Newspaper Page Text
AlTOftNKYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW .l!
Mud to Legal Buawu in (Sandusky and adjoin
I g eo.nties. Particular attention paid to th .collection
of Cuuhw. Soldiers' Back Pay, Bounty and Pension
claim, promptly atceuded to. . - J.. ,
iii'i i'Kr'ront. eornerroom, op-stairs, Tyler Blork,
. FREMONT, OHIO.
rhrnary 1. I8-
a TTORNET AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, will a
- A. Protioni Buaines in Sandusky and ad
joining counties. Special attention .given lo procuring
soldier' Pav, Bounty, and Pennons.
Optr i Beeood Storv Tyler' Block.
a 4-1 FREMONT, OHIO. -
N orember, it, 148.
- R. I. icCKLki. " HOMIR 1CTKBITT.
ni CKLAXU At EVERETT,
Attomev.aod Counsellor, at Law, and Solieitore In Chan
err, "will attd to professional boio and Land .
s Agenrv in Bnduky and adjoining Count... .
iHi beonnit Story Buck land' 11BW Block, Kremoot.
PCOUGC J. SALZMAA j
-fx J'Q. BO 15 U ISTT IB1.!
Room in Page Building, near the Port; Office. ;
All ratian. U.try perfornmpt'y. l J
'""i" ,1 rnF. OHIO.'
fCr1j. V- FAIL1AG,
HoMdAPATHic Physician and Slrokon.
nvrirE Ruckland'a old Block, aocond floor. Ri
4a2JXm. rtrtat, a rat bona t or tl.a old Cat ho-K-
rhnrik Particularattentioa paid to diwaaw of tn
r Dr. J7 W. GROAT)
i -TTTOCLUJ BKSPi:CTFnLLY annonnca to tbe ti
' W Mnaof Fremont and Ticinity that h ha perroan
.Itl. located in the abore named place, for the practice ;
oath of Tacnnmy-a Cao.net and Furniture Store. . ,
. .Lr, WARRANTED -CflWP t
M .njVi-T. .1S for work of U,c n,c qu.w.T
. niwar-aTL mmeoB DeutlHU
o ...,n .u.il.PtO&c. FREM'JNT,
T- PREMIUM DENTISTRY.
. . ,k i th. Dental ProleKiou with
. ix noaplt. rFP-" '"-" -"
i it a miwAI Ar nTOltl. Ul auiw F""
0FF1CK in BucWand Block, np-ataira.
C. R. McCPLLOCII,
f?r fU. Daltl..- . -
nvStuffs. GiBBS. PRints, i
Oita, Book, SUtionery, Glaaa Ware, fcc, c
o UVl.r.ri Rlork. - FREMONT.
ilU. O, tv. '
- ;..'; : J)EALEB IV . -
frmmicals. Paints, Oils,
wnia. B;n,ingF.nfd,Book Station-
- '" "u.. uooda. Totw. Curare, viewing
iT fcc h-: N- L Bnck'a
err, nan - J , nn.nrf Block.
a aattlaatonr of Copper, Tin. and Sheet-Iron Ware, and
"0elfira in fUrra, ArnctUtnral Implom.ntn, Storea, Kaga,
' WHidw.- Old Copper, Old Storey
All n. of,r-nine Yankee Not.ona. -
Hlock, No. J, Fremont, Ohio.-
I i JUNCTION IIOTEIi,
I . L. T1KKCE, P-ornjaroa, CLYDE, tH10
. .' Tki. H-wae kaa keen- thoroufhly rcpaireJ and oewl
friatwdaity aeldom equaled by hotel. x tbee
S7VSd the Proprietor an.r.tue traTelmg public tUi
mJ,iUnm o. hi. part .hall be wanting to "
Innporary alay with him both oomforUMe and agreeabl.
EwtaioeoftheC-AT. Railroad track.
' October 3, 1W3- .
:;" , OEOQHAN HOUSE,
" rRKJlIONT, O.
FRANK N. GURNEY, Rroprietor.
Tha CBOBian baa been rt in order and i now ready
Ooit of th Hon rorireyed to aad from tb Iepot
r of charge. MarcbB.WfK..
(Fwrmerlf tkt Frrm-nt Hmur.)
W?I. KESSLFR, Irprletor,
' C0R5M Of FIXE AND FRONT STREETS,
r Monger carried to and from tha Hooaa free of ebarg
. February 3, !
"JOHN BRIGHT WELL,
Home and 8iyn Painter, Gilder,
Graiaer and Paper JJangtr; Kahonun
ing done to order, on short notice.
OP in BUCKEYE BLOCK, nr-tira, oppn.it Robr
:8bMdMi,atiahop,rREinONT, O. Apr3r6.
rv-T?, HAYIN8 ENLARfiED MY SHOP
. I am now prepared to pleae all my old cutomt awl
rnanr new oneTa. CONSVLT THEIR OWN INTEREST,
" by calling OB m for any thing in my line
From a Truck Wagon to a $300 Carriage.
- Thoee in want of a tip-top, A No. 1, Buggy, Carriage or
Wagon, are iwqneated to call on me before purchasing
PO All mv work is Warranted in erery
a & particular, aUnd the knock.
Shop at tbe Old Stand opposite tbe Steam Mill.
JOHN p. iiooki;.
' rHKMONT, July 2, lMi .
GL. WATCHES & JEWELRY.
IS etiU receiving article In hi line, W STYLES nf
Jewelry, Watches and Clocks,
SPECTACLES, f, w n enrtlewi variety.
.- Maeoaneir GOLD PENS, Warranted Best in market,
ty Call and See, at the POST OFFICE.
THE CNDERSIGKKD reepectfallr in- q-wi
form tbe eitisena of FREMONT and
vicinity that they have refitted and moved Vvl 1
into tha Old Market Stand occupied by E. at ii
11. rnderhlll, and more Utelr bv A. Travi Co., and are
WELL PREPARED to accommodate theirenetomer with ;
, tb ehoieeat article in their line. Wa "hall keep
BEEF, TEAL, RUTTON, LAMB, CORNED BEEF,
AND SALT PORK,
For aale at all hour of tbe day and tbe evening. We in
trad to keen, when they can be procured,
,y Erwrr thing bought at our Market wiH be delivered
any wbar in the oorporationra o ekmrg t.J
Freatoat, May 2L 18S8. EEKKY BAPMAKN.
T1TC1TT OF ALL KINDS. WHITE
J loll FISH, BASS, PICKEREL,
" RED HORSE, CAT FISH and HACK-
, REL by the Barrel or half BarreL
OOD FISH in Huantitleatoanit purohaaeri.
... Call and e, i HARRIS'.
FAXVM FOI SA1a:
mm ME A X rMtBr
QADOUw Oa Acres WA T I J
CHOICE LAND! jTf
BEING a nart of the wt-11 known tract
called the WHTTTA KER RESERVATION," laying
on tba Banduaky River, about t mile below the Tillag
of Fromont, Ohio.
I About 400 aerea are improved, nd a good hre ol it i
d good etataof eultivation, with a good proportion of
bottom land. ' t
There are four orchard on th Tract, and the building
are in good condition. ....
Th whole will be eold together, or wilt be cut up in
farm of about 126 acre each. The t-ru will be made
APDly to r. oirn", ur
pp R. W. B. McLELLAN.
at Fremont. Ohio, or to
Framont, April 14, 1864.
at Toledo, Ohio.
J. W. STEVENSON,
DEALS IN AND MANUFACTURES ALL STYLES
Parlor, Dining Room and Kitchen
Haa on band a lot of
wood or narble top
mans. Foot and
Muaic Stool, in
r-Z- y g -T.
- noaewooo, wa
bogoay or Blaek
walnut. II k fbM n
trie and patterns
All kind of Can. and Wood t Chair with K'x-W
Balo keep a stock of Eastern Furniture, hi h lir if
tend to incnaa aa th demand require.
J eoxuMction be ha a
where ar kept all ixe and vtylec of Coffins from splen
did to plain. He keep a good Hearse for the convey
ance of the dead.
H wiUb tbe aim of th proprietor of tuia Estaldish
. merit to maintain the well-known reputation of his work
f3P At tbold stand 2d Building on Orogbaa tra
ESTABLISHED 1829. VOL. XXXVI. .. . IVEW SERIES, VOL. XIII, IVO. t. ,1
t FREMONT, SANDUSKY C01JiTV, OHIO, JAKtIA RY 27,1865. . " "Ci
O. W. PAGE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
fml , ,,,.1. end funeral Coll-cting Agnt for
, kif War and ratent Claim.
CLYDE. .--- Sandu.ky county. Ohio.
J- Are invited to call and hp Ihe nns assortment o
LASTING CONGRKSS GAITERS,
r th Rochester manufactu r.
Lasting Balmorals, Balmoral Congress Boots,
Kid and Goat Balmorals, Ac., tc, at
. . IL LESHER'S.
S. It. TAYIiOR,
Homeopathic Physician and Surgkon.
0FF1CK In Valletta's Block, over J. W. Bowlui'
Grocery and Crockery Store.
Fremont, April 8, 1864.
t; j..' 7"'-2
. . r .v.- T.I.. Rriek Bfiaak.
Oroghan rltreet, on door wet of th Tyler Brik Blook,
and all kind of Marble work executed in the nat
aaat, and moat taateful manner.
Oro.r. are rotfal)Tolteftd. and all work warraaWd
Fremont, January, 18(12.
THE BELLAUE FOUNDERY
IS STILL IN OPERATION !
I AM manufacturing the ceienratea ll.niis iiwk
BKAM PLOW, which i not aurpaaaad by any at
, n no luuunrrn .n rc K.'T L" w -
J Br". AM PLOW,
riowmane. .. . i.-, '
LEVER, or PUtaburg Plow, which for Hghtn of draft
...i. . miw PllTq nr.u.l. klnri In
eaunot h heat. FLOW POINTS ofnarly wry kind In
uaa. rlTKKii rMtfl or i cipihuhhi i.b'iim i"on'
facture, which drew tb nrat premium at in Huron noan
ty (181) Fair.aa a Prairi Plow.
Warranted uprior to any in o. Dinner Bll. 14 and
24 gallon Kttle. Cider Mill Screw. Coal Orate, a
nine articl. Straw Cuttera. Root Cotter. Corn Plant
ar, 0-, Ac. Alio, a few too n pernor Smith" Coal.
Snch aa.Finiahing, Screw Catting, c, done torler.
Jjy All work WARRANTED and don upon boor.TJ
Having bad 2f year einerience In the bine, I feel
confident of giving SATISFACTION.
Terms Cash or Ready pay.
Prices to Miit tbe time.
Plows and Points,
For aale by Canfleld Brother, Fromont; D. M. Day, El
more, and Mr. Grove, Caatalia.
BeUerue, Ohio, Not. 1, 188.
New Music & Jewelry Store.
No. 2, Buckland Block,
W her will be found a good aortmnt of
CLOCKS, WATCHES, and JEWELRY,
Piano Forte, Melodeons, Church A School
CofJIn riaU and all kind of ENGRAVING dona on ihort
, notioa,and in flndatyle.
PIAN'N FORTKSofthe beat maker furnibd on tb
hortet notice at lew price than can be procured of trav
eling agent, and warranted for five year.
P. S. I do not keep any refu Piano to palm olfon
fh public a genuine.
Call and e Maon & Hamlin" Melodeon and Harmo
nion. Tbey have only to be heard to be appreciated.
Read what L.wel Maaon aay of them:
"After having carefully examined tha Melodeon of
Mean. Mason a Hamlin, I am able to aay that in my
opinion, they are decidedly superior to any other with
which I am acquainted. (Signed)
LOW EL MASON, Doctor of Moie."
I kwp constantly on hand a large assortment of Sheet
Mueic, and Mneical Merehandiaa. Particular attention
paid to the repairing of Watch and Jewelry, and Mu
I aical lnatrument of every description.
Piano tuned on short notice,
All kinoa of Gilt and Rosewood Moulding. Picture
Frame Ac, conataDtlron band and made to order.
E. L CROSS.
FREMONT. Feb. 86, 1863.
Ailanlic & (ireat Western Railway.
Two through Expree Train between Cleveland and New
York. Take effect May 16, 1884.
w York TfaroDKta L.ifie.
I-aTc Cleveland, at . 9,60 and 0,10 mf
Arrive LeavitUburgh 1L0 " W, ra
" MedvUlat 1.40 ra " 1,00 aa
Cory at 3.22 ra - 1 2,36 in
f SaJmanoa at &.18 ra u 4,44 An
New York at 10,46 a 8,4 ra
Lnav New York at 7,00 am " ,"0 raf
ArriT Cleveland t ft, 00 an ,30 ra
Snndayi xceptd. f Saturday excepted.
JTIain I. Inf.
Eastward lave Akron,
. 12,60 ra
Salamanca " at
Weetward Leave Salamanca " at
Arrive Meadvill " at
" Akron at
Eatward Ieave tralion (Accom.) at
Arrive Mansneld " at
" Akron " at
West ward Iave Akron (Aceom.) at
Arrive Han6ld " at
Gallion " at
Leave Meadville at 8.10 t a and 8,10 ra
Arrive Franklin at 10,16 " " 6,26 ra
Leave " at 7,80 6,80 ra
Arrive Meadvill at - P,60 " " 7,46 ra
Leave Cleveland at 7,16 am and 8,60 ra
Arrive Youngotown at 10,8fi " " 7,20 r a
Leave " at 6,4A 1,46 ra
Arrive Cleveland at 10,20 6,00 ra
T. R. tiOODMAN, Gen'l Ticket Ag't. Cleveland, O.
H. F. SWEFKER, Gen'l Sup't
Meadvill, Pa. Slav 12, 1864.
Furniture Ware Rooms.
C. W. TSCIIUMY,
rflAKES pleasure in announcing that he ha enlarged
J and improved hi Furniture Manufactory and War
Houae Room, situated on the corner of
Front and Garrison Streets,
Directly opposite T. Clapp's Store, where he i prepared
to eupply all in want of Furniture with a good an arti
cle, and as CHEAP a any other establishment in San
dusky county. His stock consist of
Jiureaut, Tables, Inlands, Chairs, Hedsteadn,
PARLOR FURNITURE, and in fact every article of Fur
niture requisite to house keeping. All description of
Furniture manufactured to order sod WARRANTED.
4'all at my Waro KooniN.
I have Inst built a splendid HEARSE, and am prepared
to accompany Funerals, furnishing COFFINS, fcc., in my
line. COFFINS always on hand, or made Jto order im
mediately, In have alao on hand '
Fisk's Patent Metallic Barial Cases,
V.ado of Imperishable materials, enameled inside and out
to prevent rust, and the exterior has a fine Rosewood
ui'.Uii. When properly cemented the remain of the de
t pifl-ood are free from irruption of water or the depreda
tion' of vermin, and rosy without offensive odor be kept
as lon un desired, thus obviating the necessity of hasty
borisl. I have them of all sir-.
Fremont. Jan I V. ('.. W. TsifllUJWI V.
BOOK BINDER !
The subscriber respectfully
announces to hinold custom
ers and the public generallv,
the summer in this place, and
rarrv on in Krwife u i n.i .
business, where he is ready to
-- uiuu juumu, .lagaxines, and
re-bind old books, fcc, in a neat and substantial style.
. II .,.. vimntiul. Vil and ,1Unin. m.
y All work warranted. Call and examine my work.
K.,.,..i in the west and of the Skntihkl Office. 3d storv
of Buckland Block. J. P. MoARDLE.
Fremont, Feb. 1864.
TOWN LOTS FOR SALE !
THE subscriber hna a number or Low west of the Rail
Koad Depot.in Freuiont, between Croghan and Napo
leon -Streets, which he will aeil on liberal terms as to
rice and payment. R- P. BUCKLAND.
!. 0. TOTTEN i CO.
Having bought th atork of Oroerriea, and tkn th old
nd of THEO. CLAPP, on Front atreet, and Slid it up
with aapln1id new atork of
r bow prpnniJ to fumUh llu citiinnn of Frftmiint land
TiWnitjr, with nil nrLiolrs in th Gr.crr linp, Mirb
And U ilcriptiim or
And all of them of
The Very Rest finality.
Call and aee the
w wilt witrant yni will tv nAtinfiH in .mjinE.
Wc are paying Cash!
oi th highMt murktat mto for nil kinds of
and rMptsctfnIlj po licit th eiitom of tlm comronnitj.
APPLES, C.f ACn
alwsy w.nod, "t th highest Cah pries.
L O. TOTTEN &, CO.
FREMONT, O., March 4, 1864.
THE mTDl? Con
PEOPLE'S j U IXrj Rheumatism.
"I wa troubled with Rheumatism for two years, suffer
ing more or lee very day. I have taken two bottle of
tbe 'People' Cure," and hat not had any pain sine I
left it off more than four week ago. 1 consider myself
a entirely cured, and the medicine has mad. me feel very
light and good juat like a yoang man, though I am
eiaty-two yr old. GODFREY SCHEFFEL,-
402 Michigan atiwet."
My wif ha been suffering from Rheumatism of an in
flammatory character for about six or seven years, tome
time very acutely. About the 8rt of Jnn lat she
commenced taking th 'People' Cor,' and con tinned to
take it some three week. In ten day after h com
menced, the swelling and stiffness of her joint had ma
terially lwaened, and in three week had disappeared al
together. THOMAS POLLOCK,
Buffalo, Oct. i, 1862. At W. H. Glenny'."
. FEOPLE'S CURE FeverSore.
"Buffalo, Nov. 13, 1862.
"Two of our subecriber on of them afflicted with a
bad Fever Sore, the other with Rheumatism having
aeen the advertisement of the 'People's Cure' in this pa
per, purchased the medicine, and now, after having thor
oughly tried it, report to us, commending it most
heartily, a a thorough remedy in their ease. Editor
THE rTT"DT7 Cure. Diee.
PEOPLE'S LUVEi of the Skin.
My face has for more than ten years been greatly dis
figured by eruption and bunches, which at time exten
ded over my whole body, and once tor three day marie
me entirely blind; bnt having taken two bottle of th
'People' Cure,' my acquaintance hardly recognite me
indeed I hardly know myself as I am a well man. Iet
all who are like afflicted try th 'People' Cur,' th
medicine prepared by th Sanitary Society and I think
they will not begrudge their dollar.
JOSEPR 80CR, Turner,
Buffalo, Nov. 16, 1864. Mechanio Street."
THE fTTT)Tl Cure Scrofula snd
PEOPLE'S UUXVjji Salt Rheum.
"I have ued th 'People' Cure' in my family with
great benefit, in case of Scrofula and Salt Rheum, and
have recommended it frequently to my friends, all ef
whom 1 believe have been benefitted, and most of them
en titely cured by it. CHAS. SOHARFF, .
273 Main (treat, up-tairs."
THE 1TT"D"I? Cure Female
PEOPLE'S u U Xxru Weakness.
"1 have been in feeble health ever since the birth of my
boy, who is now twelve years old. I have had many
troubles and difficulties, all thistvr mf'tir; rot fc; ev
ery kind of labor, and UtiUoiiig all uiy comfort. Last
rammer I commenced taking the 'People'a Cur,' and
have need four bottle, and am now almost a well woman.
My difficulties har nearly all disappeared, and I feel
cheerful and happy. MRS. CATHERINE DEWALD,
Dressmaker, Goodell Alloy, above Tupper at.
Buffalo, Ootober 20, 1862."
OTTDT? ur when other
PEOPLE'S lUXV.Ei medicines fail.
"My wife ha been in poor health for a long time hav
ing frequently tocaU a physician to attend her: but she
waa recently very much worse. She had night aweat
coughed a great deal during each night and considerably
during the day, and we all supposed gh waa going off
with the consumption, when a friend advised her to take
the 'People? Cure." On taking th medicine she per
oeived a change at once. On the third day she bad re
covered her appetite, and wa last regaining her strength,
until on tbe eighth day, not yet havingtaken on bottle,
be has stopped taking tbe medicine, saying she wa as
well aa ever she was, and a well aa any body could be.
and h ha continued ao ever since. . .
PAUL KLEIX, Gardner, 32 Pearl at.
Buffalo, October 20, 1862." .oi-uiai.
ty ForSale by all Druggist. f29vn
CTCROSBY, General Agent, No. 22S Main Street Buf
falo, N. Y, to whom all orders should be addressed.
JUST RECEIVED, a fine assortment of those excellent
a beautifully ground Concavo Convex Len adapted to
nit all ages, and mora apt to imprmt thn impair th
vision, the object appearing with th earn force in all di
rection. Also, other fin
perfect Concavo, Piano, Double Concavo and Convex
Lena, in Steel, Silver and Gold frame.
Eye or Nose Glasses.
Morocco, Planished, and ;rmn Silver Spectarle Case,
ry Call and See, at th Post Office Building.
Jan. 20. 1864. H. J. ZIMMERMAN.
Ouo Stale Journal,
For the year 1865.
fJ'HE time in which wa now live are teeming with
J. events of the most momentous importance, the ever-changing
phase of which comes home with deep and
abiding interest to every citizen, making a good and reli
able family nswspaper a necessity in every household.
By tbeconridenceandfavorofan intelligent public, the
Ohio Slate Journal is no mere experiment, but an estab
lished fact an institution identified with th resources,
power and progress of our State. Grateful for that con
fidence, and encouraged by increasing evidences of that
lavor it is the determination of the publisher to main
tain its character of a First Class Newspaper, and make
It a welcome visitor to every family and fireside.
To thii end they will ipare no pains to make the State
Journal a faithful compendium 01 the new ol the day; a
repository of current literature; a reliable reporter ol the
markets; a staunch and rearles defender of Republican
principle; and chroniclcrof Legislative proceedings, both
National and State; and containing such a summary oi
Social, Political. Commercial and Miscellaneous events
ball make the paper attractive and Useful to its numer
ous reader. Paiua will be taken to procure for the'State
Journal the latent intelligence by mail and telegraph, and
supply its columns with choice literary neleotion, and
appropriate editorial commentaries a occasion hall
arise. The canse of Popular Education, and the handi
crafts of husbandry, will also receive their proper share
of attention. The progress and events of the war for the
preservation of the integrity of the Goverouieat will l
chronicled with faithful asidaily, until that war shall
have been brought to a successful termination.
Th Ohio State Journal will continue to give, as it bat
heretofore given, to the National aad Stat. Administra
tions a cordial and sincere support, in all etlorta for sup
pression of rebellion and the promotion of the general
welfare. In doing this, it will not assume to relieve ot
ficial position of its proper responsibility, -nor yield to
place or poaition, a servile aad unquestioning adulation.
Holding the fundamental doctrine that power belongs to
the people, and that official position is but a temporary
trust held only for their benefit, we claim the right to
cru tenia with candor, tbe acts of such trustees, in what
ever department of the public service. In the exercise of
that right it shall be our care that our liberty do not de
generate into licenciousnes. To be usef ul to its reader
a newspaper should be independent of official tavor; hold
ing rUelf ready to enlighten and give proper direction to
public sentiment, rather. than its mere passive echo.
TERMS DAILY JOURNAL
'Single subscribers, 1 year, by mail ...... $9 00
lo do b months, m 4 ,yi
Do do -3 months, " 2.. 0 jfj
T agents in clubs 15 cents per week, each copy.
' TERMS TBI-WEEKLY. ' " .. .
Single Subscriber, 1 year : 4 jO
Lo do 6 months, 1 25
Do do u months, 1 15
Do do 1 month, "" 40
Single .Subscriber, per year J2 00
Five copiea, to one address . " mq
t . " . - .--..':::::::;:::::".
Twenty copies M qq
Abu on copy to gttr up of club of twenty.
rriHE time has arrived when almost everybody want
JL A. FIRST CLA.88
Therefor w are happy to announce that we have secured
which ha takn th PREMIUM OVER ALL OTHER
STOVES at th New York Stat Fair for the years 1862
tcouomy is Wealth,
which will be fully demonstrated by BUYIN AN
AMERICAN HOT AIR
taua facxaiu acaaiaaKXIX
P fl O TT T TV Ct sTOVK
VjU Vlll Ul U
HA3 it will bake, broil and roast -better than any other
Stove, with a saving of 24 per cent in fuel, and a very
large percentage in convenience.
They have the following advantages: "
1st. They are eonatrueted with a view of great dura
bility; all the plate exponed to the fire ar made of sn
2d. The flue r lined with non-conducting cement,
thereby apptving the heat directly to the oven, and th
oven can be heated and kept in baking order with less fu
el than any other Stove.
3d. They have a hot air draft, which nt only roskes'
the fuel burn freely, and last longer, but add to the
heating and baking facilities.
4th. They eoneuioeall thegsses from the fuel, there
by adding largely to the amount of heat obtained from
tb amount of fnl used.
ftth. The Stove is nisde, mounted and 'finished in th
most superior mnner. The oven i Urge d well-ven-tilaled.
Tbe Stove i. convenient in form, .ml mad for
us: toadoptth. langung of som who hv nsed this
Stove, "It will do more work with le Inel (lien ny oth
A great variety o( oilier
. Sheet-Iron, and
Togibvr with a full and comrlt AHsnrtmont of
A lo agents for th
BEST CUT NAILS
IN THE COUNTRY.
Our Tin Shop,
Iain complete running ortler, i,rprd to do ynr
work with neatne. and despatch. .
Don't fail to com and see n in onr NE W QUAR
TERS, OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE, before purchas
ROBERTS & SHELDON,
' November 20, 1863. ' "
WHOLESAL.U AND RETAIli
Family Grocery Store.
J. HARRIS, ha polsrge.! his
CONFECTIONERY SHOP, andlnereased
faeilitie for manufacturing every description of
He csu fill any order from IOO Iha. to 1000ll.of
CANDIES in from one to twenty-four hows' notice, and
warrant it to be unsurpassed by that of any manufacturer
either east or west. He use only th first quality of
White Sugar in making his Confectionery.-
CANDIES, in Rolls, or Lurorw,
CANDIES, of all flavors,
CANDY TOYS, of all kinds,
CANDIES manufactured to order, in
any style th purchaser may deeir.
X-BUY your CANDIES of HARRIS.
BUY your CANDIES of HARRIS..
j6"BUY CANDIES of HARRIS.
On Door North of Bnckland' Drag Store.
On Door North ef Bnckland' Drug Store.
On Door North of Ba.kland'a Dm g Store.
A FULL STOCK OF
Fresh Family Groceries,
alway kept on band, which will b
Sold at the Loweet Market Prioea.
You can alway And
Coffee, Teas, SugarH,.Spice6, Nuts, .
Raisins, fruits (in season,)
Fish, Butter, Eggs, Poultry, fec.,tkc.,
Fresh No. 1, OYSTERS,
And a thousand other articles which 1 eaunot enumerate.
It i universally admitted that to get GOOD Oroceriee,
and CHEAP Grojarie, yon should
BUY Groceries of HARRIS.
BUY Groceries of HARRIS.
RUY Groceries of HARRIS.
BUY Groceries of HARRIS.
HARRIS keeps good Groceries.
HARRIS has all kinds of Groceries.'
If ARRIS sells Groceries Cheap.
One Door North of Ruck land' Drug Store.
One Door North of Buckland. Drug Store.
On Door North of Buckland' Drug Store.
FREMONT, OR 10.
JHW CALL and see HARRIS.
f!W CALL and see HARRIS.
5T CALL and sue HARRIS,
Before you sell your FUR !
Before you buy your GROCERIES ! -Before
you buy your CANDIES !
n Door North of Buckland' Drag Store. -One
Door North of Bucklend'a Drugstore.
One Door North of Buckland Drug Store.
-. ' . FREMONT, OHIO.
' . FREMONT. OHIO.
FREMONT, Feb. 13, 1863. - ,
JUST RECEIVED, a few dozens more of lTiose nice
. lhotoraihic Albums,
of the latest styles, best manufacture and very cheap.
Also, few hundred nice
a choice collection. CaU and examine for yourselves, at
th. Poet OrBc Building.
H. J. ZIMMERMAN.
rr.rn.Bt, Jum 20, 1S64. -
t ' it tjitC5
DR. WISHART'S PINE TREE
IS THE BEST REMEDY FOR THROAT AND LUNG
it is tli vital principle of the pine tree obtain- .
eJ by apecularpce in thedmtillatitm of tbe
tar, by which its highest medical properties are 1
It is the only safe ami reliable reiudy which
has ever lieeii.prcparetl from the juice of the
It invigorates the digeslive organ and re-;
stores the appetite.
It strengthens t hit debilitated system. i
It purities and enriches the blood, and cxjiels '
from the system the corruption which scrofula
It dissolves ths miu-ns or phlegm which stops
the air passages of il,e lungs.
Its healing principles act upon the irritated'
surlaceol the Jungs and throat, penetrating to
each diseased part, relieving pain and subduing
It is the result of years of study aud experi
ment, .and it is offered to the afflicted with the
positive a-ssuraiice of its intwer to cure the
following diseases, if the patient has not too
long delayed a re-sort to the means ofenre: Con-
sumption of the Lungs, Coughs. Sore Throat and
oreas!. ironcniiis, rtsmnia. hoooin-r (Joup-Ii.
uipmucria, ami is aiso an
Disi-jises of the Kidney
excellent remedy t
ml female Coin-
... 1 O Tr t u
Have you a cough Have you a sore throat !
Have you any of Hie premonitory symptnti
'that most fatal disease, Consumption: Tl
sumption. I hose
who should be warned by these symptoms geu-
cralIy think ht of " u,,tii too iatk
From this fact, perhaps, more than anv other.
arises the sad prevelence.and fatality of a dis
ease which sweeps to the grave at least one-hixth
of death's victims. XTonsumption has destroyed
more of the human lamily than any other dis
ease, and the best physicians for many years
have despaired of a cure, or a remady that would
heal the lungs, but for more than two hundred
years the whole medical world has been impres
sed that there was a mysterous power aud effi
ciency in the Pine Tree Tar to heal the lungs;
therelore, they have recommended the use of Tar
Water, which in many cases had a good effect;
but how to combine the .medical properties so
as to heal the lungs, has ever been a mystery
until it was discovered by Dr. L. C. WIsS
HAIIT, of Philadelphia, the proprietor of
DISEASES! WISHART'S PINE TREE CORDIAL.
n 7 -
is now recommended and prescribed in ihe
practice of a large uumlier ol the most inlelli-
gent and able physicians;
THE TAR CORDIAL WHEN TAKEN WITH
DR. WISHART'S DYSPEPSIA PILLS,
IS AN UNFAILING CURE FOR DYSPEPSIA.
Mr. Wisuart: I wish to add my testiunmy
to the hundreds you receive to the healing prorr
erties of your Pine Tree Tar Cordial. For fif
teen years a sufferer, ten years of that time I
have slept ouly in my chair, not being able to
lie down for fear of suffocation. 1 haveemploy
rd seven of the best physicians in Philadelphia,
who all pronounced my case incurable. I was
taken lo the Colleire, where the Faculty havint'
done what they could, declared my disease an
incurable case ol Asthma and Chronic Dyspep
sia, in iU last stage, and that my lungs were
partially gone. Finding one of your circulars,
my wife procured from your store a bottle of
your Cordial. Persevenngly I used seven
bottles aud a box and a half of your Dyspep-'
sia Pills, when I felt that mv disease had
wholly given way, and the Cordial had giv
en me new vipor and slrenirth. I continued
to improve, and for the past three months I have
been able to sleep in my bed as soundly as L
ever did. I am now well, aud have gained i
twenty-five pounds in my weight. I am able i
to work and provide for my family. I send
you this true and faithful statement for the ben
efit of the suffering. Friends, call ami see me.
near Oxford Church Post Office, Twenty -third
WISHART'S PINE TREE TAR CORDIAL.
GREAT REMEDY FOR CONSUMPTION!
GREAT REMEDY FOR CONSUMPTION! READING, PA., April 19, 1864.
Dr. Wish art Dear Sir: One year ago the
Examining Surgeon. of this district told me I
had Consumption of the Luncs. and that I could
not lie cured: and judicium from all my symptoms '
"-"at moo, i uijBen supposed wis w D true.
I was for more thau oue year troubled with a
hacking cough, which gradually grew so bad
that I could not have a severe lit of coughing
wii.uoutspiuiug up uiood iu large quantities.
Foriuonthsl could noL work at auvthiii?.
ami was obliged to keep my bed most of 'the
Uuie. While in this condition 1 was in Mr.
Row'iolham's store, in this city, and he seeii;
how low 1 was, recom mended me to try j'our
Pine Tree Tar CorJ:;il, Jie said he had sold a
grtui. deal of it, and that, as it had cured so many
others, he believed it would do some good. I
bought a buttle aud commenced using it. In a
very short time 1 saw that L was getting lietter
very fast, and after taking several boUiea 1 waa
entirely restored to health, so that I could work
every day at uiy business, which is very heavy
work, m an iron Ioundry. rv hen 1 commenced
to use your Pine Tree Tar Cordial, my weight
was only one hundred and thirty-five pounds;
since the use of it I have weighed on an average
one hundred and fifty -five. 1 shall be glad to
have you publish this, as I believe I should not
have been living at this time if I had not used
your great medicine, and I wish all who suffer
to receive its benefit.
Ver truly yourv,
Capt. SAMUEL HARNER.
No. 334 S. Eight street, Reading, Pa.
COUGHS OF LONG STANDING CURED!
We received the following from Utica, N. Y.:
Dr. Wishaet Dear Sir: I tske pleasure in inform
ing you through this source, that your Pin Tre Tar
Cordial, which wa recommended for my daughter by
Mr. J. A. Hail, of this city, haa cured her of a cough of
more than five months' standing. I had thought her be
yond cure, and had employed the best medical aid with
out any benefit. I can cheerfully recommend it to tb
public as a safe and nure remedy for thoe similarly af
flicted, I know of many other cases beside that of my
daughter, that it ha eumd of long standing coughs.
JOHN V. PARKER, Daguerrean Artist,
No. 126 Genessee Street, Utica, N. Y.
I have nsed Dr. Wisbart'a Pine Tree Tar Cor
dial in my family, and cordially recommend it a a valu
able and sale medicin for Colds, Cough, and to those
predisposed to Consumption. IIh. ti. A. Fostkr,
No. 100 Oenessee street, Utica, N. Y.
INFALLIBLE CURE FOR BRONCHITIS.
Mr. Ward says;
Dr. Wissart tr.- I had Rronchitis, Inflammation
of the Lung, Shortness of Breath, and Palpitation of
the Heart in their worst forms. I had been treated by
several of the most eminent pbyaiciau in Philadelphia,
but they could not stop the rapid course of my diseaee,
and 1 had dispaired of ever being restored to health. I
was truly on the verge of the grave. Your Pine Tree Tar
Cordial was highly recommended to me by a friend. I
tried it, aud am thankful to nay that, after using lour
large and oue Bmall bottle, I was restored to perfect
health. Yon can stive reference to my house, No. 968
North Second street, or at my oHlceof Receiver of Taxes,
fiomS A.ji-, to r. a., corner of Che.tnnt and Sixth
streets. John Ward.
ASTHMA AND COUGH CURED.
The Pine Tree Tar Cordial gives instanta
neous relief iii'ca.scs of Asthma and Whooping
Cough. It often cures whooping before it runs
half its course, as it acts at once on the phlegm
aud mucus, and expels litem from the throat,
aud the sufferer is relieved. In case of Asthma,
use Dr. Wishart's Dyspepsia Pills with the Cor
dial, as they have never lieen known to fail to
cure that disease.
DR. WISHART'S PINE TREE TAR
CORDIAL will positively cure the following
diseases: Consumption, if not beyond the pow-
erot mediciue; Inllaniinatiou ol the Lungs,
Coughs, Sore- 1 hrout ami leasl, lirom lutis,
Asthma, and an unfailing remedy for fi':lc
' I he above a ro : !?w among tue thousands
w hom this ;eat remedy has saved from an tin-
. W'e have thousands. f letters from Physicians
aud Druggists who have prescribed and wild the
Cordial, saying Ihat they have never used
or sold a medicine which gave such universal
The Tar Cordial, wheu taken in coimectioii with
Wisharfs Dyspepsia Pills, is ;.u ii ifallablc
cure lor Dyspeimia
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS:
The genuine has the mime of the proprietor
and a pine tree blown iu Ihe bottle. All others
arc ious iniiuiions.
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS: DR. L. Q. C. WISHART.
xr in v r. p,
No. 10, North Seconu-st., Philadklpuia, 1 t.
. S !d by Drngi'Mi evi-ry where, at whotesale
by oil Philadelphia and New York Wholesale
DruggUta, . 41ylJi
BY MARY FORREST.
With clarion lone ring out the word.
Till the whole nation hears
Ood'8 tread upon the mountain top.
Hod's voice down all the years!
Through noise aud conflict, blood and tears,
Ploughing a treacherous sea,
The opening heavens at last reveal:
"My people shall go free!"
All hail to htm, with patient car.
Who caught the inspiring sound.
And sent it for a rallying cry
The listening world around! ' v
All hail, our helmsman, stuanch aud true.
Long waiting for a sign,
Peering with deep, determined eyes.
Into the Will Divine.
IS IT PAINFUL TO DIE!
Many fear death less than the operation of
dying. People form the most singular concep
tion of the last struggle, the aeperatiou 'of the
soul from the body, aud the like. But thii is
all void of foundation. X o man certainly ever
felt what death is, and as insensible as we enter
into life, equally as insensible do we leave it,
The beginning and the end are here united. My
proofs are as follows:
First. , Alan cau have no sensation of dying;
for to die, means nothing more tbau to lose the
i-ltul ,M,wr liv which tltf aiktil rtimmtltiiratpji
sensation to the body. In proportion a-the
v;la power decreases, we lose the power of sen-
-"l"l' tAJI 11. I" II HUH Wlliuiil
1 without, at the same time, or rather before,
satiou ana conscioneness nun we c&uuoi lime
losing our vital sensation, which requires the
assistance of the tenderest organs. We are
taught, also, by experience, that all who ever
passed through the nrst stage ol death, and were
again brought to life, unanimously asserted that
they felt nothing of dying, hut sank at once in
to a stale of iuseun.ibility. Let us not be led
into a mistake by the convulsive throbs, the
rattling ' iu the throat, and the apparent Ing
of death, which are observed in many persons
when in a dying state. These symptoms are
painful only to the spectators, and not to the
dying, who are not sensible of them. The case
here is the same as if one from the dreadful con
tortions of a persons in an epileptic fit, should
form a conclusion respecting his internal feel
ings. From what affects us so much, he suffers
nothing. Erasmus Wilson.
Yankee Compliments to Rebels.
The Richmond Dispatch of the 31st nit., con-
. . , t ,i
tains ine louowing;
, ... , . , ,
"'l he soldiers of the natiou which loves ti.
so mucn inai vney wain us to no witn mem at
'any cost of blood and treasure,' left some love
letters for us when they left Atlanta. Here are
some samples of these tender billets douu:
"'Dkar JoHNNits Goodbye. Two years ago,
at Corinth, you tendered to us your best evacu
ation respects. We have had, and fairly won,
those fields where blood was to flow knee-deep;
now take Atlanta if you want it it needs im
provement. Tell General Hood be is played
out. You fight well, but then you can't prevent
our flanking. Yank.'
"'McClellan has soured. Old Abe has been
re-elected, and now then for another four years'
war if you want it that's onr name. Remem
ber McPhersou, aud a week for vengeuee is
ours, by permission. Yank.'
'How are you, Atlanta? What a the price
of ashes? You had better use them to make
soap of, and wash tin damnable stain from your
black hearts. Yam. "
At a soldier's fair at Springfield, Mass., the
following letter has been received from PresU
dent Lincoln, which is to be disposed of by
ralflc: . '
.- Extci'Tivc Mansion. )
Washington, Dec. VJ. ,
To the Ladies managing the Soldiers' Fair at
Your kind invitation to be present at the op
euing of your fair, isduly received, by the hand
of Mr. Ashmun. Grateful for the toiitpliment,
and ever anxious lo aid the good cause iu wbicn
you aru engaged. 1 yet am compelled by public
duties here, to decliue. The recent good news
from Generals Sherman, Thomas, and, indeed,
from nearly all quarters, will be far better than
my presence, and will afford all the impulse ind
enthusiasm you will need.
Your obedieut servant,
The Lyons Republican closes a "good-bye"
address to Horatio Seymour as follows:
There were a good many bad traits in your
character, Horatio, yon were a very dirly and
pestiferous Copcrhead, and the quality of your
foyalty "was not strained," though it needed
straining badly enough. You were an oily, uu
derhanded, praise-God sort of a rascal, but so
have many men before you been. So was Lu
cifer, and so was Jeff. Davis. Yoa are no wre
than they, after all.'and we forgive you as freely
as we do them. We hope you appreciate our
The Habits of President Lincoln.
: Rev. Mr. Adams, of Philadelphia, in hi re
cent Thauksgiving discourse, speaking of an
early morning call upon Mr. Lincoln, made the
following interesting statement:
Morning caiuc, and I hastened my toilet, and
found myself at a quarter to five in the waiting
room of the President. I asked the nshcr if I
could see Mr. Lincoln. He said I conld uot.
"But I have an engagement to meet htm this
morning." "At what hourT "Atnveoeioca.
"Well, sir, he will see you at five." I then
walked to and fro for a few minutes, and hear
in0' a voice as if in conversation, I asked the
servant: "Who is talking in the next room?"
"It is the President, sir." ' Is anybody with
him?" "No sir, he is reading the Bible." "Is
that his habit so earljfcin the morning?" "Yes,
sir. he spends every morning, from four o'clock
. r- -r j- A. o.:. , I
lo nve, in reaaing iuo ocupmic auu tug.
HON. CHAS. FRANCIS ADAMS.
The London correspondent of the Toronto
The United States have never been represen
ted in this cotrnti v by a man who has pertorm-
ed the most difficulties with more tack and
ability than Mr. Adams has done. He mixes
so much in society, he is so acute in his knowl
edire of character, aud he watches so closely
every turn of opinion, that he must be able to
render invaluable services to his own Govern
A USEFUL SACK.
Last fall some patriotic wags in California
started bids on a sack of flour for the benefit of
the Sanitary Commission, and this humor of
the war proved so popular that the sack was
handed about from Sacramento to San Francis
co, and from San Francisco to Oregon, and back
again, and sold and resold, until the sum ol fitly
thousand dollars had beeh paid, and nobody
owned the flour. This sack is now on its way
east, where a similar process will take place.
It will be put up at auction, and it is expected
that while unlimited bids will be offered, the
purchaser will immediately put it up again, lo
be knocked down by another bidder.
Death of a Celebrated Dwarf.
i creature is the fact that he lived to be uinety
Tar ! two yeara old.
I ttcable use. l ne design represents ine sua ns
Dr. ! ing over mountains, a railroad train, a quartz
i inilf, a tunneLa man dunrping ore, and a six
! TJl S The .motto is' '.'A11
: or ou m,, '
f . York electlOD aHt fall Gor.
j ernor Sevroonr sent a cannon t his friends at
' Wauirtown, to be used in celebrating his elec-
j ed. and his "friends" refused topay the freight
on it, and left it at the Depot, whera it still re.
.The death of a celebrity, a dwarf, in Pari,
the French counterpart of the American Tom
Thumb, is recorded. In his 16th year he was
placed in the establishment of the Dutchess of
Orleans, the mother oi ine lauzen aung, ana
was so small at that age that he passed for an
infant, and so dressed, during the stormy period
ol the first Revolution, secret dispatches were
sent by him, which, thus reached without sus
picion the-imprisoned members of the Royal
Family of France. To the day of his death
this dwarf, named Richebourg, received a pen-
f ... Orleans family of 3000 franca a
r , equivalent to 600 dollars iu gold. During
the last thirty years he has lived in the same
house, in the Fanbourg St. German. Unlike
Tom Thumb, he had a horror ot appearing in
public, and for nearly half a lifetime has never
'crossed the threshold of his own door. Not
the least remarkable feature in the career of this
Thenew seal of the btate ol Nevada is nine
! inches in circumference too large for any prac
From the Cleveland Herald.
, , , ,- ,Mr ti- ;
Columbus, Jan. I ltJbo. Ihis aunlVersary ,
f the birthday of Benjamin i rankltu was ob-
by the presentation to the Senate of the
the State publishers' Convention
in favor of a reduction of duty on printing pa- '
per. Some of the arguments of the couiniitu-e j
cogeut and seemingly unanswerable; they j
"By the tariff a tax in imposed npoa i
knowledge for the benefit of capitalists, who ;
crush every manufacturer who wiU I
" " I.,,;,. J '""v v w -
Government, itself, being a consumer of paper,
is compelled to pay the manufacturers a heavy
premium over a just and liberal profit because
of a tariff which yields no revenue.
If publishers increased their subscription
rates to correspond with the price of paper, dai
ly papers would cost twenty dollars a year, and
weeklies not less than five dollars.
The general advance on subscriptions goes
now, not into profits of publishers, but of those
of paper manufacturers. Rags are . as dear ia f
t, ; !, ,
bought in England at nine cents per pound, 1
than the common American newspaper, which
t twenty-five cents per ponnd at the niilK 1
aurow u in amerm vei ueuer turner can lie !
The memorial was referred to the Committee
on Federal Relations.
Considerable discussion was elicited in Com
mittee of the Whole upon a proposition to so
amend the relief bill as to provide that the re
lief fund shall be proportioned to the number of
necessitous persons entitled to relief omlerits
provisions. Heretofore the distribution- has
been regulated by the number of soldiers enlist
ed from the several counties and leaving neces
Owing to delays in the arrival of train there
was no quorum in the House, and of course no
The bounty bill is the special order in the
House for 11 o'clock to-morrow, and it is hoped
a vote will be reached on it this week. The
bill, if passed, will not provide for a levy of
more than two hundred dollars for each recruit.
Columbus, Jan. 18. Previous to hi instal
lation into his new office, the new comptroller,
Mr. M. R. Brailey was acting as pay agent for
ine purpose oi receiving aud lorwardiug funds
for soldiers to their families. His report jtist
filed with the) Governor shows the following
collections to have been made by him, nearly
all at Torld Barracks near this city:
Iu September $ 77,009 20
October 173.9S4 00
" November 189,31:2 ,o
December 59,129 05 i
First ten days of January 10,032 00
Total ..$509,467 00 i
He also collected for substitutes and sent to
other State the sum of 633,258 00. i j
1 fie capture ot fort fisher by the Union
forces has occasioned a universal interchange of
congratulations amonrr Union men here. A
federal salute, in honor of tbe event, was fired i
in the capitol square at noon to-day. . -. - i '
The following appointments by the Govern
or, were confirmed by the Senate in executive
session to-day: It. s. Corwiu, of Monteouierv
county, Isaac Gardner, of Logan county, aud It.
y . onawnau, ot fccneea county, to be Directors
on the part of the State of the Sandusky, Day
ton and Cincinnati Railroad Company, for the
1 he senate, on the recomuieudatiou of the
Committee ou Federal Relations, indefinitely
postponed Mr. Eggleston's resolution in favor
of a federal tax on real estate.
The Relief bill was again under discussion in
Committee of the Whole, after which it was re
ferred to a select committee of five for revisaL
The House was occupied the greater part of
the 'day on the bounty bilL No material
amendments were made. Theantount was fixed
at two hundred dollars, and the bill ordered .to
be engrossed and read th third time to-morn or,
by a vote of 45 to 30. It will probably pass the
House to-morrow, and the Senate perhaps next
A bill was introduced, read three times and
passed, authorizing county Commissioners to
offer rewards for the capture and conviction of
criminals in murder cases. j
Mr. Scott introduced a bill to prohibit volun
teer and substitute brokerage within this State.
Mr. Brackmon introduced a bill to authorize
the incorporation of travellers' insurance com
panies. Mr. Lockwood ottered a resolution, which
went over, under the rules directing the Speak
er to withhold per diem certificates from mem
bers absent without leave from the House, ! :
Columbus, Jau. 19. The Senate passed the
House bill authorising County Commissioners
to offer aud pay rewards for th apprehension
and conviction of persons charged with murder.
1 he following preamble and joint resolutions
were adopted by unanimous vote: :
WaxREAS, . The duty cn imported paper
amounts to a prohibition and produces no reve
nue, but costs the Government an amount esti
mated at five hundred thousand dollars per an
num; and, Whereas said duty is an unprofita
ble tax upon the people and a needless limita
tion upon the freedom of the press, therelore,
jusotwa oy Vie benerru Assembly of foe Blots
of Ohio, Thai our Senators and Representatives
are hereby requested to exert their influence for
the removal or diminution of such duty.
Ktsoicta, l oat tha Governor transmit a copy
of the above preamble - and resolution to each
of the Senators and RepreMentaii vs from Ohio.
1 he bounty Dili was received trom the House,
read twice and referred to tha Committee of the
W hole, whera it wan under diseusaiou. during
the greater part of the afternoon. Various
amendments were proponed in committee, 'but
no decisive results obtained.
ThefuMowing bills passed the house; Mr.
Lock wood's bill to raise the limit of bounty to
be paid to volunteers to two hundred dollars.
The bill authorizing Courts to allow compen
sation to physicians for services in making post
morttm examinations at the instance ot, prose
Quite a number ot petitions were presented
from different counties in favor of increase of
fees of Clerks of Courts.
The following bills introduced in tbe House
are of general interest:
To amend the school law so as to equalize the
examination fee charged ot male and female
teachers, authorise certificates of qualification
to teach particular branches, to issue and reg
ulate the amount of allowanco to examiners for
To raise the commutation for poll tax to three
dollars, and the penalty from one to two dollars.
. To authorize, in cities of the second class, the
election of road supervisors by wards.
To authorize, in cities of the second class, the
election of road supervisors by wards.
To authorize villages snd cities to suppress
the sale of intoxicating drinks within their jur
isdiction. To authorize the lease by guardians of oil and
coal lands belonging to their wards.
To prohibit the shooting of fish during the
spawning season. -
Mr. Everett introduced a bill to provide for
clothing the volunteer militia in cities of the
first class. '''''.,..
The Senate adopted a resolution directing in
quiry by the proper committee as to the expedi
ency of so changing the law as to increase the
sum required as commutation for poll tax. ,
The bill to establish a bureau of Military
Claims elicited considerable discussion, but was
not acted upon. -
Columbus, Jau. 0U. The Governor has ap
pointed, and the Senate' confirmed, as Pay
Agent, Air. j. u. Waiiaceot L.ieKing county.
By report of the State Commissioner
migration, made to Gov. Brough, lor the month
of December, it appears that the whole number
of immigrants from foreign countries arrived in
this State during that.montb was Jii.
The three States receiving a greater immigra-
from foreign countries than Ohio were
New York ...2,4,
Illinois 381 f
Massachusetts .. '.-337
Total - - .....'..3,I4fi -..-,
The total immigration into the United Stales
for the month was 4,275. ;
The discussion in the Senate has excited ap-
among its friends regarding the fate
of the bounty bill. There is a clear majority of
Senators friendly to the bill, but the multi-
plicity of impracticable amendments proposed,
some of which receives the sanctions of the
Committee of the- whole, excite a fear that, to
use toe language ot a oenaior, u will oe ueieat-
ed by its friends. No final action upon the sub
ject need be expected for some days to come. -
The Committee) on Benevolent Institutions
of the Senate arid House, having received leave
of absence for the purpose, will be in Cleveland
on Saturday and visit the Northern Ohio Luna
tic Asylum, at Newburgh, return aud remain
in Cleveland over Sunday, and return to the
Capital on Monday. ' .,-:
Among the petitions presented to-day wen
two or three for increase of fees of Clerks of
Courts; aud one iu avorof a law to authorize
township trustees to levy a tax to erect ntouu
meat to the maiory of asccue wldier, .
' V "TJT, tw T7. . V taW Md
a local bounty. To extend the time for encloo-
inf by fences and cattle iruards to
Marehl807. Toprescribe -as ens cause ob
served vorce eases where "wife or husband residea with
inemorialof in the rebel States adhering to the enemies of
the Government." To facilitate convictions for
selling intoxicating liqnora, by prohibiting pr
are pons from using blinds, screens, or painted wra
say, dows to conceal their actions in conducting snch
gale from the public. T provide for the re
combineto cording of justice's and constable's bond.
On the recommendation of the J udiciary com
nsiUee the House indefinitely postponed tbe bill
passed by the Senate a its last setsieB, prokib-
ltiuztbe -intermarriage u cuiiiiB-s and passed
""the bill to so amend tbe law to punish the crime'
of maliciously destroy ing property as to reach
cases where the property destroyed is f less
value than five dollars and move the mimain
limit of yuauiliBient. ,
A resolution in favor of a general increase of
fees and salaries' was laid on the table new con.
In the Senate little of general interest wa
Mr. West introduced a bill to aid in enforc-
rnent of the draft. "
The House bill to provide for the cotnpenaa
' tl0"10 pbjsicians for rxwrt mortem examinations
held by them at the instance, of Prosecuting At
. toritt-y, was killed by striking out all after th .
BilL-t were introduc.-d i.- r.. t :j
1,,r the Iy rnent of a lounty to such re-enlisted
a convention oi onenn Irora various parts
f the State has just closed its labors. he
principal subject had under consideration was
the insufficiency of compensation now allowed
bylaw. Twenty-seven of the larger conn tie
of the State were represented; and after delib
eration it was decided to memorialize the leg
islators for relief, bnt instead of asking any in
crease of taxation, ask that tbe additional ex
The English Workingmen to Mr. Lincoln.
i ne following aonrexs oi trie fjirriiaa work-
. , , , ,, t"
'"K'"" England o Mr. Lincoln, con gr am
en latiughim upon his re-election, appears ia the
m., ,, ., ...
London Daily Aews of December 3. It has
been forwarded to Washington through Mr.
"To Abraham L'tnevln, President of" (As Untttd
Slates of America:
Sia: We congratulate the Anwricaa people)
upon your re-electiosr: by a large majority. If
resistance to the slave power was the reserved
watchword of your first election, the triumph,
ant war-cry of your re-election is "death to
slavery. From the commencement of the Ti
tanic American strife the workingmen of Eu.
rope felt instinctively that the Star-Spangled
Banner carried the destiny of their class, the
contest fer the territories which opened the dire
epopee, was it not to decide whether the virgin
Soil of immense tracts should be wedded to the
labor of the emigrant, or prostituted bythe
tramp of the slave-driver? When an oligarchy
of three hundred thousand slaveholders dared
to inscribe, 16 the nrst tune in the annals of
the of world, Slavery on the banner of arm-
ed revolt; when on the very spots where hard
ly a century -ago tue idea ot one great democrat
ic republic had first sprung up, whence the first
declaration of the rights of man was issued, and
the first impulse given to the European revolu
tion of the eighth teenth century; when on tho
very.spatacounte( revolution, with systematic
thoroughness, gloried in rescinding the ideas
entertained at the time of the formation of the -old
constitution.' and maintained slavery to be
a beneficent institution, indeed the only solu
tion or the great prooiem ol the relation of cap
ital to labor, "cynically proclaimed property in
man' the corner-stone of the new edifice: tbeu
the working classes of Europe understood at
once, eveu before the frantic partisanship of tbe
upper classes for the Confederate ceiitrr had
given its dismal warning, that the slaveholders'
rebellion was to sound the tocsin for a general
holy crusade of property against labor, and that
for the men of labor, with their hopes for the
future, even their past eonquems were at stake
in mat, sremenoons connict on ine otner side ot
the Atlantic, Everywhere they bore, there
fore, patiently the hardships imposed upon them
by the cotton crisis, opposed enthusiastically
the pro-slavery 'intervention importunities of
their -betters,' and from the most parts of Eu
rope contributed their quota of blond to the good
cause. While the workingmen, the true polit
ical power of the North, allowed slavery to de- -file
their oWh Republic, while before the negro,
mastered and sola without his concurrence, tbey
boasted it the highest prerogative of the white
skinned laborer to sell himself and choose his
own master, they were unable to attain the true
freedom of labor, or to support their European
brethern in their struggle for emancipation:
but this barrier to progress has been swept off
by the red sea of tivil war. The workingmen
of Europe feel sure that as the American war of
independence initiated anew era of ascendency
for the middle class, so the American anti-slavery
war will do for the working classes. They
consider it an earnest of the epoch to come, that
it full to the lot of Abra ham Lincoln, the single
minded son of the working class, to Lead his
country through the matchless struggle for tbe
rescue of an enchained race and the reeonstruc-'
tion of asocial world.
"Signed on behalf of the International Work
ing Men's Association, the Members of the Cen
Fred Douglass' Return to Maryland.
Frko Douglas said, in his New lecture, Isst
week:. ; ." ..- '
I have just returned iruin a visit to the State
of Maryland, my ownuative State. 1 left Mary
land about twaiity-six years ago, left it a slave.
I bad the ineffabnV pleasure of returning to it a
free man. Cheers, j I left that State a slave
State, cursed' by the dark presence of a system
that ciarrupted its fountains of justice; let loose
mob violence a system of barbarism but I
will uot characterize it further. I returned there
to see that the last rentage of that system had
been swept from the State f Cheers. I left
there in a hurry, but -returned at my leisure,
and by easy stages. . I left there a despised fu
gitive, but on my return was hailed by an ova
tion which I will uot undertake to describe, lest
you will think me protaj and egotistical. I left
there shaking off the dust from my feet irihaut
and scorn of the State. I returned with an af
fection for a State that would enable me to greet
with a kiss the humblest pebble upon the shores
of our magnificent Chesapeake. When I left
there the whipping post and slave market were
there; but, in going round the city, I learned
that the slave market was abolished. I went to -Fell's
Point where the old whipping post stood,
where I have seen men tied up by the hands,
and standing on their toes, their clothes , .tripped
to their waists, while the strong arm of the slave
owner laid on the lash, until the warm blood
would drip upon their clothing. But this old
whipping post ia gone to-day. Cheers. In
stead of a whipping post I found there a water-
WHAT MR. RICHARDSON SAYS..
cullv to the shootinT of officers. The
jj-,. parer that has much the larg
tion . . . . .P. 1 , . At , e.
est circulation is the r-xaminer, the sheet
wliich so bitterly assails Jeff Davis.
' ' : ,..
' Aletter from Nashville says: "The u who
raised the first rebel flag in this city M. L.
i Brooks, a well known journalist arrived here
' yesterday disgusted with the service. He says
! that every member of his company has desert
prehension ; ed, and he would not remain longer. He was
j a prisoner here in 186'i, and offered bis liberty
if ue would take the oath of allegiance; but be
' refused. Now, however, he has given the mat
and . ter up. He says that no man in the South now
lir. A. D. Richardson, correspondent of
the N.Y. T ribunt, who has been in the reb
el prisons over eighteen months, and re
cently escaped from Salisbury, 27. C, has
arrived in Cincinnati. The Commercial
Mr. Richardson speaks of the sufferines
of the prisoners at Salisbury as most dis
tressing. In few and plain words, the reb
els are deliberately, studiously, and syste
matically, freezing and starving or men to
death There is no doubt about it. , Mr.
Richardson's information is explicit, ample,
and convincing on this head. It is neces
sary that the authorities should make a
wholesale exchange of prisoners, or proceed
to retaliate upon the rebels in- our power.
This is a forked proposition that can not be
dodged. It is the opinion of Mr. Eichard
sou, that the rebels cannot increase largely
the force of white men in their army.
' Western orth Carolina is full of faithful
. Union people, and the negroes are every
where and all the time, th friends and
I helpers of our soldiers. The Unionists in
aortii Carolina are, laterly .doing a
Carolina are, laterly .doinz a cood
worain me way oi imsnwnaeningine rer
el home guards, devoting themselves espe-
expects U gain their ladepeudeace. -
The New York. Tribune says that on Christ
mas day, Mrs. Jamen G. Beuuett, scut sleigh
in all direction), with orders to the drivers to
pick tip and bring to her residence at Wash
ington Height, all tbe ragged little-street chil
dren they eould find.- .To the 150 poor girls
and boys thus gathered together, she gave a
nice Christmas dinner, and otherwise provided
for their enjoyment of the day. That woman'
heart is in the right place. Those children will
remember her kiudly as long a. they live.
1 TbeLaporte (Ind.)xmo'jrrt is dead; died f
copper ia Uit brain-