Newspaper Page Text
Recorder's off. nvll 69
1 nmttttu. JOHN MILLIKAN, Editor and Publisher. PLYMOUTH, MARSHALL COUNTY, IND., DECEMBER 19, 1872. Vol XVII-No. 6. ATTORNEYS. Chaney fc Thompson, ATTORNEYS AT LAW and REAL ESTATE Agents, Knox lad. Office opposite Court House, south side Public Square. WiU practice in Stark and adjoining counties. 5,000 acres of land at low rates for sale. Jtf. G. K. Chaney, Notary Public AMASAJOH N SO! H. " NOTARY Public, Attorney, Counselor at Law, Authorized War Claim Agent, Plymouth, Ind, Especial attention given to the settlement, of Es tates, Conveyancing, and the collection of Soldiers' Claims for Pensions, Bounty, Back Pay, and all other War Claims. Office on Michigan street, over Buck & Toan'B Hardware Store. 34tf R. D. LOGAN, ATTORNEY AT LAW and Notary Public. Pt'WBce Brownlee's Block, over Becker's Store, Pymauth, Ind. Collections a speciality. jyl3yl ED. S. FISH, Attorney at Law, Juttice of the Peace, and Insurance Agent, -VFER the Post Office, in Kendall' Block, Ply- mouth, Ind. jylSyl CART). O. MUSSULMAN, Attorney at Law, Real Estate, and Collecting Agent, KNOX, STARK CO., INDIANA., WILL PRACTICE in all the Courts of Stark, Marshall and Kosciusko, Counties. The pay ment of Non-residents' taxes promptly attended to. jel3 COBilN. JOHN DARNELL. CORBIN & DARNELL, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Will Practice in Mar shall and adjoining Counties, in every Court wh.n called upon. AU business promptlv attended to. Offlce in Corbiu's block, second floor, Ply mouth, Ind. jun29-ly M. A. O. PACKARD, ATTORNEY at Law and Notary Public. Room No. 1. Balcony Block, Plymouth, Marshall couty, Ind. 34tf JOHN S. BENDER, NOTARY Public, attornev at law, and War claim agent. Office Balcony Block, Ply mouth, Ind. 34UJ A. C. A A. B. CAPRON, 4 TTOKEEYS 4 COUNSELLORS, Heal Estate JTV and Collecting Agents, Plymouth, Ind., are practicing In the law courtB of Marshall and adjoin ing counties, and will give prompt attention to all lejal business entrusted to them. General collect ing agents for Northern Indiana and Southern Michigan. Particular attention given to the settle ment of decedent's estates and guardianships. Deeds, mortgages, and other contracts drawn up and acknowledgments taken. Office, Brownlee's Block up stairs. J. C. OSBORNE. W. B. HESS, NOTARY PUBLIC OSBORNE A. HFXS A TTORNEYS at law, will attend promptly to all 1 .TV. professional business entrust d to them. Par-! tirtlJii r ifl.nHnn ffir.n ol ..-..... I : ' . - t.' ' ' wm email; UUCfl examined and quited. Collections made and promptly remitted. Office on Michigan Street a few doors north of the Parker House, Plymouth, J. O. fc S. D. PARKS. - A TTORNEYS, Counsellors" at Law, Notaries, V Public and Authorized War Claim Agents Mouroou Ind. EapecU attention given to the set tlement of Estates, Conveyancing, and the collec on.;, fold,er8' Claims for Pensious, Bounty, fcack Pay and all other War Claims. 34t PHYSICIANS. DENTISTB.'Sr. Dr. S. P.VONVLEGK Full Set of Tenth for $20, Oneludf Set for $10. PLYMOUTH, 2Sov. 28, 1872. - IIV13. n3-tf. W. JACOBY, M. D. PiiTSICm i.D UPIEATIVE SCRGflX, Treats all diseases according to the most improved and scientific plans. Special attention given to Chronic Diseases, Dis eases of Females, Deformities, 4c.; and perform all operations in Surgery. Office and residence on Michigan Street, third door south of the Parker House, nearly opposite the Bank, Plymouth, Ind. 15 A. C. KATCBETTE, M. D. S. FRANCS, M. D. DRS. MATCHETTE & FRANCE, PHYSICIANS 4 SUROEONS, BOURBON, IND. The doctors request their patrons to call early 5n the day to insure prompt attention to patients in the country. Special attention given to chronic diseases and operative surgery. Office always open and one doctor In constant attendance no-10. DR. J PHYSICIAN r tends to all v . . LELAND, GEON, Argos, Indiana, at-pron-ptly. m29v!4 T. A. BORTON M. D, HAS removed to his new residence, one door south of his former dwelling, on the east side of Michigan street, where he may be found and con sulted professionally. 34-yl A. O. BORTON, DENTIST. Office 2d story Post Office Building. Teeth extracted without pain, by the use of Nitrous Oxide (or Laughing Gas). Teeth; from one tooth to a full sett, so cheap that the rich and poor can all get them. Office open all day except Mondays and Tuesdays. 34tf C. R. REYNOLDS M. D, REGULAR Physician and Operative Surgeon, of fers his professional services to the citizens of Plymouth and surrounding country. In addition to the treatment of diseases common to the coun try, special attention will be given to Surgery, the treatment of surgical diseases of females. Night calls in town and country promptly attended to. Charges reasonable. Office and residence on west aide ot Michigan street, three doors north of the bank, Plymouth, Ind. 34tf dr. henry holloway, opfce'in. balcony block, LAPORTE, INDIANA. Teeth extracted with the most approved instru ments. . Teeth filled in a professional manner. . . . ' , Full sets of teeth made of the best material, and warranted as good as the best. janl8-t. Ceo. M. Dakln M. D. Physician and iSurgeon, (Successor to Dr. A. Teegarden.) LAPORTE, IND. Dr. Dakin gives especial attention to the treat ment of Chronic Diseases and Diseases of women. He believes that disease is debility importance of -vitality; that causes of disease are depressing and lower vital power; and, therefore, selects snch rem edies as restore and strengthen vital functions, and give a better renewal of life. He gives nothing to ) pull down, to reduce, to prostrate; but brings to bear every influence that tends to build up and strengthen. Consultations free. Correspondence requested. Send stamp, for circular, or call and see kiss. Office in Davidson 'a New ilarble front Bnild-W- msrtSry MISCELLANEOUS. McCURDY HOUSE, SOCTH side P. Ft. 4 C. R. W., Wanatah, Ind. Frank McCurdy, Proprietor. Convenient and extensive accommodations. 34 tf E. Moore, j. Wist. Moore & West, Manufacturers and dealers in AX HELVES and Pick and Hammer Handles. Cash for good helve uuiuer. uruers suuciieu. 31tf. PLYMOUTH, IND. C. L. BRINK, PLYMOUTH, IND., PROPRIETOR OF THE PLYM outh T?la.ining IMill, and dealer in Lumber, Lath, Walnut Bed Stuff, &c, South of the P. Ft, W.4C.8. R., also, nanufac turer of Mouldings, Brackets, and Scroll work of all kinds and patterns, at prices more than SO per cent below the Chicago and Milwaukee rates. And the work is warranted to be inferior to none. jy!3yl EXCHANGE BANK OF BUCK & T(l4i, Plymouth, Indiana. WE BUY AND SELL Foreign and Domestic Exchange. We receive Deposits payable on de mand, and make collections in any part of the United States and Europe. We issue Letters of Credit and draw drafts direct on our correspondents in over 150 cities in Europe. OFFICE IN OUR HARDWARE Store, No. 9 Michigan st. july20tf IHP0RTAJ1 TO PROPERTY OWMBSl Sore Indemnity against loss by Fire. Second to none for Strength, Safety and Reliability. All tried in the "World's Great Fire!" CAPITAL. Imperial Fire In. Co., London, $8,000,000 Inmtranee Co. of North America, 3,337,48!) " Underwriter," of New York. . 2,500,000 Detroit Fire and Marine Ins. Co 450,000 Tot-al jtna Life Ins. Co. .14,287,48!) . 15,120,687 Grand Total $29,408,175 C. WHITMORE, Agent. Also, Agent for the sale of Pianos, Or gansand Melodeons; give better bargains by selling for cash, or on time. Freight, Drayage, Cover and Stool always given in by buying of me. decl4-ly. C. WHITMORE, Ag't. NUSSBAUM & MAYER WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Q CIOSIS, ON THE EAST SIDE OF MICHIGAN ST. PLYMOUTH, IND K EEP EVERYTHING OF THE best onalitv in their lino, wliirh thv r. " aeii 'u me mosi reasouuDie terms. They will buy all kinds of ; COUNTRY PRODUCE, HIDES AND PELTS, or which thev will m, th hulieBiti..b. i Furs being made a specialty at this house, all per rons who tirii.g thoir Coou. Mnskrat, Oppiim, Mink, Iter, and other Fur can feel assured that they will receive the highest, cash price. octI2-m6. W. D. CAMERON MERCHANT TAILOR AND DKALBk IN CLOTHS, VESTINGS, Cassimeres, Trimmings, Etc,, He is also getting up clothing in the newes' and best styles. All work -warranted to give satisfaction. Cutting done on the shortest notict What I Know About Trimming. Since the days of our grandmothers, there has never been such a rage for trimmings npon ladies' dresses and suits as this year; and the most popu lar is the so called French fold, made from bias, material, put npon the dress in a variety of styles. To trim dresses at the present day without the vari ous Sowing Machine attachments would be an im posibility. A young man in Chicago has just invented an improvement for all Sewing Machines, with which to put on the fold as fast and as easily as an ordi nary hem can be made. The same implement is also a practical Binder and good Hemmer. It is being made and sold by the Leslie Euffler Company, end is a valuable addition to the Sewing Machine. It is called Koming's French Trimmer, and will be sold by all Sewing Machine Agents. Chicago Eteniug Port. Leslie Rufit.es Co. 848 Wabash Av. Chilli. ARE YOU GOING WEST ? If so, take our advice, and purchase your Tickets over the old reliable and popular Missouri Pa. cine Railroad, which is, pogitivety, the only Line that runs three Daily Express T ruins from St. Louis to Kansas City and tie West I and is, pn tiveiy, the only Line which runs Pullman's Palace Sleepers and the fine Day Coaches especially for moving) equipped with Miller's fnfeiy Platform and the Patent Nram Brake, from St.LouU to Kan sas City, Fort Scott, Parsons, Lawrence, Leaven worth, Atchinson, St. Joseph, Nebraska City, Coun cil Bluffs and Omaha walvmj cliye-' For informa tion In regard to Time Tables, rates, &c., to any point in Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, Texas or California, call upon or address L G. Wheeler, Agent, Missouri Pacific R. R. 72 Lloyd St., Buffalo, NT Y.; or, . A. Fobd, Genl Passenger Agent, St. Louis, Mo. bo trouble to ar-:wer queglioni! JOHN SCHULTHEISS, nAKUFACTUBBB OT Oak, H- tness, Upoer Kip and Calf Leather,. MlCHIOAH StBBET, PLTKOUTH, tSVlMXA. ryHighest Caa price paid' to Hides aedFeBa. wiintte goal. Sold Out. Having sold my flouring mill, I desire to settle all accounts. All persons in debted to me will please call at the mill where I may be found for the present. dec5-lm. J. M. Shoemaker. The best Boys' and girls' magazine, and the Marshall Countt Republican at greatly reduced rates. We will send the Marshall Cocntt Republican and Demorest's Young America, which is $1.00 for one year, to any person ho pays us $2.50, Demorest's Young Amer ica is always sparkling with entertaining Stories, Poems, Music, Puzzles, Games Travels, and other pleasant features ; is profusely illustrated, and cannot fail to amuse, instruct and elevate, and assist to make the lives of youthful Americans use ful, truthful and happy. 2-tf. Just Opened 1,000 pieces, of yard wide English prints at 12 cents ; others ask 75 cts for same goods. Also, 2,000 pieces of silk and wool poplins at 75 cts, cost nearly double to impoit. 1,000 pieces 1U yard wide, all wool cassimeres, (in new shades) 75 cts., others ask $1,25 for same goods. 20 pieces ot silk clo king velvets at $6. 1,000 pieces of black Mohaii, alpacca at 50 cts., others ask $1 for no better goods. We are now opening over 1,003 cases of winter dry goods of every kind and description. Buyers can rely on saving at least one third their money. C. W. & E. Pardridge & Co 118, 120, 122, and 124, State Street, (near Madison Street) Dec. 12, n5-2w. Chicago. Messrs. Oglesbee fc Mattingly are now ready to purchase all the saw logs they can get, and will pay the highest price in cash for good saw logs delivered at their mill, in Plymouth. dec5-2w. Removal. M. Ruge & Co., will remove their Meat Market to the room next door south of Huuuickhouser & Dial's grocery, next week, where they will" have a neat room for their business, and will keep all kinds of meat, and of the best grade, for their customers. dec. 19-tf. Notice. All presons indebted to us are request ed to call and settle forthwith, as wc must close our books. Buck & Toan. nl2-3w. To all Interested. The undersigned requests all persons indebted to him, to call at his store and settle before the tirst. of January, 1873, as he must collect what is due him. M. ALLMAN. dec. 19-3w. The Great Chill Cure! That king of terrors, the Effluvia Mias matica or malarial poison, so long on its victorious march throughout the fairest portions of the country, has at last suc cumbed and found its master ; and after many a hard fought battle in. the racked and fever-parched bodies of men, women and children, now trails its dark banner in the dust before the use of Dr. WUlwfCs Orent Anti- Periodic, the most reliable, safe and speedy cure known for Chills and Fever, Congestive Chills, Bilious Fever and all other diseases of kindred nature. Every family should have it, because it is a family medicine ; every family should use it because it is as safe for children as lor adults ; and every family should buy it. because it is cheap compared with all oth er chill mixtures "in bia: bottles." that contain perhaps more water than medi cine, and which if not dangerous are as worthless for good as for evil. The Celebrated Argyle Bitters, made of true Calisaya bark and pure old Bourbon, are the safest, most pleasant and most refreshing Bitters now known, and have stood the test for twenty years. The most sanitary resuKsare experienc ed by taking an occasional dose of that palatable vegetable compound, Smoland- er s Extract of Buchtj. This medicine, by its curative properties, removes or counteracts kidney, bladder and glandular diseases, mental and physical debility, fe male irregularities, and all diseases of the urino-genital ergans in either sex, and produces permanent health. In Rochester, the law allows school teachers to punish pupils in school "for disobedience, but it does not permit irate fathers whose children are punished, to whip the teachers with impurity. A Mr. Hielman, was fined $25 for making the exptriment on Prof. Bryan, and he was also recognized to appear before the Court of Common Pleas, for threatening to take further vengeance on the Pro fessor. Hon. James C. Williams of Terrecoa pee, St. Joseph County, died on Wedues day, the 11th inst. He had served as county Commissioner several times, and had represented the count; in toe State Legislature. Bourbon, Ind., Dec. 13, '72. Mr. Millikan : Dea Sir : In your issue of the Re publican of yesterday, you published a scurrilous article dated this place 5th inst. Were it not for your remarks appended thereto, the writer of this would not now address you. Do not interpret this as an attempted reply to the willful and mali cious perversion of the truth by your cor respondent of the oth inst., who proves himself a veritable Dogberry, writing him self dowft you know the rest. In reply ing should I bring him dowru, the "game would not be worth the ammunition." If the editors ot newspapers, here and in neighboring towns, knew the real estimate placed on these ficti tious Bourbon correspondents by the bet ter portion of our citizens, and have a care or desire to furnish an acceptable and respectable news medium, they cer tainly would peremptorly refuse hence forth td publish over an assumed name anything of a local character from this place. I will assert, without fear of con tradiction, that for every single truthfnl item that has been published for these fictitious correspondents, there has at least ten misrepresentations if not base falsehoods occurred in the same article, without the least foundation in fact. For proof of the above declaration, I refer you to every respectable man, woman and child here who read the items as they weekly appear. If you, Mr. Editor, are acquainted with the customs and habits, vices and virtues, vanities and intelligence of your own community, you have an idea of the char acter and wants of your neighbors here. The subrfanee of your remarks are, you know nothing about matters in Bourbon, but your correspondent does, being a per son acquainted with the wants of your Bourbon neighbors. Have you not been the editor of a public journal long enough to know full well, that when there is a lie to be told, or some one slandered by a correspondent not desiring to be respon sible for his cowardly attack, he crouches (with the assistance of an editor) behind an assumed name, where the vermin con cealed can eject his offensive odor to the anoyance of the neighborhood The promulgator of the doctrine that nothing was made hi vain, certainly did not take into account Bourbon's fictitious corres pondents. Ro-spcctfully, II. Barsaby. For the Marshill County Republican. Piebceville, III., Dec. 10, '72. Mr. Editor: Winter is here, though his return to some, may not not be the most agreeable, we must, from necessity, suit ourselves to the circumstances, and may as well give him one of those good old time recertions, which carries us back to our boj hood days, when with a board, So merri'y we'd go A sliding down the hill. But it is an ill wind that will blow no one good. Though it may be chilly, we can comfortally enjoy ourselves- while sitting around our stoves and fire-places, talking with those we love, or conversing with the different parts of the world, through the medium of your excellent pai er. Thus ve may profitably pass tha hours of thoe long evenings, which winter through a cold kindness, is good enough to bring, giving us an opportunity of knowing the haps and mishaps of others. Whi.'e I am sketching a few thoughts, the wind is singing his winter song, (perhaps serenading), which, I think, I should not listen to with very tender emotions if.compelled to be out doors. S me of tie farmers bave got through the irksome task of corn husking, (but by no means all of them,) Which is the most dreaded of all the fall work on the prairie, not dreaded because it is hard work, but because there is so much of it to do. I have been making some inquiry about the number of acres, the corn crop of this county would ayerage to each farmer. I think about 45 or 50 acres will not be much out of the way. The yield is not so good this season as it ha been some others, on account of the dryness of the fore part of the summer; but farm ers think that trom 40 to 50 bushel s per acre, is as much as they can expect. A great many of them worked without missing scarcely a day ; but some of them cannot finish before Christmas. In some fields (a good many) might be seen men, wi men, boys and girls, picking. the ripe ears of corn. Whilethecorn crop this year was not so good as former ones, the wheat is much better, averaging in some localities 20 bushels per acre. Oats, of which there was a very large amount sown, yield about 55 bushels per acre. Barley, not so much sown, yielded about 40 bushels per acre. Wheat, No. 1 Spring is worth . $1.00 $1.00 Oats.. 16 Barley. . . . Corn.. .... Potatoes.. Butter... Effgs 58 22 35 22 As the packing season is here, farmers are becoming much interested, (almost uneasy,) as they raiser a great many hogs, and prices ranee low. They fear that their pork must be thrown upon tfhe'mar ket at low prks, unless it advances soon, as they can hardly affoid to feed much beyond the holidays. They built a new school house in this neighborhood, at a cost of about $1,000 They also furnished it with a bell which can be heard about three or four mile. Good tor a country district. A short distance from it the Lutheran Brethren built a very nice church, at a cost of about $1,500, and on top of the steeple they placed a tin rooster, said to be a representative of the one that crowed when Peter denied his Lord A few weeks ago, a little girl of four years, got scalded by the falling of a stove, upsetting a cofiee boiler full of hot coffee. a tea kettle and another vessel of boiling water, all of wh h struck the child. It is said the skin cime off of her body with her clothes. She lived about two days when death relieved her suffering Mr. Editor, perhaps there may be some ot. your patrons who suffer with chill blains. If they will lap them up in pine tar, and renew it every three or four evenings for ten days, (keepinjr it on night and day,) and not allowing their feet to get cold, they will be entirely cured. No one has suffered more than I with bad feet, and I have the satisfaction of saying that I believe they have been made well, by the use of the above. J. II P. S. Our first snow fell to the depth of one inch Nov. 14.h, and has been with us ever since. Latest. One day last week, a little gin oi ten years, wniie passing tnrougn a auiui aiA. .lilies tiuill here, was aiutcKeu Dy iour wolves pieces. and torn to J. H A Fearful Tragedy Suicide of Will Carlton His Terrible Death. Our citizens were startlerl vpatprrlnr morning by the announcement that Will Carlton, son of be late Wm. Carlton, ot this city, had committed suicide by taking sirj cuuine. v in, wno was a latl of some 19 years, had been clerking, some time in nujip s arug store, wn inursaay nicht we are informed, he went to lied in thP store, between 10 and 11 o'clock, with a leuow cierK ana a young man who clerks for Knoblock & Chanin. Will lively and told the boys to have as much mil as possioie as mat was tlie last night they would sleep together. Shortly after ui,ih.iug mis remai n ne got up and went to me prescription counter. His compan ions shortly followed him and found him with a bottle of strvch ninp in riia lianrl It was taken from him but he got hold of n a seconu ume, a struggle ensued, and in tlie midst ot it the bottle fell to the floor and was broken. Carhon said he didn' care as he had got all he wanted. He then left the store, and going down Main street, crossed py uentre to Michigan, and came up io tjusning B vo. s corner, fol lowed by one of his bed-fellows, where he was found by Dr. Rupp, who had been summoned Dy mc other, lie was imme diately taken to his mother's house, on south Michigan street, and Dr. Ham was called. Will went in t.h hmiKP. And re quested to see his younger brother who n as asieep, Kisseo mm and then tried to Lave the house, but was prevented after a hard struggle. He then stood by the stove a short time", and just as Dr. H. ar rived, fell prone on the floor and was ta ken with spasms. All attempts to get i stomach pump do7n his throat were un availing, and afur having some fifty SDaSm.S. in Wntcn HP. PHlwriunwil Iho mrwt terrible agony death relieved him of his suuunngs. tns aeatn occured at lour o clock yesterday morning. Will had fre ouentlv exnressid himsplf tirpil nf livino. i I . . 0, and from what we can learn had for some time premeditated suicide. At the hour we went to press the arrangements for his funeral had not been completed. South Bend Tribune of Dee. 14th. The Jumel Case- A highly interesting case is now being tried in the United Slates Circuit Court, in New York ; interesting because of par ties engaged and the amount involved. Many years ago there was a poor girl liv ing in Providence who went by the name of Betsy Bowen. She was the daughter of a woman named Phoebe Keely and a sailor by the name of Bowen. She lived in Providence until she was 19 when ahp. gave birth to a son, and shortly after ward removed to New York, where she lived under an assumed name. Her life there was a strange one, but' she finally married Stephen JumeL Upon his death she became the wife 'of Aaron Burr, and thus from a life of shame and crime rose by steady degrees until she stood at the pinnacle of Washington society, as the wife of the second man in the nation. Forty years ago "this woman instituted procesdings against Burr for divorce, ob taining a decree in her favor. She then resumed the name of her first liusband, and tip to the time of her deatl which occurred in 1865, went by the name Mme. Jumel.- She was immenselv wealth v. her estate being valued at $6,000,000. This was taken possession of by the hus band of her niece and adopted daughter, Nelson Chase, and he m the enjoyment of it. Now, however, appears a new claimant m the person of one George Washington Bowen, who claims to be an illee-iti 0 .vv OUU v niww. Jumel by Colonel Ballou.aman ofrevo- luuomry mme. under the statute of 1865 illegitimate philH from their mothers, and under this statute mr.rowen urges his claims. The most eminent counspl w - v a-u jiut vu uvvu sides, ex-Attorney General Hoar acting as the chief counsel for the Claimant, and Charles O'Connor fof tte defendant. The case was tried once, but the Jury failed to agree. A special nn.np.1 u than moned from the business pien of th city, J and from them a jury was selected. It is a strange commentary on tHe worthless ness of fame, and the intelligence ol some of the business men of the Metropolis, to know that a number of tliese jurymen, when examined, declared that they had not only never heard of the case before then, but were absolutely igifonwt of the existence of such a man as Charles O'Con nor! Thejlatter was the attorney of Bur' in the divorce suit of Mme. J urn, lorty years ago, but, it is said, though hsur cessful in his defense at that time, be so impressed the lady with his legal sfcrtl that she has since retained him as be counsel. The case will be most ably con' tested on both sides, and altogether is the most remarkable one that has appea.d in this country since the subsidence of the suit of Myra Clarke Gaines. Inter Ocean. Indiana Legislature. IN SENATE DECEMBER 14. THE REDISRICTING BILL. On motion of Mr. Dwiggins, Senate bill No. 146, to redistrict the State, was- taken up, and read the second time. , Tber bill is as follows : An Act to fix the tuimW nf SmWam and Representatives in the General As- . . . 1 . 1 . . . I'll . il. . w ocmuiy ot me otate oi Indiana, and to ap--POrtion the samp, amnnir the wvaml o - ubivim ties of the state, and declaring an emer gency. Section 1. Be it ennntpd lw tH r.n.- eral Assembly of the State of Indiana, that the General Assembly of the State of Indiana shall consist of fifty Senators aud one hundred Representatives. Sec. 2. That the said Senators shaft be apportioned among the several coun ties as follows, to-wit : The counties of elect 1 : Vanderburcr i . Wnrriv Pike, 1 : Spencer and and Knox, 1 ; Davies and Greene, 1 ; Mar- nu, wrange and uuuois, 1 ; Crawford and5 Harrison. 1 : Flovd and Clarkp 1 Wai. ingtoiiand Jackson, 1; Lawrence and Monroe, 1 ; Brown and Bartholomew, 1 ; Scott and Jennings, 1; Jefferson, 1; Switzerland. Ohio ond W and Clay, 1 ; Morgan and Johnson. 1 : rutnam and Hendricks. 1 Pik nnri Vermillion. 1 Tippecanoe, 1 ; Benton, Newton, Jasper and White, 1 ; Lake and Porter, 1 ; La- pone one, l; bt Joseph and Starke, 1; Marshall, Fulton and Pulaski 1 ;Koscius- ko and Whitlev. 1 P.lklmrt 1 . Tffr,Hl and Lagrange, 1 ; Steuben and Dekalb, 1 ; Allen. 1: Adams anrl Wpfla 1 TTnn;nn.. tan and Wabash, 1 ; Grant, Blackford and ay, i ; aiiami and Howard, 1 ; Caw, tnd Carroll. 1 : Hamil ton Tintrkn Clinton, 1 ; Boone, 1 ; Madison and Dela ware. 1 : Randolnh. 1 ? W vnp 1 - Uonrv and Hancock, 1 ; Fayette and Union, 1 Marion. 2: Marion and Khpllw 1 . T"Wr bom and Franklin, 1 ; Montgomery, 1 ; Section 3. That the Representatives- shall be apportioned JimorAr" the ' several counties of the State in the following 0 manner, to-wit. The conntv nf Pnsv aholl olu.t t . nzv. son, 1 ; Vanderburg, 2 ; Warric k, 1 1 Pike, i , oireuuer, i; rerry, i; Sullivan, 1;. Knox. 1 : Davies. 1 ? r,mnc i . irQ-;o,, j w. 4 a 9 a m km, a p j a 1; Floyd, 1 ; Clark, 1; Washington, 1; Jackson, 1; Lawrence, 1; Monroe, 1; Brown and Rartlmlnmvw 1 . 1 . Scott, Jennings and Decatur, 1; Jeffer son, 1 ; Ripley and Jefferson 1 f Ripley, 1 s Switzerland and Ohio, 1 ; Decatur, 1 1 Rush. 1: Vier 2? (lwpn 1 . ntoTT 1 . t gan, 1; Johnson, 1, Putnam, 1; Hen dricks, 1; Putnam and Hendneks. Is Parke. 1 : Vermillion 1 Pa ' ' 1 j u-ava m. Kf LV gomery. 1 ; Warren, 1 ; Fountain, 1 ;:Tip- yeiauioe, a ; .oemon and JNewton, 1 ; Jas--per and White. 1 : Lake. 1 PnrtPr 1 . t j. porte, 1 St. Joseph and Starke, 1 ; Mar- eiinii, i , Kosciusko ano jt ulton, 1 ; Ful ton and Pulaski. 1 Knina i . Ttri.: j j A.uuuauo AV X f ft All Vs ley, 1 ; Elkhart, 1 ; Noble, 1 ; Lagrange. 1 : Steuben. 1: De Kalh. 1 A lion o . a J ,r . i . . ...... , uuauia and Wells, 1 ; Hnntington, 1 ; Wabash, 1 ; Huntington and Waoash, 1 ; Grant, 1 ; Jay 1 ; Miami, 1 ; Howard, 1 ; Cass, 1 ; Carrol 1 ; Hamilton, 1 ; Mamilton and Tiptoa, 1 Clinton. 1: Roonp 1 nw Madison, 1 ; Delaware, 1 ; Blackford and! Hancock, 1 ; Henry and Madison, 1 ; Fay ette and Union, 1 ; Marion, 4; Marlon and Shelby. 1 : Shelbv 1 : Dparhnn 1. l'nnv. Hn, 1; Noble and Elkhart, 1: St.' Joseph. 1 AT iomi anA Tr... 1 -t The fourth and fifth sections simnlv re peal all laws in conflict with this act and declare an emergency. Mr. Dwiggins moved that the bill be engrossed- Mr. Williams moved that the bill be ra feiTed to a committee of one from each Congressional district. Mr. Friedley, of Lawrence, moved that Mr. Williams' motion belaid on the table.- earned yeas 83, nays 14. Mr. O Bnen hoped the motion waaM be withdrawn. He was not refttfv to votn on the bill. - The previous question was ordered " yeas 23, nays 14. During the call of the roll several Sena tors, who kad been cat off from speaking uyxne motion for the previous qaestion4 got their word in on an ostensible expla nation of their votes. The bill was ordered to be engrossed by the following votes Yeas Messrs Beardsley, ; Bee son, Brown, Bunyan, Chapman, Collett, Dwlg- fins, Friedley, Gooding, Haywortn, lough, Howard, Hubbard, Miller, NefL Oliver Rhodes, Sleeth, Tavlor, Wadge. Mr. President 23. Nays Messrs Armstrong, Bird, Bow man. Carnahan, Cave, Daggy, Dittemore Glessner, Gregg, Harney, O'Brien, Sar nighausen, Smith, Stroud, Williams 15 The bill is distasteful to Democratic Senators, and there was quite disposi tion manifested to bolt or block all leg islation by dilatory motions and apeech making. Subscribe for the Republican.