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Indiana State sentinel. [volume] (Indianapolis) 1841-1853, August 22, 1850, Image 4

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IFrom the Madison Papers.
St. Louis, August 11, 8 P. M. .
The-following is th vot for Congressmen in the
Fonrth and Fifth districts, as far as heard from:
Fourth district Woottsoa, whig, ly34; Phelps, Ben-
Mian,9S3. ...
Tilth district Bowman, whijr, 7,764 ; Gardcribnre,
Bentonian, 2,367; Hall, anti-Benton, 3,023.
For the week ending orrthe I2th, the followir: is the
Llcial return of interments: Total 227, cholera 20, chil
dren of five years and ander 94. Owinrr to the extraor
dinary heat of Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, sixteen
deaths of tEe above largo number occurred- from the ef
fect of sua stroke. A number of deaths is reported from
suffocation, and sixteen to twenty from apoplexy. Of
the reported cholera deaths, a majority occurred on-boats
just from New Orleans..
The steamer Lthtfoor, from Council Bluffs, reports
the cholera asr&rjinij to some extent on both sides of the
river above Savannah. Much alarm exists along the
whole jver above St. Josephr9.-
Thcre are a great many Mormons still at the- Bluff
and adjacent settlements, and another expedition for
Salt Lake was talked of.
The health of the inhabitants in the Mormon etile-
meats was decidedly better than at many points on the
river below.
CiircnTOATi. Autrast 13, 8 P. M-
Interments for the lasr forty-eight hours 56 cholera
2, children under five years of a?e 32.
Jcxy 31, 1S50.
Mr. AtBERTSOjr asked the unanimous consent of the
House to make a report from the Commrttc on Public
No obicction having been made-
Mr. Albert son reported " A bill reducing the
minimum price of the lands, in what was the jHiami
Reservation in the State of Indiana."
Mr. A. said that, as it was late in the scssion.be
should move that the bill be pot upon its passage
These lands had been lone in market: all had been so
except the refuse, and it was not just in the Government
to rcaaxre two dollars per acre for these lands, when the
best lands in the State had been sold for one dollar and
twenty-five cents per acre.
He asked that a letter from the Commissioner of the
General Land Office mifct be read.
Mr. Dcer. I object to the reading.
Mr. Cobb, of Alabama. The gentleman adopts it as
part of his speech. You cannot object to that.
The Speaker. The gentleman from Indiana Mr.
Albcrstonl is entitled to the floor, and has a rieht to
have the letter read, as a part of his speech.
Mr. Silvester inquired of the Speaker whether the
morning hour had expired? If so, he (Mr. S.) moved
that the House proceed to the consideration of business
n the Speaker' table.
The Speaker said the morning hour had not yet ex
So tho motion was not entertained.
Mr. Albertson resumed the floor, and the following
letter was read by the Clerk:
General Land Office, July 13, 1350.
Sir: In reply to your letter of the 17th instant, I have
the honor to state that the total quantity of land in the
Miami Reservation in Indiana, acquired under the two
last treaties, is cirht hundred thousand six hundred and
bfty-three acres- of which quantity there has boon dis
posed of seven hundred and twenty-two thousand e'mht
hundred and twenty -six acres, leaving unsold on the 20th
ef June, 1359, seventy-seven thousand eight hundred and
twenty-seven acres, or rather less than one-tenth of the
I am, sir, with great respect, your olicdicnt servant.
J. B UTTERFI ELD, Commissioner.
Hon. G. N. Fitch, House of Representatives.
Tha bill having been read
Mr. Brown, of Indiana, said that if the House under
stood the bill, he was satisfied there would not be a sin.
gle objection to its passage. It only proposed to reduce
the price of these refuse lands to one dollar and twenty
five cents per acre, the uniform price of all the Govern
ment lands. The price was fixed by a provision at the
time of the ratification of the treaty, and at that price
nine-tenths of the lands have been sold. Tue refuse is
only left. If the price remain unchanged, the lands will
not be sold; bat it reduced, many of them will bo taken
sp, occupied, and improved. I hope the bill may pass.
It is a local matter, and places these hinds on the same
footing with other public binds, which is but an act of
Mr. Dcer m.iJo a remark, the purport of which was
understood to be, that he did not know whether this bill
ought to pass or not, but he did know that the very worst
bills that passscd this House, were forced through pre
cisely in this hasty and inconsiderate way. He moved
that the bill lc laid upon the table.
Mr. Silvester moved that the House resolve itself
into Committee of the Whole on the state of the
Mr. Fitch appealed to the gentleman from New
York Mr. DucrJ to withdraw the motion.
The Speaker said, that unless the motion to go into
Committee of the Whole on the state of the Union was
withdrawn, no action could be had on the bill.
Mr. Silvester adhered to his motion.
The question was then taken on the motion of Mr.
Silvester, and decided in the negative.
So the House refused to go into Committee- of the
Whole on the state of the Union.
The question recurring on the motion to lay the bill
en the table
Mr. Ashmun requested tli8 gentlemen from New
York Mr. Duer to change bis motion, so as to substi
tute a motion to refer the bill to the Committee of the
Whole on the state of the Union, and the previous ques
tion, for the motion to lay on the table.
Mr. Dcer said be had no objection.
So Mr. D. withdrew the motion to lay the bill on the
tabic, and moved that it be referred to the Committee
of the Whole on the state of the Union. And on that
motion he called the previous question.
Mr. Harlan desired to say a few words.
The Speaker said no remarks were in order.
The question then recurred, and was taken, on the de
mand for the previous question.
There was a second. And the main question was
ordered to be now taken, (beirg, first, on the motion to
refer to the Committee of the Whole on the state of the
And, the question having bceu taken, the vote stood
ares 0, noes 49.
Mr. Harris, of rfimois, called for the yeas and nays,
but withdrew the demand.
So tho bill was referred to the Committee of the
"Whole on the state of the Union.
From the New Orlean Picayune of Julv 31.)
From Texas. By the arrival of the steamship
Palmetto, we have received files of Galveston papers, to
tho 27th instant.
Discoveries or Gold lit Texas The Houston
Telegraph, says, that preparations- are- ia progress in
all parts of the State, for a grand expedition to the gold
region that has been discovered in Northern Texas, not
fir from the ruins of the celelrated city of Grand Quivira.
Gold mines have been found all along the great chain of
the mountains extending from the sources of the Arkan
sas and Platte rivers by Santa Fe, to the Pucrco. Im
mense excavations are shown along the feet of these
mountains, and the rains of vast cities indicate that
these mines were once worked by millions of people.
The geographical formations of this region are so simi
lar to those of the gold regions of California, that they
appear to bo identical, and contain similar deposits of
the precious metal- These facts have been made
known throughout Texas, and the Telegraph would not
l' surprised to find that the emigration to the gold re
gion of Texas, in the ensuing autumn, shou'd exceed the
emigration to California. All along the Indian frontier,
and throughout the interior of the State, the notes of
preparation are sounding, and thousands may be found
wending their way to Northern Texas in the course of
two or three months. The excitement in regard to this
expedition has perhaps never been equalled.
(c5"0bscrvcr, the correspondent of the Phila
delphia Fublic Ledger, writing from Washington,
under date of the 5th inst, says :
So you see I was right in saying that, should the om
nibus le defeated, the Texas boundary Question would
be the first taken op by the Senate. Under the special
recommendation of the Executive, it can hardly le re
sisted, and if once settled, all the remaining dilTieulties
may be settled either in a new omnibus or in sulkies, a la
lienton. Now that the Administration are coming to
r!ie rescue, it does not matter whether ono or the other
plan is adopted; this Congress will not adjourn till the
whole question of slavery, and every thing connected
with it, is definitively diKsel of. The ultras will not
be granted the privilege of going home to agitate all the
ihmics involved in that question, and Nullihcrs and Free
Soikrs, now locked in each other's arms, must separate
end prepare to die each his own death. A last adieu to
John P. Hale, an everlasting farewell to Col. Jefferson
Davis. Gov. Seward has already gone to New York, to
encourage hin friends and to Prepare them fur sundry
changes which are about to take plate in the post offices
, of the Empire State. '
ITThe revpflue from duties of the past fiscal year
ar not yet fully made up at the Treasury, but it is 1
lieved that they will bo und to exceetl Cjrty-one oH
LVrs of dollars.
For the Indian State ScntiueL
is Texas alight!
These humble linos are seriously and honestly ad-
dressed to the eye, the reason, and the conscience, of I
every ono who subscribes to the religious doctrine, that,
" Ae. yc would have others do unto you, so do ye unto
them," and to the political doctrine of ''Equal Laws
and Equal Rights." Fanatics and bigots are respect-
every ono who subscribes to the religious doctrine, that, I
fully requested to pass them over without a perusal. 1
Jil SOIUC lU. years III IUI VU lllö ttUUiUlUII Ul IUU I
Constitution of the State of Indiana, the General Govern. I
ment built a fort. She built it on land belonging, at the I
timerto the aborigines; bat she subsequently bought it
ltd 911 y CR (I VI ' VUlUfUOV7 c wa suio J I
was at the point where the confluence ol tne t. Joseph
and the St. Mary's form the Maumco river. I need
arnAlv mnrb that T nlluda to Fort Wnvne. The
government garrisoned, mounted, armed, equipped, and
furnished the fort so completely that it was rendered
very formidable for both attack and position, and
Ä . anniA aiTAt i ha Aaruriicn i
ment of the State Government of Indiana. During the
last few years of its military career, the commandant of
tne post was rirevct ;iaior xiacKiev. i
The nnnnlatinn nf Xorthorn Indiana was. at that time. I
exactly such an ono as now blesses New Mexico, and
- - i .i v n r i . I
that portion of Texas that surrounds tue u. o. miiuary
rost of Santa Fe Indians. Indian asrents. Indian tra- I
dcrs. trappers, murderers, robbers, fugitives from peni-
tentiaries, gamblers, horso tnieves, catnoac priests, wisuora irom nis example, anu luma iwiv uvioiu uuuci
pious jesuits, ofGccrs and subalterns of tho army, made taking the difficult task of "ringing a belle," or they
in tha nnmhar I
r . ..
äow suPDose tnaT. some two or tnrce years aucr inc
State Government was in full and successful operation, I
RR .1
the people of northern Indiana had dispatched a messen-
ger to tne President of tho United States, bearing a pc-
tition, in which they represent that as they havo no rcli-
:l iniproniimp. with thn rim. I
1. ' .... .
pie ol the otato or Indiana, tncy wisn mm to mrnisn
them with a Territorial Government; and, precious
modesty! as it is'no person's business but theirs, and he
cannot, of course, refuse to grant their request, they an-
ticipatc him, and herewith appoint the bearer, lion,
Ilu-Th w. Smith, their delegate in conirrcss. v en.
suppose the President happened, at tne moment nc rc-
. m k . I
ceivcd the message, to be one or two sheets in the wind, of New England havo succeeded in extracting the ob
and in a better humor than ho sometimes might have structinsr creen film from the eves of Cupid? or shall we
been found, and, generous soul, concluded not onlv to I
mve them all. hut more than thpv asked lor not a icr-
ritorial, but a State Government. He accordingly di-
reets the preparation for his signature, of ouicial dis-
patches to Maj. Hackley, commandant of the U. S.
military post at Fort Wayne, North Indiana, in which
he informs the Major that, for the timo being, he is ap-
pointed ciciZ Governor of North Indiana : and tSat,
other duties, one of his would be to issue his proclama
tion not as major of troop, but as governor of private,
individual Citizen authorizing the people of North In
diana to meet together, elect delegates to a Convention,
that shall form a Constitution and State Government
He directs tho Governor to tell them in his proclama
tion, what shall be, for the occasion, their political sub-
divisions : how many delegates each division shall elect ;
where they shall vote ; where the Convention shall meet,
and when. Major Hackley, being of the regular service,
is, necessarily, a strict disciplinarian, and obeys orders:
so out comes his proclamation, which, in a few days,
reaches Indianapolis, the capital of a State whose peo- I
pie cannot see, for the life of them, how such things
could be done in a spirit of fair dealing and good faith,
- - -i - - .i l
wunoui remuneration 10 mem, or ineir permission.
Now, if such things as I have here supposed, had ever
really occurred, the people of this State would then have
been treated exactly as the people of Texas have, by
the President of the "United States: and what do you
think could have lcen the conduct of every legitimate son
of Indiana, in the premises? Do you believe he would
have hesitated a second to take up arms, join a com pa
nv. 111 into a remment. march by forced marches to
Fort Wayne, require the agents of the United States to
acknowledge themselves usurpers cf the political rishts
of Indiana by swearing allegiance to her Constitution,
run use rowarus, ie snot aown iikc uo?s, or leave upon
their parole of honor? I cannot doubt it, for a moment;
and if bastard sons of Indiana, government employees,
and would-be-emolovees. should happen to be a little too
loyal at the moment with their opinions of treason, they
win no simpiy reminuca mat sucn was precisely me
opinions ol the Lnglish tones about sucn rebels as
the Lnghsh tones about sucn rebels as
Geo. Washington, Marion, Morgan, Allen, Warren,
Sic. tue. G. W. K.
Correspondence of The Tribune.
From Oreg on-Defence of Gov. Lane, Ac.
Orecos Citt, Sunday, April 21, 1?50.
Horace Greelet, Esq Sir: Although a stranger
to you personally.'! have taken the liberty of addressing
you on a subject in which I feel a deep interest. Your
Oregon correspondent, who signs himself "Lans-
dale," has been guilty of the grossest sHnderson some of
our most worthy citizens. Gov. Lane, Jesse Applegate.
Esq. Judge Netmith, and Mr. Pritcholt, seems to have
received the largest allowance of his venom. In the
eekly Tribune of Jan. 19, 1350, he savs that "Gov.
Lane has rendered himself very unpopular by throw,
ing himself," ke. Now with regard to Governor
Lane's popularity I will only state that it M impossible
lor a man to be more popular than he is. ar.d were the
choice of Governor to be submitted to the people to-dav
he would receive an almost unanimous vote. The man.
ner in which he has transacted .lie business of the Ter-
ntory, his conduct with regard to the Caynse and oilier
ludians. the measures which be took for arresting the de-
serters from Col. Loring's Regiment, have all been at
cnee prompt, judicious and effective. "Lansdale" also
speaks of the intimate relations between Gov. Lane and
a "fugitive from justice in Arkansas." Judge Nesniith
is, I suppose, the "fugitive" alluded to, as I am told that
Thornton has heretofore accused him through the col
umns of The Tribune of desertion from the U. S. Army.
Mr. Nesmitli has now in his possession an honorable dis.
charge, and after being discharged be was employed as
a mecnanic at tne very same narracKs wnere ne nad be
fore served as a soldier, and bears a far better character
than bis assailant.
From Mexico.
Mexican dates to the 8th of July have been received
at New York. Tho Minister of Finance, Scnor Gutrerrz,
t I 1? r .i '
nau resigncu, in consequence oi me great embarrass
ments ol the uovernment. l he candidates up for the
Presidency are 13 in all; the most prominent seem to be
len. Arista, Uen. Almonte and Senor Gomez Pedraza.
Dr. Osorio, the Governor of Puebla, had resumed his
official functions after the suppression of the late pro-
The cholera was decreasing at the capital, though
increasing along the Gulf. At Mexico the total number
of cases from June 25 to August 6.' was 2.000. deaths
1,234 ; 2S6 cases and 176 deaths per day. From tho
beginning of the epidemic till July 2, the total numler
of cases of that city was 15,000, and of deaths a little
more than 6.400.
Robberies of the diligence between Vera Crnz and
Mexico continued to Ikj frequent, and trains of Merchan-
dizo are also plundered. One merchant is said to have
been plundered of goods to the value of $00,000. Cin
cinnati Gazette.
Key. 1. JJwight Hunt WHS installed. On the 24th Of
June, tne pastor ot the nrst Congregational Church in
oi rncico, oy an ecciesiasnt.i council caueu lor mat
purpose. 1 his was the ürst congregational Council ever
convened on the Pacific coast; and the Rev. Mr. Hunt is
the first regularly installed minister of that order in Cal-
Ihe toUOWing Characteristic Sign appears in neat let-
ters upon a house in K street, Sacramento City: "Rest
lor the weary and storafe for trunks."
mere arc aoout seventy pracnsins physicians in fcan
r r ' - - .
m lau!.!..
I lie Common Council of that city have decreed that a
penalty of not less than $500 should be visited upon any
person engaged in any rrama of chance or hazard on
- : 1 C T : 1... .
iitt53tn"ci3 uiuytu ai ouii r i uuum;u iu uuü uav iu
. -
A college is to be established at San Jose. Forty
m a . "
acres oi ground nave been presented lor the purpose.
F. Argenti. lately attached to the house of Brown'
Brothers & Co., of this city, has established a banking
horrse in San Francisco, under the style of F. Argenti
N. Co., Mr. 1 illy Allen being bis partner. He is warm
ly welcomed by the Pacific Tune.
Forty-six females arrived at San Francisco from Ade-
laiue, rcw öouiu waies on tno zju oi June, this is
the largest shipment of that article yet made to Califor
nia in any single oouorn.
urlakdo liROWTC. l ne reportea death ol this gen
tleman is positively contradicted, by the Maysville
agie, tho editor ol which says he has heard from Mr
Brown, since ho reached his residence in Frankfort, in
his usual health. -
C7" Bibhop Bascom is confined to his room in Louis.
ville. by a severe attack of billiuus fever, contracted, as
it is supposed, by the fatigues and exposures of his late
tour to mo ei. xjaax conierence, at Independence, Mis
souri. ......
PI?" The deficiency in the coffee crop for 1S5Ö, is esti
mated at 20,0(10,000 lbs. If the people of Florida
would turn tlicir attention to collee, that State would
soon be able to furnish the world with cofioe.
lETTbe Governor of Massachusetts, has ordered elec
tions to take place in the First, Second, and Fourth Con
gressional districts of that Stale, on Monday, the 19th
ii August.
The Lawrence Divorce Case.
As we expected, the blood of Kentucky is up. South.
cm chivalry is fired with scorn and indignation at the
matrimonial expose of Mr. T. B.' Lawrence; and if Bcs-
ton editors will take up tha pen in defence of their
man, the hih spirited "belle of the west" u jij b
the Helen ol a newspaper war. We are free to i
that whatever sympathy Mr. Lawrence's ingenic
ton editors will take up tha pen in defence of their towns-
thai vhttovr nvtnnathv mr LnvrMCA a incrnnimiB (In.
fence may have awakened within us. is considerably mod-
lUUU ujr uia ouu3ntm uiumjn vj
rcsnonsibilitv of its nublication.
Without discussing ihe propriety of a man's obtaining
possession and taking copies of his wife's correspondence
J O vww ava p -w v j-' I
ration on nis part we cannot neip leenng a aegree oi
contempt, when, alter exhibiting them privately to cdi-
tors, for the Durnose of makin? public opinion in his fa-
vor ne puuusnes extracts irom wem as nis jnsuucauon,
and then seeks to evade the odium of the transaction by
the ridiculous plea that they were made public without
ma fnnny r im br ii rppi u niiimniinr k in iix i iiv
under false pretences a shallow method of doing wrong J
by proxy, like tho monkey who made use of the cat's
iu iu snaivu iu luasicu lucsmuis iimu mc, uuu
sousrht to throw al! the blame upon his innocent azent.
However, Mr. Lawrence's sad case bears an instruc-
. ' t T . M . C M n Mnnrti,t!l.!l!i.
live rnurai. ijci an young lueu ui muiu sustuuimji
than strength of mind, who mistake an erratic amatory
weakness for a chronic "affection of tho heart," learn
mv hnd themselves in as unenviable a predicament as
.U ---J : .1 -if I, f.l.l. ,r
me auveniuruus mouso tuai, m ww nuwu Vl
w a. a ill II .1 a 11 W. . I
Asop," rashly agreed to "bell tne cat." it IS not ai-
ways good tobe richly blessed in this world: a mans
good fortune sometimes oppresses him, as was the case
with the gentleman who won an elephant af a raffle, and
did not know what to da with his prizo. The annoyance
!!. " 1J -I. U. L . 11 J
oi mat iuckv unionunaic couiu, n uuuih, to wru w
scribed by Mr. T. B. Lawrence, who took a chance in a
matrimonial lottery, and. as the profano would say,
"saw tho elephant." "Love is blind," says the old
proverb, but a genuine lanxeo iove is so Kecn-siguieu
tnai it can aeieci inc snzmesi cnane oi kuiuc in iuc
4 . 1 m. 1 . - I I
complexion oi tne luoi. v,an n do mat me sunn lovers
rather say that Hymen is the best of opticians, and re-
stores tne signi oi tnoso wno, ocioro cnicnng imo uis
bonds, could not and would not sec? Noah's Sunday
GThe following is the only paragraph of very mate
rial interest in Mr. Webster's letter to Gov. Bell, ofj
To determine this nuestion. it is necessary to look at
the object of the proclamation, and the effect of the pro
ceedings had under it. If the object was to assume the
authority to settle the disputed boundary with Texas,
then the President has no hesitation in savinir such ob-
iect does not meet his approbation, because he does not
believe that the Lxecutivc branch oi this Government or
the inhabitants of New Mexico, or both combined, have
any constitutional authority to settle that question,
That belongs cither to tho judicial department of tho
Federal Government, or to the concurrent action by
agreement of the leeislatvie departments or the Govern
mcnts of the United States and Texas. But it has been
sufficiently shown that Colonel Munroe could have had
l i : -J .t. .
no uiu onjeei, anu iuai uis micuiiou was mciciy uj hi
in aid of the people in forming a State Constitution to be
submitted to Congress. Assuming then that such a Con.
stitution has been formed, what is its effect upon the dis
puted territory! If it compromits the rights of either
party to that question, then it coos not meet the f resi
dent's approbation, for he deems it his dutv to leave the
settlement of that question to the tribunal to which it
constitutionally Itclongs. It is sufficient for him that this
boundary is in dispute. That fho Territory cast of the
Rio del Norte seems to be claimed in good Ikith lioth by
lexas and New Mexico, or rather by the United States
uaiever nuirui uc uis luuirmeui in rr"jiu to ineir re
spective rights, he has no power to decide upon them, or
even to negotiate in regard to them ; and, therefore, it
would be improper for him to express any opinion. The
I subject matter of dispute is between the United States
nnu iexas, anu noi ueiwccn tue inuauuanis oi pw
Mexico and lexas. 11 those people should voluntarily
consent to come under the jurisdiction of Texas, sue
consent would not bind the United States, or take away
ineir tine to tne icrruory. co, on incomer nana, ii
they should voluntarily claim the titlo for the United
States, it would not deprive Texas of her rights, what
ever those rights may be. They can only be affected by
her own acts, or a judicial decision. The State Consti
tution formed by New Mexico can have no legal validity
until it is recognized and adopted by the law-making
power of the United States. Until that is done, it has
no sanction, and can have no effect upon the rights of
Texas, or of the United States, to the Territory in dis
pute. And it is not to be presumed that Congress will
ever give its sanction to that Constitution, without first
providing for the settlement of this lioundary. Indeed,
no government, cither Territorial or State, can be form
cd lor New Mexico, without providing for settling this
boundary. Hence he regards the formation of this State
Constitution as a mere nullity. It may be regarded, in
deed, as a petition to Congress to he admitted as a
State; but until Congress shall grant the prayer of such
I Petition by legal enactments it atlects the rights of neither
party. But as it is the right ef all to petition Congress
''r any law which it may constitutionally pass, this peo-
plo were in the exercise of a common right when they
lormcu ineir Constitution, with a view ol applying to
Congress lor admission as a State: and as he thinks the
act can prejudice no one, he feels bound to approve of
tne conduct ol Col. iviunroo in issuing the proclamation.
Death or a Foruer Astocnding Disclosures
The Madisox Bank Robbery, &c. Among the vic
tims of the cholera on Monday night last, was a convict
the Indiana penitentiary, at Jeffersonville, named
Root. He was sentenced to the penitentiary for six
years, under a charge of having robbed the bank at
Madison, la., of some $23,000, and his sentence would
have expired next month. Our readers will recollect
that this rrdibery took place about seven years since,
and created great excitement at the time, and suspicion
was cast upon some men occupying high places. The
money was never found, and to this day, as has been as
certained by memoranda kept by the bank, not a dollar
ol the stolen notes has ever been put in circulation.
Knot was a man of bad character, and, as be was at
Madison about the time of the robbery, he was pursued.
arrested, and on trial was convicted of the crime, al
though nothing positively was proved against him. and
notwithstanding he almost positively proved an alioi.
On his death-bed, Monday night, he freely confessed
to a number of forgeries and crimes, and implicated as
leing connected with him in his forgeries a person who is
at present m resident of this city, anil trlio is now reputed to
be vorth hit hundred thousand dollars! He, however.
most earnestly and solemnly denied having ever had any
thing, whatever to do with the Madison bank robliery, or
of knowing anything about it cither directly or indirectly.
As we have already said, he freely acknowledged to
m nv rt hap moa Imr 1 1 a I 1 1 IV niu-lo1 va t V
death would soon claim him as a victim, he asseverated
to the last that he was sunering the penalties for a crime
r v,:..i. i. : . tu. r.,....:.
wer mud to hi. nhvion Ttr. W V fnlli.m n,l
from 11 th nttnAlnir .;ron-ntnnp l!i cllKniili nr
believed to be true. Louisville Courier.
We have been aware for somo timo that Dr. Collum
entertained strong doubts of Root's guilt in robbing the
bank of this city-Hind there are others who have always
had similar doubts. But, if David Root did not commit
that mrttrtniit rnhUrv 9rhn AlA t Tri ia mittutin
that m ill Im mooted anew in thU oitv. Wo. never he.nrd
before that the bnnk was in possession of any "memo.
randa" of the stolen notes, and we do not believe that
anv person knows, rxeent t in thief, whether they havn
r j i - --- - - -, r- . -j
I liAnll nut tn firnlnf inn er am 1 r x ' 1 an 71 lirn nr
"A Fact Worth Knowing. "Under this head the
Trim ITnion. nf ! itr nnklwlma tl.n r.illulnrr fmm
I "an authentic sonree" If it nhnulil nrnvn cnnaT to ita
I . i r ' i i
i nrnipusmn. we nave several siiverv neaueu menus wno
i . . . - . . j . . .
would like to avail themselves of such a convenient
mode of being "done brown," or most any other color
"A distinguished Oeneral (Iwiggs,) returned from
tho Mexican war cohered with 'glory.' He had, how-
ever, two marks of hard service, which laurels could not
hide as they did Caesar's baldness. One was a head as
white as wool, and the other a cutaneous eruption on his
forehead, tor the latter he was advised to try a mix.
ture of sulphur, and sugar of lead and rose water. In
applying it, some of the mixture moistened tho hair on
Lis lorehcad, and after awhile thia part of his hair re
sumed its original color. He then applied the mixture
to all his hair, and it all become, and is now, of its prim
itive sandy hue. Ho communicated the fact to somo of
his friends in Washington especially to some ex-members,
who were widowers and seeking preferment und it
has been found efficacious in every instance. It docs not
dye the hair, but seems to operate npon tho roots, and
I restore tho original color.
"The recipe is as follows 1 drachm Lac Sulphur;
1-2 drachm Sugar of Lead: 4 ounces Rose Water: mix
them: shake the phial on using the mixture, and bathe
I the hair twice a day for a week, or longer if necessary."
I , ttTAccordin? to the senses inst taken, the total nonn.
lation of the town of Corydon, la., Is 4. Louisville
We think there mnst be some mistake about the above
If the population of Corydon is four, they make moie
not so than any lour persons wo have beard of lately
What say you Mattingly of the Gazette. Dailf Ledgrr,
IIJ "That sweet little songstress, Mary Shaw Fogg, is
giving concerts at Harrodburgh Springs, which arc said
to be well attended.
For the Indiana State Sentinel.)
The Stoic's First Lesson
I noto wherever I have been,
That lijfds and thadovss fall,
The very morning of my life
Was decked in a funeral pall.
I never shall forget the sun
That rose upon my youth
It shone with more than mortal strength, .
All loveliness and truth.
But orrotet chilled my youthful brow,
And tanght my young heart how to sigh ;
I heard a heavy acaTning sound
Mmfortune't waves came rumbling by.
I nerved myself to bear the stroke,
My blood was cold with deadly fright j
I waited sternly for the blow
The ttorm had drifted out of tight.
Thus, ye that suffer earthly care,
Should deal with all your woe,
Provide but vxapona for the war,
Their use ye need" not know.
For, arminu, ye will learn to see
IlowooU'ti to fear,
"What every one hath power to drown
An unavailing tear.
This life of mine, if I may live
Its simple stages o'er,
Shall be to me a brighter gem
Than it has been before.
Come, then, misfortune, with thy cup,
And tempt my manhood' prime,
Thou canst not uso me as thou didst
In early childhood's time.
From Peterson's Magazine.
The Runaway Matcht
" Caroline. I wish vou would remain a moment."
said Mr. arren, as his daughter was about to leave
the parlor.
" Well, papa, what is it f "
She strove to look unconscious, but her varying;
color and the nervous movement of her lips, betray
ed secret agitation; in fact, she suspected the pur
pose of her parent.
"I thought," said Mr. Warren, "that when
forbade young Collins my house, you were prepared
to submit to the prudence of my decision. We
talked the matter over, Caroline, if vou remember.
and I was at considerable pains to convince you that
lie was idle, waslefuT, and I feared, dissipated in
short, a very unfit person for any woman to trust her
happiness with. ou silently agreed to what I said
at least you said nothing in reply. I fancied I had
persuaded you, lor 1 thought your own good sense
to which I appealed, would see the matter in a light
similar to that in which your mother and myself be
held it. Judge then of my inexpressible pain when
I saw you walking arm-in-arm with him in the out
skirts of the tity, to-day."
He paused, and Caroline hung down her head
abashed. " I was not mistaken," she said to her
self, " It was pa whom I saw."
Mr. V arren waited for more than a minute for
her reply, but as she continued silent, he went on.
' IS ow, Caroline," said he, ! I wish you to look
on me as what I am the best friend you have in the
world, and one who has no motive, much less any
wish, to advise you wrong. It is a mistake of people
especially of those of your sex, to suppose that parents
wisn to tyrannize over mem in me auair oi marriage
Ijeleive me, nothing is generally further from a pa
rent's thought. It is not unlrequent, indeed, tha
father diners from a daughter as to the wisdom of her
uniting herself with a certain suitor: but in such
cases, the father is, nine times, out of ten, right, and
the child wrong. The parent, from his knowledge of
men from what he heard in the street, and
from other sources, usually arrives at a luster
conclusion respecting a young man's character, than
a daughter, who has little or no means of ascertaining
the trulh. In the case of this young Collins, I know
him to be extravagant, idle, occasionally intern
perate in his habits, and head over ears in debt
Resides this, ho has a violent temper. I beseec
you, Caroline, do not give way lurther to this infa
tuauon ol yours."
As Mr. Warren spoke, he appraclied his daughter
and took her hand. She burst into terjs, looked up
in his face, and said " Oh, but, papa, I love him
and he loves me; he says ho will throw Iiimsclfaway
ii l uo not marry mm. surety, sureiy, ii i can,
ought to reform him."
Mr. Warren shook hU bead. "Caroline," he
said, severely, "this is sheer folly, miserable infatu
ation ! ro woman ever reformed a man whose
principles were so loose as those of Collins, a wretch
who in his own words will tlirow himself away if you
do not marry him. Listen to my words, child, for
3'ou are weaker than I thought, and I must rule
where I would prefer to persuade; If ever you mar
ry Collins, from that hour this house is closed against
I he tears of Caroline flowed faster. Mr. v arren
after a turn or two across the room, softened again
and addressed her in kinder tones
" My child," he said, " I speak thus for your own
good. 1 know, if you marry Collins, that you wil
regret it; and I would by interdicting it, spare you
much future sorrow. I will not urge yoi to unite
with any man you do not fancy, however excellent
may imnK mm to be. l his l promise you : and on
your part, I 6hall expect you to give up this ac
quaimance. lo-morrow I will iook lor vour pro
mise to this etlect. jO now, and think ol it; I am
sure you will obey me."
He stooped down and kissed her tenderly; and
then Caroline, still weeping, rushed from the room.
But was it to tlunk, as her father desired, of her
Alone, in her chamber, she recalled, at alternate
moments, the words of her parent, and the insidious
persuasions of her lover; and alas! the latter had
most influence with her
Caroline was not exactly a weak girl, but she had
iauen into a bad sei at school, an? irom it many
f . a 1 f a.
nurtlut notions ol a child's duty to its parents
especially in a case of supposed affection. She had
read, not good novels, but visionary romances; and
these had strengthened her mistaken ideas. Her
present suitor was a handsome, designing libertine
who, knowing her father to be rich, desired to possess
tne daughter's hand; as with it went a large fortune
The finished manners of Collins had easily won her
liking for we cannot call it love and, imagining
ncrseti to be in a similar position to her favorite
hcroiness, she regarded the opposition of her father
as oppressive and unreasonable.
1 hat very day her suitor had urged her to elop
. .. -
with him, and she had consented to do so. But her
parent's kind expostulations had now for a time shook
her purpose. Finally, however, the vanity of bein?r
the heroine of a runaway match, as well as her based
. .1 -1 f f i
v iews respecting ine supposed injustice oi ner lamer,
induced her to lulfil her promise; and at the dead of
night she left her home forever.
We say left her home, for she never had another.
Mr. Warren proved true to his threat, and was the
more inflexible because Caroline had eloped on the
very nignt ne nau pleaded so earenslly with her. " She
left mc with my kiss still warm upon her cheek." lie
said; " she preferred another, and a stranger, to me,
she Irca'ed me, not like her best friend, but like an
enemy, ind liencclortli she is banished from my
Yes! she never again had a home. Her husband
took her to a hotel, where they remained several
weeks, hoping daily to receive a summons from her
father, but as none came, they were forced at last
to a cheap boarding-house. Here, amid indifferent
society, Caroline, who had been tenderly nurtured,
learning aoon to feel acutely the advantages of which
she had deprived herself, and learned to long for her
old home.
If her ' husband had really loved her. or if she
could have continued to persuade herself that her
father had been uriust, she might have found some
alleviation in her altered fortune. But her husband,
angry that her father was inexoriole, now began to
punisn Caroline tor tier lather's hrmness, by neg
lecting her; and left her, evening after evening, to
amuse herself, while he spent the hours at the
billiard-table, in the theatre,, or with some gay
friends over a bottle or two of wine. It waa now
that Caroline saw the correctness of the judgment
w men ner lamer naa expressed respecting Collins.
She not only learned that he was both idle and a
spendthrift, but discovered that he was intemperate,
passionate and unprincipled.
Ulten, when he came home excited bv wine, he
would address her in a most brutal manner, charging
ineir present poveny on ner, or rather on her " nig
gardly father," as he called Mr. Warren to her far
At last one night he returned, in a state of violent
excitement irom the gaming table, where he had
lost largely, and finding Caroline weeping, struck
kr a blow in a' ft of passion, that felled her to the
floor, where she lay blecdingv
And this was the tmI 1 her aream w romance:
nto tliis slavery, inta ftfedeep desrradatiwv, had her
anitv led Rer. Ashamed- to- tell the truth, and
throw herslf on her father for protection, she endured
or more thaiv a- year. wy variety ol msuii irom
her husband; her health, meanwmle, consuming
away, and her spirits which had once been so nigh
ulterlv broken.
Oh, how often she repeYiled her lolly. How, tvnen
sbe beard of others of her sex forminjr clandestine
marriages, she would shudder and exclaim, " Alas!
the chances are that they will be miserable as I am
Can tbey not see that the man who persuades them
to disobey their parents, shows, in that very thing, a
want of principle that promises little for their future
happiness. .
üut the cud of her misery was not yet lull, the
had been married a Utile over a year when her bus
band left her to visit a neighboring city : and though
nb waitrd bi rpfurn Innrr nfler the nrnmised dav.
he never came. At last a letter irom htm was put
into her hands, and the missive announced, in the
most unfeeling terms, that he had left her lorever.
She sank into a swoon and lay for hours before
she recovered. When she regained her conscious
ness, it was to shudder at ber condition, lor she was
penniless, with board for many weeks due, and not
a mend on whom sbe could call for the shgbcst loan.
buddenly the parable of the rrodigal bon came up
to her memory.
" I will arise and cro to my father," sbe said hum
bly, in the words of that beautiful story; and, with
the exclamation, she went forth, to seek her home
and sue for forgiveness, heart-broken as she was.
It was snowing fast, but she did not heed it. She
had thrown on a bonnet and a light shawl; but had
forgotten to change her thin shoes, or to assume a
cloak. The melting flakes penetrated her slight attire,
but she burned on, breasting the wild tempest.
She arrived at last in the proud square where her
father lived, and stood a few moments after in front
of the house. The window shutters were still open,
though twilight had set in, and through the curtains
the ruddy glow ol the tire within shot athwart the
stormy night. A sharp pain twitched her in the
heart; she felt pain, and staggering up the steps
just managed to pull the bell, when consciousness
departed her.
The servant who answered the door, started and
cried out when he saw apparently a lifeless corpse
lying on the step, with the fast falling snow rapidly
covering it; and Mr. and Mrs. warren, wno were
sitting by the parlor fire, coming out to learn the
cause of the disturbance, staggered to behold in the
emaciated form, their disobedient child.
Ihey took her in, tney wrapped her in warm
clothing, they laid her on her own bed; but it was
of no avail. She revived just enough to ask their
forgiveness, and receive it from them weeping
TbAn mnrmimnrf Vtloscinnra sin ftiom ctiA I iixl
A I11UI 111 Ul 1 IV-.'. .'.II J VIA LliV 111 y öl J. U
This may be thought a fancy sketch; but it is not
It may be thought an excessive case, it is not that
either. Caroline Collins, or Warren, as we would
rather call her, was early delivered from her suffer
ings: and in that, terrible as d. alh may seem to the
young and happy, she was blessed. There are
others, victims of runaway matches, who drag out
an existence so miserable that the grave itself would
be a relief.
But as the Scripture impressively says they that
sow the whirlwind, shall reap the storm.
Published by A. S. BABXES & CO., New York, and H.
W DERBY & CO , Cincinnati, and for tale, wholesale
and retail, by C. B. DAVIS, Indianapolis.
FHIIIS series, combining ail tlui is nnwl valuable in the various
JL method oi h.uropeau instruction, improved and matured by
Hie suggestions of more than thirty years' experience, now lomi
tue only complete consecutive course ol Mathematics. IU met:ioti,
hartnonizintr as the works of one mind, carry t.:e student onward by
the same analogies and t!ie same lawj of association, and are rak u
Inled lo impart a comprehensive knowledge of the science, combin
ing clearness in the several branches, aiul unity aitd proortioo i.i
Hie whole. Being fne system so long in use at 'ei Point, tlirougu
which so many men, eminent for tiieir scientific attainments, have
passed, and having neen adopted as Text Hook by niot-l oi tiie col
lect iu the United States, it way be justly regarded as our national
system oi Aiaiiieinauc.
Davies' Primary Tabic lioolc, Cloth back.
Davit-' First Lesson iu Arithmetic, Morocco Back.
Da vies' iclioo! Arithmetic, ttw edition, enlarged.
Davies' Arithmetic, Old edition, w.tliout answer.
Key to Dnvie' tScnool Arithmetic, New edition.
Davies' (rammar of Aritlmiaiic.
Davies' University Arithmetic. Timo. sheep.
Davies' University Arithmetic, Without answers.
Key to Davies' University Arithmetic.
Davies' Kiementary Algebra, siieep.
key to Davies' Kleineutary Algebra.
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Danes' Practical Geometry and Mensuration.
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Willnrd's History of the United States, tvo.
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Page's Theory and Practice of Teachuig.
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By Prof. W. H. C. Baitltt. Prof, of Xatttrat Phtlotoj-hg in the
Military Acwitmi) of tli United Slatet. at West Point.
The above books are told by the Booksellers generally through.
out tha United States. juneiysiiuw
'W EGALIA, EMBLEMS, kO. The undersigned has now oa
band, and will constantly Keep, a laree and vanea assort
ment of Regalia, Emblems, Costumes and Implements for Sub
ordinate and Grand Divisions, tons of Temperance, Subordinate
and Grand Temples, and Subordinate and Grand Lodge ol Ala
som and Odd Fellows.
These articles are principally manufactured by Wilson St Co.,
of Baltimore, who are well known as th best manufacturers of
the kiitd in the United States. Tbey will be sold at the manu
facturers pnees.
He hnnea that members nf tha various Orders will rive bim
call before purchasing elsewhere, as be is confident that be can
offer greater inducements than any other similar establishment
in the State.
The following Is a list of a part of the stock, with the prices
Linen Collar Subordinate Division per dozen,
Grand Division Kegalia, ... ...
National Division Kegalia, - - - -Deputies
Jewels, ........
Set of Staff and Jewels for Subordinate Divisions, -Seal
and Press for Temple Lodge and L'ivisions, - .
. 8 00
. 5 00
. S 00
. 3 00
5 00
- J '2 00
. 2 00
- ro co
0 00
11 00
13 00
- 15 00
. ft ou
12 to 20 00
14 00
Set of Division Jewels, - - - . -
Set of Temple Jewels,
Initiate Kegalia for Temple,
1st Degree, ,
2d do ......
3d do " .
Grand Temple Regalia, - -Embroidered
Regalia, from
EmMem. ?d Degree Temple,
Cai ' foi Subordinate Temple, . ... ... 2 00
Lantern for Subordinate Temple, - - - - - la Ott
Triaucie and Star for Subordinate Temple, - . - 75
Blue Kobe. 850
White, with Star on, - - -3 00
Lodge Kegalia, Degree, and Encampment Regalia.
July 34 No. 9, Temperance HalL
Indianapolis to Buffalo in Fifty-Eight Eonra, and Lo-
iranfport to EuE&lo in forty-Two noun.
run HE Wrs-rnas Stioc Cowraav are runnina Four-Horse
JlL Coaches daily between Logansport, Ind., and Kites, Mich.
leaving Logansport at 1 K, A. M., and arriving at Niles at 11 P.
M., same day, connecting with the 12 o'clock train to Detroit,
and continuing on to Buffalo, in best class boats, without deten
tion. This line will be run, in the best style, in nw Troy
Coaches, and passengers may rely upon arriving at Detroit, Buf-
IrpThrongh Tickets can be secured at the Stage Offices iu
mnianrous, .uoaaxsroaT, ana la? ay rrrt.
'. B. EiTkas furtiUUcd at all times. JulyST-3ui vrceow
Fr Ihe Care (
"JTS offering to the community this juetly crlehrated rtmrdT for
dwiisci cf the throat and lunrs, it U not our wih to trifle
with the lives or health of the lüictcd, tut frankly toUrbtfore
them the opinion! cf dilinfSihed men, and om cf the evi
drncr of it aucce, from which tbc-T can iudre for thcrotlTt.
We incrrclr niedre oururlve to make no wild anneruona or
false statements cf iu efficacy, nor will we hold out any hope
to m Serin; humanity Which facts will not warrant
Many proofs are here f iven, and we solicit an inquiry from tha
public into all publish. f-eling assured they will find Una
perfectly reliable, and the Bietlkine worttr their beat coulidence
and patronage.
PrcfrMor of Chemistry. Mimeralnt'V, tfc, Xale Cvlirtt. Mnnher cf
tiit Lit. Jiist. Med. rhu. ana fvten. boeutus cf Aixertca M
"I deem the CHERRY PECTORAL an admiral composition
from some of the best articles in the Materia Medica. aud a very
effective remedy for the class of diseases it is intended to curc.
New Ihren. Ct., Nor. 1, 1P-I9.
PROF. CLEA VEI AXD. of Pmatoin CoOeee. thine.
Writes M I have witnessed the effects of your CHtKKT PEC
TORAL in my own family and that cf my Inend, and it gives
me satisfaction to state in its favor that no medicine I hare ever
known has proved so eminently successful in caring diseases of
the throat and luns."
Writes "That tie consider f HEKRY PECTORAL the bcff
medicine for Pnrmnnary Altectirns ever piven to the public,''
and states that " bis daughter, aller bring obliged to keep U.ST
innm &iur months with a severe aettlr-d rtiUL'h. Aecnnioaniül
joom four mouths with severe ttud cuh, accompanied if
raisin; of blood, cid.t stvoat., and the atlniJ.-.nt fTniptonu cf
Consumption, commenced the use cf the iittaT rccTokat, and
ahd completely recovered."
PotTLn, Mr., Jas. 10, lffT.
Pr. Ayer: I have beep lone afTicti-d with Arm a which rrew
yearly worse until last ajluinn; it broueht cn a couph which"
confined me In. my cnanu-er, and ber an to assume the alarming
pyniptom of Consumplicn. I hi tiird the best advice and the
best medicine to no purpose, until I uecd your CHEKKY PEC
TORAL, which has cured me, and you tuay well believe me.
braterully yonrs, J. V. fllc-Lr-s.
If there la any value iu the judgment of the wiw, who peak
from experience, here is a medicine worthy of the public confi
dence. PKEraicn tv i.e. avrit, thehist, lowell, mam.
Sold in Indianapoli bv
jul24 CRAIGHEAD & BK0VXISG, DrupFirts.
Euck'i Improved .acn. looiuig b.ove.
; jJTHE eul-ribcr ofiei to tue public ur siz s of a new paitenf
JL oi" Buck's I'ookms Stove, greatly improved. Wi.ic:i tixycoa
Ciieutly assert lo be not only the nhMt perH-et (killt; stove in ,
but tiie most comtiact an I beaut. nd I ooKiiiu s.ove ever out red to
the public, lis cajmcity for baking (which in lue old Buck's exceed
ed every other stove,) has l-een i tally nt reastd I y tin. axkl.tion of
another oven, wuicli enables it to Lake at one I utk twice as mch
a ordinary cooking stoves, lk-nijr made oirtigiil, and uavuig dam.,
per, t:te fire can be regulated lo suit every oc anion.
Those wno want a f;oo0 cooking stove, one l.iut can be relied ep
on, should see tins new stove, as it cannot fail to please.
e warrant the Move to give satisfaction, and can reter lo bun.
dreds of I'am.Lcs winch have t iein in use. We will .11 every cae
if it should liid lo please upon trial, take back t..e stove anJ refund the
We have on hand the largest and lx-st selected stork of Stoves
ever brought to tiie market, consisrng of frtmiwn Cvulitg ixoret
of the latest and most approved patterns, leu plate stoves, very
heavy plate, seven plate stove, several zu. one ,ze to lake Ihre
feet wood, sUitaMe Air cliurclics and school Imuses. Ihx stoves and
Bir-tiglil Morei; also, tue celebrated Stanley and Saratoga air
tight paiW stove, the two most beautiful pattern of ar-light
stove in the market.
In addition to the above, we manufacture and keen e instantly on
hand, a general assortment of Tin Wart, which we otlir al w.ioie-
sale or retail at very low prices. We are prepared lo tnanukt lure
all kinds of work al the shortest nonce. C St J. (IX.
juiiel 11 asiiig-m street, vest uf Meridian.
JEW HARDWARE STORE. A'r Firm and AVw Goalt'.r
The subscriber have just opened an entire New Stock f
Hardware, comprising the latest styles and most approved pat
terns of house trimruinr of every description. Builders will
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Farmers can also be furnished with almost every agricultural
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Carpenters, Joiners, Coopers, Masons, Carriage and Cabinet
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the Gilt Ei.rrnaitT rnd Cook Ftovb, south side cf Washington
street, opposite D. Craitbead's, and examine goods, prices, and
form acquaintance with the occupants; one ol tl-e liria oeing a
sir n?er in this community, is very desirous to become acquaint
ed with the citizens and residents of Marion aud adjoining
In addition to the above tbey will keep f.ir Me a rood stock
of assorted iron, steel, and nails. Also, continue to manufac
ture cr.pp r, tin, and sheet iron wire, and d j all Muds of job
work in their line to order; and lastly, they do not intend tx ing
f.utdone in the selection e-f the must sppu.vrd I ind cf Cooling
Staves, warranted t.) please, or no sale. :turw ll acquainted
wilh the latent improved patterns nude iu -- w ,rk, Pennsyl
vania, and Ohio, and baviug bad I weuty yurs practical experi
ence in the sale of Steves and other nKichundixe in the bard-
ware trade, they hope to please at.t. wbo mv fi.v.-r them with
Indianapolis, July 6, IfjO. w.
BE NEY 4 - -
dTi RATEFl'L for all vt favors und ti!i (lis.tot: for mor,
.JT would make known t:iat he coiit.uues to ! etp a luil snpi'iy H
the above .
Tosrether with a large quantity ot tue inue.i ce.ebi.d. ! a. : n t
Premium Cook Stoves: also, tue Eine' a. I'a n's imiible Oven . ..
few of the new stvle Buckley Rotary, all rrantcU hr oik- y r.
and to work to the satisiactioii ol all .0 may pine iue. U tier
proof is needed llian relcrent e to tie !o h i;r anmi.g t c m. ny
IhoussirU who can testify to t.ieir i.nr.vailet! .,na it es.
Marion Comnty Samuel Mernll. iiervey nines. ev. 1 . iv. rrm
. . . . ..... . I .. I . w 1 , ' .
scy, SuniuH llaniiah. iviwaru .ticuuin-. jt-wc J'it. v. -. " ,
J. S. Dunlop, Mrs. Goldil erry, Jot n W. llatm li ii, Duti.el Kmcer,
Chas. Robinson, Arthur Vance. Tho. E. Ilolbrook, A. A. IxMxIeii,
Rotert Browning. Deaf and IHimb Asylum. Insane Ayium. Jörn
Me Fall, Rev. F. C. Hollklay, J. Jolinsou, anJ any number ol" otljer
names cou'.d be siven. ... .. .
Hmirickt County James Dugsn, Josopl ."Morr s. Aa iia.ianL
J. S. Matlock, Charles Reynolds, J. C Wnter, ou-v. Cum Barnet.
Robert Downard, Henry Rogers, joscpn lMeiiuiuiian, anu uuam
Little, ' .
Jlixeork County Chas. O. Atherton. Jesse Allen, vt uuam Aur-
ick, Samuel Shocklev. J De. J. Delany. Ac.
Joknmn C ounty I'l.illip Uean, isaao oomces, jcsm iiunca,
Robert Lyons, A e. ... , ,,.-'
Hamilton County Azariah Dinning, . liowaro, j. t uoams, j.
Davis, Barnahy Newby, James Tresier.
SheVy Couuty Robert lloinrh. U. r-inttn.
Boone County Henry M. Marnn. J. RuroJy, H. UTiIler. J . Spen
cer. J. Smith, lieorge Shoemaker, jacoo jonns, wwnuui&u ocuiu
Howard County Jos jvli 1. Sharp, st.cnil.
Putnam County Isaac Iwrence, J. Smjh, P. S trailer, C. Call,
J. Davis. John Savage.
Business still as noisy as ever. Tin initler and spoutinjr made lo
order at short notice. Likewise a good assortaaeul cf 1 in V are
constantly on hand, wholesal and retail.
Cash lor old copper and brass as usuhi.
innel fügn of tit Bif PaJ!urk and CotJk Stom. -
HOESTBERGER IRON. Just received a large and complete
i assortment of Slioenlierger' manufactured Iron, which viil
be sold, Bar Im, at 31 cents, and all other sues at tiie lowes cask
prices. At tiie ign of the Big Padlock and Csk Stove, by
-t fk COOK STOVES, Jost received, consisting of rombi
U W i W nation. Eureka, I'aine's Doable Oven, Hue! rye Rotary,
Reliance and lVemium; all of which are warranted acains crack.
ing by fire, fisr one year, and to work lo the satsfaci.oei of every
purchaaer, at the sign of the Big Padlock and Cook Stove.
JtUiel - . UlvKY fi. KiaOAKi.
r EAD FIFE. 5.000 feet Lead Pipe alt sizes from inch to 1
I inch, for sale at the sicn of the Bis; Padlock and t.ook Stove.
by HENRY S. KE1XOGG. juuel
Second-hand engute and boilers roa sale.
C"" A good second-hand Entnne and Boiler ran be had ou reason
able terms by calling immetliatcly at the New Fonndery 01"
juiica v.it.'A, AOt-'ioit.? a tv.

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