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OttttUT j J. 0. CONVERSE, Troprlctrfr. 21 lUtckla Nftoapapfr, DeootfH to tljt DiflBtmination of republican printiplfB, CbutQtion.OJtmptrontr.Cittratnrf, Igrienltnrt, onb t!) JCt of.tlje Darj. TEHMS$l,50per AnBuin. (A IE) I III t VOL. Ill, NO. 20. CHARDON, GEAUGA COUNTY. OHIO. FRIDAY. JULY 19, 1801. WHOLE NO.G01. l)t Jeffrrsonian Democrat POBMSII0 tVERT FRIDAY MOIIKIKO AT CHAELON, Geauga County, Ohio. 0ji"t- i;rtr'l " Store t Wilkin, a Ajf, mtll ,iJ, of tht Imblic 'liommr: TERM Si if pnl.l lii advance, i iso "not paid within the year 2 04) rT-.Vll kinds of merchantable produce taken In ."No pnpor discontinued until nil arrearages ere paid, except at the option of the Publisher. R ATES OK AI)VEHTlSINO. I.xoit . AuviiafisEME.vTa will ha innecl as fol low: jo ct. a square, first hierli..n; each sub sequent iuncrtion, li cts. a square. Ut-siiifiM AnvKRr.iKHK.XTi will be Insertr-d at the following rat's: One Square throe iniernons, 1 00 . " two months, g 25 . " three inoittha,.. 3 00 " nix m inths, 4 00 r ir T Ono J"'"r' " 600 Hitlf column hi mouths, 12 00 " miA ................ lann 6nonliimn six months, .... 80 00 " ono year, 40 00 KrDusincfis Curds of not over 6 lines, lor one your, 3 00 'Advertisements should be marked the num bor of times they ere designed to he inserted; those not so narked, will be continued until ordered out. anu ciinrgcn nceoriung to trie anore terms. The privileges of yoarly advertisers will be con fined to their regular business. Attorneys will lie hidden for the price of inserting advertisements brought by them. Kr All communications must ha addressed to the roprtetor, (postage paid,) to receive attention. LIST PUBLIC OFFICERS: -00- lion rv. wrr.np.ij District Judge. ...... .. ..Krttnttir. ..Kopreseniriltve. 1'robate Judge Sheriff. Clerk. Auditor. Treasurer. Recorder. .-Pros. Attorney. Crroner. Allr.tiiltlf.er J)) r VI; HUE PKi'Eit in rciit-iicK.. M. C ANI IKLD-. .... V: . W 1 1 1TB W M. N. KBK.W C. C. KIEL I) H. N. St'RNCKfl J,. C. LUDLOW H. K. SMITH BENJAMIN BIDLAKK C. A. SMITH sr.nr EIMON J.O. WOKALUV 1 J. V. WHITNEY, J JOHN NICHOUS.S Surveyor. .......School Examiners. J. W, UIM.LI.N.S... B. B. WOOD UU It V 8. GXYImn, Ja. . ATiKX. MoNISII, I OEO. MANLY, I A. RICHMOND. V y .."Commissioners. Directors of Infirmary. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. ALPRKT) PHKI.PS A, AllH.nO. RWdle.com. posing the oM I.nw Kirm of Phe'ps k itidde. and Alfred l'hnpa, Jr .have formed a Copartnership connection for thn Practice ol Law, under the name ol Phelps, Riddfe Phelps, at theod (Ifl'ice of Pheps & Kiddte. where they Kill l lend to al law business which tnny be eiitriinril to their are. AI.KR El) PHEI.If, a r.ni'HT o HiPni.E, ALFIIEU rilELPt), Jr. Chardon,T)remhcr Sth.ieS'J. 5Wtf THRASHEIl, Ul'UFEE & HATHA WAYT Attorneys St t'oiinxellorti nt taw, CninnoN, Geauga Coiktv, O., Will give prompt attention to business entrusted to them, in Geauga and adjoining Counties. -Olfiee over Dr. J. Nichols' Drug Store. ft. K. THA3HER, I. T.. nURFKE, I. N. HATIUWAY Chardon, Nov. 25th. 1859. 515tf ' "CANFIELD iTKRliNCH, Attorneys nt Lnw. "All UiibineM enirustcd to them attended to with promptness. -CJ Mr. French is also NOTARY PUBLIC. Office over store of W. T. Rwxford. jr. D. W. CANFIKI.U, . FRKNCII. Mia.f E. V- C A N F 1 E L D , General Insurance and Collection Agent, Ciiirdon, Ohio. ttrO&e in tkt Court Home, with Cotf.lt Trmiirtr. 9-ly W. L. FERKI NS. W W. NCViSON. PERKINS . NEV1SON, Conn aellofs At Attorney at witux hiice, rAiifcsvu.tj:. oiiio. jerCollcctions promptly mode. Ct 56f.lf WILKIN3 b KELLEY, Ceneral dealer in (.'roceries, Hardware, Dye cjiuus.r lour, rish, Yankee INotions.dc, Store tn Mcto Block, Chardon, Ohio. L. PATCH, DENTIST, w ILL be in Chardon on the first Tuesday of each month. Kooin at Chase's Hotel. DR. R. THW1NU, Uripaiaio and Uotunio Physician, MuNStlN.OlllO. Ne peat s theory contract our sphere. Our Materia Medicals aa boundless as the wants ol man,extediMg from the snow-clnd hills ot the north, to the sunny plain of the south, Poison not is my mcita; Neither in pound doses, nor inlin iicitim( pills. 62'Jyl e. w smith. a. t wood SMITH & WOOD, Attorneys nt Lnw. recollections uroniutlv attended to -tfl Waibem, Tbumuui.l Co., O. S33-tf fOIUUT t SMITH, Attorneys and Solicitors, a C t BOW, GB AUG A CO DM TV, Oil 10. W. O. KoaausT practises I II. K. Smith Is Notary in tl-e U.S. Courts for I Public and Prosucui the N. District of O. ing Atty. for Geauga. , Ofire, id door South of Bank, May 6, 1869. 8Ctf R. CREIGHTON, Book Hinder nnd lllauk llook Manufac turer, Herald Uui'diiigs, Ci.evlako, O. TTDIank Hooks Ruled aud Bound to Order. Old Uioka Rebound. 32ftf T. C. GRIER, Attorney at I.nw aud Solicitor in Cbnn ccry Also I'roteoniing Attorney and Circuit Court Cominiasioner for Bay County. Office in the Court House Building. Day City, Mich., March 1Mb, '61 S54lf DESIGNERS Sc. LITHOGRAPHERS. ENGRAVING ON WOOD, fl.Kik Illustrations, Buildings, Horses snd other 8vck, Urnamental Borders, Letters, Vignettes, Agricultural and Commercia Cuts in lintk, Seals, tamp,and Machinery, iuevery variety of rtyle. bOH( UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN PATENT AGENCY, No. 8 B Stkekt, Ci.tvEt.ANn, Ohio. We prepared to transact business of every dsseript'ou, relating to Inventions, Drawinga, Caveats, Specifications, Patents, Infringements aad Uie Patent Laws: . 1 BllAINERD 4. BUIUUDGE, iOJtf Soi.tciToa or Patents. Horse 0 and Cattle SHOE I N G DONEIN THE BEST MANNER, . Al lb OLD STAND of the Subscriber, A J.B. MATHEWS. 8ti. BATTLE THE WRONG. Oo forib tn tho con tea t. With ein.njenco .irong, And dnre to eneotinter And bnttlo thn wrong I Though Aeroo be Ihtj waifare, SuslaituH) by the right, Stand up in thy mntiliiMHl, Bo flnt In thb figbl I Oh I mnlio no ennseaiionf , Bo tiuo to try trust, And upvor abandon Tho catisu of llio just I Though luii may bo mantled In diukiioa tor lorn, Tho tutuio liaih brihtnrst To sinilo back thu storm. What matti-r though orror'i Adlioronti Ofipnsu r Porl'onn wull thy liutirs Caro not for ibv for.; But, strong in thy )uiioso Tho right to doft'iid. With clit'i-rlulniin lulmr Aud toil to the end. ALONE. Allien ' .n I (I... I,...,!,! . . ,, ".rniiiiiigi, Ol niTSOUl Have echoed back thai mournful word for years i Alone, amid the pnssing erowd by dny: Alone, at night, in silence and iu tears. Alone, when joy's first flowers to rnpture burst t Alone, when sadness all my bosum tills; Alone, when fleeting fnnry tires my brain, And when uiy heart with wildest terror thrills. Alone! alone I so will it ever he, .Meihiukr, until I cense to smile or weep. Ami in the grave's dnrk, holy solitude. Alone Iran all but God's great power, I leep. From the Geanga Rifles. The following loiters, tlmuuli not .in..., for publication, will b found of inlurcat to our roaaors :j h BUCHANNAN Va., July 3rd, 1861. Pkar 1'arknts It i tome time since I have written tn inn on. I rv.... c... wttk. tince 1 hare beard Iroaa you ; but I do not txpecl to get any more, letters till I gel back now, as we are beyond the fxteni of Northern mail, nnd I abould have had no chance to write to you now, but r. ijuutewortu is going Dome on a fur lough.nnd I can tend it in !. ilt,. . civilised. We have been foltuwinu fin. w;... f V . . , DU Tor borne lime, and, although report Hya he lias as many men as we.slill he appears to think bis bust way is to run, .and we Gnd that the Virpinians nre mL.l.in ....A f CT Jjasaj vuu on loot. 1 he Union men here say that the "Stcesb" cin run faster up the mountain sides, than we can down. Gen. McClellau I think has given up trying to catch them, and the talk is now that we arn going to Richmond, (about 350 miles.) We have been on pretlY short rations for a wwk n tm. n r(.i j not attend to his "biz" very well. T . . i . J i wa ery sick a lew eays ago. The boys thought I was poisoned, i had all tho STmntoms. but I r.tl ....i. that I followed the Ikgiment, and came UF "ere me next aay but one afier tliev left. I am as wall The boys all thought I was going to die tho night they left me. We are uow near the tnounta'ns, and have very cold niirhts. r. .1 ..I I . " uu nun , me uoyg nave turown away half of tht ir blaukets rather thau carry .iiciu, nuu we sleep rainer cold sometimes, but it will h tvnrmur in - r days, when we get to Richmond. I think I 1 . ...... ..... f ! I .. .... iucio nre mil ou ooys iu me whole Kegi mcnt who are not sick of their bargain. uve uot oeen sorry tor a single moment that I enlisted. When I am well, I can stand fhe fare if it is bard ; and when I am sick, I don't want anything to eat. ' Ed.Muniell and Mar. Eg'eslon were left inrasourgn.Bicg ; tney are now nearly well. Chas. Shattuck and I'errin Calkins wero left at Marietta. These are all the Chardon boys that are left sick. You need not writs arvain mm T al.ll .. - fci .it.ii f. V. jjo. your leliers if you do and I presume I shall not be able to write again, as I have no money nor paper. I am belter oft' ll,nn l vi -it, I n t fl,A t.n . t T 1 . ....... u.uu. v, ,uv mui o uuw,iur a nave got. 3 cts., and that makes s monied man of our uere. I if BUCHANNAN Va., July 3rd, 1861. PEMBROKE M. COWLES. Perrin Calkina Iiaa on a furlough. IN CAMP, BUCKHANNON, Upsher Co., Va., Thursday, July 4th, 1861. Dear Father, Mother, and alt the friend 1 have seen pretty tough timet sinco I loft tho river. Alter we loft Bollair, wo camo to Marietta and stared all night. The next day wo came to Pa'rkersborg, on tho Ohio, and wore kept there to guard the B. ii O. II. It , for three or four days, and then came to Clarksburg, and staid thoro a few day. There we reeoived our tents, baggage-wagons, &c, from Quarter Master Gon. Fitch, (onco Oon. Filch ) Wo thoro re ceived orders to march. The first day we inarched eight miles, and camped right in the midst of a denso forest. There we camo In with the two Indiana Upgimonts, and tho Cold Walor (Mich ) Artillery. We then took up our line of march for this place. The first day we marched ten miles, and the next night wore ordered about 10 o'clock.and bad a forcod march of twenty miles, aud got to this plaoo about 0 o'clock tho noxt morn ing, without any lents. Our tonts bad not come up. It rained all night and all the next day. We wero all sick, sore aud hun gry. we way be at home before to the 20tn. r root obedient son, O. N. McGONIGAL. Wives ik India A missionary lady, writing to friends tn England, mentions many sad events about the state of women and wives In India. Among other things, the saytt "A wife is not thought worthy even to take her husband's name into ber lips. She may call bim 'lord,' 'master,' or the 'father of ber son,' but hit name she must never mention. One day one of my motbor's servants, an Ayah, was taken III. 8he was a pretty and young woman.and as mucb loved by her bus band as Bengaloe wives usually are ; yet he refused to get a doctor for her, saying to the poor dying girl. "The money I should now wastoon you will pay for my marriage-fout when I marry your successor.' Throe months after that. Lis new wifo was brought borne." it For the Jeffersonian Democrat. Chronicles. And It has enmo to pass In Iheae days, that a portion of our countrymen havo strayed from the fold of Union, that should have hold us togothor so firmly as novur to be suiidort'd. They havo broken the bonds of friendship, and gone astrny, they kpow not whither. Thoy have taken tho path that load to ncver-dyjng misnry, and have plunged along at a fearful rato, toward thu edge of the prccipico, from which, if tbey do not tako hood, they will tnkn their last and final leap. Then there will havo gono the gnata, an Java Union-Invert will lemain at tho pure and unbloinisht'd slmcp. Thoy do not listen to tho call of frinuds thoy do not listen to tho c:i'l of their country t thoy do not liston to tho call of G nl, which says in union thoro is strength, but death Is upon him that flouth. And behold in thoso dnys the trumpot was toundod forth by tho Indwellor at the Capitol, saying. Return ye, return, all ye In habitants of the Confederate States, and hoarkon unto my voice,, and take hood to all tho words which 1 thitll speak unto you, and turn from yonrovil and rebellious ways, that may bo wolf wiih you, and that yo shall not die, but that ye shall livo long In the land that was so dearly bought for you by your fathers, with thoir most precious blood. Now, if ye will turn from your evil wnys. and do works meet for rcpontanco, and sin ii more, then, at this late hour, shnll wu he again unitud and live in peace. All these words have bocn repoatodly spnkon unto In in, hut to no purposo; thoir boartt have foiim burdened by thoir often evils, that they will not hoarkou unto the wordt of tho wito. They say your word are as chaff. that is blown about by every stirring brersn ; but thoy will find us liko tho hurricane sent upon thorn by the Almighty, putting down and passing over every obstacle which thoy thought insurmountable. Baalim know not what was for his own good as well as the boas, be rode, for ho could not see. So with the South; thsy know not what is for thoir own good as woll as tho North, whom thoy hnve so long rodo, for they cannot seo. But the Soutb's reply is, Wo will not hoarkun unto tho words you havo spoken ur.to us, nor return to you again, but we will work out onr nwn salva tion, without fuar of you or trembling ou ac count of you. Then the trumpot was sounded forth again, with those words: Vo may soon foar and tremble, and not only foar and troinblo, but faiut and shake, at thu strength of Jho North and, as ye wilt not hearken unto the words which I havo spnkon unto you, nor return from your evil wavs, re shall be suroly out off, for the day oT tho North's vengeance Is at hand, and thoy shall smito you with the sword, and tho smell of pow der shall be great iu the land, and it shall ascond with your crios, to bear testimony of your sins. Hachel shall weep for her hut band and darling son, and shall not bo coin forted because thoy. ore not. A. R. CLARK, (formerly of Huntsburg.) Gen Jackson and Sam Dale. At the hoight of tho nullification exnlln mont Gon. 8am D.ile, of Mississippi, an old friend of Jackson's, culled on him at tho presidential 'mansion, and tho manner in which the engrossing ' topics repeatedly breaks out in the course of conversation on othor mutters, show that it was uppermost in the old hero's mind. "By the Ood of heaven, he exclaimed, "I will uphold the laws." And io repeating the determination. ne Hung down his pipe by way of emphasis. shivering it into fragmonts. After the first snaking or hands, tbo narrative of the meet ing proceeds as follows : . 'We walked into his roeeDtion room, and was introduced to Col. Bunion, and five or six othor distinguished men. J bey were all vary civil and invited me to visit thorn. Tbey were talking ovor 'nullification,' the engrossing subject at that period, and tho President, turning to mo, said, "Oon. Dale, this thing goes on, our country will be nxe a moai nag ol moat with both ends opon Pick it up in the middle or endwise, and it will run out. I must tie the bag and save the country." The company now look' loavo out when 1 rose to rotire with Col. King the General dotained mo, ordered up some whiskey, and directed bis servant to refute all visitors uotill one o'olock. Ho talked over our campaigns, then of the business that brought me to Washington Ho then said: 'Sum, you have been true to your country, but you havo made one mis take in lifo. You aro now old and solitary, and witbout a bosom friond or familv io comfort you. God called mine away. But all I have achieved-fame, power, everibing wouiu i exonango n suo oould bo testored me for a moment.' The iron man trembled with emotion, and for some lime be covered his race with his hands, and tears dropped on his knee. I was deeply affected myself. He took two throe turns across the room, aud then abruptly said 'Daln thoy are trying me here you will witness It ; but by the God of Heaven, I will uphold the Laws." I undorstood him to be refering to nullifi cation again, bis mind evidently having re curred to It, and I expressed the bnpo that things would go right. 'Thoy shall go right, sir,' he exclaimed passionatoly, shivering bis pipe upon tbo table. He calmed down after this and showed roe his collection of pipes, many, of a most costly kind, sent to bim from all quarters, his propensity for smoking being woll know, Thoso, said he, will do to look al. I still smoke my corn-cob, Sam, as you and I have often dono logotbor ; it is the sweetest and best pipe, Mkn's lives should be like the day, more beautiful in the evening ; or like the summer, aglow with promise ; and the autumn, rich with tho sheaves where good works and deeds have lipened on tus field. . . It is a great blunder in the pursuit of happiness not to know when we have got ; that is, not to be content with a reas onable and possible measure of. it. Influence of Smiles. A smile is indeed a thing of beauty. Whether living on the lips of gladsome youih, or flickering on the dying features of worn-out ago, it hold its beauty still. Whether making loviliness yet more win some, or rendering ugliness lets repulsive than its wont, a smile yet holds its nature, yet it is beautiful. Magic lurkes therein and sways thu human heart ao words never can quickens lis quiet pulse, or soothes and calm the hurried throb as they may need. And beneath the en cournging influence o' one sweet, uphold ing smile, the heart itself may cluinire its mood may yield its mad intent, if r.ol cast out forever its evil promptings and ils dark propensities. And so may the smile of derision maddened beyond what the utmost words can do, even as the smile of praise will spur humanity to great and noble deeds beyond the 'ap proach of all other promptings. Its silent power sinks in the heart, and heals some new made thrust, as sweetly and gently as falls the mysterious dew from Heaven. And the smile of love 1 It beams In the mother's age ss she sees beauty in her infant's face, and a silent lattgh of un known joy from her darling babe. It plays with stronger, nnd more thrilling magic on the maiden a lovely countenance as tier heart a idol meets her far-seeing eye, and draws near to let her look of love lose none of ils piectous value in needless distance between them. And wi ll tleeper, purer joy, it comes to the wife's gUd face when her husband's fond K ze teli her how much is gained since he lirat culled her wife. Holy, beauty indeed, is the smile of fathomless and perfect love too seldom lightens heavy cares and earthly soriows. Too seldom does it have birth too often does it leave life's pathway, even if fairly born and dearly welcome there. How They are Trained a West Point. At West Point the cadets are daily trained to shoot at a target with the musket-rifle. They fire ten shots, in squads of ten, at a many iron targets, the size and form of a man. .toh squad is ar ranged in line, so that each cadet fires at his own target, which has its number pninted upon it. The shoolinp ol eaeh r-quad is recorded, so thai the qualities of each marksman, are well kuown to the instructor. While on a visit to this famous military school last summer, e paid close atten tion to the rifle shooting of the cadets. It was what may be called in general, loot firing; yet we could not fail to notice how some of the cutlets appeared to be marksmen, while others appeared to nat urnlly incapable of learning the art. One cadet, whom we watched, tried in vain to hit his target al a very moderate distance ; not believeing the lault was with himself, he complained it must be in the rifle. lie was soon eonvir.ced of his error by the instructor taking up his rifle and planting a bullet right in the "bull's eye." We made some inquiries of the instructor respecting tl e cadets in' learning to shoot, when he told us that the vouth to whom we have jGsi referred, could not make a marksman. Chapman, in his book called "The American Rifle," s'.ate that all men dodge in firing some before, and others just after the shot is fired. The iatter class may learn to be maiksmen, I lie former never. In learning to shoot with a rifle a person should endeavor Io acquire a steady, cool, demeanor with a true quick eye, and nimble finger. Practice, and nothing but practice, can make a cood marksman. At the same time mere firing is not tue oniy practice necessary. A Miser Punished. Under the region of the khalphs, there was a merchant at uagdad, equally rich ...1 r j i. n.iu iuii.iuu,. vu uny no uargamea with a porter to carry home for him a large basket of porcelain vases for ten paras. As they went along, he said to the man : . "My friend you are young, and I am old you can still earn plenty strike off, I entreat you, a para for your hire." "Willingly," replied lhe porter. The request was repeated again and again, until, when they reached the house, the porter had only a single para to re ceive. As they went up stairs, the mer- cuani said :, "If you will resign tho last para, I will give you three pieces of advice." "I3e it so," said the porter. "Well, then," said the merohant. "if any one tells you it is better to be fasting than feasting, do not believe him ; if any oue tells you it is better to be poor than rtcn, ao not believe bim ; if any one tells rou better to walk than ride, do not be ieve htm." "My good sir," replied the astonished porter, "I knew these things before, but if you will listen to me I will give you advice such as you never heard." the merchant turned round, and the porter, throwing the basket down the staircase, said to him : "If any one tells you that one of your vases remains unbroken, do not believe him." Before the miser eould reply, the port er bad made bis esoape. Eveb under the visible Is the invisihlo. Through dead material forms eirculate the currents of spiritual life. Desort rooks,' and seas, and shore are harmonised by the pres ence of man, and become alive with mom ories and affections. There is a life which appoars, and under It, In ever v heart, is a life which does not appear, which is, to the former, as the. depths of the soa to the waves, sod the bubbles, and tbe spray, on its surface. There is not an obscure house among the mountains, where the whole ro mance of life, from its dawn to its setting, through its brightness and through its gloom, is cot lived through,. Thosk who jump at conclusions are apt to fall upon uncertainties. Power of the Bomb-Shell. The following note accompanied friz ments of a bombshell sent to the editor of the Boston Tronnrlpt, as taken from "the citadel of Messina after its bombardment and capture by the forces of Victor Eman uel : ' Two pieces of bombshells, which I brought from the citadel of Messina after the bombardment had ceased. The lartrer piece I found in the centre of the fort, and know nothing; remarkable eonneeled with ils history. The amaller piece I found in me lorlresa known bv the name of Don Biaaco. The company attached Io this point were driven lo their quarlers--a iarpe arched apartment in the basement by the first fire of the enemy. The shell of which this small piece is a part, came in at the corner of a window. tearing away tbe casement and a portion of the wall, passed across the room and entered the opposite wall, which was of brick and mortar to the depth of thirty three inches, where it exploded, tearing away the whole of the wall upon one side or the point of entrance and leaving i half section of the hole it cut still remain ing smooth in ihe wall, into which I in serled my cane and look Ihe measure given above with a tape measure. This shell also caused Ihe death of five men, as one of the company informed me. and taking me across the apartment to a bench, he dirertcd my attention to Ihe blood where the wen were all laid. He assured me that no other lives were lost at the citadel during Ihe bombardment. Looking: at the mass of brick and mortar Inch this shell scattered about, it seemed remarkable that out of a whole company in the apartment at the moment only five were killed. The damage done to the citadel, by twelve mortars and fifty-one rifled cannon, in five hours and a quarter, is perfectly incredible. Had they kept up such work for eight and forty hours, the whole in stitution would, I think, have been de molished, and the threat of Cinaldi "to blow them into another world" fulfilled. The London Times on the Northern War Spirit. We extract the following from a recent article in the London Timet : "In one respect all boasts of the North are lUMinea oy me incis. i he enercrv the Free States have displayed, the great number of men they have raised, and Ihe good material of which their army is com posed, are beyond all praise. It it easy lo see mat a great deal of their irritability toward England arises from a feeling that justice bas not been done to their patriotic spirit by public opinion here Looking, a every American does, to Ihe opinion of England, Ibey have been mor- tibed at nnd ing that an effort which tbey fee! to bo worthy of all admiration has been received by us with coldness, for getful as tbey are that we are bound to rerraiL Irom enthusiasm lor their military ardor when the object is to crush those with whom we are as much in relation as with themselves. Northerners are natur ally elated at their own capacity for war. and Ihe proof they have given that, how ever long suffering and however yield:ng to Southern assumption thev have hereto. fore shown themselves, they have still the energy to uphold their constitutional rights. But, though having a very great force on foot, and being desirous oi bring ing their opponents to terms as shortly as possible, we can not think that any large plan of campaign will be marked out for the summer months. Not until the cool of October admits of long and continuous marches, and discipline of new levies has been perfected, will that advance take place which, if (he schemes of tbe North erners be well carried out, is lo restore Virginia to Ibe Union, and allow tbe whole force of tbe invaders to be concen trated on the conquest of South Carolina, which event will, in their opinion, bring back ail her seduced sisters, lo the old Confederacy. Curious Facts. It is told, on the best authority, that an Englishman was introduced to the celebrated John Hunter, who could, and did, at will, throw himself into a slate resembling in every particular actual death. After many successful trials, one was at length fatal, for be awoke no more. In pedestrian agility and power of long enauranee, many Hindoos are scarcely behind the natives of North America. A set of benrers will carry a palanquin, heavily laden, forty miles between ihe setting- and rising of the sun, returning with the same the following night. Two centuries ago, not one person in a thousand wore wove stockings ; now, not one person in a thousand is without them; yet William Lee, tbe inventor of the stocking-fracas), could get no person to patronize his invention, and died of cha grin and mortification in consequence. It has been calculated (bat more than three hundred pounds of blood pass through a man's heart during every hour of his life. The average quantity of blood in an adult mule is about thirty pounds; so that the aame blood, we might say, passes through the heart ten limes in an hour. I In the lime of William the Conqueror,' the English wore short garments reaching to the mid-knee. They bad their hair cropped ; their beards shaven ; their arms laden with golden bracelets ; and their skins ornamented with punctured dtiiyne. The whole Roman language, says Wea ley, doea not afford so much as a name for humility, (tbe word from which we borrow this bearing ' in Latin quite a different meaning:) no, nor was one found in all the copioua language of the Greeks, till it was made by the great Apostle. LAWS OF OHIO. PUBLISHED BY AUTHORITY. [No. 67.] AN ACT Making appropriations of general revenue lor the year 1801. Sacrioii I . Be it enacted ly the Gen eral AstemUy of the State of Ohio, That tbe following sums in addition to former ap propriations, bo and the same are hereby anntonriatcd out of an mount In thaei.tn tteasury belonging to tho general rovonue, u ou pnni out Becoming to existing laws, namely t For Iho payment of Hie salary ot the governor, auditor, sec re I a rv and irons. urer of slate, attorney general, comptroller of treasury, commissioner of common schools, commissioner of statistic!, librarian. and secretary of the Governor thirtmm thousand six hundrod dollars. F or the payment of lieutenant vnvornnr. members of Iho general assembly, thoir clerks and assistant clorkt.surgeaoU-at-arms nnu as i i a ii i torgntni-at-armt. and mosaon gert, twenty-five thousand dollars. For payment of publishing tbo daily pro coodingsof Iho general assembly in tho CMio Slate Journal and Ohij iilaUeman, seven hundred dollars. For payment of the salaries of the judges of the supremo court, courts of common pleas and superior courts, eighty-two tbou sand nino hundrod dollars. For payment of tho salaries of the clerks in me onico or iho auditor of statu, aoron- uiousanu rive uunarea dollars. For ihe paymont of ihe salarv of rlorlt in ino ouico oi me commissioner or common schnojs, sovon hundred dollars. t or payment of the salaries of clerks in thu office of the treatnror of statu, three thousand five hundred dollars. For paymont of the salaries of clerks in in the office of secretary of stato. two thou sand dollars. For paymont of the salaries of clorks In he office of comptroller of the treaaurv. three thousand four hundred dollars. For thn payment of the salarv of thn elnrk of the attorney general, six hundred dollars. for the contingent fund of the oovnrnor four thousand dollars, r or the contingent fund of the auditor of state, ono thousand five hundred dollars. . 1'or the contingent fund of the treasurer of stato, three thousand dollars. ror the contingent fund of tho uwrntin of stato, five hundred dollars. ror the contingent fund of the attorney general, eight hundrod dollars. For tho contingens fund of the state librarian, including tbo binding of the Ohio documents ordered to be bound aud filed, five hundred dollars. For the contingent fund of Ihe commis sioner of common schools, five hundred dollars. . For tbe contingent fund of the comp troller of tbo treasury, three hundred dollars. To pay expenses and foes of counsel ap pearing lor ihe state in Ibe suits now pend ing, or which may be brought, in Ihe courts of the United States, respecting tbe collec tion of taxes assessed against the banks tbe stale under the act passed April 8, 1859, ono thousand dollajs. lo bo audited bv tbe governor, biiu on nut aertiiicate the auditor ol state shall issue bis warraut for tbe amount corlined. To pay tbo attornov general for assistant counsel employed by bim for defending suits under the provisions of tbe act for tbe liquidation ot certain claims against tbo stato, passed April 17, 1857. five hundred dollars. For the contingent fund of the suorome court, two hundred dollars. ror Ihe contingent fund of tbe adjutant general, two thousand dollars. For the oontiugent fund of the quarter matter general, six hundred dollars. For the paymont of the salary of the ian- itor of tbe stato boose.oight hundred dollars, and of the superintendent of Ihe same, six hundred dollars. For tbe payment of laborers employed assistants ot janitor in taking care of the state bouse and grounds, and preparing tho balls for tbe meetings of the legislature, oigut uunureu ana tuirty aouars. For the purchase of brooms, soap, alcohol for lighting gas, forty dollars. For repairs of carpols, oil-ctotht. Ate., for legislative oaus, two nundred dollars. ror labor on the grounds and other re pairs ol the state bouse building, other than aoove spec nnu, one nuudred and thirty dol lars. Said utns of money to be paid from tbe treasury upon tbu warrant of tbe au- uitor or stato, in lavor oi toe persons or ' . . . . tbeir agents lo whom monev mav become aue tor wore nr materials as aforesaid, and which may be certified by tbo officer in charge of the state bouse, to bave been per formed or delivered. For tbe paymont of the engineer of the heating apparatus, and other laborers em ployed, and necossary exponsos of heating the stato bouse, one thousand dollars. For tho purchase of fuel for warming the state hoUJO, fire thnnaanit .J..!!. for the pavmenl of the Columhna Gas Light and Coke Company for gas suppliod lo tbe stale, two thousand dollar. . For Ihe payment of the crier of ibe su preme court, five hundred dollars. For the payment of the mileage of county treasurers in traveling to and returning from tbo seat of government io making their settlements with the auditor of state, lb toe thousand five hundred dollars. For tbe purchase of the Ohio State Re ports, seven hundred dollars. For the purchase of law books, to be se lected by the judges of the supreme court fnr the law department of tbe state library, five hundred dollars. For tbe purchase of books, magazines and nawspapers and for binding for tho stato library, five hundred dollars. For tne distribution of laws and journals, legislative and executive documents, printed by order of the general assembly, fiftoen hundred dollars. For seals to be furnished to the counties by the secretary of state, fifty dollars. For tbe purchase of statiouary for tbe use of the state 'departments and general assembly, including printing paper, and other articles necessary for the ceneral assombly, twonty-five thousand dollars. For the payment of printing for tbe state and executive departments, aud of the laws. journals documents, reports.and other work oruereu oy ine general assembly in accord ance with tbe laws of Ibe stato, twenty thousand dollars. For tbe payment for folding, binding and stitching for tbe state and executive depart ments, and of tbe laws, journals documents and reports, ordered by the general assem bly, and other necessary work of the kind, doue pursuant to tbe laws of tbe state, six teen thousand dollars. ol For the paymont of messenger of Ihe su preme court, five hundred dollars. - i For the paymont of a night watch of Ibe stale house to bo appointed by ihe treasurer of state, and paid on bis cortificate, ttv hun dred and fifty dollars. For the payment of the exponsos of the) trustees of the benevolent Institutions two hundred dollars. For the payment of the expenses ot special elections, two hundrod dollars. For the State board of agriculture, the) proceeds of show licences and ptcheatod lands ibat may be in or come into tbo treasury. For furnishing school libraries and ap paratus, and for tho expense of distributing tho same agrooably lo the provisions of tho laws on Ihe subject, a sum not exceeding tha amount received into tho stato treasury from all source for that purpose. For the support of common schools ba the several countie s, a sum not exceeding the amount that may bo in, or come in'.e tho treasury for that purpose. . ao pay tno intorest on tbo loan author itod by the act to provide for tho defense of the state, and for tho support of the federal gnvornmoot against rebellion, passod April 18. 1861, twenty-five thousand dollars. For the collection, transportation and re pairs of public arms, and camp equipage, lo be paid on Ihe cortificate of the 'quarter master general, two thousand dollars. For the salary of tho quartermaster gen eral, six hundred dollars, and for bis serv ices as master armnrer.five hundred dollars. Fur compensation for service to be ren dered by Ihe surgoon goneral of Ihe stato, for one year .next ensuing, five bundled dollars. For twenty-two shutters of Iron for the first story windows of ibe arsenal, four hun dred and forty dollars. For a wood fenoe to enclose the arsooal lot. two hundred and sovonty-five dollars. For gading arsenal lot, paving gutters and roadway from building to street, four hun dred dollars. For lightning rods, one hundred dollars. For window sills, ono hundred and sixty eight dollars. For ceiling for arsenal, five hundred and fifty-two dollars. Tbe above work on tbo arsenal building and grounds, shall be under the superin tendence of tbe quartormaster g en or a I. Said sums of money to be paid from the treasury) upon tho warrant of the auditor of state in favor of the persons or thoir agents to whom money may become duo for work or materials as aforesaid, and which may bo cetifiod by tho quartermaster general, to bave boon performed, or dolirored. For keeping the national road in repair for Iho quarter ending February 15,1802, wnaiever sums snail be paid into the stata treasury on account ot tolls received or . other sources of rovenuo from the same during said quarter. For tho purchase of fixed ammunition for small arme and for rifling cannon, and tho purchase of shot, shell, grape and canniater . shot, twenty-Ore thousand dollars, to be ex pendod under the direction of the governor, and paid on bis certificate, lo bo used in tbe defense of tbe state government only. For Ihe payment of costs that have been, and that may be decreed by tbe Uoiled Slates court against tbe officers of stale in t bank tax injunction cases, five thousand! dollars. For tbe paymont of Ihe expenses of the onate committee in visiting state benevo- on. lueiiiuuons, io do orawn on toe cer- : tifinale of tho ehairmnn nr mmiA .ommtAA seventy-five dollars and eighty-five cents ; . and for the payment of the expenses of nouse committee in viaittng state becevolent -institutions, lo bo drawn on the order of the . chairman of said committee, sorenty-four uunars. For stationary for the use of state board of agriculture, a sum not exceeding seventy- ' five dollars. , For paymont for six hundred maps fur nished by corresponding secretary of state board of agriculture for the use ol the gen eral assembly, eighty five dollars, and For payment for small maps furnished by sergont-at-arms in accordance with senate resolution, five dollars, to be paid to Jobn H. Klippart, on his vouchers. For tbe payment of James W. Taylor, commissioner appointed by governor Medill, to examiuo and report on tho eastern boundary line between Ohio and Pennsyl vania tbo sum of ono hundred dollars, in full for bis services as said commissioner. For tbe payment of Samnel Hodebaugb. for tbe storage of stale arms for tbe state, thirty six dollars. ; For tbe paymont of Reynolds, Kite tt Tatum.for balance due on gas pipe furnished , the Southern Lunatio Asvlum. twentv-nma . dollars and nineteen conts. , For tbe payment of Ira Merchant, for balance due him for services rendered aa architect of the Southern Lunatio Asylum, Ibiny-four dollars and fifteen cents. For tbe payment of U. W. Hovl.for re pairs of desks and cbairs in senate cham ber, six dollars. For removing (be buildings, machinery ; "1 Ju'uisii connected with tbe artosian well. and for grading and planting with trees the yard on the eastern front of the state house, and for flagging the walk leadiog to Third street, two hundred dollars. For tbe payment of J. R. Paul & Co., for ice for tbe goneral assembly, forty five dollars. For Ihe paymont of the salaries of the warden, deputy warden, clerk, pbyslciao, chaplain and assistant teacher and matron of tbe Ohio ponitontiary, five thousand two ' hundred and sixty dollars. For payment of the per diem of the di rectors of 'the penitentiary, six bundrod dollars. For the payment of guards at the peni tentiary, fourteen thousand dollars. For tbe current exponsos of tbe peniten tiary, forty thousand dollars. For tho prosecution and transportation of eonviots to tbe penitentiary, thirty tbou- sand dollars. For tbe payment of discharged convicts, twelve hundred dollars For refunding over work of prisoner paid into Ibe treasury, a sum not exceeding the amount of over-work money paid into the treasury. For completion of cells and cell booses in the Ohio penitentiary .nine thousand dollars. For flagging in halls old dining-room and front buildings, six hundred dollars. For repairing roads.one thousand dollar. For 1,000 feet loading bote, one thousand dollars. For two new cisterns,! wo hundred dollar. For sealing new cbapei, two hundred and fifty dollars. For building new store-bouse, two thou sand dollars. ' For sewerage and gut tors, two thousand . : dollars. For new privy, six hundred dollars.