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TIIIJ REVISED STATUTES
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KAKT?EN5T MUXES, rubJUhert
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yl '"COLUMBUS, OHIO, v
' tt- ni FKTisir.:FK7l. 10 IXSIRK INSEH
oh Ut4 day opnoiicat OH.. . -
WEDNESDAY EVENING. MARCH 27, 18CI.
Democratic City and Township Ticket.
'" WBAY THnMAs.
' I iAllVak TliOUPoOS.
i orrv Tmt.inKiiii.'
o WALSlKIN BAILtMO.
cut citm, " .
' ' J.' J0SE3 PUJlsTOS. '
' 1 l -''
CUT ani.icrr.iR, . .i
' FRAC1S COLONS. ...
eceoiL DIRKTOia '
BTAULINii LUTINQ. - .
t . cooMiUtrw,
tatWird raANK tTOWABO.' '
SI Ward-. 8. KICKLKVl
' il 1Va..l-J03UU BAKHaR. .
' 4th Ward Ik'KACfc W 1L-0S.
!h wni-j. u BrAxrwsa ,
-.' " atatesoa, .
lit WardA CUKEIIS. '
'Jd Ward-HOSBA UlLLEaV. .
3a Ward . , ' ,. .
4h Wanl 'OH WfcAVKU.
Jtn Ward WBSDEUN SELIOEX
1 1 tit
' ' AttXAM.BR UOOUtRRt, ,
' v ' ELI Ad OAVF.R,
-.' JOaM M. KtEUNIB. '
TowittHir TrV riK,
a - i ' TSAAO U. SlAllUOW. ."-
tu 'i Towmmr clou, ...
' ;' 1 A. C. MMU.
. WAtTEa I. 1VBNEU,
V'tliO J. P. KEM1Y,
. , jona BBOffn.
TowKiaxr aw nioa,
... I : --
Speech of Dr. Myers.
We publish in this isue the very able speech
f Dr. Mibs9, of Clermont county, cm the ques
tion of the lease or Bile of the Publio Works.
Tne factj mAc be. presente wilt attrao:- the
public attention , and the reasons which he of
fers for a divorce of tbe State from the manage
meut of (he canals, cannot be successfully an-as-ere
J By the iuvestigation Bnd thought
which the member from Clermont has given to
the eubjaot, and the strong and intelligent man
lier la which he has expressed himself In his
speech, tbe public Interest has been subierved,
and tbe people put la pissejsioa cf valuable
ioformatioa connected with their interests.
We 'besrtily agree with Dr. Mrcasln tbe
opinion that tbe time has come when, by seme
change or reform in the management, of the
Canals, the people should be relieved from tbe
burden of further maintaining and keeping them
up, but we doubt the propriety of a sale of these
works at this time. We think the measure to
lease tbem, wbich has passed the House, if It
shnll pals the Senate, will work out a salutary
reform and redeem this lmmene property from
the decay and destruction to wbtch it Is rapidly
tending-'" T ' ... ' .,"
Should nothing be done, however, and the
canals be left to be mmaged hereafter -ae tbey
have been for the patt five years, the people
will rise la" tbelr might and demand that , the
poBoynrged by Dr? Mrxu be at once adopted
Those members residing in the cmal counties
who are opposed to the sale of the canals, and
who have bee Btrennons for the continuance oi
Star management," it they would avoid thai
whisk they prufeee to be so hostile to the sale
of the. cjnals would do well to onite in the
support oi ths bill to lone these Worka.'as the
only means left to prevent their sale or nltimate
abandonment. r , '" '
The Disunion Government at Washington.
-1 . f .'t ' i 'i f ?
People io the Nor.h have been In the habit
of speaking of the eecession orgsnfzitioa at
Montgomery ss .Disunion .Government. . Bat
rrvsrmnent of this character, tonally and
perhapi more .iaageroas, exists at this moment
in Washington city. - Is Is 'aotaally taking the
moat effective course possible to p'omote tbe
schemes Of the secession Confederacy, without
exciting the empiclon or alarming the fears of
tbe great mass of the American people.
The Wajblcgton Administration Agrees to
surrender one fort to the Secesf-ionisia, but Is
undetermined whether to give op the rest or not.
It concludes an armistice of ten days with tbe
repreeeclativea of., the Southern Confederacy;
but what it will do at the end of the ten dajs,
which are now nearly xpird, nobedy ventures
to predict!' It enters uw itormal negotiations
with tbe Sootbetn Commissioners at Washing
ton, end recogoiaee, and je claims not torecog
nlie, B Je facte Goveinment at' Montgomery
Tbls double ibtffle of tbe Liscolw Adminlstra
' tlon weakens' the. Federal Union, and strengthens
tbe Southern Confedetacybotb at borne and
abroad. ii. ."' Ma ' '
It would seem, that at Ei at view, nothing short
of tbe fearful aod destructive enginery of wai
eould bate so effectually helped on a permanent
reparation of the-once UaiUi 6utee,ee tbia
Italf way, deceptive policy of the present Repub
J lean sAdminlatratloni r Yet little rtfleotiao
111 satiety most men' thnt If Lifcoi.! and bis
Cabinet had attempted, by the military arse of
"JAt 'I . ,.
it Oof eronieut, to ooerec tha keocdipg Btate
lata tb Union, it would ht tronied the Amer
loan people Jtjiuch t teote of perij to Ihe conn
try, thai oom promise would bre been dema
del la laoh tbuee tod with euob pnanlmlty,
tttt the etrlfe would probablt bare 1sn ended
Btoooe.Bod beloie any blood was spilled, and b
re coostructloo of the Union i'upon a Barer and
firmer bU have been effected. Al U U now,
while the people are looking silently on, and
wandering what the Administration will do
next, secoaslonla quietly going forward and
gaining strength, end the GoTernment at Wash
ington is every day fostering and preparing the
way for the final catastrophe the fulfillment
o( the hopes of dlsunlonlsts, North and South. :
By innuendoes, satire, saroaim and para
graphs about "psaoeful separation," the Ad
ministration organs are gradually preparing
tli el r party to relish tbe Disunion soheme of
Lincoln and his Cabinet. Tbelr secret plan is
to noise the present dissension till It becomes bo
formidable, and the people, North and Soath,
become, so. Imbued with the idea that a final
separation is a uciil necessity," that reooocill
atloa will be 1m possible. To tblsoonsumma
tloa 'rnpldly tends the da nothing, vacillating
policy of the Disunion Government at Wash
Disunion Boldly Avowed by the Central Republican
We have frequently said that '.be leading
managers of tbe Republic tn Party of Ohio
were as hostile to the Federal Uoton as the ex
treme and ultra disunlonlats of the South. For
making this declaration, honest, patrlotio and
Union-loving men In tbe Republican party have
oensured ns Bud oomplained that we were doing
tbem and their party injustice. Tbe following
editorial article which we find in the OAie Slss
Journal of this morning, proves tbe truth of all
that we have ever charged noon the leaders of
the party in respect to their hostility to the
union. , We ask all candid men in the Repnbll
ean ranks to read it, and then determine what
their dnty is. That there le a perfect eympe
thy and concert of action between the Southern
disuulooista and the leading Republicans of the
North to destroy our government and break np
the Union, cannot longer be doubted. We in
troduce tbe vile article from the Journal with'
out further comment f ' .''
THE UNION--NOT REPUBLICAN INSTITUTIONS—ON
The erroneous impression of many of our
owo people tha Republican or Democratio Insti
stltuiious are on trial, and that tbe fall of tbe
American Uoioa oarries down with it, not only
these iustimtions, but tbe bope of freedom
everywhere, has been generally accepted by tbe
outside world, and we now find curious specta-
lup. In Pnrntu. lonklniv lntnal An at what
tney suppose to be the fierce struggle of Demor
racy lor lite, especially interested are our
English cousins In this matter; aod tbe London
Tmei has deemed it expedient to send out one
of Its crack letter-writers to report the proceed
ing of tbe trial Mr Russell, so superior lo mere
objective writiogj brilliant in descriptions of
striking scenery and tbe horrid realities of war,
will, we are convinced, fiud but little material
for hi florid pen in tbe incidents of American
dissolution. ' it wonld be ae praoticabnt to trace
the minute details of the progress of disease in
tbe human frame, and eventual death, aa to
write vivid description of our national
troubles and their prospective termination In
permanent disunion. Articles ean be written
on the various qnestious growing out of our
troubles, but a mere disorlptioa ot those troublee,
' We started out by laying the Improssion that
Democratio Institutions are on trial In this
country is erroneous. So it la. It Is hetero
geneous Union wntcn Baa gone to tne country
to be pxssed on, and whlob, falling to farther
subserve the ends or its creation, is about to
be cast aside, like tbe body wuicn an immortal
soul has worn out and thrown off, to seek new
and more lasting teLement Tne Democratic
Idea In America bas outlived tbe American Un
ion. Tbat is all. The life, the vitality, tbe
soul of this idea is about to burst from its chry
salis shell, and taking on new ,form invest
ior some more effective vehicle of action will
run that career of power in oivilixtcg Bnd re-
n nine crude world, wntcn we oeiieve is its
destiny under Heaven. Politicians and dotards
mar caDbie ana weep tears oi imbecility over
tbe breaking op of an unnatural compact, but
reason, justice and bumaoity will gladly aecept
It aa one or thoe obeenng evidoncee tbat rrovi
deece is work'nggood to tbe creatures of earth
through the process of events.
A rieid analysis of American patriotism dis
covers but little gold, Tbe enthusiasm of the
masses for tbe Uuion is more or less factitious.
The Union bas been apotheosized by politicians
for tbeirown selfish aggrandizement. It has
been made their rallying cry until the unthink
ing bad become to invest it witn certain de
gree ot sacredness. Bat truth has reached the
popular heart, and intelligence the popular
mind, and tbe masses Bee mat tne natural anant
strength of physical America and tbe measure
of freedom enjoyed by onr pejple under tbe
Constitution, properly directed, bave made ns
what we are in spite of tbe Union. It is free
labor and free thought that have made the
American Union illustrious, and not tbe Union
wbich haa developed those features of Demoe
raoy. " And now tbat tbls tree labor and this
restless, throbbing free thought are trammeled
by tb Union, tbe embarrassment will be re
moved. Tbe young giants refused to be man-
anlmt. ' ,,.......'
The Africaniifd people of the South have
precipitated a work wbicn we believe advancing
civilisation' and tbe teachings of Christianity
would bave, ere long, demanded at the bands of
tbe free people or tbe Kortb. Tbe complicity
with tbe barbarism of slavery, which tbe latter
bave bad forced upon tbem by tbe union, bas
become more burthensome every year, and must
bave been thrown on voluntarily before tbe
lapse of many years.' Tbe Union bas dooe
nu bing io reality for freedom. It legislation
bae all been tn favor or slavery, wben required
to decide differences between these antipodes.
Then, why abould free men deplore the lose of
tbe Union T Separate peaceful existences of tbe
sections are preferable to Union wbicb Is dn
satieiae'ory to one, and whiob retards tbe pro
gress of tbe other, r - in ' ' ; : .1.
Tbe creators of the Uoton sowed the seede (
its inevitable death at the creation. They thought
to beget bealtby body by an unnatural erosu
between right and wrong. Tbey thought to
produce barmonlous. sjmmetrioal wbole by
blending two conflicting ayatems of industry
two ciil Xitluna. How eould tbey expeot to be
socceseful wbeo all history is against tbemt All
nations tbat recognise tbe right of one man to
oppress another sooner or later crumble into die
solution, and in tbat extinotioo we are bound to
reooguizs the decree of justice. And wby should
tne American people alone bope to enjoy
immunity from ibis universal doomt
The Ohio Senatorship.
Tbe Washington correspondent of the New
Tsvkfsenfno !"(, writing under date of ths
Alt a t- ' '
xaaor nircn, h;ii .... ..........
Mr Sherman, lbs neir United Btatea Senator fro
Oblo aaade bia aDoanaw bora So-day, aallloe as ever.
and tat utile worn vita ID eenalorlal eoataat at uo
lunbe.er hit slant loarary hither. Tie real onetet
lay between Bcbeuek and aberaua, ud tbe friends of
Vetera Peankva and Borton aettlad tbe saatter by
Joinine their rrceewlth the at Snenaaa. Sob of Mr.
W4Va friend! fear that tbe election of a aun from tbe
Oevire of tha Biale will operate sfnlnet bin two year.
ornre. ror at pretest aomnen unu is naiepreaeniee in
iha Beaafe; bat tbe anpnlarfy of Ueaator Watt tosacb
ae ta rareoaMaoy local rejodless. : . .
' Tbls paragraph cootalns several items of In
formation which will snrprise and attract the at
tention of many Ohio Republicans. We publish
it for tbe benefit of our opponents, ot trying
thai we bave here at Columbus a different ver
sion of the mode and manner of Mr. Srsbman's
nomination from that gireo by tbe letter to the
Etning Put. !... i .
It seems that ths election of Bsituts) Jsnot
to damage Wadb's chances two years hence,
his popolarity being snob as to overcome any
"looal prejudices.1 How does thai sound n (he
ears of the eoosermtire Republicans? ,
The Woman's Rights Bill.
Xbe fcllowlnj is a aynopsia of the principal
features In Mr. Etr's bill,1 "Concerning the
Rights and Liabilities of Women." whloh passed
the Senste, on the 931 of Marc, 1861, and is
now pending In the House of "EepreeentatlTSSj
Tbe bill provides that any real or personal
(ropertjf belonging te i woman at her marriage,
of which bay Bass oome to her during cover
ture, by conveyance, gift, devise, bequest, or
inherlUnee.'or by purchase with ber separate
money or means, shall be and temain ber sep
arate property and under ber sole control. This
provision, however. Is not id affeot the title oi
tbe husband to any personal property reduced to
poaaessloe with the consent of the wife. Fro
tided, that, no furniture or household goods
belonging (b the wife or acquired by ber as
above let forth, shall be deemed to have been
reduced, iute the possession of the husband by
reason of their joint use of the same, but shall
remain ber separate property. '' . . .. ' -
The separate property of the wife Is made
liable- for any cause existing against her at the
time oi the marriage, and for torts committed
by her during coverture. :. ' . ',
Any' married woman whose busbsnd shall
desert ber, or from intern peranoe or other cause
become incapacitated or neglect to provide for
bis family, may fl'e her petition In the Court of
Common Pleas, and opon proof of suoh deser
tion, incapacity or neglect, the Court may, In
Its discretion, make an' order, vesting such
woman with the rights,, privileges and liabili
ties of a ftm$ sole, or siwols uemtn, as to the
acquisition, possession and disposition of proper
ty real and personal, making contracts and be
ing liable thereon, and suing and being sued in
hsr own name . :..(.,' w.'ji. " '
; The bill reoeals tbe sots relatias; to the
rights and liabilities of women, passed Febrnsry
S3, 1846; February 5, 1847, and April 17, 1857
ETA spioy debate Sprang op In the 8enaie on
yesterday afternoon, on a motion to strike out of
the general appropriation bill the sum providing
for the purchase ot fixed ammunition for the arms
in the State Arsenal: Mr. Cox. of Trumbull, on
tbe part bl the Irrepressibles, Inflating that' the
money ihould be appropriated, especially In
view of the "traitorous" conduct of the seen
slonlsta in the Booth: J Mr Sciatica put some
questions and suggested some difficulties, which
induced Mr. Cox -to expand at . considerable
length. Tbls moraine , Mr. Wbitb, of Brown
replied to Mr Cox, sod made a most able, elo
quent, powerful and patrlotio speech. He held
up to the gase of his audience tbe Inconsisten
cies and disloyalty of the Republicans to tbe
Constitution and tbe Union, and caused tbe Re-
! publican Senators to squirm In their seats.
Mr. Cox felt Impelled ta make an effort to
break tbe force of the powerful argoment'of Mr.
Wbitb, and labored earnestly put unsuccessfully
for that purpose. ' He took occasion to deny that
tbe Repnblicans were " irrspreeslbles," - and
made vigorous effort to show that his party
was conservative and loyal to the Union. He
defended Josboa R. Gidowos, however, andde
nouoced slavery as an infernal system, wbicb
created blight wherever it spread j and thus
proved, notwithstanding his denial of tbe fact,
that he was the fit companion of Wsnncu. Phil
ur, John Bbowh, and such like Republicans..
Mr. Jones, of Delaware,' (conservative Repub
lioan) followed Mr. Cox. ' He was firmly and
strongly in favor of the execution, of tbe laws,
and , unwilling, - under any circumstances, ; to
wink at secession. ' - ; -V' '.'
Mr. Obb, of Crawford, followed Mr. Cox In
strong and rigorous speech, in which he con
demned the uncertain, timid, and vacillating
conduct of tbe Republican Administration, com
paring Its course with the prudent policy of the
late Administration In conducting oar national
difficulties. The debate will be eontlnaed this
COLUMBUS, March 27th, 1861.
Te ns lorroa or tbs BTATamiua. Dtav Ski Will
yon pleaee unounce to tbs to ten of the Third Ward thai
I mast withdraw my name as a candidate for Aiaeasor,
My frlandi kindly nominated me without koowlnf tbat
my affairs Would prereot my attention to the duties of
tbe oSoo. " . .
A Great Scandal Cass in Ireland.
The English papers by ths late arrlvale from
Europe are filled with the particulars of a trial
that bas long occupied the Court of Common
Pleas in Dublin, Ireland. . Is is known as ths
Yelvertonmarriagae.se. The suit was to test
tbe validity of marriage, celebrated by Cath
olic priest in Ireland, between tbe Hon. Major
Wm. Chas. Yeiverton.of tbe British array, belr
to the Avonmore peerage, and Miss Teresa
Longwonb, wbo was one of ths French Sitters
of Charity in the Crime. In consequence of a
law making it penal offense in Ireland for.
Catholic prleat to perform marriage ceremo
uy between Catholio and a Protestant, unless
first celebrated by Protestant minister) the
husband, whose family are rroteatant, and
wbose own religious convictions sit loose noon
him, treated the marriage aa sbsm, deserted
his wife aod contracted another marriage with
wealthy widow Tbe trial now bad bas resulted
in verdict that his first marriage was valid
Miss. Longwortb is, therefore, (be , Hon. Mrs.
Yelverton, and ber huaband stands in ths power
of the criminal law aa a bleamiel. , i ; ufi
The trial created an unparalleled excitement
in Dublin, and throughout Ireland, while even
In England and Scotland the demand for papers
containing , tbe , procsedings was immenset
Many parts of theae proceedings would not be
published in a respectable American newspsper,
and some of tbem even had. to be kept out of
tbe Eos-lish and Irish papers. The evidence in
the ease shows that Mr. Yelverton was s moat
accomplished "fast young mas," and tbat bia
motives towards the young lady were of tbe
baaeet character. Tbe Loudon Tiavt, in Its IB
port of the ease, after giving the verdict of the
lory and describing tbe excited scene In tbe
eoort room eays: .
. "Wben Mrs Yelverton 's counsel, Mr. White
side, entered the room where ths was waiting,
bis countenance and significant gesture, as
well tbe cheers wbich rang ibroogh tbe
coart, told ber tbat tbs verdict was io her fa
vori abe swans: forward without, saying
word, clasoed him in ber arms, pressed him
convulsively to ber breast, and seising bis two
bauds, kissed them Overcome by the violence
of ber emotions, alter sues long ud terrible
tension of tbe nervods system, she sank down
exhausted and found relief in flood of tears.
Tbe excitement In tbe ooqrt room, when the
verdict was announced wae quite onprsae
dented. Tbe wbole audience rote and cheered
tnmultuously, the ladies waring tbsir band
kerchiefs, tbs gentlemen tbelr bats, and lbs
barristers their wies. Il wss delirium ef iy.
Tbe contagion spread , ibroogh ihe. multitude
outside, and tbe snouts of triumph peeved
aloes ths whole line to tbe bresbam Hotel in
Sackville street. Tbe crowd insisted en taking
tbe horses from Mrs. Telvertoo'e carriage aod
drawloaT Is to the hotel, where the was bilged
to appear on tbe beloony to gratify ber ad-?
mlrers. one said : "my ncoie near tea irienoa,
voa have br rr-or verdict tbls say made me an
Irishwoman. Yon will forever live in my heart.
as I do ia yours tbls day.' . iter being an ta
Slishwoman bad no effect tn da-npealng tbe ar
or of the most bigoted Milesian or Uitrasaoe
tentat her harintr been a Sitter of Charity and
convert to the Cbnrcb of Rome did not check
tbe sympathy-, of the meet intolerant Orange J
man , , t be apeecnoi aur. oergeam Armamuf,
who, in bis seal for bis client, did all be could to
make her seem rile In tbe eyee of ber own sex,
did not diminish the interest in her of the ladies
of Publio, wboss carriages f erejjrw up lpag
Uiqaayinlonf linp.'!;W j-. t r. -,-.. .it.j si i
TUESDAY, March 26, 1861.
The Senate nroceeded with the consideration
of Mr. Key's amendment. totee general appro
priation bill. The amendmeSt w.b, agreed to,
and the report of the committee; al amended,
was agreed to , . -
loose' wbo voted In ttie amrmanve were
Messrs. Breck. Brewer. Bonar. Collins, C,
Cudov. Fiihcr. Garfield. Harsh.' Jones, Key,
Laskey, MoCall, Monroe, Morse, roiwiu,
Scblelob, Smith, Spragee, Stanley and White
Those who voted in tha negative were Messrs.
Eason, Foster, Glass, Holmes, Moore, Newman,
Parish and Ready 8 ' t
An amendment br Mr. FISHER, approptiet
ing $3,000 for the Artesian Welli was lost
yeas 14, nays IS.
A mot on by Mr. UAKr i&w, to appropriate
$2,000 to remove tbe building and apparatus
from the Artesian Well, planting trees, &c, in
tne otate nouee yara, ana iornggmK tne wni
leading to Third street, was agreed to. - :
Mr. 8UHLEICH moved to strike out tne ap
propriation of $3,000 to purchase fixed ammuni
tion, rifled cannon, purchase of eboi, lio ,
Tbls motion drew out a somewhat protracted
discussion upon tbe state of tbe country, on tbe
oasis ot tne political maxim -"in time oi peace
prepare for. war." - - 7 . . '; - i
Mr. SCHLEICH opposed the motion, be
cause It is unnecessary, and not warranted un
der tha fllrftlmatanpM. .
. Mr. COX regarded It the duty of the Btate to
make reasonable preparations for self protec
tion, holding that the condition of tbe country
Justified tbe small appropriation aked fof. ' ,
Mr. white objeoted to tbe appropriation,
because it la not warranted by the Constitution.
His general argument was that the military
should be sternly held subordinate to tbe civil
power. v . '
, Mr. MOORE thought that national difficulties
would be lavorably solved, and tbat - tbe appro
priation Is not warranted or neeeesarv- "
Mr. JONES was in favor of apy policy tbat
would place tbe State In a position to respond to
any demand tbe President of tbe United States
BBsy make upon her.- He therefore favored tbe
appropriation. ' " ,- '
Mr. McCALL called for a division of tbe
question, pending which the Senate took B recess
till tea o'clock to-morrow. 1 ;:
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. TUESDAY, March 26, 1861.
I'Ths House resumed the consideration of H.
B. No. 401 'pending motion to lay on tbe
table to print. .:
- - Mr DAVIS opposed tbe motion to print, as
be thought it was plain enough for the Houxe
to understand aa it Is. If the motion did not
prevail, he should offer an amendment requiring
tbe elerks to pay for tbe priming of tbelr bfanktt
only.' ' 1 '
i Mr SCO TT.of Warren, further opposed the
bill in its genersl provisions, and characterized
it as a small eimblet to bore a very small bole,
put In motion by certain dissatisfied politicians
in this county,' who 'are now among the' outs,
wbo bave buaied themselves about it very un
necessarily.'' ' '
Mr. MoCLUNG, as question of privilege",
would state mat no innaencewnatever nad been
used or attempted to be uasd with tbe com
mittee. ...-"" : 1' ' '
Mr SCOTT said he had not so chareed.' lie
re I erred to another direction of tbe Influence."
- The previous question, was demanded and sus
tained, wben the vote wae called on the pas
sage of tbe bill, which resulted yeas 34, nays
47 - : . t ' '" ' ! t,
H. B Nj. 403, by Mr. KRUM To smend
tbe 1st, 94 and 3d sections of so aot entitled "an
act requiring annual settlements by county offi
cers," pueed raarcn r-j, jtu, (Swan and
Critchfield'e Statutes, p 248,) was read a third
time and passed yeas 76, navs none. '
H- B. 406, by Mr. JACOBS To amend the
act to amend as aot entitled ad aot defining the
powers ana auues oi justices or tne peace and
constables in criminal eases, passed March 27tb
1837, and tbe act amendatory thereto, passed
March (tn, 184a, was read a tnira time, wben
Mr. HUttHi.3 moved to amend by requiring
lustloes to reouire bail for costs In criminal
eases, In all Instances, which was dlssgreed to.
Mr. BL A&UBLISb; movea to amend by allow
ine; the person injured to enter his own recngnl-
b snce for costs. '-' v -.t
Mr. FLAGG hoped tbe amendment Woold be
agreed to. , He would not-permit a practice that
would deny man justice, eecause too poor to
get security for tbe costs of proeeoution. '
Mr. ROBINSON tbongbl itscarcely possible
to find a meritorious ease, where tbe complain
ant could not find tbe necessary ball for coats.
The amendment was disagreed to, and tbe
bill passed yeae 64, nave 18. t.. )M : . j
H.B. 415; by Mr. WINNER To amend
section one of an est to amend the act for the
better regulation of the public aobools in cities,
towns. Ao., passed Febrnsry 81st, 1849 was
read a third time, when i ' -
Mr. COX explained that tie bill was for the
convenience of villages not Incorporated, Where
they desire to avail themselves of tbe Akron
School Law system. . . j.i tea u
Mr. VINCENT suggested tbat this bill mleht
encourage tbe forming of the Union Schools in
villages that were too small. . . : .;--
Tbs out was men reierrea io tne Jodlciary
committee. - "'- v t '
H B. No. 424, by Mr. WRIGHT, of Ham-lltons-To
extend the time for allowing the les
sees of section 29, in Springfield township, Ham
ilton county, to surrender their leases and re
ceive deeds was read a tbird time.' ' oi
Mr. WRIGHT, ot Hamilton, explained tbe
bill, wben it passed ysaa76, nays 3.
H. B. No. 425, by Mr.' SNYDER To
mend an aot entitled "an aot supplementary to
sn act defining the jurlsdiotion and regulating
tbs practice of probate courts in tbe counties of
Erie, Lucas, Richland, Holmes, Montgomery,
n.l.eT.M. ' Franklin- SmntA. enrl ' .yff.iatAn
paseed April 12, 185S, and to extend tbe opera
tlon of said act to tbs counties of Meigs, Mer
cer, Auglaize, Lawrence, Harrison, Henry,
Lloking, Belmont, Stark, uttowa and w imams,
was read a third time, whed,:''' - ' '
- On motion of Mr. NIGH, the bill wae refer-
red to Mr. Woods, as a select committee to
etriks out the county of Licking from tbe title,
and Licking from its provisions, whlob was
BRreedto, o-(;- -''-tu ".' rr. a it.
- H.B 428-To amend section one of in set
entitled not to emend sections five and alk
of an aot entitled "en eet regulating the mode
of administering assignments in trust for tbe
benefit of creditors," passed April 6, 1859, war)
read third time. ' ' ' i j
Mr. ANDREWSxplalned the provisions of
tbe bill, when it was paMed-reea vi, Bays 14
-H.B 430 To amend sections one and two
of an act entitled "an set to prevent tbe killing'
of birds and other game," passed April iu, isb7,
was read third time; wben ' uitto:
Mr. WOODS explained that this bill Is to lft-1
elude within the list of birds protected at ail
seasons of tbs year quails, watblers, wood
peckers, creepers, bobolinks and variety of oth
er birds not new included. ' He explained many
of tbe habit of tbe birde provided for in this
bill, and showfd that tbelr protection would be
an advantage to farmers, in tbs ' protection of
their croos and fruit from worms, etc. - Mr. W
moved to include flickers and yellow-hammers
in the list of protected birds, wbicb Was agreed
to. f a ..j .'.;" ijisa.s'i. '!.-. iu
'' Mr. VINCENT moved te amend by striking
ont tbs woodpecker, woion, Be said, destroyed
the fruit treee. .'"';"'"'l " '" "
' Mr. STEDMANepposedtheproteotlonof the
woodftoker, and opposed tbe ameodment, ind
moved to Inctode tbe bnmming bird. ' '
- Mr. McCLUNG defended the woodpecker, end
laid that bis plan was to raise corn end fruit
enough te feed tbe birds for the assistance they
rendered the farmer. ' " " """
Mr. VINCENT'S amendment was disafrecd
to. t t t. 4 ' - " '
Mr. DAVIS morel to include the American
esarle. and aaooorted bis motion in fe lofty srgd
meat, suited to the extended form of that bird;
rhlch the reporter noted dott with m qui II ot
tbe reaoeeted tcmV ' :" 'i"' "
He said tbat il was certain that no bird Is se
highly raised by the American people tbls
one. betas a standlnr rueet at air our paoue
feasts, and receiving more toasts than all other!,
while bis Outspread wings sre tne sooseis oi an
our saost elevated oratory. ' We ollng with un
measured affection and tenacity to the honored
bird i and se Intense le tble sentiment with es
that I am Only astonished ' that tbe geotlemasi
haa not Included him in hie list. ' t W tsraiors
hays so long foubd proteetio beneath bis out.
oread wings, that it is unerafolul in 6t neJ
leotbimnov. N"3 j s ' . 1 ' I
The eagle was granted proteotlorJ. by a rote
of 50 yeas and 38 Bays. H ir , ' ,: O . j !
Tbe vote was.tnee qauea.nn no .jnttu vi
the bill and resulted yeas GO, nave 26 s;
Mr. WOODS reDorted back 11. B 425 Rela
tive t' psobate oourts amended according to
instructions, -when the bill was passed yeas 79,
nays a. rV"f I T T J 1? V
i S.B. No. lOJ.br ltlr GARFIElD-Further
to regulate and prescribe tbe duties of township
assessors and county auditor wa if an a juuu
time; . -
- 'Mr ."BALDWIN exnlalned'Iliat 'ibfbflt Jro-
vided for the enumeration of all ldiotio and in
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, moved to amend so
as to Include the blind -bud deaf and dumb.
Mr. H II. 1.9 moved to amend bv striUluE out
the requirement to give the poetoffioe address of
parents and guardians, wnicn was aiBagreeu to.
Mr SCOTJ!? amendment woe adopted, when
the'hill was nassed vcas ()!). navs 8.
S. B. No. 252 Supplementary to "an act
making certain instrumenta of writing nego
tiable," passed February 25, J829; was read the
tbird time and passeJ yeas oo, nays o.
S B. No. 2li2 Mitkini aDnronriationi ur pur
poaes therein named, was reau a tnira time,
when t - - t i a r 7 " V 1 " '.r. 2
Mr. VORIS moved to amend by ridding tro
thousand dollars for additional cells In the Pen
itentiary, which was disagreed to, wheu the bill
was referred to tbe committee on Claims.
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, from the special
committee on Publio Works, mado a report on
U. B 132 To provide for ceding a purt or Mi
ami Canal to the city of Cincinnati for street and
sewerage purpo.-ee witn an amenoment.
Mr. BROWNE explained tha bill and Its pro
Mr VINCENT objeoted to this bill, that It
would convey to Uinoiunatt this property oi toe
B.-ntfl cnmnarativelv without consideration.
Mr. BROWNE further explained and quoted
the bill to show that the r,ighp of the St 'to were
Tbe House then took a recess,
WEDNESDAY, March 27, 1861—10 A. M.
Prayer by Rev. Mr. Goodwin.
When tbe Senate took a recess yesterday eve
ning, Mr. bUULCiiwa motion, to etnae out
from the General Appropriation bill the appro
priation of $3,000 for the purchase of fixed am
munition, nneo cannon, nujing euot, cto , wae
Pending: , r ;;! . , , .;':f"i
Mr. MCUALL naving uomanucu a ui
vWon of i the question, so that the question
turned unon striking out $l,(J00 for tbe purchase
ol fixed ammunition Mr. White being entitled
to the floor
Mr. WHITE oliiniod flit tbe TJohgtUution
prescribed the uses to which the State Militia
should be applied, and bejond tbone uses tbe
State could not go. These uses are the enforce
ment of the laws,, suppression of insurrection,
and repulaion of invasion. Ho did not
perceive any necessity for military force in
either of the former caaes, and did not be
lieve there Is any danger gt invaaloa'iTbere
fore, the appropriatiou aaked lor ia unneceaaary,
unjuatifiable, and unauthorized, aud bo wae op
posed to It. Mr. Wbite then went Into tbe
parlixin view of tbotubject, and obarged that
the only party in tbe country wbo bave lesisted
tbe laws was lh raulcal faction of tbe Repub
lican party. Resistance lotbe execution oi the
law. comes from tbe ultra laotiou of tbe Re
publican party alone He said that Mr. Cox baa
admitted tbat ths purpose for wbicb' this appro
priatioo ia aktd, is in view of our national irou
bles. Tbe State bas no right to call luto aotlon
tne militia of Oaio, except through toe Presi
dent ot tbe Uniied States, according to tbe furms
of the Constitution. Not tbe btate of Ohio,
but the federal government, must supply all tbe
munitions ol war. -lne -couatiiuuoual-urea
ment, therefore, is Sufficient to oover the wbole
subject Ha did not deny our duty to cuturce
the laws, but it must be dcuo under the forms
of the Constitution,- and be would respond to
every legal demand. Ia conclusion, Mr. Wbite
announced himself opposed to exetoite of force
against the teceUug State, and in favor of a
ocuCvJul-Boiuttoo ot our difficulties, because war
would result-silly in blood aud disaster without
possibility ol reconstructing the Union. (Mr.
Wbite spoke 40 minutes )
(Duriug bis remark-, Mr. Parish asked Mr.
Wbite if be bad ever read the Helper book
wbicb be took occasion to denounce. Mr. W,
The President remiuded tbe Senate that, ac
cording to Jbe tula, no Senator eould speak more
than twice, without consent.
! Mr. SCHLEICH hoped the rule would not bo
enforced. Senators seem disposed to charge
along tbe wbole line," end he hoped tbey would
bave opportunity to spread themselves.
Mr. GARFIELD took tbe floor, but gavewsy
to Mr. COX who remarked that the question now
differs, from the. position it assumed when the
debate opened. He then went into the general
Subject. a Ho did not believe tbe Con
stitution of tbe State interferes with the pro
posed appropriation. Tbe gentleman's consti
tutional objection is not to the appropriation, but
it is a political objection that be is afraid to trnst
tbe Republican party with power. There is no
constitutional objection to this appropriation. It
allows ns to have a militia, muekcta, cannon, an
arsenal, bat, eajs the gentleman, it dees hot al
low us to bave ammunition. We started in tbe
disonssion with the question, "have we the con
stitutional right to make this appropiialioul"
and it was denied. Tbe geutleman this morn
ing admits we have the right to eotorce the laws,
suppress insurrections, aud repel invasion. If
we bave the constitutional right to cannon, it
seems ridiculous to. ideny the right to em muni -tion.
t ; Mr. WHITE said his argument was address
ed to the admission of Mr. Cox, tbat this ap
propriation was asked with a. vjpw Id ths trou
bles of tbe country'.'
i Mr. COX replied tbat be had assumed that It
would be' proper to make this appropriation to
meet any contingency tbat might arise.
The appropriation bill affirms nu purpose iu ma
king tbe application. . Tbo question is wbetntr
il can be legally made- It has not been shown
that the law is opposed toil)! On tbe contrary,
It is distinctly admitted tbat it is legal which
ends tbe argument on this point. Mr. Cux
then replied to tbo psrtizan accusations of Mr.
Wbito, deoyiegf ;ae iMc: W,.:- had-ioharged,
that the ' Garnsonian aud Wendell Phillips
party are part of tbe Republican party, aud
showing that they mote bitterly denounce it
than the geutleman .' from, Brown. But
be (Mr. W.) denies tb right of secession, says
that South Carolina is in the Union to-day aa
oiucn as we are, ana yet oe says tbe only party
who bays-resisted ihe lawaard ReDahlioaua.
Mr. C. supposed the two propositions answered
each other, and proceeded to show that the Re
publicans, even tne Radicals ol tbe Keserve. bad
explicitly declared their determination to abide
by the strictest letter ot tbe law, no matter bow
oppressive to them. Io tbe face of secession, the
gentleman bas got the temerity to declare tbat
the only Uw breiUexevare;RiBbtliiS.'' Te
gentleman eays- be ' Is fb favor or etatOroirjg tbe
laws. Scarce five minutes had elapsed, when
be said, "Ism opposed to uiing foioe against
tue seceding estates loroy puipose." Wbicb
declaration shall we accept I He either uses
the former phrase in Pickwickian Nose, or
tbe two taken together mean that the gentle
man it opposeoYto- using force: to enforce the
laws But with all his denunciation of ths Re
publicans, neither tho gentleman nor bis friends
have taken occasion to denounce the rebels and
i traitors ot the South. 'Tbey might Succeed in
their treason, but tbey could never be regarded
-as other than rebels and traitors. We bave
been pld that Republicans hava been wagiog s
crusade of SO years against the' institutions of
tbe South. The charge is nut true. Tim Wil
mot proviso, which tbe Democracy themselves
bad declared to be tbelr doctrine, was proposed
by man In full commdriioft with ths Demo
cratic party and Mr. Cox proceeded at length
to show that tbe Democratic party, through its
leaders, have advocated ; tbe ery oclrmes for
wbicb tbey denounce the Republican party.
Mr JON ES said we are all apt to think that
which we bave done is right, and those wh (dif
fer lrom a wrong." He did notkow which dif
fered most lrom Ws views, Mr. Wbite, or Mr.
Cox. The question before us Je not a party
question. " Mr,,Wbite argute that we shall pun
sent to a peaceable dissolution of lbs Uuion.
Tbe Republican, prgen Sux$ turnaljot irliu
moraiua says tbe aamer i WbatJ trwu, bil be to '
oomplaia ef T i.-t-.wa.-a.- -yi
Me WHITE denied " tTial Yr, 1 la favor of
dissolUtloa . v. '.. ru. .. 1 -. ' '' 1 'I
i Mr. JOWLS ixneseded to say that wbat be
had said from tbe begin iilnjf of this controversy
Is that while hs la te.dt at ill timet to kntrnotl
any reasonable' meaaure tf adlostment that (he
Unconditional Union men oi the South may
deem necessary for their safety, either the "But?
cos ptatee" or IBS I'eace ,w.ouicreno proposi
tions, he was, at the tame time, determined to
Bid the National Government in every court to
il..f l- ...iL.i... .J JftfiHil I a hMu.t In
maiubwiu uo tvueuonay auu uuisuu ;w ,.vtv. m.
all tbe states to tbe last extremity. "
Mr. JONE3 here asked Mr. White irbe wis
In favor oi the ..estreat of the eoverarnwol from
its occupation of Fort Pickens, if wo are assail
ed by the seet tiers r i r i u t j u
Mr.WHiTiS won at sn. i :- j v
Mr. JDNEd said the only dootrlne which can
save the country from destruction is to main
tain Itself against the rebels. , He had oo Idea
that Georgleer other States would bav seceded
if Ibe government naa not wunarawu i prucu
lioa. roroTihe, Uoloa-loviug people of rhat
State. -Tnrj DemocfitSBCcm to think the whole
responsibility of the crisis Is upon the Aboli-
tim.iuM Lnrll Jlpnnhllrunr.' , Snnrxwe it is. Shall
the 'eoArJtrv. therefore be. clven not We are
told ws Shan bhve eivu wsr. it we scannwi
edge tbf ' independence, .of the Confederate
States. , whut . will - be the . result! . Will
tberor not.q be war? . with i -two ' nosme
States Bide by side, what can we. expect but
war?" Mr, Jones was ready to support James
tfucbaimu. in sustaining tbe authority oi tne
government The Bona to so declared Ita sonti
meuts. Shall wo now recede from tbat Posi
tion? Wbo now will say tbat Oblo shall not
endorse ihiel Ms'' Jones went on to say that be
believed if the qu'eHlon wag submitted to-day to
tha Democracy u I unid. tnev wooia sustain it ot
aa ovetwhelmlng majority. The quest'on before
tha Senate In. shall we -allow an appropriation
for emauaition ' It is the duty tf Ohio to keep
un sometome of s militia- system, sua la view
of the fact that we may bo called upon to en-
foroe the laws And uaiutain tbe Constitution
and he daolarsd this purpose boldly bo would
vote for-tbe appropiiation aaked for in this bill.
' Mr. ORR said be did not see tbe propriety of
the proposed expenditure. He did not say so
henanna he was a Democrat, but because it was
bis coaviotioo.V We are not threatened by In
vaaiorrj but we sre in peaor. This Is a question
of tax whether In time of peace we tball pre
nare lor war. .The government Is pursuing a
peaceful policy- They do not ask anything of
us. . Jf tbo policy of the President's loaugural
is executed in good faith, or tbe practice of bis
administrated il Okrrled out, we shall bave no
ocoasidh for war. 'If all our fortifications are
to ba surrendered to tbs seoeaeionaits, prepare
tions for war areutmeeeaeary. .- But it baa been
charged that tbe Democratio party Is respon
sible for tbe condition ot tbe country. After
we have justified tbe polioy of Buobanan in sus
taining Major Anderoon, are we to be condemn
ed for It 7 If the present administration U
doing precisely what Mr. Uuohanat.'a ndmiois
tratioo did, shall we be denounced T Nay, Mr.
Lincoln proposed to do wbat Air. Buchanan,
elected bv Democratio votes, dared not d re
deliver, up Fort Fumter to the Secessionists. e
If Mr Lincoln will carry out tne doctrines ot
Mr. Buchanan defend tbe forts, our troubles
will yet be settled. But our Southern brethren;
when tbey see that Mr : Lincoln Is about to sur
render, will not have muoh cause of alarm.
Mr. Orr then arraigned the Republican party up-
ou an indictment charging tbem with responsi
bility for tbe eooditiou ol tbo country by agitat
ing slavery and vindicated tbe Democratio party
as tho cunstitutlunal party, standing by tbe con
sttiutiuoras interpreted by theSnnreme Court,
and desiring no other constitution.' He said the
South bad bseu charged as traitors, becaue
thty defended their own rights; but if, there are
traitors io the 8outh, tbey were made by the
traitors in the North. Mr. Orr closed t(i an
euloetuni upon tbe Democratic pint l assertijg,
however, tbat tbeywlll lkw Ibe Republican
part' to flhi oat the baltisj which they tiawi
brought upon the oaeatry-,.. . 0 a
On motion of Mr. HOLMES, the Senate took
s rsocss.1 H'i . iu.LAi.. ii? A iii
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. WEDNESDAY, March 27, 1861.
Prayer by Rev. Mr. McCune.
Wben tbe House took a recea3 yesterday eve
ning, It bd und consideration H. Dvl32:;To
convey n part of the Miami Canal In Cincin
nati to that city, for street and seweraga'pbr-
; Mr. FLAGG explained -the history; previs
ions, and requirements of the bill,' that it was
carefully guarded at to ''the .interests of the
Suae, which he said bad boeo misunderstood.
Mr; VINCENT said that he had objeoted
this bill, as unfavorable to, and calculated
render void the bill for leasing the canals, which
had rcoently patead the House. He explained,
also, bis remark", whiob bad been understood
reflecting upon tbe friends of this bill. ,
Mr. SCHlr F.said, as eitisen of Cindonatt,
be regarded the passage of this bill as a good
thing for the State. 'It would increase tbe val
ue of property and the taxes in that part of the
city to such an extent ad to benefit the State
materially., .. , . . . r .tf-v- tr
Mr;BCPTT,pjWarrco, offered. aaBtneed
ment requiring a ratification of the conveyance
to the State beforo ibe oity should take. any ac
tion in the matter; when ,-.
The bill, with the aaccdmenti was laid
tho table. - ' ' L
S. B. 972 Relating to tbe powers and duties
of tbe Commissioners of Hamilton county, was
laid on the table
H.B No. 305, by.' Mr, DEVORE To pre
vent bankere, brokers, and other persons, from
receiving or paying ont tbs notes or issue
specie paying' banks at lees rate than par, was
rsad a tbird time, wheu some verbal amend
nicntA were made, and tbe bill passed yeas 64,
nays 19.-. .-A v ' ' ' - u ' -
Tbe vote by which the bill parsed was recon
sidered, wbea it was referred to the. committee
H. B. 364-To authorize tbe village of Clar
Ing ton, la Monroe oonnty, to borrow money for
sohool-house parposcs, was read a third time,
when -'. , - : ;. -1
' Mr. STOUT explained tbat this bill wae
borrow money to rebuild school-house, which
hsd been carried away by a freshet In the Ohio
river. " -i . '' '.
Mr. HUGHE3 moved to amend by fixing tho
rote of Interest at height (Inateid of ' ten) per
cent., which was agreed to. ' t
Mr. MoCUNE said he hoped, at least, the
Republicans on this floor would vote for this
bill. Ha had soma experience in tbst oouuty.
Hs had spent some time Id that county as
missionary, and be bad found It a uio.s "dark
and benighted county, almost swallowed up
locofocolsm, and muoh- in need :of enlighten
ment. -Here was an anomaly of a poople bnried
In darkness asking to be enlightened. Such'
people should have light, and bo hoped tho bill
would pass unanimously. -
M tjTQUT replied, in his peculiar humorous
stjle, concluding that he hoped there bad been'
fun enough over this bill, and tbat it would now
pass. . I .h-.J:i .'
Mr. BALDWIN objeoted te the bill, beoanse
It was local In its proTlalotrs. and oonflloted with
the Conatitntloti, which reqiiirea sail such sots w
be of'a general natitro- "',
Tbe vote was then 'called 'ba' the' pa'teage
the bill, wbich resulted yeas so, nays 3t. .,.
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, moved that this Vote
be reconsidered, wbich meuun wae laid en the
table. " . i, .
II. B. 345; by' Mri NIGHfrom the commit
tee on Corporations other than Municipal Sup.
pismentary to an sot to provide lor tbe creation
and regulation - of incorporated companies' '
ths Stats ot Ohio, passed May 1, 1852, wss
resd third time, wben .'""'-.- t ,
Mr. NIGH explained tbat toil bill was to give
an opportunity tor Incorporating mining' and
mineral companies, which were much needed
tbe Iron, coal and oil distrlots.
Tbs bill was then passed yeas 78,'nays 2,
The Hones then took recess.''' n ' u, I J v
Tibbiblu CoKstioaATioB A Tows, UkVf
inkoinb Foda PaasoNS BnaNxo to Dcath
About harf the town Of Midlsonvllle. Kv.i Wis
burned to the ground on last Baturday night -,
Tbe poetuQice Was consumed, witb bearly anus
contents. James Alkeus, wife aud two children
were burled to death,) The feibirabd wife at
nrst escapea, ont returning into toeir ourmng
dwelling to Bars thsif eblldreo.'perUbed with
them. Os-'aaturday afternoon rbreS men, In
cited by bad wblaky, got Into fight; a fourth
party, desiring lo stop tho fracas, , Interfered,
when, to save himself, toe found1 it necessary to
knock one of tbe belligerents, down., The mas
wbo reoelveoVlbe, blow then threatened to burn
f!ia bouse ol tbe one wbo inflioted It, and, sided
by the two men, carried cut bis threat. Tbo
wiodbetog high,' ths flamaa spread with great
peed.s .:. ;,.,-.: ,-V .-.a
....... M '
, ',,. ,
-''..(., .1) .lrl"
;'l Miss Ellen 8mlth, of Boston, Msbs., has
Nt recovered 4,000 of Francis Clementson for
breach of promise of marriage alter twenty
years' .courtship $200 'year little enough,
ETA journeyman priuter, iu ths office
of the - Albany (Statesman, has made an In
strument wbich he calls, for want of a better
name, perhaps, a "piano." It is sncrestive of,
ud made with pins. It Is as simple a thing ae
it Is possible lor oompotitor to mske, being
formed of pins stuck Into a atrip of pine about
two or three feet long i.: The pins were cut Into
various lengths previous or subsequent to their
Insertion, aud ranged into line so as to be
readily. Operated upon.? Music ia produced by
striking eaoh of the pins sharply with '-anoth
cr" pin, thus emitting quite melodious sounds.
Tbls instrument sbj no means new Inven
tion, ae any one may discover by examining ibe
lutetiot of mtisloaf box,
' iRTEBtsTiNa to L.dibj. Ladlos kIU be g'ad
to bear tbat an English factory has discovered s
mode of , making 'fast'1 tbs beautiful color
known as "mauve." "It has been washed and
scrubbed In Italy even; being sent there special
ly for exposure in drying to a bright hot sun-
ilgnt, ot wmcu we bave not recently bad much
experience. r lint the result was tbe same tbe
color remained as pretty and pure as ever.
Ibis discovery, which is due to resident In
Balrard, must bave a- marked tffeot upon
light goods ' for ladies' Spring and Summer
wear, ;cmA faper,
Loss of Sleep.
- Is there anything more wearing lobotli mm.l
and body than loss of sleep, or il any difficulty
or disease can he oftcoer traced to other than
loss of sleep, then experience hag lost its pow
er, or Sidney Smith, the great English Physiol
ogist, Is not to be relied upon. Of this, let tbe
experience of thousands answer, and try tbe To
lu Anodyno, and they will be ready to endorse
theremskof one of tbe friends of tbe proprie
tors, who writes, "were the directions to be cov
ered with sorereipna to purchase, I would not
bo without it " This all will experience by Its
use. See advertisement, and call for pamph-
lets. ' -.i. t i ; . ...
:.' TABID WARD ASSESSOR.
, EDfToa.ETATesiiAif I Pleats annoanos ths asms af
JOBKPH IEIBT as a candidate for Alienor In ths third
ward. lis will be supported bri .
., r . , . HOSTS OF FRIENDS. ,
HOr LOST, B0V7 RESTORED.
JTJFT PUBLISmtD. OW THB WATrmiTi. TBTr AT.
MEUT AND RADIO Al OUBB Or 8PBBUATOBUUB
or Seminal Weaknen, Bexual Debility, Slervoatnesi, la
voluntary XmlMlone and Impoteney, reinltlof from
6lf abo-e, tta. By Rout. J. Oalrera-ell. M. D. Bent
under seal, la a plala aTslope, to sny address, post
mid. on receipt or two stamps, by Dr. OUAI. J. O.
KUNB, 17 Bowery, Kew York. Post Office Box. No.
4,580. , .;. . I 4 . mar81:3mdair
For all Tiiuovr and
JLvna . coin pi, aii ts,
COIJOII, and every
Cotuylalnt tbe torerna
nerwf, and ereuactnal
The Si rent IF.UII AL
urnl OPIA'l K, adapted
to every epeciee el er
ven Complainte, Ner
vsui and -Cbrsnlo
tlsm, SJiatarrh, TeeWi
aud Ear Aclie, (.ess of
Sleep, and Hawcl Com
No real Justice ean be dona the above preparations
but by procuring and reading detcrlptlrs pampblehM
be found with all dealers, or will be sent by Proprietor
on demand. Formulae and Trial Bottle rent to Physl
clan,, wbo will find derlopaenla lusolb worthy tuelr
acceptance and approTal.
Oorretpontfeno solicited from all whose oeoeMltlea or
curiosity prompt to a trial of the aboTS reliable Heme
dies. , , -
for sale1 by the usual Wholesale and retail dealer
JOHN L,. HCNNliWELL, Proprloto
:'.t'T. CTREIflBT AND PHABM AOXUTIBT, ' ' -' '
No. 9 Commercial Wherf, Becton, Haas.
' Roberts At Samuel, B. B. Marple. J. R. Oook, A. H
Denlg, Q. Deuig At Boos. A. J. Bchaeller t Bon, evnba
(or Colombo,. Ohio. soyl-ilr
j , .SrorFAT'aXIFB PILLK.
- la all raios of costiTencas, dyspepsia, blllloas and Ue
affections, plies, rheumatism, feTera and .agues, ehstl .
bate SKad acbes, and alt geatral orangeaSTibi of health i
these Pllli hare IsTariably prored a certain and speedy
senedy. .A single trial will place ths Life rills bsyooa
the reach of oompeUtinsi la tbs esttsnUoa of every pa
Pr. Itoffat's Phaalz Hitters will bs found eqaalty el ,
ncaotoustn all cases of nervous debility, dyipepala, head
schs, ths alcineu Incident to females Indelicate health,"
and every kind of weakness of the digestive organs,
ror sale by Dr. W. B. M0HAT, 335, Broadway, N. I.
and by all Druggists.- - - suy93-dawk
i The followiDj is m extract from' a1
letter written by the Rev. J. 8. Holms, paster ol the
Plorrepolnt Street Baptist Church, Brooklyn, N. T.,t
Ibe "Joninal and tletoenger," Cincinnati, O., and Speaks
TOlumes u farer of that world-renowned medkrlna, Us,
Wiauow's BooTWiao Brarr roa OBaoam Txarsiiwac
-We see Ba advertinnent In yonr eolumas of Mka
tvmstow's BooTWira Bvavr. Now as never saida wont
la feTor of a patent medicine before In our life, bat we
feel compelled la say to roar readers that this Is no boa
bag wawAvs-rara it, ao aow it re ae au. rv
claims.' It U probably one of the aoel surceesfal medt
dnee of the day, because It le one of the beet. And those
of your readers who baTS babies can't do better than
Uy bia supply." , rr r , , ' , , i ocS7:lyd.w
A BRICK DWP.I LIAO CO.HTAININU
a a 111 Homs, no. 109 East Broad Hlreet,
March S7, lBl.-d3t
n. p. fMirnjg. .
NEW HOOP SKIRT,
J3X.ZN ta SON,
No. 99, BOTJTH Ulan 8TBIBT.
Hav juit reoslvsd a new mak of HOOP BKIftTJ
dniahed In a manner far superior to any yst Introdnoed '
for - - - '
DURAIJILITK ANP GRACEFULNEsl
Witches! Diamond. !l Silver Waretlfi
A CHOICE ASORTrTreT Of (lOCtO
and Bilrer TTatthei, in great variety. t .
I am Agent for tbe Awcaiea. Waicb Oo , and son
sell the, excellent Watches at marjufaoeuMre' piMas,'
either Wholeaale or Retail.. , -
Come and choose from my.beautlfnl display of Bia
Bonds and ether rkb Jewelry. Btyleanew prices low.
As to bllvt r Wars of sterling quality, I can show asw
patterns, Yery hmdiome ' A-
Silver Plated Ware, Tea Betta,TJrfli, Walterv, Castors, ,
Bukets, Pitchers, Ooblets, Knlres, Forks, Bpooos, s. ' ',
Then I bave a supply ot floe Table Cutlery, Pocket ' ,
KniTes, Basors, o., and many Wanoy Good suoh ar ' '
are desired for pressnts at soch prims as are an Induce
sen: to ths purchaser.' ' - WH. BLYNN,
' ,, . 5 ;'. -: . Boekey.Blook, i,.-L ,
,. Bant norinsius outs houm square
?niuri i pti
THE It yea go to New Tork , drive direct to the ' ,
V ' J SJlITHaOMAVrs IIOUE
BBOADWAT.COENBROI BOUITOKBTIET, .
AJilU i ueafluei to on loe . r - (ijif
Evnt)pi.AN:t.i."NM ; i
' Oood Tars, Oood Rooms. Proaipt Attendurts, and Hod- ,.
sraMCharges. ; ;', , ,., ... ,. ,'.,l 'V
BI!f OLI ROOMS 50 OTS. 7t Oil. and II PB PAT.
i DOtJBLl B00M3 and PABiOEji $1,50 te
) : . 'I .. I . r
' Meals as ordered. This Hotel has all tbs appekatamt.
ef tbs best hotel,, a most central location, and Is heated I
tarenghout by steam
,; JAJH-nS-Aa.AI). .
i Cantons Mattinga; J
lli tTThlfe and Hed and!
t Whits Checked of superior ausllty. lor sale by
BAtH At BOH.
. Mo.Sv Boutbnighst,
AJL obased or n. w A ain eniira aioct or Vrjf . f
Uoods, at No. 103 Illph St., with' ths view of changing
.sbasedof B- R. WBAVBn hl, entire stock of Drjf .
my location, A w"asinyu ir"iaj,qipru,wllJi-
out reserTO, - " " .... .
i -pat : cost tor cash. .
:'.' " A - v'nj' tef
lWv Dress BlUta fringes, Buttons. TrtfflBlnrs.
Also ligared at.rlnoe, KeUloee. Bbawhj and Cloaka, , - -
T. I. WOOD.