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Pomeroy weekly telegraph. [volume] (Pomeroy, Meigs County, Ohio) 1860-1866, January 31, 1860, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038184/1860-01-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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I -11.
t Jtuntrf 3f, 1890.
some of our fi-ieinU biv probably felt
disippointcd I by the non-receipt of pub
lic documents from lus,
A word of ex-
"t a - --- i
TilanaHnn will mra than .-x,. ..
'.hfAvai.p lrf f .
ttf jewh Tl.., ... a T I
V-rt, .&Sv is li.unts?4jt :alwut twelve to
V.K vr,.T7;-i..:r- V .
v . iicii uiu.-ii: are placvu
lwftiJliWeUbars' desks, the question
?krp if e,a ihousa nd ,; person Uo; whom
- i. ' . "..
' ji i. J? , .
x.mtcZ amonj all your fricuds, a doken
- ' , - J v - V - - j .T
7.u- Es Ty jv'.,nr;?; .,v.v,ug.Jp wun,
tie'teSeutioit lhat 4hrei Jjeinif 12 town-
Aipflrt Tlt'e; coWity- you - ca n I ?tHi hut:
.1. .11 ii. .V:.- "i. i
True, takiiiff all tha Iteporis of the
Tatroud)e)artiivent, iGoVBrnor'i Mes
ssi1 .&'c'.;; they inoun ;b a rorisidcra
); nambef, in flic aj&rcgafe;' but' ;di.s-'
trtA1. 9 iVc. i5 .$' ,naJj -.tut a very few
pto.Wilie itt caot trw Bf4iip could, K:t mo,
mid none could jMW-sihly get the1 series.
"In- view of this; we lyi ve concluded n ot
to send any. to 'individualr;.butit6"box
wpfe ,9hl and distf ib,u't them. Uvthc.
Scliimh Li braries whelrc ' tlioy ' may be
awessibI''fo-'cac1t neihbornovd". Be:
licvihg hat these documents weie: pub'
lilied,yjlj fyrcbenVfifofth public,
ih this ayltl. public can- enjoy them
as if eoull'ot "if'tcnfe to favored jiwli
turualsr ' Jv o one; therefore; heed
jKjct thcse.Docuinents tlutough us.
-0i4'ui;-g; IJS-; -i ' j'':5;' !t1 .05:.-'
.. :i havp.this yiomc.ot (Saturday night)
receded the first number of the Telegraph
itf itsnew drefcs. " Althonpli it Vasmadc
jn'fa'iih&;an''i&nfoi great em
rrassuwnts to., you".
wpfrof ;helpirs, yet; it- presents ..aft apr
f carftRce-f which tbe peoplo -of; Mergg
inryrouglit ro be-p"roud.;i We'say the
people of . tfieuCbuny. ' For afthouali
th'laborj cxpenFej and .responsibility bc
Iwtigs tai;ife,yet the.itizeus;of a town or
county are judged,- more -'thari they are
aware'b.y by the iippoafanc and' chaTac-
te.rpf -the local paper, "published in, their
, ''"There has heretofore been - a reasona
ble "excu. for' the liieagcr support' ex
tended p iho ;, Tbgrrjph . .' It's size and
ii jipcaraiue,. without" reference . . ta i the
hbilfty With'; which' it had hcen con
dutfed wbs not Such; is 'to :iuuko' iho eit-U
sscne feel a pride ui its support and cir
culatjoiV! .And- that aujtof fupport
netcssarily reacted upon the - publishers
and prevented thent lxom investing the
cat i faTreauisite to. i fs ' tjila r cc iiie h t a n d
.. i. i-. , ! P- i ...... . .
lOiPj-ovejaettt without ; aloatSiMf'
.Bjiran"ii'm ur tUP intiiaj.- . ill iui
way we account fofthe languishinseon
Juion of the'paper for many years.'
-' Rooking at the matter iu' this light.
I k'o.wjng that . our swxfcj .contained
aU ; intelligent ; and reading: population,
the caseeeemed to be a t lear one. ; Ev-ttj-
irtic felt that 'there Wfj to be a pa
pier 'published in the Coun ty, ' But none
feemed., dispose to"; shoulder the burden,
vhi.le.tli pubjie ieH no, interest in ; susr
taiH.Q 'thehK aifd. the "prictciple of re
Vililnrtg an equivalent ' r-'oijc's money
Jliade it' certain that it would uot be sus
tairi iiplcf s it- was made to ; merit the
public patronage; v m.' .;:: i i !
t One of three things,' therefore, had
"to I e dohc. Either the paper must die,
or the people must pour in their money
to -sustain it when they did not feel they
were getting the worth of their money
in'return; or- the. publishers 'miisti out
side.'of' the income of .the-office, furnish
.the ficans of making it an, object tcorthg
of general patronage. and rely upon the
laws of trade, and the appreciation of the
public for a fair and gcheTous rcturri.
'Satrsficd that a papcr ought to le pub
ishcd,j andqually satisfied that the pub
lic wottld.uot ras it ought not-7-support
it rf it did'hbt merit suppof t,';we adopted
the' last'alternatrve;- The investment
rhas bVenmade, and the "Telegraph,, its
-ew -dress, is before.the pepple. ..... ; . rif
Nowj good people of ;Meig County,
will JTOU picasc iuuii b vuv,.tc.-if.-yi Myxft
opir ifgraphl ' Eaitihe it j ust as you
.wouida.Jkan.dkerehJiefa. hat -a coatTT
;pairr.oj? boots, .ox- 'anything y.else .-you.
-JnighneeVl. Well; hat do - you think
Vr it?.x Wr ttreTrot''ameSid liirrb-ypti
icruiJuze ii''tliorogIityI;';.ai'vd XKcn' ask
,y(Wr neighVpi" what ,ho :tliinks -of' it.'
ndicefcially'shdw ittathe. family cii-.
tie--" air-etrlnjftfesideaiidjsee what
)'.YB'fti &$&yA?tkes if
'fniphi uWf belie je it - .wbrtfci tifr price
lemaHdedf;arid - believo, niovflorer, ; that
it wilibe'tronized and : ipstaifted:' "Thi
i4'r.SJi"'JjnCi)hf j Bf ejnjj iK. ot.i-wp
madf 5ge yi;stji'gt of Civpital.
3&it'ifc that -expectation is ot' realized
j.upoBlftdailwtr.: froiu.' other
.rewourcca . to sustata it? -. ttieo: wc , shall
tae it;ibf irrahted ftat there i itb jmar-
loliuw! ifcoit Idesfined to JbecoinQ; o(ne
!jif-ii j
- .i i-
, .r. , ,VLtJ MisJaujit"- 1. 1880,
ifhe iileA-itaWe iiegVo quesJ ion is fairly )
-Scffbre theLegisbrurCin botii branches.
'A bill hassifceh inlVoduced into tlie House
7Xn nreveht negroes Ironl scunng in ubw,
u vmUra, decided upon in caucus, with
circulation f iwf ai 4east doubled
TjeftfIcfgX '-Cbuhly' for' such "a paper,
jitiu't 'tlimli linssin-isperfornied, and
t-''' - - - Xi I . .t...:w Aaanamiinn- A'1iiiiM'M nniformlv clothed and their tender
under rsc vers ppnaiuus., v,yA-.aiti.Bnoi"s in,.t..,1u1. iy vuuuv - j
'Prtaito pas of co.urse,; bttt is intended ;. the law. But such a change would,, in farms', legs and necks well covered with
LiLf.i-si.-ft'4tU "whlh to pour out i our opinion, strike ' at the vitals of the flannel in winter, and never left naked.
r.lrinblfi' DemocfAtsi! i "ipeeches, and : whole system of Common Schools. :.
J.U.I V Bw - $ , f A - 'f- H !. ," .j--
.,tA-tn he thenarposeof the Democratic iust to expend any part of the Scluiol lungs,
-.a and advice tf the leaders out
siila, tpend4JK winto ajd, if qtasi
bJeY tdjproloiwr tlscssron by thesccve-
las tint ncffr-xefchs
?A joftg silngfof "Harper's Ferry"
resqfotidttsjicall oTrJth 'grfl-.
phobdia," lias been also introduced, and
it, is RS,1 1 oTTiIiAy
....... i. . , ... : ' i.. a.
.J t hu -can uuk. io Kin nine, I menus 10
t - ----- .
!ke at least two speeches upon them
L- ., , ... ,
tlon P4 as that would defeat the ob-
hm:. til iiieir inrr.iiiii..Tiiin
- - - -
Notices of the introduction of other
and the spouting will doubtless .soon be-
gP One of , the most intolerable nui
I .safloes that ever annoyed a deliberative
, j - , i
body, is the everlaijtiu'; mama of epeech-
mating.; It i a very moderate estimate
to shy that in; a session : of four months,
at least, ninety-six out of the' hundred
and six, will be doomed to the"intolera
ble bdre. of fully: two month's frothy,
weak, 'ahfd impertinent gabbling, by the
other ten. . "''"' ' " ' . ' ' .
, This "talking disease is one for which
there, is no known remedy. . The un
bappy subjects of it don't know, appar
ently, ;the intense ' feeling of disgust
with which their rising to speak fills the
mass of members. , No matter ;what the
question' may be, ; or . how i anxious , the
House taay'-be to vote, the inevitable
speech, "must be iuflicted'. Coughing,
"make-believe" sneezing, reading, walk
ing, talking, and even downright .rude
ness will not. stop the torrent, in the
report of tTie'day's proceedings tliW re
porter, can Hardly fail to notice the fa.ct,
at least, that the gentleman from "Bui
knm". made . a. speech, and won't the
whole world know thereby that he is "a
leading kneuiberrr- Oh humbug! thy
name is legion and the captain of thy
host is theself-complaccnt speech -maker.
:- Our readers very well know that these
remarks are not made out of envy, for of
our ability to match the best'' of thtm
with , long-winded speeches; they have
had abundant .vproof, .''!o these, ifiany
years!"Ti'Nor do we condemn a pertinent
speech. directed !to the point' at issue, by
it '.'man wlio understands the subject uri -der
discussiou andean throw light upon it.
But such speeches from such men i are al
irags welcome j and listened to with atteiii
Hon and i;espect.' It is only the other sort
to which we object, V.:.. . Z
. ",.!. CoLCMsrsi Jan. 31, 1B00.
I)eir. Tvhgrpp1i: An unusual pressure
of. other business has prevented pur wri
ting for several days. - But the space, so
left for other matters' will doubtless be
filled with selections of more interest.
I As no mciisurcs of very great interest
have yet been matured, it is not thought
.iiiiportaht to fill our letters with detail, j
of "ordinary biisiness Several bills of
no sncci.il Mitcrest lwwWn nnssn.l 'ind 1
a good many thought by. their authors
e vastly lniportauiJJmTe .: hecurjiisir-.
eoutinently'' killed. . It may. be very
wicked in us, but the fact is nevertheless
true, that the death of one bill usually
gives us more -pleasure than the intro
duction of a dozen. The mania of Leg-
isliitors, 'evcrywhcfe Vcems to be to mul
tiply laws, pu all imaginable and .unim
aginable subjeetsj as. well as an intermin
able tinkering of those we have. We
think it jp pretty safe rule to vote for
almost any: proposition to repeal, and
agmnsl most of the new projects proposed
to be enacted. ; The Legislature has
been in fission three weeks, and there
have been introduced into the two
Houses about a hundred and fifty bills.
a dozen of these ought to be passed for
their merits, j Two dozen more proba-
"bly will : pass, out of complaisance to
their authors, to be repealed at the next
session; and the balance, after occupying
the. time . of the Houses .indefinitely,
will, themselves, be indefinitely post
poned, j V ' 1
. i A most determined anc? persistent ef
tort will be made to destroy our School
law, under a very plausible, but very fal
lacious pretext. It is generally known
that under the present system the State
levy for the support oFCommon Schools
is distributed throughout the State, in
proportion to the number of youth in
each District, with out regard to the loca
tion of . the 'property taxed.' It there
fore happens that those conuties which
have, more :roa.terial -wealth than chil
dren, pay into the Common School Fund
more 'than they-'receive back, while other
counties receive' ranch more than they
pay : This is claimed to be unjust, and,
Lai firstsight it would seem to be so.; But
rfo our minVI it 'appears to be the only
principle" of eojuity upon which a system
ofCommon.ScJiools can ever be main-
ained.: .A-;: .z. ;
The only i theory TipoiT which we can
justify a tax at all for the purposes of
education is, that the Mate being sover
eign,7 has a right to tax. the property of
the State, for the purpose of educating
the" people of the State.- If1 this theory
be not sound,; then the whole " system is
.bju.Ut jipen a fallacy. . and., ought; to "fall.
But if the' principle is right,, then the
moriey,herever- collected, ought to bo
appropriated' to ' the children wherever
they may te.7 And when the State, in
its sovereign power, has. laid its hand
upon th6 Wealth of Nicholas Longworth,:
who has 'no. children to educate, and has
Liiran't tifrt f?r.li i A"f '"liNi "11,1 flMlntrt
-vt "y..T-.t.-"',.."r .v-r-v
which, he is thus compelled - to : pay, we
cannot see why those who may happen
to live ' in tiamuton vounty, nave any
more Tight to tlhat fund than those living
"oukof.it. Vet because. HainilUiri and
several. colherv counjies which havc in
them men of vast wealth, which wakes
their proportion of the school tax greater
ththeir proportion of children, they I
Fund outid of the county in which it
is eollectedand the same laiin, and
with equal force, will be urged ;in.favor
Via. a Li- . -i-.... ; ' . .
oicine .iownsnips anaeuies. ior would
a a l aaL a i '
itemn (nrr ii thn tui mi 4 . . 1 1. .
V i :"?:" "'auie
principle uippi appiy so me suD-tlistncts.
Antf?if ,it is wrongto tax the property of
a district tor the education of any one
outside of the . district, we are brought
Jnwn tlast, LvW:,,!; i..
r... " j letters anu reports 01 newspaper corres- a ccdy organization. ; indicted by the Grand Jury ot' ill s
position that the taWti?can only be lin, by a grand festival and ball given at t pendents. j i'ealfs testimony goes to show that district, will develop some rich distlo-
taxed for the education of his own chil- the Burnet Hohse on the night of the j Colfax,-of Ind., yesterday, forced the vcry fCw persons knew anything of sines in regard to the manner of con
dren. And when that point is reached 17th inst. A large number of the craft, i Democrats to confess that they had signed Brown's plans. No prominent men a ducting these roads.
taxation must cease, of course, and we with their lasses, were present on the oc-! a-plcd J?? "P. "y McQueen, of S. C, implicated. llealf will get six hundred j ThedhBeulty between Post.naster-Oen-r
Wl-n t ' " i i . " avowed du.uonist, binding them- dollars mileage. . cral Holland the President, row.l. out
go back to the old plan of. letting the1 casion-say one hundred d fifty-coup-rlvcs to resist the plurality rule bV alii n,,,,,,!, .tbir ' rt'th nM,. :.. ...r: i a,
please; -and, the poor go uneducated.
Such, we are confident, would be the final
result of the' measures proposed. As
ni : Vsr tx- -.a o, ,
Chairman of the Committee on Schools,
&e.rweyill oppose the bill with what -
cver power we may possess, and hope it
niav not tiasa. It w ho -nn . w
days for discussfon
- Another bill,-or rather two bills, are
before the House touching the School
system. One is to suspend the Library
tax for two years, and the other is to re
peal it altogether. On this subject we
would likesvery much to' receive anexr
pressioh' of the views of our citizens.
Any ; expression, either" by letter, peti
tion, public .meeting, or otherwise, will
be very thankfully, received. Having
no personal interest in this matter, we
would like to reflect the wishes of the
citizens, and what their wish is we have no
means of knowing.. . , Without, such ex
pression our present inclination' is to let
the law remain as it is. Buf the indi
cations are that it will be suspended.
Several matters noted for j a place, in
this letter' must, be omitted, as we find
our sheet full, and find our letters al
ready jiublished are quite too long. But
the fact is, hurried as we have been, we
have had no time to make them shorter.
For, strange, as it may sound, it is harder
work to rimbn&' than to extend a letterl
By the way, the second number of the
Telegraph has just come to hand, and the
printers have made sad work, with some
of our letters. We know it is hard to
read our hasty manuscript, and no doubt
the best possible'guessiiig has been done.
We have tried to make this, plain, and
hope the blunders will not be so glaring
as in the last. :
For tlie Fmncroy Veckly Telcgrap.
Bay'd Taylor's I.ee(nre Inaats Frauk
Um FcstlTal Hoe's Power ' Press Kc
. firrca Car Cage Business Apology, tte.
.' CinciXniti, O.. Jan. ?4, I860.
Editors of Telegraph: Since writing
iny last letter for your excellent paper,
I- have had the exquisite' pleasure of
Scaring' the roct-Traveller; lecture at
r' - mith & ixons Hall, on the "Arc-
tic Regions." This world -renowned lec
turcr and "traveler was. escorted on the
s ta trcJy a in a STeTw ce r em o ii lT?iCa n d In -troduced
to aTIafgSaitd intelligent audi
ence, who , greeted the speaker with a
round of applause, when he commenced
his lecture by saying t'i. t eight years
ago he stood upon the banks of the Nile,
among palm trees, whose lofty, tops
waved their grateful heads as if to in
vite the weary tra veler under .their cool
ing branches. ...... .';
After giving a vivid description of the
Torrids, which thrilled the vast audi
ence with delight, the Speaker ith un
surpassing beauty, contrasted , the "spicy
breezes of Africa with the ,icy blasts of
Sweden and Lapland, where, the inten
sity of the cold was so great in winter
that it penetrated to the bones through
two suits of fur clothing, and so thick
that itcould be sccu.. In these ice-bound
regions, he said, the inhabitants were
genial in their intercourse with each
other, and hospitable to strangers. ' He
said that the reindeer, the Laplander's
main dependence, are almost as intract
able and unfriendly as the hyena. ' For
instance, the speaker said, when he
trailed in latitude seventy north, with
that animal, fifteen miles an hour, over
snow and ice, on a trougK-shaped sled,
with a line fastened to the base of its
horns, and the other end around his
Lwrist, the deer would frequently , upset
the driver in a huge bank of snow, and
instantly wheel about and stare him in
the face, as much as to say, "what are
you goingto do about itr'. t
Bayard Taylor spoke without notes,
and was easy, graceful, conversational.
He treats his subject so that it can be
comprehended by the least apt of hear
ers; yet his lecture was gilded by the
sunny gleam ot poetry. Nature has be
stowed Tipdn him the natural advantages
of a graceful person and an intelligent
and prepossessing countenance. He has
acquired that easy elegance of deport
ment which travel and intercourse with
the various nationalities of the world
can alone furnish. His lecture teemed
.with the gorgeous imagery of a lively
faney a warm and glowing vein of the
richest poetry ran ; through it, and was
embellished with the finest touches of
humor. His unequalled descriptive tal
ent painted a landscape upon the mental
vision of his audience, and his genial
disposition found an echoing chord in the
hearts of the people. His varied and
universal traveling in the world may be
summed up by saying that .he has seen
but two sorts people men and women.
" Scores of ijifants are murdered here,
by the((o.rtZ .and crintiuul practicer Of
sweating them in hot-beds nightly, and
then arwstty their nahedarms and necks,
through the jday; to heat and cold, .
j' " Leaving k part -of tlie hu'uum plant
"'-. like' building a-high, strong
fence around a flower garden and then
leaving the gate open. Children should
When the arms are naked they become
tors, which. .onvey cold to their
"aiidtho; result is Inflainination-d
those tender organs, or quick consump
ti'on and p'remature death. With plain
diet, plenty of exercise in the open air,
... . . v. .-''w .
ciotiung to suit the season of the
i r. ' . . -
. . . 1 x a i . 1 . 1
.un.-niiure aviA in-aoors, mere
is no valid reason why .-children, should
not live, grow, and:bc as healthy as the
lower animals. ; v
The Printers of. thisVo.ty celebrated
tl,.,niv..f it.
were superb, and the banquet Fabove re-
proaeh." - First Regular Twtsf Be.NJA-
'Franklin The modern Prohic-
; tilfttl tt ai i- t.A - -
;t,ie "e stole the lightning from
: Heaven to Leneiit mankind, and by the
Pres diffused divine light througha dark-
ened world. 2nd. Falst " he first
ened world. 2nd. t Aba's The first
Printer, and the gveatest benefactor of
his race. He copied thought,"and by
the press made man and language uni
versal. , , . . '
The other day I availed myself of an
invitation, and went into the press-room
of the Enquirer office, and tliere' saw one
hundred and sixty' weekly papers-prihte'd
per ,: minute. . Thet proprietoOkf tlii
Deinoeratic establishment purjt-ased,two
months ago, one of Col. Hoe's four cyl
inder power presses, for foui'tech -thou--sand
dollars. Some of the advanages
of this literary engine of thought over
the hand press consist in its acearacy of
execution, iu its enabling publishers to
hohl ppen their columns for the recep
tion of news up 'to 3 o'clock at night,
and . then have their ptipers ready for
city distribution and the mails before
daylight In the' morning. The proprie
tors of the Cvmmercicil introduced the
first four cylinder press into this, city a
few years ago, and then the Editors of
the Enquirer got one, and now 'their
neighbors of the Gazetfe are paving a
six cylinder power press made to order,
which will he the largestand the only one
of : the kind west : of the mountains.
Eternal happiness ought to be the por
tlon c-t ' Col.' Hoe, who invented' that
mighty vehicle of knowledge. I "
. An ejection case, of a negress jfrom a
city railroad car, by a conductor, has just
been tried and decided adverselyUo the
Company.' ' Bui the cause will $e car
ried up to a higher Court for its'tptipn,
and there is no doubt but the decision.
of Judge Loe will be reversed. If com-
. - "
mon carriers hae not the right t&ptt-
serile who and what they shall transport,
they have uot control of their business
and property. Negroes are not only ex
cluded from riding in the cars, but-StWi-ordrrly
white persons are refused admis
sion in them, and smoking is strictly'pro1
hibifed. .
The daily papers are placed in jthese
rolling palaces, for the benefit pas
sengers, with a printed notice pasteu on
Business generally is dull owing to
the scarcity of; money, over stocks of all
kinds, and to thousands flocking here
from this and other States for employ
ment, which makes a surplus population
of consumers. Hundreds of mechanics
and other laborers tire out of employ
ment, others arc workinir for small Wages
and scores for their board. -A majority
of clerks in stores are only getting six
dollars a week for their services, and on
that sum they dress fine, pay, from three
to four dollars per week for board, go
nightly to theaters or other places of
amusement, have oyster suppers, smoke
fine cigars, and are otherwise decidedly
"fast young men." How such extrava
gances are' supported on small salaries,
no human computation can tell, unless
the frequent bankruptcies of their em
ployers can solve the mystery. The
way fast young men live here, it costs
them from five to fifteen hundred dollars
a year according as they can get money
to spend.
You must excuse short paragraphs in
this letter, for prescribed limits only al
low the writer to suggest ideas and out
line subjects, without giving their'de
tails. 11. BISSELL.
STew Patents.
Patents were issued to the following
Western inventors, during the week
ending Jan. 17th:
Leonard Anderson, of Painosville,
O., for improved method of hanging
reciprocating saws. . '-.'.'
Albert Baker, of Appleton, Wis,, for
improved life-preserving raft.
Joseph . Carlins, of Cincinnati,' for
improved horse-shoe
Vosco M. Chaffee, of Xenia, 111., for
improvement in plows. .
Vosco M. Chaffee, of Xenia, I1L; for
printing press. . ' ' .
John Hivley, of Dayton, O., for im
provement in flower pots. , ; ..
iEli Mosher, of Flushing, Mich .r for
improvement in sap conductors.
Anson IL Piatt, of Cincinnati, for im
provement in soap.'.
T C. llichards, of 3iilwaukee, Wis.,
for improvement in blowers.
.Kirby Spenser, of Mineapolis, Minn.,
for improved seat for water closet.
John W, Wheeler, of Cleveland, for
improved" method of elevating and de
livering water from wells. -RE-ISSUE.
Win. H. Tambling, of -Berlin, Wis,,
for improved washing machine. Paten
ted Oct. 11, 1859. Ec-issucd Jan. 17,
18G0. . ' -
People now look in the newspaper for
what they want to see and know some
thing about. The newspaper is circula
ted without cost to the advertiser; is car
ried about in our pocket for reference; it
lies on our parlor table and upon the
tables or on the shelves of thousands
who cannot boast of a parlor; it is read in
;.. nra. on steamboats, alonsr I
our streets and highways, in - shops, j
offices, stores, cellars, garrets every
where! Editors read them, state: m n,
..Wo-v.nnn doctors, lawvers, liierelunfs.
i...:a ra-,,i thmii! women read tlcnr. !
children read them everybody reads j
ih nnwsnancr Evervbmlv reads it! ;
The newspaper has become an established !
and indispensible institution, and a mail :
nt- w.im-m who would attemnt, at, tnis uis.-ippoiineu, aim uv uuemu uuu .u-.n.f x , ..rr.u 0111 proa L.iii. was certain r""" i - -
Or AVOIll.in who uum ui. , ii ' i, . , . -, of O Rcr-oi ts, Swan s ttiitutes, nml a genevnl
-a .1. ,t It u-niild nmv ll e.i ' . ' OIJKH ly ( he Allii-I.o.-Miin :tnn vntf ' . .. ' . "
ae, io jyet aionj; SII.1..UI.M,-...-.- .mi - ;. , ' . ' ! varietv o; Miscclhincous liooks, ctationery, c,
aeeiiied h fit subject for the asvltrnj or I licse members w ho BJ-riied the ji'.euno I 1 he -votfti, however, of I ciiii:-y:v;:nia for I Ht publisher's prices.
the penitentiary. f i uot to allow the plurality ruie to pas,s, i .nuth, eievuraycd them to go to his snp- J Jan, 18W. W, H, REMINGTON,
i ;
Tclt(tr:ijihif Corr.-?iioni.iK-e of Tin. Gaz.
:' . Wii'iimoTos, J.i ii. 20.
T. .!.. ..it kl. 1. .1 .
uuiu uay uucium ficuu in xnia
J . 1 .
. Congressional bear garden, and nio-ht
unto night showet
teth knOwiedije,
that do-
iily elected bpeaken" -but one half
; wus uay uas ueen con.-uuieu in cxplana-
tions and criticism
by siue:!inili
ii-L: i iiiinjl niaiul.ni-s lt-iwii.l n...... il...
the last, even though a
J l'e;,r ui;'jo 'ty of the House should dc -
! T ! a i U ua.maging in ot threats, and ; breathing blood Wil-
SSl Si,nn mrti'T Vm0MWW'.andpWfiin
liic uieniueisoi u.e liej.ublican party thrc:'ts with an expression of firm detenu-
here stand by Sherman more firmly than iU:ltion. . ' --'j
'ever. j The KePuhlicatis-'arc - delichfed with '
I believe you need not look for any or-
ffnuiuu.m nun. "" rooruary isi, at
iiiizatiou until alter
the soonest.
Wc have bad two long speeches', one
by Xoc.l of IMo., another by Babbitt of
Pa; . ' ,
Mr. Sherman has j ust interrupted Clark
of Mo., and made a very spirited speech,
repelling the accusations made against
him, and again declaring that he should,
if Clark's resolution was withdrawn, ex
plain fully his views ou the Helper book,'
but that unless the resolution was with
drawn, he would never offer another
word in explanation, lie said that he
never did anything under menace, and,;
so help him . God, he would never be"
coerced into any such action. Mr. Sher
man's remarks were at times warmly ap
plauded, both on the floor and in the
galleries. Clark had said that his ob
ject was to get an explanation from Mr.
Sherman, and ,Mr. Sherman gave him
this chance to get it. Clark absolutely
refused to withdraw the offensive resolu
tion. ' VsH!OTOlt,, Jan. 21.
The debate in the House yesterday,
was one Of the most exciting ol'the ses
sion. Mr. Sherman rose to a personal
explanation, when the whole House, lie
publicans and Democrats, gathered about
him. In clear and distinct tones he an
nounced that if Clark's, of Missouri, of
fensive resolution was withdrawn, if only,
for a moment he would express his opin
ion fully upon the Helper book, but
would not do so while a menace was held
over him. It was not in his blood and
could not be put there. This remark
elicited loud applause. Clark of course
declined to withdraw his resolution.
The last thing the Democrats desire,
is Sherman's opinion, JThcy know that
it wbuld explode all their theories, and
defeat all their calculations. I think,
however, that the matter is pretty well
understood by. the House, and the bug
bear has lost its intimidating power.
The intelligence of Clark B. Cochrane's
illness has. aroused a painful sensation
here, where he was much respected and
valued. Private letters' do not confirm
the published accounts of his insanity,
but represent him as having voluntarily
sought the advice of the ' distinguished
physician of the Utiea Asylum, for re
lief from the cerebral excitement, which
his friends apprehended afforded threat
ening indications.
Forty-one Southern Democrats signed
.i , I jvi-k v v ' T t ii i I .nf i iiii ot iho
.v?,i''UiMpa,,,ilKllt! y in'.e'to the ra- t'.ftfUl-
tinctly refused to sign it, as involving a
.evolutionary precedent, and intended to
provoke sectional conflict.
The Sergeant-at-Arnis. having loaned
members 100,000, has been compelled
to shut up shop.
Washing ion. Jan. S3.
There is a progr;'.mc on foot to appeal
to the Kepublicans to withdraw Mr.
Sherman and try E. Joy Morris, of Pa.
Anierican-Kcpublican, for Speaker, but
the mass of the Itepublicans will not con
sent to it. Some of the Americans have
i been' appealed to vote fr Larabce, of
Wisconsin, put not enougn oi-inem can
be induced to consent to give any shadow
of hope of success for this plan.
The Bepublicans are constantly in re
ceipt of most encouraging letters in sup
port of their course here.
JJarksdale made a heavy and labored
speech in the House to-day, which emp
tied the. benches like a panic. When he
closed, there were not over fifty Bepre
sentatives in their places.
Mr. Corwin was called out by a re
mark of Mr. Barksdale. He said his
object was to move that the House pro
ceed to ballot. They had done such
things before, which he admitted, with
very little success.
If ever tlie House was organized it
would be by voting. If the gentleman
from Mississippi, (Barksdale,) who had
advocated secession in the event of the
election of a Bepublican President,
should be elected Speaker, he (Corwin)
promised to stay in the Union. This
farce which has been acted here for sev
eral weeks, very v uch to the amusement
of the members themselves, was some
times for the disturbance of the temper
of the gentlemen, had begun to be looked
upon as ' a serious uiatter. Every gen
tleman should, therefore, conscienciously
think what he shall do. -. "
He was reminded by friends the other
day, that there was something greater in
the election of a Speaker than he sup
posed, viz., that in a certain event the
Speaker might become President. He
confessed he was'a little puzzled by the
suggestion. It might be so, but he did
net think this should be incorporated
into their thought as one of the contin
gencies. ' It was not probable that either
the President or Vice President would
be amiable enough to .die, that the
Speaker might succeed to their place,
lie does not know, however, what Prov
idence has hi stove for us. He did not
know why the Helper book should be
driven into their line of thought; it might
be the product of the liberty of the press,
which is called in classic language, the
palladium of our liberties.
No free government has existed in
modern times without a free press, so we
must be content to take the freedom of
the! press as we have it, with all its
abuses as well as its blessings.
The House and galleries were crowded,
and he was surrounded by nearly every
member, who listened attentively
throughout, to his remarks. The Dem
ocrats writhe under his speech terribly.
"The dog goeth back to his vomit and
the sow to her wallowing.!' Douglas
has done both to-day..; He stood up be-1
fore a vast concourse of peopl
ie who had i
assembled to listen to him. Every avail
able inch ol room was occupieu, cxpeci
insr him to repel the assaults that have
been made npon him by the Democrats.
But no! ; He stood there lor two mortal
hours and ate dirt for the aniuement ot
Southern master?. Perhaps in this; way
he may win the Charleston nomination
but those who listened to him were sore!
now ojicnly declare 1 hat tlieii object in jort, and the experiment nearly suc
pieveiitiiig an organization was to secure cceded
a practical dissolution, s -. , j Aswrite there is a general movc-
;. ''" ' ' mc'nt of the Bepublicaitt)' toward Corwin
WiSHiKiiT,s,ii-2f- "d Pennington, one - of Whom. I think.
Developments to-uity lead to the th
fercm.e that tfherni.tn will withdraw, and
some other Bcputlican'lc elected. t-r-
u-in li.n's lint v;iiit, tli( nositinn
. i 11 .1 :
A Iaigc niajoniy or an parties ueM.
impression. Toombs' speech to-day
1 W:1S most violent and ultra secession; full
Coi win's sjiccc-h.' It was the greatest ef-
iwtmuis inc.
'"msllw, Jmh.ss.
ah parties nave agreed not to talk.
We may anticipate a speedy election, if
tins programme iscarricu out. rhe JSe
publicans will stick to Sherman.
. The speech of Douglas on Monday,
promulgating his desire for the establish
nient of a slave code, has placed the ad
herents of that gentleman in the House,
and elsewhere, in a . very bad predica
uieni. They say a slave' code can only
apply to the Territories, while Ddtrlaa!,!
theory for the protection of slave prop
erty in the States Iocs not apply to the
Territories, and iiereforeit is not a slave
code. .-:: '
This is too fine a distinction to admit
of a distinguishable difference. ;
Douglas had a hundred thousand
copies of his speech printed in advance
for circulation intheSouthcrn States and
Illinois. ' ;
Mr- Corwin, of Ohio, resumed his elo
quent speech. i You will, of course, obr
tain it complete.. He was listened to
with unbroken attention by every mem
ber for two daily sessions. .' Tt . was the
speech of the scs'iion, if not the greatest
speech of Mr.: Corwin's life. The lle
publicans are in eestjacics over this great
speech. The only fault, if it is a fault,
is that he is too generous toward his ene
mies. . Toward the close of Mr. Corwin's
remarks, nearly every Senator,' and Vice
President Breckinridge, came into the
House, while outsiders pushed into every
available corner. The drop which he
gave Mr. H. F. Clark was a terrible let
ting down of that proud no-party gentle
man. The applause which followed it was
Keitt, of South Carolina, pitched into
the speech cf Mr. Corwin most vehe
mently.- He plucked the feathers from
the "American eagle, and tore the Union
in tatters.
;, . Washi kotos, Jan. 26.
As might have been expected, the very
first thing which the Democrats did this
morning was to fillibuster and break over
the agreement proposed by htlieridgc, of
Tennessee, yesterday, that there should
be no more talk; to which they then gave
their assent, and when the Bepubllcans
attempted at last to, hold them to their
agreement, they finally repudiated the
whole thing, and declared they had not,
j'ould not give their consent to such
an arrangement.
hiH isjnsl Wlul'fc.ii' uiillllluiiti. J OC
a! ti .. l -r-'-iS;:
i lie m. iiicy ncturtiiu Keeps P'fHgVi'
and never will when anything is to be
gained by doing otherwise. It is now dem
onstrated to the country beyond a ques
tion, that the Democrats arc the real dis
organizes and disunionists.
A very significant fact was developed
on the first ballot for Speaker. Mr
Hamilton in withdrawing his name, said
he thought tlie Union was already being
dissolved. .
He approved of a dissolution, and
thought it would l.e better than the elect
ion of Sherman; and then he said that
his views on all political subjects were
well known, and that he had never made
any attempts to conceal them. Thus it
would appear that the Democrats and
Southern Amerieans, who voted for Ham
ilton, voted to elevate to the third place
in government a man whose record and
aims are for disunion. In face of this
fact, how hollow and false are all. the
windy ' pretensions .of- the Democratic
party, that they love the Union, that they
are conservative and national. They
stand in the face of the nation branded
as disunionists, disorganizes, factious
men, who would sacrifice the interests
of the government and people to advance
their own ends and the interests of South
ern ultraists. .
Everything has been given up by the
Northern Democrats to the demands , of
the Southern Democrats. They have
conceded to them the control of the ex
eeutive and legislative departments of
government. J,hey have -allowed the
feupreme Court to be made the . partisan
supporters of infamous laws, and the ex
ponent of forced constructions, and the
falsifier of history.
They have, when bidden, eaten their
own words in favor of universal freedom,
and abjured their solemn declarations
against the growth,.nay, the existence of
slavery; and now, when the demand is
made, they confirm disunionist ministers
and vote for ' a disunionist Speaker.
Their motto seems to be, "The union of
the Democracy must be preserved, at the
expense of the union of the States."
The amount of cash iu the treasury
has accumulated to more than eight mil
lions of dollars, and yet a dollar of it
cannot be disbursed until Congress gets
to work. The citizens complain bitterly
of it. . t
Special Disputes fs the Cincinnati Gazette, tole
.graiihed to tlie Pomeroy Tele-Trap, from Alliens.
Washington, Jan. 27.
In the House, yesterday, the Demo
crats generally voted for W, X. H.
Smith, of North Carolina, American.
lie was not elected. Messrs. J. W. Da
vis, of Indiana, Allen, of Ohio, and II ol
nian. of la., ,lid not vote for Smith, but
all the other Democrats did. Bigss and
Adi ian, Autji-Lecompton . Democrats, of
New Jersey, did not vote for him. The
Democrats are mad beyond conception.
They dec-lured themselves sold, i heated,
and totally destroyed. The test vote is
past. The adjournment until Monday,
which the Bepublicans supported, was
carried. They desire to consult. Mr.
Corwin now has friends, and Mr. Pen
nington his. It is doubtful which has
the majority. Mr. Sherman appointed
a caucus at U o clock to-movrow. unnn
his own authority.
The near approach of Smith to elec
tion does. not. surprise me. Late last
night it was confidently stated in Demo
cratic circles, that the conservative cle
ment, as they term it,' were a! out to con
trive and endeavor to elect a Speaker to
day. Tljeir intention was to effect "a
concentration on Millson.: who havinir
. .n..wti...l .1. T . . iii'ii ' '. T........l.,iU- Wrtvl-o l.-vnr.ililiitii tft J:in;'n. lllOSt
now will be undoubtedly eJtMed. Ure.it
excitement prevails, aud there: i no tell
ing what the day .in;iy briag forth.
iho. tri:il (if l.ou Ii :n..i-; .i riiiIni.i
. . 1. . ,
one 01 uic wagon ro ids, who has liceu
: removal of the Chicago Postmaster, aud
' matters connected with- mail contracts
have been satisfactorily arranged.
. I learn from reliable source that Wise
is certain to beat Hunter in Virginia.
and will secure a large majority of the
Delegates from that State to thriiar!-
( ton Convention.
The masses are with Wise nml bis fuss
and flummery over the Harper's Ferrv
affair iust suited the
; the public mind. The Delegates,
j ever, from that State, will not bo
Iwill submit in case he Hfcfi,ri them
Some of the most ultra fire-eatin" South-
erners have avowed their determination
to sustain him in ease he is selected. - -: A
noticeable backingAldwn has taken place
among Southerners recently! ---i ;
, Appleton assistant Secretary of State,,
it is positively stated, will resign and
take the coirectorship at Boston. ;
Ex-Governor 'Thomas, -of Maryland,
has accepted and will shortly -take pos-
session of the office of Commissioner of
Patents. Shugart, chief clerk, acts till
he assumes the duties. '- U v:'
The mail contractors insist upon full
pay for the service originally agreed to'
be rendered by them, disregarding the
curtailment 'of service made by P. M.
general.1 ' - -; -; -.-.-( ..' ''-
It is proposed to raise in tlie Senate a
Committtee to investigate- whether lie
has acceded the authority of law, and re
port says" Mr. Douglas1 will favor an in
vestigation if he can get some'' Republi
cans to move it.' ' ': '::-;: i .
It looks now as if the Democrats will
"split up bn : Monday. MrV Smith is in
favor of a slave code; if he were not, the
south would not vote for him. No' free
State man can vote' for him. '
; The Pennsylvania men who voted for
Smith and left him, did it to catch the
Democrats. TYttTfuse succeeded. The
result of to-day has been a glorious Re
publican triumph. : i -'.ii 'J-
J Allen, of Ohio, stood firm against vote-
mg for Smith, in spite of the efforts and
example of Pugh," and other Western
Democrats. Probably the : Bepublican
caucus to-raOrrow will drop Sherman and
take Corwin or Pennington.1 The latter
has the best chance.
Dcur bxt nisenmrts.
mllE subscriber offers for sale his Farm lo-
I cated ou the Ohio ,Eiver, in T.etart Town
ship,, Meigs CftjsOmo, above Tanners Run.
There is 210 acres in UieArhole tract, about 50
of which is river bottom, which is well im
proved, togelher -with 3i) aereshill land. There
is a goad frame lion.se on the farm, and nn ex
cellent orchard, terms or. siue, one-halt cneti,
and the rcinaiuder in one year.' For further
111' l.tv.7? 1 ' ' Imj!".1 ftmnisM, er address
a ':w.'ijJ - A. lA,-SffAW,v '
- 5- Ureat Iscnd J. U., iMeigs to. U.
Jan. SI, '-1'50. :
nniTE.: subscriber would rcsj ectftillv inform
1 his old customers aud others who may de
sire to procure 1
that ho has made the following reduction in
prices: ' ,'
Best Black Coal at ..'.rc r bushel
Red Coil at ...;4ic "
Ho is detcrnitned to meet all competition,
end will sell ns low 9 any other poison, what
ever may be the price. ; : .-a -, ,
t, Apply at the bank, on Mullierry street, a
short distance from the Court House, to the
Jan. ii, 18fi0. f-tf.
flEXDERS his professional services to all in
JL Southern Ohio and Northern Virginia, who
are afflicted with cancer, in any of its lorms.
Cancerous and other malignant tumors re
Without the Use of the Knife.
The folio ins, among many others that miglit
be adduced, arc testimonials from physicians of
extensive and long-continued practice:-- ,
Albast, Athevs Co., O., Jan. 12, lSfift.
Ok. G. Colei; Hear Sir: Havinir seen sereml oh
stiitule r.-isi-sof Cancer cureit by -vonr treat nient. I
have nn liesitaitinn In savinir that a sneeily. ami. per.
iiiiiuent eurai-f Cancer in tinv.of its f'rnis uiny be
hail, if application he made to' you before the tumor
atrects menial organs. JUHA t.t KM Alt t, M. L
Habrisosvii.le, Meics Cot Jan. 5, 1850.
I take pi nsnre In certify inir thnt llr. G. Coler's
uioilo or troatiiisr Cancers Is completelv successful
iistiiuuy ditlic It cases ri'sulline in quick ami nermit'
nenv cures, inrmifrh ins irentnu'iii. luise come unuer
inv notice, as a practising ptivsician uiinne tue lasi
t-2iears. JOKKPH MQOKK, M. 1).
Office and residence, opposite Hugg & Coe's
Drug Store, Middlcport, Meigs Co. O. :
January 24, lfeuU 3-4-y ; '
OFFEll for sale several thousand j
Budded Peach Trees, consisting e
ot about one hundred varieties, 8uu- Qyyi
ccediug from the middle of July Jt
to the last of October. Persons wisinu;
to transplant in the bud, will do well to get as
early as spring opens, and those knowing that
they will want , in tho fall, with one summer 's
growth, must have these trees contracted before
tue miuuie or July next, to De moveu as soon as
they will do ' to transplant in the' fall. 'The
trees are thrifty and tine, by far the best os
sortment ever offered in the Western States.,
Terms, reasonable and easy to suit; the-times;
according to quality and quantify.
Address M. W. KUTUl.KrUlili & uo
Jan. 21, I860. Gin. Rutland, Ohio.
Merchant Tailor and Clothier!
rnilE old enstomevs of this' house will
I flense bear in mind that 1 am still
manufactui inc clothine to order, in my 1
new building, on Court street, z itoors irom
Front, Ponieiov. Ohio. 'My facilities forget
ting up work is excellent, and 1 warrant it to
be made according to order. ;" ......
pttnv.MinE etOTHlNG - '
Kent constautlv on baud., Gent's, Furnishing
Cioods, Cravats Shirts, Collars, (Moves, &c, &c,
n trood siiTJplv. and I take pleasure in rnioi ni-
ine hit friends that I will shortly have an in
creased stock.
Thankful for your former liberal patronage,,
I hope to be able to offer iudu; emcnts (o;- its
continuance. uuw. nuntu
Jan, 3, l.-'OO. n-l-tf . . ;
i"IBLES from 10c. to one dollar, Moche'.ni's
3 Church History, Clark's Com. on the Uible,
do. on New Testament, Dick s Woiks, Chain ot
Sacred Wonders, Plutarch, pectator, Collin,
Federalist, .Say s Political Economy, llevelations
by A.J. Davis, Dow's Works, Pilgrim's Progress.
Bunyan'B complete works, liny ward's Gazetteer,
Benton s Abridged Debates, Benton's 30 years,
. i it. - , . i- . i :c .11...:...
i iiooK ot I lie Horlil, I lecivtoou s i.i-.v ui liiiin.
3oiKfrog wlethln flf tjraph,
P l' l! L i S ll E H B Y
v t-'aUpXants & co.
Offim iii Hrl story ol ,,ErtwM" Bri i.p: no," nrr
Ihe -Suunr Ktin Slvno Brlilau " Piiirnrf lii.
""-- :.
A. '. .'rt-in'M of thf
Trtriirurtrd ly
. E. McIaAI'CIH.1, BnJrf Managrr,
To wIimiii nil .-u.i.litvtti'.ii rr Siilffriplbtn. .Advr
liSinj.unil Joii Work i-liolil.l hi- mintr. ( ofliee. ;
In atlvnnrn,.: : :
If xiii illiii: Hit; year, : .; : : tHt
if not within tliu year, t : ' ' -So
""PN ii?r will lv li.-wotitmiK-iI onl'J U f rj-r.r-"
ne.es aru iaiJ, i'xnrt at ll.e optii.ui .'' i'''.l'f 'rV
I I .UK -
Bin ; F
One siiunrS'OniiM
Two sq n wren. - -Oin'-fo'irl(i
3 TWi liu '
Hill W 14 10'
M.5t 'il . wiixtn:
Onchiiirpnlitnin . 7 il l W.1"'!1 -2SM
Tlir,.",.-r...irll. .1.,.. HI IK .19 (if: 5 IK' -21 " : .
in.. .,i.it..ti . . Ii.i ni 'as rii U.
l i'il i?rti!iMiieiiU tliarpeil nt rale "ff" '-'! v
I w. from wlii.-lil", per rent, will t.r H"'"''"lT "'
S'lvrini pvm-fllt. .- jf
Casuiil r transient aU vrrtn,-WUMil o' !
t'or in mlvtiiicc. '
Alvrtisi-nieiiU uot Icivinir Ihn iinmlr riiser
I'ous ln irki;.l on copy, will lie cnutinaeu "K4' rnr
hil, nail clmrsffttl nrriintinKly. .
I. Sulxi riliers lio On not jlvo express noilre tf
lie contrary, are ronsiilereil a wishing to cenliiiiie
t n;ir ulsiriUiiiAK . .. i -- - . ' "
a. If siilisrriltvrsorilcr the lis-oiitiniiiuiee of their
.-iir, the pul.liwhers can continue to sel tbem n
t l all nrrenra!T'are pail.
3.- If sulisrrilierq neirlwl or refuse to takethoir pa-,
pern from the ofllee to whivh thuip are airerlM. tliey
are liel.l reiioniUlB till tliey settle their kill, and or
ler the paper ilisrontiniieil.
A. If iinv siilincrio.-r removes' tii mnother place
without iMfomilne the publisher, atwl lblr paper is
sent to thu fanner. lirertion, the suhscritK'r ! ueld re-poiniM-.-
5. Ths courts have JecUl.xl that refiieinf t take i
newspaper from the ottice, or reutovinir anl leiiij;'
it uncuUeil for, is prima facie eridence of intentional
frauil. -- I . .i .-. .
'. ,In connection vwith our Newspaper Estab--lilimcnt,
we havt it .'conlpleta Jobftice.J We
are therefore prcpiu-4 -to-execute
Such as Posters, PropraBiBoe,IiPs of I-adSng,.
Bill IIn4, l!uKi tress and 'nititiS- - i .
jt'ards,; Blanks, ac, -at ( ...
: -;!.. 'i -t'y -.iE.xr -1. o o m . -:t
' l; We call the special attention .of"! thi comtri ti
ll ity to the bqFe proposition,- ami Venire aninr
vcstigaUou of. our work aud prices, j -f ,
.''-.-. . T. A. - PLANTS Co.
business Ojaxtls.
-ii . r. pi.ahtr. - .. .-
Attomey and Counselor at Zjiw, ; Pomerpy,
.Office in Edward's Building.
s. . ana sr. ' " r.'u. wraaasat.
Attorneys and ( oiroselorff at Iaw.,. Particular
attention: paid to tlie collection of claims..' Of
fice on Front street, at the head of Steamboat
Landing, a few doors enst of the Gibson Hons
Pomeroy, O. ; "'? .:it tvl 2-38-Iy
Attorneys Afe'Cbdnselors at Law, nnd general
collecting ngents,'Pomcroy,' O. Office in the
Court House. '. . . iUj :2-6-ljr.
Attorney and Counselor at Law.' ' Office, Liiiit
street, east side, two doors above"' T.'J. Smith's
Shoe Store, opposite tho "Ileiningtoir Housed' -All
business entrusted to his care will reetive
prompt attention-.. ; ; , : .,l-34,
s. a. kxowi.ks. -. ll. KOrx.
Attorneys at Law, Athens,, Athens County, Qn,
will attend the several Courts of Meigs Conntyr.
on the first day or each tei"j. Office at' the
"Gibson House." '. i . 2-D$-ly
31 Alt TIM HATS,
t fnrtinv-.nt.-T.ilw. H:Ll.rLiAiMiVAUn "Mol.r f a . O-.
ijlT pi-tfiiip'ttr Tiittriid to ail bnwiwuH lli-is ao&v .
be entriistetl to his 'care, iu Ihe several ytnte
Courts of 6hio,and in the U. S. i'otirt for Ihe
V'.... i.A.i. on.i v,,.i.A,.m-Tirc,.t..u .pi n.i.. i.
.Uiiuvi u uu I r 1 1 1 iiv . u vwii miavi I'likU. .. ir
lias his Planing Machine, on Sugar Run, Pome--!oy,
in good order, ami - constant operation.-
Flooring, weathcr-bonrding, &c, ; kept con
stantly on hand, to fill orders. . ; 1-1G
Watchmaker & i'ealer in Watches, Clocks, Jew
elry, and Fancy Articles, Court street, below
the new. Danking House, l'omeroy. Watches,
Clocks and Jewelry carefully repaired on short
notice. ' .- j.j '
W. A. AICHEIh ...
Watchmaker aud Jeweler, and wholesale and .
retail dealer in Watches, (locks, Jewelry and
Fancy Goods, Front street, below the "Kerning- -ton
House,'' Ponieroy. Particular attention
paid to repairing all articles in my line. ' 1-1 .-
Manufacturer of Boots and tfhocs, three
doors above stone bridge. The : best of UL4
work, for Ladies and Gentlemen, made to order. .
Leather Dealers and Finders, Court street, three -
doors below the Bank, and opposite - Branch's
ttore, romeroy, O. : -i .- a-.-- : ...
Salt twenty-five cents per bushel. Office near
the Furnace. , - 1-1 . C. GRANT, Agent.
Salt twenty-five cents per busheL-; -' ' - vl-l;
- : r -. : . ' T- -rrl
Coaljiort. Salt twenty-five cents per bushel
for country tradei' Cf. W. COOPElt, Sec'y.
; , ISAAC FAIaIaEK, i,... , J
Clothier. Grocer and pry .Goods Dealer, first -
store above C. E. porinally's, near 'the Rolling
Mill, Pomeroy, O. .' Country : Merchattt are re
spectfully requested 1 to call ind exaihine iy
stock of Groceries, as 1 am confident thiit 1
cannot be .undersold. ,-: : j i :-, , ! ; . . . u a. ,
'V. LYMAN, : :..ni Jo : -:.
Painter and Glasier, back- room of iP. Ijibi-
brecht's Jewelry Store, west side Courjt street,
Pomeroy, IX j . ... . ,:.A-
Saddle.- Harness and Ti-unk Man'ufiie-.'
turer, Front: street, three doors belowj'
Court, . Pomeroy,' will execute all work' n
trnsted ta.Ws care with neatness and dispuich
Saddles tten up in the neatest style.; .1-22
-;: -. , SI. BLAETNER - '.
Carriage & -.. AVagon , Monufapturer, ;
Front street, first corner below the.
itoUiujr lvliU, Potneioy, (). AH articles in his
liuOi .business inunufactureil at l-ensohable
rates,, and they are especially recommended for-'
jurabihty. 1 -" i nn . -..;?. uW-Iy.
Wagon Maker, aiulberry street, wes Vvpri
ide, three doora from iJnck street,
I omeroy, Ohio. : Jlannfactui ev ftl aeons, J;ug-
gies, Carrti gcSj.&c,,.. 11 orders filled on short
notice. , . . .
. .. .F..E. HUMPHREY,--
Blacksmith, back ol' the Lank Building. ",
Pomerov, O. Farming Tools, "Sliotcl
Hows, M.-ittocks, noes&c- on hand antl
madi to onlerj' Horse Sl.oeitig arid all kni)
pf Job Work done to order; ... J un.,S.- -fi'-l
R. UOI.DK!.' I.. K.'TnV!iKSIn.
Attorneys at- Law. ;-. W. R. Gulden s Ofiice'in
Athens, and L. S. Townseud's in Pagevillc.
Meigs Co, O. Pi Ompt attention giyen to llie
collection of claims, and other business en
trusted to them. - - ' ' 2-4:i-l V'
M. A. Hudson,-Proprietor, (formerly o-.jcu-. jj.
pn.'U iy Al. a. vt ccster,) one square uclow usi
the Rolling Mill, Ponieioy,,0. By endeiivors i.j
crommouaic- doiii man and crast. in tlie r,t
itir.nncr. Air. uiKison lioiics to receive a ron-
. A. .,iil.,
Dealer iu and Miiiuifactiirer.of Umbrel-
Ims. He holds himself in'ieadincss t.
make Unibrcllas to order, or icpair o'd .
ones in the most suliaiahtial manner' 'lie will
also buy worn-oi't Ur.ibrell.-ts nt liberal pr'.ecs.
Simp tin Linn street, north of fc'iuith'a , 8jhoe
lie would also inform the public that he pre
pares a SALVK, wbich he will wa'rirtit ciiial
to any In use, lor the cin e of Felons, Catarrhs,
iltn-ns, Bruises, Sprains, , Cuts, It. phi nir,
Ring Worm. - Rheumatism, hite Swcliii.g
snd many other diseases of the kind. Piirr.
25 cents per Box, Jan'. 3,1800. jjrjff. '
J Ii- i 3m
'l i I T&3 3. Ill
2 :(. 3 sr.! n
5 o- 7 i w
7 H fl lH-i-ia Mi
HI Of 12 (If: 15 W.

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