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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, January 07, 1860, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025750/1860-01-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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mm of good address, In eotns store, office, as
assistant book-keeper, eopyieg olerk, or similar
kind of employment. Haa do objection lo (rarel.
Gltr reference! given. Add reus A', B. C, AM his
ofBco. ja7b
WANTS D A respeotable middle-aged
lady wishes a situation aa Housekeeper in a
publio or private house. Baa no objactlon to going
ahort dlatanca from thcitr..Beat references given.
Addreaa A. M., Press Ufflca. , a7b
WAQOU for few weeks for market par-
Eotaa. Inquire at the north-west corner of Vine and
lace Immediately. j7b
WANTED TO RENT A furnished Bed
room. Any gentleman wiahing a comfort
ble room, lighted with laa, will And this dealrable.
The room may be aeen at 149 Longworth-at. ja7b
ANTED TO 8ELTJ To every family,
a bottle of Torbe'a Pranarad Glne. warranted
the beat in uae. and a flavin? to every household of
one hundred fold ita value. Dealers supplied on lib
eral terms. Manufactory 291 Waet Fifth-street.
WANTED A SIRL-To do plain eook
log, washing and ironing. Apply immedi
ately at US Smith-street, between Fourth and Fifth
streets. ja6b
ANTED A SITUATION-By a mid-dle-ased
ladr, in an Asylum or Seminary, as
Matron or Bouaekeeper. Best of references given
end a liberal compensation expected. Address L.
W., Penny Frees OBIce. js2aw
WANTED Reliable help for situations
of any kind can always be had at a moment's
notice, by applying at No. 60 East Third-street, base
ment story, next to Adams' Express office. No
charge to an' vante, de21am
WANTED Clerks, book-keepers, sales
men, bar-keepers, porters, coopers, carpen
ters, mechanics, laborers and others, can find situa
tions at the Merchants' Clerks Registry Office, 128
Walnut-street. ja2awl HALE CO.
FOB KEN T ROOMS Very pleasant
Rooms, suitable for families, can be obtained
on reasonable terms, by applying at Mo. 163 East
Thlrd-street. ja7b
FOR RENT HOUSE Three story brick
house, No. 217 George-street, between Smith
nd Hound; contains nine rooms, with gaa; also,
bath-room, ciatern and hydrant. For terms, apply
toJOHH ZUmBTEIM, south-west corner Fifth and
Walnut. ja6-b
Apply at No. 227 Broadway. jaob
OARDING Two gentlemen can obtain
a nleaaant room and board In a arlrate familr.
t 163 Plnm-atreet; also, a few day boarders wanted,
at $3 per week. . - ja4-d
Til OR SALE GAME Deer, poultry and
.n- an Kinns oi proauce, wniieeaie ana reran, at
No. 7 Bnrnet Bouse, between Vine and Race, by
T OST A small Pooket Memorandum Book,
M-A belonging to J. B. Brown, containing memo
randa and acounts. The Under will be suitably re
warded by leaving it at this office. ja7b
f" OST MONEY On Wednesday, some-M-A
where between Fifth and Eighth-streets, and
east of Main, a (10 and $3 bill. The loser is a poor
man and in need of it. The finder will be rewarded
ly leaving It at this office. jaeb
WILLIAMS-Sale-rooms 22 and 24 East Third
street. Large sale of a Variety of Goods at Auction.
THIS (Saturday) MOBNING, January 7, at o'clock,
will be sold a good stock of Dry and Fancy Goods,
Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Watches, Jewelry, Ac.
ALSO-A stock of Millinery Goods.
ALSO At lf))i o'clock, by order of assignees 10
down Sparkling Catawba: 26 pairs Blankets, ass'd ;
20 do. Panta ; 10 Goats, ass'd ; a stock of Table Cut
lery and Plated Ware, Ac.
ALSO A good stock of new and second-hand Fur
niture, viz: Bureaus, bedsteads, tables, cbairs, ward
robes, washstands, sofa, large rocking-chairs, Ac.
k GO. Sales-room No. 16 East Fourth-street.
Furniture at Auction. -On SATURDAY MORN 1 NG,
January 7, at o'clock, a quantity of excellent
ALSO Counters and Show-cases. Ac.
jaS JACOB OBAFF, Auctioneer,
4 CO. Furniture at Auction. -Will be sold on
MOM) AT MOBNING, January 9, at . o'clo.k, at
No. 66 West Ninth-street, between John and Mound,
the Furniture of a family, consisting of three ma
hogany hair-cloth sofas, leather arm-chair, center
table, etagere, looking-glass, pair mahogany card
tables, hair-seat parlor chairs, window-blinds, clock,
candelabras, oil-paintings, Brussels oarpet, Ac. ;
sideboard, extension table, stove, arm-chairs, dining
anil tea ware, plated ware, glassware, water-cooler,
Ac, ; mahogany and cottage bedsteads, mattresses,
wardrobe, marble-top dressing-bureaus, do. wash
stands, tables, carpets, case cbairs, settee, Ac. ; coal
cooking-stove aua fixtures, sofa and kitchen furni
ture. JACOB OBAFF, Auctioneer,
ja6 No. 18 East Fourth-street.
Arranged for Piano, by PBOF. SQUIRE. With a
beautitut Lithograph of the New Masonic Butlding.
Just published by JOHN OHUBOH, JR.,
il31 66 West Fourth-street.
-l' sL thai ever. Great sacrifice of
Pianos, jnelodeona, Violoncellos,
Violins, Guitars, Banjo Strings, Trim
minis. Ac during the Holidays.
Selllnff at luO ner cent. Iuhb than anv
other Bouse in this city, and first-class instruments
at that. Do not buy an Instrument until you have
called at No. 227 Fifth-street, second door east of
Plum, south side. BBITTINQ A BBO
Piano Makers, and Dealers In First-class Instru
ments, degltf
Free from Offensive Odor, at
NO. &T
Walnut-street, Cincinnati, O.
AL with any manufacturing establishment
n America.
sy We warrant oar Oils to be equal, If not supe
rior, to any in the market.
sr" Wa invite those In the city and vicinity to
call and examine for themselves.
aw Bo persons ordering from a distance, satis
faction guaranteed in all cases. Address
J. R. msKIN.Acent, or
A. G. HODGES Treasurer
Kanawha 0. 0. M. Oil Ma
f asnreri
Oil Man. Co..
97 Walnnt-atreet, Cincinnati.
Gifts! Gifts! Gifts!
next to Smith A Nixon's Hall, Cincinnati,
Ohio. A splendid Gift, worth from oOoentsto 1100,
will be given with every book for whloh we receive
one dollar and upward as the time of sale.
Gifts consist of Gold and Biver Watches, Ladies'
holld Gold Chains, splendid set of Jewelry, fine Gold
Bracelets, Gouts' Gold Vest-chains, and a large va
riety of other article of rich Jewelry, worth from
60 cent to 1100.
Ladles and gentlemen are respectfully Invited to
call and examine ou r stock.
Publisher and Gift Bookseller,
no2l-tf No. West Fourth-street.
Peach tVcemiti, Yoahlosheayt Hartford
City nd Syrae-MO Coola.
qualities of Coal from the boats in excellent
order and prompt delivery.
Dealers in Goal and Coke,
rieOOam 17 Bast Front-at., near Butler.
J-ilV Horoooo.heeled Boots; -
laocr irtootu of Children's Fancy-heeled Boots;
.OOOpa Jrs of Women's Pegged Goat Boots, custom,
made, at 75 tents a pair.
lrtsr.M,dfor-,.l.br . JoflM aAHU,L.
degas ' M Pearl-street:
Just recslvexIbyBxprees. ;
dejj si Wesi onrtb-ttra
WASHINGTON, January 6.
Senate not In session.
HOUSE. Mr. Miles said it was not bli pur
pose yesterday to make a regular 'speech, but
to suggest how harmony might be produced
among the elements which are equally opposed
to the Republican party. The colonial de
bate which then took place was happy in its
results, He was not a party man, but an out
sider, and though he had been acting with
the Democratio party, he was an independent
States Rights' man, and, therefore, from his
position oould speak calmly andindependently.
The Republican candidate was particularly
obnoxious to those representing Southern con
stituencies, in consequence of hit connection
with Helper's book, whioh eontained the most
vile and atrocious sentiments; hence a concen
tration of Southern gentlemen against Mr.
Sherman. He argued that the responsibility
of non-orgaalssUon rested with the Anti
Lecompton Democrats. These Anti-Leeomp-ton
Democrats who voted the Republican
ticket, are, In effect, Republicans. The
responsibility of organization rests on the
shoulders of those who have voted for neither
Democrats nor Republicans, because the South
ern Opposition hare intimated they will join
tbe Demoorats proper whenever it is shown
that suoh a union will elect their ttandidate.
Mr. Haskin wished to know hether, on
the principle laid down by Mr. Miles, those
Demoorats who vOied for Mr. Maynard did
not thereby become Americans.
Mr. Miles did not think so, because Mr.
Maynard was outBide the American party.
Mr. Haskin supposed thfl National Com
mittee determined political orthodoxy.
They understood that FillmoK nd Donald
son, for who Mr. Majnard was n leetor,
was in the organization,
Mr. Miles said he had voted for tfr. May
nard, and would vote out and out Akner'0SI
with the view of defeating the Republics, DB-
Mr. Haskin said he voted for Mr. GilrnVf a
member of the American cartv. desirina? to
organize the House.
Mr. Miles did not Tote for Mr. Gilmer, and
would not under any circumstances, besides
Mr. Gilmer is not now a oandidate before the
Mr. Adrian said he yesterday spoke of the
five Anti-Leoomnton Democrats on this floor
who had cast their votes for Speaker for all of
their own members. The gentleman from
Pennsylvania (Hickman) asked what he
meant by five Anti-Leoompton Demoorats.
in this he showed extreme sensitiveness, and
seemed to think be(Adrain) intended to Insin
uate that he (Hickman) was not an Anti-Le-
compton Demoorat. He was eleoted an Anti-Le
oompton Democrat against an Administration
or Lecompton Demoorat. The Americans and
Republican chose to support him in prefer
ence to his competitor, and lie should always
fesl gratified to his political opponents for the
support they gave him in 1858. He differed
from Mr. Buchanan on Territorial policy, but
that was no evidence; he was not a Demo
crat. He conceived it was evidence that he
was a Democrat because he opposed the Ad
The editor of the Ameritan, at Trenten.said
that he and Mr. Biggi had been oonsiitent in
their votes here, and neither tbe Republicans
nor Democrats could have any fault to find.
Mr. Moore, of Kentucky, said tbat Mr.
Adrain had remarked that the Southern Oppo
sition would not vote for a Demoorat. If that
was true he had failed to have tbat acuteness
nooessary to obtain the information. He was
ready to make the ohoioe between tbe candi
dates of tbe Republican and Democratic par
ties. Jle could mane a choice between l.ae
devil and a witch. Lartghter.l If the Antl-
Lecomptonites have a ohoioe, let them come
to the scratch and vote for a Democrat in
preference to a Republican. The gentleman
from Ohio (Cox) said, the other day, if it had
not been for Brown's raid, the Southern Op
position and RepublioanB would have made an
allianoe. He protested tbat suoh a remark
was without foundation in faot.
Mr. Cox expressed the hops that the gen
tleman would not make any more arguments
on that point, as it would not be ohlvalrous to
to attack a man when he could hare no oppor
tunity to reply.
Mr. Moore There is no need of attacking
the gontleman now, I oan attaok him at any
time. Laughter.
Mr. Adrian was in favor of the elsotion of a
Speaker by a majority of votes, but would vote
for a plurality rule in the event the House
could be organized in no other way,
Mr. Clark, of N. Y., denied that the Le
compton issue is dead, as has been deolared.
The Lecompton Constitution was dead and
deserved to dio, and when it died It killed its
authors, but the Kansas controversy is by no
ended. The English bill, which passed both
Houses, and remains in full force, and tbe ap
plication for admission by Kansas, which will
be made as soon as the House organizes, will
encounter that at the threshold. Before he
could answer the interrogatory of Mr. Wins
low he desired to be informed whether the
Democratio party of the House intend to resist
the application of Kansas for admission. That
is a material point which affects the action of
all anti-Lecomptonites.
Mr. Dejarnette replied tbat the purpose of
those with whom he acted would be made
known when that question comes before the
U ou8e. The people of V irginia are determined
in future to demand the observance of the
guarantees of the Constitution, and reply . by
force to any violation of them.
Mr. John Coshrane moved to adjourn.
Mr. Hiokman claimed the floor in order to
move the plurality rule.
Mr. Houston regarded the course of Mr.
Hiokman in offering to amend the motion to
proceed to an election as unprecedented and
Mr. Brlggs wished to define his position.
He came there as an American, opposed to the
Kansas policy of the Administration. In his
district he was nominated by Americans and
supported by Republicans. His party was
suffioient in number to return him here. No
one had ever approaohed him to ask him to
aban don any prinoiple he had ever maintained.
He had never said he would not vote for a
Republican, but he did say that he could
never support suoh men as Oorwin or Pen
nington men of national views, but who could
indorse the sentiments of Helper's book. He
believed that Mr. Sherman repudiated suoh
sentiments, and were it not that be were re
strained by his friends, the gentleman from
Ohio would emphatically so declare. In reply
to Mr. John Cochrane's remarks made the
other day, he defended Amerioans from the
oharges of proscription, and in support of his
position pointed to the fact that the Ameri
cans last autumn were the cause of electing
one-half of the Democratio State tioket. He
was the only representative here from, the
North as the embodiment of American senti
ments. Mr. John Cochrane, in reply, said that there
was at the last fall election a body of patriotic
men who approached half-way to' the Demo
cratic party, and elected half the State tioket.
He congratulated his colleague that this much
was accomplished. He asked them to be not
merely half-way Democrats, but altogether,
such as he was.
Mr. MoKean asked Mr. Cochrane whether
he aooepted the Buffalo platform. Laughter.
Mr. Cochrane responded that the purity of
the Democratic party could bear even that,
but let me advise the gentleman to forsake
the miseries and tempests of the past and ad
vance to where calm and better breezes blow.
Laughter. It h id been announced what
mountains bad to be scaled, rivers passed and
mid-night darkneet penetrated by those who
were In search of the truth.
These things beset the barnburners of New
York, for they wandered through by-ways
until they reached the beaten cliff from which
they looked down on the plains below and ex
claimed, "How goodly are thy tents, Oh
Israel." "Laughter.
Mr. Stanton What will they find at the
end of the road? Any pearls?
Mr. Cochrane Oh,- you will not find the
flesh-pots of Egypt; you will find the prom
ised land, where principles are found, and
wher the Iron and the lamb liedown togerther.
Boars of laughter. '
Ton will t nd it ia the TlimnAnav whi.li
pervades and will save the Union. He did not
1 U.L-J J - J.
an uw urn naa . uuv use oi aua term proscrip
tion.. In speaki ng of the Amerioan party, but
i. . . j: i : i . e .
vt'iaa uow una uisouivwg views ui iuo pass.
hYtr. dnrrv. of ' Ala., havioar hefln tirnnaht in.
the House from his sick room, Mr. Cochrane
with drew bis ret olution to adjourn.
Xtte, House proceeded to vote ror Speaker
with the following result:
NMinrrln b fthntfwl 110.C!,aT-n0n 1AO.
McCl ernand 37; Btcock 32; Quarles 13; Davlo'
V; uu mer t; tiouucn a; scattering 10.
Governor Banks's Message.
BoBioir, January 6. The message of Gov.
Banks, delivered to tbe Legislature to-dav.
mainly relates to the affairs of tbe Common
wealth, which are .represented to be in a pros
perous condition. She Governor devotes some
space to tne present existing national question,
in whioh he says the repeal of the Missouri
Compromise was the most stupendous publio
wrong ever committee1, in this country, to tbe
interests of labor, ta e rights of States, the
equality of the people , the observance of the
Constitutional limitations, or the perpetuation
of free institutions.
A violent policy mut't be sustained by vio
lent measures. The people of Massachusetts,
under all eiroumatancits, are inflexibly op
posed to, and will resist by every constitutional
right, the extension of sU very, the re-opening
of the slave-trade, the consolidation of des
potic power in the Feneral Government, or
restrlotions upon the freedom of speech or
the press, or of op Inion. Sht will support the
Constitution and the Union, not because they
are respected elsewhere, but because she knows
their cost and appreciates their value.
The Oovernor further says: "Nor do I ap
prehend that the restoration of the Govern
ment to its antiient policy will weaken its
L.u J. 1 1 L - ll T . I - i I .1 IT .
iuuub ur wuu vu mo uisaoiuuon oi me union.,
In my judgment dissolution is one of the evi'n
not within the scope of the purposes of hum n
power. ,
There are stronger ties than those w hich
spring from the wish or will of interesteii men.
The Pacific Coast is an indevisitble smpire.
Whoever shall divide the Mississippi River
n'ust possess the power to dissipa'ie its rolling
Hot'ds and desecrate its bed an d turn back
upon themselves the myriads of babling
springV and mountain rivals ts tbat have
nourished the father of rivers from the time
when the morning stars first 'sang together.
The Atlantic Coast is susceptible for sepera
tion upon physics! considerations, but the
position of such eittis as New York, Phil
adelphia, and Boston, that pay four-fifths of
the revenue of the Government, will be of
sufficient importance to hold together the
eastern line of states whichever side political
power may be lodged. Disss lution is not
among the impending evils of this country,
but the form of Government is imminent
And must challenge the serious apprehensions
o.f the friends of constitutional 'liberty.
Washington Items.
WiiflHiNQTos, January 6. The Nationa',
Union Executive Central. Committee met Itjt
evening. Senator Critte nden in the Char.
Progress was made in enlarging the 'Com
mittee, by selections of membsirs from t)je dif
ferent States, and in the arrangem.ent for
a thorough organization throughout the
country. ,
The Committee have received what they
conceive to oe cneenng eviaonces or tne opin
ion of the people for this n ew party. A cir
cular was ordered to be issu ed by the Secre
tary, and an address is in tbje ootirse of pre
paration. '
It is said that a sharp oonwoondonoe has
passed between the eounsel of the New
AlLiaain mining company ot ualilornia and
tbe .Attorney General, Seoretary of State, and
the President, with respect to xhe instructions
issued to the counsel in Mexioo, not to take
tostimoviy there as a notary, ai authorized by
an act oi' Congress.
The eounsol olaim that the Interdiction is
equivalent to the suspension our abrogation of
tne law, ana witnont precedent; .an invasion of
the rights of oitizens, injurious! in its effect,
and of dangerous import.
Chief Justice Taney is still absont from the
Supreme Court through sloknees , though he
gradually improves.
Message of the Governor of Maryland.
Bltivork, January 6. The Governor's
Message was transmitted to-day. H con
gratulates the citizens on the state of the
finances and the prospects of the gradlual ab
sorption of the State debt by the Sinking
Referring to the frauds in the elective
franchise, he recommends additional legisla
tion, thinking too present provisions of the
Constitution and statute book are found to be
He referred to the Harper's Firry affair
as a reason for prompt legislation to en
oourage volunteer military organizations and
State militia; also further legislation in re
gard to the free n egro propulation.
He refers to the imprisonment of. Emanuel
Myers, a citizen of Maryland, in .Pennsylva
nia, on the charge of kidnapping, for bring
ing back certain fugitive slaves "whioh had
escaped from their masters in Maryland.
He asks for an appropriation to defray tbe
expenses of a trial on a writ of rrror from
the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, to test
the validity of the Pennsylvania act whioh
presu mes to punish as crime the lawful recap
ture ov fugitives from justice.
Cortinas Driven Out of Texas.
Nsw O.Hi.AHB, January 6. The steamship
Indinnokt has arrived here, with Brownsville
dates to tho 2d inst. Cortinas with 600 men
took the city of Rio Grande on the 24th nit.,
killing a nun iber of oitizens. Subsequently a
body of troop, and rangers from Brownsville
attaoked Cortinas and retook the oity after a
bard fight, capt uring the guns of Cortinas and
sixty Mexicans. Nine Amerioans were killed
and sixteen wout'ded. Among the latter was
Capt. Ford, who lod the attaok.
Cortinas fled across the river.
Military Organization against Mexico.
NswTobc, January 6. The Washington
correspoudent of the Commercial Advartiier
says there are rumors again of a military or
ganization forMexiooin aid of the Liberalise.
There is no doubt that the organization of
volunteers attempted last fall, under the in
fluence of General Vidaunrl, and then sup
pressed, has been revived. The leaders have
consulted the Administration on the subjeot,
but with what result is not known. Some of
them go to Vera Cruz to make terms with
Juares. '
Arrival of the Overland Mail.
St. Louis, January 6. The Overliuid Mail,
with dates to the 16th nit., .reached Jefferson
City to-day.
One hundred and fifty Indians, captured In
the Pitt River region, had arrived at San Fran
cisco, en route for the Mendocino Reservation.
Col. Jfremont naa ODtainea possession oi an
the mines adjuged to him.
From New York.
Niw Yobk, January 6. Senator Seward
arrived here to-day and proceed to Washing
ton in the evening train.
Another writ of error has been granted in
the ease of James Stephens, who has been
sentenced to death the third time for poison
ing his wife.
Philadilmu, January -man,
of the Catholic Church, fell in the street
Sestorday afternoon, dead, of disease of the
eart. - .. ...
Boston, January 6. Joseph Bradley, an
aged and prominent merchant, died to-day. .
River News.
Pittsboso, January 9 M. Navigation still
olosed. Weather oloudy and somewhat milder.
Marine Disaster.
SnT Hooa, January The shin Kfrnt
Avery, from IHampton Roads, in halleM, Is
ashore on Ronier'a Shoals. Stenmtugs have
gone to her afitance.
COLUMBUS, O., January 6.
SENATE M.-. Monroe presorted the peti
tion of Wm. Cbeover., and thirty-four others,
citizens of Lorain County, praying for a law to
protect the p.trson-il liberty of the people of
Ohio. ' ' i
Seoond reading of bills being in order,
Mr. HarrisonVj bill to suspend tbe school li
brary tax, wait -read, and referred to the Com
mittee of the W hole.
Mr. Harrii wn's bill, empowering adminis
trators and e i ecutors to administer oaths, was
tee ttmi foe Judioiary Commit-
Mr. Jones') Bill No.:8, to authorize the Com
missioners nf Delaware County to borrow
money. R iferred to S'jleot Committee of one
Mr.Jonee. -
Senate Dill No. 7, Mr. Foster committed to
the Comm ittee of tr.e Whole.
Xotict r tonfrodv, UU.-Bf. Mr. Glass, to
amend the seoor.d section of an act passed
W,"' 187' regulating desoents and the
p m personal estates.
By Mr. Cox-, to enable Railroad companies
n-ng? ""'-"'goges to preferred stook.
w lntroduced and Head Fint Time. By
Mr. M.jrro,w, Senate bill No. 8, to prohibit
tne oo aJrjement of fugitives from slavery in
ourjasVi. V"
A M, by the same, a bill, No. 2, to repeal tbo
act,;f last session prescribing the duties of
J'4ges of Elections.
' AIbo, by the same, a bill, No. 10, to prevent
uuBjiug am urnvwg in VUIO, DtlOg BUD-
trtantially the 1w of 1857.
Also, by the same, a bill, No, 11, to repeal
the act of last session repealing tho ten per
cent law.
By. Mr. Parish, a bill to amend tbe Game
Law of April 10, 18S7.
Report of Sehet Committee: Mr. Harri
son's bill to prevent tbe setting on foot of mil
itary expeditions, was reported baok without
amendment. Mr. Harrison made a speech in
support of the bill, whioh was replied to by
Messrs. Monroe and Cox.
Mr. Monroe moved that tbe several sub
jects referred to in the Governor's Message bo
referred to the Standing Committees.
A committee was then appointed to wait on
tbe Governor elect and other State officers, to
notify their eleotion.
Mr. Cox offered a join t resolution author
ising tho printing, for distribution, of thirty
thousand copies of the Reports of the State
Board of Agriculture.
HOUSK. Prayer by Rev. Mr. Morris.
Minu'ces read and approved.
Mr. Vincent presented a petition from citi
zens of Lorain County, asking for the repeal
of an act to provide for the inclosing of Rail
roads by fences and and cattle-guards.
Mr. Davis presented a petition from the cit
izens of Tuscarawas, asking for a reduction
of the salaries of State officers, commencing
with the per diam salary of members of tho
. Mr. Stedman presented a petition asking
for an aot to prohibit County Commissioners
from appropriating funds from the County
Treasury for agricultural purposes.
Seoond reading of bills being in ordor, House
bill No. 1, to repeal an aot to prescribe the
dutiesof judges of eleotions in certain cases,
passed April 2, 1859, was read a second time,
and referred to committee of the whole.
House bill No. 2, to require County Com
missioners to institute quo warranto proceed
ings against Turnpike and Plank-road Com
panies, read a seoond time and referred to se
lect committee of one Mr. Brown, of Miami.
Notioe of intention to ask leave to introduce
bills being in ordor, Mr. Vineent gave notice
of bill to repeal tbe aot providing for the in
closing of railroads by fences and cattle
guards. Mr. Haddow gave notice of bill authorizing
the lessee of lot No. 3, Seotion 29, in Wesley
Township, Washington County, to surrender
lease and receive a deed.
Mr. Collinga gave notice of a bill to amend
several acts regulating the foes of Sheriffs in
certain csbbs.
Mr. Patterson gave notice of a bill to pro
vide for the organization of independent agri
cultural and mechanical associations.
Mr. Jones, of Hamilton, gave notice of a bill
to amend seotions 42 and 50 of the Tax Law,
passed April 5, 1850.
Bills introduced on leave being in order,
Mr. Monohau introduced a bill entitled "An
act to amend seotion 1 of an act to prevent
running at large of swine," passod March 25,
Mr. Brown introduced a bill making partial
appropriations for 1860.
On motion of Mr. Brown, the rule was sus
pended and the bill read a second time, and
on motion, laid on the table, and ordered to
be printed in advance of other printing.
Mr. Collings introduced a bill to amend sec
tion 47, ot as aot to regulate the fees of offi
cers in oivil and criminal cases, passed March
Mr. Steele introduced a bill to provide for
the vacation of certain roads.
' Mr. Soott Introduced a bill to provide for
regulating the mode of administering assign
ments in trust for the benefit of creditors
Mr. Brown introduced a bill to raise the
saleries of the Judges of the Courts of Common
Pleas. ,
Mr. Davis introduced a bill for the reduction
of the compensation nf members of the General
Mr. Baldwin introduced a bill abolishing the
office or comptroller ot tne Treasury.
Mr. Baldwin, on leave, gave notioe of bill
to define the meaning of tbe words "srhite''
and "colored," as applied to persons under
tne statutes ot tnis state.
Mr. Soott offered a joint resolution relative
to the oompensation of remaining soldiers of
the war of 1812.
Mr. Jones, of Hamilton, offered a resolution
instructing the Sergeant-at-Arms to deliver a
copy of the Governor's Message to each mem
ber of the Board of Equalization, which was
lost, but subsequently passed on reconsidera
tion. Mr. Rees, of Morrow, offered a resolution
tendering the use of the State Libraries to the
resident olergymen of this oity.
Mr. Mills offered a resolution calling on the
Auditor of State to issue a circular to ascer
tain the eost of publishing; the laws in the
several counties for the past year, which was
laid over under the rale.
Mr. Parr offered a resolntion requesting the
Board of Publio Works to report to this House
how many engineers have been employed on
the National Road, and the amount paid for
weir services. Resolution adopted.
Mr. Flawr offered a resolution authorizing
the Standing Committee en the Publio Build
in to onen the skylieht to aid in ventilation.
and also appropriating $100 to construct a
temporary trunk in the basement story for the
Introduction of fresh air.
Mr. Clapp save notice of the introduction
of a bill requiring labor on highways to be
done between the 1st of April and 1st of June,
each year.
Also, the same gentleman gave notice that
at an tarly day in the session he will ask for
the appointment of a joint' committee to In
quire into the history of the Black-rook Dam,
and ita connection with the continual aggres
sions on the southern shore of Lake Erie.
' Standing Committee of ht iSVtwfe. On Ag
riculture Cox, Jones, Glass, Bonar, Perrill,
Eason, Holmes.
On Claims Harsh, Brewin, Potwin, White,
On Commun Sohools and School Lands
Monroe, Stanloy, Gorfield, Sohleioh, Foster.
On Currenoy Smith, Potwin, Sprague, Fos
ter, Ferguson. '
On Corporations other than Municipal
Moore, Parish, Ferguson.
. . On Enrollment Sprague, Harsh, Orr.
'. On Federal Relations Cuppy Morse, Har
rison, Parish, Ferguson, White, Eason. .
' On FlnsnoeSUnley, Jones, VdWnJSdfllh,
Holmes, Sohleioh, Perrill, ......
On Judioiary Harrisort, Jones, Cox, Ready,
Schleich, Key, White.' r'
On Library Bretk, Cox, Key.
On Manufactures' and Commerce Sprague,
Morse, Newman. ,'
On Miltia Bunor, Bteok, Morse, Sohleioh,
Holmes. ,
On Municipal Corporations Ready, Brack,
Monroe, Ferguson, Sohleich.
On Public Benevolent Institutions Slats,
Fisher, Cuppy, Perrill, Eason.
On New Counties MoCall, Walker, Foster.
Oa Penitentiary Parish, Harsh, Perrill,
Potts, Orr.
On Publio Printing-rPotts, Smith, Orr.
On Publio Works Jones, Laskey, Moore,
Heady, Schleich, Holmes, Newman.
On Railroads Collins, Laskey,' Cuppy,
'.Vhite, Ferguson. . ,,
On Retrenchment -Brewer, Garfield, Fisher,
Newman, Foster.
On Roads and Highways Laskey, McCall,
Walker, Eason, Perrill.
On State Buildings Potwin, Collins, Cuppy,
Perrill, Key.
On Universities, Academies and Colleges
i Urfield, Moore, Cox, Koy, Orr. ,
On Privileges and Eleotions Walker, Bo
r fir, White.
On Medical Colleges and Societies Fisher,
iloss, Holmes. '
On Salaries and Fees Brewer, Smith, Har-
i:ion, Orr, Eason.
On Evils Resulting from the sale of Intoxi
tuting Liquors Moore, Cox, MoCall, New
ma n, Foster. .
On Reform School and State Asylum for
1 Hots Moore, Break, Sohleioh.
More of the John Brown Excitement—
Edward Copple's Second Burial.
A correspondent of the New York IWiune
nrites from Salem, 0.,as follows: ' '"
On last Monday the body was disinterred
end brought here, where it was placed in th
liauds of effioient persons to prepare for the
solemn rites that were to take place the Friday
following. The miserable coffin from Vir
ginia was replaced by a handsome metallic
uno, the body robed in white flannel, and
taken to the Town Hall, where it was exposed
lo view for four hours. The ball only accom
modates six hundred. Those who came first
were seated, and then for four hours oae contin
uous etrenm of earnest-looking men and
women, with a sprinkling thank Heaven only
a sprinkling of hard-hearted men, poured in
at one door and out at the other; thus it is
thought at least four thousand persons passed
through tbe room, whilo the most perfect and
solemn order was observed throughout. Some
women, in pausing to look on the fine manly
form and blackened face, would burst into
to.irs, while men would clench their hands and
compress their lips, as if making some new
and earnest resolve. Pray God it may
prove so.
The pall-bearers, eight in number, with
reverent hands boro their murdered brother to
tho bearso, where thousands wern waiting to
form in procession. The relatives followed
fint, then the colored people, for whose race
hi died; whilo the vast assemblage who
brought up the rear mar"" altogether tbe most
striking display we l!.v, ver had here. ' ' '
Tbe comoiery where he was laM is a beauti
ful spot, in sight of town, and we intend having
a suitable monument ereoted nj on the spot
made sacred to Freedom.
Death of Palmer the Alleged Insurrectionist.
tlonUt. ,i.
Dr. Wm. Russell Palmer, wlwse arrest and
examination in Memphis, Tenu.,for alleged
conspiracy in the late attempt to incite the
servile population of the South to revolt, is
still fresh in tbe minds of our reHers, diod in
that city on Satniday.
The Momphia Evening Arywi saysi It will
he remembered that ho was required to give
ltonds in $2,500 for his appearance at Court.
After his release from custody he remained in
the oity, and boarded at the Planters' House,
where consumption, with which ha had been
afflicted for many years, terminated bis ex
istence on Saturday morning. , Sinoe the de
velopments of the late trial faots have come to
light, which seem to warrant many in the
belief that Dr. Palmer was innocent of tbe
charge preforred, and tbat the letter said to be
written by the underground agent, , Thatcher,
was in reality the production of a gentleman
-rrell-known in this community, - who was in
terested somewhat in the cronertv of Palmer's
A Bold and Adroit Robbbsbt op a LidvI
A lady in Natchez, Miss., having drawn $3,000
Irom the banking-kouse of W. A. Britton k
Co., and driven away in her carriage, was
stopped a short distanoe from the bank by a
genteelly dressed man, who pretended to be a
clerk in the house, and that there was some
iniBtake iu oouuting the sum' which the firm
wisned to rectify. Tne lady unhesitatingly
handed the money to the supposed bank-clerk,
w ho has uot since boen seen, nor the money he
took away. ,
Diath or a Vensuabli Nrgbbbs. Recently
there died within a short distance of Alton,
111., a negro woman probably the oldest per
son in the State, and perhaps in the country.
Her real name was Clara Wilson, but she had
always been known there as Granny Wilson.
Her exact age is not known, but it could not
have been muoh less than 125 years.
Ta Consumption of Philadrlphia. The
number of beef cattle, sheep, hogs and cows
cold at the principal drove-yards in Philadel
phia in 1859, was, beeves 87,555; sheep 272,
l.')8; hogs 115,226; cows 11,153. Total 486,102
head. To these are to be added a large num
ber of beeves and sheep from Jerrey, swelling
the amount to more than 600,000 head.
An Irishman's Wbonos. James Power, the
meohanic, who was lynched at Columbia, 8.
C, has returned to New York. He is an
Irishman and a Locofoco. He tells a most
pitiable story of his wrongs'. He sajs he knew
of one man who had received five hundred
lashes, and came near perishing under the in
fliction. . :
Mabtland roR thr Union, The New York
Poit wants to know t. which side Maryland
Ml l 11.. TT : . J, i a nt. i
it ui gv a vue union is uiusoiveui ine Bal
timore Patriot savs: "We answer to neither.
Site is for the Union forever, and will keen the
stars and stripes floating, if every other State
goes alter strange gods. , ; , ,
Indiana Court-Hocsb Burnt. The Court'
house recently completed at Covington, tbe
oounty seat of Fountain, was totally destroyed
by fire recently. It was one of the handsomest
specimens of architecture in the State, and
cost something over $40,000. . . -u :
Indiana Prnitrntiart. There are five
hundred and forty-five male and sixteen female
convicts in the Indiana State Prison, making
in all five hundred and sixtv-one. In three
vtars and a half the number of oonviots has
increased almost one hundred per cent.
Two Mrn Eillid on a Railboad. A day
or two ago two men named Francis Singer and
Andrew Maxwell, were Instantly killed by
being run over by a train near the Blairsville
intersection on the Pennsylvania Railroad. . ,
Editorial Convsntion. The Ohio Editorial
Convention will meet at Tiffin on the 18th inst.
A large representation. Of the fraternity, with
out distinction of party, is expected from vari
ous portions or tne Btate.
Organisation or thi Board or Dirkotors
Con pant. The new Board of Direotors of this
Company met yestorday afternoon, and or
ganised by the appointment of Col. Thomas
h. Jones as President, and Judge J. T. Moffat
as Seoretary. , ' ,
Mimtart The tertri of office 'of Captain
Nook, of the Independent Kentuoky Rovers,
liaving expired, an election for his successor
was held night before last, whioh resulted To
theohoiceoftPeter Dillon, Esq: Mr.'Wook
lies been appointed Aid-de-Camp to Governor
W igoffin, with the rank of Coionel.
Nxoao CbiminalClaishd as a siivevljas.
.wnian, recently sentird to oae year In the
I juitentiary, for oblaiuu. glmds by false pre
lenoes, was yoeterday claimed as a slave by
C-il. Taylor, of Newport; Should his olaim be
established the negro will be tried again, and
if found guily, will be whipped.'
Citt Council. On account of the ioe in the
tiver we were unable to 'attend the session of
the Counoil night before last.' On examining
t!i proceedings yesterday we found no great
cause for regret, as uo business of importance
us transacted. " '
Policr Court. Business was rather dull in
Hie Police Court yesterday, only three oases
having come up for trial, and these were of
little importance. ;;. . ... . , .,, ,,
Naturalization or Votirs. Between
t'jjhty and one hundred persons have been
naturalised by the competent authorities
within four weeks. ;
Citt Elictior. We Bgain oall the atten
tion of our readers to tbe city election to take
place to-day.
Monetary and Commercial.
Finanoial affairs underwent hardly any
clangs veaterdav from the previous dar. Altbouf a
it oney remains close, tbe market is generally re
vrted somewhat easier... Capital oan be readily uses'
at remunerative rates, and there are numerous bor
r . .vera In Bank or In' the street; but the principal
P t of the pressure appears to beover, .
Eastern Exchange was arm and rather scarce at
! wide, buying, and (nut H as erroneously printed
) torday ) premium selling price. -
New Urleaaa Exchange was in active request, bnt
ii' me could be haK at premium; dealers payings
r ivlily for nrst-olaaa checks. One of our Banks was
a vised yesterday of a remittance in New Orleans to
w York at disoount.
llusineas in Third-street waa fairly active yester
dny, and a better feeling pervaded the banking
Flour oontlnned qniet yesterday, but Whisky wa
dull and Ho. lower. Grain and Groceries remained
n k hanged. Provisions were unaltered, wliha (air
(I -mand. Hogs varied in no eaaential particular from
li e condition of the market on Thursday, taede
m ind continuing abont equal to theaupply,
Tho Imports and Exports otvarioua articles duf
li'g the twenty-four hours ending yesterday noon,
IMPORTS.-Flonr, 1,15 brls.; Whlaky, 795 barrels;
Corn, 12.4' bushels; Wheat, M bushels; Oats, Me
Ii i-tiela; Barley, 1.04 bualiela; Hogs, 2,833 head; Pork
and Bacon, 4 hhda., 179 barrels, 199,737 poands;
i- (T..O, 216 bags; Apples, 103 brls.; Butter, 36 kega;
I'otatoes; 47 brls. ' 1
KxpoHTS.-Flour, 111 brls.; Whieky,3o8 barrels;
Pork and Bacon. 8 hhds., A3 tierces, 123 brls., SO
b xcs; Sugar, bi hhds.; 'MoUtseee, 13V brls.; Coffee,
lii bugs; Oheeae, boxes; Halt, 1U brls. , .
The Eastern mall, It (a almost unnecceasary to
uu, failed again laat evening. Our lateet newapa
li'r uilvices are those of Wednesday. The Express of
that date remarks concerning Tuesday:
There is much activity in the payment of oonpena
and dividends, and in money generally, thia morning,
but rutea are not materially changed. As soon an
money returna to the ordinary channels Ot business
greater earn will naturally be shown.
Money hat commenced to find its way to the streets
fconi the payment ot dividends and the city loan, but
not to an .exten t to reduce r.itm at all. Them ha
bi'en some calling iu of Miurt loans by the Hanks to
doy, and for about all the business doiio, uo matter
how short the time, 7 percent, has been the rate.
Leading drawors of exchange ask 109)4 for 60-day
bills this morning.
There will be some shipments of specie to Mew Or.
b ars this week, and quite large payments made to
the Hub-Treasury on account of treasury notes, cre
ating a demand for coin not agreeable to some banks
whlcn as a whole, keep Very near to the 20 per cent,
of coin. Aa there is no lallfornla remittance due to
l'.'piace the ooin thus bat, the Dunks compete for
specie quite sharply.
Wednesday's Tribune ssys of the Sew Took Money
There waa a sharp activity In the Mono; market to
day, and good borrowers In some caaes were obliged
to pay more than legal interest. Nothing waa dene
under 7 por cent., either in demand loans or Paper.
The diaburaementa of tho week, iiowever, will be
ry large, and bring considerable relief, we shall
the Sub-Treasury, but this drain dooa not affect tbn
lianka like a shipment of gold to Europe. Conse
quently we expect to see the expansion of loanago on
until, perhaps, tliohUltest prcYloun point of enlarge
ment is touched. We hear of no new. defaults to-day
in the payment of coupons. ,
riiOTJB The market remains quiet and un
changed. The sales were at Si 3o03 40 for superftuc,
Hud IfS ibda 0 for extra.
WIIISKY-Adull market, and prices Xo, lower,
closing at 20)jc.
UOU8 No change In the market; tbe demand is
about equal to the supply at tbe rates current yes
terday. The sales were:
Hi) head averaging 2MI lbs. at....,. $6 60
lis) head averaging 2iU lbs. at... ...,. 6 so
1 head averaging lbs. at.. 6 60
Urn) head averaging 2nO lbs. at ..,.., 6 SO
Mifl head averaging 170 Iba. at..... 6 30
t'O head' averaging 320 lbs. at ' 6 66
The receipts the last twenty four hours were 3,000
I'KOVIHIONS There is uo eaaential change in
prices since our last; tbe demand in fair, and for bulk
I'ork active and speculative; but it is freely met by
holders. The transactions iu bulk Pork were axi.000
pounds, on the spot, at sand Sc., ahd 700,(m0 pounds,
to be delivered In February, at 6)4 and SMc. Dleim
lork is in lair demand, with sales of tiflO barrels i.
fill AO, and ion do. at $1 62.S. '8,000 pieces green
Aleut sold at 5)46 3-10o. lor Shotijdera, and Sc. for
Hams. Not much done in Lard, but it is held firmly
at Hi' ; M tierces sold at 4o.,. package furnished. -
STEAKIKE-Aaale of50 barrels atlOc. ... .
DltOOKKIES The demand is lair, and the market
firm at full prices: sales of 60 hhds. sugar at 8i(a)9o.;
2i barrels Solnsaea at ltijH7c and 140 bags Uilloo
at 12)40. .. .
W UEAT-Tbe market is firm, with a good demand
at tl 251 28 lor prime white, and Si 2II1 22 for
prime red: sales of 600 bushels prime white at 91 ib.
C'UBN The demand continues, good, and price
firm at 52J3c. in belk.
UATS There is a good demand, and prices Una at
4'.';.: ales of 1,0(10 buebels, in bolk, at 4Vc.
ItYE The demand continues active, with light re
coipu. and prices firm at tl-
UABLEx" The market Is dull and prices aa
changed: tales of 250 bushel interior at 63o.
HAY The demand continues active, and prtaws
rlrni at J24 per tun, for prime Timothy, on arrival.
noind: sales of 200 boxes selected fall- made Western
Koserva at 9Hc. 1 -
" V . 1. u.mn... i.i'iiiin.ii n uu.l. V H L. Ml
Central Ohio at 16c., and Western Beserve at l7o. ,
APPLES There is a good demand, and prices Di m
at laat quotations: sale of 2UO barrels choice at S3 26,
l'OTA'COE-The demand continues good, and
prices firm at 81 76 per barrel for prime Neshauocka,
Irom store
CLOVER SEED-Thereli a hit demand, and prices
I. ...... ... ...... L' . - 1 - -
61 63(3)4 6: sales of 126 brls. at ii 66, aucf 46 sacks at
Si r,o.
OKANBERRIKS There is a fair demand at Sl2
14 for fair to barrels.
ob sum, January ft -
dull and rather heavy, but prices are without ma-
tMflalnliflnnt lha Aamanti im limifjtit anri,v,nAnA.t
to auDDlviug the sressinir wanta of the local and
eaatern trade, with something doing In speculations
sales of 8,4ii0 barrels, at S6 iom 26 for su, erflne Btate;:
to iftgts 46 for extra Btate; $6 20& 30 tot superfine
Western; S3 3-'i(tib 66 for common to medium extra
Western; $5 ItKoii 86 for inferior te. auod ehlp -iug
brands extra round-hoop Ohio market closing
steady; Included in the sales are 2,000 barrels good
exira State at $6 46 on speculation, Canadian Jrionr
in moderate request, but at previous prices: sales of
HiiO barrels at to 80A 76 for common to :uoice ixtra.
Buckwheat Flour is in good demand at 82 2533 37 per
cwt. Corn Meal steady: sales of 2U0 barrels Brandy
wine at 84 2o. Whisky scarcely ao buoyant: sales of
.Urn barrels at 2Co. Wheat quiet and nominally uu-
iMiaugeo; nomersoi miiwauxie ;iiniare very nrm at
$1 2 , Iu store: a small salo of white Kentucky was
made at VI 66, Rye quiet aud nominal at 90u6c.
ollered, and 496o. asked. Barley dull; sales of
.''.two bushels choice Western at S3c. Barley Malt re
mains quiet at 6401860: tJora is without material
change: sales of 1S.O00 bushels at 6763690. for new
white and -eUow. Oats quiet, at 4646)40. for State,
Western and Canadians Spirits Turpentine in lim
ited reaueat at UH44fic. Crude is nominal at S3 6r.
Sales of 6110 barrels common Uesin at VI 66; and 2,000
brls. flue at fl 764 50. Hops more active: sales of-,
"no bales at 2(3ic. for old. aud 1 lvalue for new.
umiuDramuT ssu s luuuonis uiraiutWB at previous
OUOtAtlnna. , Riv.iaT mntimiAM varv Arm. anil &
mall stock: sales of l,60O pounds at 38c. lor yellow
estern. and Southern la held at 40c, Candles quiet .
and unchanged: sales of 600 boxes adamantine at ,
iho,, and othor descriptions Mtnain as laat quoted. .
Copper less buoyant, and Minnaeota Lake can now
bu bought at Zlhc, and Baltimore at 23c. no trans.
iiitiwua ui moment are rvportna. ' maiaxis fuusinsj
ur jn moderate request. at 2 M33 634 for layer,
and $2 33)4 for branch: aalea of .WO boxes. Mo change
reported in dried domeetie Fruit. - Kleh market
quiet, owing to the close of inland navigation, but
the prices lately reported are well supported Incon
sequence of the light supply. Coffee without change
to note:, sales of 1W) bags Maracalbo at 12t13c.
Sugar continues firms sales of 300 hhds. Cuba and
Muscovado at 7Ma7fto., and 600 boxes Havana at
64c. Molasses quiet: sales oi 36 hhds. Muscovado at
.To(i3to., and 60 barrel a Mew Orleans at 62c. Touacco
more active end tinner: aalea of in hhda. Kentn. k.
at 6OI20. Tallow dull at HMselO4o.: sale of 6,msi
pounds. Fork a etude firmer with, moderate de- '
mand: sales of 426 brls., at $16 25 for measi III S2 .
and heavy: sales of 100 brie , at 6 for wastry ,
prime; t-V&b 60 for country mesa; f 4Qlt for old and
new repacked mess, and $10 60tlft for prime meet,
llcef Hams arm: aalea of an barmla Western at lis SA
fi w sir DriDH, uu Bin inrnnmn inw hmi nnii
(j I J. Prime mess Beef quiet at l7id: aalea of 4nn
tierces ohoioe Indiana n at la).' Out Heats dull;
("ties of 12'! packages at 6Ho. for Shoulders, and Ms
l"'.44o. for Hams. Lard continue" heavy: sales of I Mi
brls. at lOXrtlOKo., and m kegs 'at 12c. Butter
steady at 12(51160. for Ohio, and 1523c for State.
Cheese Arm at MSlDtc Sreaaed Bogs selling at 6I '
tA 7 f,.- VL .... ,,,! 1 U.V..U. f- - IMl Willi-
sales at JTfflWto. for Linseed; 87ft92Ko. for Lard; II 17
frtl 4(i for Sperm, and 46(a)6aa for Whale. Hides held '
lirmly at 26o. for uueuoe Ayres, anq Z4C. ler rue
(Irnnde. Ashes dulb'ealee ot fflO barrels, at 16 26 for
I'oia. nd SA XI tor Peiela.. CottM in fair, darnaad.
ami market rnlea pretty nrm: sales of 100 bales at
1. hV. lur auuwiua vrwm'i v
i ;l y?0 .wnllilMt-tWlJlUv ;t -1uiT V

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