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OXSgtXSf&XSZ CtMiirmitssi.,- - ;---.- -From
th Guio Stato Journal, j
The debate ou Saturduy (Sih,) and to-day
I Oth, has been upon that part, of tha report
vt iuo vutiiiiiivvcc vu vurpoautTs outer than
banking, which prohibits the legislature from
passing any special acts of incorporation Sev
eral attempt were mada to amend the sec
tion, but they were nil voted down, and this
fcrenoon, the vote of about 50 to 30 settled the
question that the section would remain as re
ported. We have our doubts about the wis-
dom of the experiment, for it is an experiment
of much importance It is po&sible, however,
that this tying up the hands of future legisla
tures may be productive of more good than
evil, ... We apprehend, however, that in precti
eal operation it will be found to be exceedingly
ineotivenient and burdensome. Able speixlius
were made by several members this, fore
noon. V; - '
... Mr. Norn's, who, by the way, has not troubT
: led the convention often, but who is a eood
speaker, and a man of ability as. well as of ve-1
. ry courteous, gentlemanly bearing spoke in
defence of the bill and ' took occasion to de
. clare that he was st radical. Ho declared bis
belief that the legislature bave the power to
repeal any and allcharters, mid that there was
no such thing as tested. rights, as applied to
corporations, ah mis, wougli we thinK very
unsound and dangerous doctrine, had" at least
- tfie merit of open tranwicsa. j. : t -: ,;J
One of the Questions under the second see-
tion, was upon the motion of Mr. Ranney, that
7" the legislature, a! any time shall have, power
to tase away cue franchises of any society or
corporation.. Upon this proposition a discuss
ion arose-wnicn lastea tin recess, it was
' claimed that if no special charters were allow-
d, but that if they all come in undar a gener
a! law, there should be only a. general law .to
' take a bold of them.. It was .argued that if
one corporation violated Us charter, or in ota-
er words, toe general law under whichnt ex
feted, the remedy was a quo warranto, and an
appeal to the court; that it would be "danger-'
; ' ous to leave this power to the legislature f that
improper influence, 'clamor, out-side rr.ove
' zuents, &c, would oftea be brought to bear
against particular institutions, and that they
might thus be ruined by legislative acts, while
other Institutions Would pursue the same
course unscathed. "' It was argued that if any
thinsr was found to be wrong, "that wrong
would seem to require a change of the gener
al law, and thus apply to all the corporations
without singling out any one in particular.
" -This ii a question cf some interest, and
'will probably be fully discussed this after
noon. ";--. : .' r-: - " 'rV ' -"
. 1 Tuesday, Juno 1 1
Yesterday, P. M., tha convention entered at
large into the discussion of the individual lia
bility principle in all corporations. It was at
- once apparent that different views wers enter
tained by the delegates of the mnjority., i Mr.
Reemelin was for so wording the report that
this principle should be applied everywhere,
and to everything. Dr. Dorsey, on the other
band, argued that the incorporation of this
idea into alt corporations,' for railroads, or
plankroads, or turnpikes, or schools, academies
and colleges, Src, would operate- to discour
age and measurably suppress the erection of
; these works and institutions. He was sure it
: would have that effect, and be was unwilling
" to take any such step,. He thought the meas
ure uncalled for, unrequired by any public ne-,
,-cessity, and would be fatal to the best inter
ests of the state- . -.- '
Mr. ReeraeliA replied at length and with
great earnestness. We are sorry to say, that
iu tbis discussion he has manifested more of
the bitter partisan than ha hae heretofore dis
played. 7 We cannot give even an abstract pf
ins speech.- -tie insisted m the strongest
terms, on. the general., sweep iu. the consti
tution " ..." .- ", ... . ' . '
; Mr, Browa of Carroll, in a short speech of
rriuch paogency and wit, replied to. some of
Air. teemelin s remarks, and some excellent
hits and rich sceneu came off about that time.
We Kope tbe reporter caught them. . ,
; This morning the discussion 'was resumed
by another speech from Mr. Reemelin, which
re did not hear, but learn that it - was more
partisan than yesterday. Judge Peter Hitch
cock followed him, somewhat at length on the
other side. Mr. Robertson then took the floor,
and spoke at length on the exclusive side.
We beard apart of bis speech, and did not
lite its tone;- He is apt to forget that he is
ioi on the stump in Fairfield county, or in an
8th. of January convention. :' He went into a
history of individual liability in England, ifcc.
Mr. Firestone followed On the same side, and
made a radical sweeping speech. He was in
favor of individual liability in all other corpo
rations except banking, and he was opposed to
it there, because he. was utterly opposed to all
banks, and would go for tearing up every one
now id the state, and, by the constitution, pre
rent any mora from ever being made. - He
-was pspticularly bitter . and ferocious about
this principle. Y" - .-'.- ; -. ; . '; Y :. "
Mr. Manou of Licking made one of his char- j
aeieristic speeches. . He had "ot tired of the
debate, and he lashed some pf his friends who
had' beert working pnf. speeches for bunkum
rather bard. '-; He begged of them to quit and
go to work, and, if they must make these long
windy speeches, to go home and do it there,
and not bore the convention to death with
them. - We thought Marion was about right
Upon motion of Judge Vance the commit
tee arose and the Judge then announced the
"DEATH OF JOHN RILEY, : ,
of. Butler county, and one of the venerable
remnants cffThatSHad Trho fjaraod -tbc-consti-
tuuon ot this state ut lsuz. . Judge v.- pro
ceeded in ery appropriate and impressive
manner to detail the history of the deceased,
and offered resolutions of condolence to the
family and friend of the deceased. - We have
not room- for the details to-day. Judire Smith
of Warren seconded the resolutions in a most
excellent speech, . delivered in his peculiarly
solemn and impressive manner. He bad
known the deceased far thirty years. He
poke of the remarkable traits of his character
his stem' integrity his punctuality his
kindness of heart. ' It was a beautiful and
touching eulogy. - The resolutions Were unan
imously adopted, and the contention adjourn
ed till tomorrow.-.'. .- :; ; --'
k . A . Thiirsday.'June 1 3. -'
Yesterday afternoon the debaate on the un
restricted Lability - clause 'continued. Mr.
Kirkwood spoke for more than an hour, and
took the unrestricted side; We did not hear
the speech, but leara- that it went to the far
thest vertre' of ultraism.'"
Jtf." RaoheyTfepoketfor some tim on the
same'slda We are sorry to say that our fa
vorable opinion of his fairness and disposition
to "straitforward discussion . has undergone
some change. ;.- Of Jate, bis speeches, to our
mmo, bear, tiie -impress ot special pleading,
of quibbling. of emamjgueing; and we were
painfully reminded oPthis again yesterday .-r-War
boe, he will loo ,tp it before it is too late.
This is Bot our opinion alone, but that of- ma
ny in the ioavention. This kind of forcible'
mall points, of clap trap, -may do on the stump,
but don't gp ;dowu. well in the convention.-
Mr. Ranney is doing-injustice to his ability and
reputation to permit this;' ' 'r
"'Judgdt3wan spoke, and was opposed to tlws
Unrestricted idea. -It would banish all corpo-
jriition from the state. It members wished
to say in substance that hereafter we shall
have no such' thiiWs, then adopt this rule. If
they desire associations "for various purposes,
thert this liability must bs restricted.' Xo man
wonl(f take one tinndreif dolla'rs'of stack in anv
corporation in Ohio, as a gi&, if this personal,
j individual Jiability. wus -attached., to it We
want somo restrictions enotion to secure
watchfulness.' "" Stockholders cannot generally
have a supervision of Its affairs. The stock
must be transferable, and the holders cannot
choose their own partners as in private busi
ness.. Men will be willing to risk something
fur the benefit, but not everything. "
""" Mr. llcemelin replied to the "attacks" of
Messrs. Archbold, Dorsey, and others, lie
disclaimed all design to intimidate, it was
the people that deciunded these things, and
not him. Ha remiiKlcd Archbold of his short
comings in the ways of democracy heretofore.
He accused him of voting for the - bank of
W6ostcr,'fec' Ife spoke in a very good' tem
per, and ven well. " ' - . -;
... This morning the President laid before the
convention an invitation from lint mayor and
council of Mt. Vernon to rdjourn to that place,
if they left Columbus; tendering a hall free
of expense, aud the bospitidities of the city
generally. i - . , , i
Mr. Mauon wanted to know if the people up
there were in favor of capital punishment, as
he had been accused of treason in not going
the whole length about corporations, and he
might stand in need of clemency. - .
After eoing into committee, CoL Hawkins
said he had been lectured for, some remarks
made a short time since.. He would ask gen
tlemerl to be sure and represent him truly.-
Wait till the voting time comes. ;..Then he
should make his mark and if he did not do his
duty lecture him if they saw fit 7 He was de
sirous of having a constitution that should bear
the impress of statesmen, and not that of mere
partizans.. " ......
Mr. Quigley spoke in favor of unrestricted
liability. His 'voice is weak and he was not
distinctly heard by" the convention. Wc pre
sume he converted nobody, though ho of
course got into the book.' .
, Mr. Clark of Lorain, made a regular, tear
incr, 1-adicaL banking and humbug speech. It
was really distressing to see how he loved the
dear people! He attempted to be particular
ly severe upon Dr. Dorsey and others, because
they saw ht to diner with some of the ultra
radicals on this subject .. . .' : , ..
Mr. Manon defended himself in the most
original and attractive speech of, the session.
Manon. is tolerably sharp, and never says any
thing except when he has something to say.
He is Dot learned, but has good sense and
knows when to stop. He said there was one
kind of personal responsibility be went in for.
He was personally responsible for what he said,
and he intended to hold others to the same.
He said if 5,000 copies of. Reemelin' speech
were scattered through Licking county, and
the people could be made to believe that it
contained the doctrines of democracy, the dem
ocrats would all desert in- a body.- They
would be scarce as hen's teeth there. He
threw rocks tolerably rapid for about five min
utes, and closed. It was a happy effort -,
Mr. Smith of Wyandot next spoke. -He is
a young mnn, and a very r'easant, fair speak
er. He took similar grouud to Judge Shaw ;
was opposed to the unconditional doctrine. He
declared himself opposed to all banks. . :
CoL Chambers hoped, the majority would ;
eo ahead and finish the constitution .: too much
time was wasted.
Mr. Case of Licking was opposed to the un
conditional rule, and was willing to let the leg
islature, by a two thirds rote,- fix the degree
ot Iiabihtv. He tnouetit mat ine unresirictea
liability would not do for all corporations.
irv-Henderson argued tha question as one
of morals. He went for the unrestrainedjia-
bility, because it was right as to individuals :
ergo, it was right every where This, if we un
derstood him, was the logic of the argument
HDr. 'Dorsev asked leave to explain and
reply to the attacks made upon him. Leave
w'as granted, and he proceeded to give the
gentleman from Lorain (Mr. Clark) one of the
most severe and" genteel drubbings that any
man has eot during the session, inis Deing
a familr auarrel. entirely among the democ
racy,-we have about the same complacent
feeling that the old lady had, when her hus
band and the bear fought: but we think Dr.
Dorsey was most unlustly assailed; we think
he defended himself and his democracy sue-1
cessfullv, we further think that his closing re
marks upon Mr. Clark were as severe as they
were deserved, and had in them' 'that grand
ingredient of all excellence in this line of speak
ing dignity and truth. .
U he convention toot a recess.
..- Cnrions Fact.
The honse and barn of Mr. Abiia Chamber-
fin, near Hei jhtstownN. J., stands on a divid
ing ndsre.""" The rain which falls on the west
roof runs off into a rivulet, which after cours
ing thirty miles empties into the Raritan ;r
while that which falls on the east roof, after a
winding course of thirteen miles, finds its way
to tne ueiaware. . jorooKiyn Aaveriiser.
There are three springs in Potter County,
Fa., rising within three miles of each . other,
the water of one of -which finds its way to the
ocean by the Alleghany, Ohio and Mississippi
nvers, and the doll of Mexico; another by
way of the Susquehana river and Chesapeake
Bay; and the third iy way" of the Genesee
river. Lake Ontario and nver &t Lawrence.
x.-....t .7. Boston Journal
? Still more "curious" is the sfact that at
two places in this County, the water that falls,
divides; one part ofit running into tributaries
of Lake Michigan and thence through the oth
er lakes and the ot Lawrence to the Atlantic
Ocean, while the other part finds its way to
the Kankakee, and thence through the Illi
nois and Mississippi rivers to the Gulf of Mex
ico. One of these points is on or near a stump
in Olive township, on the Chicago road. ' Still
stranger, is (he additional fact that both of
these "summit-levels" are low, wet, marshy
ground. . . South Bend Register.
There are more things in heaven and earth
than most people dream of. We have often
stood by a little brook in Vermont that comes
tumbling down the side of the mountain, about
a rone from the spring where it starts, where
it divides one half running north-west into
union rives, thence to Lake Uhamplain and
the St Lawrwce, to the .ocean : and the oth
er south-cast into White river and the Con
necticut Ten rnirWtes work "witrT-a. spade
would turn the whole either way; but do ore-
sumptuous hand has ever, been disposed to
divorce . the Connecticut . and-St Lawrenr.e.
" " 7 Adrian Expositor...
; Ilealti from Fire Crackern. .
As a little girl about .five years old. daugh
ter of Mr. Xevi Goodnow, of Charleston, Mass.,
was- going home from school on Friday, a
bunch of these tnischievious missiles was heed
lessly thrown against her by a boy., .Her dress
was ignited by the explosion tf the crackers,
and she was burned so severely as to- cause
her death on Sunday. - .- . , .
FAUMIIXG IiAlVDS FOK &LI,E. ,
fipiIE SUBSCRIBER will sell the follow
ing described Fakmiso' Lands on the
most reasonable terms," both as to price and
credit: " ' " , . ! . r; V ", . ";- ! "-,
SAMusr covnty: 6AVDUSKT TOWKSH1P.
R. 'Yp. Sec. ;" ' ;- ' ' Acres
.,23 apart s e qr ) ku'nae day town
26 w ptncqr f improved 139
. , , 17 s e qr of s e qr , , l t 40
" - - sw qrneqr - - 40
; :"Y? ,- e Jilf n qr -:t ; . I :--r.: 80
'.' ' . 32 e qrsw qr ...... . . . ' .-,-. 80
. " - " , s 11 b fraction se quarter 32
" M 13 sw fraction . 135
xV, h-.-: 13 w partnw quar - 80
" " 14 e part fraction ' "" 93
' " " south part fraction ' 11
" " 23 north part north cast quar 73
n - 24 north part north west quar 73
" ' " 26 south east fraction 100
" " -30 east hlf north west quar" ' 80
" " ' 1 west hlf north east quar " 80
A number of the above tracts of land are
improved and within one and two miles of
frcuioiit ,, , - . .. i
, a- . WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP.
R. Tp. Sec. . Part .
25 north hlf south cast qr
20 north west quarter
" west hlf north east quarter
" north east qr south west qr
27. north half
" ' north east qr south west qr
28 easthalf . . t '.:."., .
'" north west quarter 7 :
'' north hlf south west quar 7
29' . east half
32 - north half noth east quar '
80 south east south west qr frac 49
32 south half south east quar 80
33 south west quarter
" west blf soutn east quar
34 west hlf south west quar
31- north east quarter
8 .frac exc se qr exc ne qr
79 "tV west hlf south west qr
19 7 " west hlf north west qr
Mauraee Road Tract No. 121
This tract has about 40 acres improved.
SCOTT TOWNSHIP. t
: Part. . Acres.
,R. Tp. Sec.
13 4 26
" " ? 36 '
" " 15
south east qr north east qr 40
east hlf south east qr - -80
south castqr north east qr 40
east hlf south west quarter. 80
north eas', qr north wesfqr; 40
son Lb east qr north east qr 40
WOOUVILIK TOWKSaiP. . .-,
R. Tp. Sec.
13 6. 10
u tt u .
. " " 9
. u tt tt
, ' " 9 ;
U " 10
Part . ':.
west hlf south east quar
west hlf north east quar
east hlf south east quar -north
west quarter ! -"""-east
hlf south west qr -.-..
west hlf north east qr
north east qr north west qr
" - " east hlf south east quarter
; 10 acres improvedand log house.
" 15 . north blf north east quar i
" 77 " I north hlf south east qr ;
". , " - south hlf south east qr
" ' south west half .
." " . south hlf north west qr
north east qr north west qr
sourh hlf north east qr
north hlf north west qr - -south
hlf noth west qr
north hlf south west qr
north hlf north east qr
north west qr north westqr
16 5 17 west hlf south east qr .
- 7. BALLVILLK TOWNSHIP. ' "
R. Tp.Sec. Part , Acres.
15 4 1 n e pt und -fa of 50 acres improved
" 27i west hlf south east quarter " 80
. .. - .. : GREEN CREEK TOWNSHIP. . , ..
17 ;;north hlf north east quarter 80
2 . . north west qr south east qr ) , .
in i- : j - t 40
" ." RILEY TOWOSHIP. . 7. -
16 5 23
north west quar )
50 acres improved.
" " 21 7 easthlf south westqr.. , 80
tt , u west hf gontn eegt qr g0
"" " west hlf north east qr . 7 80
tt east i,f north west qr 80
:;. . BICE TOWNSHIP. .' -.'
15 6 25 south west hlf north west qr 80
""" north hlf south west qr . 80
" east hlf south eastqr 80"!
" " 26 north west qr north east qr 40 I
16 " 30 west hlf south west or 80 I
200 known as Bowsah farm, 60 aers impro'd J
16 6 30 north east qr south west qr r r 40
tt - north west qr south east qr , 40
" ' " north east qr north west qr-: 7 40
:.1 , OTTAWA COUNTY.
Sec. ; Part. ' ; Acres.
;21 north hlf n e quar 7 80
' west hlf S e quar : 7:80
' 22 north hlf n w quar. N '; 80
. 3 north hlf west half s e qr 40
5 " - 4 south hlf s e quar 80
5 -south east qr sw qr' 7 40
t. " " 6 south east quar ' 160
- 1 1 south hlf n w quar ' 80
. - - north hlf s w quar : 80
, . -. . . 14 north west quarter 7 7 160
- 23 s e quar s e quar 40
' - 1 north hlf n w quar ' 80
; 1 1 west part r ' 7 325
' ' south east quar 160
. south hlf n e quar 86
', 2 north hlf s e quar ' 80
8 -32 south part n e quar 81
' - do south hlf s w quar '80
' 36 south west quarter 160
& : 6 north cast quarter 164
! east hlf n w quar " ' - 88
! . - north hlf s w quar " - 89
; north hlf se quar 7 80
' - 7.7 south e quar s e quar 7 40
; '-7-7- 7 " l north w quar frac 7 , 158
i south hlf n e quar , 7 80
! east fraction v'i? r 319
, -, '. 7 7" - south hlf n w quar frac 81
cast MI s w quar , 80
west hlf fraction ' - 325
north east quar frac' "" 163
north blf s e quar " 80
. 4 north hlf fraction " 329
, v- north hlf s e quar s ,- 80
1 : 17. south hlf ' . -7 " ; 320
' north east qdarter 160
east hlf n w quar 80
- 23 north hlf '320
6 7 13 north east quarter : 7 160
14 south hlf , . . . .7. 320
1 ' ' 22 whole ' . . ' 64Q
"' -!!s ,; 14 north east quarter ' . 160
15 " ' ' 11 southbalf , 320
- 12 north east quarter . 160
' . ' north hlf s w quar , , . 80
' - V'.V. 7 north hlf s e quar 7" , .' 80
'. - i , ; ' 13 south half 320
'.' ''"' north hlf n w quar- ' ' 80
." 20 whole - ; . . . 640
28 south naif '' ' 320
""' '32 north hlf ..' . "Z 320
34 north blf . 320
'"-;"'" 35 north hlf n w quar 80
! 7 " 30 south half ' 815
32 west half 820
" ' ' north east quarter : 160
,''" ,,; 83 north half . . 7 , 320
I -u -.
" a W
- ' , 5 .
'- . i
60 acres improved
30 south w rir n w or frac 39
14 , 7,,. 4 , north hlf s w quar- .- 80
' fi'sftiith east quarter" - 1 160
,' :- 0 south west quarter " ' -156
8 " SI south hlf h e quar " ' 780
"7 ' 7 ' ' north hlf . s e quar 80
7 6 north v quars e quar ' 40
- ; - .," -- 7 north east quar ; ' 160
'7 . ' v north hlf n w quar . ' . J 78
8 south west 'quarter . 160
1 0 north hlf s e quar -- 80
12 south half ' 320
- 13 ilorth cast quarter ' 160
north hlf irw quar' 1 " ' 80
- north w quars c quar 40
" : north c quar s w quar 40
north east quar - 1 160
north hlf s e quar 80
west half - . . 820
south east quarter " 100
' 7 north e qr s w qr frac 44
21 south hit s w qurr 80
south w quar n w quar--' 40
north eqnarn w quar ' 40
5 north hlf s w quar . 80
Sec; , .-' Part... ' ' :..
5 south half '
. i 7 west half fraction .
18 north w quar fractiou
6frc24 north half,. . -
13 whole fractional
14 do do
4 22 'south hlf s e ouar 7 .
United states Reserve at Perrysburgh, un
divided two thirds of the west half south east
quarter, 54 acres; and undivided two thirds
south west quarter. '' '
, SENECA COUNTY.
T. Sec. Part .
8 7 1 west half s e quar
east hlf s w quar 80
10 west hlf s e quar ' 80
east blf n e quar -:
11 west hlf n w quer "
,. s- ,12 north hlf n e quar . 7
! i . 5 .west hlf n e ouar
north west qvarter
north hlf 8 w quar .- .,
. 6 easthlf n e quar
...".'"' south east quarter - 7
south hlf s w quar .
. . . 7 north hlf n w quar
north w quarn e quar
B. F. Ill CKr,A.M.
FREMONT, Sandusky ca Ohio ) .
t April 13, 1850. ' ' ; J -
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MECHANICAL AUTS AND SCIENCES
ifJ D. lAppclton.A;, Cp,", 7ew,ir4iirh7
Hove iu course of publication, in parts, price
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M AtniX ES, "M ECH ASICS, : EXGIXE
; WORK, AA'D EXGIXLERIAG, i j
- " " DSIatr- FOR ' Ht m" S
Practical working men aud those intended for the
' , - t l . Engineering profession. ' .
EDITED BY OlilVEH BYEXE,
Formerly rrofeesorof Mallieuialic College of civil
Engiureis, London. 'Author and Invenlor of.Ube
calculus of form,' lhe uevv audimproved systein
ol Logarithms,' the elements ol auciid by colors,'
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among which may bo mentioned the fallowing:
1. fibliotheqve des Arts Industr it-la. .. Masson.
Parris. 2. Civil Engineer and Architect's Journal.
L.oimon. d. tngineer and Machinist 8 A?sitflnt.
filackie, Glasgow. 4. Publication "ludustrieite.
Arinengaud Aine, Paris'.- 5. JamieSoii's Mechan
ics of Fluids. : 6. Treatise on Mechanics. Poissou.
7. Allgemeine Banzeilnng mil Abbitddungen . For
stor, Wieu. - 8. Organ fur die Fertschritte des Eis
enbahawesens in technischer Beziehung. Vorl
Waldegg, Wiesbaden. ' 9, Sherwiu's Logarithms.
10.' B)-nie's Logarithms. 11. The Mechanical
audMalhematieiiWorks of Oliver Byrues 12..Sil
litnao's Journal. ' Allgemeine JVIaschiuen-Encyc-lopadie.
Hullse. Leipzig. 14. Cotton Manufac
ture of Great Britain aud America aonlrasted. 15.
lluzasfff's Tnrning and Mechanical Manipula
tion. 16. .The Steam Engine. .J. Bourne. 17.
Eisenbahn-Zeilung, Stutlgnrt. 18.: Thrvdgold on
oil the Steam Engiue. 19. Pike's Mathematical
and optical Instruments. 20. Dictionnaire des Arts
et Manufactures, Laboulaye, Paris. - 21. Sgan
zin's Civil Engineering. 22. Brown's indicator and
Dynanometer. 23. Origin and Progress of Steam
Navigasion, Woodcraft. 24. Essai sur l'Industrie
des Matieres Testiles, Michel Alcan, Paris. :25.
MacneUl's Tables. 26. Grier's Mechanic's Pock,
el Dictionary. , 27. Teropletou's Milwrigbt's and
Engineer's PocketCompanion. 28. Lady and Geu
tleman's Diaty. 29. Marine Steam Engiue, Brown.
30. Weisback's Mechanics and Engineering. 31.
The Mathematician, London. 32. Barlow on
Strength of Materials. 33. Haun's Mechanics.
34. Mechanical Principles of Engineering and Ar
chitecture, Mosley. 35. Journal of tha Franklin
lnstitne. 36. The Transactions of the Institute of
Civil Engineers, London 37. The Artisan." 38.
Quarterly Papers on Engineering, -Published, by
Weale, London. 39. Imperial Dictionary, Glas
gow. 40. Student's Guide to the Locomotive En
giue. - 41. Railway Eugine and Carriage Wheels,
Barlow, London.- 43. Kecueil des Machines In
struments et Appareils, Le Blanc, Paris. 43. Bu
chanan on Mill Work. 44. Practical Examples of
Modern Tools and Machines, G. Ronnie. 45. Re
pertoire de ('Industrie Fraueaise et Etrangere, L.
atainias, ran. 40. l realise on the lYlanulacturi
of Gas, Accum, Loudon. 47. Setting out Curves
on Kailways,- Law, London. 4o. Hodge on th
Steam Engine. 49. 'Scientific American. 50.
Railroad Journal, New York.-- -51. American Arti
sen. 52. Mechonics Magazine. 53. Nicholson
Dicttonarv of Architecture. 54. Dictionnaire d.
Marine a Voiles et a Vapenr, De Bonnefaox, Paris.
oft. Conway and Menai 1 ubular lindges, r airban
56. Brees Railway Practice. 57. Barlow's Math
ematicar Dictionary. 58.' Bowdich's Navigation
o. vrgory-s ffiomemutics tor rractical men
60. Engineer's and mechanics Encyclopedia, Luk
Herbert. 61. Patent Journal, London. 62. Brees'
Glossary of EnirineeriD?. - 63. Encvclonedia. of
Civil Engineering, Crasy. 64. Cradock's Lectures
on the bteam Engine.- bo. Assistent i.ueineer'
Railway Guide, Haskoit. 66. Mechanical Princi
1 he great obiect of this publication is to place be
fore practical men and students snch an ainonnt of
theoretical and scientihc knowledge, in a condensed
torm, as shall enable them to work to the best ad
vantage, and to avoid those mistakes which they
might otherwise commit. ' 1 he amount of useful
information thus brought together is almost beyond
precedent in such works. Indeed, there is hardly
any suoject witnin its range wnicn la not treated
with, sush cleareesa and precision, that even a man
ot the most ordinary-capacity cannot fail of under
stauding it, and thus learning from it much which
is important for him to know,
t rom the annexed list of the principal authors
and euojects comprised id this work, it is sell-evi
dent that alt citizens engaged in the practical and
useful arts, etc, jnay derive essential advantages
from the possession and study of this publication; .
tne following may he especially designated:
Millwright. Moulders and Boiler makers. 1 Ar
tincers in braes copper and tin. - Cutlers and work
ers of steel in geuer.,1. Carpenter. Bcickmakers.
Workers in ivory bona and horn. Civil engineers,
railway contractors, and contractor of earth work
and masonry of every description. Architect and
bridge builders iJuilders, master masons, and
bricklayers. Shipbuilders, master of vessels, ship
carpenters, and others connected with budding and
docking ships. .Block and pump makers. Hemp
dresser and rope mekers. Manufacturers of linen
and cotton fabrics. Manufacturers of spinning ma
chines, roving machines, card breakers, and finish
ers, drawing frames, willows and pickers, etc. , con
nected with cotton, flax, and wool machinery.
Calenderers, bleacher and calico printer. Cloth
folders and measurers, and persons interested in
sewing machinery. Cnchor and cable chain man
ufacturers. Cutting and turning tool makers.
Pin and needle makers. Nail and rivet makers
Bolt and screw-bolt makers. Nail cutter. Coin
ers. Leather dressers aud curriers. , Manufactur
ers of great guns aed small arm. Candle makers.
Biscuit and cracker makers.. Lac makers. Rib
bon weavers. Stone cutter and marble masons.
Dyers, cloth washers and scourers. Cooper. Ci
der and cheese manufacturers. Crownrchrystal,
and plate glass makers. - sugar boilers and refiners,
with proprietors of sugar plantations. Manufactur
ers of railway, bar, round, ribbon and rod iron
Wheel, axle, aud apritia makers. Engine drivers
and persoos connected with th locomotive gener
any. .engineers ana captain ot steam vessel.
Managers of stationary engine.. Lumber dealer
and owners of saw mills. V eueer cutter. -Own-era
of planing machinery. Corn millers, and per
sons eonnected with bolting aud bran separating
macninery. farmer and person usine irraia
aliening ana inresning macmnerv. Duhl workers.
carvers, engravers, and ornament makers in gene
ral, persons employed in the manutactnre ol ras.
Makers of copper and lead tubing. Linen and
traw paper maker. Shipowners, harbormasters,
and ether interested in drediriair machinerv. Well
sinker. -Aetronomer,. philosophers, end -othere
using philosophical apparatus and instruments.
Engineers, miners, and others interested in pump
ing engines.' Person interested in . canals and
aqueduct.. Warehousemen, and other using by-
aiauiic presses, oyuanomeiric cranes, jack screws,
common and feed crane. 'Worker in metal sad
alloys. Tin plate workers. Spring manufactur
ers. , Wheel wrights, clock maker aud horologists.
Etc., etc, etc. - s --
The publishers have- expended a large sum of
money to get original drawings or machinery in
practical use in thiscountry, and have procured al
most every work on Che subject, whether published
in t-ngiana, ranee, or Irermany, the most essen
tial parts of whioh being comprised in this Dictiona
ry, render it as perfect and comprehensible as tins.
sible. The publishers have endeavored to use great
eouuoiuy iu i pe, so mat eacn page oi ine work con
tains at least four times the number of words found
in ordinary pages of the same size. This has also
secured to each plate working drawings of ample
size and clearness, so that a mechanic may con
struct accurately any machine described. -
- The publishers are. in short determined, esoard
less of cost, to make the work as complete as possi
ble; and it is hoped every one desirous to obtain the
work will procure it as issued in numbers, and thus
encourage tne enterprise. .-t.
v The work will be issued in semi-monthly num
bers, commencing in January, 1850, and will prog
ress with great retrularitv.
The whole work will be published in 40 nnmher.
at 25 cents per number, and completed within the
current year. 1850. A liberal discount wilt be
made to agents. - . .
Any one remitting the publishers 10 in ilni.
shall receive the work through the post office free
U-r Ifthe foregoing advertisement is inserted five
times during the year, and the paper containino it
sent to us, a copy of the work will be sent gratis iu
payment. ' '
?. F. &.F. TANDERC0OK:
; MERCHANTS AND DEALERS 77'7
In all kinds of Produce;
At the Old Stand
formerly occupied by Dickenson & V.Doren.
- . . EREMONT, OHIO.
December 15, 1849. . . ,. - ..-lj,.
r .WESTEKS SEW YORK -
COIjXjECJE 4F II It it, tis.
207 Main Street, Buffalo, New Vork.
.: - DR. G. C. VAUGHN'S : .4
Vegetable . Iithoiitriptic Mixture.
THIS celebrated remedy is constantly increasing
. : . .. r I . t. n ... 1.: 6
- lame uy ,iii3 man, i,uiro . to luaning
fir, All over the-World, ; -
Itbas now become the only medicine for family use
and is particularly recommended lor -
v i o p s y
All stages of this complaint immediately relieved.
no matter of bow loug standing. .:: (5eepaaipUletfor
" Gravel. .. ,
and all diseases of the urinary organs; for these dis
tressing complaints it stands alone: no other arti
cle can relieve you, and the cures testified to wilt
convince the most skeptical. See pamphlet. Liv
er complaint, bilious diseases,
Fever and yigue. ' - 1
To- the great west especially, and wherever these
cuuiplaiuts prevail, this medicine is offered. t ' '
ftQ Mineral agent, . .
no deleterious compound is a part of this mixture, it
cures these diseases with certainty and celerity, and
does not leave the system torpid. See pamphlet.
. V: i lie ,7 ;
a complaint of a most painful character, 'is -J
Immediately Relieved.. .
and a cure follows by a few days use of this article;
it is far before any other preparation for this disease,
or for any other, disease., originating from impure
blood." See pamphlet. .
- .l)ebilityof the System, t 77--weak
backi weaknessof the kidneys, &c. or iufla-.
matiorY of tbe same, is immediately relieved by a
few-days use of (his medicine, and a cure is al mays
the result of its use. It stands as !" '
s-?T5T? -T--A Certain Jtemcdf -'' src-
for such complaints, and also; for derangements of
the female frame, .
painful menstruations. No article has ever been
offered except this, which would touch this kind of
derangements.- It may be relied upon as a sure and
effective remedy, and did we 'feel permitted to do
couiu give .
...... Thousand of Mimes "i'
as proof bf cures in this distressing class of com
plaints; see pamphlet. 'All broken down, debilita
ted constitutions from the effect' of .mercury,- will
find the bracing power of this article to act imme
diately, and the poisonous mineral eradicated from
the system. ' " ., v ." '. '
- Krnptive Diseases ,
will also find the alterative qualities of this article
Pnrllr tne Blood.
and drive such diseases from the system -see
pamphlet for testimony of cures ia all -diseases,
which the limits of an advertisement will not per
mit to be named therein. Agents, will give thsm
away; aud they contain 32 pages of certificates of
high charscter, and a . . ..... ; - ;
Stronger array of Proof, - . ,
of the virtues of a medicine never appeared. '.If is
on of the peculiar feature of this article that it
never fails to benefit. in any case, and if bones and
muscle are left to build upon, let the emaciated and
lingering invalid .'v--."i..-.k
. Take new Courage, ,
and keep using the medicine as long as there is an
improvement. 1 he proprietor would
" CAUTION THE PCBJL.IC 7
against a number of articles which come out under
the head of Syrups, SarsapariKas, dec.,' as cures for
Dropsy, Gravef, &c ; they are gcod for nothing,
auu are ouiy concociea to gun tne .uu wary.
Touch tliem not.
Their inventors never thought of curing snch dis
eases till this article had done it A particular
study of the pamphlet is earnestly solicited. '
Agents and all who sell the srticle' are glad to
circulate graiunoousiy. 1 rut op in ju oz. Dottles at
gz; 12 ox. do. at SI each the larger holding 6 oz.
more than the two small bottles. : Look out and not
get imposed upon. Every bottle has "Voughu'B
vegetaoie Jjitnoninpuc mixture," blown upon the
glass, the written signature of "G". C. Vauchn,"
on the directions, and 'G. C. Vaughn, Buffalo,"
stamped on the cork.- None Other are genuiae.
Prepared by Dr. G. C. Vaughn, and sold at the
principal office 207 Main1 street, Buffalo, at whole
sale aud retail. No attention given to letters un
less post paid orders from regular constituted
agents excepted;- post paid letters or verbal commu
nication soliciting advice, promptly attended to
gratis. ; . . - - t " .
- Offices devoted exclusively to the sale of this ar
tide, 132 Nassau street. New York city; 295 Es
sex street, -Salem, Mass., and by the principal
druggists throughout the United'States and Can
ada. or saie-ey- v
. S. BUCKLAND, fe CO, Fremont;
. J. W. Goodson, Bellevue, ',:
v Charles Powers, Woodville, "
J. K. Owen, Tiffiin, 1 ' '
..... W. Ayers, Upper Sandusky, '
. Jo. E. Fouke, Little Sandusky, -.
R. Ferry, McCntchaasville. -1 -Fremont,
Jans 3, 1849 ty : . .; -j r
FIRE AJiO MAKI.E
7 1 jy s u R 'Ji v,.c li ". '
r I lHE undersigned would call the attention of
. JL merchants and others havine propertv si pos
ed to loss by fire or the peril of navigation to the
superior advantages offered by the- - '.-
PROTECTION IXSlUlxCE COMPAXr,
. Of Hartford, Connecticut.-:
1. Rates of premium as low as those of anv other
2. A speedy and satisfactory adjustment of loss
es by the General Agent of the company, for the
western and southern States. . '
3. ' -Arbitration-(of- all differences which may
arise) by referees mutually chosen. '
4. Awards promptly paid in. specie, bankable
funds, or exchange on N. York, Charleston, Balti
more, New Orleans, St. Louis, .Louisville, Pitts
burgh or Cincinnati, at the option of the insured. -
Ur f amphlets setting forth the mode and princi
ples of adjusting losses rates of premiums clas
sification of hazards, &c, &c, furnished to the
customers of the office free of charge.,
For further information
apply to the undersigned who is fully authorized to
insure dwellings, stores, hotels, warehouses, mills,
manufactories, barn, etc., dec. .'
A 1, S o Y. ;
household furniture sad goods, wans and merchan
dize contained or'stored therein, against loss or
damage by fire, 1 .. , - - .
dry goods, groceries, manufactured goods.produce,
household furniture, live stock, and every othor de
scription of merchandize or personal property, ship
ped or to ho shipped per good steamboat, or boats
to and from points on the western waters, or be
tween eastern cities (via lake, or other inland
route )"and any town in the western country, against
the hazards of inland transportation.
i - -. - A 8 O -.-'.;' -r j
shipments of goods, ware and merchandize, per
good vessel or vessels', between New (Jrleans aud
other Gulf ports between all American port and
English or European port, or to any maralime port
whatsosver in the Atlantic waters, against th per
il of the seas. , . r. . -.. .. - . t . --
i R P. BUCKLAND,' Agent,
!- - '" Hartford Protection Insurance Coi
Fremont, Jan. 5, 185043-301
FIRST 8PKIAO AKRIVAIi!
MIEvlIt QUARTERS- H
HAS JUST DECEIVED BY EXPRESS!
- And Over-land Route,
Cif Pie PRINTS and GINGHAMS, for
- V" ' aarly trade, and shall b recoivinir (rom
aay to oay uniil wa . s, . -r----:;-
Cover the whole Plantation
with Goods, and for this reason they have bought
vary lightly of the old stocks of gvods being sold at
Auction. - Some people bad rather buy old stochs of
goons ror ins tarrners tba new, out tne .. . - t
Proprietors of "HEAD QUARTERS'?
Go in for JYeio Goods? e
GREAT BARGAINS and no nine month credit.
tW LOOK OUT FOR A CLEAN Jtlf
'tar SWEEP THIS SPRING. Jj ':Z
fromortt March 89, 1850v --
, . -THICKS f)f O.r-ACHS. .
Ul sutwn riiad mis Cakspiu.t. There is Sa? j
sspanlla lot ame in the airtersnt town, csllpH S. P. TownT-i
!fS?S a7P"""!l.-.! is adverassdas tbe OHlOINAL, GEM. I
IJINB.aiiiiall taau This To-n-l i no iloi:lornd nver wist r
butw&ii former a workaran railroaas,eaal, and tha liles ..et
ac assumes iho Utle of roctor for the purpose of gaining credit
for what tie is not He eavs "he hn attended two rneaieat
schools, and pracucad for tiuen ars! " Row taetreth is. as
never practiced medicine a d.-y in his life ! Such ttiii'uL wick. -cd
ausrepreseniatioD looks bad to the cha.raeujr and veraeicW
the man. 1 wian most sincere!,, he bad never made those slat.
menu of himself or of me. When will men harn to be honest . ;
and truthful in all their deahnes and intercourse with their ll.
low men ! He applied to one Rue! Clapp to assist him in msna I-
fiieturinr his mixture, slating the lare sums he would maae, '4
as an inducement to embark in the husinees. These men have ;'
been insulting and IibeUin2 me ia all poemo! forms, in onler 4-"
impress the puiriie wich the belief that the Old f n.iore Sdrt. I
parilla was not the gmin'ne. original Hartaj'arillii, made from' I
tha Old Doctor Original Recipe. Tins S P. Townsend says I
1 have sold the use of mi name for 7 a week. I will give bus
6fW if he win -produce one singte solitary proof of this. Bis . 1
statements of Thompson, Skllirnan et (.'o., are noihine but ' I
(issue or raipenoofls. eimpiy ma-ie to ueceive ine puuuc, and" 1
keap the truth down in regard to bis seuriMg, fmmentirtg com.
Sound. This is to caution the public lo purco.tee none hut rjld
T. JACOB Towosepd's Sarsapantla, liavitnr on K the Old Uoc.
ur-B likeness. tu3 Jamity ttal aj jii?nat anu njs signaiurc across
the Coal ol a rms. . .
Jnnctvai OJRce. 102 Naasou-elrtet, S. Y Ci'v
' JAUOU TOWNSCNDf
Old i Dr. Jacob Townsem,
THE ORIGINAL DISCOVERER -OF TIIE
v - -
' v I
Genuine -Townsend Sarsaparillii.
Old Dr. Townsend is now about 70 yearn of at?), ami hu Umd
been known u the AUTHOR and DISCOVERER of th :7
GENUINE ORIGINAL "TOWNSEND 8ARSAPA- f
RILLA." Being poor, be was -compelled te limit K ifianafftc
ture, by whicb mean it baa been kept otu of market, and tint
alea circumacribed to those only who bad proved its worth, autt
known it value. JK had reached the aan of nuui, ncvsinrvcinaV,
fqualizea the eirculation of tha blood, prodncln? gentle warm :
qually aU ovar the body, and the innaible pn,p)raUcn;
Uxea triciuraa and trhueas. lemorw. airobatrucnoiia, and im. "
)oratea th mire nerrooi system. Is not tins thea
' - Ton. BCtlictn van nwsK-axmln.Ktl
' Bat can inyol these things be said ol S. P. Towiwanil 10&.
n article 1 This youne man's liquid is not to be - - -
COMPA RED WITH 1'HE OLD DR'S n
because of one GRAND FACT, that the one is iNCAfABLK
O DETERIORATION, and . s " " rBljf
' NEVER SPOILS, .
whHetbc other DOES: touring, fermenting, mod bUwtnj ihm
bettlea containing-n into IraameriM ; the sour, acid UqtndaiE.
ploding. and damaging other goods I Hut notthi horrihte com
pound be poisonnus 10 the system 1 What .' put aeid inim i
system already diseased with acid! What causes DysnM.
but acid V Do we not alt know that when food sour is our worn. T 1
achs, what mischief -it produces h flatuieuce, heartburn paini. a
Ution of the heart, liver complaint, diarrhtea. dyewntery, foiic. "
and corruption of the blood 1 What is Scrotola but an acid h 1
mor in the bodr 1 What produces all the humors which brine - ? (
Eruptions ol the Skin- Scatd Head, Salt Rheum, ErvniD?ia! '
White Swellings, Ferer Sores, and all ulceration internal alE
external It is nothing under heaven but an acid eubtanc.
which sours, and thus spoils all the fluids of the body, wwrer
te?". . -What causes Rheumatism but a soar and acid Hutd 1
which itmtMiates itself between the joints and elsewhere irri
tating and indaming the delicate tiaues upon which it acts t
So of nervous diseases, of impurity of the biood, of derailed 1
ireulaUon, and nearly ail the iiknfii.is which. Qha. human u
. Now is rt not horrible nake and aaO. and hUmUelm smt
to use this - - s
SOUR1NC, ; FERMENTIN?, ACIT "COMPOUND1 iP ft.
- P. TOWNSKNI), i
and yet he would fain ha it understood that Old Dr n
Townsend 'a Genuine Original SaesaparUia, is an IMITATIOM
of his inferior preparation ! t-; - t - . J t . t -
Heaven forbid that we abould deal in an article which woh!
bear the most dwtam resemblance to & P. Townsend's article
- Vwh U under8,0i17 tecauw it is the, ahsoiute truth. tfa
S. V. Townsend's article-and oid Dr. Jacob Townsend'r Saraao. )
nllaare heaven-ivute. apart, and injmiiety dissimilar; that the
a ttnlilce in every particular, having not one single thine ia
common. ' . . -
As S. P- Townsend ia h doctor, and never was. ia no r.heo -
1st. no ohamiaceutiM knows no more of m-wliwia ...
than any other common, unscientific, tmprofeitsionaJ man. what
guarantee can the public ht to rhat they are receivin- a gensiiw
scientific medicine, containing all the virtues of the article used
in preparing it. and which are iocapafele ot changes which miht
nrnjr thRm tha AHRXTSnr Diauaa insiaa I... i.l i .
But what else should be exmcted from one who kmn nti
comparatively of medic 1 tie or disease 1 k requires a persoa 3
some experience to cook and serve up even a commoa decern '
meaL How much more important im it that the person wow
anuracture medicine designed for
WEAK STOMACHS AND ENFEEBLED SVSTEMS, ' 1
should know well the medical properties of plant, tbe best maw
ner of securing and concentrating their healing virtues, aiao as
extensive knowledge of tbe various diaeaass which aftect th
uunioii uu iiuw MisiMjn remoues to tnese diseases
It is to arreA jraodaupoo the unfortunate, to pour balm ieio
rounded humanity, to kmdie hope in the despainn boaom
restore health, and bloom, and vieor into the crtifhed and bro- -ken,
and to banish intirmity that OLD PR JACOB TOWNSEND
has SOUGHT and FOUND the oi punuiuty and means to bri
Grand t"nl Tarsal CoBTentratd Rcntdy -; '
with id the reach, and to the' knowledge of all wno need U ItiaC
Ihsy may learn and know, by joyful experience, its v j
Tranjcendant Power to Be1
aa those persona who had been healed of ot rii'snaa. s4
saved from death, proclaimed its wonderful '
HEALING POWER.' v - -
This CR AND ATtD UNEQUALLED PREPARATTOW it man
factured on the largest scale, and is called for throughout Uia'
length and breadth of the land, especially as it is found mcapa
ole of defeneration or deterioration. . . . --E
Dnlike youag "S. P. Townsend's, it improves with age, and
never chance but for the better; because it is prepared os scien
Htie principles bv a scientific man. The highest rnowledeeof
Chemistry, aod the latest discoveries of the art. have aii bee
brought into requisition in the manufacture of the Old Dr1. Sat
aapanila.' The Sarsaar.iVa rooi, tv is welt known to medical
men, contains many medicinal iwticrrfj od some pronenia
which are inert or oseieg.aru! others, which if retained is prs-'
paring it for use, produce fermentation and acid, which is i
junous to the syctem. Some of the properties of SarsaDarifia''
are so volatile that they entirely evaporate and are toat in the pre
paration. if they are not preserved by a scientiJU precess, known'
only to those experienced in its manufacture. Moreover, these..
volatile principles, which fly 01T in rapor, or as as eihafaiion, oa-.
der heat are the Tery essential medical properties of the root'
which give to it all its value.
Any person can botl or stew trim root tftt they get a dark eoW
ored liquid, which is more from the coloring matter hk the root
if1" rom. , "iiT di in? else; they can thea strain this insipid or
rapid liquid. Tweetfn with aour molasses, and then cajl it " SAR."
SA.PARlt.LA EXTRACT or SVRUP." Bat euch is not the an. '
ele known as the , ?
GENUINE OJjy jmj JACOB TOWaS'SEND'3
' i ' . SARSAPARILLJL
This ia so prepared that ail the men properties of the So?
Mpanlla root are fir removed, everything capable of beeoov
tng acid or fermentatimi is extracted and rejected ; -thea every 5
particle of medical virtue is secured in a pure and concentrate! 3
form ; aod thus it is rendered incapable of losing ny of its vat-
liable and healing properties. Prepared in thia way. k is inyto
the most poweTiulagent in the . -
Cure of iiutmortI DlicaMi. ' .
Hence tbe reason why we hear commendations on evervside ia
lis favor by men, women, and children. Wo find it doi'n woav t
ders in the cure of . - " .
CONSUMPTION DYSPEPSIA, and LIVER" CO K
PLAINTjind irxRHEUMA TISM.SCROFULA,PILE&
. COSTIVENESS. all CUTANEOUS ERUPTIONsi
PIMPLES, BLOTCHES, and all affections arm? frosa
IMPURITY OF THE BLOOD.
K possesses a marvellous efficacy in aH comptemts arisJor
rrom Indigestion, from Acidity th Stomachy from viwooai
rirculation, determination of blood to the head, palpitaaoo of
the heart, cold feet and haoda, cold chills and hot flashes ever the 1
body. It has not its equal in Colds and Ctntght ; aod promote v
easy expectoration and gentle perspiration, relaxing atricuuwi of
ithe lungs, throat and every other pare
But m nothing is in excellence more manifestly seen and ao
koowisUged than in all kinds end stages of j
. ' PEMALE.COMPIavAINTS. , - ? '
It works wendera m crnm nt sw dihu u'x.. swu-
of the Womb, Obstructed Suppressed, or Painful Menses, Jr. )
reg-utartty of the menstrualpenods. and the like ; aod is euectaal r
aaa baling ' I IUC IWUH Ul aiUTKy XJXMBllMKM.
By removing obstructions, and reruiating toe general system,
it gives tone and strength to the whole twdy, and thus euros all
forma of r - - . , v
- KorWfuia niiMMi aail Hli f 1 t-mr -'
and thos preveoui or relies a sreat varietr of other maladies- t
It cleansss tha blood, axcitas tha liw ts baahhr action, tnw
tha auniaca. aad giraa good digestion, relrares the bowels ot
Mrpor aad aaaaupanoo, allays imummuon, oanfies tba akta. --
7. ,, STEPH. BUCKLAND, A CO, Agent'
- . - Fremont, Sandusky co, O.
GREAT COMMOTIO N
IN- v FREMONT!1
i Ths Rush of the People is sow for
t;1: B-.:TBMS ?
7WIIERK THEKK ARE LOTS OF ,,
JUST RECEIVED! BY EXPRESS.'
i ... - -w 6- -r-- - y n
COME LADIES! w have the latest style or
' DR SS GOODS', r I
and the prices are TOO LOW to talk about - ;,
: We shall be receiving Goods every week Iron
New York eilJT and can therefor give you th
.. Latest Fashions In lOto 14 days
From the time of their first appearance
j i M- BROADWAY.- :im.fj .
CALL SOON ! we ennot keepthem long II , I
In a few days we s' be able to giyp a full da ...
soription of our stock. - .
. Fremont, Oth Aprilf 1630-6" r.-. r .7
-f ;!;THIL?P MAXWELL.7 "- '1 T
WOULD respectfully announce thai he contia-71,
ues his business in ths - - ' .
I - Second: Story Sf Knapp's Building, '.
opposite Burger's o'd stand, where he will be happyV--
to wait on hie olcLcustomars and all whs. need any
thing in his. line. , . ... , '
i If you wantvou garments maiie on BIGHT .
. and after the. Latest Fashion you must call era
inAATVAliU , Bii iiKTl.i . i.-T,. ...;t .,fi,
N. B, Particular attention psiri to cutting, end-,.f
warranted to fit if properly made up. .
; Fremont; April 28, 1849. v; .;i .
-MONTEREY, HOUSE i
i - . WOODVILLE, OHIO : - V
:-, i ...... a Vi';
: BENJAMIN MEEKER. .Y.S :i