their soil in
vaded by hostile troops from tbe North, and the
Urea and property of their citizens being imper
illed, all tbe alar State will doubtless make
common, cause with them. Then a bloods Rev-
olition will hare begun, the issne of which no
snanaan foretell. . Baton thing i certain, that
t will end, sooner.or later, in the permanent dls
solution of this, our boasted Federal Union..
. : ETIri, a leading 'editoritl "Upon the Moral
PoaitiOBOf Slavery la Public Opinion," the
Cincinnati Gtzette, oa Thursday, said; '
"If In Ohio we have not th institution of
slavery, w have others tost as Injurious to so
ciety, just aa much defended by law, and en
i gaged ic by nearly as many persona. , Before
w condemn ether communities , on ' moral
grounds, ws must at least admit oar owb felli
Wllty." ' f. .-t vi- L.i a. -. , ...
It has been suggested by soms Republican
reader of th Omuttt that it would be well for
it to point out specifically what institutions w
bar in Ohio, which are a "Injurious," in its
opinion, "to society, just as mnch defended by
Is w, and engaged ifl by nearly a many persons
a slavery," and to state why such institutions,
If (hey sxist among us, should not b attacked
and annihilated before w engage In a destruc
tive warfar upon the Institutions of other
States) "t - r .. r : - v
ET It will be seen by onr legislative report
) of t&M mo-nicc that Mr.; Cabusue, th Bscel.
' tent and attentive member front Faiifleld, has
introduced some searching resolutions Into the
ITou a, calling fur an exhibit from the Board
of Publlo Works, the Treasurer, ConptroIIer,
nd Auditor of State, which, If adopted, will
bring out Information of Importancf to th leg
Jelfitnre, in relation to the managenlent and ex
. fiiOae of tit repairs of the PuLllo Work of
th 8tat. Such Information is very necessary
'to a proper nadorstandlnf of the subject. '-
Emancipation Troubles in Russia.
. . , .
A great deal has been aatd about tha emaiioi '
putlou of tbe; serfs in ! Eassla, whloh iu prct
pectlvely decreed by tb Emperor boob after tb
elos of lb Crimean war Th tlm for tha
emancipation to take effect occurs on th seo
ond of Much.' It will be een by th follow
ing extract from B St. PeterBbnrg latter, which,
tha Nav York Hcrtli tayaiobtaea from i rlt-
tbla aouroe, that tha near approach of the emao
ctpatlon orlsis cattjed bo little trouble and eon-
Emancipation Troubles in Russia. ST. PETERSBURG, Jan. 12, 1861
Tha aerf qoeatlon la the great and alNitaort
log topie here. A friend of mine came in from
bia eataie laat erening, ana aave mo praprieion
tra leaTtnar for tbe large cltiea with their fami-
llaa, bsllevlng that all who remain will be mas-tored,-
Mr friend left bis oreraeet Inohatge,
bat beanuolpatea that tha estate win oa atrip
ned of arer morable tbintc. The time fixed
by the imperial goTernment for the freedom of
the aerfa ia tbe l-un reoraary (u. a.;, tne aoni
rrratri of tbe da? tbe pr elect tmperor aroena
ed the tbrone. All will be eafe in the oltiee
owing to tbe military and the foreign population
Report of Secretary Dix on the Secession Movements.
On Thursday last, February SI, Mr. Dix
Secretary of the Treasury, in compliance with
a resolution of tba House of Representatives,
made a report to Congress, which embraoes the
1. The impediments to commerce by ueurp
log eontroior tne ports ot mooiie, iwnariesioo;
Panumla and New Orleans. : ' : -
3. The control ol the commerce of the Mis
altBlmil Valler. br reanirinc theiduties on all
cooda entered at New Orleans lor delivery at
St. Louis, Nashville, Louisville and Cincinnati
to be nald to tha State of Louisiana.
3. The aelrure by Louisiana of all United
States moneys, aa wall as those of private de
poaitors In the Mint and Sab-Treasury at New
Urleaoa and otner piaoes.
4. Tbe seizure of revenue cutter by arrange
tnent between : their - oommandera and tbe
Qeliectora of Mobile, New Orleana and Charles
5. The expulsion of tbe aisk and invalid pa
tltnta at tha United States Hosnitel at New Or
leans. In order to erovide accommodations for
"A Republican in Favor of the Union."
The reader will find in our columns a com-
mnnicatlon from " A Republican in favor of the
Union." which will attract attention. It is the
production of a gentleman who has labored ern
estly and faithfully for the success of tbe Re
publican party, but who, judging from tbe man
ner and matter in this communication, is get-
tine a little restive in the harness. He is a sim
pie of a class a very large elass whose con
nection with the Republican party is about ter
minated, and by the withdrawal of which from
active aervloe in the ranks, we may hopefully
and confidently look forward to tbe redemp
tion of oar State from the dominion of a party
whose Influence In the State and National coun
dls has brought tu to our present deplorable
condition. . TV-' T
0"Mr. Tumi, the "higher-law," abolition
member from Meigs, yesterday, in the House,
ventilated his vocabulary of billingsgate against
the editor of the Scalesm, ostensibly because
of the criticisms w made upon his late Infa
mous speech. The real object, however, oi the
yea&maa' (!) privileged remarks, was to grat
ify his inordinate vanity, and ridiculous self
importance, by apprising his fellow members,
and Injecting into the official report, the extra
ordinary and momentous fact that bis tremen
dous effort had received the approval and com
mendation of soma scribblers for a few leading
"higher law" newspapers! We would suggest
to these journals to ' be careful about noticing
Mr. Punts' "germ" issues in future, lest it
might lead to bis performing the "happy dis
patch," and thna cause a serious loss to tbe reg
etable kingdom. I ,
The Convention Vote in Tennessee.
Th recent rote for and against a State Con
vention is thus classified:
East Tennessee. comDrlslcg twentv-eieht
counties, roted: For Convention, 7,500; against
Middle Tennessee, comprising; thirty-three
counties, for Convention, 26,539; against, 27,-
West. Tennessee. comDrislne eighteen conn-
lies, I or isogTenuon,.fu,ii agamsi, o,7is,
' t . i nn . ...in
Kecapituiatea, tne vote was:
Against Convention 67,360
for uonvtntlon...... ....M.liC
Majorit agalnat Convention.
[For the Ohio Statesman.]
Mr. Ewtob: some time there has exist
ed in this State a certain band of political dema
gogues, usually styled the "State House clique,
who, by meeting at tbe dead bonr of mid
night in some dark resets of tbe State House,
concocting their plans, and secretly sending their
dietun to all parts of tbe State, hare been final
able to obtain th management of the Re
publican party of this Stat. Ws find that this
adroit maneuvering first began at tba time when
Gov. Don niton filled th place of chairman of
the Central Committee of Ohio. In this posi
tion no maae nse ot an available means to rur
ther his own ambitions projects, getting other
men to do his dirtr work. .. Whether Got. D.
saw in the iatethetiiaZ eaters Mr. Bttam, a
characteristic or that man whom be wished to
assist him, or whether he bad other and deener
motives for appointing him, we know not, but
we d koow that Mr. Baeoom occupied for sev
oral years tha place of 8eoretaxy of this same
Committee, at a salary of $bUU or $800, mean
wnne worxing incessantly lor toe sole purpose
or placing mr. uennison in tne position be now
occupies, while Mr. D returned tbe favor by
doing bis utmost to place Mr. fiasoom in the
most remunerative office within the gift of the
bxeetjuv. nir. jsaacom was consequently
elected clerk ot the Senate, at a salary of four
dollars a day and b so managed that both
himself and boy ' were engaged in the work of
tbe Senate during the tauir fear. . After being
defeated bars.hestepped into the Treasury de
Dartment at a salary of 1 1,200. He resigned
this position to take th Private Secretaryship
of Gov. Dennison, where he is now engaged at
salary with perquisites amounting to $2, 200,
ana aiso nis ony at a salary or fsuu. Uood
picking this: While employed here, he ha 1'
bored incessantly to get Gov. Chase a position
In th Cabinet, in order to make rood for Gov,
Uennison In tbe Benateoftbe United States;
and at be thinks be will succeed in his plans,
ana, uennison navmg oeen elected senator, wtil
loae bis place as Private Secretary, we now see
him running through oar dtv with a oetltion in
hand, praying the peopl to sign it in order that
be may obtain tbe omc or roet Master of this
eityt putting forth all kinds of exaggerating
claime for services rendered the party; demand
ing the pot office- as a nmptntalion f jr these
strvioe. WtuUnrt this afford him and hia boy
nice snot; quarters for tbe next four years!
Mr. tditor, what good Is there in store for
our country, under the management of such an
unscrupulous lot of jtuk$1 Are not all good and
true men driven from the abip of state? And
this piratical crew are drifting herGod knows
where! The future truly looks gloomy. While
the cloud of disunion Is spread. og over as, and
the thundering voice of war is beard, tbese men
ear for nothing but place, and tbe spoils ol of
flee. , , .
Th present program me"ai. I have already
Intimated, 1 for Chase to hare a place in tbe
Cabinet, lu order to tuak room for Deonison in
tbe Senate of the United States. What an idea
to aelcot sac a man for tne a placet He is
undoubtedly tbe weakest Governor Ohio ever
bad, and th weakest Governor at thtt tfma nf
aoy Stat in the Union. Senators tkonld be tbe
wisest and nest men in tbe land. What infln.
no could Ohio haw in th Senate, with a rm
resentatire like Denniaon, when our sister States
en that body with boco men as Crittenden.
Trumball. Hale, Mason. Huster. Doaglaa, and
jo.nert i cut. li ne iscat coinre.riKT. u u
.1 m Tl . i i i . l. V.a
yenfjr of aisuranoe. lie aecka to thrunt himaelf
upon uo jirooem legminwrii wiuiiu luiwum.
nation which bis present position as Governor
gives him.. He seeks to step over the heads of
auon men a Hots cwmg, isorwin, Dwayne,
Sherman. Woloott. and I might nam a thou
sand others ,hls superiors In every point oi new.
I remember well when be first came to our city,
with a . fiourlsl Of trumpets, aa an attorney at
law, to take tbe lead at tne Dart nut n aoon
found that sucb men as N. H. Swayne, Andrews,
Noble, Galloway, ana others, carrtea too
many puna in the law for blm, and his suooeaa in
tnat line waa at-, an eoam una city, us
next tried his band' as a financier; was elect
ed President of a Bank; but here b came
in contact with tbe Deshlers, Hubbels, Dooalu
sons, and soon found tbem tao sharp for blm. ' He
then tried railroading with tbe same success,.
From this he entered politics, aod t once en
deavored to act the .part of a crtat states-1
man; and tbougb be now occupies tne guDerna-.
toriil chair with a great deal of dignity, yet it is
admitted by all that bis Bute papers are weax,
and tail very far snort ot tba common average.
From his "tucttdaneum". lo bia last effort, he
has fallen far ahort of the reasonable expecta
tions of bia friends; and bis refusal to surren
der to the State of Virginia the parties engsg
ed with Brown in tbe insurrection of Harper s
Ferrv, wes In violtllon of tbe laws and Const!
tutlon of tha United States, and is one among
the most prominent oauses of tbe dissolution ot
this Union; and it misrepresented the feelings
and wishes of tbe people of Ohio.
When we know now to stlect wise and good
men to office, then, and not till then, can we
reasonably expect our country to enjoy quiet,
peace aud prosperity.
, A RxrcaucAN ii favor or tub Union.
MONDAY, February 25
A call of the Senate waB demanded and
eighteen Senators answered to tbelr' names.
The Sergeant-at-Arms was despitched for ab
sentees, and several members appearing witnin
tbe bar, on motion, all further proceedings under
tbe call were dispensed witb. '
The PRESIDENT laid before the Senate the
following report, which was read and ordered to
Tt tk$ Honorable Stnate of Ohio:
In compliance with the resolution of your
hocorable bodv of the filat Inst., the Receiver
of tbe Seneca County Bank respeotfully re
That he has not, since his report of the 28 ih
ot rebruary, lew, in any manner or way, nor
In any shape or form, received any moneys for.
on aooountor, or irom tbe business ot tbe oto
County Bank entrusted to blm and respect
fully submit .'.that benever has had in his posses,
session a single asset of said bank. On the 25th of
April, 1857, the said bank transferred its entire
assets, amounting to over aJl.UUU, to a new
bank organized under the law of 1851, said as
sets forming its capital stock and means of doing
business. ' After a brief existence of sme seven
weeks, on the resignation of Mr. Gibson, im
pellcd by the fear of seizure by treasurer Stone
its assets were again transferred to a private
banking house, under tbe name of Charles o,
Johnson & Co , who, for more than eighteen
months, were left unmolested to scatter and
make wav with them, and eventually became
bankrupt. " ' " '
Tbe present .Receiver came Into possession
of tbe books of tbe bank, in September, 1858:
after a further delay, occasioned from want of
cower, which was obtained bv the action ot tne
legislature, in the spring of 1859, every effort
was then made to recover sometbioe from the
wreck, a creditor's bill was filed, a number f
suits brought, in some of which a failure was
experienced, and others were for tbe time be
ing suspended, and have remained so, from an
entire want of funds to prosecute.
The existing circumstances In relation to the
bank, on tbe advent of Treasurer 8 ton Into
that Department, imperatively demanded an
examination into its condition, and tbe follow
ing nn and seizure of its assets, then so recent.
ly disposed. Mr. Stone had discovered theexi-1
tence of a fraudulent iasue of its notes for cir
culatlon, to a large amount, and compelled its
return, and might well navo supposed lbs exist
ence of other frauds, which time has proved to
be too true. Tbe records of a new institution of
the same name and Bam stockholders, were in
tbe Bute Department, and the failure to bring
the stockholders then to an account, Is ths cause
of the trouble and loss, in relation to this
Bank. Its means then were abundant, and but
little depressed. Tbe subsequent bankruptcy
of C. L. Johnson k Co. renders it almost im
possible to recorer, the Receiver finding an ia-
aocent bolder lor erery asset he baa been ena
bled lo trace. His suit with the stockholders,
he bas assurances from bis counsel, (Col.
Swayne) shall be brought to an issue In a few
days, when, if means be furnished him, he
doubts not, some ten to twenty thousand dollars
mar be recovered.
' Tbe Receiver again respectfully submits, and
claims that the owners of tbe $53,000 and more
of the notes of the bank, are fully entitled to
at least their pro-rata - share of tbe whole
amount of the bonds ot the bank deposited In
the Treasury of the State, amounting to $209,.
618, at the time of its fraudulent closure.
The bonds actually in the Treasury in July,
1857, amounted to $77,520. Tbe orgainc law
of the bank forbids that tbe bonds of a bank
shall be reduced by paying out, to a less amount
than it capital stock. Tbe capital stock of the
bank was $100,000. Again, tbe bank by its
own act has pnt itself out of existence, and
transferred its assets in direct riolation ot law.
Bonds to the amount ot $321,128, for whloh cir
culation was returned, are still kept back from
tbe banks, and th illegal manner in which the
remaining $100,000 ot bonds bas been seized and
appropriated totbeexolnsirebenerltof the State,
bas been fully set forth in tbe report of the Re
ceiver of tbe 28th of February, 1860. No Cash
means, as required by law, existed in tbe Trees
nry, for said alleged redemption, and had
there been, the State possessed no precedent
right in tbe premises, and stood in no other
manner than the oltizens ot the State who had
received those notes in the ' course of business-
The Receiver also respectfully submits that
there are claim for a large amount in the hands
of tbe State, held as the property of W. II. Gib
son, wbioh be believes, if permission be given
him, be oan fully establish to be the property ol
the bank, and that there Is a large amount of
interest, exebange and premiuma due on the
stocks of th bank hypothecated by the State
officers to the Ohio Life Insurance & Trust Co.,
and involved in the settlement of tbe State with
said company, which he believes has ncvor been
settled. In justice to the note holders and
stockholders ot that bank, these matters should
all be adjusted and decided. " ,. , .
In his report of February 2 1860, the receiver
has given a detailed statement of bis expend
itures, aud showing that for bis own services,
for now nearly three years, be has received only
$1,400, and he now states that there are certain
balances, arising from interest on bonds and
overdraft upon the bond, on the books of the
treasury, exceeding the appropriation ot $1,
600, paid to blm, to an amount, if fairly stated,
of $l,0'J0, and that tbe said balance has, for
tbe laat three or four years, been subjected to
rtduction by charges not legitimately due In
tbe treasury effiee. - .-:i. . .. .
The Receiver disclaims anyllntention to Im
pugn th official lutegrity and honor of tbe
treasurer. He charget, however, that bis re
missneee and mistakes iu duty, and singular as
sumption of power,' bas worked a great wrong
to interests entrusted to blm, and bis official
oath him so to state.
JAMES Y. CLAYPOOLE.
COLUMBUS, Feb. 25, 1861.
On motion, theSenate resolved itself into Com
roiitee of the WholeMr. SchUich in the
Chair and eontldered several bills. ' Oa rising,
tha Chairman reported back, i . - I'
B. No. 245 AuthoriaiDg the payment of
the o aim of Bartlitt SmUD, which was laid oo
the iab;.- .-. w
Also S. B. No. 241 To provide for and reen
late street railroad companies; which was re
ferred to a select ennuilttee of five Messrs.
Collins, Holmes, Ferguson, Breck and Pot-
win. - " . . . ,.. . . . .',.
Th PRESIDENT laid before the Senate a
communication from the Governor, transmit
ting a memorial from the trustees of th Ohio
University, relative to the condition and tbe
want of that institution, all of which were laid
on the tab! and ordered to bo printed. t v.
of Mr, WHITE, tha Senate ad- j
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Prayer by Rev. Mr. Goodwin. 1 X '
Th question pending when the Hootc look a
recce was th postponement of II. B. 350
To prevent giving aid to rugiuv siares.
-Mr. PLANTS, of Melga, rose to a question
of privilege, and said: Aa an humble member
of tbe House, and in the discharge of his duty,
be bad taken tbe occasion, on rriday last, to
- - . . . . T
express his views at some length upon the que.
tlon then under discussion. 11 said be woum
not conceal tha lact that the favor with which
his remark were received by th House, aid
tbe highly flattering notice bestowed upon bis
effort .by th OA's Sfafs . Journal, Cincinnati
Vaztttc, Cincinnati Commercial, cieveiana
Herald, and other decent capers, were exoeed
lna-lv e-ratif vino- to him. Bat. until the appear'
anoeot the OAi Statetman of Saturday night, bs
had feared that those notices were more flatter
ing than his effort Justified. .On tbe appearance
of the StuUtman, however, be was enabled to
dismiss all doubts, and aocept those notioes as
the honest expression ot aosmI men;
coi nianvDennv. oi tne euaetmnn, . iur
PLANTS said, fully confirmed all that these
respectable nanera had said, and did him the
personal bonor of speaking of blm, - Mr.
PLAN TS. In tha following language: ' '
"it is bigb umo that the people oi Meigs coun
ty baa dispensed witb the services oi tms mis
ereoie nvDocrite and pretender, woo is an ene
my to tbe nnity and peace oi onr country, toe
toe oi our institutions as our lathers maae inem,
a demagogue of the first water, and a specimen
brick" ot tbe class of Northern fanatics who
have brought the country to the brink of des
truction, and who, if they are not put down and
banished from the publio councils, will destroy
tbe country, and break up tbe government."
Mr. PLANTS aM he accented thl exhlbl
tlon of baffled rage; of partiztn malignity; of
imbecile bate; or Impotent malice; ol stale
falsehood, and vulgar siang; this characteristic
compound, the product of a brain In which the
Ids Inctt of the fox and byena have "com'
promised" their "irrepressible conflict" by
partnership, aa the highest compliment which
oouid have been conferred upon bim from men
a source. ' He, therefore, thanked Col. Many-
penny for Ibis volunteered confirmation of the
estimate placed upon hi effort, by honorable and
patriotic men, the truth and power of which
would have been only half endorsed without tbe
"bowl" of this wounded csnniretor and ' aecens-r
tliet if traitort.
Mr. PLANTS said his object was not to com
plain of this unprovoked and ungentlemanly at
tack tms unconsoious sell revelation oi tbe es
sentialblackguard; but to assure the Col. tha1
while be felt only pity for hi Imbecility, and
contempt for hi malice, he (till could not ac
cept so signal a favor without an acknowledg
ment, and that supposing tbe Col., like other
animals, bid but exhibit the true Instincts of bis
nature, be could harbor against blm no possible
Mr McCUNE said he felt called on to reply
to certain grave charged made against Ropub
lioaos Tbe gentleman from Licking said that
tbe Republican bad created a publlo sentimeut
against slavery, thus keeping up tbe under
ground railroads exciting to John Brown raids,
&o. He said that a "degraded pulpit" had shar
ed largely in tola mischievous work. '
Mr. MoCCNE then proceeded to read tbe
views of slavery entertained by Wesley, Whit
field, Rowland Hill, Bishop Portent, Adam
Clarke, Richard Watson, of the British pulpit;
the testimony of the Quaker, the Methodist
and r reabjterian cburcbes; of filtckstooe,
among Jurists; and of Washington, Mourso,
Marshall, Patriokjl enry, Henry Clay and John
Randolph, among statesmen. He claimed that
from auch sources aa these, the anti -slavery
sentiment ot the country had it rise. Even tbe
Democratio party as late as 1849 proclaimed
slavery an evil, and that the purpoee of tbe De
mocracy was to "use all tbe power clearly given
tbem by the national comnaot to prevent its
Increase, to mitigate, and finally extirpate
the erij." He said the gentleman from
Licking has denounced Republicans and antl
slavery men as "hollow-hearted hypocrites
and traitors 1" , Hypocrisy was to be condemn
ed, but it waa tha compliment which bad men
paid to goodness. Tyrants are always merciful,
and cowards brave, and drunkards sober, and
pickpockets henett to a fault. When these
cturaciera claim virtues they do not possess,
they at least honor these virtues by their pre
tensions to tbem. Bat when a man or party is
iorcea to utter praise oi eru wmcn conscience
oondemns and their hearts loathe, they are
guilty ot tbe basest and meanest hypocrisy.
Tney bell their own hearts, oy calling evil
good, and putting light in th stead of darkness
Who, now, is the hypocrite? The man who
hate alarery and saya so, or the man who bates
It, and, for selfish ends, calls it divine? -
Tbe Republicans and anti slavery men are
pledged to tbe Constitution, and tbey are loyal
to It. They bare no apologies to make for
voting for and electing men of their choice, and
of like principles with themselves. For one, I
hope tbe friends of the bills now before us, pro
posing to punish men for sets' of humanity, will
be allowed to mature tbem to suit themselves.
I shall vote for no amendments and for node
lays in regard to tbese measures, and desire tbe
friends of them to make their own record in
regard to them. Let us have a square rote on
them, that we may know who are tor and against
these propositions. -
Mr- J urn Aa said this srgument bad gone
from Its proper rnge. We were debating a
bill, and not tbese abstract questions. We are
also discussing a compromise by which we can
harmonize with our Sonthern brethren. He re
ferred to tbe explosion of the Moaelle, In 1837,
and compared the danger to the country. That
was ony one boat, a mere speck to the roloano
we stand upon ready to explode under us. He
spoke of tho great prosperity of tbe country
now threatened, He said the ouree of slavery
was entailed upon as by Northern men ,. who
began tbe Slav trade, and are still continuing
it. He said be was opposed to slavery, and
would not own one for anything In the world. But
this Is not the question. Wc must regard tbe
right of tbe slave states and their property; or
we should have civil war along all the borders
of our slave States. He said the Democracy
were opposed to slavery; but tbey respeoted the
rights of the South. He then gar a picture of
Hay tl and the desolation of freedom; and tbe
happy condition of the country when slar
e'ry prevailed. He spoke of Africa , and
the " King of Dahomey, and insisted that
American slavery bad greatly Improved
and happified them; and then bo spoke of ths
degraded state or th free blacks, tie com
plained of the agitation of the slavery question,
that it bad retarded the work of emancipation.
If we would bare tbe slaves free, tbe Abolition
ists must cease to agitate and . talk of it. He
then insisted that we must compromise with the
South, and allow tbem all territory south of 36
deg 30 min.,and the right to travel with their
slaves through the free States. He then refer
red to tbe Garaen of Eden, and contended that
the "Serpent" was a negro, not of the same rac
as Adam, and of an earlier tlm that the negro
temnted Era. He said that there were several
races of men at that time some giants 14 feet
high, some dwellers in the land of Nod, whero
Cain and Abel found wives, aod the negroes.
Ha quoted ths Hebrew Bible account orcreation
(Mr Jonas being himself a Hebrew), and refer
red to various Eastern traditions, the theology
of Zoroaster, and tha fire-worshipers. From this
he passed into a general view of Hebrew tbeolo
gr. aod Egyptian antiquity. He concluded that
alarery waa a cure sent by God upon tbe negro
for deceiving Era. ,' . ' i ' '
Mr. JONAS gav way for a motion to taks
a reoess till to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock;
which was carried. , . ,.
TUESDAY, Feb. 26, 1861.
D ....... k. !.. 't. Ur,m ' I I : ",' '.: I
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
Fulker,andG. W Sumner and others, protest
Ing against ths passage ot 8. B. No. 209, until
floating creditors are protected.; tr fc. i com
mittee. ' .-. i i ; i: . ' . .
Mr. ORR presented the petition of E. 1.
Ketrsley and 53 others, eitizsna of Crawford
county, Onio, in referenc to fisheries In the
Sandusky river. Judiciary. . : i - . J
By Mrj KBIT: From C E. Nourse and others,
of Cincinnati, for th redsmotioa of o utstasd
Ing notes of the Seneca County Bank, ; Mr.
Monro, v ' o :- , ...
By Mr. CUPPTi Front A. Gamp and others,
on tb asm subject. ; Sam reference. .-... i
. By Mr. MOORE: From Darst, Hercbelrod
St Co., and o lb trt, of Dayton, on tho sim
subject. 6aarterneo. vs:u-1
i. '" I I '' 'i OS'S:?) ff'I
8. B. No. 230 To provld lor th removal Of
obstructions f rom turnpikes and plank roads. '
8. B. Ho. 1j7 To amend in aot passed reo
rnary 14, 185.9, entitled "an act to authorize
tbe making or real eetat loaeiee, ana lurioar
to prescribe tb duties of county oominlsiioners
and recorders In certain counties.
8. B. No 238-Extending the tlm for mk
ing reports by school boards, In certain cases.
f, B. B. No. 239 To amend ths SOI entitled -an
aol for the assessment and taxation ol property
In Ibis State, and for lerying taxes thereon ac
cording to It true value in money," , paasea
8 B. No 210 To enable purchasers of lands
in the Scioto Salt Reserve, In Jackson county,
to obtain deeds.
S. B. No. 242 To provide for the payment
of the state debt. ...
a. B. Nn. 243 To amend an act entitled "an
ant in arnmnt tha homeBtead ot families from
forced salcon execution to pay debts,'! passed
March 33, 1850. Judlolary.i w,
S B No- 244r-Keguiating tne nuties oi sur
viving partners. Judlolary. A
B. B. No. 246 supplementary 10 toe -aot re
gulating the mode of- administering assign
ments in truat for the benefit of creditors,"
passed AorllC. 1859., Judiciary. . ..i
. a, u, io. 4( 10 repeal nn sot emitieu "
act to authorize the city of Hamilton, In Butler
county, to borrow money," passed March 23,
All th hnv hllln. exceptlne1 those otherwise
designated, were referred to the Committee of
the Wboio. V ''".
h n. N. 282 Bt Mr. HERRICK ¬
quiring county auditors to make returns to the
Auditor ot otate ot tne amount oi moo reci.
by county auditors. Referred to the Committee
on Fees and Salaries with instructions.
' axroBTS or stanpino comhittiis.
Mr. FISHER, from the Committee on Be-
nATnlent Institutions, to whom was referred
sundry memorials praying that some provisions
be made tor in care oi incurauiw iubbuv uw
anna, renorted adversely to tbe erection of an
asylum for such purposes, lb committee
thought, however, that hereafter there might be
an enlargement of the present Asylums tor this
purpose, but, not this year, on account of th
flannui nnnHitinn of tha State. With a View
to' accomplish this objeot hereafter, the Com
mittee reported a uui.io n.iio. o ;iurewu
Insane fund, which will also constitute a fund for
nf sslatlna- asvlums. . The bill was
read a first time, and tbe report wss ordered to
be printed 1 ,
m. STANLEY, from ths Sohool Committee,
reported back H-B 271, witb an amendment
. .1 .1. A Kill
and reoommenaation iur tuo passage vi m,
Report agreed to, and bill engrossed for a third
PMkilinir la morrow. - ,; - '
Mr. MONROE, from ths same Committee,
nnrti hack H. B. N. 230, amending tbe
hnni nt. with an amendment, which
agreeed to, and the bill was engrossed for a third
reaaing w-mwruB. ....... . . . .
Mr. MQN ROE, from ths same Committee,
reported in favor of the indefinite postponement
of H. B. No. 318, to repeal the act concerning
Teacher' Institutes. . ,
Mr. WHITE held that government Is from
necessity ; the moment we exceed that necessity,
we intrude upon tbe rights ot the people.
Mr. COX said, it there is anything In this
principle, aa agatuBt teachers' Institutes, it also
appiiea against theoommon school system itself.
But we find by tbe Constitution, that "educa
lion is essential to good government," and it
enjoins upon us to pronfote tbe "meant of edu
cation.',' Tbe law which thia bill designs to
repeal makes ths appropriation of money for
teachers' institutes optional with each county,
so that if the people ot one county agree to tax
themselves for such purposes, It does not sffect
any other county. Even if the law required
each oountr to make tbe appropriation aooord
log to the law, it would amouut to only $8,800;
but th law does not require it. Mr. Cox vin
dicated the law. -' , : - : -7 ; ;
, Mr. SMITH said the'school teachers of Ohio
seemed to bs organized for the purpose of mak
ing the school system "efficient," as tbey call
It, which means to make it as costly as possi
ble. He objected to the principle which would us
the meana of tbe State to educate men for pro
fessions wbioh are to constitute their livelihood.
Upon a aimilar principle, we should educate phj.
siclans, &o., because good physician are de
sirable. Mr. COX. The fitting of teachers for their
duties is for tbe benefit, of the mises of the
Mr. SMITH thought th principle was being
extended too far. He believed in a system of
Common Sohools, but not In a system of Uni
versity Education at publlo expense.
Tbe report ot tne committee was agreed to,
and the bill was indefinitely postponed.
. At the request of Mr. WHITE, the yeas and
ns;s were called on the bill, viz.t
TIiojo who voted In tbe affirmative were:
Messrs Breek, Brewer, Bonar, Cox, Cuppy,
Cummins, -Eason, Fisher, Foster, Garfield,
Harsh, Laakey, Monroe, Morse, Parish, Potwin,
Schleich, Sprague, and Stanley 19.
Those wbo roted in the negative were:
Messrs. Glass, Harrison, Holmes, Jones,
Key, McCall. Moore, Newman, Orr, Perrlll,
Smith, and White 12.
Mr. MONROE, from the same Comittee, re
ported B. B.-No. 254: To amend section 31 of
tbe School Act of March 14ib, 1853, so as to
provide schools for colored children, whoa the
number exceeds 20 in a locality.
Mr. SCHLEICH, from the Judiciary Com
mittee, reported baok S. B. No. 235, concern
ing Judicial indexea , in Fairfield county.
Read a third time and passed yeas 29,
nays 0. ' -
Mr, BREWER offered a resolution that the
olaim of Bartlett'ft Smith be referred to tbe
Attorney General, with Instructions to examine
and report whether the Stito bas any offiett
against said claim; or whether any snlts by the
State are pending against them, or la cases in
which they ars interested parties.
Pending the question, tne senate took a re
oess. . , r ,. v: , .
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
TUESDAY, Feb. 26, 1861.
Prayer by Rev. Mr. Grammer.
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, on loave. Intro
duce, H. B. No. 383 To Incorporate the Bank
of Ohio and other Banks which was read the
Mr. CLAPP also introduced H. B. No. 384
Relating to the praotioe of law which waa
read tbe first time. .
Mr. BURR, from the Committee on Finan
ce, reported H. B. INo. dda Making appro
priation fot tbe oo, ending checks ot tbe Board
of Public Works which was read a first time.
Mr. CARLISLE offered the following reso
lutions of inquiry, whlo were laid on the table
to be printed:
Whibzas, By the aot of March 26, 1860,
there was appropriated tor tbe superintendence,
construction end repairs of tbe Ohio, Walhond-
ing, Hocktog ' and Miami ' and Erie Cauals,
Muskingum Improvement and the Western Re
servo and Mnumee Road, and for building the
Sandy aud Beaver Aqueduct, payment of tolls
at Portsmouth, and torspecmo contracts and
claims mentioned in said act. and for the pay
ment of the salaries of engineers and clerk hire
and incidental expenses ot the Board or rubllo
Works, certain speoifio sums, amounting, iu the
whole, to the sum of $269,279, in Addition to
appropriations previously made for the first
quarter of th fiscal year, ending November 15,
I860, but witb tbe express proviso in said act,
tbat tbe whole amount expended on said oanals,
improvement and road, should not exceed the
revennes derived from the same, 'during the fis
cal year ending November 15, 18 GO, by a sum
greater than $2,000 per month; And - .
Wuxrcas, By the last annual report of the
Board of Publio Works, it is shown that tbs
revenues derived from the said' canals, Improve
ment and road tor . tbe fisotl -year aforesaid.
amount to the sum of $282,753 54, and by the
last annual reports oi tne Auditor and ireaaur
er of State, and the Comptroller Of the Treas
nry, the same revenues ;from said works, for
tbe said fiscal year, .ate stated at $285,833 96;
And ;::'.;:-. ..I,r---;.'r.- -Wherkas,
The- Board of Publio Works,
In their report aforesaid, date that tb ezpen
ditures fvr th said fiscal yefer, on the said ca
nals. Improvement and rotd, amount to tb sum
of $410,331 08, of which the said Board repre
sent tbat there bad been paid tbe sum of $367,
063 40, and tbat the checks and certificates of
tbe members of said Board and their engineers
bad been given for ths rssidue, vis: $43,263 63,
which last mentioned sum was still due and on
paid at tbe end of the said fiscal year; And
WHStxis, oytneiste annual reports oi tne
k rnwtA TMmnk4VT SitettM ani4 that fVsMtB.
troller of the,Ttsrt, 1 appear that ntV
7th ot April, I860, there wan transferred by thcao i
offloein from the General Revenue Fand to the
Canal Fond, the sum of $135,040 GO, which j
sum It It stated was applied tb extinguishment
of the exces of tbe disbursements on the fob
lie Works, over tb revenues of th same; up
loth data of tb said transfer; Aad i- -
Whzszas, By tb laat annual report oi tne
Treasurer of Slate, it appears that tbe amount
actually disbursed at the Treasury on sooount
of the Publio Works, during tbe fiscal year
aforesaid, $irai 417,125 54, whloh isa large ex
cess over and above tb revsaues derived from
the same, as well as an excess over and above
tbe appropriations aforesaid ; Therefore, ." .
Ruoloed, That in view of tbe apparent dis
crepancies in tb statements of the different
departments, and the seeming contusion that ex
lata with mfnrenca to the revenues and disburse
ments from and on account of the Publio
Works, and ths manifest disparity between the
amount nnrronrlated for and the amount expett
dodon tbe same, the Board of Public Works,
th Auditor, Treasurer and Comptroller, be and
thev are hereby reauested, at their earliest con-
vanienae.to report to this House, by e iolnt state-
ment. the sctual condition or tne matter, ana
T . ... ' J
what amount of liabilities were contracted in
ths construction, superintendence and repairs of
said Works during the last fiscal year, what
amount of liabilities were due at the end of said
year, and upon what aocount, and how much of
ths same was paid during tbe present fiscal
year, and how paid, whether from the revenues
derived from tbe said Public Works or from tbe
general revenue, and also what proportion of the
amount expended lor liabilities as incurred iu
rinir tha said fiscal year waa ptid from the rev
nues derived iiom earn ruono works, ana wnat
amount from the General Revenue; also what
amount of liabilities remained due and unpaid
at tbe end of tbe said fiscal year, and whether
any of sucb liabilities have been since paid, and
it so f rom wnat tuna tney nave oeeo paiu.
Reaotved. further, That tbe said Board ot ruD
lio Works be requested to report to this House,
under and by what authority they contracted
obligations during the fiscal year aforesaid, over
and above tbe amount appropriated by the said
act of March 26, 1860, aud also that they state
bv what authority thoy issued their certificates
or permitted their engineers to do so, for such
portions of tbe obligations so contracted as could
not be paid at the Treasury' during the year, to
be paid at a tutor day. . ..... . . T-
Keaolttd, further, That the Auditor, Treasu
rer. and Comptroller be requested to oommunl-
cato to this Houfe lb reasons which governed
them ih making a transfer from the General
Revenue to the Caual r und, on tbe I tb of April
1860, oi $135,040 66, and the authority by wbioh
tbe same was made, and tbe amount thus trans
ierred applied to the payment ot the indebted'
nee of th Publio Works; and also by what
authority tbey audited and paid irom the Trea
sury. during tbe flocal year, tbe checks of tbe
Board of Publlo Works, for liabilities contract
ed during the same time, to a greater amount
than tbe sum appropriated by tho act of March
26, I860; and the aotual amount paid out of
tbe Treasury, daring toe year, orer and a&jve
tbe appropriations, stating specifically for and on
what aocount said excess was so paid.
Mr. THOMPSON, of Perry, introduced II
B. 386; To provide for reiitf of stockholders of
Insolvent Railioad Companies wbioh was read
a nrat time
The House recurred to the discussion of H.
B 350; Mr. Jonas entitled td tbe floor, when be
resumed bis argument. He recapitulated bis
points of yesterday, and then went into hts il
lustrations from Hebrew history and theology,
to show that tbe Negro waa a distiuct race, aud
was suffering slavery aa a curse for tb mis
chief brought on by their ancestors iu Eien
lie disoussed tbe various kind of slavery, and
the difference between them and that ot this
country. In tbis argumeut, Mr J. referred to
the history of Egypt, Ethiopia, Rome and rela
tive subjects, Ho took up the scriptural argu
ment,' and described tbe different kinds of eer
vitude among the Jews. He concluded with an
apostrophe to tbe spirits of Washington, and
our other national patriots, for , peace and har
mony in the country.
Mr. HERRICK took the floor,- but gave
way, for Mr Baldwin to report back S. B. 220
To provide for tbe payment of the Commission
ers to the Peaoe Congress whloh - was read a
third time and nasaed yeas 82, nays 0, .' - 'i
Mr. HERRICK epoke against tbe bill nnder
consideration, as It was unnecessary at this time.
Tbat, like those that bad preceded him, he alio
should take a wide rango, as it was a subject,
from its very nature, that was very comprehen
sive, at one time considered the very basis of
our government. That be wished to reply to
th prominent positions held by the Democratio
party, and which has been affirmed by almost
erery gentleman that had spoken in its favor. '
. first, that the Republican party were guilty
of the present distracted condition of our country.
Second, That tbe North should be generoui,
and be ready to mak conctttion. i
He argued that the South and tbe Democratic
party were guilty of the present condition of
things, beciuae they bad forced it upon the
country by advocating measures that bad stir
red tbis nation to its very depth. Tbey in 1820
changed the policy of the notion, by admitting
a slave State that should, come in as free; by
giving slavery guarantees which it did not poa
es before; by Ihe admission of Texas and tbe
Mexican war; by tbe - Compromises of 1850,
(which was really a Democratio measure;) by
the repeal of tbe Missouri compromise In '54,
and the Dred Scott decision of 1858, each of
which bas turned tbe attention of the people to
the subject of slavery more' than any and all
others. They are the prominent positions in our
national history which have made the present
political sentiments.. .' UA :i.i.'U
Secondly, Tbat the North has ever been pen
erous by the admission of slave States. The
acquisition of Blave territory, either by trea
ty, by 'purchase,' or oonquest, at the South and
Southwest, whilst they were unwilling to make
like efforts for free territory at tho North and
Northwest. That the South had monopolized
the offices of the Government more . than two
thirds of the time, and also bad used the Treas
ury to carry out their infamous and Infernal
measures. Thus, tbe history of uur'nation, more
than half a century, shows clearly that Demoo
racy is guilty of all our woes; and that all of
the generosity and compromises have been made
by the North; thus disproving , as usual, the
false assnmptlon of the pro slavery party of this
nation."' - - - . ftS
Mr. SHAW said that he regarded the ex
ecration ol tbe bill as empty declamation, and
the wide range of tbe discuseionis only an eva
sien of the subjsot of the bill. . Tbe author of
tbe bill is best quaiitUd to apeak of it. II was
only intended as an aot of comity to other
States. It bad no pro-slavery origin; for tbat
could not be in his case; Ho was tree to de
nouoce the institution of slavery as born of Hell,
as the greatest curse that ever afflicted tbe
earth. It bad been tbe cause of the downfall of
Egypt, the Greek and Roman Republics, and
erery nation that had ever praaticcd It. He
thought our constitutional obligation to tbe slave
States, required us to discourage the escape ot
siares, lie presented a view of tbe history of
Independence, and questioned the possibility of
tne lathers ot tne country oeing so inconsistent,
as to include their slaves in ths Declaration of
Independence. He spoke of tbe spirit of ani
mosity that had grown up in different sections of
tbe country, and thought It was the result of an
improper agitation of the subject of slarery,
all which be deprecated, in answer to tbe re
port of the Judiciary Committee against the
bill, he said tbat be held tbat a Stato bas power
to pass an laws tnat sne may deem neoeaaary
for her peace; tbat she may define and panish
any and all offences agt'et her own peaoe and
poucy in snort, mat sne may exercise aoy
power not delegated to the General Govern
ment; aod tbat she may punish offences by any
of her citizens. ' In Illustration, he ouoUd the
oolnion of Chief Justice Greer, In tbe case of
Moore, executor of Eels vs. the Stat of Illi
nois, tie also referred to tbe Prlgg oas as
presenting points in illustration. Ho concluded:
our government is a family of dependent and. in
some respeots, independent, limited sovereign
tie, and it perpetuity greatly depends upon tb
good faith lu whloh we respect the right of
u oioer. . .. .. .. .j.
Mr. MOORE followed in a written argument.
th point of whloh embraood tba progress of
tbe country, constitutional" compromises, tbe
developmeul of tbe aiti-slavery sentiment, and
its effect upon tbe harmony, of tbe States. .. He
deprecated lb effect of th opposition to (lavery,
and drew a glowing picture of what would have
been the glorlou progress of tbe country If on
disturbed by agitation. He would rote for this
bll to preserve quiet and baimony. -. - I
"' Mr. 6TEDMAN said be hid listened to tbe
arguments ou thl subjeot, in their wide range.
Bitt When be first saw it be had his mind made
up at once, bow be should rote against..- Ho
n kl opposition h could not do Juj-j
lice to the subject, for its nttcr devlishness.
Ui i hoped tb bill would soon com to a vole,
and that every opponent or tbe bill would vote
with blm against any motion to postpone, or to
emend, (for it was perfeot in its Infernal char
actor,) and then vote agalnat the bill as a
The House then took a recess.
On ths S3d Intl., tt ths reildenct of Ool. Wilh.oi
Thasua, la Olormont ooonty, by tht EiT. James Arm
strong, JOHN O. D0RBN, Kiq., of tht Southern Olio
Arvut, and VIm LIZSIK BR 4OD0N. , , , '
Atthttamt time aud place, by tht lama, Mr. O. B.
. OAHPESTKR, of Burlington, Iowa, tndUlttBAL.
LIE STOOKTO.V, only daughter of tht late lion. L. D.
Btockton,of tht Supremt Bench of Iowa.
tOtty paptrtpltatt eop;r. .-
For an THROAT and
luclndlnir WHOOPING '
COUGH, and every
Complaint the farcrnn
ner of, and even actnat
Tne Great JVEUH AL
GID ICKIUEIIT and Nat
ural OPIATl), adapted
to every specie of Her
von Complaint, Ner
rest and Chronic
timu. Catarrh, Tootli
and Ear Ache, Lout of
Hleep, and Bowel Com
No real ,'n.tlce can bt dont tht above preparation
bot by procuring and reading detcrlptiro pampblats.'.i
bo found witb all dealort, or will be tut by Proprietor '
on demand. Formulas and Trial Bottles toot to Phyri
ciant, who will find developments in both worthy tbelr
acceptance and approval.
Correspondence solicited from alt whose necessities or
enrtoilty prompts to a trial ot the above reliable Berne
lor nit by ht usual wholmle and retail dealer
JOHH I,. IHJNNEWtJO,, Proprleto
V y CHKMI8T AND PHABJIACtOTIST, ,
Ho. 0 Conunsrcial Wharf, Boston, Hats.
' Boberts A Runnel, N. B. Varple. J. B. Oook, J. af
TJenlg, a. Dtni A Bon A. J. Bchutlltr as. Bon, Amnts
tor Colnmbne. Ohio. myl-Jly
ITIOI'FAT'S I.IFB FILLS.
In all eases of ooitlrenejt, dytptptla, billion tod llvaf
affection, piles, rheumatism, fevers and agues, obatl
nat bead aches, and all general dennganents of health
thes PUIs have invariably proved a certain and speedy
remedy. A stogie trial will plica tht Lift Fills beyond
tht reach ofoompetltlon In tht estimation of every p-v
', fir. MoJTat's Phoenix Bitters will be fonnd equally tf
fleacioni In alloases of norvout debility, dyspepria, bead
ache, the slckneat Incident to females In delicate health,
and every kind of weakness of tht dlgettlvt organs.
For tail ty Dr. W. B. MOFFAT, 313, Broadway, H. T.
and hy all Drnggtot. , aaya-dAwly
Tha following it an extract from a
letter written by tht Rer J. B. Holme, patter ol tht
Pierrepolnt-Btreet Baptist Church, Brooklyn, R. Y.,to
tho Journal and Uetsenger," Cincinnati, O., and speaks
volumes In favor of that world-renowned medicine, Mat
Wihilow's Soothwo Bvsur ron Cimldsbi Tuthwo: ,
"Wtaettn advertlsment in roar columns of If as
Wmiiow's Sooth wo 8YRur. Now wt never said a word
In favor of a patent medicine before In onr lift, bat we
feel compelled to say to your readers that this is no hnm
hog Wt HAVB TRIM) IT, AMD K OW IT TO II AU. IT
claius. It Is probably one of tht moat turcenfal medl
cinet of tlit day. because It Is ont of tht best. And Ibote
or yoar readers who have tablet can't do better than
. A CHANGE.
HAVING, on THE 9th INST., PTJR
ohaaedof B. B WEAVE K hit tntirt atock of Dry
(foods, at No 103 Huh St., with tht view of changing
my location, I will tell nntU the first day of April, with
AT COST FOR OASTl!
Patcy Bresi Silks, fringes, Buttons, Trimmings, Ac.
Alio Figured Merino, Dt Ltinet, Bbawlaand Cloaks,
Begardleis of Cost!
feoSGJla p. T. WOOD.
r t Bernard BheridAa
ve. S Superior Court. '
r James Blloy tt al. )
BIT VIRTUE OF APfOIf DER OF BALL
to ma directed from 'the Superior Court of
Franklin county, Ohio, I will offer'for tale at tht door of
tht Court Home, in the Cilyof ColambnsHon
Monday, the 1st day of April, A. D. 1861,
between tbe hours ot 10 o'clock a. m aod 4 o'oloek p.
m., tht following doseribed real estate, situate In the
oonnty of Franklin and State of Ohio, to wit: Lot No.
twelve, (19). In Bulllrant's Addition to tho town of Frank,
Appraised at $309,00.
... . V i " O-W HUFFMAN.Bherlff- -
rcbSB-dltwtt. and Hatter Commiuioner. '
Printer,! feet 3 00.
Irish Linen Goods.
WARRANTED FABRIC - - .
V Mnen Bblrt Boiorat Plain and Fancy ' ' .
,.: .- , . Shirting and Botom Linens. ','
: . Linen Bheetlngt and Pillow Catlngt. "' '
Linen Oambrici and Lon Lawns.
. Linen Pocket-handk7s,alltlces.
' Linen Towellings and Iiliptrs.
Lietn Napkin and D'Oyllte. ' , . . ...
. Linen Table Olotht and Satin Damasks.
-' ' Linen To we la with tolored borders.
Linen Stair OoMringeand Crash.
Jforaale at towprlcea.
, . - - BAIN A BON,
fct2 No. M South Blzh street.
ladies' linen Pockit-Handk'fi.
kerchieft, very wide heme.
. Embroidered Llotn Uandk't all prices.
Hemmed Stitched and plain do, do.
do do colored bordors.
,. Mourning do black border
t..v do do ntw ityte Croat tUtchti. . " It
Pint Apple do new patterna.
I UitMi' Plain and Hemmed BlltohSd do all prlott.
Comprising tht moat select atiortment In the city and
at lowest prices. , BAIHAsBON,
fcb2i.,, t . . No. 89 South High Street. ,
..Gents Linen Shirt Collars,
KOTR, Standing, Byron, Ferilgnay, Benfrew and
othar new thapes. Hemmed Pocket Handkerchief! Neck
Ties. Btockt, Street and Evening Gloves, Half Hoae of
trery kind, DnderOannents and all ktndt of Oente' Far
niihlng Goodt In great variety and at moderate prtoe. .
BAIN A SON,
ftg No. 89 South High ttrctt.
Laces and Embroideries, t
VALENCIENES, n AtiTESK POINT
Laoe Collars and Belts. - French, Father and Thread
Laos Veils, (new patterns.) Valenolante, Thread and
Point Laoe,, Embroidered Collars, Setta, Trimmings and
Skirls, Laoe Barbae tad Ooiffaret, Plain Lloen Collar,
Sett aid Culli, Kmbruidered Collars and Cuffs In Cells.
... . . j - bain a son,
fcHH No. SO, South High Street.
Alexandre's Kid Gloves,
PLAIN AND EIQIIROIDERED, ITIOl'S
QDBTAIRB aad regular thape Black Bid Gloves,
embroidered lu white, magenta, purple, lu. Ucdremd
Kid Olovet. MlMt Kid Oloves. A complete attoriment
ot thete celebrated Olovej always for aal by
' ' 1 ' BAIN A SON, .
febSS ' : No. SO South High street.'
tor th INST AST Jttittf
die treating complaint as '
ENDT'I . '.,;'
Made by 0. B. BBYMOUB CO , 107 Naaaaa St., N. T.
., Prto B 1 per boz sent (res by post.
io iali at all Dacauiu. .
.. GUERNSEY'S BALM '
REtnovibR ArtD PREVENTS I jw-f-amoutlon
and bain, and heals tht worst burn.
toald, bruit, cut, or fraab woaad of any kind, i itvrnt
twelilng and pain froa, be etioge, moaquito bttet, and
poisonous plants, neuralgia, rheumatltm, ena In tlx
breast, salt rheum, eto. - when taken Internally, It will
potltlvely. care croup 14 children, and glret Immediate
relief In tha worat raa of tfalt terrible complaint: alan.
removes hoaneMtt and tore throat. Prloe, S3 eonta
bottle, ohoold In trery hous. For tale by lire 2
cltlatnd Storekaepara. '. IRViN olONB, 7
" . o D..J.,n, Hi. I V .
oot4dfcwlyt " , ' , -
f Diiiolution it Co-p ar taefsbjp, . , ,
TnK fihm or Jr. ii, b.tiitii co.
It this dty dlttolved by mutnal content. .
.--.y , r-n - ' a. Hi smitii.
feKI:dlm .,:,,, i f .. . . A. C. BBUSU..,