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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, January 09, 1861, Image 2

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COI.TJM.BTJ&4 OfilO r. . ;
"ZZTTIC,,, ,t7 ti j.vsrss ISSXB-
(A t QflMoatU. t: . :
The Statesman for the Session of the Legislature.
Tbo'be.if'? le..m wi)! l' furnished for
' oar months, vrlnR the period occupied by
the UteUiiVf jewlon. for the sum of Tm Dot
iari, ia' the'' Trt-Weekly Stataman for th.
same.tlme. fw Ao. Z)(1"af- AU
onMooi who desir to be accurately informed of
tbe doings of General Aiaemblj.should take
the Slattman 1 , ";-"" '
The Statesman for the Session of the Legislature. To the Members of the Legislature.
The members of the Legislature who ptcfei
chat the Sfsfeman be left at their lodging! in
stead, ofbdsg sent to the Senate and Hall of
th Haute, it ill ba accommodated, Dy eenamg
note to oar oonntiog-room, indicating the fact
and a1ftine their quartets, and In cases
where they sojourn at hotels, giving the nomber
of the rooa occupied by them.
Celebration the Eighth of January.
Thetbsnqnot at the American last night, to
celebrate the fortv-elxlb anniversary oi me o
tU of Ne OfleanS, ira got tin In good te
in attendance wa about one hnn
dred and fifty, and the evening paired offjn the
moat aerceab'.o manner. . .
fjftr. MioiT acted aa Prwident of the eren
i. tnii Tnira Tn iii man and Hon. Geo. W
lUj, u - "
HoLMia. aa Vice Presidents.
After partaking of tho eumptuoM repaat.with
whloh the loos table In the American dining
room groaued, tho President called on the n-
dience to prepare for toe first regoiar ioam.
Gio. W,Ai E1 frm poaltloDjonlthe
left of the President, at the head of the centre
table, read the toast, and the same was repeated
by Matthias Mahtim, Esq., from a position near
Vice President Holms, at the opposite fna
the tame table. After the first regular toast
was responded to, the second wa announced
the eame order, and so on to the cloie
Tea DaT wi bmin.-Th aonlenr of tin mot
brilliant achttrenMiit la onrmllilaryannili: of a battl
roigbt b uie brave mta oiintnwi "
- defand b InMfrlV eoai"o ao" agalail a common
lit my: So losa a iu balllt uroODU ia canatcratad
lha duatof tha gallant apirlia who fell, tht remlolacanaaa
.k. a.. .r to rrtindle tht exviilna tmbaraof
patriotUmanditrtngthin tbadecajint bondi of a com
mon Cuion. . ' " '
This toast was responded to by Hen. Roros
p. R aunt, in an eloquent, patriotic and powerfol
speech. The day was one worthy of commemora
tion, and the hero of it was extolled for his won-
lorfnl mllitarr a-!hleements. Great as these
were, his desda as a auitsmaa even surpassed
them, acd to-day he to edmitted by all men
c.11 creeds and parties, to be the first man of his
time. The speaker referred to the present low
ring clouds fn tho political horizon, the great
value of our government in its unity, and the
necessity of the exertions of nil to maintain and
. preserve it. , '
3d. Ahmw Jactuon, the hero of Stw Orleana;
while ha lirtdhaaarnd hia country wll, and, djring,
itft hia country maa a Ufcy of patriotic waroicf againat
tia dmigan oi lecimnaiparuca. , .
To this scDtlment Col Geo. t?. IIouixs re
sponded. He referred In glowing terms to the
deeds an j renown of Andkxw Jaokun, depre
oated sectional parties and seotional strife, and
held pp "Old Hickory" as the model for nil
anion end conservative men, in this day of our
oountry's trial. ' j;.'-:;:.t..j, -v-j. s
SJ'. TaaCirios-"!. snuit and ahall be preferred."
The third regular toast was responded to
Gov. Msoast. lie dwelt at tome length
the value of the. Union, and the importance
its preservation. Repeating the tout, he ask-
nt how mmt the Union be weservedr
was formed and cemented in blood, but not
the blood of one portion of onr countrymen
ahtd in a contest with another portion. The
Union most be preserved by doing justice, dls
cuarclnK onr duties at members of it with fi
delity, and by a spirit of concosd and fraternity.
leaving to each and every State, the regulation
of iu own affiirs in Us own way. He allnded
to the farewell address of Washington, end ask
ed if we bad lived tip to its principles and spirit,
lie referred to the expansion of the Union, and
tho power of the Great West, if exercised and
directed in conservative .spirit, to bold
check end frustrate the deetgni of sectionalists,
North and South. Gov. MidaET spoke at con
siderable length, In words of candos and patri
otic exhortation. -f5J.; e
4th. Tea DmocatTtc f att Befeated bat not con-
que red, tfine loa from th trodden rapIron blUtara
into ttae.t It eetiod aowa to teaama ita away, ae
only party fit to fvnrn the oountry, ind aa th guardian
protector of tha integrity of th Oonatitntios and of th
JiberUae of toe people,.. . ; , . J . . i
To this sentlmeot GiftvfW. MaRVrtNNT
ecoke. He sfQrmed every word of rt. No par
tybntthe UaBioc.-atio party,' had srer in the
past, been absto manage our national affairs
aneoess(ul!y, and we may sarely eoncinde that
in tho futnre the, hope of (he country must
upon it. If the Union be now saved and pre
served, the eonservatlro men of tho lend must
rally to its support upon the principles snd max
ims of the old Democrarie party a party whose
reocrd is simply the history of the rise, growth,
progress and glory of onr country. . , , h -. .
3d. Tut PuaiMorr er th L'im STAtaa. u ,kt
". Judge .Aunt. G. TnciMAit, responded to the
5th regular toast.. He bad differed with the
President In relation to his Lecompton policy,
bnt did not share in the oensures which some
cast upon him in relation to bis action in the
case of South Carolina,'; He believed if Gen,
Jaoksow were now living ho would approve
.the conduct of Jamks Buchahah., The nnlllfl
catloa 6f 1833, was qolte a different thing from
the secession of the present time.' . The first was
.the assertion, by the force of a mere majority
' in the State of Bojtb Carolina, of the right
nullify the laws and yet remain In the Union;
tho latter Is tho united sentiment of that State,
. becked by a very decided majority In many
her neighboring States, and such sympathy
, all tho South, as la all probability to produce
unity of action among them all, if force were
need and blood were spilled. The South was
not alarmed at tho simple faot that Ajirxxaj)
Lincoln woald take the chair of State ,1flt
:'wae at the spirit that put hlm: theTerydilgo
THoaNAN continued at some length to show tho
necessity of .moderation aud coacilUUon to
ward lb Sautb. . ,,. '-X ir-'w
- Sm.-.TwOovemoVTwaBTA-rtoeOwi.- ...
To this sentiment GeoX.Cqoviisc jq. respoo
' dcd. Herrerred to the dignity of thcbffioe.ud
drew a pictare 6f the character of the man who
hoold oocupyit.r Ho animadverted on tho par-
tlxan ana improper conanoi oi me present uov-
ernor, la hit refusal to discharge bis dnty
tho extradition cases, and said that most of
present national difficulties wero attributable to'
r .
tbo short comings of Gov. Dinnibon. ;
Tih. Btati SovaaEiaNTY. Th Atlaa that inpporla '
ft. edinctfth. Union. . . i
nr. moaais. oi A-eotucav, resoooaeu w m
. . j i .1.1. '
toast. He made frank, whole souled Kentucky
- il
speech. He referred to tbe condition of things
In the South, and said tho half had not bren
told. He said Kentucky loved tbe Union, and
Ith proper guarantee for ber rights', would
stand by It. But northern fanaticism most be
put down, or the consequences woald be fatal.
Hodidnot speak aa a pariizin, for he belonged
to no party, but as a citizen of Kentucky, de
voted to the Union. He expressed himself high-
gratified at tbe temper and spirit of tho
speakers who had preceded him, aad felt sure
that If all tbe oltlsens of the North were imbned
with tbe conservative feeling manifested on
this occasion, all our troubles would soon dis
Sih. Ohio Indebted to th Union for her polltloal
xiatence and tbe mean tf outlet for her ttemiDioom-
lta dlaaolullon would be her ruin: ah will do her
part toward, preeerrlni it by fuiSlliof th compacts of
in uontiituiion; armed ayalnat aitunlon, but armed ny
her prerailtof snsof Juetio, ah will yet come to th
To this toast Mr. Fiaoo, of Hamiltou, re
sponded.. He referred to Ohio and ber position
as a border State, passed a high eulogium on
Kentucky and Tenneesee, and nrged the neces
ally of unity and concert between the States
known as tbe border States. He depreoated
the spirit of discord that had for many years
prevailed among a class in South Carolina and
Masaechusetto, who had labored to produce dis
trust and alienation In the land.
Bth. Ooa Batmen or rai Bootn allied to us by th
tie, of a common orlrlo, Interact and deatloy, their aep
ration from ua would be aa unnatural aa eolcMal
all; we lnToke them to pan and Uatao to th overtures
of reconciliation.
Wimjam B. Woods, Esq , of Licking, respon
ded to tbe 9th regular toast. He referred to
tho South in our revolutionary struggle.' Ho
stld In the darkest hour, tho Virginia troops led
the forlorn hope. He alluded to the great
statesman the South had given to the Union;
her Wasrinoton, Jameson, Madiion and
Jackson. He complimented tho conservative
men of the South, and spoke of the change
of sentiment In Ohio as exhibited in tbe
action of tho House of Representatives
tho forenoon of this day, in Indefinitely post
poning an obnoxious bill. He hoped and
believed that there was a gleam of light.
and that better things wero in store for us,
than a dissolution of tbe Union. He urged the
union of conservative men In the support of our
glorious institutions. ."
10th. Iu Ooaoaaaa or Tat Uxmn Statu.
To this sentiment C. A Whitx, Esq., of the
Senate, responded. He said the present was
time In which all gocd citizens should rise
above tbe mere partisan and do what they can
for the country.' He compared tho condition
tho laboring classes in this country with those
in other lands, and eloquently held up our Con
stltutlon and Government,as the beet on the face
of the earth. He referred to and depreoated the
state of things, if a separation took place, andtho
Ohio River ahould bo tho lino between hostile
nations. He alluded to tho union In 1850, be
tween the Democrats and Whigs to save the
oountry, and asked why all conservative men
could not now join in a patriotic effjrt to do
tbo same thing,
11th. Taa LiaiaLATceee or all tu Statu aow
BaeeioH. We tend greeting to them our beat withe
th whole country, and Pledge our co-op imti on ta
m raja re elculstd to tutor peace, and preeenre
happy UalOB.
Mr. Hotchxsoh, of Madison, was called on
respond to the eleventh regular toast, but owing
to tbe lateness of tho honr, excused himself
a few well cboeen and appropriate remarks.
ISth. fa lAtnc -
" The earth wme wd, th tardea was a wild,
- And maa toe hermit etghi till woman amUtd. "
To this sentiment MaJ. Tannxtbill respond
od ia o happy manner.
Mifc. ' Oca BoT or tns AaunucA. .
This sentiment was responded to by tbe com
pany, wiib. full bumpers of sparkling Catawba,
wberereupon tho audience at half put twelve
o'clock adjourned.'. .
Tbo whole affair passed off pleasantly, and
remarks of the different speakers met with
responses of all present
Union Meeting in Green County
At Union meeting, hold Irrespective
party, at Pleasant Ridge, Bath township, Green
county, on tho S9th ult., Jamic Foiton,
called to tho Chair, Danikl Lisara appointed
Secretary, and Tbomas D. Johnston, Daniu
Lisnia, AiTBtm Johnston, Pxrta Haub
Jams Foiton a oommtttee on Resolutions.
preamble and resolution! wero unanimously
adopted, whloh owing to. tho crowded state
our columns, are too long to bo published on-
tiro. -
Tho first resolution ii in favor of protecting
constitutional rights and enforcing constitution
al obligations, in tho belief that tho present
Federal Constitution ie adequate for there
moral, of ftil Just cause ef complaint, by a
observance of tho lawe of tho land; tho second
expresses strong sentiments la favor of tho
unity of our government,, and indignation
againat any'attempt to alienate one. portion
our country from the rest; tho third recommends
tho repeal : of all acted 8tate , Legislatures
which corjfilct with ArticJe IV. of tbo Fed
oral Constltutioai the, fourth deprecates
violations by State Legislation of tho Constitu
tion , 'and all obstructions to- tho execution
tho Federal laws; tbo fifth attributes the break
ing up of fraternal feeling between tbe State
to the violations of the fugitive slave law, and
discountenances tho promulgation of Abolition
doctrines la pulpits, schools end families;
sixth contains pledge to observe every consti
tutional doty' and obligation, and .the .seventh
and last resolution is an earnest entreaty to
northern' people ' so' abandoH . the policy
jeopardised the peace and safety of tbe;
and to tho Southern people sot to attempt
revolution which may Involve themselves
tbo country In one common ruin.
A Cheering Sign.
- ' re .
By the proceeding 'of th House bf Repre
sentatives, publlshed.ln tbo SfHrmee of last
evening, ll will beeeen that the bill "M pre
vent kldnepptng,' introduced at tke last session
to obstruct tho execution of the fugitive slave
law, was reported back with a recommendation
that it be Indefinitely postponed. Motion wero
made to refer it to oosasalttooii, but they were
voted down by largo majorities , R'opublloan
members asked to bo excused from voting
th question of postponement; but ..tSese re
quest th Sous refused to grant. ' ' The Ind.
finite postponement was agreed to by a tot
(8 ysat to SI nays nearly two to one.
This decisive vote w hall ft a good sign.
It is, w trust,' aB .omea ,thet tn majority
our Stat Legislator will te guided by eonser
vatlve' and wis counsels r May ew Stat
country not bo disappointed In this hope.,'". '
.rin;,ni w : "
' ET Dr. CbaiiisB. MrroMLL wa elected
tho Slet ulti. a Senator In Congress from
State of Arkasatwlfor ix year from lb
of March next, to euoooed tbo Hon. Robert
Johnson, wboeer term of ervlce will than
Mr. Johnson declined a re election.
Mitchell 1 a friend of Mr. Johnson', and
beaten laat fail for Congree by an AnU John
eon man-
Union Meeting at Jersey.
. Mli,d .uhoet diatlncUon of oar-
. . . ... r.
wee Held in tue scnooi-nouse oi wiairictuo.
. i.li V-l-- l ,
t .
in jcrscv, tiicaini uouuty, vu inmi dtvuiuk, t
the din .lost, kiohasd Kiioniswas caiiea to
to tho Chair, and Matthxw Lono and A. G.
Rbooks appointed Secretaries. The President
stated the object of the meeting to bo for tbe
purpose of inquiring Into tbe cause or tbe pres
ent secession movement in the South. Jams
B. Tvttli,' 0. P. Mrtaiix and Josts Auiar,
were appointed a Committee on Resolutions,
who reported a aeries ol resolutions which were
unanimously adopted.
The resolutions deprecate the agitation of
slavery as a political question; express a desire
that the fugitive slave law shall be carried out
In all respects ; deny tbe right of any State to
secede; express a willingness to compromise
with tbe South on tho subject of the Territories;
affirm that, tbe Constitution has been nullified
In some Northern States by Personal Liberty
bills, which should be repealed immediately;
allege that the Constitution and good faith have
been broken by the North and South, and re
commend that concessions should be made by
both .
Addresses were made by J. fi. Tottli, H. M,
Albeit, R. Rhodes, A. E. Woooaorr, M. Lono,
A. Rh3dks, J. Auisr, and J. Miamix. Tbe
meeting was large, aud the utmost good feeling
We regret our inability from tbe pressure on
our columns to insert tbe proceedings entire, as
What an Illinoisan Thinks the Effect of
An intelligent citizen of Illinois writing to
his kinsman in this county, thus speeks of the
effect of a dissoiulion of the Union: . . ... .
"If tho entire South eecede, the severity of;
the times baa not arrived at Ue worst stage.
But I flatter myself the crisis will p ore to be
short lived, aud ooly a temporary one iu the ag
ricultural States of tbe North, Tbe South must
eat; It will possess as many hungry mouths out
of the Union as in It, and once that things have
settled down a little, our produce will be In as
great demand, of as ready eale, and at aa high
price as ever, and we will find out,' by further
experience, that nothing can produce permanent
hard times in Ohio and Illinois, except perma
nent failure of crops. The farmers have noth
ing to fear, no matter what befall the Union.
Not so however, but on tbe contrary, far dif
ferent will It be with the manufacturing Statee
of the Eat. The Eaet le manufacturing or il ie
nothing, and the effect of Duthern secesaivn up
on it wiil be such, that I would not he surprised
if it should become depopulated to the extent of
loosing three-fourths of its inhabitants in that
froportioo they must emigrate or starve. In
850 the statistics showed that the Southern
purohasee from tbe North, annually amounted
to three hundred and fifty millions of dollars;
at this time it must reach nearly five hundred
millions, and the greater part of this consist iu
Northern manufactures, and Importations from
Europe into tbe North.' ';
Now when all these hundreds of millions of
Northern manufacture, and Northern impor
tations for the Southern maiket, become sud
denly struck deed by the tariff to be Instituted
i . c .1 D U,. .!... l. - V .U
DJ in new svuiuctu ivcpuuuu, tuvu uw hutiu"
era 'shipping, ana mariner a commerce, ana
Northern importations, and Northern manufac
turing will be almost at an nd for Europe
has more skill and cheaper labor, and at tho
same dutv their goods can drive those of tbe
North out of tbe Southern market. : Then will
be seen In tbe north-east, such a state of af
fairs as has never been witnessed on this con
tinent: and thank God tbe disaster will fall
heaviest on tbe heads of those who have done
tbe most to bring the catastrophe about. In ad
dition to Northern Importation on 8oulhtrn o
oouct being stopped, with Northern abips lying
Idle, iNortnom cities oeaertea oy weir lnnaM
tants, and Northern olty property rendered
valutlees, and - Northern manufacturing in all
its varletiee, euded; there will also be great
dancer of aerarianlsm being set on foot, and In'
sisted on and established by tbe hundreds of
thousands of discbarred operatives with their
starving families. If these, with the rest of
the moneyless class, should rise up and forcibly
demand of the wealthy an equal distribution of
all the property, tbey would certainly succeed
In obtaining U. t .v -.i f-
In tho north east of every twenty men there is
one rlob and nineteen poor if these latter should
combine and organize and be led on by Intelligent
leader as was tbo oase last winter in Lynn
and one or two other ahoemaking towns In Mas
sachusetts, where the State militia was only
able to keep them In eubjtctloa by being quar
tered on tbem for more .than a month) and
make th demand all over Now England, it
would succeed, as it once did in ancient Rome.
The poor possess tbe numbers requisite to make
tbe success of sucn an enterprise certain-., i neir
numbers are relatively o great that they could
even accomplish it legally through the ballot
box but tbey may not tool away tneir ume in
meditating about legality. Now do you think
in the oaee of dissolution of the Union that there
would be no danger of an insurrection of North'
era labor t .. ,
On tbe other hand It I easy to see that the
South ba everything to gain ana nothing to
loee by seceding and establishing an Indepen
dent government of ber own. Tho revenue tar
iff ebe will institute will drain everything valu
able from tbe Northern tnfederaey and emp
ty t into ber own lap; it must accomplish the
double objeot of - breaking down tbe Yankee
manufacture and building up tho South a a
great manufacturing nation Tbe New
England manufacturer having no longer
employment at hwie, -would emigrate with
their capital and machinery I and opera
tives, into tbe midst of the Southern, mar
ket. where they could bftte the privilege of man.
ufaotuiing and silling their productions without
paying a duly, aud where they would be protect
ed by the Southern tariff from foreign compe
tition.. Tbe Booth would do ber own Importing
and reap the profit of It, Doing ber own coast
ing trade, a vast commercial marine would soon
build itself upi Southern Industrial pursuit of
every description would receive such an impe
tus ard labor be in so great aemauu teas emi
gration from all parte of the world would flock
to her, and eke would before long fiid herself
under tbe necessity of annexing new Bute on
the South, as rapidly" as ever tbe North did on
tbe West; also, th v&lde -of Southern lands
would enhance, and Southern cities grow with a
ranldity never befurw sewn.. New York will be
transferred to New Orleans Boston lo Mobile
Philadelphia to CharlestonNorfolk, te
Gov. Banks' Valedictory Address.
Gov. Banks' valedictory address was deliver
ed on tho 3d Inst., before tho two branch of
th Massachusetts Legislature, and a Urge an
dienc of .citizens, jusembled at Jhe .Stat
Hons A Boston. He gave a detailed review of
th material, educational and military progress
of the State, daring the threr( he filled
th Executive chair. . Tbe assessed value of
property in th State, in $897,000,000. Th
enrolled militia number 155,389 men; ' A con
siderable portion of (he addre i devoted to
the Personal Liberty law, and it removal from
th statute book. 1 Got.' Banks' conclude hi
sddres a follows .,','- -V.'uV.
There can be no peaceable seoeeslon of States
Whether the Government is a compact between
States, or a Union of the people, It Is neverthe
less a Government, and cannot be dissolved at
the bidding i oi an? disaffected. State. It has
ntwdired its faith to tbe people of every land
and that nledee of faith cannot b broken. - It
ha been sanctified by th sacrifice of the
blood ol tho people, and that aacrince aa made
It - ration lndlsolubIeaud eternal. .Neither
oan that portion of tbo continent now occupied
by the American State be partloned out to boa
tile nations. By war, and by purchase. very
pert of thejeountry j ba,srcqutred Indefeasible
and perpetual righ le in every other ?art. Th
interior will never allow the key ot th copti.
nent oa th ceu-and th guli (bore xto pass
ifit7.v vwuf wi H cuiu;i iiw vu uv "i"rT.J
liaaa mtlm f Att .I.t In4nnUtift th
good will end topporA of tho plantation and
farminc communities of tho Interior, and though
wo should assent to aa mnatural and treason
able reparation, tho generation that auooeed
wouia contenawi ;otnitr e toiecovar tneir
rierjts until oonarjeak op annihilation ended the
etrocele. But no auoh reault can follow as the
duitnntlitn r tli i mui... nAULn,.nt Tha
,..r... w mnum w, miuiwi wv
- .n.,,,,., jim.i,io. i ... n.,k .
Blight, the capaoitv of ourneonle ie too manl
ivuivb auw w a aaa uuilivn iu vui uwiy ewav www
iest, ana tne future too brilliant to justify tore
bodinge or to excite permanent fears. Tbe life
of every man Is lengthened by tiial, and the
atrength of every Government must be tested
by revolt and revolution. 1 douot not that toe
providence ot God, that, baa hitherto protected
us, wtll preserve us now and forever.
Mr. Seward in the Cabinet.
. The New York 7invs, of the 7th credits tbe
rumor that Mr. Siwaro has been teudered and
ay that he has accepted the appointment of
Secretary of State, In the Cabinet of Mr. Lin
coln, The Timti Is an acknowledged Republl
can organ, and it thus speaks of this appoint
ment, and its Influence on the South.
Tbe most important Incident of the day is
the appointment of Mr. Seward to be Secretary
of State in the approaohiog Administration of
Mr. Lincoln. We believe ills quite certain
that ha has accented tbe appointment. We as
sume it to be equally certain that he would not
have done so, unless he had felt satisfied that
tbe policy of the President would be in harmo
ny with bis own political opinions, and such as
be could adopt without any aacrince or Bis pull
tical position and his personal consistency.
The first effect of this announcement upon the
public mind, especially at the South, will be to
increase tbe excitement and apprehension which
already prevails Mr. 8eward la already re
garded by the great mase of tbe Southern peo
pleas the representative and Incarnation of that
hatred to their section, and that determination
to ruin its interests, which are popularly sup-
cosed to characterize the Northern beart. At
the outset, therefore bii adoption by Mr. Lin
coin as the foremusi member of bis Cabinet,
wiil be rrcarded by the matorltv of the South
ern people as tbe confirmation of their worst
From Our Nebraska Correspondent.
From Our Nebraska Correspondent. NEBRASKA CITY, N. T.,
December 31, 1860.
ielast ofldGI
Djea Colonsl: Now it is the last ofldGO,
and near tbe "wee em' houre against the
twal." So goodbye old I860. The truth is,
don't think much of the year just now dying.
don't regard his death at all. An evil genius
has attended his whole career, and our oblldren
children wilt recur to the date with loathing.
So far as our own particular locality Is con
cerned, the , year has been peculiarly an un
fortunate one.' Fire destroyed the principal
part of our oity ; tbe drouth destroyed our crops
Lincoln's eleotbn destroyed confidence; the de
duction of confidence destroyed credit, and
fear the drama Is to close with the destruction
of tho American Union. Who regrets that
I860 is dead? . ,
I have not written for the Stattiman for some
time, piinoipally for tbe reason that I had noth
icg In particular to write about. Barring the
egotism, may I not remark that it would be well
If all newspaper correspondents observed the
same rule. . ... ....
Now, I have not much to write about, but feel
a disposition to let your readers know bow the
separation of the American Union la likely to
anect us bere, in tne territories, xou, Uolunel,
having been here,and beiug famitiar with our In
dian relatione, will readily apprehend tbe danger
we are in. we nave among ana sear us, tne
Ottoes, Sioux and Pawnee Indians, all in treaty
alliance with tha Government and all entitled to
annuities. ' Tho Sioux and Pawnees, though
nominally friendly, are ugly fellows, always
ready lor a row, and It Is barely possible to keep
them in order by tbe prompt payment of their
annuities, and the presence in their vicinity of
considerable bodies of troops. Add to these
the Klowaa, Cheyen nes, Camanches, and other
tribes ef th Plains, who are only kept from at
tacking the white settlement bv fear, and
then let the payments stop, and the army be
withdrawn or diebaoded, and you at once bring
down upon tbe white settlements not lets than
30,000 kdians, snd among them tbe most sav
age and warlike of the whole savage race. Your
reader need not say I am uoncesearily alarmed.
Yon. Col. Manvnennv. know better. You
know, that If the Indian payment are stopped
as stopped tney must oe, in tne event ot disso
lutionthree montbs will see this wbole Terri
tory aud Kansas, so overrun with hostile In
dians, that it will require a well appointed armv
of not less than 10,000 men, to bold them
cheek. Wbere Is tbt army to come from)
Who ie to raise lit "Who to equip itt Wbo
par it? Wbo to provision It? When the Fed
eral Treasury ie bankrupt when Federal binds
are a drug w ben ita Government itself
1 broken upwhen confidence is gone
now Will - you support., an . army
bere vottr cannot pay your annuities.
There is not, to-day, iu the Treasury enough
money to pay the current expensee of your Gov
ernment. ; Tell me, wbere is the money to came
from to pay the Indian next tprlna? And tbe
moment they are not paid, that moment, woe
betide th Territories! Can you not defend
yourselves? Look here, reader, there are
Nebraska and Kansas about 150.000 people,
toll. Ot' these eay one-eighth are capable
bearing arm. This would make a considerable
ol an array and ablo to repulse all Indian In-
curaionst.t. X es, but remember most of these
men are poor men tbey bave families to sup
portwives and children who need their daily
oare whom tbey cannot leave especially
times of trouble. Remember, citisens of Colum
bus, (hat within a few weeks you havo been
holding r meeting and contributing of your
means to keep the people of Kansas Irom abso
lute starvation. Do you remember that meet
log wbere Mr. P B. Wilcox, and others were
committee to raise bread for starving Kansas?
snd wear not moon better otr - we bave not
bad to .beg yet that I not th fashion of the
people of Nebraska-' But the drouth destroyed
our crop too, and It la as much as a bargain
that we bave enough to live on. flow then,
are the people of Kausa and Nebraska to en
gage in an Indian War of extermination? '
-. Oh, my Republican friends, you hare "dedi
cated tho Territories to.fretdom,? but it is
freedom. f barbarism. You will, in a few
months hare returned the Territories to their
"normaUeoodltlon" of wild Indians, buffaloes
and prairie wolves for unless you can save
Government, nothing can save tho whites of
Territories from death, but flight. .
-,i Many of the citisens ot central Ohio own in
terests bere. If tbev can oontrlvo any war
eave tbi.proprty tbey will confer a great fa
H. C. B.
A Voice from a Douglas Democrat.
ILESBORO, Ohio, Jan. 4th, 1861.
ISa. EBiwa: Having' noticed several com
munioatiosa from various sources In your paper,
Id regard to tho present crUi ia our National
affairs; and believing that torn decisive action
ought to. b taken by u, as f urfy, in regard 'to
so momentous a matter, permit m to suggest
the propriety of holding DMrUt or County Con
ventlons as msy beat eult convenience to de
liberate and decide upon wnat course we, a i
nartv. will oursu In the event, that a reconcil
iation is not effected between the two sections
of ourooontry-and by thus acting, will w not
better dvie our Representative in the Nation
al Assembly, and, perhaps, aollitate an adjust
ment of our trooblee.if is not now already too
Uta. vftaoearatometbat th Republican party
I acting now on th hypothesis, that ail the
Democrat North, will be with them in th event
of disruption; would it nbtb well to undeceive
them In - tbl regard, tbat they may better Un
their tru Let us bear, i -
I Th resolve of th Legislature of New
lie tow . ... p ; ------
Hampshire, declaring that the sentiment in
General Jackson's proclamation against iseeee
ion in 1132 meet "with the entire pprobatlon'r
of the member, ere signed bj Franklin, Fearce,
as speaker of the uouae..- i ,.-. n-.j-r-a
.'s alliS'.' 1
ahcl riilnlf bt all kind's conqoei1
rd of " Maatio Oil'
. , . . ..j
K lUt. B9 Oftra
day's paper.
WEDNESDAY, January 9th, 1861—10, A. M.
Tbe Senate was opened with prayer by Rev.
By nr. wab,
blana county, tnat tne terms oi oouutj auuiwr.
shall close with the end of tbe .fiscal year.
Re Mr. MONROE A bill more effectually to
protect wool grower against loss by dogs.
Mr. GARFIELD eavenotloe of a bill regula
ting ditobing and draining. '
Mr. fAKlsti gave notice tnat ou buhibuu
sequent day he would Introduce a proposition to
amend tha 61at rule of the Senate, bo that ap
pointments made by tbe Governor shall be con
' a !. .1 .. . and .A,lln ..A,.t A 3.'
siuerea wia upcu uwn u uui -v
lie Mr. MONRO E-S. B. No. 179 A bill 10
amend Sec, 9. of an aot to regulate the election,
contest of election, and resignation oi magis
trates. Br Mr. COX S. B. No. leu To auinonze
tbe erection or repair of county Jills In certain
By Mr.SCHLEICH-8.B. No. 182-"To re
peal certain sections of an aot therein named"
repealing seouoa ons auu iwu ui iuw be, ui
May 1, 1857, providing for the surrender or
transfer of turnpike and plank roads.
Br Mr. STANLfc. i,fmm tne finance uom-
miitee S B No. 181 Making certain appro
priations for State officer, clerks, member oi
tbe General Assembly, to.
Mr. POTTS, from tbe Printing Committee,
reported back Mr. Parish's and the House joint
' . . . i t . e . i. r
resolutions concerning tne printing ui taw uor
ernor'e Message, with a recommendation to
substitute a joiut resolutlon.requiring the print
ing of 4.000 extra messages, 1,000 of which
shall be in German.
Mr. PARISH moved to amend so a to au
thorise tbe printing of 6,000 extras, 9,000 of
which shall be In Uerman and n aavooaieo. tne
amendment as just and proper.
On motion of Mr. JONES the subject was recommitted.
The Senate, on motion of Mr. MONROE,
went into Committee ot the Whole
Mr. HOLME3 in the Chair.
After some time tbe Committee reported
H R. 244. to anthotize a tax tn Licking
county for certain purposes; and S. B. No. 178,
for the preservation of the National Road, &c,
which were then referred to standing Commit
tees, S. B No. 150, on motion of Mr. MONROE,
was taken from thecallendar and referred to a
special committee. It conoerns tho per diem
of members of tbe General Assembly
Senator CUMMINS, of the twelfth District,
was placed upon the Committees upon which bis
predecessor, nr. waiter, servea.
Tbe senate wok a recess. .
WEDNESDAY, January, 9.
Prayer by Rev. Mr. Morris. '
Memorials were presented ss follows, and ap
nronriatelv referred: ' '
By Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, from J. W.
Claynoole, of Franklin county, asking that cer
tain money be refunded to th Seneca .County
Bv Mr. TRUESDELL, from the Treasurer of
Clinton county, tor an exetnsion oi tne cinciai
term of the County Auditor. -1 '
Br Mr. POWERS, from i, Baooa and fifty.
four others, of Sandusky, against tho levying of
a Botoial tax in Madison Township in that
Bj Mr. LAttlCiK, 10 B. W.
a m a n n www tltir fa A eT
and 43 others ot Marion County, for a pro
hlbltorv liquor law.
H. B. iibi To repeal tne Act ot April u,
1857, against Kidnaplog was read a second
t meand reierrd to tne Judiciary committee.
H. B. 262 -To amend tbe Aot relating to
deeds made by tbe State of Umo, was read a
second time and referred to tbe Judiciary Com
H B 309 To further regulate Ga and
Coke Companies was read a tblrd time, when
Mr. CONVERSE explained tbe object ot tbe
bill, after which the Bill passed Yeas 83 Nays
H. B. 310 To prevent the Trustees of tbs
Benevolent Institutions and Directors of the
fentteutlarv from holding offioe In thoie Instl'
tutions or the Penitcntiarj -was read a third
time, wben ...
Mr. BRUIT moved .that it be rolerred to a
select committee, with instructions to amend
tbe bill so as to include tbe Reform School trus
tees, wben tbe bill was so relerred. . ,
iNotice of tbe Introduction of bill wa Riven:
Bv Mr. 8 TOOT to make wilful aud malici
ous slander a fenltonttarv offence. - '
Bv Mr. SCOTT, ol Jefferson, to provide for
condensing into one, tne several act reiatlug
to tbe lew ol taxee.
Br Air. iUiAHbsmu, to ameaa tne Aots
nrovldine for tbe settlement of estate. ' .
h av m iraT n n a t , t Mm . t
bj mr. winntri, lor ice reuei or jonatnan
Bv Mr. NOBLE Fur a special bridge Wx in
AUElaite and rauiding coautiee.
Br Air. HAULiuw ror tne ssieoi eection
29 tu Warren township, Washrnetoo oountv.
iJr Mr. KttUlU-ror the reduction or the .tea
and salaries or townanip ano county omcers.
Bj Mr. rAl i tttauiN To prevent the fur
ther Immleratiou of colored persons.
Mr. bCOTT, of Warren offored the folio
ine resolution, which was adopted:
Rttalved, that tbe Supcrinteudentc of the sev
eral Lunatic Asylums of the State are hereby
requested to cummuuiCAte to this House, at
their earliest convenience tne prooabie number
of Incurable lusane persous la their respective
district. ' - - t i . . . . . -Mr.
BRUFF reported baok H. B. 210, amend
ed according to lnetruoUoo, whioh amendment
was disagreed to -yeas, OS, naya 3. . c : '
Mr. V0R13 reported H B Sid to provide
for dis riot school libraries, -and recommended
its passage, when the Bill was ordered to be en.
House Bill No. S12 provides that the Boards
of Education of cities, villages and towasblpsof
the State, may levy a tax not. exceeding 1-10
a mill on the dollar lor tne purpose of puronaslng
and keeping up tcbool aparatus and sonool li
braries, and give! the local Surds of Education
tbe control ot such librarlee and aparatus.
The chance made from the old law is simply
that it elves toe local Boards the election to de
termine whether a tX shall lb' lleved for that
purpose making it a local rather than a State
institution, "' ; .-.,
On motion of MmMOKAUAN the resolb
hion of inquiry, relating to. a . colored . military
company in .Uolumbus, wa taken lrom ln te.
bio and adopted. J - " .- -. v .-
- Mr. BROWNE, of MUml. offered the following
resolution which was adopted t .
Rttolttd, Tbat the Auditor of State, be and
Is hereby requested to report to this House,
what appropriations if any ar necessary, bafore
tbe passage ot tne uenerai Appropriation mils
UD motion Ui lur. i.uwi i waa a
iteeefeed, Tbat the Board bf Publlo Works
are requested to report to this House at their
earliest convenience, the number and length
Water leases from tbe State to individuals, and
the names of, suoh' lessees,, with tho length,
ef their several term 01 lease. , ,. .......
- Mr.1 8TEADMAN moved that the resolution
offlsred bv him yesterday, la favor of reporting
a Bill for the lease of the Public Works, be ta
ke up was agrsed to, wben
4 Mr. 8TEADMAN said be was desirous to
get .this subject before the House as early
as possible, that tha subjsct -may be fully
disooseed, tbat tho excuse may not be offered,
wbloh wa at the last session mad that we
had not time to act safely upon th subjeot, . ;
- Mr. BROWNE, Of Miami, opposed tbe reto
lotions because it -we too earlv to onen the
question, when we had not .even th report of
the Hoard ot ruouc worts tor last rear befor
the House. - ..-;(. - . j) ,
Mr. SLUSSER moued that tho resolution be
amended eo a to Instrnot for a bill to el In
stead of JMM. : si . '" ,',..v I
Mr. YORK moved to amend o a to instruct
the Committee to report what In their opinlen
ought to be done with the Public Works, and
suooorted this amendment witb tha reason that
th subjei
the subject was too grave to be hastily dispos-i
i,mi-!-ni-i ,e -j ri'.tO .iiii 0 J
AKtREWfl"OMxsd th amwdmenH-
helng In favor of first letting and secondly ttUing
tbe canals. He baa been opposed to now inese
measure but th last year's experience satis-
him the Dutallo eood reauired some disposi
tion of them eo as to save tbe dead loss tbey are
tbe State laat year alone amounting to
$80,000 over the earulnge of the oanals. ' '
Mr. BROWNE.of M'aml, urged. In favorof
the amendment, tbe fact that tbe Miami C nal
had not even drawn Its share of the appropria
ting. .
Mr. HITCHCOCK was opposed to Instructing
tbs Committee to act so hastily; but when tne
question came up he should ba in favor of a
Uu rather than a hut,
Mr. DEVOBE. ald the oanali nan been a
ssvere burden to the Bute; and be was In hope
last year that hi fears would not be realised In
relation to thorn; but tbat year has diolded bim
In favor of the sale unconditionally, If properly
guarded, to save the State from loss.
M, TANN YHIf.L deslrad the Question to
come up in a fair shape, that we may act Judi
ciously, and like men. for the best Interest of
tha Rtata. I I '
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, was dlsificllned to
giving a test vote at so early an bour in tne see
aion. Ha said that he learned tkytt their wae
a nrnnoaition to be nreiented for the relinqlsh
ment of tbo oanals to the counties In wbloh they
are situated,, wblcn b felt line considering
thnnih ha would not decide noon it. He was
thaiafiwa In favor of the amendment.
Mr. BALDWIN favored the amendment as
the most judicious, especially as tbe Committee
bad beard that part ot the Governor's message
roiAtini, tn tha auhieoi now Deiore tueni.
Mr. 8TEDMAN aald the reporting of a B.ll
wnnM nnt tnraatal tha action of the HOUSO Or
deliberation. He wae anxious mainly to test
the geueral views of the members oa tne suo-
: ' . . ..
Mr. ua v 19 inougnt tne ameaameut w yiu
per, to save members from embarrassing them
selves by a too hasty expression of sentiment,
to be afterwards changed, if some better plan
should present itself. He preferred a sal to
leasing. - - - - ,
Mr. VORI9 urged that the amendment did
not present or forestall any action of tho com
mittee, ee it merely gave tuem uiscreuuu, wmu
and bow to aot In tbe premises.
Mr. ROBINSON was in favor of some dlspo-
itinn nf lha Public Works to savo the State,
and thrrrfora ha wa for the eel OT lease of
tbem; strengthened in that opinion by tho expe.
rience of tbe past year, be opposed this amend
ment. - 1
The yea and nays were demanded on tne
amendment of Mr. VORIS, and resulted yeas
36, nay 61. .
The question then turned upon tho amend
ment of Mr. SLUSSER, when Mr. VORIS
oallcd for a division of tbe question on striking
out the word lease, on whloh the vcas and nays
mM r1amaiulMlMMllUilia' Wpft, 43 nBVS54.
The Question then turned on the adoption of
the resolution, wnen mr. sAiiun in mu
to insert after "lease" or sale, and add, selling
each section separately. '
Mr. HICHCOCK demanded a division of th
question, when tbe House agreed to Insert the
words "or sale." The later part of the amend-
manft era rliaaffrrrd to. 1 ".-.-'
Tbo yea and nays were then called on the
resolution, and resulted yeas do nays do.
Mr. NIGH moved that Houss Joiut Resold
tlon No 6. recommending Congress to provide
for discrimination in duties on Imports, be ta
ken up, whlchwas agreed to, wben
On motion of Mr. WOODS It was referred to
the Committee on Federal Relations,
Mr. HILLS offered, a resolution providing
that the Committee on Public Work, be made
to consist of 91 members, one from each con
trrasalonal Diutrlat. which as a resolution to
amend the rules, was laid over. '
killfr. Monnhan offered a resolution. PtOvi
oing for a re-allotment of seats, which was laid
over.l .-,,...-111
i On motion of Mr. CONVERSE a iolnt reto
lution was adopted, authorizing the printing of
1.6UU copies eaob ot tbe mate documents, in
cluding the Governors Message, In the Ger
man Language.
Tbe House took recess. - .
. I
1 wlree. or four atoilo (entlemen. can be aoconun
dated with aood room, and board In avrlrata famll by
makli lmmeillat application. For further Information
apply at th offlc of this paper. JanS-dHt
Embroideries and Lace Goods,
v;;; skirts, &c.
- ' "i " I . :
IT Btrtet, Is now exhibiting the newtit and muet aelect
aaaortmenl In Ui clt, of
Blob Fancy Dreia Bilks, "
, Alk Kobe.
, , . , Pompadour (llks,
I .... , Bltohoff Black Bilks, ' , '
, " , Svenlag Bilks. ' ' ' -' '-
" Party Dretset,
Winter Crest Ooodi. .
Beal Point Lacet and Collars. . , :
E legiint Embroideiie of every deecilption, ' -TalanciennenLacee
and Bets. -
Maltee Lao Omlarsand Bets,
i . BlaokUoeVelle.Ooitrarei and Collars
I .r . , , Alexander'e Kid Glove,
, Kngllih Uoeieryand
" ' Under-garaenta,
Balmoral Bklrla.
Dress Trimming, and Blbbons. ;
Japanee Linen Collar, Cufli and Seta, '
. JuT Boesm and 8t -r.
" Oloaktand Cloak Ololha,
1 French Woren Ooraett,
! . I Pin Apple Hodrkrhleft,
Beoeptlon lloop Skirt.
All at vry lowest price.
, . ... PBTKB Billi.
. Jn . . , ' No, 89 Souih High street.
Master ' Commissioner's '.Sale. I
Lorento D
Oourt ef Common Pleas.
"Henry Sldln,t al
torn SI noted, from Ih Court ef Common Pleta,
of Franklin County. Ohio, 1 will offer for ml, at th
door of th Oourt-Qouee, lo th olt of Columbus, Ohio,
on Saturday, the 9ih day of February, A. D. 1861
at on o'olook, P. M., the following detcrlbed real tatat
altuat lnFracktln County, Ohio, to-wlt: Part of tract
of SCO acrea, lurreyed for nd In th nam of Wa. Price,
being Mo. of entry 1.009, beginning al twe auiar tree
ana oeeen, wortn-w! onir: men aouta w aeg.,
Beat 114 polea to aatak, near two hlckoriea and beech,
(marked! thence North 80 dog , laat 140 vol, to
beecbe and an Iron Wood tree; theno North 18 deg
n et 117 poie v tore een ana a eiaae) tune
80 dec., Weat 135 pole, to th beginning, containing i n
Dundrea acrea more ot lai, the aam being part u etix
Yej 3,102, eur.eyed In the nam of Wau Pr.o.
Alao. on other panel of lend, bounded and described
a followe, and altuat in norwica township. Franklin
r. . Akin n aa I . . a..., a., a. n fUaQ ,
vmuifi vu.v, ,w-w,m a. paM a v. aia i v.. amaj, ia,
nam of Barkedale, beginning at th M orth-weel oorntrof
a tract ot on hundred acrea, cooTejed by Comp'on
Sayidton, being the seme premie dreortbed In th fore
going! from theno au ag. West, U polee to a itak,
and ooraar to Landacn'a Una! thenc 59 dee. Ext. 1
pole to Landaon'a line; thenc North 61 deg., But
Z polea; thenc MortbS deg., West 110 poles, oon
talolng thirty acre, mora or rata, aad embracing all
eertale lotof laodoonrcyedby Lyo Starling and wife,
totaUDaridaon, by deed, dated January 14th, 1841;
(ptinealwaya that art teeny by aald DavidMaaad
wife t Iiindeaon, or yet to b eonvtyed, which Is
record, in Book t, pa ra twi and MM, la Boordr'
ilea, of Franklin Countw. Ohio.
, itppralted at, for th on Hundred Aeie tnt, 939.(4
veraciv. aiiuij n trmi: wTa,uv per aen. . t.
- O. W. HUFfHAN, Bheritf .
JT9-ltd-w4.w and MatUr Oommiuioiuri
J Printer 'sf, 7,50. - v .
, f I
'Sherifl's Sale' J - '
Barber Uarrlion""
j t . '. vs. : )
Dto m directed, from the Superior Court of Frank
llooooaty, Obi, IwUleBer for eele In th Tlllagof
Lockbourn In said county at ih narnuvuiw nvw w
oupled by DavMSarbarr '"'). i !'- r; , - :
Monday, the 81st daf of January,' A. D. 1861,
at 10 o'clock. A. M.th. following prcjurty to wtti en
..a etafMblonin thereto, two iton ibear.
a m hn. l Jeak Bcnw and Uvr. 9 Bledrts, -i truck
wbitels, 9 Bheevee, 1 Pick, 1 8 ton Book, 4 bucket
tborelf, 1 lngi aaier oioca, i new, i-mn inune,
cran frani lot -of rope, and th oa) al boat Logan,
,aw. - . i-i. U VAjnj auiaiM. wuann, , i
Jo dl0t. , , . BylD.DVT,JrF'liy.
' t.v-n7 yTbelssaleani Betall bealer la ' " ' ',J"
Foreign &'Domcstlo Cigars,
- " awe aavt tmair
i?rflM.4''CWiaf Toliece.
Also, the Us quality of JCTD1J1 Sonstutlj
m ...... -w a. H WUIV a. ,
Bet. Main aaS-tyrenwie,
nov9l wm CINOHWATI. O.
nnrlt MAT Tl, (.
' Headaohe! Headache!
Thoutanda of persons suffer from headaol.es to-the srl
ousdairtmtnt of their comfort, builntas, and bsaltb,
who fciihteully beourtdby simply utlnr Heitraaat's
BoMEoruATid Bnctrios. th BsaOacbs Via. takaa is
the mornlnf , and th Biuoo Fiu takan at night, rarely
fail to cur th most sevsr and obsllnal cue. thou
sands having triad thrm hav been entirely freed of this
ban of their Uvea. Go and do likewise.
Price, 83 cents pr box, with directions. Bli boxes $1
Bent by mail or express, f re of atiarf, on receipt of
th prio. Addr,
No. soy Hroadwar. New Yor.
. wnoleaale and Retail Draniit. ve N . HI a itrsat.
Jaal-dkwlin 65 8, High street, Columbus, O.
Be advei tUeuant la another eoltuno
rorsttl TMttOiT nttd
i.(JNtt curafiaAiiixs,
Inclndlng wnooPINQ
COTOH, and every
Complaint the forernn
Aer !, and erea actaal
Viae Great HEttAI. ,
ureas naaunai.
i-:iti;PV aud Nat-'
iPlATK adapted
rr epeciee ! er
ural uPl
ta everv aueci
vana Camnlaiela, Nora
roue and Ckratilc
Headacbe Hhemma.
turn, Uatarrh, Twatfa
and Ear Ache, Eoe !
m...,. mnA Hnur.l Cam.
ABODYHE. plaint.
No real Jostle can be done th above preparations
but bj procuring and reading deacrlptlr pampbtoi,x
M roand wtta ail aeaien, or win w eent oj rropnewr
on demand, t'ormulaa and Trial Bottle teat to Pbrel
clan, who will find drlopmnts In both worthy theli
aoceptano ana appro ti.
Oorreepondeiioe eollclled from all whoa nsceesltles or
enrloaltjr prompts to a trial of the above reliable Item -die.
for sal by th utual wholesale and retail dealers,
JOHN I.. HCNNEVULi Proprietor;
No. 9 Commercial Wharf, Boston, Masa
lobarta A Samuel. IV. 8. Mamie. 1. X. Oook, J. M.
Deolf, O. Deal A Sons, A. i. Bcbueller A Bon, Agent
for Oolumbn. Ohio. myl-illjr
Ibis book contains Rtcpti and Vlrtellon for ma
king all the most raloabl Medical preparaUona In use;
alao Beclptt and full and explicit dlraoUons for making
all th most popular and usalul Oosmatlct, Perfume,
Unguents, Hair EtitoratlTea, and all Toilet ArUoIes- U
you are stUTerlni with any chronlo ditea If yott wish a -beautiful
somplexlon, a fln head of hair, a smooth face,
a alear skin, a luxuriant beard or mouitaohe or If yon
wish te know any thing and veiy thing to lb Medio!
and TolUt line, job thould bj all means perute a eopr ,
of this book. lor full partloaltrs and a maple of tbs
work for perusal, (free) address the publlaLer,
Mo. $31 Broadway, New York
MOFFAT'S lalFK PIf.1.8.
In alt eaiea of ooetiTcneae, djripepila, blUloue and lite'
affections, piles, rheumatism, ranis and ague, obetl
nate head ache, and all general derangement of baaltfc
theee Fills hav IsTarlablr proved a osrtalo and apdr
remedy, A tingle trial wUI plat the Life Pills Wjoid
th raeh o f oompttlttoo la the oetlmaUoa of erery v
Sr. Moffat's Phoinlx Bitters will be band aqually f
ftcaetou In all tent t nerroui debility, djsppla, haa
ach, th ilckneH Incident lo female In deUoat health,
aad erery kind of weakn of th digaatlT ergass
For sal by Dr. W. B. MOFIAT, , Broadway, N. T.
and by all Druggie.. najrSB-dfcwly
The following: is an extract from a
tetter written by th Bey. J. S. Holm, paster oi lb
Flerrepolnt Street Baptlat Church, Brooklyn, N. T.,ta
the "Journal and Metaenger," Cincinnati, 0., and speak
volumea In favor of that world-renowned medicine, Ma
Wiitaujw't Bootbim Srarr roa Cnuan TstrraiM. - .
"Weeeean adrerktiment lo your oolumna Of Ma
Wimuw'a BooTHixa Utaor. Now we narer aaid a word
In fayor of a patent medieic before in our life, but w
feel compelled to eay to your reads re tbat this Is no bum
claims. It te probably on of th moct urossfal medi
cine of th day, beeauo It I on of th beat. And thoi
of your readere who bar bable cant do better than:
lay Ina supply." ocS7:lydw
Wm. A. Bachelor's Hair Dye!
Tho Original and Best ia - tho World,
All other an men Imitations, and thould be avoided
If yon wish to eecape rtdkute.
OBIT, BED OB BTJSTT HAIB Dyed Instantly to a
beautiful and Natural Brown or Black, without Injury to
Hair or Skin. f A
awarded to Wm. Ar Batch lor ilnoo 1839, and ovr 60,00
applloatlons hav been made to Ih Hair of his patrons
ot bis famous dy.
WM. A. BATCH! LOB'S HAIB DTI produces a col
or not to be distinguished from nature, and Is warrantee,
not to tnun In the least, however long It aiay be contin
ued, and th 111 effect of Bad Dye remedied; IhtHali
Invigorated for lib by this splendid Dy. -
Sold la all title and town of th United State
Drugglite and Fancy flood Dealera.
aXjfThc Papulae haethenmeind address aponeetter
plate engraving oa four side of each bos, of WILLIAM
A. BATCBBLOR, Address .
Jyia wly II Banlay ainet, Mew York .
. To Consumptives. ' t
The Adrertiier, having been ratord to bwalth la a few
weeki by a vary almpU remedy, after havtag in Send
eral years with a sever lung affection, and that dread
dlsea, Consumption I anxious to make known to hi
fellow suffsrers tbemeana of tun, . . ...
To all wbo d eel re It, b will send a copy of the prescrlj
tlon ued ((re of charge), with th direction for xapa
Ing and aalng th eame, which thy will Snd a soawCo
for ComoMmoa, Amiiu, BaowarTi, A. The only
object of th advartlaer lo Mndlng th Preecrlptlon Is to
bnSt th afllloted, and spread information which he eon -oelre
to be lnvaluabl, and he hop CTery lutferer will
try hit remedy, a It will coat them nothing, and mar
pro re a bleatog. .
farttea wishing th prMilptloa will pleat sddr ii
?lDga County, New Tor.
' I - W. A, Batohelor'i HairDyt! , -
This splendid Hair Dy baa no equal iBsteataneotu la
effect Beautiful Black or Xfateral BroWane staining
th akin or Injuring th Hair nmedlee the aboard and II
effort of Bid Dy, aad Invtgorates- th hair far. Uts
Kone ar gannls nnltas sign "f, A. Batchelor."
Sold vrywhn.
' ' ' CHA8.' BATOHELOB, ProprletM,
Jylitwly 81 Barclay Street. New Tork.
' end PIBMAKBVT ODB1 of th
, dtatreailng eomplalat nes -
Mad by 0. SBTMOTJB CO., 107 Haeeae Bt., V. T .
v Prie gl pee box; mat fn by pt.
Printing Oi&ce for Sale.
Tn e -oAHRai.ir cotriTTT' Wmo
CHAT OFFICE I offend for eel on very rea
onabl terms. Taa practical printer thie lea ohaaoe
for a bargain. Thra hand red dollan down end the
balueeln two yean. Th ome baa a good ran of Job
won and advtrtltlnf patroneire. For parMotttert aA
0", 0KO. Wi-BABLOW.
.dcl-twfcw9w. " " aOmllton, Ohio.
i:."'1 Sheriff's -Sale. ' -' , .
I Unbent - y .';
AugusttisW. OwAs. ' ; Iirr.'
I to n directed from the Superior Court of Fnux
lln oeuntr. Ohio. I will offer for aale In front of tha
Court Houa, In the city of Columbus, oa., ". ...
Satnrday tbs 19th day of January, A.'D.861,
at 10 o'olock A. M. the followtng deeoribed property, t0
wit On Onr Bone, attached at ih property of Augut
tus W. Owen, r ; r. T I - -
l-JanS-lOt . ..... By a- W. HUFFMAN, Sheriff,
-JanS-lPte , y . w. nuyywAH, Sheriff,
High Greet Store
annn apnnvai aTituv rit.trtn.ma.
X SIOBT HOUSi, Mo 19, ooeupled ty Akin St Bo
ot y, Store Dealer, oompletely fitted with On, Fumlc
iu uoHuiia eau. im io. m iw sy w, ana u ouered
ivaeoweme wrne.
AddIt to
If 9. 35, North Third Btnet

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