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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, April 19, 1861, Image 2

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'cEWWa liW'tlf Editor.
Meeting of the Democratic State Central Committee.
n...u 8l.it Central Committee li hereby
. . . . .1 flnlamba. on I rlJay. 30th In.Unt,
foe mi arp. of o.n..U f I 1",B
condition of country ' " -'',' ,,
. .. .. ih.t til tho member of tta Commit-
t will M V t0 jTlM M ,dopt uch,n" of
u,t ,or ,he
ChXu i ol'th. Democratic Stat. Central Com-Ute.
CUMMINSVILLE, Hamilton County, April 16.
CUMMINSVILLE, Hamilton County, April 16. The First Blood Spilled in Baltimore.
The dispatcher lo-day, If they are toba relied
upoo sbc-w that the Federal troop ara l.kilr to
h.Ya trouU. in Baltimora, as they pass through
that city. Blood haa alraady been spilled, d
.u. m ! Cltf mar ! be ha theatre o(
IUI muuyifv- - - . lte
,tm and Ntm og.g..nU. Wa bellava
!. In Baltimore la much
l Da seceaiwu
.trooger tban most people have supposed,
BTNlnety-neeseele from foreigq ports en
tered the porU New York, on Toe.day. tbe
16th lost.-the largest Somber that ever before
ntered it in one day
IT A. large portion of the Ohio Loan has al-
ready been taken by outsetis oi uiucmu...,
i k." mhr nlaees. The whole of it will
be promptly taken up by citisscs of the State.
trll la supposed, from the recent movements
of r..iiloi In Italy and tna revoiuugoar,
leaders in Hongary, that an insurrection will
. K.h 4n tha latter country, in which
the Hungarians will be aided by Italians.
ItTCol. Gsosot W. MoCosc has gone
Waihington, to organize the Brigade which left
l .1,1. ..!n. r tha Federal Capital. It
t -..rtk.b nAvsipnnp Dunn iron tendered bin
the command, bat he declined it.
rrThe New York Legislature adjourned
sins die, on the night t Wednesday, the 16th
insl. The most important measure paised du
ring the session was toe aot passed at its close,
authorizing the Governor to call out forty thou
sand State troops, and appropriating three mil
lions of dollars therefor.
D At last accounts, warlike preparations
continued to be made in France. The French
nary bad, by order of the Emperor, been or
ganized into fire divisions each to hava three
steel plated frigatts attached. The Emperor
was about to review the garrison of Pria;whicb,
at this unusual time, is considered a fore-runner
of war. . . . , .
DTke reader will find, under the telegraphic
head, the statement of Capt. Dobblidat, of the
transactions of Fjrt Sumter, from the time its
surrender was demanded until it was evacuated.
This statement is not only fall of Interest, but
it Is an ample and complete Tiudication of the
patriotism and courage of Major Awasoi.
Th. mnera which have assailed him should at
once make the tmtnit hmmobk In the most em
phatlc and publis manner.
OThere Is a pusillanimous, cowardly puppy,
with whom we hare no acquaintance, now edit
ing, the Zioesvilla Couritr, who delights to mls-
reoreetatlbe Stairtma and slander 11s editor.
A coward and traitor himself,' he seeks to draw
nubile attention from his own infamous conduct,
bv uains bis columns to slander othere. Such
mn mtm a nWracs to humanity, and snouia oe
abated as public nuisances. This pappy hss
world of cheap patriotism which be ventilates
in his paper; but he has no patriotio works or
deeds. Sereral companies are now being raised
in bis city in response to tho call of tb Presi
dent, but this contemptible fellow will, we feel
quite sure, never be found responding. Not he.
Secession of Virginia.
A dispatch from Washington, to be found in
our columns, announces the secession of Vir
ginia. It ii said the ordinance of secession
passed several days ago, and that, on yesterday,
by order of Gov. Letcrh, Harper's Ferry wu
seized br the Stato troops. It is to be feared
this action, on the part of Virginia, will con
solidate the Border Slavs States, and unite them
in the secession movement. We sincerely re
gret that the Old Commonwealth did sot adhere
to the Union and rally under the National flag.
In the Union, her position for good would have
been a commanding one out of it, she will
strengthen the revolulionuts.
The federal authorities at Washington should,
we think, from this time forward, act upon the
presumption that, in addition to Virginia, North
Carolina and Tennessee, if not all the Border
Slave States, will co-operate with tho Mont
gomery rerolution and lend it efficient financial
aad military aid.
P. S. Since the foregoiog wu pot In type,
we have a report contradiotioK the rumor that
Harper's Ferry bad been seized by the Virginia
troops; another that the U. S. soldiers evacua
ted the Armory last night, first having set fire
to it, and then retired Into Maryland. In addi
tion to these rumors, we lesrn .orally from
Mr. Moosi, an intelligent and reliable conduc
tor on the Central Ohio Railroad, that be had
on bis train from the East, arriving at this city
at noon to-day, thirty tbroogh-passeogen who
came over the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad,
passing Harper's Ferry between nine and ten
o'clock last night, when all was quiet, and the
Armory In possession of the Government, .
Columbus, April 18, 1861.
Camp Union will be organized at Cleveland
forthwith, and will become tbo rendezvous for
all troops raised in the 4th, 9ih and 10th Divi
sions, as lately reorganized, and also tbo 3rd
Brigade of the 3rd Division.
Assistant Commissary General George Sco
ter Is detailed to make all necessary provisions
for camp ground, wi-ma, ttipphes, ko.
Brig. Geol. J. W. Fitehwill uke command of
Camp Taylor, and will report by telegraph to
general head-quarters of troop daily, tur or
ders, and also of all arrivals.
All Companies organized In the remaining
Brigades and Divisions will rendezvous at Camp
Jacksoo, Columbus, Lisut. Col. H. Z. Mills,
Commanding. . ' ,
All applications to organize companies will
be made to this department; direct, end when
companies are filled ud to 75 men. the Cantaln
will telegraph to General Headquarters before
moving nis command.
The organization will be by companies, nntil
they report In camp, when such regimental or-
Itanizaiion win do enectcoi as may be deemed
boat for the service. ! i
' Tbe following will be the Roster of each of
the 13 regiments embraced lu tbe call of the
President of the United fiietest -
1 Colonel; 1 Lieut. Colonel; I Major; 1 Ad
jutant; (Lieutenant;) 1 Quarter Master, (Lien
tenant:) 1 Surgeon: 1 Bunreen's Mat: 10 Can.
tains; 19 1st Lieutenants; 11 3d Lieutenants,
(rilled Ensigns; J su Sergesntu; 40 Corporals;
Jl) Dtuuimw; 10 Fifcrs; 640 Privates.
Adjutant General.
By order of Commander-in-Chief.'
THURSDAY, April 18, 1861.
The following remarks were made by Mr.
Hills, on the motion to impeud tbe rules, .on
Tut slay afternoon:
Bit. UU.L3 said, a more monieowun nuetiiuu
had never entmeed the attention of the Ohio
Legislature. We cannot, If we would, escape
the responsibility. Our duties are for once im
perative. The purposes of tbe confederates
oan no longer be disguised. Tbey mean to sub
vert and overthrow tun uorernmeni. nenucr
Is this on their part the design of to-day but
the long maturing of a purpose oft declared in
Southern conventions, reaching back through a
period of more tban ten years. It haa been their
long declared design to break: up mis govern
ment whenever the power to administer it should
pass from thslr grasp. This contingency has
now come, and, true to ineir inreai, iney r iu
hostile arrt tralnst theauthoritv of the Fede
ral Govern taent.for no other cause than that tbe
people have seen fit to ptaoe It In other bands.
kvik tM susmir, is now me oniy queauuu mi uB
to decide. Decide we must, and that speedily
It is idle to bug the delusive phantom of peace
longer to onr bosoms. Csn auy oue iu this tiaii
doubt the necessity of prompt, immediate ao
Hon I
Does a gentleman on this floor believe that
the nracltmitlon of the President, Issued on last
Sunday, for 75,000 troops lor the defence of our
common government would ever naveDeen pen
ned, had there not been a nccestity as stern as
life or death to our beloved country I no, Mr.
Speaker: when the mild conciliatory policy of
tbe present Administration culminates in such
a document, at this time, on such a day, no
one is at liberty to doubt that danger dire,
hangs over us. The telegrams to-day tell us
that Virginia will secede, aud that Jeff. Davis is
to mske Richmond bis bead-quartets, as com
msnder in-chief of the Confederate forces
Wbo can doubt their aim 7 It Is tbo Federal
Capital. That lost, iu God's name what will
gentlemen then propose to do? Unless ri tikes,
we are from that moment but dependence! and
vassals. Foreign nations will acknowledge that
which is i ftcto to tbe governmeut. Then the
Montgomery Constitution and' Pelican take the
place of the Philadelphia one our lathers made,
and with It the Eagle lies disgraced and dis
honored In the dust. In tbe name of all that
freemen hold dear, lot na act promptly; let the
rule be suspended, and this bill pass.
Mr. GAMBLE said:
Mr. Sriizis, I desire to say a word before
voting on this bill. The reading of Pretident
Lincoln's proclamation at the Clerk's desk, tbe
other day, sounded iu my ears like tbe fire-bell
in tbe night, it alarmed me, it nuea me wun
I considered it at once as the death-knell ot
tha Union. Tbe tveois wh en have transpiiel
since, end irhlch are now transpiring, have more
tban connrmed my worst lears. l now nave no
hope of ever again losing peace, prosperity,
anion and harmony among these States. But I
do expect, in a very le days, to see fifteen States
on one aide snd sixteen on tbs other, engaged in
detdly conflict.
I expect to see an army ot one bunored toou
sand men on each side, armed to the teeth with
all the deadly weapons that modern science has
been able to invent, excited and maddened to
frenzy against esch other, striving to see which
ean do the other the greatest iDiury in the de
struction of their lives aud proporty. I expect
to see more, Mr. Speaker I expect that when
this war shall be fully Inaugurated, John
Browns will be plenty. Guerilla parties, bandits,
thieves and robbers will spring up all ever the
land. Tbe diaregard of laws has already com
menced. The freedom of speech and of tbe
preas is threatened with mobs. Aud our besuti
ful system of government, which has so long
given us peace, prosperity and security, will be
blotted out, snd be supeiscoed oy a reign oi ter
ror, and may God grant it may not terminate in
a vile military despotism!
Tbe Indications are so plain that these terri
ble calamities are coming upon us tbst that it
seems to me no man can mistake it.
I need hardly eay, here, wbo ir to blame for
this state of things. LeAne only say, that we
have been warned nf it beforehand. The last
words that George Washington, the Father of his
Country, ever uttered to ui.in a public capacity
were, to warn ns la tbe most solemn manner
"against the formation of political partioson
geographical discriminations, and to ludig
nantly frown down the first dawning of every
attempt to alienate one section or our country
attains! tbe other." In tbe face of these warn
ings, and in tbe face of the warnings of all good
men ot that age and of the present age, a politi
cal party was organized, based on geographical
discriminations. And whst is moil strange,
they claim to be followers of Wsshington. The
war ol words, and ot crimination ana re crimina
tion, so long carried on, is over, and we are now
about to reap its fruits. It is no longer words,
but action, which must settle this controversy.
And bow shall we act '1 bat is the great ques
tion. As for mvself, I know no other rule, I can
not permit myself for one moment to eutertain
any other idea, than to maintain tbe Constitution
and laws of my country. President Lincoln, in
Sursnsnce of the Constitution and laws of the
nited Slates, hss issued bis proclamation, in
which he declares that "laws of the United
States have been opposed and obstructed in sev
eral States by combinations too powerful to be
suppressed by the ordinary course of judicial
proceedings, or by the powers vested iu the Mar.
shale by law," and calls upon ns to aid him
In suppressing said ' combinations, in order
that tbe laws may be duly executed. And
now, Mr. Speaker, I hold that I have no
legal right to go behind this, and lay I will
disregard the Constitution and laws of my
country, because Mr. Lincoln has done wrong,
however much I may think he is wrong. By
the Constitution and the laws of Congress, he is
made the sole judge of whether aid is necessary
to enable him to execute tbe laws. He has
exercised bis judgment, in this matter,and called
on ns lor sixteen regiments oi men, ana tms
bill is to enable tbe Governor to comply with
hia demand.
And bow, Mr. Speaker, as an American citi
zen, as a citizen or tbe state of Ubio, and a
member of this General Assembly, bound by
oath to maintain the Constitution and laws of
y country, I shall vote tor this bill I shall
vote to cive tbe President of the United States
all the men snd money be has a lawful right to
demand.holding, that the for manner in which he
will make use of it, he shall be held to a strict
and rigid accountability to our people, to our
posterity and to onr God.
Mr. yiUK-tX said:
Mr. SrsAXia: I feel happy in tbe belief that
so great a responsibility never devolved upon
nobler hearts or a more patriotio and united
body of men. I have steadily, as is well known ,
opposed a eoerolve policy by tbe Administration
toward tbe seceding states.
I have steadily opposed and voted against
every measure.wbich 1 believed, was calculated
to widen the breach In our now utterly dissolved
country, or place Ohio in a hostile or thresteo
ing attitude. ,1 have been striving, by every act
and vote of mine, for peace, and I thank God
that, by no vote or act of mine, have I assisted
In any foim to inaugurate the terrible condition
In which we now heboid onr once beloved Union.
Impartial history must In future record that
tbe determined, cold blooded calculation of de
signing men and scheming demsgogues has
wrought the destruction of this government
the fall of the hope , of th? civilized world.
Sir, I had hoped fore peaceful solution, but
Bewail hope is gone!
War civil war, the bitterest and most blood v
of all wars, is looming up in our horizon. It
bae been Inaugurated. Tbe war dogs are let
looseand no man can predict what will be their
limit, or when the black cloud will be removed.
Ohio is In no condition to meet this state of
affairs. we as a State are weak in a military
point of view. We ars la no condition to repel
Invasion or suppress rebellion. . The bill under
consideration preppies to arm and equip the
llitlaoi tbe State. '
The condition ofour country is such ss tors
quire of us, aa the guardians of the people, their
safety and Interests, prompt and decisive action.
Our homes, our families, and our government,
we must protect and defend.
The black cloud of war already hovers over
as let ns not falter now.
For myself, In discharging my duty to my
country, in regarding my 0ath, I must
rota for this bill, that we may be able to
defend oar government end ourselves against
tbe attacks of rebels, come from where they
i Mr. CARLISLE said t . ' . .
Ma. BriAEis, I wish to detain the House s
ingle moment, In explanation of the position I
havo occupied tpon the bill before the House.
Misrepresentations have already been sent over
tbe oonntry.by correspondents to whom we have
extended the privileges of this hall,n regard to
the position of those of us wbo have voted against
a suspension of ths rules On so important a
matter aa this, I feel bound to take notice of it,
and have myself placed riebt before tbe oountrv
and my constituents, whom I have no desire to
misrepresent on this floor. When this bill came
from tbe Senate, it was manifest that it was not
received by this House with entire unanimltv.
inseccaawu nutueconuttionot pobllo analra
were unusual iu tbe hlstorv of thU oountrv. nh
a rapid progress of events, and demanded that
deliberation and redaction which was due to
the importance of tbe bill. The nmnle had not
spoken but iu few localities, and it was difficult
at mat time to know what course our constit
uents would require us to take. Many members
desired an opportunitv to confer tud counsel
with their ooi stituents beloreoasting their votes
for a measure of this character; and 1 kio that
if the bill bad been Oreaied to an immertinta wnt.
several geatlet&ei on this floor would have out
their votes against it. I desired tbe minority
here to cet their votes aa a unit, and n, ill.
iog to give tirao to accomplish this objeot, be.
cause, sir, if this bill is to pass, it should pas
ur a uuiuiuiuui vuie oi tnia uenoral Assent-
Dty. I beae, sir, were my reasons for voting
gaiiut me suspension ot tbe rules, and not from
an intention to vote asninnt tha hill
mr. speaker, 1 do bone that no further oddo-
sition will be Interposed to the speedy passage
of this Important bill. Ia view of the present
perilous condition ocur co intry ,t tthk it should
hive received the uuanimous sanction of this
nouso two das sgo-
Gentlemen may "cry peace, peace," but there
is no peace. War with its dread realities, is
upon us, snd we must now meet it like the Rep
reeentatives of a free people should do. Our
beloved country hss ca'led.and we sh6uld cordl
ally and freely respoud. Few gentlemen on
this floor have been more vigilant in watching
tbs Treasury agaiutt any unnecessary appro
priation oi tbs people's money, tban myself.
am a "Retrenchment" man, and as suoh I
feel called upon to yield to thia bill mv hearty
support. My money, my band and my heart
are for my couotry, nrst, last, and evermore
Tbe Union, I love it out of it bare growo un
paralleled prosperity and unnumbered btassine
Toe invaluable boon of frtelom, bequeathed to
us by our patriotic fathers, we must defend and
protect with all our resources. Then let
prompt, decisive and ecereetlo actio cbarac
teriza our deliberations on this momentous oc-
ouion. For fearful responsibilities rest upon
na, and shall we prove equal to the emergen
cy? From tbe warm eipreisians of loyalty to
the Union from members of all parties here this
morning, my hopes are increased and my tilth
greatly strengthened In tbe nnal ana grand re
sul i. The fond memories of the past onr pres
ent greatnets, our friends, kindred, homes, our
rellgioui and politioal privileges, aud tbe bope
of Ireedom in tbe future, all, all In trumpet
tones call fur a union of tbe North in tLii dread
Mr. BROWNE, of Putnam, said: Mr.SrtAK
ia, I am in favor of the passage of this bill, sod
have been from the time of its Introduction into
tbs Senate. I voted to suspend tbe constitu
tional rule every time tbe quecton was before
the House I thought tbe circumstances of ihe
case required toe immediate passage of tbe
in tab,! feel that I have diacbirged my duty as
a faithful Representative or the people which 1
have the honor to represent on this floor wbo
sre now, aa tbey always have been, true to the
Constitution snd tbe laws of onr common coun
try. This is no party question; nor ought it to
be. Tbe question u: Will we support the
genersl governmeut under which we live, and
wblcn we an acknowledge to be tne only legal
ly constituted government there is in the laud?
I, sir, am for sustaining the government and en
forcing tbe laws, while they remain on ourrtat
nte books unrepealed. I am In fsvorof defend
ing to the last, that government, for tbe estab
lishment of which our fathers spent their time,
their money, snd their lives. I cin do nothing
else, without being a traitor to my friends, my
country and my God. I vote for this bill, be'
lieviog It to be the last resort of a Christian na
tion to sustain her independence. And now,
sir, I trust that He wbo holds the destiny of na
tions In His bands will direct our government
to certain and sure victory, and that this Re
publio will again, by the blessings of Almighty
Uod, be one conotry.
Mr. BALDWIN said:
I bare been deeply Impressed, Mr. Speaker,
with the affeeiios: scene presented to this Houie
this morning. Most sensibly Impressed by tbe
very eloquent, noble, and patriotic words which
fell from the lips of tbe talented member from
Licking, Mr. Woods, and scarcsly less by tbe
slasslo utterances of tbe warm and generous
heart of the gentleman from Hamilton, Mr.
Flagg. I warmed into a deeper love of coun
try by the patriotic, sentiments uttered on this
floor, by many other members wbo
bsve been classed as political oppo
nents, lo day, we, who have.been Democrats
and Republicans, are all American citizens;
tbe words Democrat, Republican, and citizen,
being sjnotymous terms. Twelve years I
trained as a Democrat, twelve as a Republican,
but I rejoice to find myself to day a member in
eood standing and in full cummunion with both
parties that in this trying hour of our country's
history, we oan all stand shoulder to shoulder
In a common Cause. I rejoice that I can ex
tend the hand of political fellowship to every
member on this floor bidding to esch a most
hearty welcome to t nnion of hands, a union of
hearts, and a union or hearts in a common ef
fort to maintain tbe honor of onr flag, and to
uphold and perpetuate the free institutions of
our country.
The Cotton States have said to tbe people of
the Union, that tbe Jurisdiction of tbe General
Government shall no longer exist within their
limits tbe lorts, arsenals, mints and other pub
lie property shall be confiscated, and all authori
ty ot tbe Constitution, law and government,
e la Din Art ay Mr own uueni, shall be crushed
out. A new confederacy has been formed ar
mies have been raised, and rebellion and war in
angurated to carry out tbis treasonable porpose.
Tbey have taken Fort Sumter by storm, and
threaten an attack on Washington. The ones
tion for ns, now to decide, is one of maDbood,
one of honor, and one of a decent respect to
the memories of a glorious ancestry. It is a
question that strikes at the very foundation of
civil government, and can not be avoided with
out deservirg tbe just scorn and contempt of tbe
whole civilized world. I rejoice, therefore, that,
in this cause, we are one in heart, one In purpose,
and one in a common effort for our securi
ty, honor and safety. '
Mr. huuuc&uh said:
Mr. Sriixia, It is hardly necessary I should
say anything in addition to what I have said
on this subject. But, for fesr of misapprehen
sion of my position In the votes which I have
given agaiost a suspension of tbe rules, I deem
ttdue to mvself to say a word. Wben this bill
first cams from the Senate, it came under cir
enmstances of extreme public exoitement, and
in the midst of gloom and doubt upon the minds
of all. What wisdom would require and duty
demand, seemed to me to be questions which
would require the profoundest reflection, and tbe
most careful steps. I thought It, therefore, no
more then proper to take time myself, and to
permit others to take time, in determining
their course on this subject- No detriment
could happen to thepublio interests by the delsy
of the nsual course ot legislation ' whilst the
hasty action of tbe moment, is always to be
avoided in peblio positions. Sir, I shsll cast
mv vote for tbrs altbongh it is not entirely free
from objection In detail and in constitutional de
fects. But in revolutions we cannot stop for
technicalities. Events are now rapid. Tbe issue
is fast developing. Armies will be marshalled on
both sides, but 1 trust, yet, sir, some aroitriment
will be found before the S'ern arbiter of war'
Mr. NIGH said be favored compromise as
long as there was tbe least hope of conciliation,
and did as much as any other gentleman npon
tbis floor to plsce the State of Obio right In that
respect; but every effort In (hat direction has
proved nnsueoesslul. Tbe earnest and devoted
labors of tbe patriotio aad Uoioa-lovieg men of
the country, both North and South, have been
disregarded; and our ones glorious Union hag
been torn asunder by tbe ruthless bandofther
traitor. Compromise without war la no looge
possible. ' i
The ontv remedv now left this Government Is
to assert Its constitutional authority by force Of
arms; and I, as a' representative or tbe State of
Obio, stand ready to furnish to the General
Government whatever aid is neceieary to main
tain its constitutional authority, and protect tbe
honor and glorv of our flag. Tbe appropriation
is proper, and I hope the bill will pass without a
dissenting vote. -
Mr. HUGHES galdt ' ' 7 '
Mr. Brtaua, I do not Intend to detain tbe
House with a speech, bat, oooupylng the post-'
tion that I do, I feel It my duty to define my
position. I have. Mr. Speaker, 01 all occasions,
as tbe members of tbis House are well aware,
expressed myself opposed to coerolon, and In
favor of oompromlse;'and all ay efforts, though
leeoie tbey may nave been, nave been dlreoted
solely to that end, notwithstanding my mo
tives have been impugned and my course cen
sored by some. Still, I oan aay. with my band
upon my heart, and appealing to God, that all
my efforts have been direoted to tbe welfare of
my country, and tbe perpetuation of its glorious
institutions. And now, au. epeater, naving
done all that I could In my feeble way, and all
having failed, there is but one course left tor
me to pursue, and that Is to take tbe side 01 my
own country. This bill, Mr. Speaker, to my
mind, is objectionable In some ot its provisions.
Mill, I am satisfied that it cannot be amended.
So I have determined to vote for It, and (rust to
God for tbe consequences.
Air. YVK1UUT, or Hamilton, said:
Mr. SriAKia, It Is well understood, that from
the beginning I have favored the passage of
this bill, voted for tbe suspension ot the rules
to avoid the constitutional delay, believing that
the emergency of the bour demanded prompt
and cnergetlo action. Delay, however, has pro.
dnced a unanimity of sentiment, which I trust
the result or tbe vote win very soon demon
strate, that will dissipate all regrets hereto lore
felt upon this score, and produoe a moral effect
that will not be misinterpreted. 1 ne taot may
no longer be dl guls;d. We are now in the midst
of a revolution. Civil strife baa commenced
Fraternal blood has been shed, Nor iesthe
wrath of the war fiend yet sated. Sumter has
fallen. Our National Ensign la trailing in the
dust. Shall its honor be vindicated
Shalt the Integrity Of the Government be main'
taiued? To these Questions every 4oyal and pa
triotio heart, here and elsewhere, must respond
affirmatively. It Is not now the time to pavse
and enquire who or what has (produced the
overshadowing troubles or oar disrupted union.
Uur duty in this perilous emergency or tne coun'
try cannot be mistaken. Much at we all depre
cite a civil war. muco as we deplore tbe terrible
consequences which must bs tbe inevitable result
ot a conmot or arms between tne federal uov
ernment and tbe Confederate States, we have no
alternative in tbe present crisis. Duty, honor,
patriotism, and every other boly consideration
require that we should, by every aot and word
support tbe Constitution, snd aid in the enforce
menl of the laws.
Let no man hesitate wben it ia his country
that calls. But while we are resolutely deter
mined lo defend our homss, and maintain the
Government at Waihington, let nt hope that
an over-ruling Providence will to direct the cur
rent of eyentt that peace will again toon be
restored to onr beloved country, and tbat with
oat a further effusion of blood. But come what
may, the Government must and shall be pre
Mr. WALKER said:
Ma. SriAKtt, it Ia not my design, nor yet
my desire, at this late bour or tbe session, to
mke any lengthy remarks on tbis bill. I have
no apology tn make for myself In the delay of
the past three days Every gentleman knows I
was ready at once to respond to tbe oall of my
country In ber time or need nor wu it necea
sirr for me to Inquire of m cowsfifiteiifs for in
itructioas, before casting my vote on lAis bill
I am proud to know that, however feebly they
may be represented on tbis floor, there is not a
more loyal and patriotio constituency in Ohio
thsu I have the honor to represent. Therefore,
when this demand, from the Chief Executive of
tbe nation, was made npon ns, for assistance to
out down rebellion and war sow waged on an
extensive scale, by a set of trtitori, in several
of ibe Soutbern States, I bad no doubt to solve
before I could decide what my duty was, or what
my coostitnents would require 01 me on this ex
traordinary occasion. I was prepared to vote at
first,and much regretted the delay urged npon as
in this time of emergency. Iam also ready to
rote to day. And let me give you tbe assurance
here, Mr. Speaker, that, whatever may be tbe
amount of men and means required to over
come this treasonable insurrection, and to de
monstrate to the world that we are both able and
willing .to govern owrulot, tbe noble bsnd of
constituents which I represent will never fall of
furnishing their full share wben the country de
mauds It.
When our common country's loner, nay, Its
very existence, is at stake, we know no party, we
will all Bink the party in our patriotio desires
for the general good of all, and march
forward. Democrat aud Republican, abouldsr to
shoulder, with one eye np to tbe star spangled
banner, while the other will closely pursue even
tbe last traitor in this free land of "Waihing
ton and the brave."
And now, Mr. Speaker, allow me to lay in,
conclusion, that I have no fears at to tbe result.
Onr came being just, and God, who rules over
all nations, does it In iutic, therefore, though
we mar be cbastissd for our national sins.
still, tbe principles of frttdm andjasffse will
prevail long will tbe "Stars and Stripei" still
float in the breeze, to 'gladden tbe hearts ol mil
lions yet unborn, as the glorious emblem of the
freedom achieved and maintained by tbclr noble
Mr. DEVORE offered a resolution, that
when thia House adjourns to-morrow, it shall
be till Tuesday next, which was laid on the
Mr. HAMILTON offered a resolution provi
ding for an offer of $10,000 for tbe arrest and
delivery of Jeff. Davis into tha hand of the Uni.
ted States authorities, which was laid on tho
. Mr. HITCHCOCK offered the following ro
lotion, which was adopted:
. Wbbsias, By the report ol the Qaarter-
Maater-General accompanying the message of
the Governor, npon tbe subject or furnishing aid
to the General Government, a large number of
caisons, wagocs, dec, will be required for the
use of tbe State; and, whereas, it it understood
that a portion of tbe machinery of one of the
contractors for convict labor at the Penitenti
ary can, with very little expense, be adapted to
tbis work; therefore, .
Reoohed, That tbe committee on the Penlten
tiary be instrne ted te Inquire into tbe practica
bility and propriety of making took- arrange
ments tbat eonvlct labor ia tbe Penitentiary
may be employed in the manufacture ot each
caisons, wagons, and any other articles needed
in arming the State, at it or may be provided by
Tbe House then adjourned.
House amendaents to H. B. 391 were agreed
to. It adds section 8 to tbe sewerage bill an
thorizlng Ihe City Council of Cincinnati to in
vest $250,000 in the certificate of the State un
der the army bill.
Mr. MOORE'S motion to indefinitely post
pone tbe Penitentiary bill was laid on tbe te
ble. '
' Mr. GARFIELD moved to adjourn.
Mr. PARISH demanded the yeat and nays
' Mr. HARRISON desired to ask the Senator
from Erie, if be thought that at Ibis time tbe
yets and nayt would scare anybody.
Adjourned yeas 17, nayt 9.
FRIDAY, April 19, 1861.
- Tbe Senate opened in extraordinary fashion
prayer, "music by the band," and 'three
cheers, with a tiger
; Mr. LASKEY presented the following memo
rial i .
To Ao Honoroblt Ai Central Aootnblg of the
State of CAiei
Tbe undesigned hereby propose to lease tbe
Publle Worktof Ohio, aa dessribed In House
bill 891, tubjeot to tbe provisions and conditions
therein contained, so far aa tbe aame may be
applicable to the -proposition here mads on these
conditions, to will ,t ( '
1. We herewith kubmit a bond to the State of
Ohio lo, the sum ef t30,000,oondltlonsd tbat we
will, within 30 dava after the acceptance of this
proposition, enter into contract of lease, to take
charge of aaid Pablie WVorka, and furnish all
materials and do all the fork, Including cost of
superintendence and) collections necessary to
keep aald Works In good repair according to tbe
provisiont of taid bill and this proposition.
. 3. AU collectors of lolls shall be appointed by
tbs undersigned, an aball toe under boad and
oath, as tucb offices ao are, to faithfully and
regularly report to the Auditor of State, and
to pay Into the Staie Treasury, as assy be re
quired by law, all moneys collfeted from aald
Poblie Wotkt. , i f, ,
- 3, Tha . underslgosd shall Be entitled to
draw from said moseys saontlily-to tbe
amount of 120,000. on the certificate of the
10ard of Publio Works, that tbe conditions of
their contrsst have been laituiuiiy perioim
up to suoh data, and at the close M esoh year
to draw in like manner tbe residue of said mon
eys aoorued during tbe year, exobpUng the sum
of $25,000, which shall bs roUihed by the State
as the annual tent or said woras; aim cicepuug
also a sum cqtkl to 10 per cent, ol tbe whole
amount of revenue collected and reported to tue
Auditor of Statb during said year, nam saia
per oentage shall amount in tne aggregate to
$50,000, which sim of $50,000 shall remain la
tbe possession or;tne otato.as auuttioaai im
rit fnr tha fnitbful performance of their under
taking, until the expiration of said contract, at
which time they stall be; entitled to draw the
same and all other moneys derived from said
Works, on the certificate or said Board ot fubiio
Worka, excepting the sum of $35,000 per annum
herein beforo specified is rent for said Works.
4, In addition to tho security thus specified,
th. .mrfortiirned will ixcouts and give to the
State a boud In the sun) or $50,000 to the ac
ceptance of tbe Auditor of State, conditioned
tor tbelaliniUI pcnormuuueui mon uuuciiiusi
and to remain in fore's uatil a like sum of $50,
000 shall have accrued from the per oentage of
tbe revenue as above specified. -
Columbus, Ohio, April iw.iobi.
. ) M.BROWN,
Laid on the table and ordered to be printed.
Mr. LASKEY said the bidders are rsspoosl-
ble men, and that the bid wat made In good
faith. '
H.B. 484 Supplementary to the act of March
14th, 1853, relating to the descent and diatriDW
tion of docedonts estates. . Judioiary.
H. B. 438 Regulating construction of coal
boats and flat boats on slack water navigation
1 S. B. 299, being a riot act, being based on tbe
condition of tbe country. The Judioisry com
mitteereoommendeditspasssge. ihe bill paw
ed unanimously.
Mr. FERGUSON presented S. B.No. 302
Relatlvs to the bonds of certain officers In tbe
volunteer corps. It provides that the Qasrter-
Msster General, Lorn mlssary. General, raymaa
ter-Gcneral, and alt Quarter Masters, Commit
ttries. Paymasters, snd other disbursing officers
having custody or coutrol of publio money or
property Iu military service of tbe State, shall
give bond with security to tbe tatisfaotion of
tbe Uoveruor. eucn otuccraare required to re
Dort as tbe Governor may require, and all ao
counts of expenditures with vouohsrs shall be
made Quarterly and be filed with the Auditor,
who shall audit the acoounts and determine
their validity. Tbe bill passed unanimously
Mr. BREWER from the committee 00 Claims,
presented a report examining critically In de
tail tbe claim of Cbarlet Rule, and reported
unanimously sgainst it ss a "mere fabrication."
Report agreed to
Mr. POTTS, from the committee on Print
ing, reported back H. B. No. 474 relative to
printing and distributing publio documents.
and recommended its passsge. Laid on the
Mr. SPR AGUE, from the committee on En
rollment, reported tbe enrollment of sundry
bills. . . , ,
The President signed the Million bill.
Mr. PARISH, from tbe Penitentiary commit
tee, mado a long report'tupon a joint resolution
authorizing tbe appointment ot an examining
committee to sit during recess of the Legtsla.
tare tOximine the condition, discipline and af
fairs of tbe Ubio rentteotiary. Committee re
commends passage of tbe resolution. Laid on
tbe table.
Mr. PARISH also made an elaborate report
on tbe joint resolution oireoting an inquiry
"whether vinous, spirituous or fermented liquors,
tobacco, sautr or cigars nave been Introduced,
given, bartered or sold to any ol tbe sonvicts
wlthlnthe Penitentiary, during tbe past year, In
violatlou of law. .
The report made sundry recommendations,
bnt it was ordered to be printed wben its en
tire substance will be accessible. , . .
Mr. MONROE, from tbe Select committee
concerning Seneca County Bonk, asked to be
discharged from further consideration of sundry
memorials on tnat subject. Also, to be die
charged from further consideration of a resold
tion concerning the Keceiver or tbe bank,
agreed to.
Mr. mujnkuu, irom a select committee on
H. B. No. 11 To regulate the fees of Juries.
recommended tbe calling of the yeas sod nays 00
tbe third reading ot tne Dili, and tne bill was lost
Mr. bfltAGUc.: ftom tbe committee on en
rollment, reported the enrollment of H. B.391.
All tbe Senators excepting Messrs. Breck, Gar
field, Monroe, and Ready voted no.
Mr. JONE3, from the committee on Public
Works, reported S. B. No. 303; Making ap
propriations for maintenance and repairs of
Public Woiks for tho tbree last quarters of 1861
aud ths first quarter of 1862. Read tbe first
S. B No. S59 Authorizing cities of tbe second
class to fund their floating debt, wss taken from
tbe table and referred to select committee, with
instructiont to amend so ss to limit tbe applica
tion to cities with a population of not less than
13,000 Inhabitants. Agreed to.
Mr. JONES reported back tha bill. The
amendment was agreed to, and the bill passed.
Mr. MOORE moved to take tbe bill locating
the new Penitentiary from the table, sod be
moved to postpone it until January 1st, 1863
Laid on the table.
H. B. 291 To lease the Publio Works, wat
taken from the table, when
The Senate took a recess. ,
By some unaccountable means, Mr. NEW
MAN wat erroneously reported in the Journal
and Statesman as having changed bis vote from
no to "no" on the Army Bill, (3. B, S97)
Mr. Newman changed bis vote from no to ye
so tbat the vote in the senate it aaanimous for
the bill.
FRIDAY, April 19, 1861.
Tbe Star 6pangled Banner by tbe Springfield
Prayer by Mr. McCune, Representative of
Huron. ' j .
Mr. STEDMAN moved that tha motion to
reconsider tho vote npon tha resolution fixing
Tuesday next as the day of final adjournment,
be taken irom the table, which waa agreed to.
Mr. ROBINSON hoped that tbis resolntion
would not be rescinded at Ibis time, and he was
not tura tbat we could not bring tbe bntloeas to
a close at the time hied. . At any rate, the res-
olutlon eon Id be acted npon on Tuesday next.
Mr. BALDWIN urged the reconsideration.
and the reference of the resolution to tha Finance
committee. . Emergencies seemed to- reqnire
longer session, ana omen right arise of still
sreater nrf encv.
Mr. PLANTS bslieved we ought to prepare
i or an adjournment at tne time nxedj and If,
when it arrived, it wat improper to adjourn, It
would be perfeotly convenient to fix tbe time
of adjournment next week. . He did aot distrust
any mn in the House, We are a unit for the
whole good, and no one will be factious. - -'" "
Mr. KRUM concurred with the vlewt of Mr.
Plants and Mr. Robinson He would leave Ihe
matter where it stands for tbe present.
Mr. DEVORE laid it wat impossible that
we could discharge our duties to tne people and
tbe State by adjourning now. Certainly we
ougut to remain at least tnreeweeKt,
Mr. HUGUE3 sgreed with Messrs.' Flaots
and Robin not.
Mr. VORIS wat opposed to the reconsidera
tion. He would letye the matter at rest till
Tufsday next. "? j t
Mr. ANDREWS laid it wat utterly faille
to think of adjournment now. We cannot do
any thing properly in the present state of affaire
in hastes and it is only cowardly In nt to throw
the responsibility of an extra session npon the
Governor. - .... ..- r V ; , "
Mr. WELSH hsd bsen in favor of leaving the
matter over till Tuesday, but now be though It
best to reconsider the resolution and refer it to
a committee. ,.,..., .. t
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, demanded the pre
vious question, which waa sustained, when
The vote wat taken oa the motion to scoop
tider, and resulted yeas 4i, naya 46.. v. : . J
Mr, HUGHES rose- to a qusstioo of privilege
as to a rtatemcut in, tbt Cincinnati papers, tbat
be bad been allenoed by hisses from the (tailor
lee When be demanded order at the time of tome
cheering after Mr. Fellows had spoken. He
said tbe writer or the statement was mtstaaeoi
and he called tbe House to witness; wnen sev
eral members stated tbat tbt hisses they beard
were beforo Mr. Hughes spoke.
Mr. COLLINQS rose to a question bf privi
lege, and complained tbat he bad been tnlarep-
MdAfitao dv tne eurruapuuueut ui fcuo uiuuiuui
Gazette, In stating tbat he had dodged the vote
on suspending the rules on the passage of the
War bill. US Said IBS siatemeov wat laioe, uuu
wilfully to. And as to hit voting agaiost bis
party, he would say he wat not a Republican
. J t a. nairas nam rri vain aa
ana new nta poeu. m- " 1
and honed he never would. '
Mr. MoCLUJNU here aexea wny u uuu
in tbe habit of attending Republican caucuses,
to whiob he replied that he bad not attended
suoh caucuses regularly. , ...
Ha xMaii that tha Btaiamsut was taisc, uuu
th .rlt lcn It.
vw v - ... . ,
S. B. S01 To punish treason, was reaa tne
ImI lima, when
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, moved that the rule
be suspended, and the bill be read a teoond time
now, which was disagreed so. , ,; '
Ths Senate'! amendment to- the joint resolu
tion for tho . payment of the olalm of William
TmMnn waa afrraad to.
Tha House too np tne senate joini resolu
tion ratifying the amendment to tne u. d uon
ttitutlon adopted by Congress, when, ' '
A mntlna or Mr. UK.UWHCi.OI iVllami, 1
wst referred to the committee on Federal Rela
The Speaker laid before tbe House tbe resig
nation of Hon. Ed. E. Parrott, Speaker pro tern.
of tbe House; Mr. Parrott having left for Wash
ington with tbe Ubio volunteers. "
The resignation was tnen accepica.
Tha Hnuaa then resolved itself into a com-
mltee of the Whole on the General Appropria
tion bill. After soma time spent la the consid
eration thereof, the committee rose, and report
ed the bill back witn numerous scneuumuuui,
which were acted upon In detail.
Tha bill was then oroerea w do mgraweu,
and set for a third reading on to-morrow.
Mr. DAVIS, irom the committee on Munioi
pal Corporations, reported back II. B. 394 To
provide tor tbe organization of Market House
Companies with the Senate's amendment
thereto, when tbe amenJment waa agreed to
yeai 78, nayt l- a
The House uieu tuua a tcvsoo m
P. M. .
Proof Positive.
We read In tha good book, "By tho mouth
of two or three witnesses every word shall be
established;" and Indeed this ia deemed suffi
cient hv anv Caort of Justice at the present day.
RntKannedVa Medical Diioovsrv baa thousand!
Instead of a few isolated individuals to testify
Ln lta medicinal and heallne properties. We
see persona with fair skins wbo, a few months
since, were covered with Scrofulous humors
those whose facet were rourh and scaly from
Erysipelas, now smooth and rosy the cripple,
hnm Rheumatism had bound lor years, now
thmwaawav hia crutches, and dances for joy.
What haa been the cause of thia happy chance?
Kennedy's Medloal Discovery. And it will cure
any afflicted with humors, no matter how ex-
.. .1 '
ireme ueir cam way uu.
Holloway's Pills.
Tktnraivits of TUB Blood. Health consists tn
the purity of the fluids and solids which compose
tha tinman hodvt If the blood becomes vitiated
It Infects the whole system by its course through
. ... " Bf II tl I 1 .
every core ana tissue, nouowa; una not
only expel all bumora which taint or Impover
ish this vital element, but purify and invigorate
it, and by supplying a gentle ana wnoiesome
atlmulua to the circulation thev strengthen each
nart. and cive tone to the whole frame, bold
by all Druggists at 25s, 62s, to $1 per box
D All ahould read Prof. Wood'a advertise
ment in another column.
Steam Betweea Ireland and America
Tha followlns new and arwmiSeant Dnt-clati paddle-
whoal Suamthtpi oompoM ths above line:
iDKIAIIO, 9,888 tons burlhia, Ctpt, J. Micrt
(Formerly of th Collins lint )
HIBEtuni, 4,400 tool burthen. Capt. N. Psowm.
OOMJttBLA, . 4 400 " " " it . Lkitch.
ANUL.il. 4,4W " " " N1CHOUOK.
PAOISIO. 88U0 ' I Smiiu.
suu j. WALaia.
Ons of ths abort ihlps will Itav New York or Bojloo
alternately ovary Tuaiday fortnight, for Gala-ay. car-
7 lot u fortrumtnt aiain, toucnuif at bs. iunna,
. t.
The BtsaaMrs of this lias havs been oonttructed with
th crtataat ear, andtr th lurxrvtatOD of th tottrn-
ratDl, have water tlht eonparlmtnta, and ar untxcel-
Wd foreomfort, aaltly tod apat by aoy tteamt it moat.
Ihy ar commanded by aole and experiment ofiioeri,
and vry xrtion will bt mad to promote the ooaifort
of paaatnftra.
Aa txpcritacM euipia atticota to aco amp.
'trtt-elatl N. T. r Boston to Galwsy or Liverpool 1 110
acond-clats, . 73
rirtt-elaaa, ' " " to Ft John'i 35
tbird-claaa, " ' to Galway or Llrirpool.
or any town In Inland, oi a Railway, - - -
Thlrd-cltM Dttarairart art liberal IT aupplitd with pro
Vlilona of th but qualify, euoked and aamd by the ser
vants or tbt Company.
Parties wtihlnc to tend for thtlr fricsda from ths old
oouatry eaa obtain tlokttt from any town on a railway,
Inland, or from tbt principal eltl of England and Soot
land, al vary low rata.
P amnion for Mw York, arriving by th Boiton
taamn, will bt forwarded to Ntw York tret of eharg.
for paiatt or faribtr In'oraatloR, apnly to
Wat. U. WIUKflAH,
At th ofBc of th Company, aa th wharf, foot
Canal stmt, Ntw York.
Town Street,
Zk.Ja? 3PXIIOI330 .
WAR I WAR I ! , WAIl ! !
rwvixa to the war between
J . th Dnloa and th Sunny South, I har concluded
l Mil OUI
ii JnriO"w oqoT.
Ths i took eorjiUts ef ths largsst lot of : ' it '
. In th ally. t Oolumbui;
JAC0IETI, - iv.. ,
, . , ;, , BRILLIANTS, ' . ' -f
. BH28A1DAS,' -.:
, . . MTJLI8, . I .
' -" and all kinds of f! -. rl
ths best HOOP SKIRTS la Golomhui, wad at th
, lovm fried, . , , ,
WhoiesaU and Heto.ll.
. Than, tad!, all, both rtnl and small,
Com, ftv m a sail,
Aad thn you'll flud A. II. K. TOan r
la all his Glory. . ,
A. X. K. BTORRIE, Agent,
Bamsmbsr ths War I Ao. 9 Town atreet.
aprU:d8m Oolumbui, Ohio.
JL JIUCHM, Ml alyUeJattopinwrry ,
aprlil k'u
Ro. W "oath High street,
or demloal Weakneti, Sexual Debility, NsrroumiM.ta
voluntary Emlulont aad Impolency, remltlnf from
Blf tlm.e, o. UJ now. uuivrrrn, n. v. Bom
under teal, In a plain envelope, lo any aildreii.pott
lid.- on receipt or two iiaropa, y ur, uiiab. j.u .
;,1NB. 1(17 Uotrery, Mew Yurk. l'ott Office Ilox. No
45R0. tntr'JI:3milk
Id all oataa of ooitlvtnen, dytptpita, trillions and llve
affections, piles, rueumatlam, levers .and agnct, obsii
nata head acbei, and all general derangement! ef health
theas Plllt bjive Invariably proved a oertatn and speedy
remedy. A liuglt trial will place tha Lift 7111a beyoud
ths reach ofoomnatltlon lu the attimatloa ot every pa
Uetit. ' ' ' - -
Sr. Moffat's Phoenls Bitten will bs found squally st
Bcacloua In all oaks ot nervous debility, dytpeptla, head
ache, the tlckuui Incident to females In delicate health,
and every kind of wealcnen of ths dlgettlvs ergant.
for kale by Dr. W. B. MOVFAT, 335, Broadway, N. T .
and by all DruesUU. mtrSS-dltwly
The following is an eztraot horn a
letter written by the Rev. 3. B. Holme, patter ot ths
Flernpoint-Street Baptist Church, Brooklyn, M. Y.,to
the 'Journal and Metaonger," Clnotnnttl, O., and apeaka
volumes la favor ot that world-renowned medlolne, lias.
Winiiow'i SooTituro Bracr roa Cmtxam Tamiimi
"We aee au advertltment in your eolumna of Has
Wimlow'i Bootuiko tlTsur. Now we never mid a word
In favor of a patent medicine berore In our Ilia, but we
feel compelled to tay to your readen that this la bo hum
bug wtmvtTKiiD-iT, ass uow it to aa aix it
cum. It It probably oneoftlv matt turcittfal aMdl
cinet of the day, became It It one of Ihe belt. And tbois
of your readera who hare bablea can't do better than
lay In a supply. "
t or nil TIIUOAT and
inclndlus; WUOOP1NU
COCOIlf and srsrr
Complalut the forornn
ner ol, and eren actual
The Urcat HfEMIAI..
ural OPIATE, adapted
to every apeclea at nr
vsi Complaint, Ner
vout and Chronic
Headache, Hlieuuia.
turn, Catarrh, Too alt
and Eur Ache, I.oaa of
Nlnn. and Mnurcl t'.mnim
ANODYNE. Plaints.
No real juttic can bo don ID arov preparation! -
but by procuring and reading detcrlptlv pampblatt.1 .
on demand. Formula and Trial Bottlei aent to Phyai
ciana, who will And developments In both worthy their
acceptance and approval.
Vonreiponaenc eoilcitea irom an wuute seoaaimai or
eurioiity prompt, to a trial of the above nliabl m
For ml by th niual wholesale and ntall deal . .
CHimsT snd rHASMACitmer,
Ko. 9 Commercial Wharf, Boston, Mass.
Roberts as. Samuel, N. B. Marpl. 1. B. Cook, J. at
DeulK, G. Deoig a Bona, A. i. Bchueller Bon, Ayenia
for Columbut, Ohio. myl-diy
Spring & Summer Millinery.
Tho Stock EeplonlBhecl
Spring & Summer Millinery
; Ii now com plate, comp riling every variety of Millin
ery; alio, a large auorlment of Embrotdeiles, Hoaiery
and Notion. Ins., and in qoantitiei and prtct that can j
not fall to lult all who may favor m with a call. Tho
goodi har been bought at Panic pilcei, and will be sold
at a imall advance on cost.
' M;?s M E. YOUNG, late of New York Citj ,
will mnerlntead th Millinery Department. Ber lour,
experience in tha molt Fashionable Ettabliahment la
Broadway will alone be a warranty that tbt will b able
to give entire lalltfactlon In matlen of tait to all whs
may favor her with their ordcri.
The LaJitt of Golunibua and vicinity will pleas ac
cept my ilm-en thar.ki fur their liberal patronage, and
I would rcipectfully lolidt a conllnoinc of th same.
R. H.
eg East Town St.,
Colnnsbna, O.
fore existing bMween the tuutcrlhen ia thiaclly un
der tht firm of MoKe k. Rettiraux expired by limitation
on Ihe firtt day ot April, 1801. Wm. It. Rettltaux,
will continue th bniinen at the same plice, Mo 34 North
Hifhitrtet. tl will pay all claim tgtloat th firm,
and collect all tbe debt!, nting the firm nart e for tbat
purpote only.
J8. M. McKtS,
WM.1I. KKsliBAUX. .
Columbui, O., April 16, loul.
I har aold to Wo. n. Rettleanx my Intenat in th
builneaa of th lata firm of McKt as. Bttleaax, and
hereby recommend him to the continued favor and con
fldenc of th publio. JA9. H. MoKB.
Columbui, O., April 10, leOl.
; WM. 11. REST1EA.U A,
: Columbus, Ohio,
r. D. n inrrorr, i-ruiaenu jattc ABsiTr,sevraiary.
Net Cash Asaeta, February 1 1801,
80,000,030.71. ' ;
EjAII th Profits an divided among ths lniuredcOI
Applioatlona and Pamphldi can be had by applying to
FRED'K J, FAY, Aoiicr,
Carpsntsr'a Building, 117 Sjnth High Street;
aprvdlm. -
, Q.Doylo Ob OOa ; 7
to th aoutb-wett corntr ot High and Irltod
treeta, . . V. ...
UTTO e-1-ATRSl''
And will eontlna to keep on hand a larg stock of
Th attention of Sttrchanti and Deafer rpetfu.
ly Invited to our atock. B. DOYLB at Co.
march9:dtllljnly3l. ' 1
WHEN yon go to New Vork, drlvs djreet to Ois
r . Oonductad on th
Oood fan, Good Bcomi, Pioaipt Attendance, and Mod-
rat Charge!. ' ' -
it.. 1. .nimi . Tiiii note! haa all tha annolntrntntS'
of tbe bett hotalt, mott otntrml Iwtllon, and la neate
thromhout by attara. ouu
ltl),-aENll TO SKl-AV
1 1-1
iirAN 'A'
VV packairei
HTlTIONHHl and Jl w a
S rice on-llilra nu man vmn d pr 7r i v .
all oa or audreet (ttamp cneloted) i, h. B-1";
V r"--" , , ... .l,a.h.r. M.
IS I Ouurt t.,.Boiton, SUM.
iu.. w.

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