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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, May 07, 1861, Image 2

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" WEO. W. WitHBI,!llt' Editor.'
"COLUMBUS. OIIIO-
r .nff.rpui)o in rwiKr iNanif
ikomMtoe mawunm y
n (Aj oViy 0 publication
"TUeTdaY EVENING. MAY 7, I8til.
The Union and the Constitution.
We are now, m we ever have been, for the
Union and'the Constitution a it Is. We go for
maintaining both at ell baxardi end at every
leorlfloe.savelhesaoriaee of . that liberty end
those rights which the Constitution and uoioo
- farmed to eeaure. r 1 ' ?
We hare no sympathy with those who violate
..- n.ttt.Btinn.oMtlc to divide tbeUnioa.
We have ever protested against the folly and
m...n.. at both, and shall continue to do bo.
We regard the Union as ot priceless value, be
cause It la the guarantee 01 our nan..
and while the provisions o( the Con
..n,u r.lthfullv observed, it is the securi
tv of our political and personal liberty. We
wnH. therefore.' inai n ouku p
....
But while ;- maintaining ! this position with
unflinching firmness, it is our duty and the duty
i .r man who reverences the Constitution
add loves the Union based upon It, to guard
with a watchful care, lest in an attempt to pre
serve the Union, the eacred bond that has so
Inn? united us together as one people should be
broken. The jealoucy that would guard the
Union from disruption, should also be aroused
to nreserve the Constitution Inviolate.
We hear intimations from Influential quarters
of resotliog to certain modes for maintaining
the Union, sbich would be most gross ana pi
f . Constitution. Let us
cling to the Constitution with the ardor and de
rumination with which we cling to the Union
For one cannot be preserved without maintain
ing the other, and would not be worth preserv
log, if it could be. t -
The Cost of the Army.
of the
Th innrnntiations for the Army
United States for the year ending Jane 30, 1861,
tM nn6 537 66, or a trifle less than fifteen
jit. For the creceding year,
mimou uun. .ICirnc in
f. the Army were $15,270,645 76,
1 .. iw.t.i .et..na. It anneara that
lit me ouiciBi iM.-t - . .
of officers and men n
tt.!.-.i m.r. Armv last year, was only
me uui - , . .
11 Mi. ihoueh the number authorised ly
was about eighteen thousand, yet, but about two
t lirds of that number were actually
tr . m.. av of thirteen thousand, coi
. . .ri tn antnal warfare, fifteen
wnen nu & . . ,
-..it.-. ,na. an armv of one hundred, thou
nd.to make no account of the expense of
niacin it on a war footing and maintaining
i that condition, will cost one hundred ana m
.n million dollars, and an army of two hun
dred thousand, which may be deemed necessary
.WW to raise, will cost the sum of two nun
dred and thirty millions a year
lET The twenty days grace allowed by the
Treakletit5 in his proclamation, for those who
s ..Kiiinn acainet the Government
. im,
J, .-,.-. nMinir eXDirea, many pewu.
!" " . .. .
patiently looking fur an lmmea.aic
. . at-. C.JamI arena
itainot thrTTl Dl lUB ffWiw '
eons must, of course, bo disappointed, sinoe
wonid be folly to advance upon the Rebel States
tthnnt adpnnate nreparation.
that in few days some movements may
made by the Government, but it i not to be ex
peeled that the vast body of our Volunteers
co into active service Immediately. In a week
or two we may in all probability look for.at.r.
ring timet. . -
UTThe Cincinnati Gairtie.Ofcio Stai Journal,
,a ml,., higher law Abolition papers, are
atiefied wiih the conduct ot Gen. Btrruta
other officers in the Volunteer eervice, in regard
tn the slave population of Maryland. Tbia
not surprising, but we do not see how the cheap
patriots who edit the papers referred to can
it. The Volunteer army u not u
rmv. It is an army of citizen Boldiers which
has gone forth at the call of the country,
put down rebellion, sustain the Constitution,
execute the laws and defend the Union.
-;n t.v. . nart in an Abolition crusade;
if the papers referred to want an army of
vs.j ..... .t take the field themselves,
. J" f ..eprBible." Will
do it? . jj
Iohnsou and Thomas A. R. Nil
so are battling manfully for the Union In
filling series of
pointments in different parts of the State,
the people go to their meetings in vast
May their eloquence and patnotism
prevail, and tbe State of Tennessee remain
the Union, . - , .
BTwVnioat ardentlr hope that tie
men of Missouri may be able to keep that
state In the Union. There is evidently a
....inn nartv in the Legislature, and Its
forts are untiring to cirrj the State out and
u. Mn,M with the Cotton States, may
k f.natraud in their plans, and Missouri
main steadfaaU She has as deep an interest
the Union undivided, as any State in the
federacv. k - -
rtTThe Cincinnati Times of yesterday Is
rible In IU denunciations of Gov. Dxunison,
and uses language of the most threatening
are not tbe apologists of Gov.
hisom. but wo doubt very much the propriety
nacli Intemperate language as that used by
TWK. .
. lb- Wa learn through the Ohio State Journal
that tha - ChlcaEO Tribune euggeets tnat
present diffioultles "be referred to a pair of
e 1 i 1
old breeches of Gen. Jacksom, in wmca
country would have soms confidence."
Triosiu Is the leading "Republican paper
Chicago, and such a suggestion eoming from
ia not very complimentary to the powers
HT Tha Board of Visitors to West Point
the vear 1861, are Judge Davis, of Illinois;
Gen. Caimkotow, of Ohio; S. J. CairrwD.w,
Kentucky; J. M. Borrs.bf Virginia; r. F.btah
ton, or Kansas, anJ D.' 0. Coofia, of Indiana
i a- "r"
UTThe appointment of John A. Du aa
jor General of the New York Volunteers la
excellent one, audwlllbe so regarded by
people every where.
. . -
A BafATHiito Srxix. The Administration
has found time to remove twenty-eight cratic
Postmasters in Oneida county, and
an equal number of Republlcane to
vacancies. Tha President has no objection
the enlistment ef tbe decapitated offloiele
tbe servipe of Hie army, as there Is but one
now--days.. Mr. Lincoln Is evidently
tha opinion that ell th a Democrats are
tor, Is to fight.-B-l (AT- Y.) Courier.
it
to
.i
It
CTAt the meeting of sundry Governors at
the City of Cleveland, on Friday evenlng( they
were serenaded and made speeches. Gov. Dw
sort, of this State, Introduced each of bis offi
cial guests to the people. When Gov. Randall,
of Wisconsin, was introduced, aooording to
the report ol the Cinoiuuali. 0tUe, ha spoke
thus;
Fellow Citizeus of Ohio: I thank you for the
honor you have conferred upon me, ana upon
the Bute which I represent, oy mua oamug u
out. We have been in the habit of saying that
the strength of the Government was in tne leu
thousand chords which bind'together the people
of our land; bnt now this is all changed, and
without fault of ours. KeDouion ana treason
are abroad in our land. We know where this
commenced, and we know, too, where it must
and. There is but one course for us to pursue,
and that should be followed. We should trans-
mrt an arniT down the MisslBBlDDl ana Diaze a
hrnait trunk thrnntrh the who a Bouth. from
Monteomerv to Charleston. Loud cheers, J
Charleston should be razed tilt not one stone
is left noon another, till there it no place left
for the owl to nool or tne mttern w mourn.
Hud I the nower. were I DOBsessed Of the tnun
dfrbolu ot Jove. I would wine out, not only
traitors, but the seed of traitors, we sre no
InnnABi P armhlt Anna nnr Democrats, but all par
ties are Dlenaea into one. e are urvium. u
nttrinta In a. common cause. Have we inter
L . . . . it T T .
fared with Southern Institutions ( nave w uv.
eiven them what our Constitution and the Cod-
. . m i- . , : II- n.
StllullOO 01 our lamers require, y-j
the price which our fatbeie paid, and no more
.... U... Ua 1 i Ir a
Wisconsin is a younger sisier, uu bub, .
nhln. was horn of Vircluia when liberty was
the theme of her orators; and her children have
not forgotten the lessons taught.
It is a pity that such fighting material as
Gov. Randall should be allowed to slumber in
the dry detail of the administrative civil duties
of Governor of Wisconsin. We do not see how
he can remain inactive, and as be is Commander-in-Chief
of the militia of his State, be ought
to head the Wisconsin quota, and go Into active
service.
Gov. Biaib, of Michigan, according to the
same report, spoke thus :
Fellow Citizens of Ohio i The time for epeaK-
ing has gone by, and the time for acting nas
come. We are in the midst of war a war ol
which we cannot etop to count the cost, uur
fUg has been Insulted; and more it has been
torn down. But, fellow citizens, I have reason
to believe that the brave Anderson wm yes
head an army which shall go down to Charles
ton, and that his hands will again raise the stars
and stripes over the walls of Fort Sumter.
Cheers In the name of Michigan, I promise
tA atand h vn.11. houlder to shoulder, and to
march beside vou of Ohio, and beside them of
PannavWania. and beside brave old Maseachn-
etta. who hai tender) v taken to her bosom ber
betaved doad. We bought the mouth of the
Mississippi, and we will bold it. 1 he traitors
may go into the Gulf, but they shall not take
the territory with them. We will stand by tbe
old flag which has waved over so many battle
fields the lug usacr wnicu we nave u iuug
lived, and under which, please God, we will die.
And Gov. Curtin, of Pennsylvania, spoke
thus:
Fellow Citizens of Ohio: I thank you for
those cheers for Pennsylvania. We are met
here to night not to make speeches, but take
measures that we may act accoraing b i "
be our duty. A chord has been struct that
vibrates back a music to which the hearts
all the people who are loyal responds, and
every man in Pennsylvania stands ready to day
to take up arms in Denau oi me
honor. Gentlemen, we are with you. A just
find is above ns. a God who abhors wrong, ana
who upholds the right. Can we then aouot tne
tunftf
Pennsylvania was founded Dy renn m oceus
,.f nr. and she loves ceace. But she loves
honor and her country more. Every man will,
If neceseary, take op arms. Let spies come and
report what we are doing if they choose
them visit every etaie ana e;e u me
ha a An . To arms! The country of Washing
ton shall defead the flg of Washington, and
shall wave on every Fort, State and Capital
tbe land
be
',
not
wd
is
help
to
It
and
that
and
the,
HT We take the following from the
iogton correspondence of the New York 7ViO'
Ten.
ap
and
in
Activity or thi Risxls. Captain Oases,
ut nf tha armv in Texas, and one ot the om-
cers under General Twiggs' command, reported
at head-quarters this morning, fie navingjusi
arrived from his late post. His account of mat
ters Southward is very euggestlve and full
Interest. Throughout the entire sonin ne notic
ed the greatest possible activity. I roops were
gathering at all principal points, the men look
ed well, arnica wen, uu eeeiucu iuiuuuuui.
la their esteemed sacred cause. He says troops
are not only concentrated at iNorioik, one
Lynchburg, and that tbe course of the Admin
istration in following up its warlike preparations
with the greatest vigor can not be too highly
commended. The people of the bouth areac-
tti.il inaane with the desire lor conquest.
rw riirhu" was their crv at first, but now
legend on their banners reads, "Ho for the Cap
Kali" nn.n with the Yankees'" , "A bai
ihnlitinn!" Their men are well armed,
nniiMnmed to handline arms, ana, mine
opinion of Captain Oakes, though mortified
give it, tbey are aoie, ii Drougui iu cuuuitu
our Northern troops, man toman, to whlptbem
Our only resource is in proviarag overwneioiiuis
numbers. He states that, having temporary
leave of absence, ne managed, Dy tne exercise
of great caution and considerable ingecnity,
make his escape from that country. , His
is that the Federal troops there will
be captured by the secession army, i (
Capt. Oaks, for aught we know, may
good judge of tbe qualities of fighting men,
we will venture the prediction that tbe volun
teer army from Ohio will be found to be
man for man, to any troops it may be tbelr
to encounter during tbe struggle. Mark that
What the Professor says of Women.
strong
ef
cast
mej
re
in
Con
ter
char
We Dkh.
of
the
our
the
iLa
mo
The
Dr. Holmes is fully up to the mark in
Story tbat lately appeared from month to
In the Atlantic MontMv. 'Hera are a few
paragraphs:
. Beware of the woman who cannot find
nttorance for her stormy inner life, either
words or son tr. So long aa a woman Can
thora ia nothine she cannot bear. If she
have no companion to listen to ber woes,
h nn musical utterance, vocai or instrumental,
then if she is of the real woman sort, and
a few handfuls of wild blood in her, and
have done her a wrong dooblebolt tbe
which she mav enter on noiseless slippers at
night; look twice before you taste of any
whose draught the shadow of her band may
darkened! ....
Bat let her talk, and, above all, let her
nr if aha la one of the coarser grained
viva her tha run of all the red not expletives
tbe hngusge.and let ber blister her lips
them until the Is tired she will sleep
Umh after it. and von may take a cop of
from ber without stirring It up to look for
sediment, . . . . . , .... .
at
it
that
for
of
Ma
an
the
J (
Rmoma Ot A HOTTXMTOT W BoSTOH.
Snnn-iw the native Africans at tne
n..Hn. four in number, were invited by a
sionary at Est Boston, who bad formerly
,1.. rtiinrv. to aiienu botviub a ma
They all acoepted, except Sturman Ycngbla,
u.iiin( Dnrlnu their absence be bung
self in a small lower room In tbe rear
K. hnllitinir. " tie was aeea wnen lounu.
appears to have committed tbe act deliberately,
. hi. offorta were found all Disced together
another part of the building in accordance
a custom in lis native ianu. kki
always appeared somewhat melancholy, but
suspicions tbat he wonld commit suicide
been excited. He was under engagement
the remainder of his party ror a year, wnen
woald have returned to bis own oountry..-
others manifest no discontent whatever.!
associates displayed tbe greatest sorrow
Boston Trav.
ap
noiot the
to
in
par
t of
good
,-i '.i : r i r
Posthastes , Fowlxr's Suarrms.
Law and Conover. sureties of the late postmas
ter Fowler, have beaten tha Government."
perpetual Injunction s been Issued, restraining
the United States authorities from levying
the property of the defendants for the
of their bonds.
OHIO LEGISLATURE.
ADJOURNED SESSION.
IN SENATE.
TUESDAY, May 7, 1861.
BIOOND READINGS. )
of
let
u
It
In
of
at
B.B .' No. 494 To authorize' the Commls-
nt Greene county to lew a tax to arm
and equip Greene county volunteers ana aome
Guards. Jieterrea. to nuance oommiuco. -
Mr. FISHEK oflered tbe toilowingjoint reso
Intinn: N" '"' '''
v Reiolved, Tbat the Ocooral Assembly wm on
Thnradav. Mav 9th. take o recesi until Thurs
day, June 4th proximo; the membeas and of
ficers of the General Assembly drawing no ftr
dim during recesi, and no mileage going borne
or returning. - , . ,
Mr. HARSH moved to amend by striking oui
the "June 4ih," so that the adjournment Shalt
take plaoe on tbe 9th, subjeot to the call ol the
Governor.- ' J -' ' "''
Mr. PARISH moved an amendment to ne
amendment, that the General Assembly adjourn
imAimnn M nnrlsi. M ft 13th. I. -
Mr. WHITE maintained that It is the duty of
tbe General Assembly to abjonrn to a certain
day. Tbe exigencies of the times require this
of the General Assembly.
The orisinal resolution met Mr. MOORE s
nnrnhalinn. Ha thnucht well Of it . SS tl SCO
nomloal movement. But he thought It waste of
time to entertain tbe subjeot until tbe House
signifies its readiness to adjourn. We cannot
adjourn until the Public Works question is Bet
tied. Mr. Moore then discussed ibis question,
contending that the State should retain tbe ca-
nils, and try every means to maite mem eeii
sustaining. He believed the letting of repairs
by contracts, in sborl secuouB, wouia m iue
Publio Works sell sustaining.
Mr FISHER did not Intend that his resolu
tion should open up tbe canal question- It bad
nn raferanna to this Question. His constituents
are opposed to a tine die adjournment until tbe
shape of national events becomes definite. This
seemed to be e prevalent opinion nevuuugui.
arecMa advisable, and a matter of prudence
and justice to the State and Government. As
there would be no attendant expense, hethonght
bis project wise io tbe premises. He tnougni
the canal question oould be fixed up la tbe next
three days if at all. He would vote against a
tint die adjournment.' He concurred generally
oo this question with Mr. White.
Mr. BREWER said be bad come instructed
to divorce tbe Publlo Works from the State.
H wm In favor of sellinir them, but as this
cannot be done, be would take tbe next best
nmrvwiif.lnn and leans thsm. A for the adjourn
ment question, be would like to adjourn sine dt,
but be did not think this could bo prudently ac
complished, and be would vote for tbo resoiu
linn
Mr. HARSH did not think a recess would
(ansa nnT chunce of views in relation to tbe
Public Works. Ho was in favor of adjourn
ment. v
Mr. SMITH thought it waste o( time to pass
adjournment resolutions until tbe House is
ready to act. He also thought It imprudent to
adjonrn sine die.
Mr. JONES said there seemed to be a singa
lar misunderstanding between Senators on tbe
Piihlio Works nueiiibn. Il eecms to be sup
posed by some, tbat the 'public lease bill was
rinaitrnprl tn defeat thai Una. This is eroneoUS.
A committee of five took Charge oi the bill, and
reported it. Three ot We five fftvoiel it. TwO
opposed it. It was presented and posseain gouu
faith. A public letting was intended, and char
ges to the contrary are njijuat. While he was
opposed to leasing, he badXyct acted upon the
Publio Works biU in good fath throughout.
reference to adjournment, he'svas very anxious
tn est home narmanentlv. bul ne aio not tuina.
the General Assembly (hould aoHoort sin die
. - . . L
this time, but that a recess is necessary to puo
lic welfare. . , " :
n . ... . . . . . . 1 TV l 1 ' ITT L.
Mr. rAttisu aid not nave tne ruuiio ? i
in his mind when he offered bis amendment.
Tha Senator from Bntler had eooken Of a press
ure upon this question. He (Mr. Parish) bad
fait nn nraamire. It there naa Deen any, lis m
feci had been entirely lost nnon bim. He acted
with nerfect Indeoendence.
Mr. MOORE moved to lay the who'.e subject
on the table. Lost yeas 1U najs n .
Those who voted in the affirmative were
Mara. Cnmrninl. Jones. Laskev. McCall
Moore, Newman, Ready, Smith, Sprsgue
Stanley 10. -..'.'
Tooas) who voted Vthe negative were Messrs.
Breck, Brewer, JJonarJSCwlliM, Eason, riiher,
Harah. HolmM. MooroA Moree. Orr, ParMh,
Perrill, PoUs, PotwinSchleico and White
The amendment of Parish was
agreed to yeas 19, nays 161 -. . t r.,
Mr. HARSH had leave to change his amend
ment so as to provide for sine die adjournment
on Monday. 4 . ; . .
Mr. JONES moved to lay it on me mdio
Carried yeas 19, nays 7. -
The Senate acceded to me request ui
House for a third committee of Conference
the Public Works bill. The President appoint
ed Messrs Stanley and Vinton. n
ixictmvx bmsiok.
the
V
and
to
w..u
to
Tha Senate went into Executive Session,
confirmed the following appointments by
Governor! ' -; '" '
Wm. A. Platti of Columbus, to be Superin
tendent of the State House for two years,
Mi lat. 1861.
After the doora were opened, Mr. BONAR,
from tha Militia committee, reported S. B.
313 To divide tbe 3d Brigade of the 3d division
nf the O. V. M. It crorides that Uark
Greene connties shall constitute the
Brigade, and Clinton and Warren the roartb
Brigade. . . . ; . . .
Mr. SMITH moved the ausDeneioo of the
that tbe bill mav be read a second lime.
The Senate took a reoess.
OF REPRESENTATIVES.
MONDAY, May 6, 1861.
but
The House met enrsuant to adjournment -at
P.M., bat there being no quorum, the
adjourned. .... . ,., ,.u: .
TUESDAY, May 7, 1861.
the
month
wise
free
in
talk,
can
and
has
you
door
mid
cup
have
cry
tribe,
in
with
like a
eoffee
Its
On
Aquanai
mis
been
vuuiuu.
a
him
of
ne
Ii
with
u
no
bad
witn
no
Tbe
His
, on
,i n
Messrs.
A
upoa
amount
V
Prayer bv Rev, Mr. Trimble, i.i . i
H. B. 505 To provide for a stay of exeoution
was read a second time, and referred to
ludiciarv committee..- i
' . ., . m in.iann
Fendinc a call oi me nouse, mr. jessur
moved tbat the above reference may be
d. which waa dlsaereed to.- ,. '
The Judiciary cotamittae reported back
railroad pro rata freight bill, which was laid
the table.
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, moved to
frnm tha table the soecial messtureof tbe
ernor, transmitting sundry army eobtraets,1
moved that tbe message De reicrreu w
Hlplur nnmmittee. -.':- )
- . . ..... 1 I. 1 t
- A)r-' Ovtirli9 movea tuatiiue rwcrrcu
thecommlttee on finance "
Mr. STEDMAN. from tbeoommitUeof
ference, on Senate Bill No- W For tha
tion of birds and game maae a report
hinh waadiiasreed to tea8 37, nays 32.
On motion of Mr. WQODS, the House
for a second committee ol conierence.
Mr. STOUT ofTered a- yeaolililon providing
rm. adinnrnment on Thursday next, till
third day of June next, which was laid on
table under a notice to uiroau.
Tha Honae took tm the Senate's' amendment
to H. B. 486 To provide for tbe Surveyor
mines, when
TheSenate'samendmenla were agreed to
66,nays2. - - ' - - -
The 6peaker appointed Massrs Howell,
and Trimble on the committee of
ence on 6.B. 178-To provide for repalris
tbe National Road. '' ; '..;",
H- B 501 To amend tbe act br the
organization of the Militia of the Bute, or
Chaplain and uoga avocaw uni, w
from tne taoie. wnen . ,., .... .
, Mr. BROWNE, of Miami.ofiered an
nrovides for the appointment
these officers by the offloers of tbe
end Divisions. The object of tills amendment
was to meet a constitutional objection to tbe
wben It lodged the appointing power in tne
: ! Mr."V0RIS contebdeX ttatttirs'authorlty
apooiuttteot by tea oiuoeraoi w
cades was'as much at variance with tbe
as that of bo Governor In the bill
nelly..- ni-j -i, i t . ,.4i 'i---
Mr. CARLISLE advocated this ameadment
SB ne,earv apd proper under ihe Constitution,
wblcb clearly, pontemplatea this kind of
pointment. .1: i l .If J . i
Mr. NIGH supposed r.yb.tU ther need
auestlon about tbo constitutionality of the
. a . a . nn I aC
pointment oi tne., stn otuoors yj
...
the Briffadei. Ue regarded these .oil cers-aa
neesarl to tbe .ffloiency of the vi
evidently, the anoointments . should : not be
. . - . w r - - - .1 . ..
made by the uovernor. ' " ' ' 1
Mr. DEVORE regarded most of these offloers
ai superfluous, and only designed to lighten the
labors of the officers, Tbey were not known to
the regular .tervice. ' He oould but think that
some of the members of the House were crazy
on this subject. As to the Constitution, It does
not appear to stand la the way of any thing. He
instanced the Chief of Artillery, tbe Medloal
Director, and tbe Jndges Advocats, as 'Wholly
- Mr.'STPriHiWi.M he did not make ODDO
Itlnn to tha hill itaalf i but thousht it provided
for too many officers; and be thought it requlr-
n traaiiini- nnt. whinn ne Dronosea to go.' u
was favorablo to tbe amendment of Mr.
Browne. '..r v,.-, !'.-" n
Mr. FLAGG explained tbe difference between
the U. 8. servioe and our militia system. This
hill, haahnwad. nrnTided lor offloers DOt in the
U. S. service, when there is a surplus of offloers
who oan be detailed to fill them, while our mili
tia system provides no surplus, and hence the
nansaaUTnf thaaa nfflacre. , Our IVStem, he Said.
was after the style of tbe old military system of
the last century; and this Din isrcquireu w u,-
piy im denote." ....
- Mr. ROBINSON made no pretensions to mill
tarv akill. ' Ha waa a neace man, and ineips
rlenced in these matters. He oould not judge
of this bill In detail. But it bad been oareluliy
prepared by the military committee, end it was
demanded as a necessity dj mose in ouiumuu.
That was enough for bim. it auaiuonai ouicera
were necessary, ha was willing to vote. He
would not hesitate, when tne success oi wur ar
mies, or their safety or efficiency demands it,
to allow the demand.
Mr. 8TEDMAN withdrew his amendment
striking? out the Division Judee Advocate.
Mr. BALDWIN ren lied to Mr. Voria areu
ment as to the constitutional question involved,
and esDeciallv the theory that the militia law
id not apply to tbe forces provided lor iu iuib
bill He was in favor of the amendment offered
bv Mr. Browne,
mr. vumo said tne legislatures ouur time
neo conferred neon the Executive the very poor
er relnsed to him in this amendment. He was
fur strenKthenins; tbe arm of the executive,
rather than to cast an Imputation of incapacity
upon bim. He hoped the House would uphold
those who by law were expected to command
and dlreot. ' . . . ,
Mr 6COTT, of Warren, mnveo an amend
ment that makes tbe bill applicable to any mill
tia hereafter to be called into active service,
which was agreed to.
Mr. BLAKEsLEE said that at Bret ne was
innosed to ODDOse this bill: but on reviewing
tha matter, he was nrenared to SUDDOrt it, OS a
necessary means for tbe proper arrangement of
our military system, tie would noi, ai me
same time, cease to watch carefully tbe manner
In which the means of the State were disposed
of, and carefully supervise tbe expenditure of
money. .
Messrs WELSH. WOODS and NIGH were
appointed on tbe third committee of Conference
on H. o. ai ror leasing tne canais.
Tbe House then took a reoess.
Contraband of War.
at
and
17.
not
.
uc
on
Thn following definitions from Bouvler's Law
Dictionary will be found useful by many of our
readers:
Contraband. (Marine Law.) Its most ex
tensive sense means all commerce which is car
ried on contrary to tha laws of the State- The
term is aleo used to designate all kinds of mer
chandise which are used, or transported, against
the interdictions published by a ban or solemn
. . ,..-.v:.
t The term is nsuauy appuea io inai un
lawful commerce which is so carried on in time
of war. Commodities particularly useful
war are contraband, as arms, ammunition, nor-
ses, timber for ship building, and every kind
naval stores. When articles come into nse
Implement! of war, which were before inno
cent, they may be declared to be contraband.
Tbe greatest diraculty to aecioe wnai is contra
band, seems to have occurred in the case
nrovisions. which have not been held to De uni
versally contraband. Though Vattel admits
that tbey become so on certain occasions, woeu
there is an expectation of reducing an enemy
famine.'
3. In modern times one of the principal crite
ria adopted by the conrta for the decision of
question whether auy particular cargo oi
visions be confiscable as contraband, is to ex
amine whether those provisions be in a rude
manufactured state, far all articles in such ex
aminations are treated with greater indulgence
in their natural condition than when wrought
for tbe convenience o( tbe enemy's immediate
nse. Iron nnwrouehtu, therefore, treated with
indulgence, tboueb anohors and other Instru
ments fabr letted oat of it are directly Contra
band. ' ...
4. Contraband of war, U tne act by woicb,
timna of war. a neutral vessel introduces,
attempts to introduce, into the territory of
ol the belligerent parties, arms, ammunition,
other effects intended lor, or which may
hostile operations.
Forts and Fortresses.
the
from
No
ana
Third
rules
Lost.
1
3
House
the
the
on
A corresDondent of the Savannah Republican
Urns defines the difference between tbe two:
There is but one fortress In tbe United States
-"fortress Monroe; all the other fortified places,
defendice our harbors, are called forts
Tbe distinction Detwixt tnese two terms
very wide. All fortresses are lorta, or fortified
olaces: but ail ions are not fortresses,
colleees are schools; but schools are not col
leges. The relation or torts to fortresses,
that of minor to major. A fort may be simply
an advanced work, to protect tbe extended
or walls or a fortress, uenerauy fortresses
extensive eaeeienfet. for the reception of rarri-
sons. and bnilt for tbe protection o; cities,
the United States, no extensive fortified places,
with large garrisons, have been constructed
the defense of cities. Fortifications in
country have had reference principally to
bor defense. Fortress Monroe, with Its capaci
ty for a garrison, was constructed for tbe
of the important navy yard of Goeport
Norrolk, now in tbe possession oi Virginia
the Confederate States. -'
The construction of the extensive walls
fortress Involves the highest science of
neering. Not so with torts. The former
piles polygons, bastions, curtains, glacis,
ered ways, flanks, Scarpa and counter-scarps.
ravelins, redans, redoubta, and the whole
ulary of engineering science. Add to this
idea of a vast meeti
contain a large garrison of troops, and a
. AOU id mis
tncetente,ot circumvaiiation,
rises to its proportionate majesty.
Terrible Tragedy in Marietta—An Incendiary
Wounds Two Men and Commits Suicide.
.J..
,
Coo
protec
" "
asked
the
the
of
yeas
Con
Confer
opon
, -
rapid
the
in
,
amend
which -of
Brigades
bill,
At Marietta, In this State, on Wednesday
evening, 1st instant, William McBrlde, a dea-
.!,.. Mai. 9nAoTA notnrtniia hv hAino-
suspected and tried, last summer, for setting
fire to tbe late John O. Cram's flouring pills.
shot Judge Davis Ureen, an estimable ciuien
of that city, under these circumstances: Judge
Graea defended McBrida-wbeo on trial for firing
Crams'smills.and after McBrlde was acquitted,
he refused to pay Green's fees, and G. executed
an attachment on McBride's goods.
. As tbe Judge was passing McBride's house
on Wednesday night, McB. raised tbe window
and shot the Judge in the back, with a shot-gun
loaded with slugs. Fortunately there were too
many slogs in the gun for the charge of powder,
and the Judge escaped mortal Injury.
McBride's bouse was immediately surround
ed by a tremendous crowd of excited people, but
MoB bad barricaded all tha doors, and threat
ened to eboot tha first man that approached bis
dwelling. After a time tbe crowd placed senti
nels with rifles pointed at McBrlde, with orders
to shoot bim If t e stirred, while others went to
tha bock door and, broke in. McBrlde moved,
aad two sentinels fired, without effect. McBrlde
returned tbe fire, wounding one of the sentinels.
Three shots were then heard tn the bouse, and
the aesss breaking In found McBrlde dead, bar
ing shot himself through hurt. ... ,. . , .
Wi-"a OJeW-l I ' T
uov
of
Consti
tution origl
ap
be bo
ap-
f
v
.
- All rumors about tbo Intended removal of
Mr. Buchanan to England and to Canada are
false.' As these dispatches pass under the cen
sorship of Go? . Donnison, of Ohio, and other
agents for the suppression of information, woald
it not be well. if. while tbev withhold all the re
liable news of importance, tbey would spare ns
the infliction of
7Vm. '
the palpably false TCtff
''SttoHAHAH V 8ociiio. We haf been
loforme4 by reliable parties that ez-President
niiahananlaas subscribed the sum of 45,01)0 for
, . . .. . a" . ' ' '
. the eonipmeni wv iuiiujvwt as l.ut--
' " l":':"H
Tun-in BnaiAi. BotNi There wbj a targe
vatharinir of our native Indians, yesterday morn
ing, says the Columblfc Osurirf, for the purposa
r r,.f.mlnr tha naanllar funeral eeremonleS Ol
tbelr trlDe. Home torty or nnj mumua
squaws were present, and tha place is an anoient
burial ground of the race. . Tha fnneral yyra
was constructed of oak and pine logs, ot irom
loer to eight luches in diameter, made Into a
pile about three feet high, five feet long and
three leet in Dreauio.. i oe nouy wa wi.. .
a girl about twelve or thirteen yeara of age,
who died at ineir camp near x anace
was an affecting scene uncontrolled grief com
pletely run wild. Tbe body was repeatedly and
fondly embraced, with every demonstration of
tbe strongest love and affoction, and tha rela
tives of the deceased were Buujeci oi um
attention and respect. Some repeatedly threw
themselves upon the burning pyre, alongside of
the body , and bad to be removed Dy torce. ai
ik. hii-nintr. a hole In the cround was opened
probably the deposit of tbe ashes of some de-
... ..... 1... : . t 1. i a nna
parted frlena ana me iaai romaiuo
reverently mingled with it In a renewed sepul
ture.
in
of
as
of
by
m p,.i Vt, Aittmoiized. We are slad
to find the following in the Montgomery Adver
tieerof Tuesday last: - OOJ
Untsuc Tbe Ptett lors papers ui tuo u
Inst, state the lithographic plates on which were
,n k n.intad tha Inttera of maraue for tbe Con
federate States, have been seized and taken
away from the lithographer. This would be
unfortunate If true, which it is not. No law
has yet been pasaed authorizing letters of
marque to be issued, and not only has do order
for lithographing been sent to New York, but
tbe form of those letters nas not oecu ueviucu
on by the Government. ,. i
Important to Foot Soldiiss. IIou to tlothe
ik. P.ti ad Krm Thrm Comfortable 1. Blis
tering, burning, soreness and tenderness ot the
soles ot tbe feet may almost invariaoiy uo pre
vented, even when marching for days together.
and over a beated road, Dy soaping tne boio ui
the stocking tbat Is, covering it with a thin
coating of the cheapest brown soap. This, at
tbe same time, Keeps toe eitin oi toe buib uwi,
hardens it, and prevents inflammation. . Coarse
cotton socks are tha best for walking. . .
2. Don't wear woolen socks wnen marou-
ing, not even tbln ones, no matter in wnaiou-
mate. , , . .
3 Tha hnnt or hne should have a thick sole:
it is not sufficient that they should be simply
"double soled," the soles should be at least half
an Inch thick; irtbree-fourtns ot an inon, or an
Inch, all tbe better; they are more expensive.
but if well made they will last a long time, and
even in the warmest weather, win oe louna easy
to walk In, the feet easily becoming accustomed
to their weight. ' ' '
HAsnsmp. Col. Corcoran's Regiment the
Biitv-ninth New York, bad a hard time Rolne
. 1 .. . . m A nT t I At
to Annapolis, mere oeing 1,101 men aouaru vuo
Adger, which can only comioriaDiy transport
nna-half that number. Five men jumped over
board on the trip and two were drowned. Five
were brought into Annapolis in irons, as a re.
suit of change of diet, climate, and being crowd
ed to suffocation, men became literally crazy.
Much caution should be exercised in transport-
in trnnn. tn avoid such bad conseauences.
They were all doing well, however, after land
ing- -,...) .
"Evirt Man's Hooaa bis Castli." The
following la Lord Chatham's brilliant illustra
tion of tha celebrated maxim in English law,
that "every man's bouse is his castle:"
The poorest man may, in nis coitage, diu uo-
fiance to all tbe forces of tbe crown. It may
be frail; its roof may shake) tbe wind may blow
through it; tbe storm may enter; tne rain may
enter but the King of England cannot enter!
all his forces dare not oross tne . tnresnoia
the ruined tenement. . . , ... ......
The French government makes its soldiers
take long marches every day, and they carry
with them several days' provisions; this II
inure them to war's fatigues. It is Bald Louis
Napoleon has invented a new musket, wbiob
will carry a nan three tnouaana yarua, aim
pierce tbe thickest obstacles; its barrel is said
10 De Very SDOrtana tne awca cry wiiwrn.
the
pro
or
up
.
in
or
Tail TaAiaa TO ANN AFOLlfl JoitCTIOIf Yf8TI-
n.T Yesterday the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road Company dispatched two trains to the An
napolis Junction, the first leaving the Camden
station at nine a. m. ana me oecuuu at mrcc
p. m. Bom carriea pasaeogera, wuu cipccicu
to reach W aehington in tbe government trains,
the military restriction being modified by Gen.
Scott so as to admit of that privilege. Wash
ington is supplied with Baltimore ani the north
ern papers in this way, through the agents here.
Tbe railroad company win continue mie
until the resumption- of the usual
Baltimore Sun, May 3.
Holloway's Pills.
A Dkd Without a Nam." Parents' desi
rous of beholding their offdprlng reach a vigor
ous manhood, with mind untainted and faoulties
undiminished or or preserving tnem irom a
mine of hidden destruction a worse than living
death, will find an able coadjutor in these cele
brated remedies. Sold by all Druggists, atS5o.,
62o., and $1 per box.
is
ah
ib
lines
are
in
ror
this
har
de
fense and
or
of a
engi
im
cov
ScaoroLA. This 1b one of the worst humors
that beset our race. It does not connne ltsoirto
one member of a family, but tha husband trans
mits it to his wife, and again it appears in their
iffspring, and is handed down from generation to
generation as surely as the old family plate or tbe
willed legacy. Bat all this havoc can be avoided
if those so afflicted will but be advised. "Kenne
dy's Medical Discovery", has, during the past
twelve yeara, cured many stubborn cases oi tnis
disease, and all we ask of our readers if to use
it themselves wben it is needed, and recom
mend it to their friends tn all cases of humor.
Da. Scllikohah's Onodint. -The American
agency of this universally famous article for
stimulating the growth of beard, whiskers, or
scalp hair, is cow confided exclusively to the
vocab-.-.j re8nectable firm'of Messrs. Horace L.
the v.v i,n..tin,.
fortress
mo . -.. f M, V..V thm otvln tha
W tS,ul' -
American purchaser a double guarantee ofita
usual recommendatory merits. The announcement
of the New Yo'k . agency is a
feature In our advertising columns. .., . i . r
GUEHNSEY'3 BALM!
MCW AllVERTISEMENTS
HI-VV RV V 1 1 JK.mc.Al A tJ
ai..i. -i
CI.eA Plofinrr ami fl iliilflsjr ! !
UlUbllU 1 iu.ui.jj '""w,"a
EAGLE BRASS WORKS,
, corner Spring Water Sta.i
Ooltuntotta . Ohios
W.. B. POTTS 8c CO.,
isd Manufacturers of Brass sad qompoiiilon Castings,
yiplshed. Brass Work of all Prescriptions.
STENCIL CUTTING, tC.
leblTl-dly ' - -' "'
.tbe Colebrate4 Horso, . Grpiser,'-.
IltlPORTEO THIS YEAB FUOltl
Bneland.by JOHN 8. RAREY, will stand this sea
ton st toe farm of Wm. H. Rarey, Groveport, Ohio.
Cruiser Is of the celebrated Venison stock of England,
and waselredbyold Venison, the winner of the Derby
race In 1813. ' V enlsoa proved himself th stoutest hors
ef bis day, having traveled n foot in on year, when
only three year old, nine hundred miles, and run four
teen races, and one twelve.
; Crulaer was bred by Lord Dorchester In 18W; aired hp
Yen'eoa by Partisan, by Walton, out of Paraeol by Pota
toes, son of Eclipse. Orulier's dam was Red Rover, by
Tramp, out of Byntsjtlno, sister to Synta. sire of Bees
wing, the dam of New Mlmler,the most valuable Stallion
now In England, and stands at tfty guineas ....
Tevxxxa to GirvLX&oVt
Thoroughbred mares. On Hundred Dollars. .A liber
al arrangenMnt will be made with fartoar cf th Jieiglp
korhoM wlibing to put common bred marw. , , j,
r- T". " '.i'.n, uO. r 0 - rJllaioJil e.r'i
special notices;
MANHOOD.! I,
SOW LOST, HOW 1Z8X0BI0
JTJBT PUBLISHED, ON TH KATTJM, TltKA
MENT AND RADICAL OUSE Of flPKRMATOKKUKA
or Seminal WeakneM, Saznal Dtbilltj, Narvontneu.In
voluntary BalMta-and Im potency, malting (ram
BAlf-obOM, fco. Uy KoU. J. Oulnmll, M. D. Bant
nnd leal, In a plalo eayalopa, to any addraof ,poit
paid, on rtMlptottwo stamps, by Dr. OllAB. J.O .
kl.INB. 187 Bowery. New York. PwtOffloa Box, No
4,588. moi91:3mdaiw
moffFAT's iiiris. nvtM. v "
In an eoM. of osMmssa, dyspepsia, UlUoai and Ut.i
affeoUons, pilaw, rhaumaUim, revsrs sad agues, obsU
nats bead achaa, and all gcasral derangements of health
those Pills have Invariably proved a otrtoln and speedy
remedy. A single trial will plaoe the Lire FUU Myona
the reach ofoompstltloB la the tatlautlon ot every pa
tient. ;'ii..vj.;i5'W'
br. Moffat's Phoenix Bitters will be found equally ef
floaetou h allaaM of Borvons deUllty, dytpepsia, bead
ache, the aicknesi ineldent to females In delicate health,
and every kind of weakness of the digestive organs,
lor sale by Br. IT. B. MOIIAT, 335, Broadway, N. T.
endbyallSresirlsta. ' may23-daswU
The following; ii n extract from a
letter written by the Bey. J. B. Holme, paster ol the
Plerrepolnt-Btreet Baptist Church, Brooklyn, W. T-,to
the 'Journal and Meaieng(r,n Cincinnati, 0 . , and speaks
volumes In favor of that world-renowned medlolne, Mrs.
Wmsuw'i Booth im Bvaor roa Omutan Inrami
"We see on advertitment in your column of Mrs
Wuouiw'b Bootbim Braor. Now w never ealda word
In favor of a patent medlolne before In our lire, but we
feel eompeiled to say to your leaders that thii is no bum
bug Wl TR1K IT, ABBKIOW IT TO AI IT
cuihi. It I probably one of the moil eucceural medl
eioes of the day, because It Is one of the best. And those
of your readers who bay babies can't do better than
lay in a supply.- ;i i
.
oi
to
ar
rangement 3.
i . . .. to Consumpuvea. ,, ,
The Advertiser, having been restored to health to a few
weeks by a very simple remedy, after havings uffeitds
eral yean with a severe lanj affection, and that dread
disease,' Consumption Is anxious to make known to his
fellow-sufferers the means of eure.
To all who desire it, he will send a copy of the pretorla
lion used (free ot ohonre), with th directions for prepa
Ing and using the same, which tbey will find a iu On
for ComoarTioii, AfTHiU. BaoxcHrria, aW The only
object of the advertiser In sending the Prescription Is to
benefit the afflicted, and spread Information which he oon
nelves to be Invaluable, and be hopes every sufferer will
try his remedy, as It will cost them nothing, and may
prove a bleeatng. , .
r.ru .TD'VTA if WTLBON.
Wllllamtburgb, , , Kings County, New Vork.
oot3:wly
NOW READY.
THE REVISED STATUTES
' 0 THU
OT3l.TID OF OHIO
Ot A GENERAL KATtTEE, IN FOKCK ATJO. 1,1800.
COLLATED BY
Hon. 4 Joseph R. Swan,
W1TBX0TE8 OF TBS DE01SI0NS OF TUB SV-
ntsaoovttt, '
(Contained la twenty-nine volumes of the Ohio and Ohio
. Btate Baporta.) -AND
BEFBKENCI8 TO PMOE IAWB,
MVE.BANDEBJ.CHI'I'CHIFEI.D.ESq.
. AND A TOLL AND C0HVEN1IMT. INDIX.
In Two Royal 8vo. Volumes. Price $10 00.
, Ho care or expense has been spared to make the work
oerfect and reliable in all respects.
It has now the Legislattva sanction, having been ap
proved by nearly the unanimous vote of both Houses,
ana waa oraerea w ne uivMiwaiwu .v . b
and County officer: . . .
. Governor. Attorney General, Supreme JudRet, Secre
tary, Comptroller, Treasurer and Auditor of Bute,
to the Probate Courts, Courts of Common Pleoe, Super
ior and Polios Courts, Auditors, and the Clerks of
rarlous Courts In each oounty, to the Members or
Senate and House of Kepreeentatlvea of this flute,
ik. nn.r ih aiinral Stateaof the Union.
This book, oonulnlng, as It does, all of th Btatate
sow in force, and the aulborltativ oooeirwnioa oi hm
and of th Mw Oonstltuttea, will be found to b especial
y useful In tha performance of their duties, to sit ...
' COUNTY OF? IOBBS,
JUBTIOS8 OF Till PHAGE,
TOWNSHIP TRUSTEES, '
, ,. - , CLERKS Of TOWNSHIPS, and
j OUT omOBBS.
Inasmuch as very many change have been mads In
BUtutes since the publication of theiait editions, byre
peal, alterations and addition, and many Important
have been given by th Supreme Court on con
troverted point, all
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, . ,
BANKERS. MERCHANTS
AND BUSINESS MEN GENERALLY, '
Will And this on Invaluable Work.
Two Royal 8o. Yotimee of over nineteen Hundred
Page,
In Strong Law Binding. Price $10.00.
Published by
ROBERT CLARKE) & CO..
Law Publishers. Booksellers; Stationers and Importers.
No. 55 West fourth street,
febl8:dSm:ls ' Cincinnati 0.
, ' ; THE ;
ONLY PREPARATION
THAT HAS
STOOD THE TEST OF YES,
Antt arretwe mora atnd mare popular
. every day! ..
And testimonials, new, and almoit without number,
might be given from ladle and gentlemen to all
of society, whose united testimony son could resist
that Prof. Wood's Hair Restorative will restore the
and gray, and preserve the hair of th youth to old
In all iU youthful beauty.
Battle Creek, Mich., Deo. Slat, ,1858.
Paor. Wood: She wilt plea accept a Udo tomrorm
thee that the hair on my head all fell off over
yean ago, caused by a complicated ehroolo disease,
with an eruption on the head. A continual
eours of suffering through life having reduced me
stole ot dependence,. I bar not been able to obtain
for cap, neltner nave l oeen aoie w qo inem ap, in
of which my head has suffered extremely
cold. - This Induced m tpay Brlggs A. Hodges
th lut oent I had on earth for a two dollar bottle of
Hair BestonUv. about th A rat of Auguat last. I
faithfully followed the dtrettons,tnd th bald spot Is
covered with hair thick and black, though abort,
also eoming In all ovr -my bud. Feeling oontdent
that another larn bottle would restore It entirely
and permanently, I feel anxious to perseverv in lis
nil hin deiUtut of mean to purchase any more,
would aak thee If thee wouldat not be willing to send
an order on thin agenU for a bottle, and receive to
I uir ih. Mrlntnra declaration "tbe reward I to
tht ,re kind to tbe widow and the ratherless."
Xby irtena,
BUsaNNAU KIBBY
T.lmnler. Noble County. Indiana, f eb. 8th. 1859
Paor. 0. J. Wood! Dear Sir: In the latter part
the year 1852, while attending th 8tt and National
Law Bebool of the Btate ot New York, my bair, from
cause unknown to me, commenced falling off very
so that in th short apace of sii months, the
upper part cf my scalp was almost entirely bereft of
covering, and much of the remaining portion upon
aide and ban. part ot my head ahortly after became
so that yon will not be eurprleed when I toll you that
my return to th Stat of Indiana, my nor
acquaintance were not so much at a las to discover
ouh of tbe chang in my appearand, a my more
acquaintance! weretoreoognUemeatall. ,
I at once made application to the most ikillful
in the country, but, receiving no aasuronoe
them that my hair would again be restored, I was
to beoom reconciled to my fate, until, fortunately,
the latter part of the year 1857, your BeetoraUve was
to me by a dragglat, as being the moat
Hair BeetoraUve In use. I tried on bottle,
found to my great Mtlifaetlon that it wo producing
deilrtd elect. Blnot that time, I bar need seven
worth cf your Beiioratlve, and a a result,
rich coat of vary soil mock nair, woicb no money
buy.
a. m an..lr nf -nv mtltnda for vour labor and Skill
the production of so wonderful an article, I have
. . . . UaH.la an., aaaa.lal.aaa.
menuea it as w many u,
who. Ism happy to inform u. r using It with
effect. Vry respectfully, jrour,-;
A.M. LATTA.'
.. attorney and Counsellor at Lew.
Depot, Ui Broadway, and told, by.sll dealers through-
ant tha world. . .. ..
Tha Reatorativ Is Dot an in botllss if three sites,
large, medium, and small; th small hold X a pint,
retails for one dollar per bottle; the medium bold
least twenty per oent. more In proportion than the
and retails for two dollar a bottle; th large holds
quart, 40 par cent, more la proportion fnd retain for
0. J.'WOOD V CO.. Proprretoria, tM Broadway,
York, and lis Mart-it iitreet, st ijonts, mo. - i
And aold hv BOBKBT3 at BAMURL. Commons,
and by all good vraggunsanavaney rwoa vaivn.
'.apiiiiida.wcofiy.- i; ' " "r. 1
GUERIISEY'3 BALM
REMOVES ' Alt D PREVEWT"
and pain, and heals the worst
M kaMlaa.anL fl-Mal aVAlinA A U, W I nH OMtwanta
swelling and pain from be stings, mosquito bttes,and
pcieoAous pianta, neunugia, rueumanam, ague to
braaat, salt rheum, eta. When takes Internally, It
poeltively cur croup in children, and give Immetllat
relief In th worst ess of this terrible eomplaint;
removes hoarsen ess and son throat.. Price, Si cents
bottle. Bhooid b la even houee. For sale by
gists sod Storekeepers, , ' . . , IRYIS BTONB,
Pole Proprietor, no. l BpruoO si-, Hew Xork,
JOTIflB A.MIEI0AK WATCH OOMPANYi of Wall
bim, Mass., begs to call the attention or the public to
the following emphatlo recommendation of Waltham
Watches, by the leading practical Watchmakers and Jew
elers throughout the United Blates. The entire list ot
signatures to It li quite too long for publication In one
advertisement-, but the names preientcd will be rsoog
nixed by those acquainted with the Trade as being la th e
highest degree respectable and and Influential. At tbelr
establishments may always be found th genuine Watch
es of the Company's manufacture, In great variety.
Signatures from many cities and towns not folly rep
resented In this list will appear In a future advertisement-
....
TO THE PUBLIC.
Theunderslaned, practical Watchmakers and dealers la
Watches, having bought and sold American Watches for
a number of yean put, and having dealt In all kinds of
foreign Watches for a much longer period of time, beg to
state that they have never dealt tn Watches which, ss a
oloss, or In individual Instances, have been mors satis
factory to themielvesor cuitcmers, whether In respect of
durability, beauty of flnlih, mathematically correct pro
portions, aocattle compensation and adjustment, or of
fine Hme-ieeping retitlle, than those manufactuied by
the Waltham Company.
and
the
the
and
i
the
de
cisions ,
"
gride,
bald
age,
at
tended to a
stuff
con
sequence from
almost
thy
have
now
It is
use,
I
me
thy-
those
of
a
rap
Idly, whole
iu
tbe
gray,
up
on caaual
the
Inti
mate .
ptiyei
elaus from
forced
In
N
oommended relia
ble and
the
dol
lar' have a
oan
In
reoom-
Ilk
K. I. CRITTENDEN,
WU. BLYNM,
JAME8J K08S,
H. JENKINS fc CO.,
BBOQ8 a. BMITH,
WM. WIIiSON McOBXW,
DUBMRa.00.,
0. OHOAMP,
0 PLATT,
KINQ . BBOTHER.
J. T. fcE. M. KDWARS8,
t. 3. ALKXANDKB,
JOHN H. MORBE,
A. HEPPLER
W. H. RI0HM0N0,
Ha D. KAYS.
A. B. GILLKTT,
8. D. LILLK8T0N,
J. B- OCHRAN,
J. W. BROWN,
B. B. TOBIN,
BABBB Sr. HUL'MAN,
A. P. BOVNTON,
WM. M. MAYO,
I. NORTH KY,
A. W. FORD.
WM. BOHKltZER,
J. M. SOX,
WILLARD kHAWLKY,
N. UAIOIIT,
It. la I. KOBENBIRO,
0. A. BURR Ac CO.
B. 8. ETTENHEIMER t CO.
WM. B. TAYLOR,
W. W. HANNAH,
H. It. U. 0. OARPINTBR,
HOBK1N8 St BVANB,
HAIOHT AcLBAOH,
JAMKBHYDR,
JOHN H. IVEB,
WILLIAMS A: CO. ,
J. N. BENNET,
A. B. STORMS.
WM. 8. MORGAN,
HENDERSON BRO'S
J. A. CLARK,
BLOOD Ac PUTMAN.
JBNN1NG8 RRO'S
JOHN J. JENKINS,
W. H. WILLIAUB,
A. WARDKN,
L. 0. DUNNING-.
OHAS. B. WILLARD,
W. P. BINOHAM at CO.,
CHAS. O. FRENCH.
J.NcLANE,
C. A. DI0KEN8EN,
e. II. BASCOM k. CO.,
J. M. BTAN8II.
ADOLPH MYERS.
TUBO. I. PICKERING,
OEO. DOTY.
M. 8. SMITH
A. B.VANOOTT,
JOHN ELKIN3,
H.N. BHBRMAN,
8. O.BPAULDIaNQ,
W. A. GILBo,
RBINEMAN METRAN,
BAM'L BROWN, Jr.,
W. T.KOPLIN.
OBO. W.BTBIN,
GEO. B. TITOS.
HECKMAN Jc YOHE,
OEO. STEIN,
K. J. LA8CELLB, .
BAM'LOARMAN,
JOSEPH LADOUUB,
J. J. BLAIR,
OBO. W. McOALliA,
IRANOISO. FOLACK,
O. M. ZAHN,
GEORGE UKLLIR,
P.P. HKLLER,
B. ACGHINBAUOn,
8 T. HOF'MAN,
J. O. UANNA.
0. T. BOBBRTB,
J. C. DOLON,
OHAB. L. USHER,
B. M. St. OLAIit,
R. A. PBTEBBOV,
DAVID LAVERACK,
W. T. RAB,
ENOCH P. BILLS,
UBNRY B. JAMES,
T. B. LITTLE,
OAB80N fc BRANNON,
TH08. OOWDEY,
A. W. PYLE,
SIMPSON fc PBIOX, ,
V. W. 8KIFP,
J. A. A. GARDNER
W.O.DEFRIEZ,
MAURICB A HENRY,
JBI1U SYLVESTER,
J X. BCOTT atUU.,
T. B. HUMPHREYS,
H. A. VOOLER,
P. W.LEINBBCK.
J. W. MONTGOMERY,
BENJ. B. COOK,
8. GUILDS,
DEXIER at TIA8KIN8,
B D.TISDALB,
ALBERT PITTS,
KLL13 OIFFORD,
P. W. MAC0M1IER,
J.J BURNS,
JBS8B SMITH,
T.M.LAMB,
B. N. STORY,
LEVI JOHNSON.
ANDREW WARRIN,
O. W. FOQQ,
AMOS SANBORN,
JOHN BARTON,
JOHN HoQREQOR,
W. M. ROOT.
JOHN B. SCOTT,
N. MOODY.
WM. KIRKHAM, Jr..
L. D. ANTHONY At CO., -
PKLRA ARNOLD.
THOMAS STKKLBfcOO.,
HEMINOWAY St 8T1VENB,
WM. ROQERB It BON,
O.J.MCN80N,
E. BEMJAMIN,
J. B. KIRBY.
GEORuB BROWN,
B. 8. BUNriNGTON k CO.,
.A. WOODFORD,
H. D. HALL.
JOHN L. SMITH,
JOHN GORDON,
J. 0. BLACKHAN,
JAB. R. AYRE8,
BHERBURNB BHAW, '
L. R. HANDERBON, .
B. KNIGHT,
N. O. OARR,
OEO. W.DKRWAtCO.,
8. J. MELLIBII,
W. 0. C. WOODBURY,
REUBEN 8PRN0RR,
WM.B. MORRILL,
RICHARD QliVB,
JONATHAN HOSMBR, , .
N.W. OODDARD,
OHAS. K. BAOOST, ' "
P. M. HARDISON,
TWOMBLY St SMITH,
MOSES M. SWAN,
J. A MERRILL
JAMRit EMERY,
SIMEON BLOOO,
HENRY H.HAM,
ROBERT N. BODGE.
HENRY McKENNBY, '
J. T. HOWLAND,
TOMPKINB A. MORRIS, '
0. 0. WILLIAMS,
O. 8. It O. L. ROGERS,
D. B. LUOY. . '
D. O. HALL.
BRINSUAID at HILDRETH,
Cleveland,
Columbus,
Zanesvllle,
Cincinnati,
Ohio.
Delaware,
Warren,
Chicago,
La Salle,
Peoria,
III.
Bloomington,
.
Decatur,
Bpringfleld,
Quincy,
Galena,
Jackaonvtlle,
Cherry Grove
Prreport,
Peru,
Canton
Syracuse,
Newburgh,
Rochester,
N. Y.
Utlca,
Hudson,
Troy,
Oswego,
Auburn,
..
Palrport,
Canondalgua,
Poughkeepsle,
BaUvla.
Amaterdtm,
Saratoga,
Albany,
t
Ooahen,
Penn-Yan,
Oatsklll,
Indianapolis,
Ind.
Richmond,
Terr Haute.
Sullivan,
Plymouth,
Kalamaxoo,
Detroit,
Mich.
Milwaukee,
Racine,
Belolt,
Janesville.
Prairie duOhien.
PltUbnrgh,
Norrietown,
lost on,
Allen town,
Wectohestor,
Wtlllamspoit,
Cheater,
Lebanon,
Harrlaburg,
York,
Lancaster
Reading
H
Ohanrberaburg, '
Oreentburg,
Ntwcaatle,
Bbenabnrg,
Manch Chunk,
Aahlond,
Indiana
BcrantoD,
Peterson,
Newark.
Borden town,
Trenton,
Cumberland,
Pulaakl,
Naahvllla.
Bpringfleld,
Olarkavtlle,
Savannah
St. Louis
Wis.
Ps.
N. J.
Ud
Tenn.
Oa.
Mo.
. Va.
u
K. 0.
t
S. 0.
M
Wheeling.
Hlchmond,
Balem, .
Newberry,
Northampton, Moos
New Bedford, "
.i i
Taunton, "
. .
Tall River,
it 41
Oloaoester, "
Balem
Worcester, "
Waltham,
Lowell,
Lynn,
Lawrence
PitUfleid,
.
Greenfield,
Bpringfleld,
Provldeao.
K . Greenwich, "
Hartford, Conn.
. .
I. u
New Haven,
. I.
- i . .
Donbury, "
.
Mlddletown,
Mew London,
Bridgeport,
Waterbury,
Ban bora ton,
Concord,
N. Hi
r
vis:
and
at
small,
a
f 3
N. w
Ohio.
i"f
eammktloa bum.
tne
will
also,
a
, .
Ilanover,
Claremont,
H
Inlir,
Lanonla,
. Nashua,
..
Dover,
Bo. Berwick,
Baco,
Augusta;
Portland, '
Baoetport,
Rockland, -Portsmoulh,
'
Auburn, 1,1
Bath,
Bangor, 1 1 -
' Gardiner,
Houlton,
Lewlston,
Burlington,
Bradford,
Montpeller, '
Northfleld,
Woodatock,
St. Johnsbury,
St. Albans,
Oheleea,
Newbury, -
. Bellows fntx
New Orleaaa,
.."
Nalcaea,
Mllfora,
Toronto,
H.
M
t
Tt.
ii
La.
Mis. :
0. n. HARDINO.
T. 0. PiUNNEY,
A. A. MKAD,
J. 0. BATES,
J.H. MCRDOCK,
0. 0. GUILDS,
O. H. HUNTINGTON,
FOSTER GROW, .
W. K. WALLAUB,
LEANDRS AMADON,
O. B.JINN1NGS,
OBBGOR CO.,
B. OOCKRBLL,
A. N. IIAIiL,
ROBERT W1LKIR,
Oaotiok.-As oar Watch Is ncwsxtonslvelyeoaater
ft lted hy foreign manufacturers, we have to Inform the
publlo that no watch Is of our production which is unao-
cWnpanltdhya ecrUBcat of gautonss, asarln the
nnmbercf th watch, akd signed by or Treasurer,!.
B. Robblns, or by our predecessors, Appltoo, Tiaep fc
AS thes watches ire for sal by Jwelr generally
throughout th.' Union, the American Walch flompony
do not solicit orders for slngr watches. ' . . t
; . ;.... BOBBINS APPtlTON,-...o
' ' " n Wholesale Agent, Mo. m Broadway V.t "
apHO:de.c.d.lk.o..ni.l. . .,:,...a

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