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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, March 07, 1861, Image 2

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OH" omo
or a oiHKkAt k i b'ktfn- ilMtrmsTttBOC
Hon. JcsefchflVOwaa,
with jroTprTmt pxcisiohs or jus
fOcUlned l Iw-ulijilA ialiltHPb 4 '
Btat Beporli )
Io Two BoyaTp? yolume. Prjc $1 00.
H. an or txpnM haa teen .par! to un
perfect and nlUkbl In all i.peet.
''it am th. UjkMta. SMS
,Tr to b, dutrtbuud I. lh.lkwln But.
oan V oiucr.-. , . ..
Uovoraor. Attorney umwrai. :,",;,. .nj
tAry. 0tv.llr, Tr.ur ' And AadHor
lath, rroir. .. courts, uour- p.," T iho
tor and folic Courts, Auditor "4 'J, ,
varlou Court, in h eounty, to-"
th. OoTorners or in. nm ""r.Ti f ih StotntM
This book, containing, A. It doM,,l.!i,Sl 7iSm
now in fore?. And lb. tniooriutw.
Z ew0.n..ltnilo, will bo fonndto b. "P"-'-trJIfui
to UM poronnAno. of lA.ir duthn, to all
' Inasmuch very mm change, haw br made III th
ltlSitoiilnoitaApablic.llonolth.lArt edltlona. byr
aiuwi r imporUnt do-
eWonibAV. boo glv.o bj Supreme Court on con
troverted point. All
. ATTORNEYS AT tAW, ; " - ;
wm . iiia mi tnvalnahl. Work.
Two Moyal ieo. Totvmtt of over Sintlee ttumdf
I Strong law Binding. PrIe.BIO.00.
Published by "
iw Publishers. Bookselleri: Statlon And Importer.
- ., r , , No. fiS Wt loort ttroyU .
iiam:, ' ! i ... ClnclnnAU, 0,
OtiO. W. fflANTff-Br'"' Editor.
TfOX, liquid b handed fn fc THM I i 0 LLOi,.
tn vu cay oyuicw".
The Personnel of President Lincoln's Cabinet.
8csjrrfY or Staw.-Willhsi H. Sxwasp
... knrn In Orarjee county. New Toik, May
15. 1801. .Be eraduated nl, Poion College,
that Bute, and entered npoa the practice of the
law. Io 1830, Se was elected to the state non
et of New York, and in 1839, waa-chosen
Governor of that State. In 1849, he was elect,
ed United StaUsSinator Jfrom New York, and
re-elected in 1855 to the same office, v In Oc
th. 1853. he made his celebrated "Irrepressi
ble conflict" speech at Rochester,' N.Y. He
was a prominent cwdidito for President before
the Chicago CoYenMov mv ; ; i -TO
BawTABTOr TH'TAi.dV.-SALioK Post
land Chasb was born at Cornish. Newf Hamp
shire, in the jearM808 1 He graduated - at
Dartmouth CoBe?eln that State, and entered
npoa the practice of. the legal profession In
rirMnnatk Ohio. In 1848-, he was elected
United States Senator by the' Legislature of
Ohio. He waa elected Governor of Ohio in
1855. ami ro-e looted to the same effice in loof.
chosen United States
a iwvw Q
R.n.(. (mm Ohio. Mr. Cha, in the early
part of his political ; career, was1 Identified with
the radical anti slary men, and is Still re
garded with jaTOf by that class of politicians.
B.o.rr.ir or Wab.-Sihoi Cauxbob Is a
native of Lancaster TOtwty, Pennsylvania. He
... . M-mter in earl? life. In 1828 he waa ap
pointed Adjutant General of Pennsylvania
He wee appointed a visitor to West Point in
1831. Tor lnany years, General Cabo to
,;,rl aniseed In Railroad enterprise and
in Banking vbout Jbe year 1854, he was, at
tha same time. President of the Susquehanna
Railroad Company, President of the Lebanon
Valley1 Railroad- Company President of the
Commonwealth Insurance Company, and Cash-
lw of the Middletown Bnk. He was eiectea
to the Uoited State Senate by the Legislature
of Pennsylvania In 1845, and again in 1857.'
Sbcbctabt or thi Navy. Giobow Wbiam
ha been ."for, more. than thirty year an
active politician in 'Connecticut, 'and during
that time connected directly ' or ' Indirect
i with lue inbtio prei Under President Va
Bcbbu'b admlnlsUatlon, he wa foi some time
Poetmaater at Jlartford, and, nnder President
Pole, occupied ft position in the Nary Depart-
a ft., the KecuDllcan orKauiz.uuu, ue
itfiMl litmielf with that party. Mr. Willis
... a deleeate at large from the State of Con
ntlmt td the Chicago Convention, and was
4A of the Committee to'go to Springfield to no
dr. Mr. Lincoln of his nomination. He was
.hnun a . Republican elector at the last
prudential election. - He' baa been for many
m. of close Inflmser with Mr." Lm-
MAldea at Montgomery Castler near bilver
Spring, Montgomery county, Maryland. . He i
a son of Fbahci P.- Btai; and brother of T. P.
... T. nfRt. Lonls. Moirroomar Blaib
gradnated at 'Weal Point, pracOsed law Jn St.
IjI.. wa lor brief tim Jadge, and wu So-
Ueitor of tha Court of Claim during- President
pIfjK:i,.adminitration, )IIwaa eonnel for
Dais Scott in that celebrated ce, and I on
of th most ultra men among to radical Kepcn
ltwM.4 ." f 1 . t-rtr
8iobktam tf mi Iittbbiob-Calm B . Satts,
of Indlanarwa for sevstAl year a Whig mem
ber of Congres from, that Bute, and at on
time Commissioner on Mexican claims.'' He
wu a 'member of the Indiana delegation to the
Late Peace Conference. Mr. Smith I quite
celebrated among Republican stump speakers.' v
AtobmtGwwa.-Ewai Bats wa
born September 4, 1753, in Goochland county, 1
Virginia. In ISj3. be served fo a short time in
a volunteer company raised to assist in repell
ing an apprehended attack upon Norfolk by the
BrltiauJ Iul8U. be settled io. St,' Louis, slud
led law, and entered npon the practice of that
profession -In 1852, he acted a President of
th Whig4 National Convention at Baltimore,
and In 18113, wa elected Judge of the Land
Conrt of 6. LeiwAoounlyJvTto College hav
complimented him with th. Utn ot u. u. v.
Blundering Legislation.
TbB Columbu OorreBpondent of tb fitudoa
kv ReqUier (Reonbliean paper) recently made
th following iUitomcat u onp w yi iinmm -
vu. v,ih MMM hnlh TlnniM. tome tun .100.,
A4n i. eompmsnMnn of Oo.oly Aoilttor., hi
IBM on i"""l. "!' "to.tloo, to tan a ai.
Srtf, .pi. effwt, fvtMn9 W..tl of reducing
thou '.. 1 ho "n thi. ( V wn. 1U0 eonii iy lon(
So A.1W Inform, mo. - ''
llraoTi bMlmitf. in iw o! tbta ft. to tit Ik of retrwrng
tlx miMl of A bill Atth. Mi" tAMlon In wbkh It mm
pawtdrtflortOAllj br Unm tram piocwllns "
Do.a'Kt. Lincoln SntenA OMrotoB
C njbodj mwr thlt gr qoeelloa o
e(lingiv IaagtAn, Wbkl cay Mr. t-
tiuji? "The power oonBded to me will to nsca
to holdoccupy tnposses the property end
pfaoee belonglD? "to the Gorernmeot, od col
lect the dutiee and impotta, but beyond what
may be necetaar for theae objects, there will
be no InTaalon no nIng of force against or
amongst the people aoywhere.f This look
like retaking by force the forte and other feder-
- ' . ...... ' ' t r i - 1. . - .
ai propertY wmcn ine (ocbmiudiow
ed.and like blockadinf the porta in the acceded
State for the purpoae of collecting the reTcnue.
Such a eourae, If entered upon wits energy and
diptoh, would nnqaeatlonabl lead to war and
bloodshed v i ; i.-..- r ' u -
' Bat this coercion talk; seemi to be mere gaa-
oonade, for a little farther on in hli Iaangnral,
the new President aay: 1 "Where hostility to
the United Sutee shall be bo great and so unl
renal si to prevent competent resident citltens
fromhold'iDg the federal offices, ihere will be
no attempt to force obooiioas strangers, among
the people that object. While the strict legal
right may exUt in the gOTernment to enforce
the exerelse of these office, the attempt to do
so would be so Irritating and so nearly imprac
ticable wttbal, that I deem it better for the time
to forego the nae of such offloea.". , And near
the close of bis address, he says: "The Gov
eminent, my dissatisfied friend., will not assail
you - We are not enemies, but friends. , we
mast not be enemies." "Suppose you go to
war, you can not fight always; and when, after
much loss on both sides, and no gain to either,
you cease fighting, the Identical questions, as to
terms of interoonne, are again before you
Now, if Mr. ttNcoLN means what he sajs in
these last-quotedpentences,wbAt does be mean
by bis threat abSut repossesslDg the forts and
other public propertj? Does he mean to let
things remain in the UUu$ In which Mr. Boohah
as left them, or does he mean to nse the Army
aod Nary for the purpose of retaking the forts
and collecting therevesne? We find that hon
est and intelligent men differ as to what Mr
Luicolh's Inaugural really means In this behalf.
If it was Intended "to palter io a double
sense," it must be allowed to be one of the
most successful efforts of the kind ever made.
But while we say this much, we still adhere
to the opinion we before expressed, and that is,
that the message will precipitate our troubles and
consolidate the. South lo the seoeesion move
ment. , '
Blundering Legislation. The Cincinnati Gazette and Commercial on
Lincoln's Cabinet.
These two promioent Republican organs are
not at all satisfied with at least a portion of the
material composing the Cabinet of President
LiifcOLN. The Cmsvrctal is outspoken in its
condemnation of the appointments for th War
and Interior Departments, declaring tiut they
were appointment ."not fit to be made." It
By: J '. "-' " "'.',''. " - "'.'
Oar opinion of Simon Cameron and Caleb B. Bmllh 1
tolembly well known to our rudera. ae It wa. freely ex
preeaod vote their nunea were nMntloiwd la connection
with CablMt appointmonU. Ihey ar. unworthy Uie
eoofidenc of th. pnblie, And b.v. not got it. We be
lieve that In thi. quarter their appointment la nnlvenal
Iy condemned. That of Mr. Bmith, aa he is best known
hen. la eaoeeially odiotu. It U with deeo revrat w. Bod
oanelTeaooostraiood to My that two of lh. new Cabinet
appointment, were "not fit to be made." Th. Depart
jneot of the Interior la one of tb. mewt imporunt of the
Government. By many it Is ranked next th. Treasury.
Ur. Smith It aturly iaownpeten! to fill It. Th. evil
that It don. is mainly chargeafel. to th. wretched caucus
syetta Smith and Cameron repraentlog the caucus
politician, of their respective Bute. - It wonld hart
been Infinitely better If the Importunate elalmt of the
PennaylvanlA aod Indiana tpollsmon for puce In the
OablD'. could hire bora thmst aside, and the plice.
suDDlled bv some such men aa could be found In Y irsinla
and Tennessee. We appreciate, howmr. the great dif-
ficulty in nnding Eontnern men Who, in to. prKni lute
of th. Atmospbera, dare accept A Cabinet appointment
nnder Mr. Lincoln. II may be that this difficulty was
absolutely Insurmountable."
The Gazette doe not specify particularly, but
ay5 . : ".;'"'..'.'-., 1 '
Th Cabinet as a whole, will probably satiify aa many
people as any on. that could hare been oosnpod; hot In
Km, re.Mcta. it aslant, with refereDC to th. fitness of
thloga, hare been much improred.
Bach ar the opinion of tb two leading Re
publican organ in the city of Cincinnati of Mr.
Lincoln's Cabinet.' ' A these Ministers of State
and the President progress in distributing the
spoils, it will be discovered that many will get
office who are unfit, and there will be terrible
dissatisfaction in all quarters of the country.
. ETTbe Journal has failed to enlighten ns as
to the toon and bearlneof the Inaugural. .We
asked that psper several days ago to tell ns in
wh respects it waa satisfactory, or should be
so, to all good citizen what it affirmed and
what it denied, ic , but our cotemporary has not
condescended to reply- ' - ;
We find, however that the Journal readily
communicates to it reader that- Jadge Dodo-
la ha expressed the' opinion, la the Senate,
that the Inansural is a Deace message, and it
copies from the Louisville Journal, the opinion
of Fbintici, that the Inaugural justifies tb
opinion that Air. Lincoln will "adopt etoentially
the Unt of action purtued iy Mr. Buchanan
that "kt trill leave tie pretent tlatut untouched,"
te. Will our cotemporary inform ns if it
believe so 7 and if uch be the intended policy
of the Lincoln administration, doe th Jeur
nal approve of such policy 7 Is it for following
in th footsteps of Buchanan t. '
The Stock in the Under Ground Rail Road.
r mm (. T
A writer for the Anti-Slavery BugU, who wa
one of Lincoln's party, in the grand triumphal
march from Springfield to Hsrrlsburg, thus al
ludes to th flight of th President elect, from
the latter plaoe to Washington: "
"Bat lsaegu., If you'ean, the oonstemarlon of onreom
pair whm oa Batnrdu momlnf a dlspawh earn, from
Waakington, aayingth. President wa. tbem. AtSrstw.
weiw Incredulous, an insisted that k. was in bed In the
"Jane.' Hone.,'' tb. hoUl At whlea h. took tappav o.
Friday .vening. ButAWAAsoogh,A. Aad h, gon.
South oa the nnder trouna rAiuoaa, wnose sloes want p
ImaMdiately on. hanomt parosnt.I for acre was op.no
a lino of trAV.rwbloh wa DAntlelpwd whan lh road
was built. It now hat travel both ways; bnngiog fngir
lira dare, from th. loath, and taking fagitiv Presi
dent, (a the Booth. It I. rumored that Lincoln bousbt
Aa excursion ticket I WAshlngtoa and back good for
tUtwk." - - -
From this it will be observed that the real,
gennlne "Irrepressibles" ar not satisfied with
Lincoln' conduct and flight by night from th
capital of Pennsylvania to Washington City.
1DTh Zineeville Courier says that its cor-
respondsnt W. H.'BVll not a publican,
doe not avow, himself euch, and wa in th
last campaign opposed to the Chicago Plat-
form.,, W think it quit probabl that VW.
H. B.'i not now a Republican, will th Cou
rier oblige by informing ns what be really is?)
but we know be era a good enough Republican
in the 14 oampaign to stomp Muskingum coun
ty for Livcdui and tb Republic ticket, and
to champion the Republican (Id in public de
bate with Democratic speakers, to th great
gratification of the Courier. That' all.. :
ttT tb" Washington ' correepondent of th
Cincinnati Cumammtaf admit that "there are
mororDce-cet'1fert among Republican thai
among Democrat." Betide the various crowds
from all tb' Northern State, pushing their, in-
dividdat partlesn' Claims for som ofllce, front
the hlgbttt to th lowt, it is suted on Cepub
Hcan authority that all. Ah HepuUicao mem-,
ben of the. . late Congress art applieanM for of
ficial position under Lmootav-Such 4s th
character of the men and" th party who were
wont to denominate the Democracy a"th
poll party," offichnnters," e.
TU Is a most remarkable facfcp-wblch U to
palpable the ' Republlons themselves have to
admit It that the Demooraoy, aliktu3k mre
i3 seek and til (As Sfttt (hi Union, in
iH$ tgartgal greatly outnumbering the "Republi
can," never had anything like the same amount
of oflloe hunters who now proceed in droves
from the "RepubVcanf WtytKoiiettniianJiiio
the Utter intutxU in aiaabeeli Statu!, .Ob, ye
pure, spiritually-minded "Republicans!" What
sublime spectacle ye present! It well be
came you to berato ;the Democracy about ofllce-
hunting idm't HI . 1. ,
A Candid Confession.
i , - ,, ,..,
Senator Blodgett, a- "radical Republlqap,''
membtr 1 of the Icdiana Legislature', lu
peeoh he, made lately, said that tbo Democratid
party was not responsible for tills.. crisU. :, lie
said that history would so record it- He claim
dtb great frntts of the recent victory for the
Republican party. , That .party,, he said, bad
brought it about, and be rejoiced in lb fact.
- - I M I I I l ..I .
QTTbe Philadelphia Inquirer, the oldest an-
-Demooratic paper in that oltv, ha the fol
lowing excellent remarks on compromise, as
opposed to coercion:. . , ... . '-
- 'The UiUon aroM from, and root. on. th. content of
th. nwinla of trarv Hotioa of lh. eountrv: th. OotutUu-
tim U a bondl. of oompromlws, And tb. enfotvement of
the lave don aot ralriy eoni-mpi.t. oitii wmr. -in.
Union U notaeoaMlloAttd H-publie; lot uoa.utniion w
not a tyitem of port demooraoy, oooforriog omnlpoMnco
upon. implemiOorliyof th. Federal cilii.ni, and Ui
red.nl law. nve .Da, to m locurea ai won a. ouiigauoo.
to be nforced."
O The Cincinnati Press Is notorious for it
ironical treatment of grave subjects, both stored
and profane. . The following, which Is the con
clusion of its first article on President Lincoln's
Inaugural, Is a climax of irony:. ', .
"We boiler. ht lh.Jad.ment of th. American peo
ple will pronouno thia on. of tb. ibl.it ot Amartcin
BUI paper.."
WEDNESDAY, March 6, 1861.
Mr. HARRISON, from tha Judiciary com
mlttee, recommended the reference ot II. B. 182
and H- B. 324, to the committee on' Municipal
Corporations. Agreeato.
Mr. HARRISON, from the same committee,
reported back H. B. No. 333. with an amend
ment, and recommendation that the bill pass
The bill requires Justices of tho Peace to de
liver to successors In cilice certain dockets
statutes and papers. Tb amendment strikes
out the word "neglect" to deliver dockets, Sui
Reoort screed to and the bill passed veas 27
nay 0. The penalty for violation of the act is
a nae not exceeding $200, or imprisonment not
te exceed 6 montns. .
Mr. HARRISON, from flic same co'mmltte
recommended the reference of 8; B. 234 Sav
log bank bill, to the Committee on Currency
and S B. 248 concerning dileue. to the Agri
cultural committee. Agreed to-
' Mr. CUPPY reported back 8. B.'lOO-Regu-lating
railroad companies, with sundry amend
ments, and a recotnmeodation that the bill pat
Amendments agreed to, and the bill was laid
npon the table and ordered to be printed, t
Br Mr. J0NE3, S. B. 2CG-To amend the
oharter of the Covington and Ciucinuati Bridge
Company. It increases the capital to $1,000,000,
subdivided into 10,000 shares, and provide for
preferred stock. .
H. B. 348-To regulate) the sale of school
lands, - '"
H. B. 370 To amend Motion 94 of th tax
act. so aa to reduce the penalty for redemption
of lands sold for delinquent taxes, from 60 to
25 per cent., and fl to pay advertising erpeus
es. ' 1 '
H. B. 371 Making appropriations for the
linking fund lor 1861. ,
Mr. SPRAGUE, from the Enrolline commit
tee, reported the eprollment of sundry bills. I
On motion of Mr. SCHLEICH, S. B. No.
209 To regulate the sole of railroads. The
question being npon the engrossment of the bill.
Agreed to. ' ' 1
Mr. BREWER, for the rake of an explana
tion, moved to strike out the first section. '
Mr. COLLINS remarked the necessity o
leeislation npon this subject. He regretted th
absence of information necessary to legislati
with entire wisdom npon the subject, but It li
tim to begin. We nave about 3.UU0 mile
railroad in th Sute, which coat 130.000,01
being more than railwajs have cost in any
State in the Union, excepting New York. Only
four pay any dividends; only eight or nine pay
interest on their bonds; the remainder pay noth
ing, and their property is being taken for debt.
The result Is, that eight or ten are now In the
hands of the receiver, and the owners have no
voice in their management; while the conrt
are not equal to their management. The P.,
F. W. C. R. R., 251 mile long in OhM, i
insolvent and seeks relief. It cannot pay its
floating debt, or Interest oa its bond. It pay
$22,000 per annum taxes. It ran through a
country which, should the road stop, wonld be
set back twenty years. TbeC.W.ctZ. R. R.,
122 mile long, I io a worse condition. Th
Receiver eeta just about enough to keep It in re
fair. Tbt tiockicg Valley railroed,56 miles leng,
Is in this condition, The Miami & Cincinnati K.
R , 189 mile long, though mid last vear, Is
(Oil in th wood. Th C, Z. & C. R. R , and
ao on through a long list of unfortonate roads.
Management by Receiver is costly. Tb Ke
ceiver on the O. W. R. R. gets IU,000 salary;
another gets $6,000; and another $5,000. This
should be corrected.. While road .are in thia
condition tbey cannot be sold. Individuals can
not buy. It requires combinations of capital
ists. Who so Bt to ony aa tn owner of such
roads? On of the object of thi bill I to en
able ucb eombination to b formed to order to
save their property. Tb bondholder them
selves must buy. How can tbey under present
circumstance A lw or this kind is necessary
to mak th road sail well, to that creditors,
stockholders, etc , shall b protected. If yon
re interest these parties in lh road, will thi
not be good policy ? : If purchased by pas-tie not
in Interest, tl rood l liable to rundown, or
creditor - (offer mora , than lhy , otherwise
would. . Those who do buy require the fran
chisea, or the property is not valuable to them.
The bill provide, a , - n-v?
1st. -A majority of the creditor, stockhold
ers, Slo , can make an agreement to captalli
the a lock. Slo. Thev eould arrant- for an
equitable distribution of the share, tcb clfea
ot croUor throwing on so muen per cms. la
tb order of their respective claim, until th
capital (tock 1 reduced to a paying basis, i t
A constitutional objectioD I wged to a epo.
cial r-cbrtr, and wear therefore Wilfred to
have a general law, o that tbo creditors, to. of ,
each rod may make arrangement among them
selves for capitalisation. The bill provide for
a public sal of the road.. When potchase 1
made, th purchaser rw-organize pon th cap
italized bsn, all creditors Having a right to
vote npon the r-orKniitlon.i , oi -s-i
Mr. EASON If a minority fail to come' in,
where do tbev stand I :- ,.t.. . i
Mr. COLLINS Just wher tbey did befor
So law cab cutoff thtir right. H ha jnst
as many rights as those who art parti to tn
Creement, Tbo proceeds or the sale ar na-
bl for bis debt, but not the property sold.
IIn BREWER Arenottboe wbo are noH
parties to the agreement cut off entirely? '
f 'Mr. COLLIN8-Notatail. The obledt' of
th bill i to prevent soy on class or creditors
from BosoiDing tn wnoie. ' . (
'2 J After sale, the Trustees shall call a meet
is a of parties in aereement, by notice als-ned
by a msjority of tb latter, and at such meeting
each party sball be entitled to a vote for every
$50 par valni they shall decide the srpount of
capital b namber of snares, oa arrsnje tne
organizatinn of the company.
t aa. After re-orsAtutftuon And -eonveyacce
to them all, tbe railroad property, -purchased.
1th all franchises, Vo., which beloncred to, tb
original compmy, shall be' rested , in, tb new
company, and shall b beld or disposed ot lor J
in benent oi an tn iiocKnoider and creditor
mob new corporation, and shall ooi(b charge-!
ante wun any aeot, liability or claim oi any
creditor or stockholder, which existed prior to
the re-organisation.' , : t ' i
4th. buch new oomoanv may assume such
debt or liabilities of tb old corporation, and
mak inch adjustment or exchange with atock
bond holder of tb old company a may be
deemed 'expedient, and they are endowed with
nowsrof theorlgiual company. They may
aiso ; establish, preferences in respect to divi
dends,' la' favor of one or more class of said
stock, not exceeding a limit fixed by agreement,
and may cooler on bolder or any bond wmcn
It may issue or assume, right to vote, not ex.
csedtne one vol for oar value or tau on auon
bonds, which right will pass with said bonds.
nut snail not subject any bolder to any assess
ment oy tn oomoanv. or to liability lor its
debts, or entitle the bolder to dividend.
6th. Applies th act to railroad partly with
in and partly without th State provided the
part within the 8tate ahall be subject to tax.
tloni &.O. - . . ;--'.'.-
tun. Kelease roads nnder lodlcial sal nnder
thi act from appraisement, bat the oourl may
fix a minimum price. ' 1 1 : ;
7th. Municipalities or persons holding stook
In a fiduciary capacity, may become parties to
tbe agreement herein before provided, aod bo
governed thereby. -.: . en j-w
. 8ih. . Any company which has already come
into possession of a road under iudlolal proceed
lugs, mortgager, deeds of trusts io.,ln pursuant)
ol any agreement for capitalisation to which a
'- . r I l . . - 1 u
majority ot iuiersiea parties agrccu,. may, uj
a' majority vote, acoept under thi act.'
Mr. COLLINS proceeded at length to advo
cate the general principle of the bill. -
ait. jjrvuwuii moved to amend tne bin oy
sttiklng out the word "purohases" In Hue 7, sec
tlon 4, tbe effect of which wonld be to prohibit
tne transier or purchases wbicn tbe new com
pany Shall acquire after tbelr organization. Mr.
Brewer opposed some features of th bill, but
the reporter wa unable to bear bis remarks.
mr. UL,L,luil advocated tne pat sage oi
the bill, concurring generally with the senti
ment of Mr. Collins. He contended that un
lets such a bill sball be framed, the foreign
bond holders will absorb all the insolvent rail
roads of tho State, to the exclusion of other
creditor. Tbey can then re organize under
the general railroad law, fix their capital upon
law basis, and evade tbe personal liability
clause of our laws.
Tbe bill was laid on tbe table temporarily,
aod S. B 2C0 Making partial appropriations
for 1801, was read a second and third time and
The Senate then took a recess until to-mor
row morning at 10 o'clock, S. B. 209 pending
H. B. No. 356, by Mr. BROWNE, of Miami
To amend section CO of an aot to provide for
th oreanizatloo of cities and Incorporated vU-
lase. passed May 3, 1852, was read a third
time, when ' -
: Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, explained that the
bill provides for the appointment of a city clerk
in cities of the second class, Instead of election
of that officer by the people, it being an office
of small moment.
. . Mr. CONVERSE objected to the bill, as not
necessary s and because be regarded it as at
all times a safe and proper course to leave the
choice of every officer to the people whom they
serve. '..!'.
Tbe vote was taken on the passage of tho bill,
which resulted yea 1U, nays bJ.
S. B. No. 82. by Mr. POTWIN To author
ine th protection and instruction of neglected.
destitute pauper children, was , read a third
tim. . ,',
Mr. ANDREWS Opposed this bill, regarding
It a offering facilities for tbe oppression of the
unfortunate, and calculated to interrupt the ao
tual protection of parents to . their children,
when those parent happen to be poor or ill
spoken of., r
Mr. RODGERS requested that the majority
report of the committee to .whm this bill was
referred last year be read, which waa complied
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, said that doubtless
there were many cases provided for, and prop
erly so, in this bill; but there were some feat
ures in it. that he would like to have explained,
before be could vote for It. ,
Mr. McCUNE defended tho bill, a making
proper provisionsor vagrant and pauper children.
It bad been amended; and ne t nought there waa
no such opening for oppression under it as was
charged by its opponent. Humanity and b-
aevoleuce be believed would be promoted by
a proper care of children wbq are abandoned to
vagrancy and worthletsnees. ' .
Mr. RODGERS made a statement that a
large and successful Industrial or ''Ragged"
tchool 1 in Cincinnati, tbe manager of which
desired that thia bill should not pass, as It
would iniure the prosperity of that school. ,
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, said tb bill pro
vided that tb gravest charge against tb
character aod reputation of families aod women
are to be tried finally by Justice of th Peac
and Mayors of villages, court of a grade that
should not have tbe authority given hy thi bill
to try snob question.
. Mr. HITCHCOCK laid that the opposition
to thi bill waa rather to some of it provisions
than the general scope of the bill. If the object
of this bill Is a good one, It should be the effort
of this House to feck out the proper amend
taeota to make it proper and useful. , The bill
was intended to assist in promoting the benev
olent purpose of those who have opened Indus
trial ichools. ,
Mr. VINCENT said he thought the munici
pal powers ot cities are ample now for the fos
tering of all aucb ichools; and thia bill 1 not
needed. . Further, thi bill I a step in a direc
tion tht th State ought not to take, by mak
ing itself the guardian of all the charities of
the people; and it opens the door for disturbing
the peace of those wbo shall be so unhappy as
to beat some time in want of tbe necessaries of
If. ; . . , ....
. Mr, BLAEESLEE laid ha had seen some
thin of these schools, and he thought the nro
vision of th bill give the manager ot them
tb authority to control tbe children who are
mad tbe object of benevolence. He wu not
core but It might be amended In detail, but the
principle or tQp bill be wa disposed to fa
vor. '. ' , ' ''.' , ... .,!','
. Mr. McCUNE thought the objection of Mr.
Vraoent to the bill that it would burden tbe
State with tbe guardianship of charities would
not be, since it encouraged private charitable
enterprise, to relieve the State of this heavy
Duraen. ... .
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, moved that the
bill b recommitted, to th Committee on Re
form, Schools, with Ipstrqctiops to amend, so as
to try the question ol gqarcianBqip by the Pro
bate Court. . , .... , ; -.
Mr. VORIS thought that tbe House should
ejMfally-ard tb powr-the bill proposed- to
canter. H objected to tb ummry character
of tbe bill in it provision for transferring tbe
control of children from their natural protectors
tojthese school. , He wa not for legislation to
fill the toboola, when tbey were already filled
to tbelr capacity witb pupils.
Mr. FLAGG objected to the bill, because it
propose to nerifio a great principle to aooom
nllth a vrv doubtful good,.. It emd to hv
been provided for th accommodation of some
crotchety gentleman, wno oa a iancy lor garn
ering ap dirty little rapscallions, even to tearing
them away from their mother, that tbey may
wash them, comb their hair, dre them np, and
In .a manner make them over train It . ask
for authority to deftroy th relations of mother
and child, i Further it would on day lead to a
.great Stat Juvenile Lazaretto supported at
th publlo expense, witb it official superinten
dence divided up party poii orouioci
'i Mr. DEVORE favored tbe bill, and offered
aa amendment providing that tbe question of
tb fitting of guardianship (ball be tried by tb
township trustee, wblcb waa disagreed to. ,t
Mr. DAV13 thought the gentleman wa mis
taken about the bill. . tie read extract from
it, and objected to tb amendment offered as
tbey would unnecessarily inoreaae expense.
'The motion to recommit waa disageed to,
when the vote was tkn on the passage of
tbe bill, and resulted yeas i&, nays bj., ,
" The following notioe wer giyan of intention
to introduce bills; , ,,, .',t
u. By Mr. ?ARR, to repeal the aot guaranteeing
TJnitd Stat bond, i : ... .' -, v. . -,.'
' By Mr, ANDREWS, to mnd. theeot of.
1857, regulating assignment,:-,) . u'i n
The fallowing bill were Introduced and rad
the first timi-.. , , t - , ...uul ,j
B.B. 40fii bv Mr. JACOBS To amend tho
ct regulating oosta bfqr Justices of the peace
in criminal cases. : - . -.n: h i
U. B. 408;. by Mr. PATTERSON To abol
ish tb pOicaof county infirmary director, i i :
II. B.4U3 by JW.bTUU Tr-miog the term
of Court in Nobl county.
i a. B. 410 by Mr. CONVERSE To amend
eo. $ of tbe general tchool law, 1 4 ... -0 .
. II . B. 411; by Mr. CLAPP T restore the
authority of furies. " v- ; -f
v The oommitte on Agriculture reported book
EL B. 34 Concerning dogs, which wa referred
to tha Judiciary committee. J
, Tbe same committee reported baok II. B. 331
Which received the same ntmwmr
. The committee to whom wa referred certain
memorials, asking authority for eommissionsr
to levy a tax for the benefit of agricultural
societies, reported adversely to the prayer.
. The committee on Schools and Bchool Lands
reported back S. B. 183 To amend aeotion 12
of. the general school law, and recommended its
passage, when the bill was read a third time and
passed yea 70, nay 15.
ine same committee reported baok the pro
test of William Price, of Fulton county, against
the abolition of township boards of education,
and were discharged from further consideration
of the subject. r -'
- The same ommltttee reported bark II. B.
299 Relating to military school lands, when
tbe bill waa indefinitely postponed.
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, from the commit
tee to whom was referred II. B. 150 To let
tbe repairs of the Publlo Works, made a report,
with amendments lo the bill,.;
Mr. SCOTT, of Jefferson, made a minority
report on the same bill, adverse to It passage,
both of wblob were laid on the table.
The Committee on Corporations reported back
II. B. 394 relating to market house companies
when the bill was referred to the Hamilton
county delegation
Tbe Judiciary committee reported on certain
memorial from Ottowa county, In relation to
Mutual Insurance companies, that the House
Da already acted on tne subject.
- The same committee reported back various
memorials, asking the removal of all distinc
tions on account of color, expressing the opinion
that it would be expedient to grant tbe prayer.
Tbe same committee reported back H. B.
373 To dispense with tbe services of grand
juries In certain cases and recommended that
it be indellnltely postponed, which wo agreed
to. .... .
Tbe committee on Roads and Highways re
ported back H, B. 290 For opening rOaris and
highways when the bill was ordered to be read
a third time to-morrow.
The Judiolary committee reported back II.
B 352 To amend section 43 of the act for the
settlement of the estate of deceased persons,
when tbo bill was set lor a third reading to-morrow.
. -"'' "
The committee cn Roads and Highways
reported back H. B, 337 Supplementary to
the aot for opening roads and Highways, when
the bill was set aside for a third reading to
morrow. The House, concurred in the committee of
conference on tbe matter of difference onS.
B. 35 Relating to Loogvlew asylum yea 83
nave 0. ' ' '
Th Judiciary committee reported back S.
B. 246 Supplementary to tbe act reglating the
mode of making assignment, when
- Mr. KRUM moved to amend by striking
out the proviso, which was disagreed to, when
tbe bill was passedyea e4, nays b. '
. On motion of Mr. HITCHCOCK, H. B. 201
To provide for, leasing or selling the Publlo
Works, wa mad tbe special order of the House
ror to-morrow at ball past a I. M. " . ".
' Mr. VORIS moved to tako from the table
bis resolution against the further introduction of
bin, on leave, wmcn motion was disagreed to.
On motion of Mr. MoSCHOOLER, his rcso
intion for a chance in the Stale - Constitution
wa taken from the table and referred to him as
a Select committee. ' , '!."
Mr. PARR moved to take from the table bis
resolution providing for a tine die adjourn
which was agreed to yeas 47, nays 45. " "
. Mr. CARLISLE moved that the House take
a recess till 10 A. M. to-morrow.
. -Mr. ROBINSON moved that the House do
now adjourn, which was agreed to yeas 61,
nays JU. ; ',. ..,'. .'... '.'' ', ' '
THURSDAY, March 7, 1861—10 A M
Prayer by Rev. Dr. Smith.
When the Senate took a recess yesterday, the
amendment or Mr. urewer wa pending.
Mr. PARISH said he was not familiar with
the details of .'railroading, and desired spe
cifi6 information. He was favorable to the
principles of this bill as he understood them,
but could Dot proceed satisfactorily without
dearer understanding of the objects and effects
of the bill.. , , . . , .
Mr. HARSH said be represented a -county
(Stark) largely interested in a railroad. Stark
county originally took $145,000 of tbe atock of
tbe rittspurgb, Dort Wayne, t Chicago Kail
road, which, with dividends and premium ai
lowed, amounts at this tim to $171,650, for
which original stock tbe county issued her own
bonds, with the assuronoe that the investment
would be a money making business to the coun
ty, and the railroad would pay the Interest on
tbe county bonds' as It became due, both . of
wbioh are failures. . The stock is worthless and
the Interest wa not paid by tbe road. Some
$30,000 of these bond became due In 1860,
and. were paid by btark county, and the bal
ance will be paid as they become due. ...
Now, H:is proposed by this bill to form a
new organization a claimed by some to evade
the.. ptrional liability clause under the present
laws or unto on 'coporations, 1 rois presents
two. considerations to my mind; first, in evsding
tbe present laws of liability. If this law of lia
bility is not right let it be ropealed, but If right
and cannot be evaded, which I am inclined to
believe to be the fact, I would much prefer
acting tor stark county to sink tbe present lia
bill ty, than incur any risk in oreating a new
liability. -Again,
this bill, if it becomes a law, Is noth
ing less than a ianirupt act, where a majority
in intent mav wholly ignore the right of a mi
nority. To all such legislation I object, and hold
that all corporations shall be subject to the same
rule or action, under tbe laws ot organization
Again, the Legislature of Ohio, by passing
thi bill into a law. virtually take under the
protection of this State the rail road interest of
this state, and when tnese railroads or a large
portion of them become involved through : ex
traragance, and I fear in some oases commit
ting great fraud on com muni tf, ' Again, most
all are aware that these roads have done all
they wall could to break down tbe publio works
of tbe State of Ohio, costing tbe State many
millions of dollars and when we propose to
hold on to these works under a small deficiency,
we propose towipeout by legislation millions
of .dollars of, rait road liabilities. .Tbiejio
me appear wrong! la iteelf and. wrong iu
principle and' precedent. If these ' ra.ll road
companies can lu thia way transfer their organ
IzAtion into, a new one, I am opposed to tbelr
doing to,' unlets Inourrlng such 1 liabilitia as
would attach to An entirely new organization
under ths present la w of Ohio. '
,, A a member of thi body, I consider I came
here-to guard and protect tho people in their
rights. - Ueneraiiy tbe leading men in corpora1
tions are Sharp enough to. proteot themselves,
and are not very likely U have legislation for
tb benefit Of creditors.' '' I shall endeavor to
avoid, by opposing thi bill, any future wrongs
on stockholders and. creditors of these roads.
I do this the more from tbe fact of the frioods of
this measure not agreeing themselves as to tbe
future working of the bill.''"
ftir. PARISH offered an amendment that af
ter sale and transfer of the road, it property
and franchisee, tbe property shall still be liable
foe tbe claims of lauorers,-and those wbo fur
nish materials for the repairs ' of the road
Claims included under tbe general distinction of
the floating debt ot tbe road.. , ....
. Mr. COLLINS again entered Into a detailed
explanation of tbe character of the bill, soma
Senator being in doubt concerning certain tea'
iure. t , ... . .. ,u
i., Mr. SCHLEICH represented tbe imperative
necessity or tbe legislation contemplated in the
bills because all the railroads in Ohio, excepting
four, are Insolvent, and will be' sold to satisfy
tne ciaims greater than tn vaiu ot tn prop
ertyof bondholders, who will sweep away the
entire property, leaving nothing behind to satis
fy tbe claims of stockholders, aud holders of the
floating debt. Thi bill proposes t compromise
betireen all the parti e, ry wmcn all will receive
a prt rata portion of the original Investment,
and besides, preserving to the people of tbe
State a - beneficiary interest in the' roads
more valuobl thou, thair f eal Investments
uob air interest in th, management of roads
in wblcb they are materially .involved, -i Mr,
Scbleich said thi is the only mean by which a
Ingle farthing of tbe original Investments in the
road by municipal corporations on the various
lines, or Individual (ock holders,," or .floating
creditors, oa ever be recovered. "A" foreclo.
or by foreign bond-bolder would cut out Ct-:
ryi other ' creditor." Then tbey fix their ckpl
tal stock at it nominal lum, and their personal
liability will not amount to anything. Such
will be tbe inevitable result, unless this or a
Kinoreo measure la passed. The claims bf la
borer certainly ought to be provided for. Many
outer b.tw .uuereu. uow ao toey now standi
A parties to a mortgage the ftrgi mortiracsi
holder having a claim superior to all other una
til it la satisneo. - it it absorbs the mortgage
property, all ' Other . claimant" are ruled out.
This bill protects this class by agreement, giving
ail some share in the distribution ot property.
Under this arrangement tho first bond holders
surrender 50 per cent; the seoond 60 per cent;
the income bond holders 70 per cent, and tha
stockholders 80 per cent. Here Mr. Sohleloh
went into a general advocacy oi tbe bill. - M
Mr. STANLEY was not sufficiently Informed
upon the detail. of the bill, to (peak, but upon;
its general "merit he concurred with there
marks of Mr. Scblelch. Something must be
done with thego roads. , .They must be reorgan
ized and placed upon a better baBis, or some of
them will be sold; and the iron will be taken np
and destroyed. , This would vastly injure the
country. A ipeoial act of thi kind was passed
last winter! for the - Marietta & Cincinnati
railroad, which did Injustice to no one, and has
benefitted many. There is a prospect now that
the road may become a paying investment.
The franchises of a railroad company cannot,
by the bill, be taken by a new organization,' ex
cept with tbe consent of a majority of tbe par
ties in interest, and tbe franchises will not,ther
fore, be surrendered, unless tbe parties are sat
isfied they will receive something- -u
Mr. BREWER did not perceive bow laborers
who are creditors will be protected. He pro
posed that majority of' those holding claims ,
Independent of bondholders, shall oome into the
general argreement for capitalization. - k -
Mr. STAN Lux contended that tuch credi
tors do oome under the general arrangement as
parties in interest. ' - - .
l b bin wa tnen laid on the table.
Mr. COX offered resolution requesting the
Secretary of the State Board of Agriculture to
furnish the General Assembly 600 copie of a
lithographed outline map of Ohio, containing
within each county the population according to
the late census, Slo. Adopted.: . : , "
Mr MONROE moved to take up II. B No;
983 To require county officers to make report
of tbe amounts of fees oolleoted by them, and
that it be put upon it passage. Agreed to and
tb bill passed. "
The Fourth Annual Report of tbe Commis
sioner of Statistics was trrnsmitted to the Sen
ate by the Governor.. , Ordered to be printed.
A communication was received from .the
Auditor ot State in reply to a Senate resolution
asking for information concerning the new
Penitentiary. Tabled.
. A communication was received from the At
torney General concerning the claim of Bart
left is Smith. Tabled.
, The Senate took a recess.
Prayer by Rev, Mr. Trimble.
The following memorials were presented and
referred: - . -
" By Mr. DAVIS, from David. Malvaln and 63
other . business meu iu Tuscarawas county,
.oainat tha nalA of th Piihlin Wnrlrn. - '
By Mr. cuNVfeKSK, lrom M.B. Bulllvaut
and the trustees of Starling Medical College
in relation to clinical privileges in tbe feniten
tlary. , , . . .. ,
Br ale. COJN VEKSE, from M. S. Sullivant
of Franklin county,' for a law to punish Sab
bath breaking by imprisonment in tbe county
!" ' .... .t. ' ':
Bf Mr. UAKLISLU From G. Mithloffand
other citizens of Fairfield county, asking that
in water may oe raised in the nocking canal
By Mr. STOUT From the commissioners
aod county officer of Moiiroe, for author!
ty to borrow money. . .
Tbe following bill were read a seoond time
and referred: .. ,'
n.B. No. 389 Regulating tbe office of coun
ty surveyor. . Devore, Wright, of Warren, and
Wood. . '- ': ,,'' , , ,-
II. B. No. 390 Supplementary to thejiot en
titled l"an aot to relieve district courts and to
give greater efficiency to the judicial system of
tbe State," passed April 12, 1858.' Judiciary.
. H. B. No, 391 Supplementary to an aot re
lating to cities of the first olass, having a pop
ulation exceeding eighty thousand inhabitants,
passed March 5, i860. Judiciary.
H. B. No. 392; By Mr. BALDWIN To
amend section ninety-one of tbe act to provide
for tbe organization of citie and incorporated
villages Baldwin;
H. B. No. 393; By Mr. CHASE-For the
more effectual punishment of crime. 'Judiciary.
U. B. No. 395; By Mr. PARR-Supplement
ary to an act to more effectually protect wool
growers against loss by dogs, passed March 24,
1860. 'Judiciary. -
, II. B. No. 396; By Mr. BLA KESLEE Sup
plementary to the act entitled "an act of the
jurisdiction and procedure before justices Of the
peace, and oi the duties or constables tn civil
courts," passed March 14th, 1853.. Judiciary.
n. B. No. 397; By Mr. MYERS-To author'
ize the commissioners of Clermont' and Hamil
ton counties to purchase a bridge therein nam
ed. Select Committee of Five Myers et ai.
H. B. No. 90-By Mr. JONES, of Hamilton
To amend section 24, 29, 31, 39, 41, 42, and
(0 of an act entitled "an act for the assessment
and taxation of all property in this State, and
for levying taxes thereon according to its true
Value in money," passed April 5, 1859 was
read a. third time, when -.
Mr. JONES, of Hamilton, explained that tbe
bill provided mat ineuounty Commissioners
may divide the counties into districts of suita
ble size for the assessment of real estate: and
that the Commissioners shall appoint the asses
sors. To tbe appointment, instead of election,
of .Assessors, be objected, holding, that th
principle or electing these oiucers should not be
changed - - ... .. , , ,. . , ... ,
V Mr. BURR further explained the ' provisions
of the hill, a prominent object of wbicb is to
reduc tbe number of assessors of real estate,
and to change tbe period ol assessment trom tlx
Mr. CONVERSE objected to tbe bill in Its
present form, and moved that it be amended by
reinserting the. first section of the original
Mr. VORIS opposed ths bill in general terms
especially that it is not necessary at this time
to pass any out upon tne subject.
Mr. BALDWIN opposed the amendment of
Mr. Converse, as calculated to increase the ex
pense of assessment. , ,r ' - ...
ine amendment oi ait. uun vekse- was
disagreed to yeas 31, nays 61 . j,0-
Mr. HILLS opposed the bill as premature,
and entirely unneoeesary to be passed at this
tim. - -.' t :.&U '. us
'Mr. HUGHES also thought that tb passage
of tbe bill wa premature. The present system
bad worked wen; and as tar a ois county is eon
corned, be was satisned, there . need be no
change. '" "
Mr, SCOTT, of Warren, offered an amend
ment limiting the pay of assessor to $2 per
day !- -;,: .'J ,-. ,, i
, Mr. VINCENT said he would not take up
Urn, or delay the vote on the bill, but he would
remark to the House that this bill had. .cost it
author, th committee on Finance and many
other legal gentlemen much trouble and pains;
and as it imperfection would be subject to th
revision of two more legislatures, he hoped the
bill would pass, i . r - , -.
Mr. ANDREWS concurred in this view Jf
th matter, and beld that it was wise to act np-
nn on Imnnrtant A mr,nrfl In tlmn. '' v
Mr. KR0M' moved that the'blllbefecom
mitted, with instructions to amend Jy pfoyiding
that assessment of real estate only take place
once In ten years instead ot six, as now, or fire,
as proposed by tbe bill. ...-; ;t .,
; Mr. CHASE moved that the bill be postoon.
ed till tbe first Monday in January next, which
motion was lost yeas iw, nay bi. -v. .t..,-
Mr. HILbs favored tbe recommitment of the
bin, that it might oe amended. - . . . " ;.
Mr. CARLISLE opposed tbe reference, and
especially tb amendment proposed. He much
preferred that reyalpstloh should be every five
year. . 1j .- -i...
Mr. JESSUP nrred tb pusag of the bill.
it had been drawn up ana matured with great
care. He hoped the bill would be passed now.
Mr. SCOTT, of Jefferson, was In favor of th
present period of six years for revaluations rath.
er than any other.
Mr. HILLS desired that thenext ADnralMmAnt
should be In 1870, and that corrections be made
from tbe Statistical fable, '. '. ; ,
Mr. BROWNE, of MiamU ihoueht the ten
yean appraisements would b very acceptable to
the North-West: but hO'iuboosed the older
portion of tbe State wonld not find it to tbelr
Mr. HUGHES moved to amend tbeinstruo
tions by making the assessors elective, wblob
was agreed to.
, The motion to refer was lost, and With it the
amendment of Mr. Hughes.
'Th amendment of Mr. SCOTT, of War
ren, wa agreed to.
Mr. STEDMAN renewed the motion to
amend by making th assessors elective. '.-t '
The previous question was demanded, when
Mr. HUGHES moved that the whole subject '
be laid on tho table, which was agreed to yeas
M. nasi AI
a. B. 290; by Mr. DEVORE For opening
and regulating roads and highways, was read
a third time, when
Mr. DEVORE offered a verbal amendment,
wbicn was agreed to. He explained the pro -
..o.onsoi tne bill, after which it was pass.d
yeas77, nays 11. r
ae nouse then took.rtces. v ,A ,; -w ; .
Christian 'UNiM.lJiAi;f u '
"Pen ft
th.m..T... r.-j Z I .ulT,a,n! 'ence between
ways fonnd that a aummer epent in building ten-
V V"? mtrfVHn"hm V)ith0ut n crop.
Ipreiertothink of those thing. In which ..
Chrietiatis we are united, and they constitute
the whole, truth which is necessary to sav
from lin.f.' Dr..Tutg. , .
Talleyrand was enlovimr a
the conversation turned on a recent marriage of
aa elderly lady of respeotable rank. "How could
Madame dS make each a match? A
E2?.n ?L,r,nkt0. marrT 8 'etdecham.
bre!" "Ah " reD ed T.lln. m, i..-
ti -" it nag wu
in the game; at nine we don't reokon honor."
Curt Oovoh, Chid, Sbartauet, lnflu.
VhTliT1 Z&renetefta
fnroat, Rtliete the Hawking OovgK
in Cormtmptlon, Sronheitie, Attha
ma, and Catarrh, Clear and alvt
etrength to the voice of -V
, , aud SINCHJ.
Yew are awar. of tht tap.rl.noe of cheeking a Con.b '
or "Common Cold" la Its first st(re; that which In tho
beginning would yield to a mild remedy, If nraleotod
toon attacks the lungs. " Brown' i Bronchial Trochn '
containing demulcent ingredient., allay Falmonarr and
Bronohial Irritation. i i-. ... i j
BB0VTN i I "That troubl. In my Throat, (for which
lh 'iroehee' are a ipeclflo) havln. made ma
TBO0HKB often A mere whlipererT" T1DIB1-a"n
.... N Pl WItllB.
"I recommend their nie to Pusuc erusi-
rai." r . .. . ....
J " " ' . OnAPltT.
"Uave Droved extremalv ur.i.hi. ,n
"Almost Instant relief In tha at.iru.in
labor of breathing peculiar to ArrnHt."
"Contain no Opium or Anything Intuit
out.". . . . Dft. A. A. IIAVB8. .
Vhemiet, Botton.
A aimnlo and nleaaant enmhlnatiAn tnr
Cotioiu, Ace."
DB. 6. r. BIGEIOW,
t- Boeton.
Beneficial In BaoncniTt.."
! DB. 1. r.W.LANB,
... . Boston.
"I have proved them excellent for Wwnn.
- i
moOocau." t
"',C'' ' Boeton.
"BencBcijl when comDllfil to snc.t. .nf. ,
(trior from Com." . .'
! ' DUV O f T 11tlaiBaVM .
. ...
. St. Louie.
"KrrBCTUAL In removing rioar.n.. nrf
Irritation of tha Threat, to common wl h
gpuxnaand SiKiimi."
. , ; l'rof. BIAOY JOHN80H
rr . - La Orange, Oa.,
. Teacher of Music, Southern
. .. I Female College.
"Great benefit when inban hrAM anA aria-
BROWN'S preaching, aa Uiey prevent Hoarseness. Prom, "
,helr PAo'eleet, I think they will be of per
TROOniBmanent advantage to me."
BROWN'S ' J President ol Athens Colltre, Ten.
-f . ; ' J .
TR60BES iCTSold by all Druggists at TWENTY
1 R0BBBT8 c 8AMTJK h, -'
. . Drognist., 24 North Uiirh.tre.!.
8. S. BAMUsti.sk CO..
BS Booth High street, 0olunHw,O.
' .' 1 , ' i I ' aa. a "".'',' '
Quality of Coal Unexcelled!
r. i ?',50.fz,lnerllle,0.,AndOBDEH8for this justly
Celebrated j . .. 'sj.ji ,. .
"jJWled, And filled wllh PROMPTNESS
' . . atanevllte. O.
W."i!. IIIE, Ao-t..
ColninbiiA. O.
- them.
11K10UB At WHIT w llnleaaaaall
AccounU,andth.rebyvc6t.. - "",r
acvounu, ana tnoreby save cost.
All note, and account, remaining nnpsld oa the
of April will b. ptaced in the hands of WM. L. HE
!,., for eollMtion. . P.N. WRIT.
first I
mar-z-dawuprt Bnrvlrlng Partner.
WU,TE jFIS" ' WHI'-" FlSJll I "
hhi. ?,EWN?-WHIT "BH.froni ta..Hnroi,i
Bbl, Half and Qate,Bh. PkWs. In .tor. and for
"4!b! .'!' 'H ,: AIcKBB tx BKgTIEACX. .
ma7 i
; 31, North High atrMt.
Editor Etatcsican :-Plase Anjiomct th name of
J0US JACOB HOFf MANN at a candidate for the oBce
of Township Clerk, of Montgomery Township.
mh5:tf..-.s io.;;,i, -MANY DEMOCRATS, .
V I ' . n
. ... . ..
nvmz win's
For all TUROAV and..
Incladlng- UIIOOPINO
COtion and svsry
Complaint tbe forerun
ner of. and even actual -
consuiriPTio. ?-
. U A : tiiw, t H
i ''jBioat IVEITICAL.
!?IC.ll!S,,7,siDY Nat- , ,f .1
aral OPIATE, adapted, ...
to tvery apecle ol Ser. '
von Complaint, Ner'1 :V'-
roue aa, Ohralc . .. -Headache,
Hhenmas, ,
Uau Catarrh, Teotli A"
and Ear Ache, Ioasj !''..
Sleep, andUawtl iltntsM . '
plaliUo. . v. .
Norwl jnatlce oaa bt don the abort pre pe ratios. . v , Y
butbyproc.ringand reading deocripllr. pamphielta . -jr
b. found with All dealer., or will be scat by Proprietor 1 "
on demand. lormulat and Trial Bottle, tent to Phy.l
clan., who will find development! In both worthy their
Acceptance And Approval. . , -, ,
Oorresponiienc. solicited from all whose nec'amltlei or
enrlosity prompt, to a trial of tbt obov. raliahie Be ma
let. i u
..!2L?U ,h MAlWholetAl And rtUII dealer
OHM L.' HtmHE WJELt, Proprlota
Uo. 9 Commtrsial Wharf, Boston, Ka.' ' 0
Ttobtrtt A Samuel, Hi B. Marnte, J. R. Cook, J. at '
Dwlg G. Denig Boot, A. J. Schueller It Son, Agent r
tor Colnmbna, Ohio. ' - myMli -vi
' I MOFFAT'S UFE FIUg,", h "
T In all eases of eoitlveneti, dyspepsia, billlooa And Urol ' 'i'
offecUont, piles, rheamaUam, fevers tad ague, obtu ('-'.jf
nate head ache, and all general derangement of health ' ' 1
tha Pills bar Invariably proved a certain and ipedy ",'
rsmedy. A tingle trial will nlaot lh. Life pnia haA
ths reach ofcompeUUoa Jn ,th situniiloa bf mry pa
tUatt ! -! at .J I .j , , . t v
Pr.Mort'lPb(BBfxBUersWlll k. fonno? aonall.af .. --
8oAolot In all oases of n.rvout deblUtm dyroeoeio. hj"
eat, the sicknett Incident to female. In delioat health,
and rrery kktd of Weaknea of th. dlgetttv snu,.
for salt by Dr. W. B. MOf f AT, 335, Broadway, N. Ts-.-
ndbyall Drutgisbj. - mayS9-dcwI
J i n i
.The followingr I n extract from ;
letter written by lh. Bv. J-.8. Holm paater oi th.
Plerrepolnt Street Baptist Church, Brooklyn, N. V,, to
thV'Joarnal and MeiMDg.r," Cincinnati, O., and speak, a ,3
volume. In favor of that world-renowned medloln, Uoa.t ' ju 1
Wwtunv'i BooTnms StRCt oa Cniunjm XTnn.." . " ...
"We aa. n advert Ism ent lo yow eohunnt of Hat I v
Wmei.ow'i boot hi no 8v-ri. How we never mid a w.rdi "it
la favor of a patent medloln. before in our lii. butwa. ,,, t
fael implled to say to your reader! that thia Is tn. '
bug wa iiavi Tmm rr, o ktow it to iu it
ci.iiKS, It Is probably one of th. ttbst raaeet.rul sofw r i
elne. of the day, becaus It It on. of the best. And those
of your readtr. who hr baoies eaa'l do better than , 1 .i "
my in wppiy.' ocOTilvdfcw

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