OCR Interpretation

M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, February 23, 1855, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1855-02-23/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

tut vkuvm x .
Tlu Toitt ( Ike People U the Soprtou Law;
1 A. JUIA llOX, auditor.
V. U. .'ALMfctt'S
JTawsyapar BabacrtpUea nd Advaitltteif AgrBcjr
PulLAOtLPHU, New YuKK. BotTONtnJ 15 A L
tuiosc, is our authorised agent to receive and
receipt loc tuttecnuon tid eovertisemeul lot
PllODVCE OF ALL MMDS, it nceiv
td at the xtrv highest market prices, on Hub
uriptionor Advertisement!, at this c!ce.
Money to not rejuntd.
For Governor,
V Lieutenant Governor,
J ' For Suprent Juieet,
For Auditor of State,
For Triaturer of Matt,
For Secretary of Statt,
For Attorney
For Board of Puhlit Work.
Vocal Concert.
The class under (he tuition of Mr.
J. Campbell, during the past whter,
wilj give a Concert at the Methodist
Episcopal Church in this place, on
, Saturday evening, the 24th inst Every
body is requested lo attend, and we
hope they will ail be there. Theclaps
lias made wonderful proficiency, and a
rare rich musical treat may be expect
ed. .
Dr. Judge Michael Pursley's Lecture.
l HIT.
Professor Pi-hslkt, wel! known in
Ihis community as an honest man,
Tatriot and Relormer. will lecture on
Saturday, March 3rd, at earlv candle
light, at the School House in McAr
tluir, on the escape of Aaron Lsach,
and Tempf ranee combinations in gen
e-ral. ,-.
Every body and his wile, and his
wife's cousin, is expected to be there.
N. B. Front seats reserved for the
Town Council and Editors ot the
A pasture lot adjoining town, rented
yesterday for Five Dollars per acre the
mt . 1 ...
coming season, i ne times certainly
re liightening up. What can beat
CCT A farmer out east.came to town
(three miles) the past week to a seer-
tain from ogr Treasurer, elect, the
price of pasture. Hadn't that farmer
better take tbe paper?
' We call attention to the card of Mr
IIovev, who has located in Albany for
I lie purpose of practicing law. Mr
Hovky formerly practiced in Clermont
county; lias been a resident of McAr-
thur during the past winter, and is
gentleman worthy of patronage, and
will give satisfaction in his profession
al engagements.
pODEy fob March. We have re
reived the March number of Godey's
Lady's Book. It is as usual filled
-.with mort beautiful engravings, the
spring fashions, and any amount of em
broidery, &c, Jc; ladies should all
have it.
The Connecticut Democretic State
Convention was held on the 14th inst.
Samuel Ingham, of Say brook, the
candidate of last year, was nominated
tor Governor, and resolutions denounc
ing the Main Law and the Know-nothings
were passed.
Cold Feet. If any one who is
troubled with cold and chilled feet.and
we know there are maiyr, will take the
trouble to plange them ia cold water
and wipe them dry just before going to
bed,they will find the dullness replaced
by a warm, -delicious glow, amply sat-
- islactory for the trouble, it will also
' prove a preventive against taking cold
by having wet leet while walking.
News Items.
' To Bt Sold. Tha real eatate of the
- late Hon. Daniel Wabater, ia Marih
" field, is to be sold it auction on tbe
. 14lh of March neat.
" During lha year 185-1 oo fewer thin
73,697 persons died in London, out of
" population of two mill-one and half:
4,765 more tbin died during the diaaa-
troui cholera yaar of 1S49.
I The words of an oli bachelor on Valan
tint's dayi
'Of all the terrible picture -That
bang upon meaiory'i will
That oil deru'd old valentine
'' !i the demdegt of 'em allA
. PiTie - Up. Tbe draftiof Uesira.
. Tfd Bacon of St. Louie, oa tbe Phil
.adelpbia Bank, which have been pro
tested, vill be paid at the Bank oo and
- after the 15th initent, with iolereit and
C!1 tf BfOtMl. ' ' i5 "
Not Dead yet!
Democracy destroyed, Is ii? When
was it ever Wronger, more active, or
more resolutely bent on the accomplish,
ment of its mission? The groaning
nd solemn prognostications of the
ghost of Whigism, reminds us of the
old fox in the (able, who, bating lost
hia own tail, tried hard lo iiiduce his
friends and neighbors to part with
theirsf -The Democratic party will
uot die, just ) et, to accommodate any
body. , . . .......
The Democratic party cannot die
its men may be defeated for a thousand
causes that occur in the political de
merits of the countr) i:s principle
may be contemned its very existence
may appear ia emioeut jeopardy, but
die it cannot, while theie is a people
left to think, to speak, to write.. Ev
ery element in our political crganiea
tion may change constitution may
crumble revolution may follow revo
It.tior. party names may rise one day
to be buried the nt xt -but that great
principle ot sell-preservation against
bad principles, bad governments, and
bad men, will endure, whether iupow-
er or out ol power in triumphs or de
featsin prosperity or adversity. Was
there any die in the principle around
which Democrats rally as a party La
is, its execution would long since have
taken place "tor good," and kings and
crowns would be at ease for ever Irom
PoTATOks. In our country, land
become so poor that it can no longrr
supply its own inhabitants with food?
It really appears to be so (Ins year, for
great quantities of potatoes hue recent
i.. i ...... v v . e
V uim iiiipuiiru iiuu nrw iui iruril
Scotland and Irelai.d. A large portion
of the last cargo of the steamer Glas-
goto was potatoes, which, alter paying
the tarill, yielded we have teen told
very handsome profits to the exnor
ters, as they sold them for four times
the price obtained in their own markets.
He have been snipping dour, wheat,
and corn to Europe, and are now be.
mg partly paid back in potatoes. Ilai
I Ik I a paoulont liPf-nmn en iti llu-nlt In nil.
tivate in our country, that we mustl!ar'
i.n.-fl ; ennt ivn. i .,! ,n cnm.tu
wantsr e pause lor a reply
Nigger Boarding-House!
The Rahway Advocate tells the fol
lowing good story at the expense of one
of tho
upper ieit oi itew ion
is one of the "inerch-
ant princes" of the Empire City, and
though living in one of the most pa-
cious mansions oi tne t inn avenue.
his entire family consists of himself
and his wife. Meeting a friend from
the country one day, he invited him up
to view Ins house. 1 lie mend was
shown the gorgeous rooms, with tessel
lated floors and magnificent frescoed
oiling, and finally was taken into the
lower rooms, in one of which he found
a email regfment of colored servants
seated at a bountiful dinner. On his
return home he was asked if he had
seen Mr. So-and-so?
'0h yes," wa9 his reply.
"What is he doing now?"
"Well, when I saw him he was
keeping a nigger boarding house on
the Filth avenue!"
We find in the Louisiana Courier'
the proceedings of a Democratic meet
ing in Marshall county, Mississippi,
one resolution of which presents an ad
mirable summary of political truth. It
is as follows:
"Resolved, That we believe the
great Democratic party of this country
is fully competent to correct whatever
mischiefs may lequirc correction, with
in its own organization. No new par-
ty is needed lor any sucn purpose.
uie naturalization lawssn.iu ue
fou id
defective, we believe the Democratic
paity, as now organized, will correct
them, doing full justice to all parties
interested, both natives and foreigners;
and while we are in favor of every
man's doing what he may believe to
be right, and impute improper motives
to none, e would respectfully ask those
Uemocrats who are becoming distrust-
lul to their party, to ponder seriously
before they leap, by hastening to join
an organization to break down foicign
influence, as it ii termed. Is there not
danger that they will put in power a
lass of Jt cleral politician;, entertaining
rincitiles w itli which they have been
at war all their live;? There is not
the 6hadow of doubt but wlul hi 'h ta
riff, bank, internal improvement and no
extension ot territory politicians will
rule the secret order of Know Nothing--,
Americans, or whatever name they
give it; therefore to join it, to put out
one spark of fire, ttiere is danger ol
becoming enveloped in the flames ot
Federalism. All othet paities are an-
tagonistical to the Democratic party
and a party that has succeeded in
bringing forth a prosperity unparalleled
in the history ot nations, should not
be abandoned, lor light and transient
Eabtquakf.s and Elcctbiciti.
The Boston Traveler says that during
the forenoon of the StU inst., when
shocks of earthquakes were felt in
Maine, New Brunswick and Nova
Scotia, telegraph lines in different sec
tions of the country "were more or less
disturbed by extraneous electric cur
rents, similar to those that vniformly
accompany manifestations of tlie Au
rora Borealisfabut the disturbance was
slight, compared with that which ac
companied the eruption of Manna Loa,
volcano one ot the Sandwich Is
lands, in February, 1852, at which
time every telegraph line throughout
the country, from Halifax to New Or-
leani.and Irom XVcw York to at. Louis
wm rendered completely inoperative."
Know Nothing Intolerance.
especial .wonder
that, while monarchical Great Britain
has relaxed her rigid rule., and, in the
last lew team, has released her Cntho
lie and Jewish citizens Irom civil disi-
buiiies, there has sprung up. withiu
the limits of our own free and enliclit
It is'a matter of
net! Republic, a set of -mthrraitr--te
who violate the liberal princi-
pics oi repuoucan - government, and
wage a war of intolerance and persecu
tion ui)Oii adopted citizens and Catho
lics, is it uot morist-iou?,. tint while
Great Britain is adopting a gonial li'j
erality on this suljucl, a party . should
be lotinu in thu country ursing a retro
grade po.icy, -and the introduction ol
piciaiiii-tive iiitoltiiiui? It is "tiever-
ilit leu the fact, and, as Americans, we
blush lor the circumstance. I his view
ot itselt, is sufficient to excite popular
reprobation nt t'.ie Know JNotltiu
uiovenx-nt. Bat, when it iV manilest
that the policy of the secret order is lo
increase me very eviu oi which tuey
guip'ain, and to prevent the adopted
cii.'aeiis liom . fouuing a homogenous
purwou of our population when its
natura.' result, instead of "American
izing" t'letii, is to make them an bys
tile element in Ihe community all
good men i.uist shrink from ttie mis
chievous ciro.j3 of 8 j absurd and short
sighted a mtvt vnent. Tint l!ie Know
Not hi mr inte.-ff.vnce with itlyiun is
calculated to i.crrosc iusieaJ (( dim-
inisliing the growth of Cothnlicum in
this country, is dtn MistraleJ by ine
experience of the Wst. 'The blood
of the martyrs is, indeed, the seed of
Phila. Argus.
Phila. Argus. Terrible Excitement in a Church.
Sampling and crushing each other
While a very large audiei.ee m some
twenty-five hundred persons wer; as
sembled on onnday evening last,-Jf,1'e
St. Marv'f (Catholic) Church it Os-
wego, N. Y., an alarm was given t'lu
the cliurcli was on lire. A scene it
intense excitement ensued, which is
thus -described bv the Palladium
'A panic instantly seized the whole
audience, the crowd at the door rushed
with (err lie fright back toward the al -
lin the most irantic maimer. Women
screamed and fainted, children screech
ed w ith ten or, men rushed to the win
dows, and dashed through them, car
rying sash and all; women and men
were seen rushing across the tops of
the pews to the rear of the building
presenting a scene of confusion, fright
and terror, tliat is totally indescribable.
"The dense mass in the aisles were
forced back towards the altar with ir
resisistable power, in hopes of getting
egress through the vestry, and a large
number succeeded in gotting out tlut
way. borne went to work
Some went to work battering
down a doorway on the south side
tlie et enU ol tue cliurcli, wlncli was
not used and had been permanently
closed. Some (iiteen minutes elapsed
oelore (lie alarm was lound to be false,'
when most ot tlie coiiirreL'atlon had
gone out."
Hitai. )
COT Kossuth has published a letter
to the Quakers, in reply to an invita
tion received from tuem to join the
peace society. He answers them on
their own ground i. e. scriptural au
thority, and defends the lighting policy
with great tigor, preferring even war
oppression. He says the common ver
sion ol the message "Peace on earth
and good will to men is wrong,thus:
You say it is written: "Glory to
God in the highest, aid peace on earth
good will toward man."
But I say uutoyou, your version of
tlie Liospel is apocrypal. 1 tic text
runs thus: "Glory to God in the high
est, iwlpcace on eaalh to good-willing
men. ulono ii exccisio Ueo, ct
pax in terra hominibus, bona volun-
Yo ir doctrine of "peace at any price,
and war at no pri'.e, ' is good w ill to
ill-willing men, and ill-will to good
willing men.'
A Freak or Nature in Vidcima
Whemk's Uabnim? We saw yes
(erdav ah inst, nice of a curious freak
ol natiue in a t oung cat, about hall
grown, hating uo anper.rance of hair
on any part of its skin, an oppossum's
tail, and hind quarter, similar to (hose
ut a rabbit, ihetkm on the upper
pnrt ot the body and the head is ol a
mouse color, and that on the belly und
legs of a pale red. Thecal which bore
it lud four other kittens &t
Norfolk Herald.
President Pierce's Veto.
The telegraph announced on jester
day the news that President Tierce had
vetoed the French Spoliation Bill. This
act of the President will came no lit
tie acrimony of feeling from quarters in
terrsteil in its passg, and yet tie have
no doubt iii our mind that it is one ol
the vie; Lerl nets of his Ijfe. It is e
moat remarkable fact, that u lien iher-e
claim! were, fresh be. 'or J the authorities
of the nation, and all the facts in the
personal recollections of Congress, the
rt'iod no clunca whatever of being al
luwed. Time ai. t the death of nearly
II the witnefkes keeni to have done
much more iu their behalf before Con
gres than auy thing else. The best
and wisest nieu of former times wholly
repudiated them, and thia at least, if
all else were guess work, ihould us
circumstance worth something agaitit
these claims. We think that President
Pierce has not only done right, but he
has dune that which duty actually de
manded of him. - We shall hare his
veto message toon, ind then we can
Capt. Caleb Perry, of the coasting
scboouer Sjlvia ., of Sandwich, togeth
er with hia entire crew; died of cholera,
between tbe 4th ind '15'.h inst. The
vessel was oo her passage from one ol
the river plantations in Georgia to Sav
annah, with cargo of ojiter, of which
all hinds partook freely. 1
- i i - . - : , i i , t t
Some Military Facts.
tommaaded by General TwVgg, compo
tormcrsj set the region lying beenreu the Mia-
of;.,Ba, s' n of ien eur'v
For military purposes our irmjr author
ities hat diviaed the country iato five
departments., . T
Tbe Department of tin sst, under
the com maud tf Geueral Baukhead, rm
bricci alt th countr east of the-Mia-isippi
Eier,' Uiliimore is in head
quarter. Th Deparuueut of lha Weil,
Istippi Rim ind lha Kocky Mountains,
except Texaa ami &tw Mexico; head
quarters it St. Louis. Taxaa, south ot
the 33d degree of north ' latitude, forms
a drrpartmtnt by itself; its brad-quartern
ii Corpm Chrikti; its commander,
General' Prsfr F. Smith. The Depart
mrtit of New Mexico, under the cum
:naud of General GarWud, extendi as lr
wet aa ih 10 th degree, of longitude;
SnU Fe in it head-quarlars. The De
partment of the Pacific, commanded by
General Wool, includei all the territory
west tf l lie Ruck) Mouutaiua, except
part ol New Mexico; bead-quarters at
Ueuicia, California. New York being
now tbe residence of General Scott, the
coinmauder-iu chief, the head quarters
of the army are in this ti'j.
There are 105 forts and military poatu
in the United Stales aud Territories, all
of which, except 14, are garrisoned.
r'lorida ba 7 poita; Louisiuua.5; Texas,
IQ; New Mtxicu, ii, California, 8; Ore
gon, J. la all new Ln&iaiia ttier ii but
one gartisoued post, uaiuel), ott lode
penutuce, at Uuatou. The State of New
Vork lias eight military posts, but onlj
third ol ttieiu ar ga'risoned. There are
18 arsenals aud two armories in tbe
United Stales.
The regular army consists of about 10,
000 in en; (lie militia force of 2,259,037.
there are in the United States the as
tounding number of 1-0,000 gentlemen
who hold commisstuus in tin militia
service, aud are, tjieiefure, tu tbe en
joyirieni of mililary tiilei.
The pay of a private auldterm the ar
my of the Uuited Stoles is now 6U a
month "and lound;" but if he iulisti lor
a secunJ term of live years, be has two
dollars mure.
The pay ufa Major General is rather
better. He is entitled tot 200 a month.
flt"' nUv" u",,''1 " hof-'
'ow - B
h',01 - g' "7 '1 S
hori.es, and
ke his
the form
of monfi'. which raises his monthly in-
pend to 21$ dollars. The py of his first
aid-de-can. p. supposiug litu lo commute
for the foul n UOU8, three horses, and
two servants tcr wbicb be i eutilied;
aiuounn to 141 dollars a monlh.
The pay of a r.tVlieisGsnetal, in
eluding conimiitatione ur '
lions, three liorse, ui "nts,
is fc246 50 per mouth, A Colonel of
dragoons or artillery reti l83i
onel t,f infantry t166; Liec'ienant-Col-onel
of draguous or iitill'ry 6162;
Lieutenant Colouel of iiirVntT. 6145;
Major of infantry, fcl'iS; CP'' 7
50; First Lieutenant, S.C0 5k'; cond
LieutniHiit, C4 50; Surgeon-(rttir-'al,
2US33: Surneon of ir-u years' e. rv ice,
vir, iioo- Aseistant Sunieon of it
years service, &yg 50; Asaiiunl Surgeon
0f less than the years' service, f8 S3.
All officers above the rank ol captaia
are ellowed one or more horsei and str-
vents, or an equivalent in money. One
ration goes for 23 cents, one horse, 8
month: one servant, $15 bO.
Our army has a harder time of it, prob
ably, than any other in the world, it is
bcattered about in posts remote from
civilization, difficult lo access, in the
midst of "howling wildernesses," expos
ed lo disease, and to tbe attack of crafty
enemies. Tbe dreary monotony ot ill
existence is relieved occasionally by the
approach of danger, aud semi-monthly
Life Illustrated.
Abandoning the Hulk.
The Cynosure, a Know Nothing or
gan in Carrolton, Ohio, which was spe
cially intolerant and prescriptive during
the whole of tbe late fall campaign, has
proclaimed to tbe country thai it is done
lorever with the miserable humbug. We
make quo'ation Irom its late numker,
to show tbe spirit which governs its
abandonment of the rolled hulk: Inq.
"It is a conviction with us, which we
boidly avow, the end to he gained bv
this society does not by any mean war
rant its present very exceptionable or
gonization. But if this society could
be made consistent with the object in
view, its relmiou to the remainder ol
l',e political world has not been such is
e weie led to suppose it would be. Iu
this locality, by the adiiot management
of persona lor whom we have neverthe
less a warm felling, the order was made
to play only imo the hands of a few
factionista. This his been the re&ult al
most everywhere; and it is truly lit
tle more limn an adjunct of Whiggery.
We put upon record our disclaimer for
ever from connection with the know
Abandoning the Hulk. Suffering in the Snow.
We learn frurn the Citizen that six
men, in attempting to break the toad
from Downieville to the . Forest Cily,
on Thursday, gave out and were compel,
led o camp in the snow. They manag
ed to Veep from freezing, but four ol
them had their feet frozen, lhe snow
on the ridge between Forest City and
Downieville was about four feet deep.
- NurywilU California Exprtaa.Jan.
From all lhat we can gather from the
facts before us, we are lad to believe
that the mow storm that first swept
over this region more than three weeks
... . L. n..
ago. tiaaits commencement uu iucio-
cific, about a week beiore its arrival
here, and did not teach the Atlautic for
three or four days after. It must have
been from ten davi to two neeki pass
ing over the whole Coutii.eat, from one
ocean to the olber. Such a rircum
stance is remarkably in the history ot
storms, of wind, mow or rain, and the
universality of cold that followed in its
course, is also a remarkable event.
When they were freezing in snow banks
in the mountains ol tbe PaciBc, we were
plowing in Central Ohio; and wben the
storm of snow and cola had reached us
hereon its way east, it was mild and
raiuing in the State of Maine. After
so universal and remarkable an event in
tbe way of storms and cold, we bope to
see in early and promising spring.
Awful Death—Served Right.
The BtvtiUt, eitabliabei in this city
some ttmi ainca as a K.now Nothing ot
gaa, closed ill brief career a few dayi
aince. We publish tl.e valedictory ot
Mr. Shepard below, ind wiali better luck
and better business next time, and oo
doubt bis fate will be that of many more
who unwillingly embarked, in such in
auti-Americau calling. Where tbe con
atituiiou of a. thing is unhealthy it
muat tiecegjerity have both a precarious
life And a some t hat ipeedy dissolution.
Wben truth has ool unfreqinlly bard
patb to travel In auch a world as this,
error muat have, a a mailer of course, a
very uneasy na to nail upon, and lo
the last number of the Reveille.
To out pATioas This is the last
number of lhe Columbus Mevtiltt, The
announcement will not aaiouiab many
hereabout, ha death has been p.oguoi
licated fork long lime by many disiu
leretted friends IT), and their prophecy
bai been verified. The Iiettillt is dead.
Whn. some four months since, in
connection with Messrs. Bradford, Bur
ger and Bryan, we commenced the pub
livaiioo of this journal, we did to (as
iu our rural verdancy thought) under
the runs', flattering auspices. Tbe Know
Nothing parly was theu in the flush ol
its success. It appeared to be meet that
a journal advocating said pant's doc
trms should be eataoiahed in tlii-t, the
Capital City of Ohio. We endeavored
first lo examine the minds uf many prom
inent citizens who had, on divert occa
sions, ivowed themselves Enow Noth
ing to the back-bone. They thought
lhe idea an excellent one. They prom
ised their support. Oue prominent gen.
tleman assured tit that we should have
from him five hundred subscribers!
Many others were alike enthusiastic,
"Go iu!" said everybody, and in we
We were peculiarly onfortunt'te in
our selection ol partners with the ex
ception alone ot Mr. Burger, who, we
are pleased to say, we ever fouud to be
a gtulleman. llut the other two Indi
viduals, although very good fellowi in
their way, were ill calculated to con
duct a daily purer. We think, then.
ive ate warranted in aaying thai they
materially injured tbe paper.
Oue oi our "co mates" dropped off.
and Mr. C. II. Bliss dropped in. Lack
ing principle and brains with no more
knowledge of bus'tues iiimi en ordinary
idiol he has been curse to tbe inter
eslt of lhe paper; ind finally, be ha
damned himself and disgraced his klu by
running oil with e ging of besotted
wretches, yclept the 1'tvitlimn Troupe.
Tin support of the IttvtUU ha from
the first beeu meagre. The aid. so stout
ly promised his uot been rendered. In
slesd of being prtironiied, we have been
damned. We hive labored to uiske i
readable journal; wherein we have (ail
ed, we plead the untoward circumstan
ces which bare Irom tbe hist surround
ed us.
Tbe newspaper business in Columbus
has seen iu oesi cure, ineie is not i
journal in tow n llut pay expencea.
i'ol. Medary,in his aatuatory, ipeaks
ie,,-i.lT ana ln(tvl on this point.
And wben old and hitherto uupiouiab'e
etLibf tsnments losing money, it is
utter InTiacy to suppos mat a uew pa
nr. LacU2 csuiai an J support, can
In entombing the Reveille, we cannot
exuress re a. rare we donot ttel.nor tliauk
those w ho .o rot deserve it. O'jrfrienrli
all know ll.ev h u gratitiude; our
enemies, that n rate uotbtng about
To ourbretberrt of the press, beres
bout and abroad, who ? spoken kind
ly words to us, we wisti my amount o I
good luck, ind beg of inem ii ioo up
on ui is a wicti.n of ailsjlaced conli
With these few, has'.ily V'itteo lines,
wa maka our buw. while lhe curtail)
lalli to slow and mournful mic oap
py In Ih belief that
whatever sky's above,
Here's a bent Icr f ery fate."
llniet. A message was received from
the President cf the UniteJ Slates, in
forming the House that he had vetoed
lhe French Spoliation bill. (Sense
Mr. Orr proposed that the nwtssge be
read ind printed, ind considered on
Monday at one o'clock.
Mr. Baily suggested Tuesday next.
Mr. Haven suggested, without in
tending any disrespect for the President,
that the reading of the message be die
pensed with.
The proposition called forth boister
ous cries oi "no! read! read!" The con
fusion increased, ind a point of order
was raised lhat the bill pending must be
disposed of before the message could be
acted on. This was acquiesced in.
Another amendment was adopted,
making b n appropriation lor the Ocean
service this year, the bill for that pur
pose having failed last tession. The bill
then passed 92 against 83.
The veto message was then read. The
President refers to bis duties under the
constitution, and discusses the principle
underlying the approval or disapproval
ofbilla; theu rsviews the history ol
claims; comments strongly on the fict
that never, from the beginning of the
present ceulury, has any administration
recognized these claims or deemed them
worthy of recommendation to Congress;
nor is ileven alleged uour, that new ev
idence has been brought to light, calcu
lated at all to fix lb liability of thir-
Government. He argues the whole que
lion of our treaty liabilities with Frar.ce
and declares onhesilalingly his convic
tion that the United Slates havealread)
in the most ample ind completes! man
ner, discharged their whole duty to such
citizen! as miybave been al any time
aggrieved by the acts oi the French Got
erumeol. For these reasons, the bill
ought not to meat the Executiie unc
tion. , -'
One friend asked another wbr he
married so little a wile. "Why said
he, "I thought you had known that of
all the evils we should choose Uietcact
Affairs in Massachusetts.
BOSTON, Feb. 19.
Adjutant General Stone was arrested
at .Worcester, on Saturday, for rit
pass in breaking open the Armory.
The Jackson Guards were arretted,
but relused to surrender their arms. .
The Adjutant General was allowed
to return to Boston without bail,to con
sult the Commander-in-Cliiet.
Ta Pot Orrici Taker b Stohm
The youngster of our city' on yrstertlay
and tha day Before, Ine-rally tnoktf.e
pot office in this city .by storm, fiirVjl
entinei. Had it bren Sebaatopol, .the
Russians would have fled for Ihrir lie.
Any cily might feel proud of sucn an
rmyof little buys and inises, bale.
; ! ... -- '.
IIaid Timas. A mocking bird was
aold iu thia city yeaterdar tor forty sev
en dollars and a pet noodle for tweutv-
Alb. Knickerbocker.
On the 17'.h inst., at the late resi
dence of W. U. Drake, Mrs. Lccinda
A, Wi att, late of Muskingum co.,
aged about CO years.
On the 16th ir.st,, Florkkc Q.,in
fant daughter of J. W. tf A. Caldwell,
aged 4. mouths and 8 days. '
Not dead ; 't! but sweetly s'epiu
In Haveu she' had a happy uuetiuj;
Kec lining upon a Savioiu preakt,
Tbeie to resl. supremely blest.'
On Subicriytiont for
the "Mc Arthur Lima-
tflctat," up to February
Of 1 OUR. .IV
Paid to
No. Vou
A.W. Bothw-ell.McAilbur, 02 03
Mr. M. KirhmouJ, do
1 UJ
Jno. Swepsioit. do
J. J, Alii ou, do
John Dillon, . do
1 UU
1 w
Dr. Doddne, di
11 Arctier, do
1 00 23
' 50 3d
10!) 1
1 00 It)
2 00 41
I 0) 2i
1 00 1
1 00 6
l oo ati '
U Morrison, ' do-
Win, Nixon, do
R.ibt. Aiken, Ebo.. do
Ueo, Ullom, flu
Saml. Notestine.Putinville
H W Stoddard, do
S. UammonJ.Locusttfruve.
iua. 1). ilovtry, Altxtny,
February S3, Ibib 4m,
UF. Hoard of School Etiminerj. of
Vinton Coont.r, will hold t'.eir r
euUr ween1" tor il-.e exHiiuiiun of
chuiluUiesou tb FIK'iT S TURD.Y rf
each month t tiie school room r. O. T.
Gunning in Nic .Vr'.l.nr, rnmrienr in;; .
lOo'cU.rk A. M. Al e ve ij r-XMniiiat.i-t..
cerliacate of gip t moral rh rafter. r
rently sinned bv a l leas two reapouai.
bl persons, will t require ol eai h ran
didate, ,uJ the Ktumuers would et;.--oially
guard ii.Hm i'iIdhI against rerr in
mendii ganr j erson wiio is in the hal ..
of usiti pr ilaiie Ungmgi or indnlu'i'it
in iriu.icatiij dring. ur in any o-.tur
octal ntv. cr immordlu.
Clerk Board School Examiner, V. Co
Feb. 1855 Iv.
New York Market.
NEW YORK, February 19th—P. M.
Fmi r The nwrkel is firm at iii 6J;'J U0
for grxid Ohio, and jb 75(19 i& lor Southern.
GitAis Wheal i-a trifle liigl.fr. Corn i
it shade Imm, with sales oi lU.CCO basUtUai
95c- for Wester it mixed.
pRovisross Pork ism fliade hither, with
saleu of tU0 bills, at 12 CinliJ t: lor .M-w,
and 615 50 f r jw Primf. Lari u unclinig
ed. Ji-ef is fiim.
Gnocn.it. Toe mail;tis firm w ith a mod
eTat busiiejs.
VVuuKtr Tlie rmrkel la firm at I3i for
Cincinnati Market.
Ci-ctKKATi, Feb. 19 I. M.-F'nir a
firm iit 68 I5n 'i7. hirtev 5J. Prori.
iocs are- fine,, with mle-i of built Sh-nil.iera nt
lie M-t'jiork ii held at 12 Ms. :.
Cincinnati Market. McArthur Feb. 22.
Apples, D..-"
fltutei ne.r irk-
Green Horn,---
" Shoulders,-Siiles...--
Rrooinn,. 30
Beans, V...-
CofTee, 15
Candles, i0
Cliee?e,.. ...... 15
Cloversced COf.
(Vim 4lm,'0
Kggspci dor..---10iSc!l,
Kliminfihiin'. 4t'0l
Flour .pr bbl " 69,WjSop
..75 1
Flox Seed
Fih, White,.
" Mackerel..
I Leather. lSflii.
Ltird per lb. l
?'Nails,3dlol0d. 6nU
Oat, 1
Poiatcs, Irwh. 101)
I'eac rs, D-.
Pork prewt .... 4,liU
Kngar N. O.,
' Loaf. Ui
Crushed,- lOnl
jer bbl---- 9&t
" Tabk ir Sack,
per I
iuvvu VI
Teas. Y. H.
t of
' Imierial
Wheat bu.
Wool jer lb-
' t I w
rormnioiilli Price rnrrrnf.
Ro. l.'BnrlscT Block.
rn1es. Dried
Brooms pritoz ft'ioSOOj
Bacon HamperiD. 11
Shoulder " C
Sides " f
Beans, W. per bit. '
Candles, mould" It,
Star-.-.- 24
Cotton Yarns- Ifet
Coffee. Rio-. 1
Cloverseed,. 7.0t
Hour vi bbl 7,ii.
Feathers pr lb."
Flaxseed. pr bu.
bun. Uori nr iu.
Mackerel 81 2u21
Lard rr lb.
Molawti, N.O.gal.2a
" S. 11, " 4li
.' G. S. " Si-
Nails. --10 to 8.1 12t
ttb. a, 101.J.
' Loaf 0
" Criii-lied-- )')
Salt, Kanawha, bu."'ti'. ,
Tea?, loope it in pAek1
. II.. lb. 4451C"
linper't.- ; 7.
Guno'wder t5
robacco M&K. tav.-f
" Vu. rav.. - 20:'
Oil. Lard prtinl
Oil. Linseed 7 !
Oats -r. bu.'--- ;l
Peactier,L,rui-i -cx-J
cJpotalOti. Irinli.'. . i'.
Saleratnapr lb. - $'it
rallow pi lb..rr U
rar pr bbl.- - - - - f .til
riinolhv seed, tZc'A
Wheat pr bu.-- -
wnisxey, Urrrmr.ii .m
" Mon'lmle. &"
' Rve, 63

xml | txt