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The Ohio union. (Ashland, Ohio) 1849-1854, June 09, 1852, Image 2

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' fi Ualtinom, Jum I, P. M. Th Con-"'-
v.ntion niel it niton nii was called in or
I tier b; B. F. Ilallett. when Gn. K. M.
t:, t Handera of Npf'I). Carolina wai appointed
j i .Presid.ut pro tam.
o 6i - A committee consisting nf one from each
- Slate appointed to atlioi a President
t . : and officers, sod to examine credential.
'' ' There not being auffuMcnt aeata to ac
commodate the tlelfgais, causes, much
.. A propoaition to exclude altrrnalra, and
0 j, nil delegate orer the number eah State i
entitled to, caused a warm and excited de
bate, but no progress wat made. .
l ' 1 ' The two claimants from Georgia, claim
ed the right Jo appear before the Com-
, ; prnittee.'ou Credential), and advocate ilieir
, mapeclin) ulaiius, which was couceded to
1,, )hem, . -i
lK A .w Not OTer one half of the delegate! are
., . teated, and hundreds are on the floor not
.,; entitled to a seal.
'. ! .Virginia has 120 delegates and Miss
iuippi 40, and very large numbers from
t , other States.
1-ord Wharuclifie accompanied by Re
... i Terdy Johnson, came into the Convention
- ,t-uM 1 o'clock, and was conducted to a seat
. . ; in the stand.
. -A elrfffp debate is now, (two o'clock,)
. i going n against allowing supernumerary
, delrgsitelto take a seat on the floor; much
. . r confusiun and excitement conlinuei to pre-...-sail..
.;.!;! -.;JL committee from N. York, fired thirty.
' one guns in front of the Hull, with a ban
'Her floating, having inscribed upon it
"IMew York lor Uasa.
The Convention finally adjourned until
' fire o clock this 1'. M.
, The Convention was called to order nt
6 o'clock by the Chairman, who said that
the Committee of Arrangements proposed
to extend the platform still farther, for the
accommodation of all tne delegates.
The Chairman then inquired whether
' any of the committees were prepared to
Mr. Harris, of Illinois, from the Com
mittee on Organization, said be had no re
. port.
Mr. Thompson, of Mississippi, from the
Committee on Credentials, said the report
from his committee was not complete
, " yet, in consequence ol missapprchensinn,
the subject of rules was not the case; and,
on his motion, the committee wasinstructed
to report rules, fur adoption by the Con
; Tenlion.
There is an immense crowd present,
which greatly interrupts business.
' The Committee oh officers reported the
-, following:
President Hon. J, B. Davi, of In
dima. Vice Presidents Juhn Irwin of Ala
bama, Sam'l C. Roane of Arkansas, II.
A.Lyons of California, J. T. Pralo of
: Connecticut, Charles Wright of Delaware,
John liranah of Florila, Joseph Gay of
Georgia, Jas. B. Folle of L.i., Dr. Chas.
Johnson of III., Geo. Gillaspee of Iowa,
Levi Tyler of Ky., Emile Lessure of La.
Amos W. Roberts of Me., Edw. Lloyd of
Md. Henry H.Childsof Mass.,E.Farnes
worth of Mich., J. B. Nevilt of Miss., V.
A.James of Mi., Sam'l Tilton of .N.ll.,)a-
id H. Craig of N. J.. W. N. Edwards of
N. C, Wm Mcdill ol 0., David Lynch of
Pa., W. B. Sayles of R. I., Cave John
son of Tenn., Ashbel Siniih of Texas, D.
A. Smally of Vt., Clin. Yancy of Va.,
nd V. Deivay of Wisconsin, S. Pratt of
. N. Y.
Secretaries :aVEdwardC. West.of New
. York: S. C. Pratt, of Tenn., E. Uarksdale
ol Mississippi, W. Stuart of Indiana,
Patrick Crittenden of Conn., William A.
Holkes of Illinois, Edward R. Barllett of
Kentucky, L. Y.Lusk.of La.,S.H. Ayre
of New Hampshire, 0. S. Dewey of N.
C, S. D. Patterson of Pa., C. Pryor of
Va.,and David Noble of Wisconsin.
Resatved, That tht rules of the House
nf Representatives, as far . as they were
applicable to the Convention, be adopted
as the rules of the Convention.
The committee also reporkd the follow
ing rules:
Resolved, That two-thirds of the vptes
given shall be necessary for a nomination'
of candidates for President and Vice Presi
dent of the United Slates by this Conven
tion. . And be it further Resolved, That in vo
ting on anyqueslinn which may arise in
l the proceedings of this Convention, tho
vote shall be taken by Slates at the request
ol any one member from any Stale, each
Bute to be entitled to the number of votes
ti which it is entitled in tho next electoral
cunt-go, wiiuoui rcgaro. id me number ul
: delegates in attendance, and the manner in
which the vole is to be rnst, is to be- de
cided by the delegates from each Slate
After the reading of the report of the
committee, all of it, with the exception of
th.it portion relating to the two-thirds rule,
was, oa motion, of Mr. Alburtun, concur
red in.
Mr. A. Spratt, of Ohio, said that the
. two-thirds rule was adopted at the last
Democratic Convention, and it is now pro-
posed to force it on this, in derogation nf
, tire right that the majority shall rule. lie
. said as long as we have the two-thirds
rule, a minority can play around till they
force a majority into their views;, and, on
these grounds,' he moved that it be reject
ed.' . - . .
K motion was then made to lay the mo
tioft ou the table, which was carried, and
the two thirds rule was. adopted which
was received with great applause.
A committee was then appointed to wait
on the President of the Convention, and
. inform him -of the selection.
, The committee immediately conducted
Mr. Davis to the platform, where he was
grcetift with great applause-.
itr.. Davis then spoke as follows:
"Gentlemen of the Convention I return
my sincere and cordial acknowledgment
for the honor conferral in calling me to
, preside over your deliberations although
; not altogether unused to the duties of the
ohair, I approach on this- occasion with
great doubts as to my success in presiding
, over so large an assembly, but in my at
, tempt to discharge the srduoni duties, I
, ask-you In bear in mind that good old
, maxim, '-Order is Heaven's first law."
. I "h ill eall luiullv for your forbearance:
. Hay iol say(44liil.hig)irr.Chriititn grace
forgiveness! not only toward the Chair
but toward one another. 1 ask also yea,
implore you, as fellow Democrats, em
barked in the great obligation that rests
upon us as a parly, to promote harmony,
conciliation and compromise everything
for principle, but nothing for meu.
1 again thank you, gcatlemen, fur the
honor you have conferred upon me.
Tho President (hen took his seal, amidst
long continued cheers, when the Conven
tion adjourned till 10 o'clock to-morrow.
. Baltimore, June 2d, 2 P. M.
The Convention met at half-past 10, but
nothing was done till near noon.
A resolution was adopted to appoint a
General Committee, to report a platform
to-morrow morning.
A resolution, declaring that the com
promise messures especially the fugitive
slave law, though unacceptable to certain
portions of the Union, all Democrats should
coincide in them lor the sake of harmony,
and preserving the Union, was laid on the
table and ordered to be printed.
Mr. Charlick, of New York, declared
it to be the duly of the President to en
force the compromise measures at all haz
ards. Several motions to adjourn on account
of the heat and crowded state of. the hall,
but all were voted down.
Several resolutions were offered, all in
favor of llie compromise measures, and the
fugitive slave law; they were read, laid on
the table and ordered to be printed.
The Convention then adjourned till five
There are about one thousand delegates
present, all claiming seals.
During the recess, a re-arrangement of
the seats was made, in order to better ac
commodate the delegates.
The President called the Convention to
order at five P. M.; but much time was
spent in restoring quiet.
The committee on the platform and
resolutions, composing one from each
State, consist of the following gentlemen ;
rrom Maine, A W Uradly, from New
Hampshire C G Atlterton, from Vermont.
I) II Hawly; from Massachusetts, B F
Ilallet; from Rhode Island Phillip Allen,
jr.; from Conn. W U Lawrence; from N.
York, 11 L Murphey, from New Jersey,
Joseph G Cole; from Pa., A II Ueider;
from Deleware, W S Osborne; from Mary
land, W II McCullouh; from Virgim,
F Lee; from N. C, B W McCrea; Geor
gia declined tho appointment; Alabama,
P Phillips; Mississippi, J D Freeman; La.,
Hon. P Soule, Florida, J. Cole; Texas,
R. Conroy; Ark., N B Benson; Ohio, G
V Mannypenny; Ky., George Stevenson;
Tenn. AUiwn; Ia.,U D Owen ; llli., J
B Hogg; Mrsouri, W It Forney; Michigan,
CB Stuart; Iowa, H B.Bradley; Wis
consin, no appointment, and California, E
I) Hammond.
Mr. De Graw, of New York, offered
the following resolution :
Resolved, 't hat in our opinion, the pub
lic domain belongs to the people of the U.
Slates, and that Congress has the power
to dispose of it for the benefit of the peo
ple; and we, therefore, believe it would be
conducive to the general welfare of the
nation to give limited portions to every ac
tual settler, to be by them held and enjoy
ed inalienably; it was referred to the com
mittee .on resolutions. . 7
The resolution on the appointment of a
committee on the Democratic creed and
platform, was debated at some length.
Mr. Nabrrs, to test the sense of the
Convention on the mailer, offered a resolu
tion that this Convention will not go into
a nomination for President and Vies Presi
dent, until the platform of the parly is laid
down. (Applause.)
;Baltimore, June 3.
Convention was called to order at nine
o'clock, with hall aod gallery crowded to
The report of the Committee on Cre
dentials relative to the Georgia delegation
was adopted after long debate. It admits
both sets of delegates by whom the vole
of the State shall be cast.
Hon. C. Johnson submitted a resolution
to go into a ballot for President at 4 this P.
A- motion was made to do so forthwith.
Doth laid on the table.
The majority report of the Comjnittee
on Credentials giving Mr. Lord, of Mass.,
the seat, was adopted by Ayes 194, Nays
The following is the result of the First
Alabama, Buchanan 9; Arkansas 4.
California, Weller 4. Connecticnt, CaA
'I; Buchanan 2; Douglass 1; Houston '1.
Delaware, Cass 3. Florida, Douglass 2:
Dickinson 1. Georgia, Buchanan 10.
Indiann, Lane 13. Illinois, Douglass 2.
Kentucky, Cass 12. Lnuisana, Cass S.
Main, Cass 5; Buchanan 3. Maryland,
CVs 8. Massachusetts Cass S; Douglass
1; Marcy 1.- Texas, Houston 4. Ver
mont, Cass S; Virginia, Buchanan 15.
Wisconsin, Cass 2; Dodge 3. Total,
Cass 116. Buchanan 03. Marcy 21.
Douglass 20. Duller 2. Houston 28.
Lane 13. Dodge 3. Dickinson 1.
Weller 4. Whole number of votes 288.
Necessary to choice 182.
Second Ballot Cass 118, Buchanan
05, Douglass, 23, Marcy 21, Buder 6,
Lane 3. Dickinson I, Dodge 3.
Third Ballot Cass 119 Others nearly
the same as before.
Fourth Ballot Cass 115, Buchanan
Sixth Billot Cass 114, Buchanan B8,
Douglass tl, Marcy I, Bulller 8, Houston
13, Lane 3, Dodge 0.
Seventh Ballot Cass 113; Buchanan
88; Douglass 34; Marcy 26; Duller 1;
Houston 9; Lane 12; Dodge 3; Dickinson
Eight Ballot Case- 113; Marcy 20:
(Others as above.)
On motion the Convention adjourned to
4 o'clock, P. M.
Ninth Ballot Cass 1 12; Buchanan 87;
Tenth Ballot Cass 111; Buchanan 80;
Douglass SO.
Eleventh Ballot Buchanan 85; Cass
106; Douglsss 60.
Twelfth Ballot Buchanan 88; Cass
98; Douglass 61,
Seventeenth Ballot Cass 99; Buchan
an 67; Douglass 60; Houston II; Lane
13; Butler 1; Dickinsou I.
Eighteenth Ballot Cass 00; Buchanan
86; Douglass 66,
Twenty First Ballot Casa 76; Bu
chanan 102.
Twenty-third Ballot Cass 43; Bu
clunan 104; Douglass 77; Marty 20;
Butler 16; Houston 9; Lans 13; Dickin
son 1.
Twenty-third Ballot Cass 37: Hous
tort 10; Buchanan 103; BuUer 20; Lane
13j Douglass 78.
Twenty-sixth Ballot Cass 33: Bu
chanan 101, Douglass, 80; Marcy 26; But
ler 24; Houston 10) Lue 13. Adjourned
till 4 o'clock. , ' ,
Baltimore, June 44 P. M.
Twenty-eight Ballot Cass 28; Bu
chanan 96; - Douglass 88; Marcy 26;
Butler 25; Houston 11; Lane 13; Dickin
son 1.
Twenty-ninth Ballot Cass 27; ' Bu
chanan 93; Douglass 91; Marcy 26; But
ler 25; Houston 12; Latte 13; Dickinson
I. Thirtieth Ballot. Cass 33; Buchanan
91; Douglass 02; Marcy 26; Butler 20;
Houston 12; Lane 13; Dickinson 1.
Thirty-first Ballot Cass 84; Buchanan
03; Douglass 92; Marcy 20; Butler 17;
Houston 9; Dickinson 1.
Indiana, who had hertefors gone fur
Lane, gave her 13 votes, on (hs 3 1st ballot,
for Cass. ,
Thirty-second Ballot Cass 93; Buchan
an 74; Douglass 80; Marcy 20; Butler
1; Houston 8; Dickinson 1.
The Buchanan men are anxious to ad
journ. Thirty-third Ballot Cass 123; Bu
chanan 72; Douglass 00; Marcy 25;
HoustSu 9; Butler 1.
Baltimore, June 4.
Thirty-fourth Ballot Cass 130; Bu
chanan 49; Douglas 63; Marcy 23; But
ler 1; Houston 5; Dickinson 1.
Thirty-fifth Ballot Cass 131; Du
chanan 39; Douglas C2; Marcy 44; But
ler 1; Houston f; Pierce 15; Dickinson
Thirty -sixth Ballot Cass 123; Bu
chanan 28; Douglas 43; Marcy 58.
Thirty-eighth Ballot Cass 107; Mar
cy 84; Butler 1; Houston 5; Pierce 29.
Marcy stock rising. There are over j
who will not go in for Cass under any
Thirty-ninth Ballot Cass 100; Bu
chanan 29; Douglas 33: Houston 5; Dick
enson 1; Pierce 23; Butler 1.
Fortieth Ballot Cass 107, Buchanan
25; Douglas 33; Marcy 85; Butler 1;
Houston 7; Pierce 24; Dickenson 1.
Forty-first Ballot-Same as 40th.
Baltimore, June 5.
1 (Forty-ninth Ballot Cass 2; Douglas ,2;
Butler 1; Houston 1; Pierce 283.
Novel and Serious Accident.
On Thursday morning last, just after
the hands engaged in the Rolling Mill of
Messrs Harris, Burnish Si Co., at Fish
bach, adjoining this Borough, had com
menced the labors of the day, an accident
occurred which threatened utter destruc
tion to the building and all it contained; it
seems indeed miraculous that nf the 22
men who were in the mill at the time, no
lives were lost.
The fly wheel which is attached to the
engine, and composed of cast iron, fifteen
feet in diameter, weighing upwards of
twelve tons, while running with tremend
ous velocity burst asunder, throwing the
parts in every direction. One portion
weighing from 1500 to 2,000 pounds, was
thrown through the roof of the building in
an eastwardly direction, more than one
hundred yards, where it struck the earth,
completely burying itself. Another part
weighing not less than three tons, passed
almost perpendicularly through the heavy
frame timbers and roof, al though they
were composed of jack-straws, and was
seen by persons outside, when at an eleva
tion of somo 50 or 60 feel; in its desconl
other portions of the roof were crushed.
Again 'a fragment alruck the main iron
shaft 13i inches in diameter, to which the
wheel was attached, taking out a piece
some twelve inches in length almost as
smooth as if done with a saw. It hardly
appears credible that in this fearful crash
but one of the 22 men employed was in
jured, and he a fireman whose name, we
could not learn, had his head badly cut,
his shoulder bruised and wrist disloca
ted. The loss lo the proprietors is certainly
very considerable, yet through the assis
tance of Messrs. Wren tl Brothers, Ma
chinists, the damage is already repaired,
and the mill will be again in operation,
probably to-day or to-morrow. J'utlivUle
(Pa.) Emporium.
STnoi lar Case. The Bath, Me., Mir
ror, states that Mrs. Darn!, residing at
V tnnegance, apparently died, Saturday
before last. Preparations were made for
her funeral tho Sunday following. On
handling the body it was discovered to be
slightly warm, and there were other in
dications that although her blood was not
perceptibly in motion, she was yet alive.
The lance was applied and blood flowed
quite freely, and the application of a glass
lo the mouth and nostrils indicated a slight
respiration. Up to Thursday her con
dition appeared lo be improving, but there
were no signs of consciousness. Her body
will he kepi until there adjudications of
Gold Dollars. The Philadelphia
Public Ledger gives the following caution
to those who may chance to handle these
"lillle jokers :
"Split gold dollar pieces are rapidly
multiplying, and the caution cannot be too
often repeated to be on the look out for
litem. J he piece, by some fine and in
genious machinery, is split in two, about
one-half of the coin abstracted, and the
plundered sides stuck together again, tho
face of the piece not the least scarred or
injured. A little care will readily delect
the fraud. The milling around the edge
will be lounu broken, and very generally s
pewter-colored cement may be observed
protruding from it. The coin, too, is ihin
in the middle.
X Niw GoRostr. The new Jwork
which has just appeared at Leipsig "My
Life and Actions in Hungary, by Gorgey,"
is said to be gotten up aa a speculation
by soma man named Gorgey, but not the
Hungarian. The latter is said to be tiling
quietly, at Hlagenfurlh, on 3,000 florin
pensions from Austria,
Thomu F. Ueagher.
It seems that this gentleman is a much
younger-looking man than he has been de
scribed. The New York AlirrOr saya of
htm: , - t .
"His appearance woulti Indicate a man
about twenty-five yearl of age, Hot corpn
lent, as has been slated, but of medium
height, strong, compact frame, a large, well
formed head, finely set, a sparkling, mild
eye, and a oounlenance alternating in co
lors between the rosy and sun browned. .
In short, a man with strong Hibernian
bodily characteristics, though his features
and voice are far less marked that way.
His voice is soft and full, rather of the lone
called affected," Ihoigh there is no af
fectation in Mr. Meagher's speech or man
ner. He speaks with deliberation, but
clearly, fluently, and to the point.
"Mr. M. is no egotist vanity and
conceit have no part with him. He has
scoped from bondage', and is proud to
eland upon our free soil, under the folds of
our starry flag and the protection of our
laws. Ho has come among us from his
captivity not a beggar, but to dwell in our
teots, to practice his prolession, the law,
in our midst.and to share our independence
and hospitality. His father is a man of
large wealth.
"Mr. Meagher married in Van Pieman's
Land, and his wife will no doubt, soon re
join him here. He speaks highly of the
soil and climate he has just left, and ex
presses deep sympathy with the free En
glish colonists there, who, he says, are full
of the spirit of liberty, preparing in due
time to take their place, 'amongst the na
tions.' "A meeting is to be held at the Astor,
preparatory to a public reception of the
young patriot. That he will grace his
honors we have full faith from what we
have seen of him. He does not exago
rate his position. When assured yester
day that honors would be paid to him and
his compatriots, he replied: 'Would to
God we had done something worthy of
it.' He feels that idle show and acclama
tion are the not true business of patri
ots." Gen. lamorciere of France.
The following is an extract from the
letters, among others, of Gen. Lamorciere,
refusing to take the oath to the French
presidential usurper:
"I am aware of the consequences of my
determination. Twenty-nino years and a
half of active service; thirty -six campaigns
during eighteen years of war in Algeria;
services rendered lo France in foreign lands
and during the fatal days of June, 1848
services, which perhaps, are not forgotten
all will be sunk by this refusal, and my
name will be struck off the army list.
Another proof will be given that an offi
cer's rank is in the hands of an arbitrary
will. The law of 19th May, 1834, had
made an officer's rank his patrimony; he
could only be deprived of it by the sen
tence of a court-martial. The law is dis
carded, as many others have been, by a
government which respects neither person
nor property.
"1 he sword which I had devoted to the
service of France will be taken out of my
hands. What use could I make of it un
der such a government? ' But, which God
forbid, if our frontiers should be invaded,
I should hasten to resume it to fight for
our national independence, for history has
sufficiently proved that in the hour of
danger, brought on by ambition, despotism
requires no oath irdhi men ot courage,
who are wilting to march in defence of
their country."
Death or Dr. Samuel Nott. The
New London Chronicle records the death
of the venerable Dr. S. Nott, on the 20th
ultimo, at his residence in Franklin, Conn.
He 'was in his ninety -ninth year. About
a week before his disease his gown caught
fire while silting alone in his room, and
before it was extinguished his hand was
badly burned. The injury and excitement
consequent upon the accident probably
hastened his death. Dr. Nolt had been
in the parish more than seventy years,
and was probably the oldest pastor of a
parish in New Lngland, or perhaps in the
United S'.ates.
Dr. Nott has for many years been an
object of attention as the oldest clergyman
in (he Slate. He was an elder brother of
Eliphallett Nott, President of Union Col
He leaves behind turn descendants to the
fourth generation. The funeral services
were numerously attended on t riday 28ih,
by his own people and those within a cir
cle ol twenty miles in diameter. Dr. Nott
has not oftjiciated since his 01th year as
pastor, the duties ol that otlice having
been performed by a colleagi e.
Severe Thunderstorm. A violent
thunderstorm passed over York county,
I'a., on I hursday last. I rees were uproot
ed fences were blown down and in several
instances the roofs of barns, sheds, Sic.,
woro entirely removed, The barn and
stable of Jonathan Ilarlman, Esq., of
Dallastown, and that of Mr. King, at the
Red Lion Tavern, were much injured, as
weie also seieral fine orchards.
Liberia Colonization.- J. Morris
Pease, agent of the American Colonization
society, writes le Hie New Orleans Com
mercial Bulletin, under dale of May 20lh,
that the next emigrant expedition from
the Southwest for Liberia, will sail from
New Orleans on the 1st of December next.
His collections the present season had
amounted lo 17,021 47; of which amount
950 was received at the North, t09 75
in Georgia, 958 67 in Alabama, $2,225.
50 in Mississippi, and 12,786 12 in Lou
isiana. Missouri Wheat Crop. The St,
Louis Republican says that the wheal
crop is spoken ol in many places as look
ing extremely fine the present season.
1 he winter, although more than usually
free from snow, has been lavorabls.
Potatoes a Profitable Crop. Mr,
Robert W. Lewis, near Charlottesville,
Va., planted last rear on a piece of land
less lhananaere, upon which he had put
hlty loads of manure, six bushels of mer
cer potatoes, from which he raised three
hundred bushels of very superior potatoes.
Last week ha sold a portion of ihem
1 per bushel, .,
litter ArriTal from California.
New York, June 8- .
The steamer United States arrived this
morning, having left Aspinwall on the
evening or the 29th ull,,- via. Kingston.
She brings 304 passengers; (70.000 old
dust freight, and 140,000 u the h',ds of
the passengers. No later date from Cal
ifornia! or Panama.
The steamer Illinois, arrived at King
ston on the 2dih, and left on the 27. As
pinwall affairs are represented as being
most prosperous. Energetic messures are
being used for the completion of the Pana
ma Railroad.
The Ciesent City, With California mails
and specie, left Aspinwall 6 hours ahead
for New York. She brings Kingston
dates of the 29.
The American schooner Marie!, from
New Yoik Navy Bay, was wrecked on
the beach, east end of the Island of Jama-
on the 15ih ult. Crew saved cargo da
maged. The vessel a total wreck.
The small pox was still prevailing in
many parts of the island and in Kingston
with great violence. 1 he disease is said
lo be spreading to an alarming extent. .
Panama dales or the 22d. The Win
field Scott made the passage from San
Francisco to Panama in 12 days; passed
on May 15th, s'eam ship Panama, on the
2 1st the' propeller Columbus, both bound
up. Steam ship California broke her
shaft on her upward passage, the 28th
April, and lying al bartfuulo.
Nmv Yonii", June 3.
Late advices have been received from
the Southern Pacific.
Gen. Yores was still at Panama wilh
his fleet rapidly augmenting. A large
force was sent by the Peruvian Governor,
to assist him against Equador.
There wss great excitement at Guya
quill, and an attack lias been made on the
residence of the Peruvian Consul, which
was headed by the President. The build
ing was destroyed and the Consul and his
family were ordered to leave the country
Marine Disaster Loss of life.
New Orleans, June 1. .
The 'ship Tennessee, on the nighl of
the 28thJ ult., came in collision wilh the
bark Fairmouut in the Gulf Stream, the
latter sunk immediately; the first mate and
seaman were saved, the balance of those
on board, consisting of Captain, one lady
passenger and eight aeaman were lost with
the vessel. The night was dark and the
wind was blowing hard at the time, which
prevented those on the Tennessee from
rendering any assistance. The Fairmount
was bound from Circufugoa to Philadel
1 he 1 enncssne arrived here to day,
leaking badly; she was bound hence to
We regret lo learn that a little son of
Mr. James Reily, of Salem township, was
accidentally shot by a son of Mr. John M.
Whitacer, at Muldleborough, on Monday
last. The two boys were playing with a
gun, supposed to be unloaded, when Jerry
Whtlacer said to Keily : "1 11 shoot you,
and immediately leveled the piece and shot
him, the wound proving fatal in a few
hours. Whitacer was ten or eleven years
of age, and Riley only six or seven. Le
banon Star,
For Publishing al Waihinelon, D. C,
During the approaching rrendtntial
Cunvats, a Weekly Paper, lo be entitled
To be exclusively devoted lo the dissemi
nation of Democratic Principles, an
the support of the Nominee for
the Presidency, of the National
Democratic Convention, which will
convene at Baltimore on the first of
The subscriber proposes to commence
on the 4th ol June, or as soon thereafter
as the proceedings of the Baltimore Con
venlion can be received, a campaign paper
under the above title, and to continue the
same, weekly, for the lime preceding the
presidential election, which is lo lake place
in November next. The paper will be
devoted exclusively to the discussion an
advocacy or democratic principles and
measures, and pledged to the support of
the candidates who may be presented for
the suffrages of the American people for
the two highest offices in their gill, by the
national Democratic Convention which
will assemble in Baltimore on the 1st of
The first number of "THE CAM
PAIGN" will contain a complete analysis
of the state of parties when General 1 ay-
lor was elected, a review of the causes
which defeated the democratic nominations,
and an exposition of the considerations
which justify the belief that the people of
the United States, alter witnessing the ina
ability or the whig parly lo fulfil Us
pledges and to conduct the federal admini
utration in tho manner best calculated lo
promote and secure tire general interest,
await anxiously tho opportunity lo place
the ship ol stale in more competent, vigi
hint, and patriotic hands. During the
discussions which will be called out by
the approaching canvass, it will be the ob
ject of this paper to furnish timely infor
mation to the people, and well-considered
articles upon such facts and circumstances
as may be necessary to a thorough tin
derstanding of the slate of the contest and
the principles which are in issue between
the two parlies.
If It is very desirable that subscriber
should have their names entered previous
to iho 1st of June, (the day of the open
ing of the canvass,) as I cannot guaranty
lo furnish back fnunibera lu those who
shall subscribe sfter the issue of the third
'The"Campaio!" will be ptinled on
s sheet similar in size, style, and execution,
to that issued from this office in 1848, and
folded in a eonvicnient form for binding,
Clubs-will lie lurniihsd wilh 8 ctpiii Tar.-. 6.
iity. do 13., ..do II).
Do da 21). ...do,-.... IS.
The last number of "The Campaign"
will be published after the election and
will contain the official returns of the can
vass in every Stale.
A Freak or Nature. The Wades
boro' (N. C.) Argus slates that Mr. Ja
be Mckay, living near White March, Co
lumbus county, has a negro woman that
gave birth some ten days back, to twin fe
male Children, joined together In a manner
that makes them more interesting than the
celebrated Siamtss twins. Their faces
look inapposite directions; and their bodies
are juined by the hack bone running into
one at the joint of the hip, and forming
one spine from the joint down.
IN presenting a short enumeration of a part of
our rich-
to the people, w set forth no "wind nd gasco
nade" argument to sustain us, but prefer tearing
that for thoie whose goods are sold on tho "wind
principle." Wo will say, our Goods are pur
purcliaied exclusively for cuth, and extremely
cheap, and in Belling, we will adhere to our plight
ed principles and well tried system which has se
cured lo us our present extensive trade.
We have plain blk. dreai And apron Silkt, 94 to
40 inch, price from 60 cent! to $ 1 ,60; plain and
fig'd. light and dark lilka, 20 to 88 inch, price
IV um 73o. to 91,2S plnin blk. crape, illk Tiaiuei.
French Jnckonetta, painted Mualint, Beroge and
Moui de Lames, trom 10 to AO cents; plain and
fijj'd. mourning Lawoh, from 8 to 36 centi; rich
changeable Poplin,, from 10lo6OcenUf crimped
Dimity, Krone)., Scotch and American Ginghama,
Chambrays, all colon, from 10 to SoeenU; white
gortdi ot every variety, including Catnbiicki,
Mualina, book, plain and barred Jackonetta, from
8 to 60 centi, mode ol'd. Moreena,
Col'd. face, Rutland and Gimp: illuiion lacei
English atriped itrnwi latin and lace, albonl and
tulipj- rolled and plain edged lace, and lace and
tulip, rolled edgod lace and prarl; Miaiea, pearl
and gimp, tunic ffata , Coburg and cut lace, rolled
front pedal, gonamer flat.
A moat complete assortment of trimmintz rib
bon, tilk laces, all colon and widths, fringes do.,
gimps, braidi, bonnet linings and ribbons, all co
lors and styles, French and German worked lace
collars, cuffs, under sleeves and chemisetts, from
iu cents to g3, blk. French silk and thread mitts;
Summer Cloths and Cssiimerea. all colors.
tries and priccn; Suttinetu and Jeans, trom 2i
cent, to doublo-milleit at 11,2.0) Russia Duck for
pants, from 16 to 31) cental 60 pieces linen coat
ing, from lb to 37) cental Uarnslet's bleached
and shrunk twilled and plain pant-linnen, summer
tweeila, cottenadca and denime, from 8 to 25c.
striped shirting, satin, ailk, and farmers' aallin
vesting: apring style blk. ailk hata, pearl straw,
Leghorn, Canada atraw, and palm hats, ice.
6 pieces csrprtinc ihree-nlv, all wool, dou
ble iii-grain from 60 to 75 cents, and 871 cents;
Venitian,frnm 26 to 60 cent; stair, from 1 2 to
J71 cents, a 1 hemp; 37 inch at 26 cents; grass,
drugget and oil cloths.
Muslins? from 5 to 8 centsi bleeehed 36 inch,
at 6j cents; ticks from S to 16 cents; batts. while
and col'd. carpet warp, coverlet yarns, fcc.
70 sacks Rio and Java CulTce; 16 half chrsts
Imperial, V. Hyson and black Teas; 16 bbls.
Stuart's rr fined Syrup ; twenty hhde. and
and bhls. Cuba and N. U. Molasses; loaf, pulver
ized, crushed and N. O. 8ugars; Kice, Tobacco,
&c. Give us a call, and eiajiine for yourselves.
CASH FOR WIIKAT. The highest figures
paid fur 60,(100 lbs.
$-& CD CD ILa
Ashland, May 20, 1863. Itf
ON and after Thnreday the firat day of April
next, the Kxprese Train will leave Clove
land daily, (Sundays excepted) at 9 o'clock A.M.
lur Wellaville, anu .topping at way Stations will
arrive at Hudson al 1:22 A. M., connecting with
the Akron ttranch Hail Hoad) at Ravenna 11:04
A. M., connecting with Ward'a Lin. of four horae
Troy Coaches running hetwecn Warren and
Wooater; ai Aiiinnce 12:16 P. M., connecting
with the Ohio It Pennsylvsnia Rail Road, and at
3: IU P. M., connecting with the new and epleudid
Steamer i-'o eat City, irriviog at Pittaburg the
aame evening.
The Kxpre.s Train will also leave Wellsville
st 12 M. for Clovoland, connecting with the
stcsiner which lenvns Pittuburg the aam. morn.
inu and arnvraat Alliance at 2:-lor. m., connect
iug with Iho (Ihtn St Pennsylvania Rail Road st
Aitilaon 4:Jb Y.M., connecting with the Akron
Branch Rail Road and arnvo al Cleveland at 6 P.
M., in time fur the Stnambnats on the Lake.
Faro from Cleveland lo Pittsburgh, by C. It P
R. It.. 14 00.
Fare from Cleveland to Pittaburg, by way of
Wellaville, 13 60.
The A:nommodation Train will leave Ravenna
on and after April 19, 18 2, al 1:01) A M I Karl
vil'o, 7:20; Hudson, 7:45: Macedonia, 8 Oil Bed'
ford, 8:32; Newburg, 8 47, and arrive .1 Cleve
land at u:lo;
Roturnine will leave Cleveland at 6:30: P. M
Newbuigh, 7:00; Bedford, 7:20; Maacedonia,
7:40; ltudaon, 8:10 Eatlville, S:30, aud arrive al
Kavenna at s:49 P. M.
Paaicngera will he ticketed through by way ol
Fashionable Barber and
Hair Dresser.
THE Suhacrihsr having purchased the entire
in tcrcatofhia former partner, (Gilbert Mecde)
would reapectfully announce In the citiscns of
Ashland, that he haa removed to the baaoment
atory of the "Xamptell Haute;" where he will be
'on hand at alltimea to wait on bia cuatomero.
Wilh ihe full neauranc. tt.at he "Can't bt bof"
aa a FaMontblt Hair Dr titer or Clean Shaver,
he bega leave to tay if you give him s call, yoa
win noa all mutii :
Ashland, Feb. 18, 1852. 39ft
Medical Home, Eitabttthed Fifteen Yean ago, ty
I) It. K I i K I. L I i!
N. W, corner of 3 1 Uii ion st., bt twceii 8pe
I-MKIEKN Years or extensive and anlnterruptcd
practice (wilt in this tttjr have rendered Dr. K.
tliemosi expert aud successful iiractitloiiflr far near.
In ibe treatment cf all diseases ol a private nature.
rcrsuiis aiucieu wim uuers upon ibe body, throat,
or lugs, pains in the head or bones, mercullar rheuma
tism, soritcures. travel, (Useae arrUini from Youth
ful racemes or impurities of ttie blood, whereby the
cuiisiltution has become enfeebled, are all treated with
He who places himself under the care of Dr. K. may
religiously confide- in his honor as a gentleman, aud
counusuuy reiy upoa ais sum as a pnysiciau.
Youni men who have injured themselves br a cer-
tain prccttce Indulged In a habit frequently learned
from evil companions or at school the effects of
which are ntiiiuy feu, even when asleep, ami destrov
both mind and body; should apply Immediately.
Weakness and constiiutlonal debility, lost of muscu
lar energy, physical lassitude and general proitratlon
irritability, and ail nervous affections, Indlgtstlon,
sluKKihuess of the liver and every disease In any way
connected wun me unorder 01 tne mucreative rune
Hous cured, and full YOUTH AMU
vigorous Life, or a prtmalnre death I
This Book Just published, is filled with useful Infor
mation, on the iiillrtitlties and dlneases of tlw general
tiva ore an-. Itadtlressesiisejfaliksto YOUTH MAN
UUUUaiid 01,1) AUK, and should be read by all.
The valuable advice aud impressive warning saves
annually Tiiousands of lives.
Parcui by reading It will learn how to prevent the
destruction of their cMldien.
TTTA remittance of as cents, enclosed In a letter,
addressed to Dr. KINK1JN, N, W. corner of Third and
Union streets, between Kpruce and Fine, Philadelphia,
will ensure a book, wider envelope, per return of
Persons at a distance may address Dr. K. by tetter,
(post paid,) and be cured at home.
PackaKes UK MKUIOiriKH, lilRRCTIOrtfl, Ac.,
forwarded by sending a remittance,- and put up secure
Booksellers, NewsAssnti. Pedlars,Canvassere,S7n
all others suppitsd with the above at very lowelrpta,
JM.ao,-tU3. ra
Notice .
T8 hereby jkive'n, that 1 bavi been appointed rs
I ceiver of all the property as well m the aotei,
due-bills, and account! belonging te tht Arm of
Satnpsel It CoN and all persons owing said firm
are requested to make imsriediate payments. All
having any el aims against said firm, will preset,
the tame duly authenticated.
J. D. JOKES, Receiver.
May J6, 18C3.-l-ltf -
HAS Just received sit bis Clock; Watcl) and Jwsl
ry establishment, a wry .floe assortment of
Clocks, of different style and price, some very beauti
ful; Also, WfttchBi, Gold and Silver. A very fins as
sortment of Gold Fens, warranted. A splendid as
sortment of Pistols, Aocordeons Knives. Betisors,
Amber Hoaris, Music m rings, Violin Bows, Spoons,
lfescrt Knives and Forks, and various other articles,
whltfh will be sold retionible for cAtb.
IT The undersigned, thanks ageuerous public for
their past favors and solicits a continuance of their
patronage. Wm. HALBTOU,
May lUlh, 13S. Jmo52.
THE undersigned having established himself
in the building formerly effcupied by Bell fc
Whitney, ia now receiving a large aod eitansivt
Stock of Groceries; consisting in part of Coffet,
Teas, Sugar, Spices, Fish, Tobacco, Confection
arics, &c. Also, a choice lot of Liquors for Me
dicinal purposes.
Having purchased our stock fdr eash, and oir
expenses boitig less than that of most other es
tabliihrnonls of a similar kind, we can offer great
er inducements to purchasers than oor neighbors;
Fanners, Mechanics and all others, are invited to
examine for themselves.
Ashland, May 12, 1953 . 6m 41
THE Proprietor being permsnentljr ettablliW
in4he town orMifftinAshland County, Ohio
would rupcctlully inform the public generally,'
that he ia prepared to make Coffine to order anJ
on the ohorteat notice. He ia aleo prepared with if
Hearae to oonfey them to the p'aee of ntermenf.
Mifflin, Ma; 12, 185 41tf . ,
THE nnderilrned would respectfully Inform the
public thai ha li permanently located In the Town
of Milllln, Aaliland County, Ohio, where he will man.
ufacture and keep conatantly on hand every verlrty
01 Cabinet Ware: conaiatlng of Table., Bureau., Cen
tre Table., Ik'd.leada and all other artlclea uiually
called for in that line: which he warrantatobe made
o Ithe beat materials aud In e Workmanlike manner.
AlaoCofflna made on the ahorte.t notice and In
sty n, and delivered in any part of thia and adjoining
CoUdtiee. Iheahup .few lota aouth or Vail'aTavern,'
Mifflin, May 19, I8A9, . Sintl
Just Received,
A SPLENDID asaortment of Gold Pent, with'
and without ensea, Ten and pocket knives,
(aome estrni) Porte MonnaicS plsin snd fancy
for both Ladioa and Gentlemen and lota of other
artlclea "loo toe'jus to monahun." All of which
will be sold st the lowest possible prices.
Ashland, Nov, 19, 1851 .
THE undersigned wilt be enable tn fill1 all'
orders lor a firat ra-e quality of GRAIN CRA-
ULcs, wntcn may no nude upon upon aim at
his shop about 2 miles east of Ashland, on the;
Wooetei road. .
May 13, 1852. , . 6M
1352 Cleveland, Columbui and .183$
CONNECTED ai Columbna with the ColumbuV
fc Xenie.and Liille Jrliamia Rail Road a to
Cincinnati) the Pittsburg fc Cleveland, Peine'
vine & Ashtabula Hail Ho ads at Cleveland, and
with tho Sandusky fc Newark Hail Hoad atHhel
On and after April 6ih, traine leave, aa foil o wry
Sunday eiceptcdi
Cleveland for Colnmbua, Ezprese Train, at 11:00
and Mail and Accommodation, StJU P.M.
q level and for Columbus and Way Stations, With
freism. at o:uu a. m.
Columbus lor Cleveland, Mail and Accommoda
tion, at tf.OU A. M. and Eanreie at 1 1 :60 A.M.
Columbus for Cleveland and Way Stations, wilb
f reight and stock, at d:ju a. M.
Passcnyeri leaving Cleveland by the 11:00 A.
M. Eipresa train, dine at Shelby! arrive at Co-
lumbus at 6:10 P. M., and Cincinnati al 10:16 P.
M. Re tuning leave Cincinatti at 6:30 A. M.r
dine at Columbus a: 11:30 A. M., and arrive at
Cleveland at 6:30 P. M., connecting with tint
Cait Steal, era for Buffalo nnd Dunkirk.
VPasaengen leaving Cleveland by tne8:30P M.
train arrive u toiumous at V:3UP.nl..and atUn-
tinnetti ! a it day at 11:U0A. M' Heturniog '
leae CinonnatUi 2:30 P. M., Colnmbae ate 00
A. M.. neat day, and arrive at Cleveland at 2:00
P. M., in time for the trains leaving for Centre
ville and PitUbarg.
The Eipress train stops at Grsltoa, Wellington,'
New Lonon, Shelby, Gahou Cardington anrl
Delaware onlyr and reaches Tolutnbns at 6" 10"
P. M., Cincinnatti at 10: 16 P. M.
Passengers will be ticketed by Rail Road and
Stages between Cleveland and fclyrie, Cleveland
and Oberlin, Cleveland and Milan, Cleveland and
Nurwalk, Cleveland and Wooster.
aafThe Company ia prepared to receive tVifht
on consignment, and transport it to any point oa
their Komi. (Kor particulars, see Freight Tajiff.)
0. A. KNK.MT, Agunt. Cleveland,
CEO. WATSON, Columbue,
J.P.DAVIS, Shelby.
A. STONE, Ji., Superintendent.
Office of the Cleveland, Columbus fc Cincin-)
nati R. A. Co., Cleveland, March, 30, 162.
Appointments for July.
DOCT. H. TUB BR, Anlaytical Pyhtfclan, will
be In attendance at hia room a at followai
Ashland, Ssmpiel House. Tuesday and Wed
nesday and 20 snd 21 July.
Mansfield, North American House, from Sat
urday S o'clock, P. M. until Monday nooa 17. 18
IS July.
Wooater American House, Thuraday 22d July
The eoming appointment ia unavoidably de
(ered until July, after which visits will be rfu
larly mode at the usual interval! of four to five
Those afflicted wiih diseises of the Liver,
Lungr, Kidneys or Spleen, InfUmeti on a, Rheum
atism, Asthmav8hortneaa ol Breath or Difficulty
of Breathing Dyspepsia, Dropsy, Weaknesa or
Nervous Disability, Hestlesness, Lose of Appetite,
Consti' ation, Derangement of the Stomach, Bill
ions alTect ions. Gravel, White Swelling, Caacera,
Scrofula, U cere, Impuiitiea of the blood, or any
Chronic or long stnnding diseases are Invited lev
call. No chargt for enultation.
To continue the promised variety, we Ihif
monfh present the full wing: Numeroua caaea
of Fever Sores, White ewelling, Lumbar, end'
other abscesses have been auocesa ully treated
within the last year. The curea are invariably
effectel by internal detergent remedies ol aa an-ti-poisonousoharactodr.
In Ihia class of diseases
particularly, we take pleasure in contrasting the
result wilh any or all other modes of treatment.
We again invite invalids lo anarch outand acquaint
themselves with the circumitaneea published, -
ana at me aame time challenge our eaemiea to
show that a aiagle testimonial ia distorted er over '
colored in the least essentia) particular.
Cue of Mr. Joshua Everhart, of Plain tp Wayne
co., Ohioi . . .
Welle erosfltfif the 1 .tames from California, !'
cembar SO, lie was attacked with a vtolsnt pain in the
light sMe, caused by exposure. This coatiai.sd wilh
such severity that he could not steon, or change pos
ture, without the utmost catittosv The braatbtng waa
short and painful, and the a fleet of a cough was ei.
erutlatlng. At length the aide became much swollen,
assumed a dark purple appearance, and finally separat
ed, and continued discharging large quantities of
putrid matter, supposed by the attendant to proceed'
from the liver. Home months ago analytical treat
msnt was instituted. Blnoe then discharges have en
tirely ceased. The surface has healed souudly, and the
f ain wholly rsmoved. Mr, K. Is now la the fjl en.
oyment of brallh aud ability te labor.
AprM W, IBM.
IR harsbj (Ivan, that th. ondsriigntd has be.B"
appointed and oualidad as Administrator or1
th. .stat. of Jobs Uuncan, Bo., scaa.d. .
W, H. CAW.
May II, loos.-
. - 1 ;-.y; . , .....
. . , . . , .1, nifc , i , .M lmm tw - m .

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