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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, January 19, 1855, Image 2

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J HE: DEMOCRAT,
..... -,,.Vji7-
, T, . , 4 1 V.
Tac Tolte of tii: Pcupls is tie Sjpre au Lr.v;
AND TUKIK MOTTO,
1 LIBERTY AO UNIONS
. a. liiunox. i:ai!or.
nnrjLTLrr on nj- j ju' -ur r ra- r r - - - ,-,-i-r-rr "
N'MTIO, JAX. ID, 183-5.
V. 1). PALMER'S
Nawapapar Subtcrlptlon lad AJvrililnj Afsncf
Ph iL oelphi a, Kv Yokk, Boston and Bal
timore, is our authorized agent to receive and
receipt fur subscription and advertisement lui
DiMOCBAT.
PltODl'CE OF ALL KINDS, ia receiv
ed at the very l.ighevt murkct prices, on Sub
wiption or Advertisements, ut this cjflce.
Monty is not refused.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
For Governor,
VI ill . J! ED ILL.
For Lieutenant Governor,
JAMES MYERS.
For Supreme Judges,
WILLIAM KENNON,
ROBERT B. WARDEN.
For Auditor of Slate,
WILLIAM D. MORGAN.
For Treasurer of State,
JNO. G. BRESLIN.
For Secretary of Sluts,
WILLIAM TREVITT.
For Attoruey Geucrul,
GEORGE W. MlCOOK.
For Board of Pullie Works,
JAMES B.STEEDMAN.
Democratic Standard Bearers.
We this week place at our mast liead
tlie State Ticket, nominated by the late
3th of January Convention. Never,
since the days of "Old Hickory," has
a more united band of Democrats met
than on the 8t!i inst. Tito old men of
our State, with their age and experience
to council, and the young to tarry out
the resolves of their fathers, were theie
together, firm and united determina
tion pictured on every countenance.
We ask a careful perusal of the
platform adopted, contained in the res
olutions published in this paper. We
hope they will be satisfactory to every
Democrat in Vinton, and that all will
ponder and reflect how important it is
to have these principles established
near and dear to the heart of
very Democrat. Of your State Con-
the Slalcstna.il says:
-We have only time und room to say that
In roiul of dar ter ami intellect. VK have
nru-r witnessed such a btvly of men assembled
in convention at the capital ol the State; audi63
the whole proceedings, iiichidiiia the ticket
ami platform, are u sure guaranty of triumph,
We wera opposed to the nominations at this
lime. nnti . tcin' t ie character ami unintol
those noble representatives of the lion heart
ed Democracy of Ohio, we t willing lo con-
tide
every tning to trie i r Hands.
The dele eaten return to their homes w ill) en
enthusiasm never surpassed, aud an unfalter
ing confidence that u noble victory will
crown their work. We uevercutered a can
vass wtth more courage and hope.
The success of the new Constitution in the
hands of its fiiomla by the economy it has
Introduced in the public expenditures by the
fidelity which has characterized the manage
ment of the public finances, in contrast wiih
. the recklessness and Galphinitm which had
marked the Administration of Whiggery un
der the old order of things tendered the in
dorsement cf tne present officers of the State a
matter of justice, which was demanded by the
popular sentiment.
Let the pie-bald opposition assume what
ever shape it may, th Democracy of Ohio
ire prepared for them ! The re-united and
consolidated Democrats will now inarch on
to certain triumph."
"A GENERAL DRUNK."
Jhe editor of the Gazette informs his rea
ders that the members of the Democratic Stale
Convention had "a general drunk" at the
American on the evening of the Sth. As he
was not in attendance, it is fair to presume
that he Judges how others would act, know
ing bow he acta under similar circumstances.
Ve assure the editor of the Gdzctte that a
great roajoiity of those who attended the fes
tival were fully as sobor as he was at the sup
per given the Guthrie Greys, at the Clinton
Jlouse, in this city, not long since.
This Gazette lie we clip from the ChiU
licothe Advertiser, of last week, and
it Bros. Eshelmaw & Bollmeyer
had taken a little trouble they could
have asrtained a very good reason why
the Gazetee man was nU at Columbus;
it was said that he was so drunk he
could not get into the coach to go there
until the day after, at which time he
arrived in the city, and met a boozy
crowd at a house that we prefer not
Dame ing; when the fellow accidentally
tell in with a small remnant of his old
Hard Cider guzzling cronies of 1840,
which he mistook tor tne. rigtuu ol
January feast. But the cream of the
joke is to hear this gentleman who a
lew years ago would have greeted you
with
"Bring down the big-bellied bottle,
Til we drink to Old Tippecanoe"
talk about any persons geting drunk.
Eh! we think we see the brother go
ing, throwing himself away on the
aoove occasion, to tne tune oi,
"How happj ate they,
Who love whiskey and pray," &c.
Yankee Notions, &c.
Jo inotliar column
Advertisements of Mr. Davison, of
Chilljcpthe, Ohio, who has, perhaps,
the largest assortment ol Goods, in his
line, in Ohio. His stock is selected
in person, and at the lowest figures in
the East; hence, the cause of hit cheap
Goods. Mr. Davison will be found
a gentleman and strict business man.
Groceries at Wholesale.
Oaicks & Bcskirk, of Portsmouth,
Ohio, have dissolved partnership, and
a new linn established at the old t-tand,
No. 1, Buckeye Block. Mr. Bcskirk
having associated with him Gkorgk
and Charles II. Davis. Mr. Bus
kirk has been to long and favorably
known by our Merchants 8nd Furnace
proprietor, to require any notice at
our hands as a strictly honest business
man. We can say to our friends that
this firm will be all that integrity and
correct business deportment cau make
it.
BIG PORKERS.
Mr. Petkb Shriner, of Hamdon,
killed two hogs, 16 months old, on last
Monday, that weighed 871 lbs.; one
weighing 417, the other 457; beat this
who can in Vinton. They were bought
by S 5 "i:m-t:i S. Co. at $1,50 per
twt., liie hi'jhfM price paid for hogs in
the county that we are aware of; this
should open the eyes of our farmers to
the importance of improving their
stock; Ave may set it down always as
a certain sale at the highest prices in
Market. If Mr. Shriner had brought
to market 4 head and the same weight
of pork, he could not have realized as
much cash by about $3. Are these
facts not worthy of observing?
Books and Stationery.
J. R Whitemore, No. 1, Union
Block, Chillicothe, O., keeps constant
ly on hand a very largo and extensive
assortment of Theological, Law,
School, Miscellaneous and Blank
Books, with eveiy variety of Station
ery and Wall paper, &c. Our friends
visiting Chillicothe will do well to give
him a call, as he sells at the lowest
terms in the West.
See to Your Teeth. In another
column we publish the Card of Dr.
Dcni ap, who is prepared to attend to
all calls in his profession, at the short
est notice, and for reasonable fees.
Give him a call.
0Prof. Edwards will remain in
this place until Saturday; all those that
wisli to have their pictures lateen must
call immediately, as he will remain no
longer in this place.
Hogs Wanted. Our readers will
see by Advertisement of Mr. Sack that
he wishes to buy a lot of Stock Hogs
for cash.
Read the excellent tale on first page
of this and last week's paper.
an evidence, at once gratifying and in
principles spirinjj, ot the intense interest and
earncftness pervading the Demo
vention cratic party in its renewed organiza-
tion for the fall campaign. We have
f fjnguar j,rnot cv tinies
,. ., , , , . ,
olie the speakers of the festival
remarked in commenting on the astoun-
Tub Veterans of Democracy.
It was very generally remarked, that
seldom has there been seen at Demo-
ratic conventions so many of the old
solders of the Democracy those who
have in times past borne the burden
and heat ot the political dav. It was
ding principles and the modes of prop
agating them which now obtain with
D ... ...
our opponents principles which strike
at tne very core ot our civil and relig
ious liberty; and modes of propagating
iliem alien to every honorable and pat
riotic mind, Such limes call for the
experience and sagacity of the Vetera b
Democracy. Such were here. Let
us instance.
At the supper the other evening, we
noticed the following persons, most ol
whom were delegates to the present
Eighth of January Convention, and
who were present at the second Demo
cratic convention ever held in Ohio, in
July, J830:
tol, Leadbetter, of Holmes;
Judge Birchard, of Trumbull;
Col. Medary, of Franklin;
Gen. Burns, of Coshocton ;
Col. Sawyer, of Auglaize;
Gen. McGlaughlin, of Richland;
Judge Kennon, of Belmont;
Judge Hayward, of Franklin;
Mr. Hiukson, of Clinton;
Mr. Morrow, of Licking, and
Gen. Houghey, of Licking.
Under the counsels of such men
men who stood by Jackson in his dark
est days, when malignity tracked him,
and tne moneyed power even threaten
ed revolution men who are not sum
mer politicans,but nurtured in the storm
of the past politics of the nation the
young Democracy can muster forth, in
their Ftrenglh, conquering and to con
quer, uutil a triumphant re-ascendency
Statesman.
A "Brave" English Nobleman
Lord Forth has returned to England
from the Crimea. It is said his return
has created great indignation. The
London correspondent ot the New
York Tribune writes:
"He is a very young officer.a minor
and, as it seems, not much of a hero.
In the battle of Alma he threw himself
on the ground, ai J screamed "I am
frighteneJ, I can't fight." Lord Rag
lan sent him word that in the next bat
tle he was expected to distinguish him
self by his gallantry, that his coward
ice might be forgotten. But at Inker-
mann lie again behaved as cowardly;
two officers, therefore, were sent by the
General-in-chief to cast away his epau
lets, to break his sword and kick him
out of the camp. He returned to Eng
land a disgraced man; his family dis
own him, and the clubs are closed
against him."
CCT Queen Victoria, it is said, is
again in an interesting situation. Our
Bezebub kalled Bub., "for short,"
thinks it rather remarkable, after all
the reverses in the Crimea, that her
Majesty should so pertinaciously per
States.
Resolutions of the Democratic
State Convention!
Mr. JEWETT, fiom the Corumittee
on Resolution!, reported the fallowing.
v hich w ore adopted:
Resolved, That the Eighth ofUanajry
isao anniversary which the Democracy
of Ohio are pruud to honor, not only for
the illustrious military achieve men'. ol
Andrew Jackton tnu bii companions m
. - I J . u .
anna fortv vers since, but teceuee
events and results of that day twill al
wave be associated in the minde of the
Americau people with the courage, pat
riotism and purity which characterize!
the civil career of the Hero of Ieu
Orleans.
RciolvsJ, That we earnestly recom
mend to the Democratic press of the
State to reputiish as the best tribute to
the memoiy of the departed chieftain
and sage, the Farewell Address of An
drew Jackson, delivered to his country
men on the 3d of March, 1837 a lega
cy as worthy of reverence a creed of
Democratic truth as sound and invalua
ble, as the Inaugural Address of Thomas
Jefferson h 1301.
Resolved, That the names and exam
ples of Jefferson and Jackson are a tow
er of strength whenever temporary re
verses occur to tb; Democratic party;
and, as in 1793 and 1321, out met'o lot
future conllictaod victory shall ue roa-
ward forgetting those things which
behind, and pressing forward unto those,
things which are before!
Resolved, That it is the duty of every
Ohio Democrat to determine, end by lb
declaration of semi men', we propose to
proclaim, thute immediate and urgsot
issues of State and National policy, up
on w hich he Demcracy are fully agreed;
but which can only bt secured to the
people by "union, concession, ani har
money everything for ibi cause: uoih
ing for men!"
Resolved, That we demand frm the
Democratic majority In Congress,
1st. A revision of the Tariff of 1840,
with the double purpose ol reducing the
amount of revenue, and excluding ti e
principle of bouuties to special inteieW.
2nd, Co operation, by efficient meas
ures, in the restoration to the Statfj of
the constitutional cuirency of gold and
silver.
3rd. Hostility lo a general system of
Internal Improvements, in accordance
with the principles expressed ia the re.
cent veto message of the Executive, but
a just and impartial application within
the limits cuutempla'ed by the Consti
tution, for Lake and Kivcr improve
nienti?, cs well us for the harbors of 'le
Atlantic and l'aiilic coasts.
4. Uncompromising hostility to any
attempt cf the Juroptau power! to es
tablish colonies on, or to extend t' eir
political systems over any part f this
continent or the islands adjacent there
to. 5. The acquisition and annexation to
our Union of Cuba and the Sandwich
Islands, at the earliest moment consis
tent with our national honor, and the
securing of a passage across tne Isthmus
for our comerce In peace and our arms
in war.
6, The speedy passage of a law plac
ing the national domain, iu limited
quantities, within the reach of actual
settler at a price not exceeding ihe ne
cessary expenses of acquisition and sur
vey.
7. Economy in pu'niic expenditures;
the investment of public revenue for the
redemption of the national debt- end
rigid enforcement of the Independent
Treasuary act.
Resolved, That the Democracy of Ohio
are attached to the Union of the States
and to the Constitution, in which a
expressed the principles and ilie rjir.
promises upon the faith of whiJt the
Union was originaly established, and 1
a strict adherence to which alone that
Union can be preserved; and they de
nounce, aa dangerous to the peace and
liberties of the country, all t'tien.pts
to organize political parties with f jtt.
enceto geographical or sectional rt.g.
unctions,
Resolved, That this Convention, in
behalf of the Democracy of Ohio, hereby
affirm the plalfarm of resolutions adopt
ed at the National Democratic Conten
tion which assembled at Baltirrf.re in
June, 1853 as a clear and distinct dec
laration of our political principles.
Resolved, That the people of Ohio,
now, as they have alwaja done, look up
on slavery as an evil, and unfavorable
to the development of the spirit and
practical benefits of free institutions;
and that, entertaining these sentiments,
they will at all times feel it to be their
duty to use all power clearly gh ;nby
the terms of the national compact, to
prevent its increase, to mitigate, and
finally to eradicate the evil; but be
further
Resolved, That the Democracy of Ohio
do at the same time fully recognize the
doctrine held by the fathers of the Re
public, nd still maintained by the De
mocratic party in all the States, that to
each State belongs the right to adopt and
modify its own m unci pal laws, to regu
late its own internal officers, to hoi and
maintain an equal and indpendeut sovereignty
with each and every State, and
that upon these rights the Natio.ii Legislature
can neither legislate nor encroach.
Resolved, In the language of he Con
tinental Congress, adopted forty days af
ter the Declaration of Indepr .Hence,
thxt "it is a wise policy lo efend the
protection of our laws to all w ao shall
settle among us, of whatever uetiooor
religion they maybe, and to ad.iiit them
to a participation of the benefits of civ
il and religious freedom;" that we there
fore proclaim the language of Jeu'e'son
as our party creed, lo wit; "Eual and
exact justice to all men, of whatever
state or persjdtion, religious or pwitical;"andwe
hereby reiterate the declaration
of successive Derr.ocra'.;. Hati
oual Conventions, from 1836 lo 1852.
namely: "That the liberal principles em
bodied by Jefferson iu the Declaration
of Independence and sanction"! by the
Constitution, which make our the land
of liberty and the asylum of the opprss
ed of every nation, have ever been car
dinal principles in the Democratic 'aith,
and every attempt to abridge the privil
ege of becoming citizens and the owners
of soil among us, ought to t resisted
with the same spirit wbieh swt: the
ihi.Ohio; and forbidding the State T.reaiur
iiOurselves and those whom we represent
i
a
alien and (edition laws from our stat
ute books.
tfcl'd. That we will labor for the
met 1 of 4 Democratic majority in the
Gene.! Aaieujbly of Ohio, pledged to
lb following measures:
1. A law withholding the remedies of
our -Stale couria from suoh banks or
bankers aa refute to per their taxes ac
cording lo the Constitution and laws of
;er or Ccaty Treasurers from receiving
the notes of such bauks or bankers iu
parruent of taxes.
'J. An exercise by the General Assem
bly of the power granted by the Const!
I.k'.jii, to res'.iict the taxation by the
itthorities of cities and incorporated
vi!ljr,ea, aa well aa of county commis
sioners, thereby preventing the abuse ol
such power.
Resolved, That we recognize In the
Democratic Administrations, S;ate and
National, fe.aiful, consistent and patri
otic auxiliaries in the above and kind
red meassrei of Democratic policy, and
therefore worthy of confidence and sup
port of every Democrat
Resolved. That we present to the De
mocracy of Ohio the above nominations
as ticket fully deservinga triumphant
elecliou ia October; and to their success
and to the ascendency of Democratic piio
clples involved in their election, pledge
n the coming campaign of 1&55.
i7ofrf, That the union of the De
Mocratu newspapers at the Lapllai
ia Sidtcsman and Democrat meets
with our hearty concurrence, as conduc
tive to the harmony and integrity of the
party; aud that its course since united,
meet with the cordial approval and de
grrves the cordial support of the De.
mocracy of Ohio.
Mr. SAWYER, of Auglaize, offereJ
the following resoluton, which was
adopted:
Resohed, Thit the Convention enter
their solmn protest ogaiiist the princi
ples of the hill lately introduced into
the United States Senate by Mr. Adams,
in relation to the naturalization of for.
eigners.
Mr. JEWETT, of Muskingum, rrom
the Committee on Resolutions, to whom
was referred the subject of telectiug a
State Central Committee, reported the
following gentlemen as a Democratic
Executive Committee, one from each
Congressional District, with power to
appoint a State Central Committee, if
deemej advisably; which was adopted:
1 Washington McLean, Cincinnati;
2 William J. Harrison, Hamilton co,
3 Yv C. Kyau, llumillon duller co;
4 l!fnj. F. Me tea If, Li inn, Allen co;
& Wra, Mungen, Fiu lley;
6 D. W. C. Loudon, Georgetown;
7 Granville W. Stokes, Lebanon;
8 Win. Hunt.SpriiiGeld;
9 E. T. Stickney, Republic, Seneca co
10 E. B. Eshelman, Chillicothe;
U C. D. Martin, Lancaster)
42 Charles Follett, Newark;
13 George L. Salsbury, Cardington,
Morrow co:
14 Win. Given, Woostei;
15 Robert Nugen, Canal Dover;
16 Amos Layman, Marietta;
17 Jesse Barton, St. Clairvitle;
13 E'oenezer Spaulding, Ravenna;
19 J. W. Gray, Cleveland;
30 S. W Gilsou, Canfield;
21 John M. Gilman, New Lisbon.
11. B. TAYNE, Ties.
G. W. Hilt,
John W. Kecs,
M. C. Ryan,
W. II. Q ill,
J. P. Slough,
A. W. DenuU,
Secretaries.
Later from California.
NEW YORK, Jan. 15.
it
The Nvuhern Light has arrived, witb
227 passengers and 6553,000 in gold.
The committee appointed at the Rail
road merting in San Francisco decided
that a stage route across the plains was
i he most practicable means of securing
a speedy completion of a railroad. The
Si', ate Legislature will probably by call-
id upon to make an appropriation for
that purpose.
The City Marshal of Oakland (John
Hogan) has absconded with 820,000 of
the city s funds.
The question as to the State Capital
is about to be decided. Sacramento will
doubtless be the place.
Miss Sarah Fellett has declared her
indention of taking out five thousand re
Electable New Encland girls to Cali
fornia.
The libel suit of George Thatcher and
wife against the Christian Advocate,
has resulted in favor of the plaintiffs-
damages 63,000. The paper published
a letter; stating that the plaintiffs were
living together without being married.
Henry Reneson, a policeman of San
Francisco, was stabbed by Elizabeth
SuUivan, with whom be had been co
habiting, aud whom he deserted for the
purpoae of getting married; and James
McCabe, known aa Judge McCabe, was
stabbed by David B. Akey, for having
made dishonorable proposals to the lat
ter's wife. Neither waa killed.
Reported Death of Mr. Mason Minister
to France.
NEW YORK, Jan. 13.
The Tribunt learns by a dispatch from
Washington, that the Government has
received inleligence from tin Uuited
State Consul at Havre of the death of
John Y. Mason, Miuister of the United
Slates to France.
SECOND DISPATCH.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.
The Government baa received no in
timetion of Mr, Mason's death. The
latest advices are Paris. Dec. 28, 5 P.
M.. at which time be was iu a critical
condition from paralysis.
Stabbing Affair at Harrietsville.
On Saturday, the 30ih ult., a difhcul
ty occured at Harrietsville, between i
man named Samuel Ball, and Dr. Mason,
Sheriff of Noble county, which resulted
in the former stabbing the latter. A
personal difficulty bad caused the affiay,
The Docter, after he waa stabbed, knock
ed Hill down with his cane, and think
r. the wound probably lata), fired sev
eral times at Hill with bis revolver
without effect. Mason will probably re
cover. Bali ia in jail and of course will
undergo a legal investigation.
Threatened Bombardment of a
Town by a Uuited States Steamer.
The Buenos Arrer Biitiih Packet of
the 21st of October, baa the following
particulars of the affair;
In pursuance of what we consider a
short sighted policy, the Government of
Paraguay ordered all Worth American
citizens to quit the territory of the Re-
pebhe. with a special proviso in the
caae of . ex-Lonsul Hopkins, thai lie
should resign all claims and pretentions
to certain lands, which be had purchas
sl from the Government, In other days
and circumstances, of wbicb he must be
held the lecitimate owner. With this
condition, Mr. Hopkins refused lo com
ply, and to avoid a forcable seperation
from bis countrymen, applied to the com
mauder of the Water-Wiicb, who Inter
posed bis services in the off-bauJ way
customt. t with the class to which be
belongs.
This was an Intimation to the effect
that if Mr, Hopkins and the o'.her North
Americans were uol allowed to embark
without molestation, the Water-Witch
would commence a bombardment of the
city o f Assumtion, the capital of Para
guay.et a specified hour of the follow
ing dar.
Accordingly, on the ensuing morning,
the Water-Wuca took up a position,
with her guns, double shotted, bearing
in the direction ot the Presidential Pal
ace. "With all the pom? and circutn
stance of glorious war," each man occu
pied his place, and the lighted match
only waited a monosyllable from the
commanding officer to re enact, in the
placid waters of Paraguay, the tragedy of
Greytown.
In this emergency, the Paraguayans
widely deemed "prudence the better pari
of valor," and not a man, woman, or
child, was to be seen in the streets ol
Assumt ion. Mr. Hopking and all others
were allowed to embark without moles
tation, in the boats of the 'Water-Wicth,'
and in due course were transported to
Corrientes, where we leave them in the
meantime, to muse on the "strange mu
tations of fortune," We understand a
superioriflicer oi the 'Water-Witch has
arrived in this city; but whether bound,
or with what mission charged, deponent
saith not; possibly it may be to report
progress to the commander-in-chief up
on the s tation."
Ths Duke of Cambridge is crazy "This
young scion of royally Is as mad as
was his grandfather," says the London
correspond ent of the Boston Post. See
ing a wounded Rusian trying lo shoot an
English soldier, the Duke began to rea
son with hi in, and was oveiheard saying,
'that he should use all his influence at
Head Quarters to have him hinged" As
the dead were bsing carried by, the Duke
began to remark, " 1'hat man is not dead,
set him on his legs, he, II alk,"aiid up
on Lord Raglan's remotstrating with
him upon the ill lime for such buffooneiy,
he replied, "Buffoonery, my loid! I am
amazed. The man is not dead. 1
myself saw him alive aud talked with
him tins very morning." Measures
were instantly taken to report the Duke
as an iovuid.and to remove Li in from
his command.
Distbessiso Accident. Oil the mor-
n ing of the first instaut, a most distress
ing accident occurred at the Kirk House,
in this place. K young man was load
ing a United States rifle in the bar-room;
as he was hammering down the charge,
with an iron ramrod, the gun went oil
drivi" the ramrod entirely through the
plastering and floor above, where it pass
ed through a bed and through the body
and arm of Mr, Samuel Kirk, who was at
the time, 'mug in bed. Mr. Kirk is slill
alive, and rt range as It may appear, i.
is now (Saturday) thought thai he will
recover, although the ramrod was driven
entirely through his body and arm, each
end projecting several inches from his
Democratic Courier.
From Boston.
BOSTON, Jan. 13.
Gov. Gardner has issued a proclama
tion, in compliance with the act of Con
gress, on the subject of ceding to the
Stale of New York that partofMassa
chuelts known as Boston Corners.
In compliance with the recommen
dations of Gov. Gardner, in his mes
sage, the following military companies,
composed of foreigners, have been dis
banded, viz: the Columbus Artillery,
Roebling Artillery, Shields Artillery,
and Sarisfield Guards, of Boston; Jack
son Enniskillers of Lowell. Union
Gaards of Lawrence, and Jackson Guards
of Worcester.
A Son or tub Great Napoleon
befoeb Skbastopol. It is said that
General Canrobert is believed to be the
son of the Emperor Napoleon I, and
Madame de Raincy. lie passed the
early portion of his life in the enjoy
ment ot the ease and insouciance
which a large fortune can bestow, and
it was not until he was called from his
life of dissipation to attend upon the
dying bed ot his mother that he learn'
ed the secret of his birth. Immedi
ately, notwithstanding the accession of
fortune suddenly acquired by his moth
er's death, notwithstanding the habits
oi idleness and luxury he had indulged
in ever since his birth,he declared that
with such blood in his veins he scorn
ed to remain inactive. He instantly
set out for Algiers as a volunteer in the
Chasseurs, and has risen by slow de
grees to the station he now occupies.
The moral effect of his relationship
to the great Napoleon has been im
mense upon the troops under his com
mand, and enabled him to obtain an
ascendency which St. Arnaud could
never acquire.
Outrage upon an American Consul
NEW YORK, Jan. 13.
A letter to the Courier states that
Mr. Bennett, American Consul at Bog
ata, "as attacked by a party of soldiers
at bis residence, acd several volleys
fired. Mr. Bennett escaped uninjured,
but bis servant s arm was broken. Tne
Consul dilpatcned full particulars lo
Washington. The assault waa made on
the 8th of November, but the iuforme-
liou was not allowed to leave Bogata
until after the revolution of the Sth ol
December.
The Ronean mothers taught their sous
patriotism their daughter virtui
Exchange.
So do the mothers la vii.tVeurt
News.
First ctsis in grimmer will recite.
"Virtue in Utah" is a substantive with.
out auy substance, feminiue gender, ob
jective case, snd is qualified by the ad
jective ' eass" understood, (aud very
easily understood.) "Mothers in Utah
is a, collective noun, signifying plurali
ty, though among respectable colored
persons and other decent people, it is
called singular. Slutesman.
(Q" The break at Erie is repaired,
and the trains are
regular time.
again making their
Delia Lodirc, No.
'"- 207, of Free and Ac
cepted Masons, meets
every Saturday proceeding each full moon.
Next regular meeting, Jan. 27th.
RECEIPTS
On Subscription, for
the ' Me Arthur Demo-
... r
.vcror vp to January
Paid to
No. Vor..
J no. Dowd, McArthu;, 2 00.
1
1
2
1
20
1
1
1
5
4
4
4
3
4
3
4
L. Blackmail, do. 1 00.
E. bobn, do. 1 00,
J. K. Will, do. 1 00.
James Shry, do. 1 00.
Jonas Jenkins, no. I uu.
Hemion Lowry do 1 00.
H.S.Virden.Locust Grove 2 03.
Mrs. Patterson, Boston, Muss.,
1 00.
1
W. M. Stewart, Sarahsville, Noble to.,0..
1 00. 20
3
S. natfluld, Porters, 1 00. 1
4
3
Isaac Porter. do. 1 20. 19
Jonas McCortf.ick, Wilkesville,
1 00. 3
Jno. Sivaclhummer, RalclifTsburg,
1 01'. 4i
ROOKS &. STATION ERY J
i.l 1 11 T i ' I. .'"tiTI
SCEOOIJ
vtr.'t;
I-iiPm! (If
messm
i is'i'i
outs um
Not. Lo LbJ
ii
x ii -tri iriuiici ari v
J.IV VV 1 H JLiTjlTI-WJVJLj
Em
mm
m
J. R. WISITJEJIORK,
iVb. 1, Union Bloc!;, Second Streett
CHILLICOTHE, OHIO,
KEEPS constantly at wholesale and re
tiiil, a complete assortment of
MISCELLANEOUS AND SCHOOL,
BOOKS. BLANK BOOKS. STA
TIONER Y, ART IS TS' MA TE
ItlALS, WALL PAPER,
PERFUMERY, FANCY
ARTICLES, (J-c, f-c.
New Books, Magazines and Newspapers
received as soon as published.
Countr Merchants are invited tocxamins
his slock, and consider his terms of trade.
January 13, 1B34. If.
Ikchcjo liioeii,
Fo. 1, Front Street.
DISSOLUTION,
THE co-pnrtniship heretofore existing
between the subscribers, under the firm
of Oakes & Buskirk, wa3 this day dissolved
by mutual consent, r . i. (Jakes having sola
tiis entire interest to Messrs. George & Chas.
H. Davis, all claims will be saltled.and debits
collected by Buskirk & Davis, our successor,.
F. J. OAKES,
A. W. BUSKIRK.
A. W. BUSKIRK, OEO. DAVIS, CHAS. H. DA VIS.
BUSKIRK & DAVIS,
(Successor of Oakes & Buskirk.)
WHOLESALE GKOCEUS
AND
PRODUCE DEALERS,
Buckeye Block, Front Street,
PORTSMOUTH, O.
January 19, 1854r-tf.
DR. DUNLAP, DENTIST,
STILL continues the practice of tg3
bii profession' iu McArthnr, QJSntP
thankful for past favors, and solicits the con
tinuance of the public patronage.
GT3 Qic and Residence, Western Hot I.
Jan. 19, 1855 tf.
Valentines! ValentincslI
SS. DEMUTH & CO., HAVE JUST
received 5000 Valentines, some of
the most beautiful embossed andembelished,
for Lovers,Brothers,Sisters,Ladies and Gents;
Comic, Sentimental, and Juvenile, at prices
varying from 2 cents to 50 cents; with beau
tifnl embossed and gilt envelopes to suit.
Call aud see. Also, a few fine Lithograph
Pictures, Frames, &c.
January 19th. 1854. 3w.
Sweetmeats.
SS. DEMUTH & CO. HAVE JUST
received one of the best assortments ot
Candies. Candy Toys, Fire Works, cj-c.,ever
brought to McArthur. ; , jao. 19, if.
Songs, Songs.
C S. DEMUTH f CO, HAVE
just received a large assortment of pop
ular Song Books, among which will be found
'The Plow Bov's Songster," "Americau Song
ster," "The Exile of Erin," "Old Ireland's
Gem;" also, a collection of Negro Melodies.
500 STOCK HOGS WASTED!
The Subscriber- ;iS5s
HOGS, for which he will paysu.
KOBKRTSAGE.
January '.vis, i3. tf.
'5 XJcsIfr
luftMAlM UUP
mimm
mimsm
i-

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