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American Lancaster gazette. [volume] (Lancaster, Ohio) 1855-1860, February 15, 1855, Image 3

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Tbundar Rlomlng. Feb. IS, IS35
- Political CaiI.ollc.t-ni.
- "If , tho Pope, or tlis Bishops, or tlio
Priosls. attempt to assail our institutioni
we eball be the first to Bound tlie alarm.
If Catholics endeavor to bring their reli
gion into politics we will be foremost in de
nouncing them." Ohio Eagle.
The Eagle thus stands committed. Let
us examine the question and see whether
the institutions of our country have been
assailed" by Catholicism or whether
Catholics have "endeavored to bring their
religion into politics." And if they have,
let us see whether tlx; Ohio Eagle will bo
m good as its promise and bo the first to
"sound the ahum." It is rery evi.lent,
. from the above article, that the editors of
the Eagle have rend the history of the Ro
mish cl urch to little advantage, or tlvey
xcwar would havo thrown out such n chal
lenge to discuss the political tendencies of
that Church. The past history of
the Romish Church shows beyond the
hadowof a doubt, that wherever she has
liad the power, both political and religious
liberty have been trampled under foot.
The tenets of the Church, as set forth and
' drocated in the acknowledged organs of
the Church, wo have no hesitency in pro
nouncing inimettl to republicanism. We
need but call the attention of the Eagle to
the following extracts taken from leading
Catholio authorities to prove the correct-
' boss of our position: .
"Those who are inclined to aets of chari
ty and adorning of temples, should be fro
quently told that the height of perfection
consists in withdrawing their affections
from earthly things, thereby making the
ehurch the posseNSor of their properties.''
Secret Institution of Jesuits.
- Again, "for our own part, we tke this
opportunity of explaining our hearty de
light at the suppression of tlie Protestant
Chanel in Rome. This may be thought
intolerant, but when, we would ak, did
we over profess to bo a tolerant of Protes
tantism, or favor the doctrines that pro
testantism ought to bo tolerated? On the
contrary, wo hate protestantism we de
test it with our whole heart and soul, and
we pray that our aversion to it may never
decrease. Wo hold it meet that in the
Eternal city no worship repugnant to God
should be tolerated, find wo aro sincerely
glad the enemies of the truth are no longer
allowed to meet together in tho capitol of
the christian world." J'ittsburg Catholic
Again, "no good government can ex
ist without religion uu there can be no
religion without an Inquisition, which is
wisoly designed for tho promotion and pro
tection of tlie faith." Boston Pilot.
Again, "you ask if he (tho Pope) were
Lord in the land, and you were in a mi
nority, if not in numbers, yet in power,
what would he do o you? That wo say,
dapends entirely on circumstances. If it
would benefit the- cause of Catholicism he
would tolerate you; if expedient, he would
imprison yon, banish you, fine you; possi
bly he might hang you, but, be assured of
one thing, he never would tolerate you for
the take of the "glorious principle of civil
and religious liberty." RanMcr.
' "Protestantism olevey form has not, and
never can have any rights, where Latholmsm
is triumphant."-. JJrownson'f Quarterly
"Let us dare to assert the truth in the
faco of tho lying world, and instead if
pleading for our chvrch at the bar of the
. Slate, summons the State to plead at the bar
of the church, its divinely constituted fudge."
Ibid. '
, "Ilerosy and unbelief aro crimes; and
in christian countries, as in Iliily nnd
Spain, for instance, wlicro all tho people
are Catholic, and where the Catholic re-
' ligion is an efsential part of tlm law of the
' land.they will be punished Hsolhercrimcs."
72. C. Arrrbishop of St. Louis.
"A heretic, examined nnd convicted by
tho church, used to bo delivered over to
the socular power and punished with death.
Nothing has appeared to us moro nccessa-
. ry. . More than 1U0.0C0 perished in con
sequonce of the heresy of WicklifTe; a still
greater number for that of John IIuss; and
it would not be possible to calculate the
, bloodshed caused by Luther; and it is not
TKT over." Paris Union. .
"As for myself, what I regret, I frank
ly own, is, that they did not burn John
Huss sooner, and that they did not like
wiso burn Luther; this happened because
there was not found some prince sufficient
ly politic to stir up a Crusade against the
protectants." Ibid.
.. "The absurd and erroneous doctrines Or
ravings in defnc of liberty of conscience,
is a most pestilential error a pest, of all
. ornery most. io ue urcaaeu in a oiaie.
Encyclical Letter of Pivt IX., August 15,
1852. . .. .
. "Protestantism of every kind Catholicity
inserts in her catalogue of mortal sins.
, She endure it, whon and where she must;
but ihe hates it, nnd directs all her ener
gies to effect its destruction." St. , Louis
. . Shephard of the Valley. '
Will the , Eagle complacently listen to
uch sentiments of intolerance as above
quoted? Dut to continue our extracts.
in,crownson s uevicw oi January 1853,
,jr MArvA KA. r Vi A frtllrmr t nra tnen rrn svt i n
f o ' o r o
e.i "ror every uainoiic, at ieast.tue unurcn
m 1'ie supreme juage oj me itmus ana extent
of her. powers. She can be judged by no
one, and this, of itself, implies her absolute
supremacy, and that the temporal order
'must receive its law from her.
WhencvUhe occasion . occurred she as
serted hoi power, not in empty words on
ly, but in deeds, to judge, sovereigns, kings
and Ctesars, to bestow or to tale away
crowns, to depo'so rulers, and to absolve
their subjeelsfrom their oath of allegiance!"
In the January number of this Review
for 1854, page 47, in nn article entitled
The two orders, spiritual and. temporal,"
Prof. Brownson' says:
"She (the Catholic Church) aitheguar-
dian and judge of the law, mutt have the
power to take cognizance of the State and to
judge whether or not it does or does not
conform to the conditions of its trusts,
rrof. Brownson says:
"For in dcrofcincf a sovereign and ab
solving his subjects from their allegiance,
and authorizing them to proceed to the
choice of anew sovcrign,sho (the Church)
does but apply tho law of Christ."
On page 00, of the same number, the
Professor says:
"She (the Church) bears, by divine
right, both swords, but she exercises the
temporal swortl, by tne liana or tlie prince
or magistrate. The lempcral sovereign holds
it tuigect to tier order, to be exercised in her
service, and under her direction!"
But in order to make tho subject still
more clear to the understanding of the cd
itors of the Eagle, we mako one moro quo
tation from the same Review. Mr.Brown
son gives utterance to Lis piety in tho fol
lowing languago:
"If ever through love of the world, or
fear of the secular power, whether royal or
popular in its constitution, l lurget to as
sert thy rights, as supreme cuirj unaer
Christ, my saviour, ot the wholo spiritual
order, and as such supreme alike in spiiiit
cal nnd in temporals, let my right hand
forget her cnnnig nnd my tongue cleave
to tho roof of my month.
"I never think of publishing anything
in regard to the church, witnout submit
ting my articles to the Bishop for inspec
tion, approval, and endorsement." Ibid.
Some three years since, the Congrossof
the Republic of New Qranada, enacted
laws abolishing tithes to the clergy, al
lowing toleration in religious worship a
bolishing the ecclesiatical court estad
ino Ciitrch and State in that Republic.
Such was the feeling against the Catholic
Clergy of New Granada growing out of
their exactions that the Bishop of that Re
public (if wo aro not mistaken) fled the
country, shortly after which the Pope is
sued his "bull," which was published in
the various Catholic papers of the United
States in the fall of 1 052, from which wc
make tho following extract:
"Wo disapprove of all thoso thirig;
which have been done by tho rulers of
that Republic, against religion, tho Church
and htr laws, pastors and ministers, and
chair of blessed Peter. We, raising with
Hpostolic liberty, our psstrol voice, in this
your most illustrious asst nihiy.DO censure
condemn and declare utterly NULL AND
have, so much to tho contempt, of ecclesias
ticnl nutl oriiy of tins holy see, and to the
loss and detriment of religion and of the
holy prelates been there enacted by the
The law here referred to and pronounc
ed null and void by tho Pope in his "bull"
againts civil power. was based on tho same
general principles as the act establishing
religious freedom drafted by Mr. Jefferson
and passed by Virginia in 17G6, which
can be found in a late number of the Ohio
Eagle, and had tho Roman Catholic re
ligion prevailed in the Old Dominion down
to that date, the same Pupal thunder would
have gone out from the Vatican, censurinq,
who now will deny that the Roman pon
tiff claims and attempts, even at this day.
to exercise temporal power over both sub
jects and governments! and that, too, on
We havo drawn largely in this articl0
from Brownson's Review, but no truthful
man will deny that it is the recognised or
gan of Popo Pius tho Ninth in the United
States. -It is worso than in vain worse
than folly it is presumption itself, to deny
this when.it is known that twenty-five
Catholic Bisnors havo endorsed that Re
view when, for years past, it has contin
ually maintained, with tho knowledge of
tho Catholic Bishops and Priests of Amer
icaand Europo, tho temporal power of the
Pope, and when the Pope himself, wmi-
PROFEtson Brownson his apostolical ben-
aro tho Pope's words. In our opinion,
theendorsement given by twenty-five Cath
olic Bishops, to Prof. Prownson; and pub
lishod by him, in his Roview.togcthor with
the . apostolical benediction bestowed
upon him by the Pope, in April, 1854, in
consideration of the services done fok
him, and which benediction was pronounc
ed after a full knowledge by tho Pope, of
the bind of services Prof. Brownsou had
rendered, (these thirjgs, wo say) estab
lish conclusively, and beyond cavil or con
troversy, that Brownson's Review is en
titled to full weight and implicit confidence
as the recognized and authorized expo
nent of the dogmas, tenets and claims of
tho Romish hierarchy.
runorana efNcw York City. .
This Work Commences its Exhibitions
heroin the Methodist Protestant Church,
on Friday Evening. The Columbus States
man thus speaks of it:
We are free to say, that a bettor knowl
edge of New York cannot be obtained by
visiting tbe City, and walking its streets
for several days, than can be - gained by
witnessing this Panorama. The artistic
merits of the paintings, is of a most supe
rior order. No one but a great gonius
could have produced it. Its perfect cor
rectness, tho nice tasto which is displayed
both in regard to proportion, and light,and
shnde; the lifo-liko appcarrncc of tho per
sons in the streets, all showa master mind.
No one can look upon it without being at
once struck with tho vastness of the design
and the perfection of the finish. It almost
transports us back to tho ages when tho
great painters of the world flourished, and
induces us to believe that n Michael An
gelo had touched it with his pencil. But
we are prouder of it, thnn if a Micheal An
gelo hail touched it. ' It is the work of nn
American, and this renders it doubly val
uable to us. But why multiply words? All
must see. it to form a correct "snpireiarton
Lot Aiucrlcaaa Itend.
The following article from the pen of
John Mitchell wo trust will be a sudi-
iunt warning to IhOfo Arr.ciicuns who!
syir.patliihG with and tlcfciro to make cm-,
Ktia out of every foreigner who kr.cUon
our suoros. u sucn men uji iuu-
ell are allowed to take purt in aum.nister
. . .
ing and milking the law of this country.
it will not belong until mo requiem oi
death is sung over tho downfall of Ameii
can Liberty. ' Let the free people of this
country shun these foreign political for
tune hunters as they would il.5 gho of
Arnold, tho traitor We copy the folio w
in; artiola. that our rtoulo may sec tho
langer into which their liberality towards
furcisners is leading them:
"For every musket given in to theSta'.e
rniorv, let there de tiiQije pukcuased
rocTiiwrrn; let independent eompnniiis lie
f irm d, thrico as numerous, hs the disband
ed corps-there are rio Aim$ Acts here vet
and let every 'foreigner be drilled
Hkady. Tor you may be very sure (liav
ing some experience in that matter) that
tlioso who begin by disarming you, mean
to do vou mischief. . '
I3 carotul not to truckle in the smallest
particular to American prejudices. Yield
Gardiner's BinlE(the Protestant Bible)
not abandon your port, or renounce your
(unctions, R" citizens or as soldiers, but
Rfc-T resort to the last and highest tribunal
of law open to you; keep the pcace;a!tempt
no "demonstrations;" disroumge drunk
' It is hardly to bo conceived that the
madnossof faction and the insolence of
race, will proceed to such n length as to
disarm independent companies, or private
men If they do, then the 'Constitu
tion is at as end the allegiance you
have sworn to Tiirs Republic is annulled.
W(uld to God that thoughtful-nnd just
Americans would bethink themselves in
time, They are strong: they fur outnum
ber tlio foreign horn: they nre proud and
fluslifd with national gloiy and prosperity:
doubtless they can, if they will, do great
nnd grievous wrong to a race that has nev
er wronged them: but seriously, earnest
This senseless feud must bo reconciled:
there must be peace: peace, or else a war
of extermination. Wo rre hcre.on' Ameri
can ground, either as citizens, or. as -enemies."
Stun Honstou on Know-iolUinc-Ism.
In a debate in the House of Roprcsonta
tives.Jan. 31, upon tho recommendation by
the President of the increase of-the Army
Mr. Senator Dodge Jr., of Iowa, charged
Sam. Houstoh with electioneering for the
Presidency. To this charge "Sam" ro
plied as follows:
Mr. HOUSTON. . Mr. President. I
l-.ardly know what to say in reply to the
St'tialor from Iowa, for I hardly know what
to think of his speech. Laughter.! Ifl
were to characterize his remarks in any
way, I should say that they were, at least
very rcmaikablo. . .
. w
I hardly know what to think of tho gen
tkmnn's rcmaiksas to entering for the
Presidency. I hardly know what to sav
about the extraneous subjects which he
has introduced. 1 suppose tho shortest
way of naming what he inlchded to allude
to, is by the term 'Know Nothing. Now,
of tho Know Nothings, I know nothing,
ltigl.ter;l and of them I care nothing
But if tho principles which I see charged
to llicni in many instances are tho pniict
pies which they seek to carry out, 1 can
say to the gentleman thatlconcurin nviiiy
ot them. Jt their object is to-resist the en
croachments of one religion or sect upon
another, I am with them. I say resist all
such encroachments, and leave all religion
unconiaminaU d by the pervert-ion of power
that might accidentally result in prose up
tion and tho inquisition. Iam opposed to
and would prevent stu n a result.
1 admit that wo are all descended from
foreigners, because, origidallv. there were
no natives hero who were white men. Mn
nv of those foteiijners who original
ly camo here were baptized in the blood of
tho Involution; they were not such men as
are now coming to our shores, and should
not bo named in connection with those who
aro spewed loathin"ly fiora the prisons of
England, and from the pauper houses of
turopo. . feuch men are not to be compar
ed to our ancestry, or to the immigration
which, until receuilv.hascometo our shores
fiom foreign countries. If the object of
those to whom the benator from Iowa has
referred, be to pit-vent men of infamous
character and paupers from coming here,
I agrco with them. I would say, establish
a law lequiring every person from abroad,
before being received here, to bring an -indorsement
from one of our consuls abroad,
and produce evidence of good character
from tho placo whenco ho emigrates, so
that when he comes here, we mny receive
him into full communion with all the rights
guaranteed to him by the laws which may
exist at the time of his immigration. But,
sir, to say that a felon, who left his prison
the day he bailed for this country, or, per
haps, was brought in chains to tho vossel
which bore him here, is, in five years, lo
stand an equal with tho proudest man who
walks on our soil, tho man who has shed
his blood to consecrate liberty andhisconn
try, is not tho kind of arrangement that I
go for.
Agriculture has been introduced as a
subject of study in the public schools of
New Hampshire.- Books treating of the
elements of that science, havo been ordered
to be supplied to the pupils. This is a
good movement. ' The practical operations
of tho agriculturist will be all the more in
telligently performed by understanding the
scientific principles upon which they are
Wise, in liis ppoccli says, the Abolition
ists aro endeavoring to introduce their a
bominable order of Know.Nothlngism in
to the South by raising a hell of a fuss a
bout tho Pope." These Know Nothings
will be the death of him yet. 0
. There is one Mormon with threo wives,
and one half breed Ind:.an in the Michigan
GAZETrc OrriCE, F.b. 15, ICOj. Our
LiUtiuns this morning lire im follows:
i.uki: r our. hulk.uu rwri.
jCorn, 4Jal5; Rye, C3,; Oats, 2C33c;
" ' - ' - I WW..
seed C i,7J0; Timoihy seed, 3a4,00; P.ta-
.- - . i . - ,d
fli...ii lif, -7. hi- i imti.liv lax fin.
Jujr.lZali.' - ; Eggs, lOccnts.'&iU,' 2,G0.i2,'-
tui.a I.,! 9. r Inr mt,ml ..a 1 ti.
175; Ucans. S,UO; Soaps,
5m6V; CoCee.
13al5c; Tea, SOcalOO; Molasses, 3J
a37c; V inegar. lCa25c; Tobacco, 1825c:
II.y.9,00al0,00.' Tullow 10$ per brl.
w Liaky, ijyc.
New York IQnrkei.
Few York, Feb. 12th.--Citton is dull,
with a declining tendency; we quote New
Orleans middlingly at 9 J, and upland fair
at C. Flour is unsettled, the tales com
prie 9,000 bbU, at 0,07,i9.13 for good
Ohio, and Southern Wheat is fiim, with
sales of Southern White at 2,2'). Corn is
firm nnd in good demand at 1,C0 for Wes
tern Mixed. Pork is a shade lower, with
sales of C50 M.ls. at 12,07 for Old Me.
anl 14,31 for New ditto. Beefi in limit
id demand at previous prices. Laid is
dull without any sales of consequence. c;j
Oi'ocenes are dull, but unchanged. Lin
seed UU continues nominal at 74. Alonoy i??o
is easy anil is ireely otiereu.
Stocks opened dull, but closed better, at
improved rates. Mo. sixes, 94; New Yoik'
Central, 93; Pa. Coal Co., lpl. buyer 33
days; Erie, 47; and Reading, 7C.
CutiSc Market.
New Yore,- Feb. 9 . Prices of tho
week.Beves arc sold at so much a pound,
generally by estimated weights, for the
meat in the quarters
rirst quality, of goou fair market beef
llalUo. i
Second-rate, lCl(X$c.
Inferior-T-such an old R'ats, cows, poor
oxi'ii, and mean steers Sa9c
s-ome very ex' rn good. 12al3fi.
Prieeof Veal Calves The rates at which
such Calves as are fit to eat sell for all the
year, is from 4 to 7y. per lb, live weight.
A class called "kittens," that is Calves
fiom ono to six days old, sell from 1,25 to
Anoihcr class called grass Calves, gener
ally sold at four to six months old, bring
to 7.
A gno;l fit Veal often brings 2-3a39.
Milk Coirs The pi ice of Cows depends
as much upon fancy as tho prieeof horses.
Ordinary t ows, 2Ca3.j; good fair Cows,
35a40; extra quality, with Calf, 45aGD.
Sheep and Lambs Common Sheen, 4a
4,60; extra Sheep 5al2; Lambs, 3a5.
bwine. Ohio corn-fed Hogs, small fiz
for market .retailing 4 Js5c, live weight;still
fed Hogs, 4jaoc; Hogs for packing Sajc,
live weight; large Hogs, corn-fed, dead
weight, tiaCjc fur tho very best.
Cambridge, February 9. At market
831 Cattle about 731 beeves, and 100
Stores, consisting of Working Oxen, Cows
and Calves, Yearlings, 2 and 3 years old.
MarketBcef Lxtra.per cwt. 8.50;nrst
quality, 8. Second quality, 74a7i; Ihud
quality, e.oUav; ordinary; 0,25; tildes.
per cwt. 5.50aC; Tallow, 0,50a9; Ptltft.75
al,00;Calf Skins 12c. ivr lb; B-trrelin;:
Catilo, 7,0G7.50; Veal Calves, 4a5.JaG.
B;oriK Working Oxon, no sales, Cows
anl Calves, 24. 2R. 30. 32, 35, 30n43;
Yearlings, 12alC; Two years old; 21, 24,
25. 28a33; -Three years old, So, 39. 40,
42. 44, 45a'53.
Sheep a-i 1 Limbs 2.43G at market.
Extra, 5,5iJaG-iG; By lot,2i.i2Ja2J.i3a4i.
Swine None.
Remarks. Tho weather is intensely
cold, confining business operations to pret
ty. much within doors. The market is firm
and steady, at qnotations. But few Wes
tern' cattle are expected at Brighton this
week, which gives our maiket moro firm
ness than it would otherwise have. All
of the cattle-trains over the Fitchburg road
were in late.
90 cars came over tho Fitchburg Rail
road, and 72 over the Buston nnd Lowell
IUilrond.loaJcJ with Cat'.le.Shoep.Horses
and fowls.
Wool Itlnrkrt.
New York, Feb. 13, 1C55.
" WOOL. Domestic has ruled quiet
since our lss, tho weather having checked
transactions; prices are steady, ami the re
ceipts this week have been extremely light,
and tha stock here at present is smaller
than for many years. Tlio suspension of
manufacturing establishments at the East,
and the great depressions in Woolen
Goods has retarded tbe buoyancy noticed
in our last. Foreign is also quiet but
prices aro unchanged. Wo havo no sales
to report.
American Sax. Flpfb
Do. Full Blood Merino
Do. and J Merino
Do. Native and qr. do
Sup, Pulled "Country
Do. 1, Pulled Country
Extra do
Peruvian Washed
Valparaiso, Unwashed
So. Am., Com. Washed
2 1 ($23
30(i 32
So. Am. EntreRios
South Am. Unwashed
South Am. Cordova
East India, Washed
Africnn, Unwashed
African, Washed
Smyrna, Unwashed
Smyrna, Washed
Mexican, Unwashed
(,$ 9
13 14
Cincinnati Rlnrkef .
Cincinnati, February 12. 9 P. M.
Flour, firm at 8,10nC,25. Whisky 24J.1
25c. Provisions, firm, but not much do
ing. Lard, COO legs of prime fold at 9c
Clovcrseed, G,6CG,75, with improved de
mand. Eastern exchnngo declined to c.
premium. Money easy for . first class pa
per. Jin. Daniel CoLLisa, of Hoo'stown,
Ohio, was found dead in bod on Friday
morning. Ho got up at 3, smoked his
pipe, went back to bed, and at seven was
found dead.
rilllRnndoralened leiahMn appointed Aerntforlhr
J. "CUV INSUHANtlli COMHAKV'of Clorolaud,
Ohio, nnd will Inaurr Huildlnga, Mdn-h.il diu. Uoiian
hold Hnrnlmre. and oilier poraonnl propurty, aftintt
a Ira. All losoa wlll bi) aoiltany and nro npilj
ailjualad and paid. P. VA5 lKt'MP.
Loi.caaler, rabruarr 8, lFSm4U '
rncBATn notick.
"IVfOTtCE la herobr (riven thai C. Pi Shirfrr, Ad
l liilnl.t rotor of 'tho oalnto of Antnnda Twymoo
Oacmnt, Ima died In tho olllre of tb j Pro'jato Court
of fulrfleM Coanty. Ohio, bis account currvnl and
Tonchora thereto for inwettloi and Anal ertttrmem,
and that tho aaino will be for boarinj on lltv Dth day
of March was, or aa anon aftaraa nay be enareiileut.
I . VIPr.lf. T. BTI ' .V-n,-l'(tT.:.l''
.sT eontt I 1 ,th liim Ua tm
,,A tnt, , ... k u, t.. . i OBll:
ALia IntaraocsComnar, Ha trorl Cna
T,tiilci:iDTn tTnrrg:o'-
- - f !- rurT)H 1
'! f inor rt..lof .i.lU.riM ir. Vi, 1.
of Laiffaj'-jr 1. ly b.imi ie Art! at , Am
K. 11 or.MT, vf linnr'.nl. loliq muo br
li-i .r jg i.i. a tha -m.-nt rt .A C'm rl 7.-,s re-
'(Ujrc! I.t II. Uw ul lb ttalt W Cb., i.Md MuJ 1,
'I lit Mkuj'f Ti9 Cofj-rtt!t!i U
Co.-iV. llMlU'l il l!Aiir..rl. iM..
'titu tti.ul i k'. Yd iijutlrtu ikogttid ui
limA,ijt,nf t'.i f'oa-.j.njtre:
Cftjb on banJ. In (Ui.k. ai.j it, u, b&cds
iiiAfii'l ur oilier pr-u.i.,
H.-I.I .ui iiliii:ittl,tfrf.t.
-wiMitf.iKi tt.i.uai, . r.-rr er.t.ia
t rl jHja'U wnn-min inil),
D.l t.ijhv lb iouif'uiij f imurca Vert
, liul, e.i-j,l,l3 mi -.cur3dii4 pj
a -I, ul Itni.n,
Prtpnlnm Kvlm,
All otlitr Brnr'tlfs, vix:
5U .,,- M-,,-i. lluilluril ILi
Ntfw lUvcl, JUil I u., fSToe
3IS - Haitfur-liLd
i'torl leur " - - JS,"5
117 B'iton uil
V.'urr . 1C.IC
4 - ' Hi Albwy
C"tii' ell
" P"joigliD-l.nrtfora Z4J0
;) " J'.uiiik l".c
"k " tut, " - k.(M
lull " f.iy " llA)
i " " UnrUurJCo." "
H. I
1UI -
CftDk . of VAroar-p.
Sew Vort,
.,! ul S. Aui.il-
100 "
.1 II
yj .. .1
Bbiikof Couimoa
Bik ot Kapuk-
, I
B rtnday Bauk,
" i
Yrttylu Lark,
Itauorcr tLt,
Alachautcs iiaLk,
ISO 41
1C0 " ' XawVarkLifaaLd '
1'ruat Co.,
ICO " " fttaror.l naiik.Cor.n.
lit amiS'l ii.'.tiiiiii;i.i i.ii in,
5j Cuuu.uivvruo.iiaiij.
T!i r.nin-:iit of lif.bi'.Utiwi !in or r.t dat
li uaiiK.nr oiher cred:lrr9, l.ottiii f,
I.ijascaatijniiltMl ui.U ltlv, i.ui.a
Lnaiam:jt.aUilbl.il l.nt.lje, :4dil89
l.ua,tia uiia.ijU.teil iii.tt in ata-
.i'n, a.au.K for ruillur
.ro.if, - 01JS:
All uitaer flatma acaiin'.t'ua Cuiiii.uujr aratma'Iscb
Oh) ha erlail:tr, . .
Arf-. i.u ir..t.-inh-il lul .ko Co ra'i orer S'O.WO.
'i lie ittuutinliLsjretl in uri)- city, tuwn ur viiWo.da-.
Jieiuli nit tha cllann-wr, uetl.,rii.i, ai.il i-ai.atriKliuii
ul builuii.pratlie aiiuti f atmi:ta, tha a i of aiui
anJ ronoitiou ufuii, lira ilepurtoiai.1, 1.1.0 oilier ur
cunialancta. 'ilia atutiiir.t iniured in blncttaof biiilitiri?gTarlci;tbo
dda.11 ia lo tuna Uia lo li ai.youv lice, to tllfA-u or
'J'li3 oci of Incorporntton Is tho aama aa fllU In icly,
154. 'I no. A. ALax.iriiitrt, acritart.
STt-raor CoKlta -Titer, ( Uatltjrd, Jan. lat, ltii.
liartturil Cuui-lv. t
JVraonnllr appaared Tnoa.a
A. ALtiiK9i,S(!eretary nt t,o A:tm Uaraixi a l.oa
P.av, ajiil muiltf iialh ltii.t llic forio'.i ali.lur.ient tiy
hiiu sub.writied, la true, &--urflil.f i hia-bowt Sliowi-
ilafiiauil bulicf. llaxaT r'oi.ta,yaii,i alaa fiiut.
(To expire on tlie 3lt dttr of J ulr,1804.)
Et.tb or Ohio, Al-ditds o, Sn-ra'a 0nr,
CoLeaaca, Fol.ritary 1,
ITafraM.Ttia Aeluit Inauraiu-o Coiiitmiiv. of Hart
ford, Cuna.,l:)nii;t fct Jt,irtfnru. in itn Si!.le of Con-liiri-liit.l,
liu.Dt.il in I Lis 01I.C e a auoni sli.lcniei.t ol iti
c.,jjiiltiiii, ail rcqtiircJ by t.iy rtr.t arti.ii of llll -Acl
10 n-K-.ni.ia ino airencli-t l li-.i irrme t onipsiiivt not
liirnrj iiri.wl by lb 3 alalj uf ulilu," fdmtjj Ala, 1,
Jlii Wit'tv, SaM CO'na:T Sr.a f.mil-hnd lha nn-
iti'rdijriieil, fltisf.(Clory erelet.ct, lu,i 11 ini.s4.iJ nf
1:1 i.'ii.n iiiiu uuiiiirtfn 111011 ai;ii nuiuraoi ui tut.1 cnpitnl
iiiVHatv'il in al'ickaof :it 1-nit par Value, or in bon.i. vr
nitirltrucea of iiniiic j;uiwri'. r.-nl o.t a wnrla Uoubla
tjs am i-int or wnii-b Hie aiuii ii i!iuruaf-.-tl.
Aao WiiaRiia. Saiil Couipaii) una fll-j.i 111 tbis ofTIce
a wrillun iiiHlruiritiiit. lintlor 114 proraW aaul. aip.uil
by 1J11 rreild'-'ul anil Sccr-eirv ltn.Ti:iif.liitliiiiiiCili;atia
a i')iii'.int 1'. VAX . TUtt-MF, of Luritaaisr, III A
frnti'or t:iv trHiih(-tuin uftlM litMintai of iNara.ni-c,
unar.ilix ae iinrarveulr aiiiborutiie bun to aiki.nul-
0110 atirv.ca o!' prncoaafor uii'l on lieiinlf nf .mid coaipa-
11; . i-4ii.aei.iii;e mni eirvn-eoi jinwoai a nil linn, 1119
a;tfl Aft'N.t, almli bj tukautiil lu'l.l to bj itaTiih.l 11a IT
aen-dii uj.tiu Ihcoiiii.ariytiircuriiiiietotlio lau-aof Uiia
StutJ. or of ai.y otli ;r Sint-, autl waivirf ull claim oi'
error by rnjaoiiot aat-b suri'icu:
Noa. 'iHcattoaa. liip'irauiiupo of the flrat artionof
tli J "-ict to r-'ulaw tbi- Ai -nrio nf I111ur.11.rt4 C'ortira
ina not ii:r-:.irjU'd by tlie Muto of Ohi,, in.t
,Ma 1, lrJt, 1 W UMAX I). M.ino,. Auditor of auid
Stair, to IIMIBI mnrv, that tlia rM P. VAX
TKUMH ia aitiiorizt-d.iaun A(rii't forth) anid Comioi
ny, to tranart t'.io tHHMu'ii. of I.,a. iiAM. a. In liiia
Stale-, until tlie tbirty-Kri-l iliy of July, in the yc.-ir
oiiibiuia!idi-ii:iit b-iii'ired un.i rtfty-flv ., m f,r ai b.i
may li-.( l(rhli-..ni pow-.r.-il so lo ilo'by hii Iwt ir of ap
poiiaoKMil, an.! tlto 111-lruct.Oiia which uiay be gvdlt lu
hilll bv liir.V(iJ roioi'-.;iy,
la vAtTstaa Wiutaatir. Ihitvr hrretofora auitcrib1!!
my n:iiiitj, anil cau.-'O.ltie 4eal of my nn.ctf to
ti-9 j.itiic.. l:.'. Nt day of Jali'ltry, in
L. St. Cuyjr of 'our iird Olia lUouaand eiylii hun
droilaiid !lTTy-Rvi.
WIL.I.IJ! H. MORGAN, j.ii.'or
inrSllliian.......l,in 1........ h-.iI .. 1..- . i. ....I
- ... , ...t.) v .
nr.il tfcrutiiii: Ih j nrj .tlinL rjliuiil i Tufiti of ti.ia !
oil und lonir tri-id frji'-iioii, F.iriHi-fi;liHn."C'a-rily
uud pfiMipiitnd', it havc-rstood Ui-ai in iu tin
of traiii..irti i.i. tii.1 forainlity au.i nejua will atirart
tho nTi-.'nt.on of tli-. in.'.irii.ir pnldic to coiiU-m th-.-ir
conll. lein1. ill it. 'I'll'! rtiit.tiii.-iit i. 40 prapara.l aii) iiiid
crin coi tr.-i.litsroTnlitii.il ailhlornl and Stair Inanr
ancr o.r.ct-" if -i di-ipo-ii-d. It.. il.vi.tiitt;ta artf of lit
nol'.d ch:ir:irt-ir:ii not t't bf inHlorihUv alfmlcd by tha
l:,t. deprrion in liint t la- nf
'I'ho iiii-ro.iir of it. capital to. k to .T'Otl, ta at'ona
fld-.i cash add iti 1,11 to (he- Mr -lofth nftlu- c-orporat;oii,
and a p-'ntiaiii.t itivealiujijtf.jr tho pUdjr.3 ul.dsacu
rity ol id p.dii ie.
Tie.' m ciiiy and T;. hnrilt of inn;r.ir.ce ar3 wrll
rtompliftY'd in ih jfar-t that tiir rompuny li!i paid ca-h
Io.hoh diirilijr tlis pait yrar.nl its Weitorn llr.-.i.i h of
ftco alonr. in Cincinnati, to the anm of tatiljil-y lir.
mo.t of which bun brtoi paid conldrrabls InniiTniictf
of Ihc tima Itfcully dor, and II ha had noanitor litiara
tlon. If nil or imy of thi;-o facta ura itidiicrnitfiilato the
rontiniiaiice of it-i valiiuhlo palrannei?. or Ha liicrcaai,
thry will rind iliiiq-iit-ievor ready lo atlt-nd to the d
inaiids nfbuainon aa lu'rclofore, w ilh promptitiido,.at
ua favorabla ratea and borm. a .i-curita to nil nrrmita.
I'. VA-NTKUMf, Jl.ai
Fcbrna-r. P, 1?J5.
Book BinJerr? Inneaatrr. Ohio.
I 9
OClcL'it. Jll.ttccl., HUitkn,
IKki't.i, DouMn and iitplj
hiitry iW(er, JoiinmU, vuy
Kunis, Ac., tVc. Afo, Book
hiiiiiifiirnr CTt-ry dftcr.pt. aii
tone in moat 9tifactorj
OrUrfir Bindinr nn l ft lit lht GnitflH nir,
nrfct thi lliiif.rT,on M.iin Ktrt. in the nioin fnnner-
ly occupl'Ml liy OI. P. Vim Tritmr Iw OClcv
ami n?irly opoiit Dr. Urulucr t rsinnr.
abecomber 14, lc54 23 J. UC.rtLK
nARJnat rwclvedfrom PhllniMphiannd NwVorV.
our of tlu .JIHOF.ST STOCK Of 1MTS AJfD
CJttS that ha.i over ennu lo ttiia rity, of the
LATrTlMrRovtnTTi.n, entiraclnp et
-.B vartrlwof ahnnca. aorl and rieoa cain.l
"Vllnir nf'ths latJ nriIl! Mvlr MOI.KKI!!
HAT, uiiaurpaaacd in Ohio for duraliitity and flnoness.
Alo, Youtiif nicn'a Ilalaol nil kind;
Sinnmur IlHln.cotiiUlliia; of PANAMA)
lVdaland t'llina Mrawj
Hraid I.KCMIOKS and MASIL.t:
Pnlm L -af; KoMiith Hula, both Fur and Weotj
Pino Otter and Wh.h H.-aver, for Summer;
The latest Spring Ml Ciiaimero Hat.
Atl ort'J H'lvaA't htldrciK' I-'iiuct llnta,
Atl of which will Ii- sold mi the most reaaonahtt
tornia. lowjrthan orjrb-jforJ.
Ji. II. Country Al -rclninla will do well hy cnlliur and
exniiiliilnc uiv Mock bofore Pttrchininn ulajwhr.i.
Laiicaator, AIa-10, 14 . K. FI151.D1NG.
WAXTF.P ImfflsdiatelyfTflnbiuliMa rrf COR ta
Itu I'itr. f.r wtitrh t'i9 wit! he ynlt on tl.'livory
at tliokiiiraaldr lriMintuftliu C. W. & Z. KM Ronl
Mormw, Ohio. Jan. 4, 133 !Bif
iTMr. Miliiur frt-lghl Agunlalll rocolro and pa
for Hid Coru.
For Rfiit,
Uprlt..rVrorn.r, Inclurfiiiff Lot und r-'l.v-hh.
will bo fur rent from tho Drat f uoxt Avril
fironTar. Furlnfonnntliwi and tam mply '
lo - - - H. A. fiK.KKLElfl, Aftnl.
Lantaater, January 11, rJ5 3 J
l?ar ttalo or Ron.
INtVltn 1 T. Dm feiMna mnA hnnun mH Inla fAaaTa
W.rrwildn raawaaW. lorna Apply to
777? fS- 'v!Fvry
"A'i-l' -
The Panorama continues to move before tho
spectator for nearly two hours, and takes liim
over Sis Miles -through the streets of letr
York City, in tlio midst of its business ia
places and through streets which to a stranger
would be of most interest, and he would be
most likely to visit; and while he is apparent
passing along, he has extended perspective r
views of the buildings on both sides of upwards
of Fiffcj StrootS which collectively being .
about forty miles of buildings giving .him ft
view of the City and its People, as it would
appear to him if he. were to go there, and walk
through the streets, among the people, the hustle
and confusion of Cur 222piro City. Hft
will have a faithful and exact view of the mag
nificent Churches, public and private Buildings,
the Shipping and Steamboats, Horses and Car
rhiges, Omnibuses, Railroad Cars, and the
Thousands of People who daily throng
the streets of New York. Distinguished men
and acquaintances arc readily recognized among
the crowd of persons in the streets. "The signs
can be read the same as if you were in the city,
as all are faithfllllj represented upon this
painting public and private processions, "Mili
tary Companies, Firemen and their Engines,
Bands of Music, fcc., &.c. While the Pan
oram.i moves before the spectator, over 700
Horses and Carriages pass in view, and moro
than 10,000 of 'the people of the city, at their
daily business. '
It is impossible to stato all that 13 to be seer
on this moving painting. Persons in viewing
it can hardly persuade themselves that they aro
not actually in the city among its business and
bustle viewing the citizens and strangers, as
lhey really are, in every day life, at their avo
cations; and persons unacquainted in New York
city, will get abetter view, and Gain inoro
Information of the city and its people, by
once seeing this Panorama, than" they would to
actually visit the city and walk its streets ami
thoroughfares for ten days, as thousands of per
sons have testified.
Ai each cx:.suxth!) of the Pannrninn, as it
parses before tlie spec, a for, an Explanatory
Lecture wili he iv(v;i XU iliwAu:lhpi,
one of the proprietors, nv r.ti AHuM t Nor
ton, or D. C. ifrimoft iloii'.'itst e of Ser
Vork City, its statistics biKif.e; and rt
nfces its peop.1, tlieir u go-ahr;l-ativc-uvks''
manriers and customs mm b valuabi;
Lijowledge of great importance to a Mranijer
an! of general asid instructive information
u KvraiiViSGDV.
IN THE ...
Friday Saturday, Monday and Tues
day eVenings, Feb. 16, 17, 19 & 20tb,
al 7 1-2 o'clock; also Saturday and
Tuesday afternoons Feb. 17 & 20thv
at 3 o'clock.
Families and Parties, 5
T OT1CE Is hrehr rlvrn. tliat a ti'tltlnn will bp
t .ut their iifxt ro(rui:ir a-ii. i it, Mnn-ii neU pniy
inff f.ir a rrtiillnimtii'i uf thf .'iunty Ifoail alrradj
tabli.ncd: which aai.l roi.l commoiil oa in tht aw-ft'lll
or Plu-hfr Ko;ul (in Whlntit Tttan.hn.) alioro Fec
tiona Nim. Iil.lt, 4 itn4 Vt rnrnera. antl ram.iiif from
tlKMiCrf Wt'at alol;ff lilt' 't-rtioii lino to t!r. Ohio Canal.
T'hp pmyor of your p?t.tloiniro i. that aald mail h ex
t:unle. 'et alonp tha hertinn lint lo tho fourity
road,fmnorly known tts tlu (rooiPf tMill Koal, ai.il
tjioro ttreiiiiiin and lh.it tliera bo a' Brldgo .retted
acroaii tin. Canal on nid propri.d roid.
Jauuary l,lii ,a3i NA.NV PhriTIO.NBKS.
In Fairfield r onr.oii ricai.
Bonjamlu F. Townachd,
r.M!lion for Dltore.
MirirarM A. Towcacnd.
rilHU Dufcmlniit la Uerohy notiHod that tbe Com
I, tilainant h thla da, ttled lu tlio Clark". Ofl.ee nf
the Court aforBaald.hla petition. th-.relad?manillnr
dlaaoliiiiou of tho aiarraiir. bouda now auHlatii;a be
tween loom, and aaaijrrtlntr as eaoaea tberafbri l'lraa,
wlllfnt abaenre for moro than thra ar: (fcror.d, I
- 1 00
Inrtit"n iHolioe.
Jaeob Weavor. Petr Wearef. A,la:n Wearer, Ban Ira
Weaver, fcnloniau Wearer. Aai. Waarar. Kmtljr
WeaTor. mh.or. Sanmul P. Woaver, Darid Woarar,
Ceorpo Oo.aan-I Holly, h a wife. Gfom Puha and
Catharine liia airo.jlvetljr S. Shopord ar.d Cbrlati
baiiiatr, Gtiors F.'po and Kninela liia wife J.
a .j-h O. Ttirfl.nirt' r and "irah hia ailfw, Hcnjamla H.
F.'cli'Hn ami M .rparat Ki wife, Famn.1 Clr and
hlua!..-lh Ii.. w;r-. ll Mirr Mk-ra ai.d Maria if. hi
wif and Mry Weaver, aidow,
WIM.tik notiee that on tnCInd dry ef January.
l.U.JohViil -r nnd l.eonard Wearer II I'd
a Veiitlon acainat th'tn in the ll;r of the Clerk of tho
Court oT t'omuiun Hlaa of Pxlrfleld County, Ohio,
prajlnir pnrtition r th - Kaat hlf or heetion aa. a,
Toan.liiii No. 12, and Kanire So. If. k. Falrdeld cona-
.-. exrS t 44.nr..a0!rt:iLuuth and thereof brlonclnf;
to rdlol-.t.ia Kimi.kI- t-.Mtt.tiofnir aarea. Afcd Ikal
al iho test -Term, of .anld Court, apj licaHai, will W
niniid ny aui.i r-'!!ttonre lor aa orutK mat paraaym
may b.'itiaueofaiflil premla
iitt.tM?. oa Du.t, ii ya tor ouiioyjra. ,
January S.I, If W3 '
r.tnto of fames ATA I ford.
7V"OTJCB lli.rijhy riren rtt t!i aofcaerfi hak
1 Iwefl a! tii:led and omUfl'-'d S adnill.:atoi'tr on
il-) E.t-ile 01 Jdm.i A. Altnr't.'ijto ..r"Fir. ;d -.-.Vr 4,-

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