' f :1f '
J. CASXEY, Eihr d Proprif Ur. "?' ' OFFICE AYashington Street, Third Door Sonlh of Jackson. TERMS One Dollar and Fifty Cents in idranec
VOL.5. ' ; MILLERSBURG, HOLMES COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1861. NO. 37.
DBS. BOLIXQ aV BIG HAM j
PuYHCIAIfS & SURGEOIJS,
CfOatoa U taa IM inwri; oeraDica J Dr. Irrino.
Marts , a- -
- DR. EBBIGHT,
PHYSICIAN & SUEGEON,
OScaaa JmImi tract, Hr
. fan alia Hawac. .
ty Residence on Clay Street, opposite the
J. P. AL.BAW, '
DENT I ST,
Arti6cul teeth in
serted oa Gold.
Silver. Vulcanite at
Cleaned or filled.
Office it few doon west of Weapon's Saloon.
WrTiT BT HBrfTBP
aft rtft,H ,f .1 m 'P AIIAiUUl tf,
Of Etot Deacripriaa,
COR. OF JACKSON & WASH1GT0XSTS.
PLAIN Jc PAXCV
Or ALL LUtDS, XHATLV rXFCCTED
AT THIS OFFICE.
CASKEY A- IXGLE3,
BOOKS & STATIONERY,
Miller tmTs, Ohio.
TO THE PUBLIC.
A WAITS, hvinf pareUantxl WrlrT nd
A Jatlmii'a improved Sewing Machine, ia still on
ftt4 to wait ob tbo public is hi lint ia tb waj of a
CJPI atw alMi tfrnt fVr niil Uarbine, and can recom-
amoM it aa tne best dot in one, itr ail purposes.
CALL AND SEE IT OPERATE.
A bore Jan. Oarej'a Aaction Boon.
ttpi. , 1S60.-d5ju3. a. waits.
BAHEIt 4c WIIOLiF,
Forwarding and Commission
' Jtt JE R C U .1 .V T ,
ANI PEALESS IX
SALT FISH, PLASTER, WHITE
AND WATER LIME.
FLOUR, WHEAT, RYE, CORN, OATS'
CLOVER AND TIMOTHY SEED,
Butter, Egg, Lard,- Tallow and all linds
j . - of Dried t rutU.
Sept. 18. 1356 4if
ciaaar muunn. J iCflft ( tru iitwi,
Akron, O. . ) ivvv ( Akron, O.
E. STEIXBAnEB Ac CO.,
Produce & Commission
IT JE K C JAM .V ,
riar, Gni, II M Mi hi Wi'te A Water Lime,
Wheat, Rife, Corn, ' Oats, Seedt, Dried
Fruit, Dutier, Egg, Woof, te.
91. M. $PEILE, Acenl,
Mj SI. 1860 Jl
Ts. Eluex Mahtix. ho for-
oiuiljr worked vith UImcS. rovl
(Mm. i. H. Xtwloo,) cosmged in
wood lakh; 1 losMt Trinmii
tf kw oa hand ft flo lot of the
Spring Sttln of SILKS. CK.UES,
BRAIDS, te, Thich will be Mid to
cunUmicr, ttitrv low prires. All
kindii nf wait will be doar t tin
tatost fiwbloa. oa short aotica aod ia a food aad sb
KmidnMoaa Had Aathoa Street. Korta of Cherrr
holBOa Stoic, two doota aorth of lira. Sproml'a real-
Miltmbarg, 0, March 21, 1SH1. 31
AS. LOWTHEH U curving on the
a tailoriiif; basinem in all its various
branches in Kooms over
.T- MCLTiXE'S 8TOBE. - -
His experience and lasle enables him to ren
der general satisiaelion to ihose for whom he
does work, and he hopes by industry and close
application to business lo receive a liberal share
of patronage. .
ALL WORK IS WARRANTED.
His prices are as low as it is possible for
nan to live at.
Millerabnrg, lfc60 41tf. V
LUMZER! LliMEER! LUMBER!
Patronize your own Yards.
New Lumber Yard just opened in
y. : JTillersbnrg, i
KSAR TBS RAILROAD LAFDWQ.
TTTHEKE YOU CAH ALWAYS GET at
TV Cloralaad Brioea, (night taUwalaisa sddad.) all
aorta of : . ......
FS?E AND POPLAB LUMBER,
Shingles and Plastering Laths,
MATCHED FLCC3IN3& SIDING,
' Sash and Doors,
SmbraetBf all tba Tarietiea asnally fovad ia Lamber
Yards elaewbere. W aak tba pabiic patrotaag, promia
ls faat tbej ahaU bm fairijr dealt with. Oar present
aasortsnent is Terj g-ood, bat w expoct to aiade aoditioas
toitfrosa daj to da, as tba wants of tha coma try are
GIVE USA CAlltr. .
w - - AMES HULL.
JfarefcJS.ltM. . B.W.ISOS
DOOT & SHOE SHOP!
OVB doer Waat from J. Malraaa'aaWra.iatharooai
forwMrlr seeaniod aa Port Office, waora tha aader
aifaad ia araparad to do ail kinda of work ia aia Uao,o
aociallj Fine City Sewed Work.
ta saeh a manner aa aat to be mrelled weat of tha Alla
(beaiea. t3r""0RK WARRANTED, and done oaroa
nEiAlnUSTGr ooaa Beat and an abort
N. B I haasoahawd, aaaeeat, a lot of baaMautda
ad aaatara Boota aad Shoas which lor ready pay I will
aalloaaachtaraaa that roa oaaoot fail te bar. Pleaaa
trr bm once, and call eeoa. , X.U.IICLL.
Jaly 26. liSS tf
. FOB SALE.
J 1MB. TOKWOBK, at tha MillenbaTrf saaarj
BUGGY AID BUFFALO WAGON,
For aala rerr cheap.
Januarr a, IM1 Mtf
WAITING FOR HER LOVER.
Every eve when I'm returning
From the labors of the day,
As I pass a lonely cottage
That is falling to decay,
I behold a patient woman
Throngs the little window pane.
Looking with aa air expectant
Down the narrow grassy lane. .
White as sdow ber scanty tresses,
Wrinkles oa ber thoughtful brow,
And ber cheeks are furrowed deeply.
With the lines that Time can plow.
Seventy winters long and dreary
From their heavy cloods have shed
Flakes of never ehangeing whiteness
On the patient woman's head. a
F ifty years ago her lover
Stood beside her in the lane.
Saying as they parted "Hannah.
Sunday night I'll come again.
Let me see yon at the window"
As I hasten np the lane
God be ith yon dear. Remember,
Sunday night I'll come again."
Bnt before that precious evening.
Sweeter to the maiden's mind
Than a bed of early violets
Kissed by the gentle April wind,
Came to bless her with its presence.
Longingly for which she sighed,
He, the most beloved lover
That e'er blessed a maiden died.
Well-s-dnv for loveing Hannah,
When they told her be was dead.
Her deroted mind forever
From its shattered mansion fled.
Gentle as an April sunbeam,
Patient as a mother's love.
Hopeful as the earnest christian
Who has moored his hope above.
She througi all these fifty winters
Hath believed herself again
Loved and loving as of old time
- When they parted in the lane.
Every day to ber is Sunday,
And behind the window pane
Every eve she sits and watches
For her lover down the lane.
Soliloquy of a Loafer.
Let's see, where am I? This is coal
I'm lying on. How'U I get here? Yes,
mind now. Was coming tip street
met a wheelbarrow; was drunk, coinin'
t'other way, the wheelbarrow tell over
mc, or over the wheelbarrow, and one of
as fell into the cellar do'nt know which
now "ness it must ha' been roe. I'm
a nice yonng man, yes I am tight! tore!
drnnk! Well! I can't help it 'taint my
fault wonder whose fault tis? Is it
Jones fault? No. Its my wife's fault?
Well, it ain t. Is it the wheelbarrow s
lanitr JNo. It s whisky's tanit. Who is
whisky? Has he a large family? All
poor, I reckon. - I think I won't own him
anymore, ill cnt his acquaintance, lve
had that notion for about ten years, and
always hate to do it for fear of hurting
his feelings. 1 11 do it now I tbnk Iiq
nor's injurin' me itsspoilin' my temper.
sometimes I get mad, when 1 m drnnk,
and abuse Bets and the brats; it nsexl to
be Lizzie and the children that's some
time ago. I'd come home o' evenin's she
nsed to put her arms around my neck and
kiss me and call me dear William. . When
comes hamc now, she takes her pipe
out of her eyes, and says somthin like
"Bill, yon drnnken brute, shut the door
after yon; we are cold enough, haven' no
fire, 'thont lettin' the snow .blow in that
way." Yes she's Bets and I'm Bill, now.
ain't a good bill, nnther; think I'm a
counterfeit, won't pass a tavern without
gom in and gettin drunk Don t know
what bank I m on. Last Saturday I was
on the river bank drunk. .
I stay out pretty late; no, sometimes
I'm ont all night; facts is, I'm out pretty
mnch all over ont of friends, out of
pocket, out at the elbows and knees, and
always outrageously dirty so Bets says;
but then she s no jndge, for she s never
clean herself. I wonder why she does'nt
wear good clothes may be she hasn't got
'em; whose fault's that? tain't mine ;
must he whiskey's. "
' Sometimes I'm in, however; I'm in
toxicated now, and in somebody's coal
cellar. There's one principle I've got
won't get in debt; I never could do it.
There, one of my coat tails is gone got
tore off, I expect, when I fell in here.
I'll have to get a new suit soon. A fel
low told me, t'other day, that I'd make a
good sign for a paper mill. If he was'nt
so big I d kick him. lve had this shirt
on for nine days, an' I'm afraid it won't
come off without tearin. People ought
to respect more'n they do, for I'm in ho
ly order. I aint a dandy, though my
clothes are pretty near Greascian style. I
gness I tore this window shutter in my
pants t'other night, when I sat down on
the wax in Ben Rugg's shop; I'll have
to get it mended, or I'll catch cold. I
ain't very stout, as it is. As the boys
say, I'm as fast as a match and as healthy
as thesmall pox. My best hat ha been
standing guard for a window pane that
went ont t other morning at the invita
tion of a brickbat. I'ts gettin' cold down
here wonder if I ain t able to climb. If
had a drink I could think better. - Let's
see; I ain't got three cents; if I was in
tavern I conld sponge one. Whenever
anybody treats and says "come fellers,"
always think my name "fellers," and
I've got too good manners to refuse.
Well, I must leave this, or they'll arrest
me for attempt at bnrglary. I ain't
come to that yet. Anyhow it was the
wheelbarrow done the harm not tne.
One Drop at a 7tme Have too ever
watched an icicle as it formed f Yon no
ticed bow it froze one drop at time until
was a foot long, or more. If the water
was clean, the icicle remained clear, and
sparkled brightly in the sun; bat if the wa
ter was but slightly muddy, the icicle Iodis
ed foul, and its beauty was spoiled. Just
so our characters are ' forming one little
thought, or feeling at a time adds its influ
ence. - If each thouebt be Dure and rio-ht.
the soul will bo lovely .and will sparkle with
happiness! but if impure and wrong there
will be final deformity and wretchedness.
The Virgiaia Panther Fight.
William and Henry Randolph and my
elf started in the year in 1851 on a deer
hunt, and snow more than knee deep. We
started np different ridges, all leading to
to the top of faddy Mountain. After 1
had gone a short distance, J. got ' upon a
large bear-track, fas I supposed). I aeem-
sd to plow through the snow like a horse.
I halloed for the boys, and when they came
op they agreed it was a bear. We follow
ed on the track. Did not go far before we
saw where it had torn up a deer. We
thought it was one the bear had found dead
but soon discovered we were mistaken.
It had eaten all the flesh. We saw sever
al small tracks as we afterwards conclu
ded those of a female panther. We kept
along the top ' of the mountain, and
could see where it would go into den after
den of rocks, in and out. followed on un
til near dark when we 'denned it.' It was
a desperate looking place oh, most terri
We concluded we had better go home
and next morning get some dogs, when we
would have some fine sport. We bad a fa
tiguing time getting home, tired enough,
and after night. Early the next morning
we started with five dogs, and got to the
top of the mountain by sunrise, (six or sev
en miles.) . When we rescued the place
we found that the panther had come out
and the small one with it. We followed
their track. They entered and left several
dens. As -you may guess, it was tiresome
work to u--. ihey seemed to travel on the
very roughest and most rocky places. We
still thought them bear. The track turned
and seemed to come back another way.
At last it stopped and went into the rocks.
We were awfully tired and the sua nearly
down. We made an examination. Des
perate looking places, the rocks very high
and straight as the wall of a house. The
track went around at the base of the cliff,
then came to a lower point and got on top.
Then it jumped down into a. hole between
the rocks, six feet deep, aud perpendicular,
I laid down and peeped over. ' At the bot
tom I could see a crack iu the side where
the beast bad gone in.
Operations begun by letting one dog down
He barked, and a growl answered that
seemed like the loudest thunder beneath us.
Then all the dogs jumped down, and such
a growling you uever heard. We could
hear the claws against the rocks. One
small dog got well at him, and had four
holes bitten in him, you could put your
finger in. We still tbnght it was a bear
and would come out, aud kept our guns
cocked and pointed. It became clear that
we must get the dogs out. So we helped
William down. He handed up the dogs.
They out, all was quiet and nothing to be
seen, we pulled William out but let him
down ngain, to look in the crack at the an
imal. We let him down head foremost
and held him by the ends of his trowsers.
William reports, 'I see bis eyes. Tbey are
wide -apart and big as a silver dollar. 'Olr
says I, 'you are scared.'. 'No, I ain't; I
can see his head, but can't tell his shape.
Take me up I am sick' his position throw
ing the blood to bis head.
So I was put down. Saw his eyes;
saw a little lisjht from the crack: saw it
was no bear. My bead soon suffered like
William's and I was compelled to be drawn
up. nested a little. 1 was again put
down with a stick to move away the loose
rock and widen the crevice. I did so aud
made out the color, the short head, and
great width between the eyes head like a
tiger and color of a doe. 1 could only stay
long enough to note '.bis, and was again
drawn up. Late as it was, and almost bro
ken down as we were, we had a short time
lime to parley. There was but one rlan.
Two must be let down with one sun one
lo hold the gun, and the other to aim and
William and 1 went down together,
our weight partly supported by the sides
of the well-like opening, ahd partly by
Henry 's bold on oiu Irowers. 1 bad to
hold the gun upside down and sighted
along the bottom of it, being inverted my
self. All this passed in less time than it
takes to tell you, as it was impossible to en
dure the position long. We got the gun
pointed. 'A little higher, a little moro to
the right. A little higher yet! PullF
The echoes of the cavern made a report like
that of a cannon.
We did not stay down longer than
we could help after firing. Senry pulled
vigorously, and with the aid of our bands
on the rock were soon np. For a little
while we could hear the panther struggling
in his blood. We let down a dog. No
noise followed. Then I was lowered. I
saw the game was dead. I crawled in assoon
could. A barrier of rock obstructed me.
Over this I reached my arm and got mv
finger in his mouth, but could not move
him. Drawn up again, I took my tom-
faawk aod cut some pieces of wood to clear
away the snow. ' This done, we succeeded
in finding a place where the rock to some
extent moved. A pole with a hook at the
end was prepared. This we managed to
to fasten lo his 4iind legs and pulled him
It proved to be a male panther of im
mense size, nine feet and one inch, from
nose to end of tail, fat, and very heavy.
Late as it was, worn out and far from
home as we were, we wished lo canvy him
home bodily. Tried to shoulder him but
failed. We look off the skin with the paws
and scalp, and hung the carcass on a tree.
Henry 6aid 'he had seen the small one es
cape through the rocks beyond.
The following spring some Government
man came along and said be would give me
five dollars to see tha frame of a panther.
We went. lie found all the bones and
put them in a bag and carried them away.
And that s the end of my panther bunt.
An Acorn from the Tomb of
On the 2 2d of February, Gov. Pickens
of South Carolina, (who was recently min
ister to Russia,) made a short address to a
military company in Charleston, in the
course of which he made the following hap
py allusion to the universal respect for
General Washington :
"I remember while in a distant court
Europe, and at the most despotic of all
Governments, that on a memorable occasion
I visited the maguificent gardens that
surround Peterhoff near St. Petersburg.
The gardens and grounds were dedicated
to the enjoyment and peaceful pursuits
the greatest and most brilliant of courts.
On a remote island of tbese magnificent
grounds that had been set aside for the pri
rate eniovmeut and private walks of the
Emper&r and Empress, a tree was pointed
out to me in that garden, cultivated by par
ticular and devoted hands surrounded by
wire wicket work, acd flowers flourishing all
around iu There stood on one branch of
the tree a large brass plate, and on one
side of that plate, in German, and on the
other in Sclavonic, was written, "This
tree was planted in 1839, by Nicholas, from
an acorn that grew near the tomb of Wash
ington. 1 his was the inscription upon
that tree, placed there by one of the most
absolute rulers that ever swayed the sceptre
ot empire. And yet in bis private seclu
ded gardens, be paid this dep and heart
felt tribute lo the memory of the greatest
and purest man the world ever saw.
"He did not take an acorn from near the
tomb of the great Elizabeth: nor did he
lake it from the garden of the Tuilleries
grown in the lime of Louis the XIV; nor
did be take it from the tomb of the
great Napoleon ; nor did be take it from
the garden of the Ctesnrs, near Rome; but
he took an acorn from the tomb of a pure
and mighty man, in the wilds of America,
who had planted the seeds of a govern--menl
consecrated to the freedom and inde
pendence of nations whose every principle
was directly at variance with the principles
of his own "government; and yet so great
were the virtues and integrity of Wnsli-
ino-ton thai even this raishlv monarch, in
private and in secret, paid lo him bis heart
felt and doen tribute. The tree was wat
ered and cnltivated with morn care than
any other tree in that garden. It was
flourishing and green, and 1 trust in God
it will continue to flourish green and fresh
until its branches over-run the civilzed
A correspondent relate the following
circumstance to the St. Louis Repablican.
In the early settlement of Denver City
a difficulty arose between two prominent
citizens, which resulted in the sending of a
challenge to fight a duel. The parties met
in deadly conflict. The weapons chosen
were guns, with ounce balls. At first fire
one of the parties fell dangerously wound
ed ; the other escaped unbanned. The in
jured man was conveyed to a hotel where
bis wounds were dressed and cared for by
a young and talented surgeon of the city.
From the effect of that gun-shot wound
the wretched man lingered in great agony
for over a year, helpless and penniless.
The charity of the friends and neighbors
of the unfortunate victim to a most unfor
tunate duel, supplied him wilhall the nec
essaries, ana rendered all tne am in tneir
power lo render him as comfortable as pos
sible under the circumstances. The young
physician was an nlmost constant altendent
upon the sufferings of the poor man, and
ministered to them, well knowing that his
patient was poor and would not be able to
pay him for his services, yet te stood by
mm to Hie last, as a true friend of suffer
ing humanity, and after his patienl was
dead and buried, the young Doctor unex
pectedly found himself heir by will to one
fourth of the estate of the deceased, which
consisted of only a few gold claims in tbese
mines, worth not over a hundred dollars,
not enough to defray the funeral expenses.
Yet the young man. was satisfied he was
conscious of having done bis duty,' and
that to him was a sufficient reward.
Mouths passed away, and it was found
that one of the gold claims belonging to
the estate of the deceased on the Bobtail
Lode was very valuable, and only a few
days since, the heirs received ten thousand
dollars cash for the claim, and ihc deserv
ing young Doctor received his pecuniary
reward of nearly twenty-five hundrd dol
lars, and yet has claims which are located
on rich gold lodes, that are very valuable.
"He cast bis bread upon the waters, and
verity he has his reward.
An Appeal to the Union Men of
the Border States.
The Louisville Journal makes the fol
lowing appeal to the Union men of Ken
lucky. As the Journal was very severe
on the Proclainalion of the President, the
reader may wish to know what advice the
leading Union paper oPKentucky gives lo
those with whom it has been acting. It
"An attempt is now made by the Seces
sionists to lake advantage of that grievous
and inexcusable blunder, Mr. Lincoln's
Proclamation, and hurry our people away
upon the rushing tide of excilemen'. We
advise them to be calm. It is a lime for
deep, stern thoughts, not for loud yells,
and shouts, and huzzas. Men can belter
make up their minds in the silence of sol
emn reflection than in noise, and tumult,
and confusion. If any man, who was not
a Secessionist, has been made a Secession
ist by Mr. Lincoln V Proclamation, be is
guilty of a weakness and imbecility that he
should blush to acknowledge to the world,
or even to himself. Mr. Lincoln is not the
United Stats Government. The Govern
ment, . we hope, will last forever. We
would sooner acknowledge kinship with
nsects and reptiles than permit ourselves
to be driven or influenced by Mr. Lincoln,
or any other officer, into a violatian of pur
allegiance or into an altitude of the Gov
ernment that bas held its broad aegis over
us from our infancy.
"Friends of the Union! we earnestly in
voke each and all of you to stand to your
integrity. If temptation beset you, think
of Washington and Jackson, and Clay, and
all the other mighty patriots whose awful
dust bas mingled with the common dust
of earth, and spurn the tempters behind
you as you would spurn the spirit of per
dition. Be true to your country, true to
yourselves, true to your fathers, true to
your posteaily, and true to God, and all
will soon be wen.
Apportionment the State of Ohio for
Members of the General Assembly
for the second Decennial Period.
In conformity to the provisions of the
Constitution of the State of Ohio, We,
WILLIAM DENNISON, Governor,
ROBERT W. TAYLOR. Auditor and
ADDISON P. RUSSEL, Secretary of
fetate, have ascertained and determined
the ratio of representatives in the Gener
al Assembly according to the decennial
census, the number of Representatives
and senators each county or district shall
be entitled to elect and for what years
within the next ensuing ten years, and do
declare the same to be as follows:
The total population of the several
counties of the State by the federal census
of 18G0, as certified by John C. G. Ken
nedy, Superintendent of the Census Bu
reau of the Department of the Interior ef
the United States, is two millions three
hundred and thirty-nine thousand five
hundred and ninety-nine. The ratio of
representation for a Representative is
twenty-three thousand three hundred and
ninety-six. and for. a Senator sixty-six
thousand eight hundred and lorty-hve
The apportionment for the Honse of
Representatives during the second decen
nial period nnder the Constitution, shall
be as follows:
The counties of Adams, Allen, Ash
land, Athens, Auglaize, Carroll, Cam
paign, Clarke, Clinton Coshocton, Craw
ford, Darke, Deleware, Erie, Fayetta,
Fulton, Gallia, Geauga, Green, Guernsey
Hancock, Hardin, Harrison, Highland,
Hockinr, Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson,
Know, Lake, Lawrence, Logan, Lucas,
Madison, Mahoning, Marion, Medina,
Meigs, Monroe, Morgan, Morrow, Noble,
Perry Pickaway, Pike, Portage, Preble,
Sandnsky, Scioto, Shelby, Summit, Un
ion, Vinton, Warren and Wyandot shall
severally, be entitled to one Representa
tive in each session of the decennial pe
riod. The counties of Franklin, Muskingum
and Stark shall each be entitled to two
Representutives in each session of the de
The counties of Ashtabula, Urown,
Fairfield, Huron, Lorain, Miami, Richi
land, Seneca, Trumbull, Tuscarawas and
Wayne shall, severally.'be entitled to one
Representative in each session, and one
additional Representative in the. fifth ses
sion of the decennial period.
Ihe counties of Belmont, Butler, Cler
mont, Columbiana, Licking, Ross and
Washington, shall, severally, be entitled
to one Representative in each session, and
to two additional Representatives, one in
the third, and one in the forrth session of
the decennial period.
1 he county of Montgomery shall be
entitled to two Re resentatives in each
session, and one additional Representa
tive in the fifth session of the - decennial
The county of Cuyahoga shall be enti
tled to three Representatives in each ses
sion, and one additional Representative
in the fifth session of the decennial pe
The county of Hamilton shall be enti
tled to nine Representatives in each ses
sion, and one additional Representative
in the fifth session of .be decennial pe
riod. The following counties, nntil they shall
have acquired a sufficient population to
entile them to elect,, separately under the
fourth section of theeloventh article of the
Constitution, shall form districts in man
ner following, to wit: the counties of De
fiance, Paulding and Williams,.ane dis
trict; counties of Henry and Putnam, one
district; the counties of Mercer and'Van
Wert, one distaict; and the counties of
Ottowa and Wood, one district; each of
which shall be entitled to one Represen
tative in every session of the decennial
period, and the District composed of the
counties of Defiance, l'auldmg and Wil
liams, two additional Representative; one
in the third and one in the fourth session
of the decennial period.
By the Constitution, the State is divi
ded into thirty-three senatorial districts,
as follows: the county of Hamiton consti
tutes the first senatorial district; th coun
ties of Butler and Warren, the second,
Montgomery and Preble, the third; Cler
mont and Brown, the fourth; Greene,
Clinton and Fayette, the fifth; Ross and
Highland, the sixth; Hike, Scioto and
Jackson, the seveth; Lawrence, Gallia,
Meiggs and Vinton, the eighth; Athens,
Hocking and Fairfield, the ninth; Frank
lin and Pickaway, the tenth; Clarke, Mad
ison and Champaign, the eleventh; Miami;
Darke and Shelb, the twelvth; Logan,
Union, Marion and Hardin the thirteewth;
Washingto and Morgan, the fourteenth;
Muskingum and Perry, the fifteenth; Del
aware and Licking, the sixteenth; Knox
and Morrow, the seventeenth; Coshocton
and Tuscarawas, the eighteenth; Gurnsey
and Monroe, the nineteenth; Belmont and
Harrison, the twentieth; Carroll and Stark
the twenty-first; Jefferson and Columbiana
the twenty-second; Trumbull and Mahon
ing, the twenty-third; Ashtabnla, Lake
and Geoga the twenty-fourth; Cuyahoga,
the twenty-fifth; Portage and Summit, the
twenty-sixth; Medina and Lorain, the
twanty-seveth; Holmes and Wayne, the
twenty-eighth; Ashland and Rich'and,
twenty-ninth; Huron, -Erie, Sandusky and
Ottowa, the thirtyeth; Seneca, Crawford
and Wyandot, the thirty-first; Mercer,
Anglaize, Allen, Van Wert, Paulding,
Defiance and Williams, theljiirty-second;
and Hancock, Wood, Lucas, Fulton,
Henry, and Putnam, the thirty-third.
For the second decennial period, each
of said districts except the first, eighth,
seventeenth, twenty-eighth, thirtieth, thirty-second
and thirty-third, shall be enti
tled to one senator.
The eighth and thirtieth districts shall
each be entitlod to one Senator for she
decennial period, and one additional Sen
ator in the fifth sessioa of the decennial
period. r I.
The thirty-second and thirty-third dis
tricts shall each be entitled to one Senator
for the decennial period, and tw o addi-
tional Senators, one in the third and one
in the fourth session of the decennial pe
riod. The first district shall be entitled to
three Senators for the decennial period,
and. one additional Senator in the fifth
session of the decennial period.
The seventeenth district, composed of
the counties of Knox and Morrow, hav
ing less than three-fourths of a senatorial
ratio of population, is, as required by the
Constitntion, attached to the adjoining
district having the least number of inhab
itants, which is the twenty-eighth district,
composed of the conntics of Wayne and
Holmes. . The twenty-eighth district,
with the seventeenth district so attached
as aforesaid, shall be entitled to one Sen
ator for the decennial period, and two ad- j
ditional Senators, one in the third and
one in the fourth session of the decennial
The fourteenth district, compose of the
counties of Washington and Morgan and
a part of the county of Noble, and the
nineteenth district, composed of the coun
ties of Morgan and Monroe, and part of
the county of Noble, remain as during the
first decennial period, the Constitntion
not admitting of any alteration of the ter
ritorial limits of said senatorial district.
In testimony whereof, we have hereun
to set on names, and caused the Great
Seal of the State of Ohio to be affixed, at
Columbus, the second day of April, in
the vear of our Lord, one thousand eight
hnndred and sfxty-one, and of the Inde
pendence of the United States of Amen
ca the aighty-fifth.
R. W. TAYLER,
A. P. RUSSEL.
Odds and Ends.
A printer on seeing a bailiff pursuing
an unfortunate author, remarked that it
was a new edition of the "Pursuit of Lit
erature, unbound and hot pressed.
A mas who covers himself with costly
apparel and neglects his mind, is like one
who illuminates the ontside of his home
and sits within in the dark.
He must be a very thorough fool who
can learn nothing from his own folly.
A shot that hits is better tbun a broad
side that missess.
Esvy no man's talent, bnt improve thy
Judge Low, of the Land court St Louis
has decided that a paper published in the
interest of a religions sect is not a news
paper, and that legal notices published in
such journals are null and void.'
Who is it that is in two situations at
onceT A lover, for when he is beside bis
fair one he is usually beside himself.
Six children, all of one family, recently
died within a Pennsylvania village with
in a week, of diptbena.
It is supposed that the fellow who left
the house was not able to carry it along
with him. . ' ..
Peace is the evening star of the soul,
and virtue is its sun; the two are never
far apaTt. '
The best penance wc can do for envy
ing another's merit, is to eadeavor to sur
pass it. ' -
Refrain from bitter words; there is on
ly the difference of a letter between words
and swords. '
The Human heart, like a well, if utter
ly closed from the outer world, is sure to
generate an atmosphere of death.
He thatbnildeth his house with other
men's money, is like one that gathereth
himself stones for the tomb of his burial.
Jsewing girls cannot be expected to
compete with sewing machines, for they
haven't snch iion constitutions.
Why is the Union like a crab-apple?
Because to be worth anything, it must be
A co temporary says that 'error alone
is mortal!' It must be allowed that it
has a mortal long life.
Excess of ceremony, like excess of or
nament, shows want of breeding. That
civility is best which excludes all super
fluous formality and action.
True friendship increases as life's end
approaches, jnst as the shadow lengthens
with every degree the sun declines toward
it s setting. -
Friesds should be very delicate and
careful in administering pity as a medi
cine, when enemies use the same article
as a poison.
.Ladies who have a disposition to pun
ish their husbands, should recollect that
a little warm snnshine will melt an icicle
much sooner than a regular north-easter.
The greatest pleasure in life is love;
the greatest treasure contentment; the
greatest possession health; the greatest
ease, Bleep; and the best medicine, a true
and faithful friend.
A German iournal speaks of a young
anthoress who has distinguished herself
in the literary world. She is called the
Baroness de Clokekrakerstocae Pickhol
A bashful printer refused a situation in
a printing office where females were em
ployed, saying he never "set up" with a
girl in his life.
The fellow who is courting Miss-De
meanor, thinks very seriously of breaking
off the engagement.
A fellow that don't benefit the world
by his life does it by his death. -
Men are sometimes accused of pride.
merely because their accusers would be
proud themselves if they tvert in their
A Yaskkb doctor has got a remedy for
hard times. It consists often hoars hard
labor well vfked in.
The Guns and Mortars of Fort
Sumter Declared Incapable of
The Washington corresponent of the
New York Express writes on the evening
of the 7th inst.: "
The distance from Fort Sumter to the
point 'of Charleston which lies nearest lo it
the-Iower end of the lower dock ia s
bout three and ihree-eighths statute miles,
or, more exactly, is 5,940 yards. TBis ex
ceeds the capacity of any known mortar to
throw a shell 1,340 yards. I speak upon
best and highest authority Therefore, if
Major Anderson had in Sumter a mortar
capable of throwing a shell 4,600 yards,
(the largest capacicy of any. mortar) the
shell so thrown would fall short of the near
est point of Charleston 1,340 yards. But
he had no-such mortar.
The largest guns in Tort Sumter are
eight-inch aud ten-inch Columbians. - The
range of the former, or capacity to throw
ball or shell, is 4.800 yards; that of the
that of the latter 5,600 yards. The range
or capacity of the eight-inch Colurabiad is,
therefore, 1,140 yards short of the nearest
point of Charleston, and that of the ten-inch
340 yards. In fact the largest Columbiad
known to our service is but twelve inches,
of which. 1 think, we have but one, and
lhat not at Charleston, wilh a range or
capacity of 5,700 yards 240 yards leas
than the distance between Fort Sumter
Had Sumter been provided with the effec
tive gun for great distances, with which it
was possible lo have furnished it Dahl--green's
rifled cannon made on hand at the
Navy-yard here, it would have been possi
ble for Anderson not only to have thrown
balls to Charleston, but into the city,
aud, if necessary, quite over it. Tests have
established the superiority of range of this
cannon over every other. Its limit is not
less than five miles.
But no such wisdom has marked the ad
ministration of the War and Navy Depart
ments as was necessary to render ihem ca
pable of answering demands that might be
made for service in connection with one or
the other. Hence in that great and impor
tant fortification, Fort Sumter, there is not
one rifled cannon and, therefore, there is
no power therein to throw shell or ball
therefrom to or into Charleston. Fort Sum
ter can not, then, visit any direct scourge
upon Charleston, either in return for an at
tack by the secession forces, or any other
cause, v impossiDie, is we repiy to ev
ery intimation of the sort.
The wreaths surrounding the chandelier
in- a unitarian church in Bangor, Me, on
Good Friday caught fire, and the flames
rising some "fifteen feet, dropping burning
embers into the pews threatened to destroy
the building, and a number of the pews
were nearly . consumed before sufficient
snow could be brought in to quench the
flames. A train of cars near Portland, Me.
on Uie 3d of April, became imbedded in
the snow, and after being dug out the snow
banks were higher than the roofs of the car.
One half of the village of Mt. Solon
in Virginia, was consumed by fire that look
from hot ashes thrown into a box.
In Bristol England, a woman six feet two
inches tall, was married lo a dwarf only
three feet two inches. At Bangor, Mev,
ihey have had one hundred and twenty-six
days of good sleighing, and jhere was
then three feet six inches of snow in the
main street. A "man near Pittsburg, a
few days sincc,pretended lo have discovered
oil on his farm,' and actually got &500
bonus from a party who intended to test
the spring. It was. discovered, however
that all the oil came from an artificial res
ervoir buried in the side of a ravine. .
Which Ose I Most of our exchanges
are saying that James A. McDougall is Uie
newly elected United States Senator frrftn
California. A few have placed his brother
John, former Lieutenant, Governor, in the
same place. The former is the man. Ia
1844 5 he served as Attorney-General of
Illinois, and was ihe Democratic opponent
of the gallant Hardin for Congress in his
first race for that position. He left Sprinff.
field in 1845 and located in Chicago, where
he practiced his profession for some time,
when he emigrated to California among the
first emigrants to the new Eldorado, after
its acquisition by the United States. Mr.
McDougall in California, at once took
high position as a lawyer, and was elected
in 1853 4 to the lower House of Congress
in which body he served with marked abil-
. The Death of Isfahts. Those who
never lost a child are u table to understand
how great a void one little one can make.
There is, we think, nothing on earth that
can cast so long, wide and black a shad
ow, as a small coffin. It is emphatically
the shadow of dealh that freezes the pa
rent's heart. .
- Small as is an infant's tomb it some
times is capacious enough to hold all the
brightest hopes, and the dearest joys of
whole family circle. The little child is of
ten ihe bright focus where all the rays
of gladness centre acd from which they are
reflected again over happy hearts; and
when this central light is eclipsed great
How many there must be in heaven
daikners falls upon all.
gathering np from all climes, even from
from heathen shores, who have died so
young as to retain no memory of earth,and
to whom that world of glory seems as their
A Prayer for the Union.
The session of the New York East M.
E. Con. was opened by the following pray
"Grant, O God lhat all the efforts now
being made totrorthrow rebellion in oar
distracted country may be met wilh er
ery success. Let the forces that have rises)
against our Government and Tby law, be
scattered to the winds, and may no enimiea
be allowed to prevail against us. Grant,
O God, that those who have aimed at the
veiy heart of the Republio may be over-
ikanw,,, '. Wa Bah Tha to hrinO- these
a JmImaIia. amI in thm front the
Ml U-aM lartUhlUISai SB wauw
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