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title: 'The Tiffin weekly tribune. (Tiffin, Ohio) 1859-1868, July 15, 1859, Image 2',
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Uiftia V chin (Iribuar.
X. b. M 'KFB.
t. w. bailey.
Th TH.IH'NF, In vuMtshrd fiery
Friday Irlnintnir, n ai.JVO pr nnnimt
In attvanro. Oll.co, Khun linn's Itlork,
nrnTn( Mnn mid .r1arUii trri.
t'iT tforttinar, July til.
" " " " 1
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
WILLIAM DENNISON, of Fr.uklin
, . County.
f t!KPTi:t!tT oovissos,
, KOtLRTC. KIRK, of Knox County.
-: to. H!WTO or STAT.
-ROBERT V. TAYLOR, of Mahonfng.
ri'n rrHTY Of ItlTI.
A!)DISUN P. Rl'SSr.U., of Clinton.
ALFRED P. MTuNK.of Frs.is.lli. Co
'WILLIAM Y. UMUL8GN, of Hamilton
poll MBwnin rAator fi'H.ie woaa.
JOHN B. GKf.(iuRY,of KoictoCouniy.
n Sr-flr t COMMlf sioxm.
; ANSON SMYTH, of Franklin Coui.ty
The Last Resort.
i: Vtar lieiulilior of the Adit tt.'rr has
happy faeu'ty ofoiinply denying any farts
or a damaging cliuaeier to the democra
cy end thna passing them ly. Thia, U
aay the least, ia not very complimentary
to the intelligent readera of that paper.
Tint to aoine pera inx, it aurvea an admira
ble purpoevn the ahner.ee of any more sal-
Id argument. It ia an rxfrllenl aubterfiigr
for demoi-ratic e.litora to tikci ahelter im-
' (Ipr, in the ilcupcratn extrrmily to v.likli
they are reiluo :d. Fur inalanee, our rx
bWiUoii of theanti-lavery,anti-law-aliil-
i lnf aentimentii, whirh Judge Rnnney held
few jeira as a r.ipresnd at a public
mooting held in Mahoning county, and
the treaminahle, disunion wonla ho there
uVerrd.rn opponition to the Fugitive Slave
Law, all of which la a matter ofhiotory, la
Jlal'y ii ntcdaa a falahood. Tlie queatlon ia.
is history or tin AJverttp-r to bo hollered!
T0 editor of th" Noble county Rrgiter
pr.aei.t at the meeting alluded to am!
heard Jmle.r liaiiney utter tho words at
tr'buted to him. Whether Ihecd tor oftho
Fejir frr, who trrt.. there, or tlio criitvr ,l
flic A''rcrfirwhn v., rUtucrr, ia enti-
noa w tlio prrater rardit, o lcac an In-
. aelhirent yublic to iuJgo.
What cUngc Iioj come ovo, the spir
it 01 uemoer icy! , r,w years ago, they
wero dutiouiicing, Ly their pliilforms.thtir
apeeebea and the preaa, tJiia anmc rugi
. iv Slavo Law, which they nre now do
fending and enforcing aguinat free white
i men. Tho lamo aontimenta, uttiTcd by
' Judgo Rauney at Yuutigi-town, wore freo-
ly end lb irlea'y rx,.rea d in by d( 111
ot ratio atump f-peukers ancldumocratic pa
! pcra all over tho aute. But tho purlv,
i haying bi aomo eientmllr and Intenaety
pr.ialuyrrj and hnvlng aold iUtclfout.boily
and font, to t'io South, to do tltrir dirly
wotk and catch their niggers, la uw try
ingto Ignore its anti-alurery antecedent
and to deny tlio truth of hiotory.
TVhat a mor.il ap -ctaelo does this di m
o. ratio party of to-duy present I Having
i generated fruin tho iiublo principle of
Jctl'iraun, Adama and Jackson, it has
dwindled down, until there ia ararce a
- Tcatlex) of It loft In the freo alntea. The
ancient lund-tnurk of tho party hovo all
boon inured and fcally to tho foutli and
do Fugitive Klnvc Law la tho njw only
reeognla-d democratic principlti and the
. "ni?ger" has become tlio central idea and
all' ahiorbing the inn of the party. The
Interest opfroe, white laboring men and
of nntilraliud foreigners are left cr.tir'ly
In the back ground in tbe hot chase after
the"nijgrr." To such bano nwshns the
democratic party couie at last.
The Cass Doctrine Endorsed.
The Statesman: and other duiuocrali'c
ahecU are defending Gen. Cass' siani-
feato and trying to explain away the force
of hia h.'ttrr, on tho rights of uaturalixcd
ciiiiens abroad. Wo are lad tlio party
he p'acod iUelf on thia Indi fonfltlo
pruund. Thia Ca- dictum I .monstros
ity, a rnort cowardly and roluatary aur
' rendJ ? of an imports nt principle, at lh a
critical pei'od, involving a it doe the
, right uf adopted American citixen. The
idea that our naturalised citixen aro not
eitixene entitled to the protection of our
laws, only In ao far a they kep them
aelve within the Bounds ofthe United
States, i a disgrace upon our Institutions
and an insult to tin ao whom we aa.ay to
protect We are glail, we repeat, thnt
ttie drinoeracy have taken the affirmative
ofthi ("as doctrine and we want our
uaturalixcd fellow cititei.a to bear thia in
The Cass Doctrine Endorsed. "National Democracy."
The following iraolution, recently a-
dopted by the Democracy of Dallas coun
' ty, Alabama, allow w hot kind of assuci
, atea Ohio Democrats aff.lia'.e with, and
depead upon a. their main reliance in
the next Presidential canvas. :
Reaolved, That the citixen of the
' Southern Suite are entitled to the amp
lest protection of their property of all
kinds in Ik Statr and Territories of the
Vnittd Sla'n and uyon the kiyk w,and
thst the failure of the Federal Govern
' ment to give inch protection, tcill justify
tke Souiiern States in thieving cjf tuck
In plaiia terms, tlie demand of the
B-jutheru Democracy ia, A Slave-Code or
" Boession. The Democratic party is ra
pidly becoming a Disunion parly. The
Charlettju Mercury truly aaid, the Re
pubLcan are the only Union party.
While openly and sealously advocating
t Disuniun, that journal very consistently
. adhere, to the Democracy.
Is an American Citizen a Citizen.
- tt'WHr ia this qiHtttioi , auvh old Ft.d-
rrsliMta a Mea r. Uu.Jiajiao Slid Laos
--v an Americaa citixen is not a citixen,
u'l.lor certain nirciiinalaace, and the sham
Democracy cry amoiu Tlii new Demo-
- cratio doctriue oa th subject uf naturali
xalion involve throe great absarditie:
lot. "That it eisales ciUiena to whom
. deoiiMi the right of citixeua. ad. It per'
- miu the possibility of a citixen being
' guilty uf treason in spite of his own wish
and of all In alt'orta. ad. It makea the
- f.gbt of protection a mere natter of for
aigu loctil regulation, which, in two cases
precisely alike, might lease us at paR
with one nation and involve in in a war
wilJt auolhur." C'cv. Leader,
Is an American Citizen a Citizen. The Political Prisoners---Then
Release from Confinement.
Tlie following are ths cirrumatancf
attsndin; the rrloaa of tke Oborlin Rs
curr from their eonfinrmrnt in th Cxij
ali'jga Jail fur nbcyinjr the Goltlen Rule
na ri'latud by the I.eaJer:
The iita spral rapidly , tli at tli c G...
ernmrnt ofhViala ha.l cat!!. Iluii'lrida
Immediately Caller, on the company to
tenner ineir concrai-ilat'ona at thia signal
triumph of the "Higher I .wite.- .. the
1 lain Dealer ia plenaed to csll them. In
..... v j v-i'm it. m iiiiiiiii-u
giina were flred, and some several hun
dred of our citiceiis gnthereii nt the jail
to eacort the Reamers to the Depot. At
half pr.t five the whole company head-
ed by llreker-. B.nd marched two and
two to the Depot. thro-jPh Bnperio- and
Water streets, the band playing "Hail
ColMmb ,""H iiltotheCl!ie(',Vankee
Doodle," Ae. On arriving at the Depot,
atentorlan cheers were given, with
a good will for the Rescue rs, whn Judgo
Itrnyton. of Newhurgh, wsa railed upon
for a speech, which he gave In hi vivid
their jta In the car and thetrain start-
rd amidst the lin rnlia of the psople, the
b;.nd playing that peculiarly appropriate
lr tor the oreaaion, "Home, Sweet
Home." Thus baa rnded tho great O-
bi rlln Reseun Cose. It wa theunanim-
oua opinion of the Public In general, and
tho i'tai Ven'en in particular, Hint it
wa.1 a triumph, not a mere triumph, hut
decided tniiniph for the Rescuers. The
Kl.lnappers. Judge, "eminent
counsel fmrn Kentucky," and the Yellow
Democracy and all, displayed an Immense
Tho Leader alo thua deacribea the
cluing aeeno at tho jtil.
Just a the Oher! . Rescuer, were le.v-
Ing for their horn-, they .topped into
parlor of Ih. Jil. wli.'N were present
Attorney.. Messrs. R. I Kpahlmg,
A. !. Riddle, F. T. Ilnckus, S. O. (Iris-
wold, hherill' I). I,. Wiuhlinan, Jailor J.
I). Kiuith, 11. R. Mmlth, who had ronder.
cd the Kuacuera ropcatud anrvicea, with
their wivea, and numerous friends, when
Mr. Plumb, in behalf of the prisoners,
presumed tho Indies for their husbands,
each a beautiful Bilrer Napkin Ring,
and Spoon, engraved with tho ini-
t ills of tlmir husliamis, and "From Roacu-
orsi Matthew S3: 311."
Mr. Plumb, In a brief and hnppy Telr,
aaid that tho prisoners though poor were
di.iroue of presenting to them a email
remembrance, In token ofthe high regnrd
H which they held them, and In arknon I-
edgcuienl ofthe vnlunhlo aervlc... they
had rendered them during their imprison-
To their Conned for lejral aid,
and to tlio other, for eervire scarcely
in-, ruiuuuie. nu no wisueu ii request
wivea to place the girt before. Iheir
nt menls, three time a day
w hilo they liyod, Hut thojr might at such
linn s, when surrounded by their families
and thoso dear to them, when noblo and
k-iutoiis iicungs wero sure to come,
look upon tho memento and remember
theexviting scenea through which they
just d that although they wero
intended lor Uieir huxhamls, liko all other
dcar thing they would be in tho k eenillfr
ol the Ladies.
Juduo Kiinldiiiir then reiilied in liohnir
of the Lailie n.id otlu rs. in a few nlo-
Iiieiit am' a ipropriato reniarki..
, .., umui wasrenniniy vrryeneer-
Ingto them to know that they hod boon
service to tho prisoner that they had
dnno what they had, without any expec-
tation or desire of remuneration but for
the cause in which tho Readier had
tillered that when first spokon to about
theni. ho had aaid he neither
nked nor would tuko pay for ervice In
UlO Caee. 1
Mr, 8. aid the memento they had o
kind hr presented would be highly prixed i
hit a a leirary to our children. He
hoped that if ever they got Into jail again
ii wuuiu ue lor no oiner cause man deliv
ering the oppreased from the oppressor.
Mr. Peck remarked that a portion of
the first hour in jail had been spent in
imploring tho blessing of God, and it
would be consonant with thmr feolinga
to anand the tast monients In thanl,,ii.
ing to the protector and prrservef or
theniselve and families, and the Good
Deliverer who had boen their hone and !
"M'P" 1 1 7 . . K
til tn'it .m.mi. I'tujti
liy Prof. J. closed the afl'ecting acene, ;
ino lioig to bo rcmemhrod. I
Foreigners Ranked with Southern
Slaves by the Democratic
The Washington Matet, a Denocratio
paper, in defending the Caa doctrine
in rrgard to naturalised citixena, re
"If a malo alavo of Virginia one of
Mr. Uotl'a, for iuatancn, wero to cscapo
from hia owner, proceed to Prussia, there
become a subject ofthe Crown, aud aub
cqucntly return to Virgiuia, is it likely
Chat he would ho restored to Prussia up
on tho domaad tha ho ia a Prussian sub-
The nutioa is to absurd to ho rntur- '
taiiied by a rational being. Old Virginia
would surrender her existence before she '
would surrender him,
The cast a are identical. So long aa
the slave remained under tho jurisdiction
oi uio iTutsian law, or out ui ine contiiie
ot tlie Uuilod States, ao long would hia j
master be w ithout a remedy lur his wrong;
so long aa tho Prussian, w ho owe
military service, remains in the United
Plates, or without tho confine of Prus- i
and the Gcriuaniu Conft deration, o
long is ho evcure Iroiu the exactions uf
the aovereign in whoso realm be waa 1
The Democracy in their defense of this
, , , , . . , . . . ,
now uoctnne, treat every naruralixed citi-
aa a fugitive, liable to be aeixed aud
forced into tho service of the government
..r hi- lint :VA rmiiru sUk....uvu. i...
wiUiin iU province. Ilia relation to the
parent government is declared identical
with that of the American slave to his
master. Let adopted citixen mark this.
Democratic Protection to Naturalized
, , . , ,,
The Portsmouth, Ohio, TriAun savs
that a German who has beon working at
111.. iiM.Jun I1,,.... Nu.nl l,irli,i.l l.i
"-' .... """
hi Jutherland. He w as a naturalised
American cit sen and had hi papers with
mm. Iln hns Iihio, inmrwitkii.il into tlio
army. Ilia usturnlitatiun papers were
aent back, being of uo use in Germany.
He baa a family in this State. He return
ed to Germany on private business. Ac
cording to the doctrine of our Adminis
tration he has no rights ss an American
citixen that our Government is bound to
. ... ... .
,?"m .' . r'nrHy"1" n,, tn;u
U- ' to
un off by that oltli or
Will, .1 lC7lipvlllf M i
lle custody uf Ihe U.
wrrft, .iiioi', sun run vu ny mai ouirtT
r ...n wu..,7 j. -
men bwn eonnni'd. haa hwii tn,d h thn
it a 4- r . j . i. a . j
by Judpo Li avitt to SO dys mors impri.
oninent, and a fln of $3.
(y7"Th Democrary of Wisconsin bold
their State Convention on tlio illlh of
August, and the Republicans on the list
of the same, month.
A Backsliding Democrat.
" , " . " ' ""
'J"t mean, protect and dern.d him, and
i t1"'" 8,va ,"m " pr.c.tic.lOodspccd to lib
If the Judgi(had left tho democratic
, parly after this mnnly utterance, he might
j have maintained hla integrity: but having
;nd now lhe candidate of a party which
inscribe on Its banner, aa one of ita main
dutle., th enforcement of the Fugitive
' ri. i
, 1 '
The editor of tho Muhoniiig Register
j We were present at this meeting, and
Van never forget the HIMlNlNO IN DIO
a NATION Till: WITIIKRI.NO HAT
I'rosrcutor, IKK that t hararteriaed Mr. R 'a great
apeech on thnt necaalon. Ilia brow knit
with rnge, and his keen rye seemed to
I atpit lire when be burled dellaneo at the
law, and pledired hiinaelf before the gmat
jasaombly, to stand by the riht of hahens
'c"r',u V,1,"0, 'p'.'nTrl'i''
kV'T.'v I i"i " 1 1 i f NLCtS
tho V -h"ld ever whip him Into the .up
their f lnr"n,"u ""'"'tment.
The deniormtia esiiilidate fiirOortrnor
In Ohio, la Judge R. P. Rjnair. Shortly
after tlio passage, of the FuiliTe Slave
Law, at a public marling held at the coun
ty t of Mahuniny county, thia Jiide
Ratmey advocated the following renolu
tiona relating to the fugitive, alive act:
Resolved, Thnt we will not, under any
political neceaity whatever, ote for any
man for any office of trust, honor or profit
who volrd fr or ,id(,H dirty or'lndi.
Ttly , the pfM(,e, of lhm ict OT
proves or it iulamoua provision or aids
Reaolvrd, That cmne life or come im
prisonment come tine or come death,
I , ""'nr' ,u r ass.ai n meroturn
j"f any ft.gitive alare but on the contrary
Judge Ranney--Then and Now.
From the Mahoning Register.
own, tho peoplo to whum he appeala for
support hiiro a right to demand an rxpla
Fork nat i oi his inconaiatone . Sometime,
aurh an explnnalion can be'hom atly made,
I An f ranee In principle, if it bo really
au--h, la an honor to the brain and the heart
of atatinmnnt but an abandonment of
the defense of the rlht of men, and a
desertion ol the cauej of the poorest and
moat oppressed, cannot be apologiied for.
It ia blneksliding from the doctrine, of tho
Revolution. It is apostaey from true De
ment. 1 niocrncy and RepublirnniMn.
the Uenioi ratic party tor the tlovernnr
their abip of Ohio. Helms accepted the nom
hiifbanils, Inatinn upon the platform framed by tho
1 party Convention, and ia now before tho
nennla as tho chose n rhnmnioii and ron-
principles. Y0 charge Jinlgo Kanny
with abiindoning tho cause oriho laboring
man, and the doctrines of a true Demnc
had riey. We chargo him with deserting hia
o .vn matured convictions In favor of liber-
tv. and atillirur tlin tintili.at intilimniit, h.i
throo tiling in Judge Ranney'a puhlished
letter of ISept. 8mh, 1H 18, toll. V. 1 1 off
ol man, with tlio preiont Democratic Btato
The drat reaolutlon of tho Democratic
platform doclarea that any attempt by
Conr.M "o prohibit or abolish th rela
delending It'on of mash r and ilail in a territory,
would boadepai turo from the original doc-
Irilin lit nun Aiiii iirun timlllnll..,!. s Tl.,,1
resolution also declare that the people of
a territory have the right to"tho undis
and turhed r,,oil,i:n nr !...;. ,1. ..,..,; . n .,..
opinion on tho purl ot Mr. Kanncy,
whiih I oj eniy aud emphatically in coii
and tradii tion to two of the most prominent
PiU of the lately framed Democratic
Statu platlorui. The Convention dcclor
aia r' Congress could not prohibit slavery in
the Territories: Judge Rannry declared
Congress couM ami ought to do ao. Tho
Convention declared that the Territorial
j '',i"Utur cu!d eatablish slenr in a
.ttmlory: Judge Ranuey declared that
!.,.ither Congr. s nor a Territorial Lcirla
xen , lature" could do an,
I A we have aaid, theae opinion of the
JuiIl' wore not hatitily tiWteiL He wm
When a puhlicman is found supporting
a act uf nrliieinlea flat Iv contradictor to
those w hich he had betoro recorded aa hia
Rufus P. R inney is the candidate of
resentutive ofthe psrty and it professed
ever Tolt. In onler n rnrrv fnvor with.
rutton nnrlv. n,l nlifntd miHltinn anil nn-
forntmit fv,,inil..-1.. T.T..I,.in.,tii.,i..,..,
plain charges, we shall compare two or
in the sense, (a the wholo tenor ofthe
resolution plainly shows,) of having the
right to establish slavery if they choose.
With theae two positions of the party
creed In thia State, compare Judge Kau
ney before party drill brought htm to a
aervile renunciation of hia own aentiment
a id hia own tlm'w1:-.'- f".,,,,,"lr.1"""!
to, ho itvs:
All lilts Itlll J HllUf V I HI VI riu
I ( iilm ., an nr.ii.a.wl I
"I an, in fvnr nf maini;iilni iKuf.
V" r,' u,u1,,,.r,r'V,r",f '
vainuinm iiidivu yiiiuiu VAium. niiu U l
Tt'Hl.v onvHuifo authorizing zlavery or
tmtuniry xervi'luiie of any kind within
th.m, or to any coiiivromi which thatl
doom any fxirt of them to the curse of ku
It ) Correded that theso torriturlc are
now fret1. Th muat remain so until
changed by poii'tive !,"W of the aovereign
power. No qu atlon i botU T settled in this
country than that alavcrv c.it in coun
try by virtue of tho local law. iC iscleir
that It can no more exlit in a tcrritoi?
without ueh law than a man can breathe I
wiinout air. nciuier longrea nor a
Territorial Legislature, in my opinion
possess tho power to establish it. It can
only be done by the people leVn admit
ted as a State under the general princi
ples of l!ie Constitution. have nodnul't
fuvr of Congrtsi to erect a Ter
"tonal Government, and to prvtiJe for
th prohibition of elavery ui km th tcrri-
(oit. S, ASl) I AM I rAVOB OP AND WOl'LU
Sfl'MUT SUCH rSOIIIUITION."
Her , t'loi'rWJ I avo adelibo atedoclara.
tion of a well settled and carelully form.
i""1':0 . o''T:",'1 Vr "
i. acceptance of the party nomination
fjr Governor is presumptive evidence that
ho now professes to believe in accordance
with Uio party ulallorm. Tha people
'n?vo rig!'' to know hi. rea...... tor tho
1 ""' - 'J.. " " remains
a,lent,they have the n-httoconclude-thry
i,. ,, ,a ... -,.i.i,i.., .i,.k;. r..Z
m,,r (rurttJ,ioll, of ovil,ff tlll believing
1 . .' . H
in imerty were hypocritical, or that he
tr.. h..r.,...lu .1 1 1 n...
jgrot cK,, jn Wm .cr.mhle for place and
In that aame letter Judgo Kunney de
clared that " the dutu of the candidate U
to take his positions honestly, and to main
lain them openly," aud that ho "would
acorn to receive a Vote obtained through
any misrepresentation." If ha retain
;the i1(,iief j'n hoI1,.H, -which he then had.
, , b ik , , f . ..,COrn"
of clt jij; yotoa by inisaiinrvhousion; and
to d. niand of biin, intbe name of a por-
ly drrlara bi. po.,tion,.nd h..re..on. for
. ,fow b theVb.n.pion and chl-f -r.
tod. n.andofbiin, in tbe name of
,c,ltl,tiv0 of prmi,,i0a which he ao utterly
, . . ..'.. . w..-j
sooutoa so snurt a tuna aincp.
lUiyy Tax PiYKS Nicholas Long
wortb, of Cinciiiiintl, pays tho largest
amount of taxes of sny man In the tUate
though bu it far from loing tha happiest
mortal. The (iiiiii-aiinual amount jiut
paid by him wa IM,?M 3d; a total for
;thc jcur of 3770 6ti!
0- Mr. Richard Cobden ha joined
II . mice Greeley on hi Western tour.
OT The Mount Vernon (O) National
pemocrst, haabeen discontinued forwent
G3-A aon of John P. Rath, Tiffin twp.
Defiance c unity, was drowned last week
by falling into a well.
(fcSrThe editor ofthe Washington Con
atitution aaya he 1 'in the dark. That'
where blind men alwaya are.
0F The Democracy of St. Loui, in
convention passed resolutions repudiating
the principles of the Cass dogma on nat
uralization. fjTAmong the wounded in the person
al atafl', at Magenta, alongside the Empe
ror Napoleon, ia E'lgar Ney, aon of the
Remarkable Health. The Columbus
Gazette state that of the 831 prisoners
in tho Ohio Penitentiary, only one is con
fined to bed by aicknesa.
CT A new trial baa boen granted in
St. Louis breach of promise case Car
stang va. Shaw. That f 100,000 may po
aibly not be "bagged" by the fair litigant.
OTlt ia rumored that Hon. Charle
Sumner, now in Paris, ia about to be
married to Mrs. Thayer, (n Granger,)
widow ofthe lato John E. Thayer, of Boa.
GrThe Republicans, of Wisconsin,
pmposo to elect Delegate to the Nation
al Republican Convention, at their next
State Convention, to bu held on the 31st
CrDelicate health seem to bo taujbt
in aome female schools, it becomes .part
of education lUeJinishinf part, for ahe
ia not far from the end who 'wouldn't be
hearty for the world.'
OCT At Wooetor, 4 boy playing about
the ga works, were burned severely by
carelessly throwing a lighted motch Into
the pit or well, which exploded throwing
the cover olT and burning the boy.
OrOoy. Wiai ha written a lottcr on
the expatriation question. Ho lay : "I
would protect our naturalized citizena a-
gainst military service of other power,
to the uttermost ends of tho earth."
(CTltla supposed that Austria will make
her final atand in Italy under the wall of
the fortrc of Mantua, which I laid to bo
one of tho trongrt place in the World
being well defended alike by nature and
07" A distinguished Cuban lectured
lately at Ashland, Ohio, for the Democra
cy, and loudly denounced Republican for
opposing the acmjiaition of Cuba And
tho next evening ran oh with a nut brown
chambermaid of tho village tavcra. NufT
eed. OiTlu one of tho counties of Wiseon-
sin it i. said thnt there aro thrca candi
date, for the Legislature i J. M. Root,
Democrat; Robert Hogg, Free Soil, and
T. II. Dye, Whig. So, on election day,
it win uo "Hoot, Hog, or Die" with the
CTlIon. James Burnsido, Preeidont
Judge of tho Twenty-ITfth Judicial Dis
trict of Pennsylvania, waa killed a few
daya since at Dellofonte, by boing thrown
from his carriage. He wa about forty-
five year of age, and a son- in-law of Son
The day the Oberlin political prison
er were diae.haroJ custody of
tho U. H. otlicial at Cleveland, one of
them received the following letter from a
humane old Quaker of Pennsylvania, en
closing "material aid," aa will be seen.
The writer la Die father of Paeamore Wil
liamson, well known from hia connection
with a fugitive slave affair at Philadelphia
The lettor is aa follows:
Piiilaoa., 1th Mo 4, '6!). r.or II.
E. Peck: Aaaome evidence of my sym
pathy for thee and thy fellow sufferers in
the cause of Humanity, pleaae find here
with my chock for $100, in the relief of
your expense while U. 8. prisoner, and
until your honorable (aa to yourselvca)
disctvgo from prison, which I hope will
be at an early day.
Sincerely thy (unknown) friend
S. W. corner Seventh and Arc, atreet.
Pike's Peak Gold Dust.
St. Louis, July 10. A party of five
persons reached Leavenworth yeaterdty
from Denver City, with 7ioo in enld
Pike's Peak Gold Dust. The Liberals Defeated--Santa
Anna Declared Dictator.
Washikctoii, July SI. A snocial dis.
patch from New Orleans, published in the
Charleston Courier of the th, aaya that
Gen. Wall ha defeated the Liberal for
ces under GenZuloaga at G uanajuato and
proclaimed Santa Ana Dictator. This
atlair ha caused great confiisaion at San
F.x-Gov. Darrera had attempted a revo
lution in the province of Cainpeachy,
w hich waa followed by ei mi lar demonstra
tions in the other provinces. The irov-
ernmant was making vigorous effort t
aupprcss uie outbreaks.
Dark Side of the Pike's Peak
er. Loi i, Ju!y 7. Mr. McCoy, who
wit uonver t.uy on ine iMth ult, in
forms the St. Joseph Weat that there are
only eight or ten claima yet diaeovered
that pay, and those are on the Gregory
i su, nu me reat are ueserteo. lie re
ports the richness of other claim as abso
lutely lalso. Miners are now leaving In
large number. Seme SOOU watrona are
now on the return Ui p. McCoy estimates
that from 95,000 to 30,000 persons ax in
and aboutthe ininea. most of whom sr do-
ine niitliiiirs na ui... ..,- I', .a. al : a. 1
.. K ir ui,irsu.ra.-.
llaa aava thai n.ln oa , 1 1 1 . . . a,
... --j - .... u.ii.n wi imi support over,
M1IM1 . ,!.. an. I .J. i..,. ... k...l- .
I ' I I " m" ' " WflJTOUJf IU
stay at horn.
ISttU. B. troop, from Carlisle Barracka,
arrived here to-day, enroute for
Reconciliation between Sickles
Reconciliation between Sickles and his Wife.
NEW YORK, July 12.
The Trilun says we sre crcditubly in
formed from various sources that the Hon
Dannil E. Sickles ha become entirely
reconciled with hi wifo and ia now living
with her in marital relations a before
the death of the late Philip Varton Key.
W are also assured that In ttJu'ng thia
remarkable step, Mr. Sickles has alienat
ed tuaiarll Iroiu moat, if not all of those
personal aud political friend who devot
edly adhered to him during hi rvcentiu
prisoninent aud trials.
Interesting Particulars of the
Battle of Solferino.
rHiLArnntrA, July H. The New York
Time publishes a letter from the battle
field of Solfrrinrt, giving the first accurate
detail. Thn battle commenced little be
fore A o'clock In the morning, not fur from
sunrise. Just back of Castiglione riaea a
high range of hills, which project a millfl
or thereabouts in the plain, and then break
off toward the led into a wide expanse
of smaller hills, and ao into the rolling
fUrface which make, that portion ofthe
plain. The Austrian had taken position
upon these hills, planting cannon upon
those nearest to Castiglione, which they
could hot spproach, as the French srmy
was in full force around that little village
Slid had stationed their immense array all
over tho surrounding plain. As nearly
a we can now learn, the Emperor Fran
cis Joseph had collected here not leas
than 2J',000 troop snd commanded them
in person. Hia evident purpose waa to
make a stand here and risk the fortunes
of the war upon the hazards of the d iy.
Napoleon promptly accepted the chal
lengo and Commenced the attack ss soon
sa it was light this morning, by placing
cannon upon the hill still nearer to Cas
tiglione than those held by the Au-itrinns
and opening fire npon thcin on the height
beyond. He took hi own stand upon
the highest of three, storp sharp-backed
ridge which command a magnificent
view of tho entire circuit of the plain,and
from that point directed the entire move
ment of hia army during tho early por
tion of the day. The French very soon
drove the enemy out of the posts they
hold noaroi't to th town snd followed
them into tho small villages ofthe plain
below. The first of these waa fV.H.rino
where they had a sharp and protracted
engagement. The Austrians disputed ev
ery inch of tho ground and fought here
aa they did throughout the day, with the
utmost desperation. They wero three
timca driven out of the town before they
would stay out The people of the vil
Ingc, moreover, took part against the
French, upon whom they fired from their
windows, and the French were compelled
in self-defence to burn the town.
When the Austrians found it impossi
ble to hold their ground sny longer they
fell back slowly and steadily until they
reached the villagn of Volta, directly
southeast from Castiglione, end is only
shout a mile from tho river Mincio, from
which however, it ia separated by a range
of hill. Upon theae hills, in tlio rear of
the town, and overlooking it completely
on the south snd east sides, the Austri
an had planted very formidablo batteries
when I arrived upon Uie field, and went
at once to the hoight whore tlio Emperor
nan stooa at tno opening or the engage
ment, but which he had left an hour be
fore to folluw hia victorious troops, their
batteries wero blazing away upon the
French, who wero stationed upon tho
plain below. The gcnerul result wossoon
made evident by tho slacking of the Aus
trian lire, by the falling back of their
ainoko, and a corresponding advance on
the part of that which rose from the French
artillery. The cannonading at that point
lusted lur over an hour, but in precisely
what direction tho Austrians retroatod it
was not possible, from the position 1 oc
cupied to ce. Part of the Austrian force
probably crossed the Mincio river, which
now southward from the lowor end of
Guards and empties into the Po.
But tl.e battle continued to rage all
over the region northwest of a lino con
necting tho towns of Cuatigliono, Solferi
no, and Volta. At one point after anoth
er a aharp cannonading would arise, and
continue for half or tlireo-quarters of an
hour, and after each successive engage
ment of this kind, tho result became ap
parent in the retreat of the Austrians snd
tho advance of the French forces. Dur
ing all the early part of the duy the sky
hud been clear snd weather hot. but
clouds began to gather about noon, and at
fivo o'clock, whilo tlio cannonading was
at ita height, a tremendous thunder storm
rolled up from tho north-west. Thestorm
lasted for about an hour, and the cannon
ading, so fur as we could distinauish.
wa suapnnded. Then the rain ceased,
the clouds blew away, the aun shone out
m-l-t - " -1. u.. l .-.I ..i'..
delightful. Though cannon may have
ceased for a time to tuko part in it, the
fight had meantime gone on, and when I
again resumed my post of observation,
from which tho storm had expelled me,
the cannonading commenced quite on the
extreme left of the entire field, on the
very borders of tho lake northeast from
Castiglione, and west of Pescheira. The
Piedmontese troops, under the King, who
commanded them in person, had been
posted there and received the Austrians
as they came around.
From about 7 o'clock until after night
fall, an incessant and moat terrible com
bat was here kept up, Tho batteries of
the two armies wore apparently about
half a mile apart, and at the outeet they
were both served with nearly equal and
efioctive vigor, but tho Austrian gradu
ally slackened their fire and several time
took up new positions, while tho Sardini
an poured a rapid and uninterrupted
Jaho'.vor of ball upon them, (usponding
only toi 'C'.V minutes at a time and
then renewing it Sjain with redoubled
fury. The wind had now gone uO'Tn, the
air was still, and the sound of musketry.
as well as of cannon, was distinctly heard
Sometime only a single flash would be
seen, then two or three at once, and some
time half a doxen would break forth in
instant auceeasion. It was beginning to
be dork when I turned to descend the
hill, and all the way down I still heard
the roar of the cannon and the clattering
of the guns of the infantry.
The Austrians have eustained an over
whelming defeat and it accma to me not
unlikely that the Kmperor may now be
induced, by the representations of the
neutral poweis, to accept tlie peace
which Napoleon will be very likely to
tender him. I am afraid to venture upon
any conjecture as to tlie number of killed
snd wounded in this battle, but from the
nature of the case it must bo enorinoua.
I am confident that not less than 10,000
wounded have been brought iuto this vil
lage alone during tho day, to aay nothing
of those that were left on the field or ta
ken to other placea.
TwtsTT Thoi'samo Winowa. Sir
Walter Scott ad in ita that the battle of
Waterloo created in the British empire
fifteen thousand widows. It is probable
that the recent battle of Magenta has
created at least twenty thousand widowa
and sixty thousand orphans.
Fiauna's 1'A.Aoa There ia to be a
parade ot Ohio t ire Companies at Zanes-
...II. 1 I U fn ...... nUl .. f... KIIwm,
Trumpet, valued at $100 each and a pair
. . '
of u,ler ilucfc iiorus to Uio beat 1100
Land at l'riviate Male.
rYlHK a,rtttorli.4tialtlrtT aor.aT l.aa Kutuftsa
X HaaiS aa oT Ti&a, whK-S K wiUm, ta ant, af
I pntl,HM,M (wri.1 tailing la bmr aat kua CM
anaMWaaua. Taa tan t, a? alalia ftva, TiSibi It
bl.a Su sera, el' ta U al Mila af ySa turn mi taa lata
Tttaats Cos, Savaat. Ta . r a,a cleiraa, laa
k.1.1.,-. la itaaWt. M'a Ua la aril Ian at J, 10 af IS
tr,f llf-tli.r. Aa, aata aaa Ma Uw laaSbjr
alliaaaa lrf.aa.art uaa, uiiia aalha afaaltaa.
N. M . Taai ra.da l,nn by calling pa tha tabtcti
ba.., Iivlaf; hortb trvst TlSia.
JUMIAH r. SAKKK.
J.ty 15. iKS-4 V. K. BAKKS.
Take INiotii'e I'ote Lost.
rtw r oa tha Utb Say al Juaa, If&S, aamawban be.
A Iwaaa taa a.liWaa of ftautK-e Mailiaua and
N.thaalal Non,, la Hciaia Tawaiip, Haaaaa t'oaatv,
1.1. , a from aaaty Nate, f.if taa .aa, af .IS, aaJe
bv Jab r.lty, ta albaai.l Noftt, at baaiar, iIai. Jena
'iAlb, Svvt. aail aey.bla SU ila. afte. Sale. Yba Bas
il, arereelieaea a.aia.1 aaKbltliw teid aata.
Ht ofltrjil i:t.nl.
M th t f Ar.fi. I tr VI. I s'tilrvk
A M , th rirr of th. CfHirt H - In S en
f Tlrnn, wtll (to an'! to ih h'h MiMr i fnlbrminf
Ral Ksffta.M lh pM.-i ( Mstxrrl t. Mr-ftUv, ttm
ra Mtl, tsvwti In itt Urn 4, in ttut illr rli n,
HntB I nnsl kn4 fil nf t htm. Aitlrl M ff VI
Tv'tn f n, omm third in kind lit eHy f Ml, lh
irtM mi tM I" r fin 1 ( rr.
JOHN W. HrlAI'I.KT, A.1m
i otic; i:
hPTff , UmI the- n1ri).nfl, whn hm hfn
dar rntntA Nt th Pmbti Conrt, ('rrtn-nlieloti-r
tn lh Kt Jottnh (wtrtt, iW-l, wtllitt
lhntvi of J K. Irrt( ia Tiffin, (int'l-' fmtn
to fuatf aV'hM k, I'. M., from f hi ifn le th 1 .th
Hny of Jfinfr, A D 1WM, to rem-iv .nr1 ".min. th
tjirlmi f crcrlltori fald tCitai. I K H -().
C.I. THO PMON,
Jmnm M, ,H5 Jul 1ft 4w9l,JW ('ommuVi.
IVJ OTICE (t hrt gWtHi that lhoo-prtnnhip Kr.
tnTor itlinjf llwa lh anrirnl, anrtur
Ann nam ( V. 9. Miller Co.. in lh Vtnva and
Tin hainei( n Tiifin, Ohio, thn Anj heen liteolT
art hr matnal eottnt, ('. V. rVHI.I.f R,
TilAa, Jalj )-, itf-IS w II. .M.ALLlP 1 K.
CO PART NKRS
C F. MtlWf haa-ia Htpo4 o( hit intervit in th t
tblihmnt ol C. f. M'lkf a) i'm. to (iimalitU'nwIri,
bnilneit will krmsifirr b roarlarterl Ii the nw
Arm nnslar Uirtrra aam ol f'Aliler ft f'owtot. Thar
hop lo reraiv lh ptlmnar uf th friend: of III Old
Arta nH or ih patille ffn!).
ml lift Mo AlihIHTER COWLFJ".
rriHR M VMMfiNT'rtf rAHMKR. A aaw.ril
X nter o l.iterartir mail Aerivnhar. alt eiiin
forth full vronntfnt th nw Moment of Mntnmnnton,
New Jeriaj, taa b tobacriovd tot l U cnu pr
Inr-loa roftaif atmpa fot lh a mortal. ArdrM to
FMliorot lit farmer, HaHiamniun, Aliunde to,,
New irttmy. Tlio wishing rhfnp I, mil, of lh bail
tioalitf, in rn of th hr.'ltht-..t :ii.t mo) iethtriil
limit pi In th (,'oiun, ann wltem cta ar never rot
rlown b? trat, t'' trrills rnurr ol ill north. t
adtarti.tnenl of ha-rmomoa Lantli. Jul i Bra
I?AHM I. ANUS K) IH iLRaitNatriwn I'hilart!.
phi a hif K.il!roal Mi th lt ot New Jrrjr, Hoi I
iK tn for A jrriraitaral parpoi, beinf a food
loam swtil, with ae sir Ixiltora. 1 1 land ts a (are tract,
iv Med into mall farma, and hnnrtterl tmm all parta of
wan (re ar now itting and baihling. Tha rmpa
pwinrtii ar lairre ami can hm aen (rowirj. ' t rll
mati d-h(httnl, and , ,, flim fr.t,, Trm from
CIS to tTO per art n-iyaMa within foar ar br U-
laimnnn. i o ei.il the ilt lav Vin Htrttet
harf at Pbl1aophla at 7, A. M., b Rnilroad fur
llammonton. or addraei R.J. Btrrnei. be letter. Ham.
mnnton Hot tlfAi-, Ailan'ta I'nont Nwi'iee. Hr
aitvrtUmnl in anotlM r column, Jul II (In
1,1. WAMTINrt FARMlnTd7h7h",fiir'nmate,
. ritth toll, and aar from rVovtt, adrattlsemonl
ilaiaaiontoa Landa in another column. Jal U rial
PKRHONrt WANTINU 11 A Nti K OP CLI MATE
for health ndvrtiaoiat of Hnmmomon Inn.U
mother colonin. jut n-6oi
TO A I.I. V A NTItVi) F A r"M($ ao adrliioment
of Hammonton I. and. Ja J 0m
1)KH.Nrt wanlinf to chane their bnalnai to
ram. II lneratnr t'anntrr a Nw Hattlement
wher hundreda ar fonff -whera Uia elimata la mild
deliarhtful, ao a-lv. rH.en.aul af tlr llemmontoa
Hattlement. another colntiin. jnl 15 Dm
1KKHONH wlahinf to establish Mnolae(oria in a
new and thrivfne Pae, wlrer Kaina la food,
sidTfiltoint ol th Ham mom on Sitlt nt.
OHOK Bt'HIMPsa and Fanioht can h earned en
Be adrarttaenient of
GRAPH OROWRUP ean carry on llieir hafna
moil nrreiilulljr at llnruaiuntnn, tree from fnnta.
Horn rortf Vinrnrda were aat oat tha pa it aeaann .
aiivirtuaiurni of iUatmunlcn l.ada. In another
oolitinn. i,,! iK 6
New Agricultural Settlement.
T All HHntlojf Fnrmn,
nnre Onportuiiit- 111 n Dflfghtfiil
and llenlOty C:liniRtr,9A mllfn South
jhfmt of lhilnttlphitt oa the ( nm
Uou nud Allnntic Itmlrond, Sew
An old natal comiitlnf of avral thoaatada of ari
offaOiu'cTiVB ao 1, hat been divided into t anrn ol va
rioua all to suit th pnr.-hn.rr. A ppolaf Ion af aome
KiHaMia tittnilrel, fnm vartnaa parti of Ui middle
Hiatal and New Kngland htva aattled there th ntt
year. Improved Utait pUri, and raiaed atcalkat erupa
The price of the land ii at th low aum of from $ 15 in
t'J1 per ore, th toil la of th bi quality forth pro.
duo 1 1 on of Wheat, (.Mover, Torn. fVrt, (.reiwti and
Vegetable!. IT IH CdNHIHKltKU THK Hr'.ST
FRUIT f OII.INTHKIJNION. The plac. iinerffrt
ly auur from frot tha deilrurtiv enamy of ih Tur
in, r. rupi or ernin, araia and fruit ar now jrrow.n
and ran u tern. Hv eianiininp the nlar Itself s
reel judrement can b fo.md of th prodtMtivneae of
Und. Th trrmi ar mad av to lerure th mnid
Improvemant of th land, whieh ii only for actual im
provement. Th mull haa Imen, that within th pan
yar, mm three hundred houiea have hn rcted
two mill., one team, fi r tnrea.aoni f-rtv vinvanU
aitnpnarh ort'hardi, planted, and a larva nnmlier of
outer inirtve mania, maamf 11 uanrabl and aetiv
plac of but! nan.
at til reader may prrvcivr fioni Ui location. U tli
BKeT IN THE UNION,
r rod no brinaing tkiuhl the price than In looatlona
awav frcm th cit. and mora ihan dnnbUtU...!....)
V'at. It la inown Ihalth arleitnd bitrrMi
veaatahtea In thn laiitad con.i from Nw Jer.ey,
ar annually ei ported to th eiteni of mi Minn.
In local in hrr tli aettler haa man- advntaa.
Hliwiihina few hour rid of th great cltlea New
Und and Middle Htatea. he la near hia old fa.R.i.
andaatooioiiiioiia, ha ia in atettlrrt oonntry whrevry '
Improvement of ooanfort and aitiliiatinn ia at hand
oaa buy every article h want at th eheaat
price, and tell ttieprodere Tor the hifheit. (inth Weil
Ii reverted,) he ha ichoola foj 'ltVllj,1'Vr' '-'- I
olimaie, where fever are ntierly unknown. Th retalt
th change opon tho ofthe n' rth, km eenef ally been
reainr them 1 an exoelleni ilai ofhaahb.
In tho war ofhnildinc and improving hmiher can be
otitataed at ihemiMaat th rat ot HI 10 915 per thoaa.
Hrit'kt from th bri. fc yard oanad ia lit plare
every article oaa be procured In the plaoo, nodcarpn
tera are at hand, and there n no place in th tomn
wherere buildlnji and Improvement caa b wad
Th reader will at one ba alrnck with tt advantaeea
hro prnPd, and i k himaelfwhy th property haa 1
been tken ap be for. Th rea-on ia. it waa saver
thrown tn the market; and nnliaiha atatementa wee
ro.re. t, no on wul.l It Invited to eiamm th land
before pueeh.i.. Thia all are eiowteri to.lo Thv
land nnder cultivation, ancbla th eiuatof the
ettlemrnt that theywtll no dtobl. meet pr.ont from
lhtr own heiehhorhoofl ( the will witneaaihe imprtrva.
menu. and can jiid lhrharantrofth populntion
they cam with a view to mum. the aboald enta
prepared to ta a day or two at.d be ready lo purchaa.
looaltonaeannot beheld on refusal.
Theroaratwo daily ttaina lo Philadelphia, and t all
ttlera no imymve, the Railroad Company eivea a
Faa-a Tickbt (or aim eaeaiha, aaa a half-price Ticket
TUB TOWN OP HAMMONTOIf.
In connection with the aarrirultural aeii lemenl.a new
thriving tnwN haa na'arelly ahn, which pranta
indunientaforanv kind of bniinen, part leatarly itorei
manuf e'onn. Th Hno buiineia eold b oar
rWd on in thia plac and airt to food advaniaa;, al
to cotton boaina, and manaUctnnea of agricultural
lmplemnta, or Foandriea for emim amall articlea.
The ianprovamanl haa bea ao r'pid aa to laser a eon
atint and permanent inrreai of ra-inaa. Town lota
oeliie we da not aril aatall enet, aa It weald ef
IWct tha impravmnt of th plac oaa b had at from
Th 11 '.ioirroa PaRttart, a tnonlkiv litrnrvand $g
rieullaril ahet,eontat Ing full infbrm(iaorllama
ran b obtained el eeati ftmr annum.
Title indiapntahle warrantee deeda l n, clear of
incamaeraac when aionev la pal 1. Riiate to lh
land: lea v Vin itrl wharf. Philadelphia for Hm
monioa by Railroad, at 7 A. M., or 4S P. M. Far
srOoanta. ' Whan thai inuuir fur Mr. Hvrnei. Board
ing eoftv' enoa oa ban Partial had batter atop
wiia Mr. Hvrnea.a priarioal, until they hav decided
t pan-hating, ai he will ihota the, over th land in
hiaeamata.fr ol aapena. ltiara4 aniteatiMi
be ddraeti to Landte Jk Hirnea, Hammonton
AMantie t.. New (erv, or 8. B. L'onvhlia, t93
tLla FiOb Hivt, Philadelphia.
Mapi and infoia.atncheeiflly faraiihtd.fjul )3-t)m
a.j. aiacHnaa. . j. uhi,
Kirrhticr & Vrnndron
aiiK la Infoiai traacHitan, r Tlffia ass kl.ilj tkal
bet bava oaaiBi.auaS a saw
miw m mm mil,
In Snyder's Block Tiffla 0.,
wbara th., will kaan aaavlaallv s wall ittanllad tiaut
Gioccries, Provisions, Djrstnfls.
Ac- Ac- Ac,
which wa a aaid sama.
tlalvai, jT llf KftaiOv aVOef C XO
. i .
Flour, II ace.
AIho, Oats, Corn, SliorU and
Millfeed ia gneral.
On MnVirw U a aU.t r t. Wy aslHng
imam, ffrel a4a at tvwesjnaU pHeaai aaWl tMp mff
gam in tanniwaci a tn pwbho.
Wr. K licit tree, aavmr rot a luiaar i.so keM .s k aa-
pW"ltk Maasuea nataira, tatattaiaMlf ao.)uid
wsa an b.imM IH IMI abVa MWWM
antd eat tkitaUlly.
SO PLEASE GIVE US A CALL
tyff' will aa, tba bUbaat aaibat im to. Battel,
t. aa tba frviiavliua.uJ t waa aa.riJ v a a
KlKCIINEB k VOENDRON.
Tla, O , Jaa, uh, IMS-1,
sEEci mm if.ii,;:iY.
This Insiimtioa Is Located at
and Is Fornl.hd wiih A ipsrsiii
mhrr facilities Ivr i,isg 1 horoRh
The Fall Term
frfthia Inttiiatton, for the rmnt IH.P, will rmwffl'nr
Angait IJtrt, and conittm (en wki. Uur.ag thtt
l"im the following hra-Mh ertll b tgMt Reading,
Penmanship, Ho-Jt keeping. Uongraphy, r'n anar, N a
lanl Philoaophy, Chemittre, Arilhmeti Algetira, (1.
omatrrt Trirnnomatrr, Harveying, Analytical (senate-
try, ,aiin, (sreek, and lrmm. For the benefit atf
Tearrier, ipet in) atlntloH will b given to the (oaa
The Vinlrr Term
Will eoin-nanc November lft, and continue fifteen
wtrefci. ! he firanvhei taught will be aa above with th
evreplinn of Chemitirv, Hurraying and Analytical Oi
omiry, la plac ol winch will he iaa?ta RWetorio, Lofi.
Mvclianir-! Philosophy, and ttt ('nlcaloa.
Thr .Nprinff Term
Will eommenr Mnrrh Ifrth, anl eontlnn fonrla
wee a. The Irranr-hestanght will h h aeme aa in th
Winter Term, with th meption of Mechaniral Prl
oaophv, Rhetorirand lgte, lntead rf which will be
taneht Rmanv, Attronomyaoi Mental Philosophy.
The Knte of Tuition,
Per Qoarter of elewn week, i ftdlowat Common
Ranchraand Natural Prlencev. f 0t: Higher Maihe
made, Metapbvalet and language. $S 01. and for the
n"gr trmi at the a me rate in pro-ovtio to theiiane
The Tail Ion P will h expected ovtecn, and r
flnitol, in all o hy Ih cioa of th Term.
At Ihe el o nf 'he Karl T?-a). there Will b hM nor
th autpi'-ea of the Hen era (nenty Tehre' Aao-a.
lion, a ff oav; at. tr 4TiTiT, emmn-(nf Otober Slvt.
and cotiiinnlng two weeki, whtrh will b conducted ia
aoftr lnr with Ihe following nlan:
1. The le.iinni of ihe ln.t Into will b appvoprlatd
In Rerilalinn, lylurea and ictinna, at follows.;
On half of lh lime efth diy aeninna to olareell
ttonif theremainiBf part and evening to leetnra and
V. Roritationa will he eonderd In th following
1rnrbai tinmm'r, I' Walton, tJaography, Arithme
tic, Algebra and l'htloophv.
t. Llorra will be delivered en th a bore hrncha,
aleo evening leetar oa more general and popular b-je.-t.
4. At ihecloieofonoh evening lector aoni edaca
tionaltonie will bdiauid
ft. A 'fatimn re of n dollar pT Wiek will b
ehareed th Gentlemen and AOv rents lh ldie.
The Normal InHitnt will he under lb ehatg of
Tarhr of evperienr and ahllitr, and n rmrt snail
be wanting to ma h it both interesting and profilahl to
th Tefi. hri, who. il ti to be hnpd( will avail thm
v of thia oopnetnnity foe lmpmvmnt, which could
not otherwise h t nreJ without inttk greatar aeitlay
oi ii roe aauninsy,
A RCFIUYLER, Principal
Rarrauo, Julr fdi, lHj
Solution of Protoxhle of Iron
The Only I.cliablo and Permanent
JE. Kit DUIIir.ITV
AND ALL 1I!A!M ARIHINO FROM 1MPOV
THK fallur of Iron a
bm irion Ir.in lh want of
om (ireparatinn of it that
win ammtiat with mat vital
fin.. I. Thia need lh PERU
VIAMNVRI P anppllea.and
in the only form ia whlri It la
potaibl I'orlron to ntef th
eirvaiahon. Kor th earn
reason, ihe ) of tllaeaiei
' PKRUV1AN HYRUPradie
Mf rttri ar prefsjly tho ahieh lb aaual ranted la
aaeri relieve ; amonf wnien ai.
lVNpf.airtt rople, Neurstlgfii,
Ilioiiehilin. roiiMumptloti Tend
encit. l'ulorlei Hluodf HoiU
hklii lif Rie,l3l.YitH l)rice
liuotrrliRT or While-,
Genernt lcbi lit) , Turnid
.tV,of tlie I.ivpr, Ac , Ac,
Tn tnoee who refnrd th tuthorit mt nnitit more
f1.nn their own eiprnenoe. It i. enough toaavlhat the
Peruvian Nvntn la how reetilerlv nreaorihed b eev
Phyalrlanof nlein Boitnti, ant in tlie Maatacha-etl
(..enernl llotpitai, an tnmtation oi mm nif .iet rupme
COPY OK A I,F.TTER FROM U.
Kkvt r.tnroD,Mrrh 4,1PM.
Cm KMttf T hav nid th Peruvian Syrop for th
naai three venn with th nrot arttiryinf ancceaa in ea
it of llviibeMia. (vanoua form) Otir.mio L)iiirrhta,
Ueneral and Nervous lability, neitrai)ta, t.rvipiaa,
and varioua dkaatsif th akin: lo for (,'hlorosi,
Lneorrhea. Pnhtni Uteri, ftipiireaiedoonrsea and fe-
mnle nninplainta parimultrlv, 1 tmve fonntl the medicine
to hnve treat power, maa lur uoiii i tsonaiuvr ii aa ia
fa lille ee mail v,
Th Psruvian Rvron eomhina vnlubt alterative and
tnnio proper! i ee, and it ot remarkable efficacy in til
nhroniediieaafla characterised ttv want of vitality.
WM. il. CIU1SI1U1.M, M. v.
ty Ratal led hy alldruenltla.
J. S. IIAKRISOIY,
Cinctnnnn, trmo-. -
Oenvrt Acent for lh Vatrn t?Uti.
m FIRM! NEW GOODS!
tx xx cSL
At No. 2 Shawhan's Block,
(Raota roimatly oci.pi.d by Seatu.)
Ar how reoeivlnf ibelr oad Import at iota of
IN" O GoodB,
f every deaerlptton. adapted to tno
SPUING & SUMMER TRADE,
Perch a ted within th latt ten devi. for Peal., and will
boaoid KXCI.lVIVtl.V l-'OK LAtH, at tach pnc
TheiraioTimnt lalarv. ecmorialne avereihin .
alt kept ia m dry food Mere,
Comprising tyth Variety and Chcipneu.
The' MHmenl 1 aaaaaalle lar. All wtdtkaof
Vmwn aad Hleaehedt.ajtion. l'it)kia,rihirlinjtlrine.
Sumiuer Htalf,, tiatta. Vara, Carpt. Went, Watt,
HOUSE KEEl'INO GOODS,
Brown and V MteTaala I inaa and CUih.,Napkini,
Toweling, Coon terpen a, Table Covert, Ilea
Hllkta. M. tselama, Hec aini, (very ekotra air lea
atwue ahi II i n an airteen arn-a.) Tiaaaea. Kara!.
ttatia l4'hinea, HeCbiae Mualioa. leawnf, Jackaaeta,
In th'i tlepartMenlofihe esiahhthment willb found
hto aad laxf svaaoruueat of all lit tmwt apfirvvad
Hosiery and Glove.
In thidepartnatoftlMir trad will bafoandUR EAT
I'RINTS! PRINTS!! PRINTS!!'
In thiabranrk of their trad all competitor ar left
ent rely out ol'heartn itiata n-e. THeir auortaienl com
OTtearvft 11 Wt. H K.NT tT V I.Kt of Frauk.Kae
hah and Aatertraa unaautactoriea, all of which will be
aotd troan aa to Ave eeata a yard cUBArkft THAR C
M I.VOHT IN THrOUMTVl
OsMstpriain Honaeti, Hata, Capa, Hoad dreaaoa, A
tnertran anitVrwncb Howerv; a rotnpleie aatortateat by
Miea U. T. I trtWn, who will b bat.uv lo wail unoa at.
that favor her with a eat). Kesnember Us pi;, at
wm mtu w, ra , raiwaaii Ital.
bOUOfcH 4 CAKPENTER.
Tlffia, Jan. 11Kb, So tr
Thia U uaa af tb. Waal as awat rsllabls aaaipaaiaa
' -. i
Wlib a l.raa aaialaa Ibad.
H ill laaere all an da mS proper. al tba lowaai rst
rollciet taaa.d wilhoatiirlay, b,
I.K )NARI AUAM3, Agent
Tia.Oble, MaKb 1H1S It
uousus won SALIi.
a, IS Head aTfoa Wart Heraet for .ale cbaaa for
' a-il, a, runs milU.SBII aUall,
aaa i aula vveu af fcaaablw, aa th hank lii.a.ld
STAPLE AND FANCY
F. K. SHAVHAN,
AND NOW AT
Is the place to find tho
LATEST 1D BEST STYLES
In thfa Market.
v'etr MtresH Joolat
JLacea f Embroideries,
All ofthe BEST and MEDIUM
QUALITIES, in endless variety,
cit B.i p ron cfi,
CALL. AND SEE,
F. K. Shawhan.
MRS. L. C. ALLEN
haa removed Iter
Millinery & Dres3 making
E S T.l Mi Ma IS MM 11 Ii .V T
over tho extensivo
DRY GOODS STOKE
OF F. K. SHAWHAN
4 EHAWHAN'S BLOCK,
Where vill be found a Splendid
Or SlII XSLlzxdca.
HZTA11 the latest l'aria Fash
ions. Patterns of Ladies' and Mis
ses' Dressoe on hand and received
CALL. AND SEE THEM,
Mn. L. 0. Allen,
Tiffin, May 6, 1859.