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WE D NES IuyJWs E24, 1857. X, EAQAH, Editor THE TRITE AMERICAN. The Turn AnKRtc .i published every Wednesday, in Steubenville, Jeffersou county, Ohio, and edited by '(,, Raoan, on the following terms : Oue dollar and fifty cents in advance, Two dollars within six months. Two dollars and fifty cents at the close of he year. , ' No paper discontinued until all arrearages are paid, except at the option of the Editor. TERMS OK ADVERTISING. One square 12 lines or less, 3 weeks or less $1 ,95 Every subsequent insertion 31 One square three months,, 2,5U One square six months, : 5,00 One square one year..,. , , 8,00 One fourth column per year,., 15,00 One third column per year, 20,00 One half column per year 30,00 One column per year,,,..,, ,.,..50,00 Professional and business cards per year,. .5,00 When there is no contract made and the num ber of insertions is not marked on the curds or advertisements at the time they are handed in for publication, they will be continued in until they are ordered oul.and charged by the square Principles of the American Council Of Itevbenville, Ohio, Wi, whose names are hereunto subscribed, do hereby adopt, and agree to be governed in our political action, by the following princi ples,: 1st None but Americans to rule America, 2d. The Union must be preserved, 3d. No Foreign interference in American affairs. 4th. No union of Church and State. 5th. Inviolability of National Treaties. 6th. Personal morality indispensable to office. 7th. An open Bible, without note or com- mem, in an our ruouc scnouis. 8th. Thorough reform of the Naturalization Laws. 9th. A capitation tax that will exclude foreign paupers and convicts. 10th. No appointment of foreigners on diplomatic posts. 11th. Strict economy in the administration of the Government. 12th. No interference with the right of citi zenship already acquired by foreigners, an d the protection of law to all who immigrate from love of liberty, but uncompromising opposition to Political CatholocUra, whether in the person of an American demagogue, or a foreign Ecclesiastical Despot. Look Abe ad. We are upon the eve of a crisia of all others the most important to the Ameri can and Republican party in this county and throughout the State. Will we per mit jbreign pauperism and the See o Rome, as auxiliaries of (he Democratic party, to triumph over the privileges and immunities so dearly purchased by the blood of our fathers, and remain insensi ble of the obligations we are under to our country J Who can depict i a glowing language sufficiently strong, the emotions of that band of noble patriots who freed our country from the minions sway, and from the tyrant s grasp ? Not the eloquence of the greatest orator, nor the graphic pen of the most gifted poet could approach a simile. They regarded freedom as Hea ven's best gift to man, and it is for us who have lived to enjoy this precious boon, to emulate their ennobling virtues and keep a watchful eye upon the horri ble monster looming up before us, and threatening the destruction of our free institutions. But we hear it sometimes said, that, inasmuch as the Republicans and Americans have by general consent resolved to unite together in opposing the misrule of the administration party, that the'Americans must cease their hostility to Catholicism. This is no part nor par cel of the terms of union; no more than that the Republicans should cease their opposition to the extension of Slavery. We have just as great cause to apprehend danger from that quarter as we have ever bad. We are well aware of the fact that popery lias undergone no change for the better; and that all who will not bow before its stern mandate wherever in power must expect to expiate the crime of infidelity on the rack, just as in the (lays of Charles IX. Again, it has been said that the Ameri can party follows up the same system of persecution that the Catholics do. This assertion stairps a lie upon its own (ace, for it is well known that we have never persecuted them on account of their re Jigion. To all sects are conceded the privilege of worshipping God "under their own vine and fig tree ;" but when any sect desires, (like the Church o( Rome,) to connect political with religious government, then it has paseed the pre scribed limits of our belief. It has often been said, and with much truth, that the name of Democracy, as applied to the Democratic party, was nothing less than a clap-trap, by which the honest, igno rant are gulled, to the no little satisfac ,tion of numerous demagogues and wire pullen, who have glutted themselves with the treasury pap, and laughed at the serfs of the party who elevated them. By such device they have managed to ustain their party, and so it will be again, unless we work, for the opposi- ' sition will not leave a ttone unturned, nor a strategem untried, to succeed in the election of tbeir candidates. In this emergency it will be necessary to, for us to work with untiring zeal, and remember that we have no honest foe to contend with, but one that will seek every availa ble ambuscade to fire their venemous shot in upon our ranks. But it may be aid that we have a preponderating vote in our favor in this State, and consequent- jy need not exert ourselves, Ietu be Careful that we do not awaken from that lethergy to find our brightest hopes antici pated by tjje succes of our avowed cni- jnics, - , Therefore . let vigilence be our watch word, and knowing that we have truth on our side, let us be actuated to work with a seal worthy the name we bear, and before the ides of November victory will again perch upon our banner, and Ohio will still continue "the homo of the bnve, end the land of the free," Treasury Depletion. For the first time in the financial his tory of this State, we eee one of the most successful systems of Treasury depletion carried into practical operation. As rumor goes there is a deficit in the State Tress ury of $550,000, but as to how it has hap. pened is not fully known. A fact of this character would most generally create a sensation, but not so with the present dis closure. Every Democrat who was in the green-room secrets of his party, knew that J. G. Breslin went out of office a defaulter, and that he was renominated, then, an ac tual defaulter. To such persons, then it would not be a matter of surprise that Bres lin's successor, a brotlier-in-law should be. come involved in the meshes of his prede cessor's delinquencies. even though he may have made a scrupulously lawful applica tion and disposition of the State's moneys then actually in the treasury. Much dark ness will of course surround the matter un til it shall be thoroughly and authoritative ly investigated ; and then let the facts be brought to light, without regard to the. persons who may be overwhelmed and ru ined by their exposition. The disclosure of the deficit it now seems was made by Mr. Gibson himself. It turtiB out to be false as reported, thue deficit was discovered by Alfred Ket A the temporary absence of Mr. Gibson. And this is not the first act of depletion. Mr. Bliss the j predecessor of Breslin went out of office a defaulter to the tune of 70,000, and this delinquency was covered up and concealed by Jno. Breslin, when he went i ntu office and it may be for the sake of the party. This money was sub sequently paid over by Bliss, We believe. Breslin went out of office failing to pay his successor Air liibson $l,U4o,Dd4, and this he too tried to cover up and conceal, certainly not for party sake, though unfor tunately for him, funds would not flow into the hands of Mr. Breslin, at will to replace the full amount of his peculations. Whether Mr. Gibson lias participated in, or practiced on his own account, this system of Treasury depletion ; we know not, but considering the great delinquent cies of Breslin, shouldered by him, this de fjcit is most likely attributable toBreslin's management. Still if this bo the case, Mr. Gibson stands before the public just the less guilty than Breslin, as the conscaler of stolen goods ia less guilty than the thief. If lie has nt been guilty of peculation himself, he did a wrongful act. in not exposing at once the defalcation, -and not the less wrongful, even though his motives were as pure as spotless innocence ; and if he has fallen a victim to misplaced fraternal con fidence, he may deserve sympathy, but surely can not be excused lor his great blunder. We hope these developments will move our next Legislature to act promptly, and shield the Treasury by all necessary guards from the rapacity of official thieves, arid the recklessness of speculators in public funds, quartered for the time upon the treasury as its keeper, but kept by it. JfSTAn old lady in Connecticut is col ectincr all the black republican papers she can lay her hands on to make soap of. She says they er a desput sight bet ter ner ashes and a'most as good as clear lie. Ex. I Send her all the'Cadiz Republicans pu can find, Br. Ilatton. Sentinal. The editor of the Sentinal would be a desput sight belter than either ashes or Black Republican papers, lor making soap. . Belter dispose of yourself, neigh bor, to thai old laily. You are just the article she needs. Cadiz Rep. The above was clipped from the Cadiz Republican, and published in the "True American" of the 10th insl., as a mear matter cf Editorial retort, without the most distant impression that there was any desire upon the part of brother Ilat ton, or any intention upon the part of the good people of Cadiz, to urge Charly, of the Sentinal to immolate his syminelri cal proportion in the way and manner sug jested by the Republican. It was all done in kindness, and without any ex pression upon our part, whether Charlie would, or would not make a good subject for the Old Lady's use. We were there fore not a little surprised, when our at tention, was called for we hardly ever look into the Sentinal at our own sugges tion to the following from the Sentinal of the 18th inst. Hard Up. The lying old reverend hypocrit that edits a thing of a newspa per in Steubcnville, called the "True A merican," is so hard up for something to till his sheet with, that he has to publish slang of Dick Ilatton about the editor of this paper. It is all he is ht tor. den tinal. Personally, we have felt friendly to Charlie, but have never regarded either him or bis paper of much advantage to mankind in general, still however we would enter our protest to his being ap propriated to the use proposed by brother Ilatton. This, we believe, is the first, and we intend that it shall be the last time ia which we shall make refferance to Charlie, in our columns. He is a harmless Editor, and ought to be treated tenderly. He probably does the best be can, in view of the amount of mental cap ital he possesses. " We hope the worthy Editor of the Sen tinal will do us the justice to give this explanation a place in his columns, i3?We hereby notify all to whom it may concern, that for the announcement of the names of candidates for nomina tion, in the True America)), we charge subscribers to the paper $1,00. Those who are not subscribers will be charged $3,00, unless they should be considered by the editor unable to pay. In that event the name will be announced with pleasure, free of charge. It is according (o rule that the fee aorompany the request. We intend to labor faithfully for the suc cess of the ticket when made, for which we shall ask no pay; until that lime the friends of the respective candidates must excuse us from evincing in the columns of our paper, any partiality for one can didate, to the prejudice of the interest of another. Walking in. Fire New Dress for Fire men. Some very interesting experiments iiave recently been made in Paris on the preservation of firemen from the effects of the flames, the importance of which will be apparent to all. three -hremen having their hands protected by amian thus gloves, carried a bar of iron heated to whiteness, some distance without be ing compelled to pause for over three minutes, A fire of straw and small wood was lighted around a cast iron boiler, and when H was very hot, a firemen, having his head protected by an amianthus hood and a metallic -tissue, and bearing a wide shield iipou his right arm, was placed in it, the tire being kept intensely hot while he remained. For a moment his head was surrounded by the flames, hut the shield served to keep it off. He remain ed in this position ninety seconds, when the heat became unendurable. II is pulse rose from seventy-two to one hundred and fifty-two. Another fireman repeated the experiment, protected by amianthus cotton, to the direct action of the flames upon his head for three minutes and for ty-seven seconds. In another experiment, two long and high poles of wood and straw were erec ted, with side openings, through which the firemen could escape if compelled to do so. The four men who were to enter the burning enclosure wero covered with new metallic texture; two wore amitnthus garment over a dress of cloth, made in' combustible by borax, alum and phos phale of ammonia, the other two had a double garment of prepared cloth; and each of them had amianthus boots, with a double sole of the same substance. Finally, one of them carried a basket upon his shoulders, covered with metal lie tissue, in which was placed a child ten years old, dressed likewise in amian thus. The metallic tissue dress consists of a hood, the edges of which cover the shoul der and left sleeve, the right arm being protected by a shield, and of pantaloons fastened by hooks. Clothed with this armor and the habit of which we have spoken, the fireman can run or stoop easily and can turn readily by placing one knee upon the ground. The four firemen thus attired penetra ted to the centre of the flaming hedges, and walking leisurely went over it sever- times. In one minute, however, tne child in the basket raised a cry which caused the firemen tQ retreat precipitate- y. But it was found that he had suf fered no harm; his skin was fresh, and us pulse, eighty-four when he entered, lad reached only ninety-six. He eould undoubtedly have remained much longer had he not been frightened from the fact that cne of the straps holding the basket to the man's shoulder, having slipped a little, he saw the fumes and was aiTraiu of falling. In a few minutes after he was as playful as ever, and experienced no inconvenience whatever. The pulse of the fireman who carried the child rose from 92 to 116. The other three men were in the fire two minutes and forty seconds, and came out without having experienced any fur ther inconvenience than great warmth. Their pulses rose from 88, 84 and 72, to 152, 138 and 124 respectively. I he fire was very hut during the entire time. Other of these highly interesting experi ments are to follow. N. Y. Eve. Post. True Courage. The bull dog cour age that carries a man into battle with a cock's feather in his hat, and sword in hand, to carve out what's cal led "glory," is common. The reason why, Us so. is obvious; since the soul of man is encased in a body with instincts and emotions common to the entire race ot animals from the humblest worm, to the most gigantic beast of the field. Moral Cour age, which is a rare quality, is not often met with. Where yon find a man possess ed of it one who will stand upon princi ple, with nothing to sustain him but the consciousness of right, he is something more than theoicinarv man: these are the demi-gods of creation. Such a one is the following from the olielby (ti.y.1 XNews: "There will be no change in the po litical principles of "The Shelby News," so long as we are its editor and proprietor The American. Union, American interests, and the sole right of Americans to rule and control, and make laws for the American Union 'one and inseperable now and forever will be steadfastly maintaine d and upheld, with all the ability we pos sess. Having nailed our flag to the mast head, sixteen years ago, we are determined it shall remain there; that all may know we comprehend our rights, and are neither ashamed nor affraid to maintain tbera, With all the energy God has endowed us. It shall not be our fault, if the American cause is unsuccessful, and the American people enslaved by foreign influence and native demagogueism. That's Right. At the late s term of the Court of Common Pleas, of this county, indictments were found, by the Grand Jury, against a number of persons for selling intoxicating liquors in violation of law. - Well, we are glad of it. It is high time something was being done to arrest the progress of this blighting curse in our country. , If any other evil had ex isted in our midst, carrying with it the long train of curses that this does, long ago would it have been trampled beneath the feet of justice. But, strange to say, this hydra-headed monster has been per mitted to "stalk about at noonday," without rebuke or chastisement. Al though society is made to feel its deadly, damning influence, yet it raises not its voice nor its arm against it. Although (he hearts of wives, mothers and families aft crushed beneath its wreaking grasp, they dare not openly murmur nor com plain; but, with their hands upon their mouths, are compelled to hide their grief at their own firesides. Although the poisonous cup is put to the lips of our friends and neighbors, and they hurled, from a position of respectability and hon or, to degredatior. and ruin, yet we dare not put forth our hand aod dash that cup aside. Now, why is this the case? Simply because of a fear of giving of fence. A fear to stand by the side of virtue and wield an influence in opposi tion to vice and wrong. It is true, at times a portion of com munity will rise up and gird themselves to war in defence of humanity; but it is as the fitful flash darting from'the brow of the storm, which only for an instant lights up the firmament, and then leaves the darkness more hidious than befoie. If every lover of right and virtue would fearlessly avow and maintain their principles if society would put her foot upon this monster, as she has done with evils that were meagcr.com par ed with it if every effort was put forth that could in any way aid in 'ferreting out and bringing .to justice" those who deal out the poisonous draught to their fellow men, then would homes, now dark and cheerless, be .lit up with smiles of joy and love;. and hearts, that now are sad, would rejoice to see the waves ol vice receding and the fountains of peace and happiness gushing up in their stead. Carrol Free "ma. More of the White Murder. We learn from the Pittsburgh Dispatch of the 13th, that, on the day before, officer A. J. Moon made information against Henry "Fife, now in the Pittsburgh Jail, charging him with having been engaged with others in the murder of Samuel H. White, of Washington County. At the time Fife and Charlotte Jones were con fined in the lock-up, prior to their exami nation before Mayor Weaver, officer Moon chanced to overhear a conversation between them, which he at length consid ered it imperative to divulge. During this conversation Fife was distinctly overheard to coax Charlotte in any de velopments she might make in that affair, to use Williams as a shield to ward off suspicien from himself. A commitment, on the strength of this information, was lodged against him. "This," the Dispatch, pioceeds to say, ''shows our conjecture, published at the liraeof Charlotte s statement before bqmre C lemons, to have been correct. What she then alledged to have been done and said by Williams, was the act and speech of Fife. We have reason to know that this will be shown to have been a part of the plan of Charlotte and r ife concocted prior to the conversation in the lock up, and that Fife, fearful she might divulge the truth, was entreating her to adhere to the original scheme. We may be permitted to say that whatever had been published in the Dispatch respecting ihe developments pointing to the real actors in that tragedy, is correct to the letter; and that on the trial of Fife, Stewart and Charlotte Jones for the minder of Wilson and his sister, the place and time. where that murder was concocted, as well as the use to which the money obtained was to be applied, will appear in evidence." Washington Trib. Gough on Water. "Water ! oh, bright, beautiful water for me 1 Water I Heaven-gifted, earth blessing, flower-loving water ! It was the drink of Adam in the purity of his Eden home ; it roirrow- ed back the beauty of Eve in her unblush ing toilet ; it weakens to life again the crushed and fading flour; it cools, oh, how gratefully ! the parched tongue of the feverish invalid; it falls down to us in pleasant showers from its home with the glittering stars , it descends to us in feathery storms of snow ; it smiles in glittering dew drops at the glad birth of morning ; it clusters in great tear amps at night over the graves ot those we love; its name is wreathed in strange bright colors by the sunset cloud ; its name is breathed by the dying soldier, tar away on the torrid field of battle ; it paints old forts and turrets from a gorgeous easel upon your winter window , it clings up on the branches of trees in frost-work of delicate beauty ; it dwells in the icicle ; it lives in the raountan glacier ; it forms the vapory ground-work upon which God paints the rainbow ; it gushes in pearly streams from the gentle hill-side; it makes glad the sunny vales ; it murmurs cheer ful songs in tne ear of the humble cot tager ; it answers back the smiles of hap py children ; it kisses the pure cheek of the water lily : it wanders like a vein of molten silver away, away to the dis tant sea. Oh ! bright, beautiful, health in spring, heart-gladdening water. Every where around us dwelleth thy meek presence twin angel sister of all that is good and precious here ; in the wild for est, on the grassy plain, slumbering in the bosom of the lonely mountain, sailing with viewless wings through the humid air, floating over us in curtains of more than regal splendor ; home of the heal ing angel when his wings bend to the woes of this fallen world." Sow Liberally. It is now uniuersal If admitted; that neither grass nor grain or indeed any plant whatever, can be pro duced without seed, and that whenever we wish to produce any particular, we must sow or plant the proper seen to pro duce it. In sowing the seeds of the arti ficial grasses, it should be-borne in mind that you will not - have more spears or grass plants than the number ot seed sown, and not even that number, for more or less of them, from various cause" will fail to veeitate or be destroyed. If it is desired to have the plants numerous the seeds must be thickly. dispersed; it i true, many seeds cost more than a few but the object being to obtain a full crop of grass, this can only be obtained by being liberal in the application ol seed Let those who wish only a very moderate return of grass sow the seed thin, very i, and they will accomplish tne oDject they may have the plants six inches or s foot distant from each other if they are careful to put the seeds far enough apart FROM- CALLTORNlA. Arrival of the Steamer Black Warrior. ' New York. June 20. The Black Warrior arrived last night, she brought Havanna dates to ihe 15th inst. Santa Anna had not arrived. The Spanish fleet charged . with the settlement of the Mexican difficulty, is repofted off the Island. Soldiers are arriving by every vessel from Spain. The Island is quiet and the health good. Sugar continues firm. Sailed. New York, June 20.--The Atlantic sailed to-day taking out.one hundred and thirty passengers, and nearly, a million and a quarter in specie. The steamer Vanderbilt Bailed for Hav re with nearly 200 passengers and $250, 000. Among the passengers were Mrs. Col. Fremont and children. Executed. St. Louis, June 20. John Lapont, convicted of thelnurder of Kobt. Wheat land, Israel Shultx'for shooting Henry Inham, and Jacob Noeslin, for killing his wife, were exeouted in the jail yard yes terday, and at Edwanlsvilie, Ills., Geo W. Sharp and John Johnson were hung for tho murder of Jacob barth. Accepted. Boston, June 20. N. P. Banks has written a long letter of acceptance of the Republican nomination, as Governor of Massachusetts. Elaphal Bask, has also accepted the nomination for Lieut. Gov ernor. New Advertisements, AUDITOR'S REPORT, OF RECEIPTS Si EXPENDITURES OF THE COUNTY OF JEFFERSON, STATE OF OHIO, For the Year Ending June 1st, 1857. R E CE'lP T S: 1850. June 2d. d. c. Balance remaining in county Treasury this day Note of hand on D. Turner and J. Sterling Moses Dillon, Sheriff, Jury fees Geo. Webster, unclaimed costspaid into County Treas ury Barney Wintringer for ferry license Henry Rine for tavern license James Hamilton for support of Wm. Hamilton, a pay pauper Van Amburgh & Co. for dam ages to Island Creek bridge Win. Inglebright for Ferry license Wm.. T. Dawson for tavern 8,941 53 100 00 30 00 58 12 8 00 3 00 26 00 16 00 12 00 3 00 5 00 176. 44 84 09 107 CO 26 22 154 67 license D. Dunlevy, Esq. fine, Ohio vs. D. Benford July. Andrew Dunlevy interest on Sec. 16 Wayne Tp., Benjamin Linton interest on Sec. 16, Wells Tp. 'eter Wilson interest on Sec. 16, Wells Tp., srael Cox interest on Sec. 16, Wells Tp., David McCain interest on Sec 16, Wells Tp.. John Carson interest on Sec. 16, Wells Tp., 8958 Wm. Merryman interest on Sec. 18, Wayne Tp. August. 77 19 150 33 146 90 5 00 3 00 Charles Williams interest on Sec. 16, Mi. Pleasant Tp. Ladd & Maddox, and J. Steer, interest on Sec. l6,Ml. Pleas ant Tp. September. James McKenney, Esp., fine Ohio vs. John Davis Robert Armstrong for tavern license October. John Woodruff for tavern li cense 00 25 William Pyatt fine November. Thomas Pittenger; interest on Sec. 16, Knox Tp- 64 57 Jacob Householder interest on Sec 1.6, Knox Tp. . W. Russell for tavern li cense 87 30 3 00 John A. Wells delinquent tax es Steubcnville Tp. , 2 00 Margaret Donaldson for tav ern license 3 00 3 00 Cuthbert Glover for tavern license December. Margaret McKinney for tav ern license , Mary Durry for tavern license David Harvey interest on Sec tion 16, Wayne Tp. , D. McCullough for tavern license 00 82 25 3 00 Joseph JTitheart, delinquent taxes, Mt. fleasant I p. ;. B. B. Grafton delinquint tax es, Island Creek Tp." , A. J. Chad well, fine, Ohio, vs. S. Davis John Knight, taxes on mer chant stock 1857. January1. John Bray, Esq., fine, Ohio vs' D. McCowen i( John Bray," Esq., fine, Ohio vs. Margaret M'Ateer E. II. McFeely, amount re- ceived for support of Wm. Hamilton ' George Culp, Esq., fine Ohio vs. ohn Woodruff- 2 75 95 5 00 26 44 5 00 5 00 25 00 5 00 John II. Forrester, Esq., fine ,. Ohio vs. J. Griffith . 10. 00 John H. Forrester, Esq., fine Ohio vs. D. Malone 5 00 John H. Ferrester, Esq., fins Ohio vs. T. Boyle 5 00 John II. Forrester, Esq., fine Ohio vs. P. Harrington 5 00 Lewis K. McCoy, for Ferry license - 3 00 C R. Cashell, fine, Ohio vs. D. Weaver 1 00 J. L. Ball, Esq. fine Ohio vs. 1). Wherry .. - 7 00 February. James Melviu, Esq., fine, Ohio vs. Thos. Scott 1 VU County taxes on duplicate col lected, less TVs pr ct 12,269 57 Bridge taxes on duplicate col lected, less Tr's pr ct 4,683 75 Poor taxes on duplicate col- lected, less Tr's pr ct 4,683 75 Township taxes on duplicate collected less Tr's pr ct 4,601 86 Tp. School taxes on dupli cate collected less Tr's pr ct 5,792 59 Special School taxes on du plicate collected less Tr's prct 5,036 51 Borough taxes on duplicate collected, less Tr's pr ct 7.765 11 Borough R. R. taxes on du plicate collected, less Tr's pr ct 8,906 96 Tp. R. R taxes on duplicate collected, less Tr's pr ct 13,922 61 Road taxes on duplicate col lected, less Tr's pr ct 259 83 Delinq't street tax on dupli cate collected, less Tr's pr ct 117 10 State Common School Fund, received from State 15,225 00 Section 16 Funds received from State 6,256 95 Taxes refunded by State 11 20 Freight charges on School Library, refunded by State 2 00 Common School Fund HfclW ed from show license 38,00 Thomas Maxwell for tavern license 3 00 Ticasuier Belmont Co. Sec lion 16 funds, due R. 2, Township 4 438 30 R. Francis,- costs of Road Survey, Smithfield Tp. 30 50 March. J. it J. Hanan for ferry license 10 00 William E. Vale, interest on Section 16, Smithfield Tp. 45 77 Marmaduke Raynard; inter est on Section 16, Smith- field Td. 84 41 Freight charges on Laws and Journals refunded bv State 4 15 Thos. Hammond, delinquent taxes, Saline Tp. ; 222 7l Nathan Tutlle. delinquent taxes. Steubenville I 53 Joshua Rine. costs of road survev 4 50 j April. J. L. Hull.. Esn .fine. Ohio vs. S. S. Conn 10 00 George Culo, Esq., fine Ohio vs. James Pesr 5 00 - - - oo Treasurer Columbiana Coun tv. Section 16 funds. R. 2, To. 9 35 26 Treasurer Columbiana Coun ty. Section 16, funds R. 3, Td. 12 " 104 88 May. Joseph E. Hunter, interest on Section 16. Knox Td., 162 00 Delinquent taxes collected in Steubenville " 4 06 Delnauent taxes collected in Brush Creek Td.. 1 03 Delinquent taxes collected in Sorinsfield Td. 3 85 Delinquent taxes collected in Salem Td.. 82 Delinquent taxes collected in Richmond Borough 3 66 Delinaiient taxes collected in Mt. Pleasant Borough 17 UU Delinquent taxes collected in We !s Td 2 U3 Jas. McKenney, Esq., fine Ohio vs. J. Be Hz 5 00 Jas. McKenney, Esq., fine, Ohio vs. Gorsucli 0 UU William Vantz. Esq., fine, Ohio vs. R. Hamilton 5 00 Balance State Common School ree'd from State 761 25 George Webster, unclaimed costs 2tf 4a Total Receipts $102,158 03 EXPENDITURE Si BRIDGE EXPENSES. 1856. June. D. C. &P. R. R. Co., per Jos. Johnston, for bridge at La Grange. 100 00 B. F. Nease for repairing stone work of bridge at Stony Hollow 45 September. J. H. Laverty, in full for building bridge over Burks Run, balem lp.,. 400 ,... ..... 00 December. E. Kirk and J. M'Coy for hauling stone for bridge over Cross Creek. 16 1857. January. Jos, Hall, in part for building bridge at Alexandria Station March. Wm. Glenn, for repairing bridge at Mouth Yellow Creek..... .... S. Bickerslaff, finding mate-' . rial and laying floor on bridge 100 5 over Wells' run. 32 .: Msy.-.'. ;. Joseph McCoy, for repairing , bridge over Dry Fork run.. 35 Totyl Bridge Expense., ...... .$733 COUNTY INFIRMARY EXPENSES. 1856.- lune. John Armstrong for clothing DO 5 60 ; 10 37 10 00 4 00 120 00 25 00 25 00 - 4 00 7 25 12 00 25 37 8 00 4 00 5 84 184 80 5 50 18 43 8 00 lur-nished Infirmary.. ....... Mm. Nash, for dry goods fur nished Infirmary Dr. B Tppin, fur medical at tendance to M. Corcoran.... John Hartford, temporary re let to a. uoie and wife .... . H. M'Feely temporary re ief to out door paupers.,.. ohn Brown, temporary re lief to Robt. Douglass...... B. Yost, medical- atten dance to S. Gilchrist, a pau per Wm M'Elroy, for potatoes furnished Infirmary Jacob Shouse, for four lad ders furnished lnfimrary.... S. Guinney, temporary re icfto Geo. Starn and Wife. John LindufT, services as Di rector, and produce furnish ed Co. Infirmary Wm. Nash, 1 barrel fish fur nished Infirmary ,. Wm. Kenyon, for handcuffs furnished Infirmary..... ames Lindsay, for smithing done for Infirmary Hottell for cattle furnish ed Infirmary .- Manley for building oven at Infirmary hos. bbane, groceries &c, furnished Infirmary John Barton, for Boarding Whit Hall, a pauper......... July. Samuel Ryan .for boarding Wm. Ryan a pauper 12 00 E H. M'Feely, temporary re lief to out door paupers, 110 00 Solomon Cole, temporary re lief. 4 00 John Hartford, for services as Director of Infirmary 15 00 , ohn Hartford, for flour fur- . . nished Infirmary 26 40 hos. Hartford, for flour fur nished Infirmary :. 39 68 Wm Speer for dry goods fur nished Infirmary 3 60 E. H. Alc'Feely, for grocer ies furnished Infirmary.... 35 35 Wm. D. Nash, for groceries furnished Infirmary 12 10 Wm. II. Beatty & Co., for . flour furnished infirmary 9 00 T Hurd for mending shoes for Infirmary 1 94 August. John Huffman for temporary relief. 4 Off Henry Fleming for temporary relief to S. Cole 8 0 Wm. L. Sharp, for tin-ware for Infirmary 8 33 TO BE CONTINUED. Pittsburgh, Columbus and Cincinnati. (bteubenville & Indiana) RAIL R0A D . ' connections Perfected both East and West Trains ran through from Pittsburgh to Columbus fti AND ArTJirt WOJNUAY, June " 22nd, 1857, Trains will leave Steubenville, as follows : Express Train At 4,50 a. m., (stop ping only at Mingo, Cadiz Junction, New Market, Uhricsville, Coshocton, Dresden and Newark,) arrives at Columbus at 10,40 a. M.,and at Uincinnatti ata.oU p. h. Night Passenger Train At 6,05 p. m. stopping at all intermediate stations,! ar rives Columbus at 2,25 a. m., and reaches Cincinnati at 7,44 a. m. Through Freight Train At 9.00 A'.fc. reaches Newark at 8,08 p. m., and Colum bus at 1,10 a.m. Local I reight Train On Mondays. Wednesdays, and Fridtrys, only, at 5,30 a. h., reaches Newark at 5,24 p.'m. , . EASTWARD. Express Train Leaaes Cincinnati at 6,00 a. m., Columbus at 10,00 a. m., ar rives at steubenville at 4,50 p. u. Night Passenger Train Leaves Cin cinnati at 8,30 p. m., Columbus at 1,35 a. m., arrives at Steubenville at 10,20 a. m. Through Feight 1 rain Leaves Co- lumbus at 6,00 p. h., Newark 9,00 p. m. ar rives at Steubenville at 10,45 a. m. - A . . Local Freight Train Leaves New ark on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays only, at 4,oo a. m., and arrives at oteu- hpnvilla fit A lfi 0. w THE CADIZ BRANCH TRAIN Will make regular trips between Cadis Junc tion and Cadiz, connecting at the Junction with the above trams botn east ana west. CPassenirerg desiring to travel on the Freight trains are required to purchase tick ets before getting on the cars, but it is pre- lerrea me wouiuiravei on passenger traine. CONNECTIONS WESTWARD Trains connect at Newark, with the San dusky, Mansfield it Newark R. It. for Mb Vernon, Mansfield, Sandusky, Toledo, Chica go, Burlington, Iowa Uity ana tne Worth West. Passengers by the Express (4.50 a. m.) train via. thia route reach Chicago the fol lowing morning at 7.30. . ..," At Columbus, with the Columbus, Piqua & Indiana R.R. for Piqua, Urbana, Troy, Belle fontaine, Forrest, Ac. and the Cleveland fc Columbus R, R. for Delaware, Galion and Crestline. AtXenia, with the Dayton, Xenia h Belpre, and Indiana Central R. R.'s for Springfield, Dayton, Richmond, Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terre Haute and St. Louis. At Morrow, with the Cincinnati, Wilmington and Zauesville R. B. for Washington, Circle ville and Lancaster. At Coveland, with roads to Hillsboro', Hamden and Portsmouth; and At Cincinnati, with the Ohio ft Mississippi broad guage Railroad for Madison, Louisville, New Albany, Evansville, Vjncennes, Cairo, Central Illinois, St. Louis, Jefferson City, Kansas, Nebraska, and all points on the Illi 00 00 nois, Missouri and Mississippi tUvera. " , EASTWARD. : , . Trains connect at Steubenville, with the Cleveland A Pittsburgh R. R. for Wheeling, Cleveland .Pittsburgh and intermediate pointi and at Pittsburgh, with the Pennsylvania. 00 Railroad for Harrisburg, Lancaster, Pniladel. phia, Baltimore, New York, and the Northern and Eastera cities. ' ". ,' '' .' 00 ETBaggage cheeked through. Fare as Low a by any Other Route I ICTFor Tickets and further information olease apply at the Depot, Washington street. to A.S.PawSi Agent. . . ,, '..''i - O. W. U1,'1UH, BuperinUndant Lafayette Devennt, , r General Freight and Ticket agent .. ,Je34 ; DISSOLUTION, THE partnership heretofore existing be tween the subscribers, under tho firm of Fi.her & McFeely, was dissolved on the 4th day of June, by mutual consent. ' E G. McFeely ia authorized to, .iottlo all debts due to and by th , . , : J. If, Fisher,, : I '. :.''.! E. O.: MoFbsl"" . StoubenvUe, June VSx :Y, 00 00 00 00 ... mi,,, 1,1.. m n