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v..li..ij:....J Y V . ' ."I JD JaJDjiVlUlNI 1-N 0 X:J I a"tr J..' VOLUME IV. FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, MARCH 13, 1852. NUMBER i. JL' JL lb iLJ JLJ IViL 1 AL ' FREMONT FREEMAN: 1; J. SFOCKE, Editor and Publisher. TberKCEM tR.it published every Saturday morn ;rOffioI Back lane's Brick Building third story; Fremont.Saadusky eonnty.Ohie. . , .. .,.,,TEM3, ' " 'Sincte maiUabacribere, per year, . , SI SO ' Cttiaa of tea aad apwarda, to on, address J 37 J Clabaof fifteen - I S ..Town aabscrinerswill esehersed SI 75., Thedif- :. lereaeeia tiipt.rm.belwo.n tho pnoo oa papers delivered iatowa aad those sent by mail, ia occa sioned bj the expense or carrying. , Wfienths money isoot paidin advance, at abov ameerfied. Two Dollars will bo charred if paid with- l the year,: t x paid antiUafter the expiration of taa year, I w pollers wt'? eowawm cnerg d. These terms will b strictly adhered to. - How to Stot a Paa.JPirstsee that yoa have "paid for it up to the time yea wish it to stop; notify ha Pest Master of yoar desire, and ask him to no tify the publisher, nader hie frank, (aa ha is aathor sed to do) of yaar wish to discontinue. . ft.:- -i RATES Or ADVERTISING. ' , 'Due square 1 3 lines first insertion ....... fO 50 . LDeJ eaeh additional insertion. ...... 'j . De- . Si monthoK.. 3 50 ? .Do ,. , One year........... 5 00 Do , I nree mnnmt w -renew eeneroegia monms.. . . .... .... n u - . . . - r -. in nn .Harfoolama Oat year. .......... 18 00 . One sola ma One year... ........ .... 3000 BasinciiB Dirtciorj). V F H E M 0 5 T FREEMAN "'JOB PBTNTISOOPFICEi l Wae new prepared t execute to order in a tUeatand expeditious manner, and apoathe fairest .arms; almost all deecriptieas of i JOB PRINTING; StrslKiss Cakdo, ' -Ciacctaas, '"- : Hasdbill. '5 -.CitTaieocxs1:! f :; Show Bills, . lorricxs Buhls, . "tmiw' Bls,- Bill Heads, . Bills or LiDKt, 'ClRTtriCATXS, Drafts, Bills, Bakk Chicks, : Law Casks, Ball Ticmts.etc. MainrssTs, We woaid sar to those of enrfriend who are in want ef sues work, yoa need not go abroad to set done, whoa it can be done just aa goon ai norae. Cbosbar Lodge. No. 77, meet at the Odd Fel lowar Hall, 1n Buckland'a Brick Building, every Saturday evening. :"" PEASE ROBERTS,- ". I ' AiiirACTORKar ; Copper, Tin, and Sheet-iron Ware, -1 . -llHHIXALEUSt ; -! jii.-i't Stores, Wool, Bides, Sheep-pelts, Rays, : "". Old Copperf Old Stoves, tc, fcc: - AUO, Att BOATS OF OESTJISK TASKER NOTIONS ., pease's Brick Block, 3Vo. 1. . FREMOUX. OHIO. I ... .82 . STEPHEX BUCKIjAJVB & CO,y UrafS, Medlclaes Faints, Dye-Stuffs, Book-,, Statioirua y, &; 4 FREMOKTV OHBO. r..-. r - - GEORGE W, GliICK, At1orne)-adl CraMellM nt laws FREMONT, OHIO. ' ' . Office One door east of A. B. Taylor's Store. urcKtAivo ; evebett, ' Attorneys and Conn sellers at Xaw, WILL attend te Profceoional business and Land Agener in 6ndtmfcT aad adjoininr counties. .' Ocnct: Sd 'etorv SockiancPa Bhwk, Fremaot. f JL P. BwdtLASB-l - j fHoniui Evxmtt. January 1st, 1852. ; . - - . - .: ' -i f UICKIIVSON II AY AES, S-.-5 ' Attorneys nt Iittw, ' AHf BMioeas mtrasted -to their "ar wiB Te cnomptly attended to. Office lb aame herctotore ocupiedwy Boo, JU;Wtie. Buckland'a Block. s ; E-F. Dratiwoa;.,,- . s G R. Hasaas. JnitPee.l3.1851J,i;;n-i, , fejJOHX IVCBEENE, v. V""' Attorney alt Law & Solicitor is Chancery, .Witt (pve hia wndiviiled attention to profeseion al baaiaess intrusted ta hia care in Saodoaky and adjnarBUig coaoliee. ; r Office in the second story of Buckland'sBlock. FREMONT, OHIO. . t. , V , ; CHESTER EDOEBTOIfl ? 'Attorney and Csiinsellor nt Ianr, And Selicitorin Chancery, will carefully attend o ail professional easiness left ia Meahevre. H will alsa attend ta the collection af claims &c,in hia audadjoiaiar;eeuniiea - .- , - ,f ,r r Office Second story Buckland'a Block. s , ? i . . -0 FREMOMT. OHIO. .-- ; I -r LA tt. BAWS03T "PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Officer-North side of the Turnpike, aearlj oppo aite the Post Office. , FREMOOT.OHIO. ' - 14 ' : PIEBBE BEAtGBlJfDt aYsictArl and:sdrgeon, aeapaetfally teadera his professional servrcesto tho citiaeaa af Fremeat and vicinity. , OiEce One door north ef E. N. Cook's Store. -POBTIGE COUNTY' ; JIataal Fire lasuraaee Company. R. P. BTTCKXANI, Affentt ' ; FREMONT, OHIO. - '1 AaF. & r. FANDERC00K: : MERCHANTS AND DEALERS In all kinds of Produce; : . v j At the Old Stand Eorraerly occupied by Dickensoii & V.Doren EREMONT, OHIO. ; December 15. 1849. ' - : - . .. Valuable Land for Sale. THE subscriber will sell 160 acres ofMcellent timbered land, lying Bear Hsnier's t'oriiers. . LA. Q. BAWSON. Frement, May' 3d, 1851 w. - ' SOCIAL HALL. THE subscriber ia prepared to furoirh Soci'I. HM., in Buckland'a Brick Block, for Cotillon Parties, Series, Lecture?. &c. oa reasonable terms: and also refreshments, ia the best styieoa the shortest noticel , :. ;:. 1. F. R. SEBELNO. Fremont, August 5, 1850. . - DB' B. S. BICE. Conlitiiuistbe practice of Medicinein Freraont and adjacent country. - 5 v i Osrica, as formerly, on Frontstreet, oppo ite Deal's new building. Fremont, Nor. 23, 1850.-37 ' New Boot & Shoe Store. PHILIP DORR T ESPECTF aJULY informs the citizens pf XV Sandnakr, and the adjoining counties, mat ne hat tuathoueht of Tomans; and Weartein, their en tire stock of Moots and Fhoes, and removed it to his Store, one door sooth of E. Leppelman's Jewelry shop, where at all times will be found a complete aaaorlmente of Boole and shues ef every description juat received from New York and Boston, together with a largo quantity ot nit own manoiaciarins;. He has also eneazed the Jonrnevman in their shop. and is prepared to manufacture Boots and Shoe, to order, and in a saperiur style. -The nnblie is respectively invited to call and ex amine his stock as he ia determined not to bs under sold by any other establishment in town . Fremont Aag31, 1851. " ' Tillotson & Tyler, RESPECrmTLliT announce to the citi zens of Sendonky and adjoining counties, that they have just replenished their Grocery with a laraa and complete Stock, and are now prepared to supply their Old Customers and all who may favor them with their Dairouace, with anv thins in their line. at reduced prices. Their stock consists in part of Sugars, Coffee, . Teas, Spices, Pepper,. Raisens, Tobacco, Segars, Nuts, "Powder, Shot, dec, Ac. together with a large and auperior assortment of made ffom refined loafsngars. They keep an hand a superior article of , . WINES,, BRANDIES AND GIN! which wiil be sold cheaper than the same artic le can be bought at any other establishmentin Fre mont. They also have a choice lot of WHISKEY J which willbeaold from 24 to 96 cents per gallon, the best article in town, the assertion of others to thecontrary notwithstanding. ' Lemonade, ' Mead, Cronlc and Beer, ; can be'fbund at their Grocery at alt business hours. J hankliil to tne public tor tneir neretoiore iiueiei patronage, we respectfully solicit a continuance of the same. Fremont, April 12th, lr51. No. 5 ly. HEW GROCERY AND SALOON: i , JUST OPENED IN . , Bnckiand'i 2Vew Brick Building! . J. F. B, SEBBIjVG, f RESPECTFULLY informs his Old Customers and the Public generally. ti tnat ne nas strain cone into me vro- 'ileery Business, and has now opened I 151 ' '- M ONK OF THB MOST EXTENSIVE Stocks of Groceries! everbroughtto this market, with especial reference to supply the wants of the citizens of Sandutkyand adjoining counties. i bisatock eonsiatsinpertni - - Sugars,'- Coffee, ; Teas, Spices, : Pepper, " "Raisins,''" ' Tobacco, J : ' Segars, &c, ' ' 1 ' together with aeompleteand large-aaaaortment of CANDIES, the besteveropened in Fremont, the sssertiorof bopua" dealers in this article to the contrary not- thfttandmg. ' NUTS.-FRUITS AND PRESERVES, of the rarest kind,, will be be found at my store. Lemonade, Mead, Cronfc and Beer, can be had Ota Doment'l notice. Fredi Babed Bread, Cabe , Piet, and Biscuit always kept on hand. Families wish- j ing to be supplied with Bread can at all limea be accommodated with a superior article and on the most liberal terms. f .. : But I have neither time nor the printer room in bis paper, toenumerate the sixth part of the articlee kept by roe, and can only ask that a discriminating nnblie will irive me a call end and iudee for them selves, feeling satisfied that 1 can render entire sat isfsotioato alt both aa te prices and quality. , Fremont, June 15, "SU. , - THE M0 NT HOUSE "AND GENERAL FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY,, 0. WHS KESSLER, Proprietor. MR. KESSLER, announces to the Traveling Public that he haa returned to the above well known etand and is now prepared to accommodate ia the best manner, all who may favor him with their patronage. v - No efforts willbe spared to promote tho comfort and convenience of Cuests." ttJ Good Stabliho and careful UsTtiasin at tendance. . . . - FremontNovember24,IB43 3 A. McSTElt. .;.' , , Upholster & Paper Hanger, . SAX DUSKY CITY, ;OHIO.. Sanduiky city. May 1 7," 1851. . , , " gibEOM HATCH, Tailor; WOULDinform hisfrieudsand the public, that he has taken rooms at Ballville, where he intends carrying on the above business, in all its branches, and hopea by punctual atteution and ongeperiencein his trad to merit and receive a ahareei patronage. .. - N. B. Cuttine of garmentsof every description attended to in the moat fashionable style, and war ranted to at. ' Also, he is A cent for Pavis' Pain Killer a Ire oh supply just received and lorsaie ny Ballville, July 13, 185018 FASHION ABIE TAIIOBIAG. PHILIP MAXWELL, WOULD respectfully announce that he has Removed hia Shop, one door SoRtb of Leppelman's Jewelry Shop, Opposite Head Quarters, where he will be happy to wait on his old customers sna an wno need any tbing in hia lino. If von want von varments made up RIGHT, and after the Latest Fashion yon mnstcallon MAAWLLL. N. B. Particular attention paid to cutting.and warranted to fit if properly made op. Fremont, April 28, 1849. Littery Stable. IRA SMITH, "I IVES notice to the citizens of Fremont, and the vJ public generally, that he still continnrs to car ry on the above biiainesa -in nil its brnnches and forms. He has made additions toliis stork of Horses, Carriages, Buggies, Ac; and is now prepared to aceamimidnte all whomai favor him with a call. Hordes and carriages Cor Parties or Fnneral can he had at any moment. Covered nndoppn buggies for men of business, or pleasure, on tli sliorles! notice. Hiding Horses of the liest bottom, always on hand. The alr'u-test attention paid, m that till who call shall be acrommoduted withoni delay. Teams for Carrying Passengers or Movers into any part if the country ,'alwaVh mi hand Those wishing anv thing in the ehove line, will do well to eive him a trial, as he feels confident they will be satisfied, both as to learns and price,, the former warra tiled to carry pe-engereto their deati nation in the shortest possible time, and the latter to be as reasonable as possible. By strict attention to business, he hopes to merit a liberal ehare of public patronnre. Stables Nearlr apposite Norton's Foundry. Fremont. Hov. 3d, 1850. JJ ot trg. - MEMOUY. Soft as rays of sunlight stealing; On the dying duy: . Sweet, at chimes of low bells pealing When eve fades away; ' Sad aa winds at night that moan, Through the heath o'er mountain lone, Come the thoughts of days now gone On manhood's memory. As the sun-beams from the beavsa Hide at eve their light; As the belle when fades the even. Peal not on the night; As the night winds cease to sigh When the rain falls from tha sky. Pass the thoughts of days gone by From age's memory. Yet the sunlight in the morning Forth again shall break, Aad the bells give sweet voiced warning To the world to wake. - Soon the winds shall freshly breathe O'er the mountain's purple heath; But the path is lost in death - Ho hath no memory. miscellaneous. 1 Righteons Judge and a Merited Re bake. Sometime ago a -man was tried at Cam bridge for a robbery committed on an aged gentlewoman in her own house. The Judge was Baron Smith a man of an amiable char acter for religion. He asked the gentlewo man if the prisoner at the bar was the person who robbed her. Truly toy lord,' said she, 'I cannot positive ly say it was he, for it was duskish when I was robbed, so dark that I could hardly dis cern the features of his face.' 'Where were you when ha robbed yoa? "I was in a closet that joins my bed-chamber, and had got into my bouse while my ser vant had gone out on an errand.' What day of the week was it ? It was the Lord's day evening, my lord How bad you been employed wben be rob bed you ?' Uy lord, I am Protestant dissenter; I had been at tbe meeting that day, and had retired into my closet in the evening for praying and meditation on what I had been hearing through the day.' She had no soon er uttered these words, than the court, which was crowded with some hundred of students, rang with a peal of loud laughter. The Judge looked round the court as one astonished, and with a decent solemnity laid his hand upon the bench, as if he was going to rise, and wiih "no small emotion of spirit, spoke to the following effect: Good God ! where am I? Am I in the place of one of the universities of this king dom, where it is te be supposed that young gentlemen are educated in the principles of religion as wt 11 as in all useful learning ! and for stub to lnugh in so indecent a manner, on hearing an ageti Christian tell that she had retired into her closet on a Lord's day even ing for prayer and meditation ! Blush and be ashamed, all of you, if you are capable of it, as well vou may ; and if any of your tutors are here, let them blush also to see in how irreligious a manner their pupils and students behave.' And then turning to the lady he said, 'don't be discouraged madam, by this piece of rude and unmannerly, as well as ir religious usage ; you have no reason to be as-. shamed of .what you hare, on this occasion, and ia this public manner, said ; on the con trary you may glory in it It adds dignity to your character, and shame belong to them wno would expose it to ridicule.' Fvii Consequences or Advertising. A London paper not long since related the fol lowing case of a great rush of widows, in an swer to an ' " advertisement, to the great con sternation of a staid and respectable citizen, and the amusement of the rabble : "Mr. Stroud bavins; occasion for a house keeper to superintend his domestic arrange ments, advertised for widow or a widow and her daughter to take charge of the upper part of a tradesman's house, and to cook fer htm.' Ibe wages were stated to be 30 per annum, with coals, candles, fec, and ap plication was directed to be made between eleren and three o'clock on Tuesday, at No. 68 Tower street Before the clock struck eleven the widows began to arrive, and soon the street was rendered impassible by the number of fair ones crowding towards the bouse, snd in a few minutes Mr. Stroud's shop and patlor were 6Iled with women struggling to gain the attention of tbe advertiser, and clamors y setting forth their qualifications for the situation. A report soon got wind that Mr. Stroud had advertised for e wife, and people flocked from all quarters to see the ladies in search of a husband. - 1 be widows, young, middle ag ed, tha thin and stout, the dark and the fair, some in ther weeds, others gaily attired, and many poorly but decently clad, continued to arrive, and were greeted with shouts and laughter by the mob, who gave free, vent to their jokes and ribaldry as the widows arrived and departed. At length the confusion and noise became so great, that a posse of the city police were sent for, who preserved a little better order, and aUorded free ingress and egress for the applicants." ; Gr. Scott. For our own part we believe that Gen. "Scott, if nominated by the Conven tion, can be triumphantly elected. Nor do we consider blm tbe enly man of wbom this may be said. We frankly say he is not our first choice ; but should the convention select him as our standard bearer, he shall have the best and most zealous support in our power to oive. We heard no "friend of Mr. Webster and Mr. Fillmore" say nnything more against turn than that, as compared with those gentle men, lie Ihcks in some mensure the experi ence in nffiiirs which long years in civil service alone can confer. But t lie v all, w ithcnrdial uiiod feelins. acknowledge his lofty patriotism; Ins unsullied purity; his transcendent military renown; his intense devotion to the union and his wi-11 known nationality of sentiment, evinced by his co operation with the President and t nl. net in procuniit; the passage of th compromise measures. These are recommen dations which go fur lo supply any deficiency of experience, and which may, in the judg ment of thu convention, render his nomina tion desirable and expedient. In this case we can assure nil those Whigs who, in the exer cise of an undoubted right, prefer him to Mr. Webster or Mr. Fillmore, that Gen. S. will hare no truer supporters than their friends. Rochester American. Anti-Spirit Knocking. : There have recently been 'spirit rappings' in old Knox worth relating: "First; several promising young men in Mt. Vernon, bad ' become habitual visitors' of a fashionable drinking establishment, and had nearly become fixtures on what Gen. Gary so graphically describes as the 'Railroad to per dition.' A number of young ladies, the sis ters and friends of the young men whohad turned a deaf year to their prayers, entreaties and tears to flee tbe tempter, consulted to gether, and determined to enact aad enforce the Maine law. Armed with clubs, ther Dro- ceeded to the drinking saloon, and informed the owner of their intentions. He ordered them out, and raised a chair to compel obedi ence. Some of the half inebriated young men present declared there should be fair play.' With raised club the demand was mads 'Which siae will you take ? The answer was 'Your side of course.' The work of demo lition commenced, and soon the accursed spir its of the bottles and of the kegs and th bar rels commingled on the floor. Tbe next day the liquor seller tried to prosecute the young inaies tor not, out not a lawyer or justice in Mt Vernon would entertain his cause." Effect itr Paris of Webstjsr's Kossuth Sjvquet Spixcb. Mr. Mebster's speech at the Jiossutb banquet in W ashington, has pro voked sharp animadversion in several of the PariS Journals. The Journal des Debate deems the purport of the speech and the toast "ex traordinary, strange, repugnant to law and his tory Tbe Assemblee Nationale says: "The most serious attention is due from the great European powers to what has pass ed at Washington. Tbe Government of the United States, impelled by the Democratic passions that rule over it, haa abandoned the policy of George Washington. It no longer restricts itself to tha interests of trade and navigation, but dreams of exercising an inter est over European politics. Any measure tak en against tbe envoy of Austria at the Amer ican capital, must be considered not as the quarrel of Austria alone, but as the common quarrel and concern of the Old World, resist ing the absurd pretentions of the American Republic." ' An English newspaper states that the Duke of Wellington has received, in reward for his services, from the British government, thirteen millions of dollars. He now receives an in come, from the public offices which he holds, of about forty thousand dollars. Ia addition to this he has a large private estate. One would say that with rigid economy and fru gal management he might bs able to make the two ends of the year meet. Buffalo Com. The Cincinnati Gazette states that J. Davis, f Ross county, Ohio, cultivates 1,800 acres of Indian corn, that he has, this winter, 'a corn crib filled, which is three miles lone, tea fret hi(rh, and six feet wide !' H. L. Ellsworth', of Lafayette county, Ind., cultivates 12,000 acres, which woold require a crib, at the same ratio, twenty miles long, six feet high. : He is desirous of selling thirty small farms of 1,000 acres each. Many of our readers will remember the ac count published in all Che newspapers, nearly two years ago, of a Calafornia emigrant, who crossed th plains "on foot and alone," with a wheel barrow conveying all bis earthly goods, that is, his provisions, clothes, tools, &c, in that humble vehicle, and outstripping in his march numbers who started for the land ef gold, with more showy and expensive appoint ments. His name is Urnofcmire, and be is an Irishman by birth. His residence ia in War ren in Pennsylvania, where he left a wife and family of children in very indigent circumstan ces, when he went over the Rocky mountains to "try his fortunr." Brookmire has lately re turned from California, with about $15,000 of tbe "dust," sll of which he dug and washed out with his own hands. And as it is very apt to pour when it rains, his wife received legacies during his absence to the amount of $10,000, which fell te her upon the death of some of her relations m Scotland. M - Very destructive floods have recently ap peared in several parts of Germany, especial ly in the Maine and Rhine districts. The wa ters have risen higher than at any period dur ing the last fifteen years. - The late heavy rains and the unusual mildness of the weath er combined, are supposed to be the causes, having probably melted large tracts of snow in the bwiss mountains. A Gift to Hunoart. A good dame of Ohio, in a letter to Kossuth, expresses her re gret that she has neither silver nor gold to give bim, whom she compliments for bis 'dt vine achievment, in redeeming Hungary, thro' his democratic exertions;' but she deems it a duty and a privilege to give her son, who, she says, is dearer to ber than silver and gold. This is the first instance of physical aid which Kossuth has received. IS or does tbe kind lady's poetical sympathy stop here. She al so proposes and promises that ber grandson. Kossuth Harmon, now a tender infant, wben liberty shall be proclaimed in Hungary, 'shall be trained to raise his little hat in honor of God and liberty.' The least that Ganin can do is to give this young lad a hat A woman with an infant m ber arms, ap plied to us yesterday, "for money to buy bread." Being rather of an inquisitive turn of mind, we asked her ladyship whether her husband was livintr. "No, poor man," she exclaimed, "he was killed,' in the war with Mexico fighting the buttles for Amcriky, nnd here 1 am left a poor widow with six children leaning upon me for bread." Ibis was spo ken with a siirh. We had compassion. Tht image uf that infant in her arms, only three or four months old the woman a widow the husband having been killed in Mexico five or six years ajjo who could resist the appeal ? VV e dismissed her with a shilling, and a bless ing on the infant, who, as she said, truly, no doubt, "had never seen its father's blessed face." Troy Times. The profits of the Penitentiary of Louisiana, during the year 1851, were $12,639 67, of which sum $4,000 are to be paid into the State Treasury, agreeable to tbe terms of the lease, leaving tho balance of the profits to the lessees of $8,639 67, upon a business, as ap pears upoa their books, of more than $2 1 5,000, A Repeating and RevoLvibo Rifle. The Washington correspondence of the Jour nal of Commerce, says: 'Among the remarkable inventions lately brought to public notice here, is the rifle in vented by Mr. Porter, of Nashville, Tennessee. I was present yesterday when it was examin ed by a scientific and practical man who knows a good deal about guns, and haa made rifles himself with his own hands. He was rather favorably impressed with it, and intends to give it a trial. It will be submitted to the Wat Department It hvs already patented in the United States, in England, and in t ranee. . It is a repeating rifle with a vengeance. It loads and primes itself; solecism as this seems To use the rifle as a revolver, you put on a cylinder with sight loads, and discharge them in succession. Yeu may put on another cyl inder. No caps are used the gun being primed on Maynard's principle. As a repeater this rifle has another move ment , Discarding tha cylinders, you may drop over the lock what Mr. Porter calls the "Magazine,, which contains sixty charges of powder and balL i bese sixty charges you may fire as rapidly as a watch ticks. This rifle is intended as a peace-maker." - Perpetual Mono. If the following ac count of a Seelf Winding Clock" is not per petual motion, why then what Is ? The in ventor is too modest to claim it as such, which is evidencd to our mind there must be a screw loose somewhere, and that it is not all its friends claim for it: ' "' "After years of mathematical labor and mechanical results. Prof. Willis, of Rochester, has completed snd has now in constant opera tion a self-winding clock, which determines th seconds, minutes, hours,' days, weeks, months and years of time With unfailing accu racy, continuing in constant motion, by itself, never requiring to be wound up, never run ning down, but moving perpetually, so long as its components exist It might easily be called a perpetual motion, and it is so in one sense, but the inventor very properly makes co such claim. The scientific will at once understand this upon inspection. The Roches ter Democrat says that the clock stands upon two uprights about six feet high, with a large highly finished dial. Its mechanism is all ex posed to the closest scrutiny, and the move ment of its simple escapement and its direct motion is as plain to the eye as the truth and force of its well-applied is to the mint!. A scientific company will soon report upon its principles and construction. A "Southern Plaster." The Richmond (Va.) Examiner, a decided locofoco paper, "ur ges the claims of Senator Douglass for the f residency, and among other qualifications. mentions the following. We extract from the examiner s aiticle: "Even his geographical position forbids tbe suspicion of sectional feelings or thought A resident ot a tree state, ne is yet a Southern Planter for the Senator from Illinois is the master of an estate and slaves in North Caro lina. He has stood by the south in every try ing scene, and on every test question.". 1 be "planter" part of the above, will be new to the mast of our readers, but it is nev ertheless true. In Auditor Released frm Doty. The Commissioners of Hamilton County have deemed it necessary to eject Mr. A. W. Armstrong from his office of Auditor of that county. Mr. A was re-elected last fall, at the time that the new Constitution passed 'in to the hands of its friends.' The reasons as signed by the commissioners, for capsizing the. apple cart ot their '.Democratic brother, are 1st,, 'repeated acts of bad faith as a public of ficer;' 2nd, 'his abuse of confidence and pow er, in using the public money by way of over drawing his accounts to the amount of hun dreds of dollars; and 3d, 'his genera! inatten tion to, and in fact Jiis abandonment of tbe of fice, for weeks at a time. A pretty formida ble list of of Galphinisma, truly 1 . Joseph B. Humphreys, the Deputy of the retiring offi cer, was instructed to perform the duties of the office until the 4tb of March, when the va cancy is to be filled by appointment . Juons. Reg. ' o. . Eternity. A western clergyman, in oae of his sermons, exclaimed to his hearers: "Eternity I why, don't you know the meaning of that word 7 nor 1, neither, hardly. It is forever and ever, and five or six centuries a top of that You might place a row of fig ures from here to sunset and cipher them all up, and it would not begin to tell how many ages long eternity is. Why, my friends, after millions and trillions of years have rolled away into eternity, it would be a hundred thousand years till breakfast . ;, Going it Blind. The late Democratic con vention in Maine, among other spirited reso lutions passed on that occasion, adopted one m which tbey approve tbe Baltimore platform of 1844, that of 1848, and that to be adopted tit 1852! This is gome it bund with a ven gcance. Let that platform be where it may, the .Democracy of Maine are resolved to be tharr The whole number of Germans in the U. States is estimated at 5,000,000, being over one-Gth and nearly one-fourth of the whole population of the country, which is estimated at 23,000,000. Of these fire millions of Ger mans, nine-tenths arc in the free States. - Mis souri is the only slave State in which they have settled in anv considerable number. A gentleman of Otsego county, yesterday renewed his subscription to our daily and two copies of our semi-weekly paper, who was for forty years a constant patron of the old Alba ny Uazette, and who now. in addition to the daily and semi-weekly Re;ister,takes the New York Express and sijeteen other newspapers! I Albany Kegister. "Sixteen other newspapers!" Think of that all of you who are too stingy to take ev en one. That man, whoever he may be, will never want for friends or die poor. Doctor, mark the prediction. The Providence Transcript says there is a ladv in that city so aristocratio that she refus es to take a newspaper, because the paper is made out of rags. - She very studiously avoids everything of a low origin. Growlnff Old, BT J. C. BAOEN. Growing old 1 growing old 1 Vanish all suob thoughts of gloom ; Hearts like ours, that wax not cold, -: Ever wear a youthful bloom. Growing old I growing old ! Age is not for such as we ; Years with us shall but unfold Deeper love and sympathy. " Growing old! growing our Let the selfish worldling sigh, . ( Over heart and feelings sold , . For the things which fad and die. .. Growing old ! growing ld 1 When life's pilgrimage :s o'er, We shall rise and hundred fold Fresher than we were before. ' For the Freeman. Great Meeting of tbe Liquor Sel lers of tbe Tows of Tipplctou. The Liquor-sellers of Tippleton, alarmed at ' the efforts now making to break down their trade, assembled, after the hours of business, in Mr. Soak urn's Grocery, to Consider what means could be employed for their protection.' IfrJ Soakum was called, to the Chair by acclamation, and Mr. Skinem was appointed Secretary; , Wv '' , Mr. Soakum stated the object of the meet ing as follows: ' My friends and brethren, we are here assembled as peaceable citizens en gaged in a lawful calling, (Mr. S. placed great emphasis on th word lawful,) - to consider what means can be devised to protect ourselves and our business, against the efforts of fanat ics. - Something must be done. For my own part I can scarcely hold up my bead. I seem to read loathing for my business in the face of every man I meet The very children, look ' as though they would be glad to cry "jobber, pauper-maker,, murderer,"- after me. I had hoped our Remonstrance and ray speech! would set the matter right, but my courage fails.' I begin to think that saltpetre won't save us. ibe excitement against our busi ness rises every day. . The cry for the Maine Law comes up like the voice of the ocean ; it i rings in my ears like the seven last thunders, j In my dreams I seem to hear the wind alrea dy rumbling through th empty bowels of my whisky barrels. -- What to advise I know not. but hop our united - counsels may yet find some way of escape. 4 ' - i Mr. Sotfiller being called for, said he car ed nothing for the contempt felt for our busi ness. Let the children hoot if they wanted to. what car I, so long as I get the dimes. There is only one thing I am afraid of, and that is the Maine Liquor Law. , I have been reading it, and I tell yon if it once goes into operation, our business is as dead aa a last year's Almanac. We missed .the figure in our Remonstrance. It goes too far. ' We are like to verify the old saying, "give a thief rope enough and he'll bang himself." We asked too much. We should have been eontent with asking for some law, no matter what. that will allow us to Iceep the liquor.-,. If we can only keep tb liquor we are safe enough. They may make as many law as they please to restrain the sale, or even to forbid it There never was a law of that kind, and there never will be, that a liquor-seller could not ride thro' astride of a barrel of whisky. Mind this breth ren, all we want is the liquor. But this ras cally Maine Law won't let us have the liquor, and without th liquor we are helpless. It will be just as that .old fanatic of a minister said at the Columbus Convention, "Other laws only cut off th ears and tail of the mad dog. but this Maine .Law cuts otf the head." A dog without ears and tail may still bark and bite, but what is he good for without a head 7 I wish we bad that Remonstrance back again. I am afraid that when the people find we want to let th mad dog ran loose without a muzzle, they will all go in for cutting off his tail close behind his ears. '- Mr. Sellslyly said that he was for using a little political wisdom. Tell the people that this Main Law will take away tea and coffee as well as liquor, that it wont let them chew or smoke. J be fools are not all dead We ean make half the people in this county beeti88111 out of said court, returnable to tbe lieve this, -Tell the farmers that corn will come down to ten cents a bushel, if the liquor business is stopped. ; '" ; v '."" ' Mr. Fearful said he rose with sosae hesi tation. He had only been in th trade a short time. He hoped his brethren would not be offended, but he thought they had belter quit the business at once. Mis conscience troub led him. He bad been at the funeral of a man who fell a Victim to the liquor traffic, and he seemed to hear a voice saying "who kill ed him ? who killed him ? There is no stop ping this excitement If we tell the fools that this Maine Law wont let them chew or smoke, they will soon find us out, and then we shall have even the fools against us. ' If we tell the farmers that corn wont be werth raising, somebody else will tell them that when folks don't spend money for liquor they will buy more eorn, and that the farmers may as well fat pork with their corn as the distil lers. As for the Remonstrance, said he, it reminds me of Mrs. Partington's mop. : Mrs P lived on the sea-shore, and during a great storm the waves began to beat into her house. She seizod her mop and went lustily to work, but the sea was tod strong for her. She concluded that a mop might do very well against a puddle, but it was of no use in keep ing out the Atlantic. : Mr. Bringemtorags said lie full the utmost contempt for the milk and-water advice of the last speaker. : What I shall we, the Liquor sellers of Tippleton give up our rights without a struggle. Sir, if the Liquor business can not be mantnined in Tippleton, it will be ban ished off God's earth into Canada Has not the government of Tippleton been a Whisky ocracy from lime immemorial ? Has nny man been able to hold office in Tippleton if the liquor-sellers made head against him? Let them pass the Maine Law, it will never come nearer to Tippleton then Sunday does to the Uluo Canal, and that is three miles. The meeting having continued to a late hour, Mr. Drinkcmdrunk moved an adjourn ment of one -week, to give time for further consideration, which was carried. at0 of Ol)io - Published bf Authority. ' ' : 12. , - -... AN ACT ' ' To prescribe the manner of applying for par dons, r .:. Sec. 1. Be it enacted by the General A tembly of the State of Ohio, That all pardons hereafter applied for on behalf of nny person or persons convicted in any court of this State, of any crime punishable under the laws there of, by imprisonment in the Penitentiary of th same, and sentenced to such imprisonment, or on behalf of any person or persons convicted of any crime, tbe punishment of which is cap ital under the laws of this State, and sentenc ed to such punishment, shall be mad and con ducted in the manner and under tbe restric tions hereinafter prescribed. . , See. 2. JNotice of the application for tuch pardon shall be given to the Prosecuting At torney of tbe county in which the indictment was found against such person or persons so convicted and sentenced, at least three week before such application shall be considered by the Governor of the State; a copy of which notice, acknowledged by such Piosecuting At- ' teraey, or ertihed under oath of a credible witness, to be a true copy thereof, shall ac company every such application to the Go?-' eraor ; and a notice of such application, set ting forth the names of the person or person on whese behalf it is made, tbe crime of which he, she or they, shall have been convicted, lb time of such conviction, anr the . term of sen tence, shall also be published in some newspa per in such county, and of general circulation thereto; or if there be co newspaper publish ed therein, then such notice shall be posted on tha door "of tbe court house of such coun ty, arTeasi three weeks before, the Governor of the btate" shall consider any such applica tion; a copy1 of which notic. duly authentica ted by some credible witness under oath, shall also accompany such application; Provided, that in any case in which tbe application is for th pardon of any person sentenced to capital punishment, and tho time from the date of th sentence to tb -time of the execution thereof is less than three weeks, that snch no- . lice shall only be required to b served and published for ten days before th eonsidera- tion of such application. : f ."V ' bee. 3. It is hereby made tbe duty of tb prosecuting attorney of the county in which the indictment was found, egainst such per son or'persons on whose behalf such application for pardon is made, to make out and forward to tbe Governor, whhin ten day s after the ser vice of the notice upon him, a3 herein before provided, a statement setting forth the tim of such trial and conviction,' and the date and term of such sentence, and alsa tha crime for which such person or persons were convicted. aad b shall also briefly state any circumstan ces in aggravation or extenuation, if any such appeared in the testimony', upon the trial of the person or persons in whos behalf such application is made. "! ":1 . . . ; ; Sen. 4. That in any and every os in which there is imminent danger of the death of any person or person so convicted and imprison ed, which fact shall appear by the certificate' of the physician of th Penitentiary, address ed to the Governor, which certificate may be ascompamed by the recommendation of the warden of the penitentiary, for the pardon of such convict or convicts; and in every ease in hich the warden of the 'penitentiary, and the directors thereof, shall imite in a recom mendation to the Governor for the pardon of anv such convict or convicts, stating specifical ly the considerations and reasons why ' snch application is made, the provisions in the fore going sections of this act shall not be consid ered applicable. ' Sec. 5. Hint this act snail- take enact on the first day of April, A. D. 1852: ' - JAMES C. JOHNSON. ' - -1 Speaker House of Representatives.' ' . :. - - AARON PARDEE. - '! President, pro tern., of the Senate. " Jan. 28, 1352. ' - " 13." - ' ' ": - AN ACT. To amend th sot entitled an act to amend th act creating the Commercial Court of Cin cinnati, passed March 22, 1850.; ' """"t Sec. 1. Be & enacted by' the- General tembly of the' State of Oh iey That there shall be a term of the commercial court of Cincin nati, commencing on the first Monday of April next, and a term of said court commencing on the first Monday of July next;' Provided ;hat said July term shall not condone beyond th nineteenth day ot said month ; ana all process next Mav term, and all notifications to appear st said term, shall be considered as if original ly mad to the April term herein provided. The first section of the act, to amend the act creating the commercial court of Cincinnati, passed March 22. 1850, which reads as ful lowr That hereafter there shall be a terra of the commercial court of Cincinnati, to Com mence on the first ' Monday of May in each year, and so much of the act establishing the said court, pnssed February 4th, 1 848, as re quires it to hold terms on the first Monday of April, and the Grst Monday in July in each year, be and the same is repeald," is hereby repealed. - - - . JAMES C. JOHNSON. -; -' 1 Speaker Hous cf Representatives, "i AARON PARDEE, President pro tem, of tha Senat. February 18, 1852, ' ' - . . ' 24. ' " r ' AN ACT, - Limiting the powor of certain Municipal cor. porations. " : . Sec 1. Be it enacted by the General As sembly of the State of Ohio, That wherever by the charter of any incorporated, town or city in this State, containing more than twen ty thousand inhabitants, authority is confer red upon the town or city council thereof, to alter the number or boundaries of the wards, or election districts therein, no such power shall be exercised prior to the passage of a general law; prdviding fof the organization: and government of such town or city. JAMES C. JOHNSON, ' " Speaker House of Representatives. " AARON PARDEE,' President, pro lent., of the Senate, 1 March 11, 1352. , , ; -.'".' ; Acdito's Orsica, . -; . . Sandusky county. 0. I certify that the foregoing laws, are truly ": copied from those furnished this office by tha Secretary of State. HORACE E. CLARK, ' 1 County Auditor.