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... THE FREEMAN.
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'FREMONT-AKDUSKY , COUNTY,' OHIO.
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; SOXS OF TEMPERANCE.
o Fort Stevenson Division. No. 432 Sta-
ted meetings, every Tuesday evening at the Division
Room in the old Northern Exchange. ri.v
CADETS OF . TEMPERANCE.
Fort Stevenson Section, No, 102 meets
very Thursday evening in the Hall of the Sons of Tem
perance.: i-. J.; . - .. I - '; ;
t .. I. O. O. F. -
; Croglmn IrOdge, IV. t7, meets al the Odd
Fellows Hall, iu Morehouse's baHding, every Saturday
vnuimg,..yi .... ' - ' '
i ROBERTS, HUBBARD & CO., .
- -r'.1--maoracTOiieM or .
r Copper, Tin an Sheet-Iron Ware,
iT.'.jTr-i; f"-- .'-.-An MMUCM I ' -t .-' ' .
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ALU SORTS OFCESCINE YANKEE NOTIONS.
' v. Pease's Brick Block, 3Vo. 1. ...
Fremont, Sandusky Co. Ohio. ' 32
5M .... -lisso
y C. R. Mc CUIiLOCH, -
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V- BOOKS, STATIONARY, &c. .
rv . - FREMONT, OHIO.
ItAH'H P. BFCKIiAJiD,
a TTOB.NET and Counsellor at law and Solicitor
j Chancery, will attend to professional business in
ijancinsKy ana Aojoiiimg - , .
a3,OrricK Second fctor)' of Tyler's Block.
v: :. JOHX U. GBEEXE, -
- TTOR.NEY AT LAW and Prosecuting Attorney
V a. R..,lnkv ranntr. Ohio, will attend to all pro.
feesiooal business entrusted to his care, with promptness
and fidelity. v " ,
"trOmct "at the Court House;. ...
f,v, . ; CHESTER EDGERTON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
r. - . ASD . SOLICITOR IX CHAKCEIIY, . f
" ' KMvetAt Hi Ccmrt Mouse. " -tn
T Fremont, Sandusky Co. O. ' " r -No 1-
B. J. BABTLETT,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
FBBXOT, BAKDC6KY, CO., O.,.
;T1 TILL give his undivided attention to professional
V business in BaoausKy ana laomjuiinug uuu.ico.
". Fremont, Feb; 27, 4. ! ;i
,,,,s, PIERRE BEAU GRAND,
- PHYSICIAN AXD SURGEON,
r ESPECTFULL.Y tenders his professional services
11 V to thociliieus of f remont, and vicinity. ..
- Ornc- On door ootttb of McCnlloeh'a Drug store
LA Q. RAWSON,
PIIYSICIAiV AM SntCEOX,
"FREMONT, SANDUSKY CO., O. :
May 26. 1849. . : ? . :'. - ."- -
- . PORTAGE COUNTY '
Blatnal Fire Insnranc Company.
St. F. BUC IS I k.V O ,
. 1-REU0KT, SASBCSKT CO., onio.
f ; beli & sheets, ,
V. . MhyHicians and. Surgeons,
i FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO.
J OFFICE Second Story of Kuapp'k Building,
July 7, 1849..,, - ,
FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, JANUARY 12, 1850.
' From the Providence Transcript. - " -"
' - THE GIRLS.
y :.,h, BY SANTA. CIA US.
. In the glances of the girls,
i Beaming girls, .
What a world of sunshine sweet their radiance unfurls;
: How they twinkle, twinkle, twinkle,
How their blaie and beauty roll.
While the joys that oversprinkle
All their girldom seem to twinkle
Iu the windows of the aoul;
, Burning bright, bright, bright, ; .- -:
In a sort of liquid light, r j.'iw
In a soft illumination that so dashingly whirls
From the girls, girls, girls, girls,
, Girls, girls, giris, - ' !
From the glances and gleaming of the girls. '
. ; : f. Hear the voices of the girls, .. - r
i i o 'i Merry girls! - . : .' i
What a world of pleasure pure their harmony unfurls;
. la the calm and stilly hour.
How they ring in magic power -v
As their mellow sounding notes
' . Their strains prolong, i "" '
, What a golden music floats
To the lover's ear that listens while he gloats
- On the song.
Oh! the music breathing girls,
What a glorious rapture their melody unfuils; ;
How it twirls, , . . .
'. How it curls - , ,
Round the heart-strings! How it purls ' ;
In a rivulet of sound, as it whirls
To the ringing and the singing
. OUhe girls, girls, girls,
Ofthegirls, girls, girls, girls, . .
Girls, girls, girls.
To the ringing and the singing of the girls. ;
- J See the beautyof the girls, y"
What a world of beauty bright their loveliness unfurls;
Iu the soft and sunny curis.
In the light that love iinpearls, '
In the bright and beaming brow,
In the face so fairy now, - -Bright
Floots a vision dove-like to the bichelor's heart
Rolls a spirit lovely to bio cold and louely heart
Stealing nigher, nigher, .
Willi a soft and burning fire,
' And tempting him forever
.Soon soon to dwell or never,
Iu the amis of tha lioney-moon, . - :
Oh! the girls, girls, girls,
What a sky ol golden pearls
. They unroll. .'
How they blaze end gleam and glow,
. What a light their splendors throw
On theglooisv waters of man's troubled soui
And its heart it truly knows, .
By the streaming, -"
And the gleaming,
How their glory ebbs and fluwg.
And its heart with pleasure knows
, . , By the smiling . . .. . . .
- And beguiling,
.' How their beauty wanes and glows: -By
the wane and g'ow in the sunshine of 'h W"i
Of the girts,
Of the girls, eiris, girls, girls,
Girlx, girls, girls.
In the sunshine and the splendor of the girls.
flli 0 c c 1 1 a it e o u s
SS Fifty years agn, says the N. Y. Express, the
ltli nf December. 1790. Washinitton died. His
life and his death, his virtues and example should,
at a moment like the present, -when the public
pulse beats with feverish excitement, be deeply im
The Old and f Be Sew Vtaf .
fThe following articlei from the pen of our
'American Hemans,' vr ill arrest the attention of the
reader of taste, as a beautiful specimen of prose
poetry. Ed. American Messenger.
I mused as the midnight hour drew nigh, and
methought the Old Year stood befofe me. Wea
ry and way-worn he seemed, and in his hand was
an hour-glass, from whence the last sands were
fleeting , .
As 1 looked upon his wrinkled forehead, mem
ories both pleasant and mournful came over me.
Fain would I have constrained his longer stay, ana
spake earnestly to him :
Many blessings nast tnou Drougm me, ior
which I give the thanks. New have they been
every morning, and fresh every moment
"Thou hast indeed, trom my heart s garden up
rooted some hopes that I had planted there. W ith
their clustering buds they fellj and were never
quickened again' '
Then he said, "Praise God, both for what I gave,
and what I took away. And lay Up treasures in
heaven, that thy heart may be there also. What
thou callest blighted hopes, are ofttimes changed
into fruits of righteousness.
But I answered, "lhou hast hidden lrom my
sicht the loved and the revered. Clods are strewn
upon their faces; they reply, to my call no more.
To the homes that they made so fair they return
not, and. the places that once knew them, fcnow
them no more forever."
Still he said, "Give praise to God. Trouble not
thvself about those that are with him. Rather
make thy own salvation sure, mat mou mayesi go
unto them and be parted no more.
Then in a faint voice he murmured, "Aiy mission
unto man is done. For me the stone is rolled
away from the door of the sepulchre. I shall en
ter in, and slumber with the Years oeyona ine
flood, till the last trumpet soundeth."
I gazed upon his wan brow, and to me it was
beautiful. Fain would I have swept away the
snows that snthered around his hoary temples;
but he suffered me not, and stretched himself out
By his side I knelt, nnd said,"0 departing Year
I behold a scroll folded beneath thy mantle.-
What witness shall it bear of me at the judgment ?"
Low and solemn were his last tones. 4'Ask me
not Thou shalt know when the books are open
ed, and the dead, small and great, stand before
Themidnip-ht clock struclt. And! covered my
face, ond mourned for his death who had been to
me as a friend. I remembeted with pain how oft
I had slighted his warnings and the opportunity
he had given me of doing good; and had cast away
the wealth of time, that priceless boon from the
Eternal. ' . '
Methought from the dying lips came a feeble
sigh, "Farewell farewelL" Then a passion of
weeping fell upon me. And when I again lifted,
lo, the New Year stood in the place of the departed-Smiling,
he greeted me with good wishes and
words of cheer, while around me lay many bright
tokens of friendship and love. But I was afraid.
For to me he was a stranger; and when I would
have returned his welcome, my lips trembled and
were silent '
Then he said, "Fear not I come unto thee from
the giver of every good and perfect gift."
"iSew Year, whither win tnou leaa me r atj.
pressed upon the lieart and in the affectionate re
membrance of every true man in the Republic.
Let the glowing words of his Farewell Address 'hou app0jnted to bring me joy or sorrow, life or
root from the judgements every cause 01 aisanec- death 7"
tion towards the Union of these States, and make He replied,
us of that "one form, one faith and one baptism,"
which becomes the children of so favored a nation,
and the decendantsof so glorious a founder.
The words of the Farewell Addres which we
would especially recommend, now, are these: ..
'Th unity of government which constitutes you
one people, is also now dear to you. It is justly so;
i. -ii a1. j:c r --,.,1 tr
ior u is a main piuar in mm; euiutc ui juui ;m in
dependence, the support your tranquility at home,
T know not Neither doth the an
gel nearest to the throne know. Only him who sit
teth thereon. Give 'me thy hand, and question
not Enough for thee, that I accomplish his will.
Make that will thine own, and thou shall wear an
angel's smile, even here below.
"I promise the nothing. Be content to tollow
me. JaKe, wnn a prayer ior wisuum, una mugcu
.noment The next may not be mine to give.
Yet, if we walk onward together, forget not that
thou art a pilgrim for eternity.
"If I bring thee the cup ot joy, be mamum,
- - - . f I -II Ul il 1 Li Wlt;i fcliv-
your peace abroad ot your satety, oi your prosper- wh(J mQurn . and ,et all men be
ity, ol tnat very t.oeriy wmcu you so ...g.:., M brethren. If
Post-Off ice lldttrsi ' '
THE regular Post-Office hours, uutil further notice,
, will be as follows:- ; ; , t... i
From 7 to 12 Ai M. and from 1 to 8 P.RI-.
, Sundays from 8 to 9 A. M. ami from 4 to S P. M- ;
r W. M. STARK, 1 . M.
the dregs of bitterness
cleave unto thy lip, be not too eager to receive com
fort, lest thou betray the weakness of thy faith.
flnrl's perfected discmline giveth wisdom, lhere
: r :
fore count them happy who endure
. "When morn breaketh in
for thv duties with a song
f . 1 T l a At.,. fsnot Vim an1 rCC1 T
i J I IJS: .lJ J! J U fnfinifa i MOtl. 18 Hear wiuao '"' u...., .-j
coveruy una insiuouMy, ulCu .v w. puttelh on her tor0.
u,UUiC. u. vu Pr" """ net of stars, kneel
But as it is easy, to foresee that , from dinerent
. . - t . . , :
causes, and trom oinerent quarters, mucu pains
will be taken, many artifices employed, to weaken
in your minds the conviction of this truth as
this is the point in your political fortress against
which the batteries of internal and external enemies
will be most constantly and actively (though often
IN SENATE January 2, 1850.
Mr. Randall moved to amend by offering as an
36, No person claiming a seat as a Senator shall
be permitted to Vote on any report, question, reso
lution or motion, or any other matter affecting or
that can affect his rhfht to a scat, nor shall he vote
on any other question in the event of which be is
immediately or particularly interested ,
The question being about to be put on me
A call of the Senate was had, and all benators
Were found present but those who were excused;
The amendment was lost as tollows:
Ayes Messrs. Barken Beaver, Conklin, Con
verse) Dennison, Eckley, Harlan, Horton, Lawrence,
Lewis, Olds, Kandall, Salter, Vinal, Worcester
and Speaker 16
Noes Messrs; Blocksonij Burs uunnmgnam,
Dimmock, Dubbs, Ferguson, Graham Johnson,
Myers, Patterson, Pryne, Simpson, Swift, Whitman,
and Wilson 18;
Mr. Broad well rose.
The Speaker. Mr. Broadwell.
Mr. Broadwell. Mr. Speaker: It will be recol
lected by every Senator on this floor' that on the
first day of this session, when tiamuion county
was called bv the acting Clerk, I presented the
credentials of my election as Senator from the first
district of Hamilton county, and was sworn into
office. That thereupon I took my seat and excer-
cised my right as Senator by demanding my vote
to be taken on all Questions beiore tue oenaie ior
near two weeks.
Mr, Mvers raised a duestion of orderf that the
o-entleman on the floor had hot been recognized
as a Senator. He could not sit still and hear
Broadwell speak. He had the most friendly feelings
towards the gentleman, and would vote for a mo
tion if made, to eive him the right to speak.
The Speaker would say to the senator irora
I,.,rao that, two rrentleman had been sworn and
claimed seats. He himself had seen Mr. Broad
well take the oath, and the Senator from Lucas
said that Mr. Johnson had been sworh; He did
not think it proper for the Speaker to dicide who
was the leoral senator from Hamilton county. That
was nuestion for the Senate to determine.
Mr.Mvers aDnealed from the decision of the chair.
Th Sneaker. Parliament law lavs down the
rule that the Speaker may be subject to census
but no appeal can be entertained wnuc a genue
man has the floor, and is speaking; He then pro-
.eeW in read the rule of parliamentary law re
W J, SI
Mr. Whitman When did we vote for the adop
linn nf narliamcntarv law ?
Rnpnl-er. Tt me tell the gentleman when
the Senate elected a Speaker;
Mr. Broadwell was going on, when
Mr. Chase. Will the speaker not put the ap
peal. . A
Speaker. There can be no appeal entertained
until the gentlemen from Hamilton is through.
Mr. Broadwell proceeded. As he had remark
ed, he had exercised for two weeks his rights as a
senator, by demanding that his vote be taken on
all questions. It is equally well known that at the
evnirntinn of that time4 I. in order that a speedy
organization might be had, did publicy announce
that 1 WOUld iorego ior me uwc, ujr w
under protest, however, that in tnus ioregomg my
rights as Senator, I waived no right, and further,
claimed to resume my constitutional rights, at what
ever time I might deem the interest of my constit
uents demanded I should so act .
Mr. Chase again interrupted, and was making
some remarks, which occasioned confusion when
the Speaker called on the Sergeant-at-arms to
preserve order, and Mr. Chase took his seat
Mr. Broadwell. I have waited near three weeks,
in the vain hope that a sense of justice would induce
the democratic members td bring to a speedy and
fair nHiiistment the conflicting claims between my-
eelf nnd Mr. Johnson. And after the election of
the proper officers of this Senate, a determined
course has been still persisted in to keep Mr. John
son in his seat, as also to provide that he shall
vote nn nil rmefttinns touching his right to a seat,
u moll as tr tbe final vott reiecting the rules of
OO V UfcJ WW vuw - - - J -CJ
the last Senate, iX which there is & rule prottwu
ina any member from voting on his own right, and
. i 1 ' 1 -1-A tnut. Mimert ta
Speaker the appointment bt the committee on x n
,.;iorve and F.lectirinfi : a nrbDdsition unprecedented
'"'6"" ' r . , 1 ...
Mr. Dennison. It is not
Mr. Beaver. It is false!
Mr. Speaker. I would inform the gentleman
that I was not at Mr. Beaver's room.
Mr. Dennison said to the Senator, that he had
advised the Senator from the first district to take
this course, and he was willing to take upon his
shoulders the whole blame.
Mr. Beaver asked leave of the senator from
Franklin to interrupt him, for the purpose of mak
ing an explanation. Air. U. yielded the noor, and
Mr. B. proceeded to say that he did not know to
whom the remarks of the Senator from Cuyahoga
abblied. nor upon what authority ' he made them.
He did not know wether the Senator had in his
emblov such characters as pimps, to enable htm to
retail in insinuations what might be gathered from
He presumed the Senator was a gentleman, and
would not engage in such business nimseu.
He thought he could explain now, since ne nau
a gentleman in his eyej who was present at a
meeting of his free soil friend where the proper
course to be pursued by free soilers was discus
sed. The gentleman to whom he reierrea wasivir. . .H nr 5t wa. an interruption.,
Spellman, the member of the House from Summit. p The consideration for Mr. Beaver'.
in mat meeting, wmcn was a Puu..; ,. v. nominti0 wa8 t0 be, the sustaining of the dis
agreed that if a free soil speaker was elected the . Hamito count and he wa8 (e w m but
ordinary course should be pursued; ine adjust- f. unrighteous trampling under foot the law.
un- , ., " i.
ana ine constitution, me pny m wwou usuav-
ed would have been in a hopeless minority ai una.
Mr. Payne said that he would be Compelled te; . .
fore he closed, to make disclosures and coirimenU
which he regretted. He regretted that he had! &
been made the channel of communication betweea-'t
I senators, and had been imposed upon and dceeivetL ,
dui ne wowa now say inai any one must gei uy
early in tile morning, to catch him in such a bust'
ness again, it was weir known (he said) that he
had been exceedingly anxious for the organization i
of the senate. He charged the senator froto Trom-.
bull -with having been the sole cause of preventing
an organization up to the time of the speaker's
election.- That senator, he believed, had be'enen-:-'
gaged for some months in 'the effert to Taylorizt
the free soil party, and to Freesotiizt! lire Taylor
party, so as to make .himself Governor of Olio;- -;
The great difficulty in regard to the organization,
had been the chairmanship of the committee on
Privileges and elections. That, the senator from ;
Trumbull knew it was necessary for him to obtain,
to secure his nomination for Governor.-; He had f
been guilty of saying many hard things about the ;
Taylor whigs, but the senator had voted for the ap- ,
portionment law, and was last'year on the commit
tee on privileges and elections. " The services he
would be able to render the whigs in this, positiofi
would amply compensate the whigs. The senator-"-had
an eye fixed upon the gubernatorial chair, and ,
it was for this that he naa neara so much about .
It was for this, that so much
demogoguery had been played off We hear noth-- "
mg but Beaver's boots spoKen oi, trom one ena oi
the state to the other, ana ; even tnis nouse nau ;
caught the inspiration, - The senator's ambition
would not be satished . with anything snort oi a ;i
nomination both by the whigs and freesoilers. -j-v
Mr. Beaven; The senator' does not wsn me w;
ment of the disputed seat should take place
out rtrecimtiation or unnecessary delay, mat in
all things tne tree souers wouia vote io curry iui-
, - j: IT- 1
ward the ordinary proceeuings; muugui
he could say for himself and the Speaker
that if the rules had been adopted, as was the
usual course, and no attempt made to defeat the
proper action of the Senate, Mr. Johnson would
. ...-,., , -
time; The people had visited those wdo passeu l
that law with their condemnation . ,,. ;!. .
Mr. Pavne charged Mr. Bearer with being the.
correspondent of the True Democr at, and the gen-,
tleman from Ashtabula with clinging to a proviso, r
:i A w..U.... -Hunan Ihar to on milfh rtiQt irn-
r a . . .a similar w auuiuci uivww tuan
have been al owed to occupy his seat until the re- . h nnd he wou,d
port on privileges and elections should have been . Thflt fovigo waa adhered to by a few
here with the same tenacity that the freesoilers in
congress had voted to prevent an orgaization, l ne a
aenntnr from Ashtabula Was told that the demo
crats would not agree to have Mn Beaver placed -
But since the old rwues ft comrnitte on privileges and Elections. "
(said Mr. B.) felt himself But to to m8 8Uject Mr, Payne then
i action on the subject f awiftIg Mtet ftnd the made in '
it, that the right of Mr. Johnson must be recogniz--
Such was the understanding, ana sucn wouia
have been the effort of his friends. They would
have proceeded in the usual manner with all the
business ot the Benate. cut since tne oiu panics
had taken their stand, he
ahsolved from anv passive
- . .... . .. ,
Shortlv after the meeting to which ne reierrea,
r . . . ... I 1 1 &1L
and several weeks ago he had reduced to wnnng . . for whom he voted M 8peaker.
in a short note what he (.Mr. ft.) tnougtu proper to Nothin 'more ha3 been known up to this time."
aa in me premises. nul . jjow happened it then that the senator trom aura-
Johnson should be permitted to occupy his seat Mr Baket and how happened it that
as he now did, without prejudice to Mr. Broadwe 1, j,jf Blake voted for Knapp? " " h
until an attempt was made by the democrats to Qn Thursday last an interview was obtained by
defeat entirely the claim of Mr; Uroadwe L inat he neWof nim fPavneUthlsowntoom. What
attempt has now been made by voting down the . . interviw it is unnecessary for me to
rule offered bv the Senator from Ashtabula. Mr. A second mterview wa8had the same eve-
Johnson voted to defeat the only fair means with- . . v.,, r
in our bower to settle the matter. It was at his .u. , T had anv interview with you,
request in part (said Mr. B;) that Mr. Broadwell sat ,; r . t and me several
quietly in his seat protesting; 1 hat course Mr. nns, ...
Broadwell adopted tor tne saae pi peace ana, unr- M Pd. t,at t went to vour seat the
L . . . - a TV. I "A. & wv J . ,
Now, it is evident the mends oi jar, jonn- afternoon 'nrevious, and asked you, if you should
ann Hn not want our interposition to see that the
usual course be pursued. They have; In effect
said Johnson shall vote in his own case; To this he
(said Mr. B.) had constantly objected, and would
now let th6 did parties take their own Course; He
considered theic understanding as at an end, be
cause ot the unusual and illegal course pursued.
Mr. Randall said that it had been his intentioh at
tho enrliest moment to offer his proposition, but by
the advice of others he had put it off from day to
uui .... i i
Mr Burns. Was it not understood that it was
f n bo nfFerpd at this time ?
Mr Randall. No. it was hot. I intended to
Ratnrdav. I intended to offer it on
Monday. When I came into the Senate this morn
. . - ... i . n- : . :
,nt- t had nnt determined to oner my uruuusiuuu.
There was tin cullusion dn my part. Mr. Randall's
remarks will be given to-morrow. .
nfr Poimo iad some views to submit and an
1UI. t.,". ..
eimnsiire to make.
Mr. ISckley to tne noor, anu axr. jojuc k"'
wav, moved & recess.
the auestion on recess was put and declared
-.o; A rail was made for the ayes and nays,
.nc f ttiA Senators had Dut on their hats, and
UUV UlVOti suv I
were already moving out, so that
The Senate took a recess. .. .. .
, ing any member Jrom voting on nis own no
i endure. . offering rules iti which that salutary gt
n the east, gird thyself J - fi 0singt0 take fro
of thanksgiving For PJ appointment of thecommittee ,
& o'cloe'k, P. tf.
2i i : . ..
The Speaker announced the business betore tne
mense vaiue oi your nnuonui uuiuu mj juui wucv- , fnro-iven thee
tive and individual happiness; that vou should T .
.,& . . . . ll A l.- AnnnllldilTAllT lie
nrxA oeir fiior f ho nav s fitna may I . . ii
ouu con '; . . . v -.j w.mw " j
cherish a cordial, habitual, and immovable attach-
"So, when I have no longer any days or
me as a friend, and a helper on the road to hoav-
en." Lu tl. a.
Sew and FashionaBle .
Jj oo t and Shoe Sh op .
- rrlife liniersif ned, has or.ened a BOOT and SHOE
X snopoo , . - .....
' 2fdtk ttreet,uio doort nortli of the Post 0ffi.ee,
id Lower Sandusky.- and i now manafaetnring to order
- every thing in the aodve line with neatness and despatch.
- Hii material are of the best quality, his workmen are e
toerleneed, end alt work is w arhasted.- -. - . -
- .. Ha inunda te sapply this maraet with heaatifnl and
' faabjonable ' . ,
. , . GENTLEMEN'S BOOTS,
' Men'', Boys', and Children's Boots Shoes and Brogana,
. Cowhide and Kipskin, aa well as pumps, slippers, &e.
AUo, LadieV and Misses' slippers Buskins, Gaiters &c,
" all dona up In neat and fashionable style, and deli yr
.uu .n.nn.. .nrl Hminateh. The subscriber requests
liberal share of the pnblie patronage, and is determined
: to merit tne same
. .1 1 . r A.. li.i, chcll hlecQ
mAni init- ofncfnmiii(T vnnrselves to think and tot t , , .i. . j x . t
speak of it as a palladium of your political saiety
and prosperity : watching for its preservation with
SZTSX t7 Curious runhhment for Conjugal Infidelity.
abandoned ; and indignantly irowning upon tne a kw uap iuo iuuou.v,. Ui a......Uv.
dawning of every attempt to alienate any portion tie, Durham, were amused by the town crier pro
of our country from the rest or to enteeble the I claiming the following: Eng. paper.
sacred ties whicn now linn togetner tne vanoub . , n- . Mrs. Kav's
.. - . . . JXll. VU"" x.c,, J
In contemplating the causes wnion
our Union, it occurs as matters of serious
'June 23, '19.-
"' GEORGE WIGSTEIN.
: - , I8:Cm
NEW ARRANGEMENT. ,
D R S.: S HE E TS, & BELL, ,
r TA VI NO entered into partnership in this Drug Store
- O. , owned by Dr. Sheets, in Tyler's Building, where
ihey aow offer a full assortment of .
h, : Prugs, Medicines, Dye Stuffs, Oils, Paints,
wt rreat variety of. fancy articles, such as cologne,
hair oil, indelible ink, pen-Knives, combs, brushes of all
kinds, with a (all assortment or
P ATE NT; MEDICINES,
for every disease that afflicts mankind: which wa offer
at very low psicesfor Cash, Beeswax, Ginseng, Sassafras
BtK from tbe root and Paper Rag. Low Prices, and
y Ready Pay in somethingt .
,ia oar motto forever. ; ". - SHEETS & BELL.
Fremont, Jnly 14, 1849. 21
that any ground should have been furnished for
characterizing parties by geographical, aiscnmina-
ttons "northern and southern, Atlantic and west
ern whence designing men may endeavor to ex
cite a belief that there is a real difference of local
interest and views. One of the experiments, of
party to acquire influence within particular districts
is, to misrepresent the opinions and aims of other
districts. : You cannot shield yourselves top mucn
against the jealousies and heartburnings which
spring lrom these misrepresentations. J. ney tena to
render alien to each other those who ought to be
bound together by fraternal affection."
A celebrated cambler. after attending a exeat
revival meeting, experienced as he supposed a
change of feelimrs. and finally was induced to take
his scat upon the "anxious bench." The mipister
after duly exhorting and working up the penitents
to a nroner decree ot excitement, commence", ei-
0 . r
amininp; them on their experience and ine state 01
their feelings, and finally, approaching the gamb
ler, asked i
"Well, mv friend, what do vou say ?"
"Oh." reolied he. unconsciously, "tvaxs! what
do you do, old fellow t" turning to his left hand
neighbor. - In reciting the story afterwards be re
marked, that "blocked the game."
"Mr. John Kay is. going to burn mrs. ay s j now do resunie the exerci
, may disturb clothes uPon th5 Demesnes Hill, and he invites Mr. ConsUtutional gUt to a Sea
ions concern, HcPPer to the fire which is now kindling. The henceforth j shall claim,
.;a r crier commenced at Mr. Hopper s door, and it be- ,. , ,
to nrevent any action on tbe Hamilton
. ; . nnnntv nuestion. until the very last of the session ;
nights " V 1 .1. A J oolr. nfter
it not to aeieat n mmgeiuci.
having voted down the following fair proposition,
to wit : "No person claiming a seat as a Senator,
shall be permitted to vote&c." is evidence conclu-
sive to mv mind, that the lime nas arriveu wueu
my own honor, the interests of my cdnsiituents,
vea, the interest of the State require that I should
resume the exercise oi my nguia uu mia ui
raise my voice in vindication of the law. ,
Tn npcnrdance witn tile aiciates oiiuv uutmcui,
T nnw An resume the exercise ot my legat anu
Seat on this noor, ana
assert, and perform
n j..t;o oo oro lnfnmhpnt. unon me as a
ine the dinner hour, he was followed by a dense from tbe first district of Hamilton
- mi .1 I 1 T I Xffclaw- - .
crowd ot people. Ihey proceeaeq to tne jino- - . . oprintft r the state of Ohio.
nes, a field near the town, upon a hill; a very large . -. M(. sDeaber having placed myself
fire of wood and straw was made by air tt.ay vrno . , . , ... h d j would say tbat I have en-
is an innkeeper in the town,) upon which he laid all d to demean myself like a gentleman, and
tne vaiuauie ciums ujjpa.ci uu t sViall evnect in return, to be treated inse one.
wife, which consisted ot satin and silk dresses, in- R -r. (t th Snpnlier tj0 vou design to
cludihsr nearly the whole of her bridal garments, I . Sflnatora .from Hamilton?
muslin dresses, shawls, victormes, bonnets, veils, D n ;son There is an appeal from the chair.
caps, artificials, parasols, a pair of beauUtul stays, gpe8jer. I have no design of recognizing two
stockings, broofches, rings a fine cloak, a quanUty l f d;strict it is a question
of bed linen, a pin cushion with the inscription, . decided who is the rightful Senator from
"welcome little stranger," upon it, and a great ma
ny more clothes of all descriptions. These clothes
were considered to be worth at least 50. It is
supposed that Mr. Kay's reason for doing this was
coniueal infidelity on the part Of his wife. In the
evening of the same day a large crowd paraded the
town with an effigy, which was burnt in frdnt of
Mr. Hopper's house in Gallgate street
tST The salary of Judge Peter II. Burnett, goy- That's right S wift-stick to him. Swift
enwf elett of California,10.000) exceeds the Mr. Payne was told at this plat f r0Sn'
combined salaries of the Governors of Tennessee, Mr. Broadwell had been agreed upon ir . the . room
. . w-r i r . i it a. r i, wartfirrsP irnin iruuiuuii icw w" J
lllmoiSi SS ew nampsmre, Connecticut, v ermont, o. u? . . eon!ltnr from Franklin.
Wisconsin Iowai Rhode Island and Delaware, who senator iron. . u.,. ., .. -w..-. -
receive an aggregate of ?9,083.
Mr.Swift Why did you not ton me mat Deiurc ;
RnoW l rlirl. sir. 1 never naa any cimveii..-
tion with you on the subject, before the election.
Mr. Swift Vou didn't!
Mr. Whiteman. Bv God! that's a clischer.
It's all out now.
A Sondtnr Tion't. Whitman.
Mr. Whitman. By God! I'll tell it straiglit out
! and the speaker. Is that true
senate to be the resolution of Mr. Byers, to adopt
rules. . . .. . .
Mr. AVhitman moved a call of the senate.
The clerk called the names on his roll.
Mr Brnnrlwell. Mr. Sp3aker. .
Mr Wriiiman. Order. Order. I call that man
tn nrrlor T call that man to order. . .
Mr. Broadwell. I ask that the cleik call my
Rnenlcer ' The clerk will call the name of Mr.
uiuiwiuch., . . - - i,i
fr Whitrnin. T command that the clerU do
hot call the hame of that mart.
Speaker. Then I will cal it myself.
tu cr.oniror then called Mr. Broadwell.
Mr. Whitman. Then I will call the speaker to
a Tnn dr. the rlerkl will do vour constitution
al duty, sir. The sergeant-at-arms will put that
fRrnadweln out ot the house.
...i . -. w. will rtrocorro
Speaker, ine Bergeani-ai-miuo ruip,..
order. . . -. .
The sergeant stepped towards Mr. v, nitman.
and he (Mr. W.) directed the sergeant to put mn
Broadwell into nis seat.
Mr. Broadwell. The gentleman had petier come
arA Art tlmt. Viimaelf.
Order was restored for a moment . i
Speaker. Will some one move, to dispense with
further proceedings under the call 7
Some senator maoe me raiwi. x c
noes were called for, and the clerk called the roll,
omitting Mr. Broadwell.
Mr. Broadwell. Mr. Speaker, I desire that my
name be called.
Mr Broadwell: Aye; . " .
Ti,o vnin was announced, nves 11, noes 18. oo
the senate refused to dispense with all further pro
ceedings under the call.. , , .
Knw Mr. Tiroadwcll voted.'
Speaker. He votes aye, but the clerk did not
record it. . . , ;
Mr. Whitman. I don't thmK lie wui, una Muu.
Voice. Well he will, old hoss.
Mr. Whitman. Weil, he won't.
Voice. Some other clerk will, then -
Tho enooVor boned the senate would keep order.
the senate agreed to dispense with all further
I proceedings under the call.
be elected speaker, if you Would refuse to recog-
hize Mr. Uroadwem xou repuea, tnatyou wuum
not or you would be damned if you would do any
such thing, -.: , -,4 . ; t-
Speaker. . Will the senator say. mat usee tu
blasphemous language ? ; ' . ; j
, Mr. raynei l won i oe paruciuar uuu n, -;
Speaker. I Would like the senator to be ver
particular on that point. .- . .
1 - . 1 , - t ll. kwfana Ian:
Mr. Jravne iou aia not uoe mc. jnuiauc .,-
guage. 1 may nave useo itmysi;ii.
vieW at my room on inursaay evemug
an understanding, which l reauceu to wruin
That afterwards he (Payne) went to see Mr. Swift
The speaker ahd myself afterwards met in the Neil
House, at the room occupiea oy sar. no.ui...,
had a further conversation, the substance of which
Mr. Hamlin reduced to writing. That interview
resulted in this memorandum, which Mr. P. feail
It was in substance, that it was agreed, ior tne
purpose of effecting an organisation Mrr Johnsoa
should be recognizea in niBscin,n. ucswi"
be elected speaker, and Mn Knapp Clerk, and that
the parties to the arrangement wouiu g o m
vote, if necessary, to carry it out- The memoran
dum was not signed; . - . . - ' "V ' '
Speaker. Did 1 ever agree to aign umi r,..v
ing? ' Did I not refuse to sign it because I would
not recognize Johnson's prima facte right ,? . Did
not the senator from Cuyahogaask me to sign that
paper, and I refused ? . . -,s
"Mr. Pavne. No, sir.; Mr. P. then introduced
second pa'per, and said that Mr. Blake had agreed
to every word and line of it It Was pledging him
self to refuse to recognize Broadwell. ' a ,
Speaker. Did I not state, over and over again,
that I did hot agree to that? . Applause from the
W Mr Payne. No. I will do the speaker full jus
tice I know I km not mistaken. There is no room
for a mistake on this point - Here Mr f jead again
from the memorandum. A part of it is. lo be
more definite the proposition of Randall tp be ,
carried dut, except so much as forbids Johnson to
vote in his own case. 9 Mr. P. then appealed to Mr.
Swift to sustain him. ' J . - .
Mr. Swift said that the memorandum was as
Mr. P. stated; ' . ; -
Speaker to Mr. Swift Had I ever any conver
sation with you relative to the matter, previous to
the election? n -
Mr. Swift Na I had no conversation with Mr.
Blake, until after the Organization of tbe house, a
was met by the Senator from Cuyahoga on the
morning of the election, and he requested me to
delay the election for a ballot or twa It would ;
be uncourteous to State tbe reasons assigned., - t
Speaker. You are pertectiy at uoeny,
I am concerned. I never held any language witli
any person other than was approved of by my free
80 'lie informed the senator from Franklin that e
would recognize Mr. Johnson as in his seat by
courtesy, and permit hint to vote and act in that
manner until the report of the commitieeron priv
ileges and elections was made, believing always
that the usual course of proceedings would be ob
served. Mr: Dennison had replied to him, (said
the speaker), that there was no objection to that
Mr: "Dennison" confirmed the statement of the
speaker in regard to what the speaker said to him.
Mr. Payne. He might have told something dif
ferent and told the truth. - ,
r r : - ,z,uer? a. conversation he had
with the speaker last week, m which the latter told
him there would be a speaker chosen before Tues
day night on the basis of the Randall resolution,
of which he had an assurance. ; . -
Mr Payne. It was not material to uu
speaker bad kept his faith with his lriends.