Page 1 of 27 Feb 1846 Issue of Indianapolis Indiana Democrat in Indianapolis, Indiana

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free
Want a high-quality poster of this page? Add to Cart

Read an issue on 27 Feb 1846 in Indianapolis, Indiana and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Indianapolis Indiana Democrat.

Browse Indianapolis Indiana Democrat

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 27 Feb 1846 Indianapolis Indiana Democrat in Indianapolis, Indiana. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

Indianapolis Indiana Democrat (Newspaper) - February 27, 1846, Indianapolis, Indiana M printed and Rubli bed by is o win pro it a k Blake s buildings up st Iris opposite Browning s Washington Hall. Terms of subscription. 00 per year for single copies if paid in Advance. M if paid within six months. $3 w if payment be delayed to the end of the year. Where five persons sob scribe atone Post office and pay within the first ninety Days after the a Huff of subscription 50 each will be received for they Arf or 52 numbers. Clubs of Twenty a one Post of flick at 1 25 each if paid in a Avance. Clubs of fifty subscribers will resupplied with 52 numbers or a year thus counted for $40 in Advance. Terms of . Advertisements at one Quot Dollar per Square of 250 Ems equal to 12 lines for the first three weeks Twenty five cents for each additional insertion. Advertisements of a Square three months for five dollars. Please pay your own of or. I Adams on the Oregon notice previous to its a message in the House of represent Alivs february 9. Or. Adams Rose and the members gathered around him in great him an hour said some. Quot if not to be taken from my time Quot said or. King Quot he shall have what time be Adams. I ask but two minutes and or. A. Went on to say that there were two meanings to the words Quot Clear and our rights As against great Britain were Quot Clear and indisputable Quot As a question of right but if that which was was to be considered As India i Laue then it was not �0. But added i. Adams if All that great Britain disputes is to be considered indisputable then we shall have to invent some new term to express our opinions. Or. King went on now to ask or. Adams Why he did not so express himself when Secretary of state and when president of. The United states. Why till now had he refrained from these extreme claims on our part. The competitors for the floor when or. King closed were most numerous. The speaker gave the floor to or. Adams. Or. R. Ingersoll said he would submit that his Friend from Massachusetts had been twice heard and be submitted that he was not entitled to the floor. Or. Adams said that one of the Occa on alluded to by his intimate Friend from penna., was upon a Bill rated therefrom the committee on military affairs for raising two regiments of dragoons. He addressed the committee then upon the strength of a Rumor that the committee on foreign affairs would not report in favor of the notice to great he then expressed the Hope that the committee would report. To his great gratification the report was then made and from that time to the present it had also been the subject of constant debate. He Felt quite incompetent to address the committee at this time in favor of the notice now proposed and before the committee of the whole. He had stated when up before that he was in favor of the notice twelve months ago. With a patriotism and ability unsurpassed this debate had Len conducted by the House and he had listened to it with profound attention. If his mind had not been previously made up it would have been from the Force of the discussion Here but he could hardly say to what conclusion it would have come by this discussion. There never had been a debate More thoroughly and More completely exhausted. He was convinced that the time had cd me for giving the notice to great Britain and upon the whole he Felt thoroughly fortified in his position that the notice ought to w Given. Great Britain in his View As a matter of right and wrong had no claim to the country in dilute. Or. Adams thought he should not have addressed the committee but for the personal Appeal which had been made to him this morning by the gentleman from Georgia. He had assured him As clearly and As undisguised by As his heart and mind would permit him to speak. The gentleman had addressed him in a manner somewhat disorderly. Or. King said he had meant nothing unparliamentary or discourteous. Or. Adams said be believed this but no matter for that. He Shoul Niave been Coli to lit to Voie Aye for any question of notice from the boldest to the most timid which had been presented to the House. Our claim would be found in the 1st chapter of genesis verses 26, 27 and 28, and these were read by the clerk. The foundation of All human title to al human possessions rested Here. We could not exercise the right Here pointed out or occupy the Oregon without putting an end to this convention. It was not a convention of joint occupation. It was a Misnomer to Call it so. It was a convention for joint not occupation. If this convention existed Between a and any other than a christain nation he could not cite this holy Book. We both believed in it or he presumed they did Here As the members were in the habit of swearing by it. The 8th verse of the 2d psalm was then read a Quot ask of me and i will give thee the Heathen for thine inheritance and the uttermost parts of the Earth for thy our Saviour was also quoted by or. Adams As saying Quot go Forth to All nations and i will be with you Ever to the end of the this was the authority for subduing All barbarous nations. It was for the purpose of converting the people and cultivating the land. Up to the time of Columbus this also was the Law of nations Between nations. The Pope of Rome at the time of Columbus gave to Ferdinand and Isabella the whole continents of North and South America. He author owl the drawing of a line from pole to pole and gave to Ferdinand and Isabella the whole continent. This was a Good title when Given. It was the foundation of our title. He or. Adams did not place undue Reliance upon this title for the Pope of Rome dethroned Christian As Well As unchristian sovereigns. England held Ireland by this title and no other deriving her authority from Adrian of Rome Over the Grant of the creator was to Man As Man to subdue and replenish the Earth. The Laws of nations were nothing More than the customs among nations and the treaties among nations. Our title to the Oregon stood upon the foundation of these customs and treaties. There never had been any agreement among the nations of the Earth As to How a question like this Between us and great Britain should be settled. The nation which had discovered the Mouth of a River was sometimes regarded As Poss rasing the whole soil watered by it. In Hazard s state pers volume 1, it will be found that Charles the first gave a title to Massachusetts from sea to sea and extending from 44 to 48. James the first gave to Virginia the same and other colonies received a Grant from sea to sea also. The King of England no More than the Pope of Rome had a right to make these Grants and yet All persons Here would go Back to their original Charters to found their claims. At this Day in this very Capitol there was a question in controversy Between his beloved Massachusetts and Rhode Island which he loved almost As Well upon a charter derived from William and Mary. Come Down now said or. A., to this pretended principle that the discovery of the Mouth of a River gives a title to All the territory watered by the Stream and we find that the Charters referred to paid no respect to such discoveries. They were Mere modern occurrences. All these titles were imperfect. Discovery was no title of itself. Exploration gave a higher ground of title. So did continuity and contiguity. Possession and occupation were necessary to perfect a title and this was All we wanted to perfect our title to the Oregon. Occupation was As odious now As sir John fals Laft facetiously said it would be. He had been asked Why he had not entered a protest against Trio claim of great Britain when Secretary of state. There was a protest As would be shown by the treaty. Or. Adams read the article to prove that it was non occupation and that it was to be regarded Only for the purpose of preventing disputes Between the High contracting parties of both nations. The limitation of the treaty to ten years showed that there was no renunciation to any claim. A the parties reserved their claims. The United state surrendered nothing by the great Britain had never claimed an exclusive right or title to the country. She claimed to keep the county for Hunting. When it should be settled by the tillers of the soil she had no claim whatever to the Oregon. We claimed it said or. Adams to make the wilderness to Blossom like the Rose to establish our Laws Over it to give it Ibriq and character and population. I want the country for our Western i Oder a and i am not for peopling it with Savages and wild herds and keeping it open for Hunting alone. Or. Adams hour had expired when several motions wore made that the gentleman from Massachusetts have eave to be heard to the conclusion of his argument. A objections Eki made and for the next half hour confusion prevailed in Rifae . , Fri at february 27, 1846. No. 24. Two thirds of the members were determined Turat or. Adama should be heard beyond the hour and one third that he should not. ,. A a or. Haralson of ga., obtained the floor but the members were determined that he should not go on until or. Adams was heard a a scene of great confusion prevailed m the Hall and the committee received a motion to Rise which was carried by a vote of 104 to 57. The speaker took the chair and or. C. Ingersoll moved that the one hour Rule be suspended for four hours. The previous question was moved and before it was seconded a motion was made to Lay it on the table. The ayes and noes were ordered Atid the vote was a ayes 72, noes 125. Or. Ingersoll then modified his motion to suspend the one hour Rule until to Morrow at three o clock. A motion was made to Lay or. I s motion upon the table and lost ayes 72, noes 125. From the Ohio Mustard seed crop its culture. The amount of Brown Mustard seed raised in in this state the past season we should judge was Over one thousand bushels. Of this we have before shown Messis. Fell amp brother of Philadelphia purchased seven Hundred and sixty bushels for which Thoy paid in Cash two thousand six Hundred and sixty nine dollars and seventy eight cents. These gentlemen were prepared to Nave taken a larger Quantity at the same rate had it been of Erea them. The Price paid by them for Good seed sent direct from Ohio was eight cents per la. Some that was sent to the icon York Market they bought at seven cents the average weight per Bushel is fifty two pounds quite a number of those who attempted its culture last year were unsuccessful owing to the remarkable character of the season and their want of experience. We presume a much larger Quantity will be raised the coming season but we Are not sufficiently informed As to the extent of the demand at the East to judge whether it by material reduction of Price is to be anticipated from this increase of Supply. We believe however that Large quantities of the seed Are annually imported for the Boston and new York manufacturers and that no fears need be entertained of glutting the Niar Keis at present a though it is possible that a slight reduction of Price May have to be submitted to hereafter. In fulfilling our Promise to give full directions respecting the culture of Mustard seed we offer first the following experiments and observations by a very intelligent Young Fanner of Muski Ngum county who has had one year s experience in the business and has derived some Little advantage from a knowledge of the practice of Parmelee who resides but a few Miles Distant. We expect to be Able next month to give a detailed account of or. Parmelee s Mode of culture written by himself Oil the cultivation of must Jird accordance with your request and my Promise made some time since i will now give you an account of my last year s Experiment in the culture of Brown Mustard seed together with such observations and suggestions As i think May prove serviceable to those who May desire information on this subject. The Field that i sowed with this crop last Spring was ten acres soil a Light Rich Sandy Loam excepting about one acre which was Clayey a the previous crop wheat. On one half of this Field i applied Early in Spring one Hundred two horse Wagon loads of manure and six Hundred sheep had been kept nightly on the la it for a month previous so that it was Well enriched before ploughing. By the 9th of april the soil was ploughed harrowed and bullied smooth ready tor sowing. I then with a Small Hoe made drills or trenches one Inch deep and two wide two feet apart then with a cup of seed in one hand i sowed it by taking As much at a time As could be held Between the thumb and Finger and scattering it along the drills As near As i could judge one Inch apart. I used about a quart of seed to the acre a Little practice enables me to drop the seed quite regularly and almost As fast As a horse would naturally walk before the plough or at a rate of two and a half or three acres per Day. The seed was covered to the depth of one Quarter to one half Inch by having a boy draw a Brush Over the drills. The weather being very dry and also cold the plants did not make their appearance till ten or twelve Days after sowing they then grew very rapidly for about two weeks when the drought again stopped them for near a month. During this time the ground was kept clean of weeds by hoc and hand. The first time cleaning was twelve Days work. To have done it in the Best manner Ltd Ould have taken eighteen Days. Being somewhat at a loss to know whether to thin my plants or not i Rode Down to or. Parmelee s great Field for information. I there found that the plants were at least a week ahead of mine in Grote to and that they were standing More than twice As thick in the rows. He had also made every alternate Row one foot apart instead of two 60 that he had about three times As Many plants As i had to the same ground. After the first cleaning i tried using a shovel Slough but it covered weeds and plants together. Then made a Small cultivator having five Teeth like Little shovels the size of a Man s hand this was the thing required As it Cut off the weeds and mellowed the soil without disturbing the plants. With this i went Over the Field three times in two weeks then followed with a shovel plough twice to a Row with boys to pull weeds out of the rows and uncover any plants that got buried. This left the Field Clear of weeds and finished the work till Harvest. Not being quite certain As to the proper time or Best manner of harvesting the crop i again went to or. Parmelee for information. I there found that he delayed cutting till the pods were dead Ripe and the stalks nearly dry. It was then Cut with Sickles the kind with smooth edges sometimes called grass Sickles in this country de and Laid in Small heaps for several Days to dry. I waited till my crop became sufficiently Ripe and had some knives or Sickles made for the purpose of a form that i found was quite an improvement on those sold at the shops. The handle is two feet in length and of size to suit the hand. The Blade resembles a sickle but is less curved. The Edge forms a regular half Circle say twelve inches in diameter and the Shank is so formed that a straight line drawn Lengthwise of the handle would strike the Edge at the Middle of the curve by this Means when using the knife it is drawn with a sloping Cut instead of Square across the stalks As is usually the Case with the common sickle thus making easier work and causing ska jar and waste of seed in cutting. At first i Cut during All the working hours of the Day but perceiving that the seed shelled out much worse after the Dew was off than before i hired half a dozen hands to work for me at six and a Quarter cents per hour each morning from Daylight till the Dew was off during which Timo we Cut about an acre each morning costing about one Dollar and fifty cents. The cutting was done from the first to the tenth of air gust after leaving the stalks in the Field till perfectly dry i hauled them to the thrashing floor on a sled having a Frame on top covered with canvass fourteen feet Long and twelve feet wide so As to catch the seed which shelled out. The thi aah ing floor consisted of canvass twelve feet wide and Twenty feet Long surrounded on three aides with a strip of Brown Muslin two Yards , supported by stakes. At the open end of this floor a sufficient number of sheets were spread to contain the talks As brought from the in thrashing the stalks were Laid haad to head in two rows along the floor eight to ten inches thick then beaten with Green Hickory poles ten or twelve feet Long we Fouin them better than , till free from pods and seed. Two into thrashed in this Way and raked off the coarse chaff As fast As a Man and two boys brought the stalks on the sled the distance varying from ten to forty rods we thrashed in a week the product of the Field amounting to about fifty bushels. After taking off. The coarse Chaft which was easily done with a common Rake the seed was spread on a dry floor where it Lay for a month being stirred three or four times a week to facilitate its drying the Chafi Quot and dust which remains prevents it from heating or becoming mildewed when Thoro ably dried i cleaned the seed Voith a common fanning Mill pass Irig it through twice and the tailings three or four a times. improvements that have been suggested to my mind by this Experiment Are the following 1st. That the crop should be sown on Sandy Bottom soil which is Mellow and not liable to Sufler from drought and sufficiently Rich to afford nourishment to the Plant and seed without the application of manure As i have discovered that manure has a tendency to cause an excessive growth of stalks with but Little seed. 2d. That it is better to have the rows arranged As or. Parmelee docs the spaces alternately one foot and two feet wide and the seeds should not be dropped in a single line or Row in the drills but scattered along so that the Young plants cover two or three inches in Width in each Medrano Herandez affair. The new Orleans times contains the following letter from the roman Catholic Bishop m Closkey of Pennsylvania to Bishop Blanc of new Quot Orleans relative to the affair which resulted in the separation of or. Hernandez from his family Quot new York Jan. 4, 1846. A right Rev. Dear sir an occurrence of an extremely painful and affecting nature has recently transpired which it is my duty to bring to your knowledge first because it May be of importance to yourself to be in Possession of it secondly because i wish to beg of you the favor to Aid m e by some inquiries which it will be in your Power to make for me. The circumstances of the Case Are these a Spanish Clergyman named Ildefonso Medrano has left this City accompanied by a Spanish gentleman named Hernandez who has deserted hid wife and taken with him her three Little children. It appears further that they have in company Vith them a girl named Mary Mckeon aged about eighteen years who lived in the House of the Rev. Or. Medrano As a servant or waiting maid and for whose Sake it would appear or. Hernandez has deserted his wife. Quot or. Hernandez was Constantia in the House and society of the Rev. Or. Medrano when an improper intimacy grew up Between him and the Pirl above mentioned which was encouraged by or. Medrano until at length it has come Quot to the Point of their going Oft together the Clergyman accompanying and thereby seem no to be an accomplice in the guilt. The precise nature of the i tilt is a matter of suspicion not of certainty further than the fact that or. Hernandez has left his wife with or. Medrano s Connivance and this girl accompanied them. The whole party sailed from new York for new Orleans on the 30th ult., in the ship Franconia. Rev. Or. Medrano has an expat from me Given to him at a time when he was on the eve of his departure for Europe to be accompanied by or. Hernandez Hia wife and. Famis. Jul Lis Ofifi a has not to Binu airy sufficient Quot Evide Nice again him either to censure or remove him from his pastoral charge at Staten Island i gave him an expat such As would be Given to any priest leaving the country free from Public stain. He was disappointed in going at that time and it is supposed that they Ivill sail from new Orleans either to Liverpool or Havana. You May readily conceive the scandal this affair has Given and the agony of mind in which the poor do Clate and deserted wife is left. You would greatly oblige me by making inquiries concerning these parties in order if possible to ascertain whether they reached new Orleans or whether they have left for Liverpool or Havana. Quot this information i wish chiefly for the Sake of the afflicted wife and Mother. Excuse me. Right Rev. Dear sir for thus troubling you but i flatter myself you can Trust the conducting of the inquiries to some confidential Friend who will relieve you from any personal inconvenience. Wishing you All the compliments of the season and humbly begging your prayers i remain your very sincere Friend in religion. Signed Quot John Mccloskey Etc., Etc. Quot a. B. I think it proper to add that Rev. Or. Medrano is a Man upwards of seventy years of age who has As far As we can learn sustained through life a Good character but whose mind is now in a very strange and disordered condition. Or. Hernandez has caught the infection and i fear will end his Days in a mad House but he is Young and if he can be separated from his present connexion and induced to return to his wife All May be Well. His Mother resides in Havana and is of great respectability and express Pilot boat. The mystery is not cleared up yet though our suggestions of yesterday gain strength. The boat was chartered at $50 a Day to Stop at any port of England or Ireland which May be found most convenient for getting to London. She is to wait two dab for the messenger to go to London and Back and for every Day less than a fixed number on her passage Back to new York she is to be allowed an extra $50. She received a Good Deal of Money for letters Many merchants sending duplicates by her. We Are certain that she has nothing to do with diplomacy and took no despatches though to add value to the outward cargo she took care to have the last Southern papers. She has a Crew of nine men and boys and two messengers one of whom is a news collector. On the whole it must to a new both the outward and inward cargo will consist of news. Possibly some mercantile Speculator May have an interest in the operation. If we May be allowed a Yankee s privilege we will guess at some of the details. We guess that the London morning chronicle sent out a reporter not Long since to take notes of events at Washington More especially those relating to the Oregon question and of Forward despatches by every Opportunity with instructions in Case any thing special should occur at Buch dates that the next Steamer for Liverpool could be anticipated by a Clipper to charter such a vessel and Send her out. We guess that the Sun and Tribune getting wind of the arrange nent proposed to Bear a pro portion of the expense on condition of being slowed to bring Back English papers for themselves exclusively and for such others As they Quot night see fit to impart them to. We guess that the two passengers on Board were the reporter of the chronicle or his messenger and the news collector of the Sun. We guess that they waited till the arrival of the Southern mail on monday afternoon in order to obtain copies of the Dif Matio correspond once announcing the ofter of arbitration by the British government and its rejection Ilehr o in own. Said correspondence arrived on that afternoon in the Washington Union and the Pilot boat sailed almost immediately. We guess she would have waited for the disposition of to it in Oregon Bill in the House had not the time become so Short that if who waited living or die could hardly expect to get Baek before the 4ti of March of Commerce. A party of mexican trader was lately robbed a Short distance West of Bexar on their return to the Rio Grande. It is supposed that th9 robbers we re a few renegade mexicans that have been pro wag about Bexar for several months. The following is a copy of the Cumberland Road Bill which was reported in the House of representatives on the 10th of february by or. R. Smith As chairman oif the committee on roads and canals. A Bai to provide for completing the Cumberland Road ii the states of Ohio Indiana Illinois and to Jefferson City in Missouri be it enacted by the Senate and House of representatives the United states of America in Congress a embed that there be and hereby is granted to the states of Ohio Indiana Illinois and Missouri for the purpose of completing the Cumberland Road in the three first named states and to Jelli son City in the last named the Quantity of Public lands hereinafter named lying in said states respectively and not oth Emile appropriated to wit to the state of Ohio thre Hundred and forty four thousand acres to the state of Indiana nine Hundred and Twenty one thousand six Hundred acres to the state of Illinois one million three Hundred and eighty nine thousand three Hundred and sixty acres and to the state of Missouri one million three Hundred and thirty one thou a and eight Hundred and thirty two acres which said tends hereby granted to the said states of Ohio Indiana Illinois and Missouri shall be selected by agents to be appointed by the governors of said i tes respectively. And the selections when made a Hall be reported to the commissioner of the general land office. Sec. 2. And be it further enacted. That All the lands granted by the first Section of this act shall be dispose of by or under the authority of the several states respectively and the proceeds thereof shall be exclusively applied to the completion of the Cumberland Road in said states and for no other purpose whatsoever. And whenever the president shall be notified by the governors or by the proper authorities of the several states or either of them of their readiness to proceed to the selection of the lands Hereinbefore granted he shall cause the farther Sale of hands in said states to be suspended until said lands Are selected provided that such suspension shall not continue for a longer period than three months provided further int tire state of Ohio May select the whole or any part of the lands granted to said state from either of the states through which the said Road is Laid out after said states shall have selected the lands granted to them by this act. Sec. 3. And be it Fuhrer enacted. That when the aforesaid lands shall have been selected the cum thirty thous and Personivs a6est, is. Stir would i born All pera on of Tbs United state. That heis engaged Ina a de moral travel Raff a mar Indiana such As Stoici Ting us Tocaben to All the Vul ious periodical publications in the country Roll Ting newspaper and other claims &c., and holds himself in readiness to transact All such Bufi new m May be entrust futo him proof Pill and Faith Quot a made Stich arrange mems connected with his be i knowledge of the people and tha state As will a Nable atm to transit Hia business i the utmost despatch. He refill is to his Excell Wicy James win Rcok governor of Indiana the Pream and sex officers of the state of Indiana to the editors of the Indiana Dern drat journal and a Ninnel Indiana Solis and to the Post Maser or the same Eniy or Berland Road with All the materials which May have a Fern procured by the l United states for the prosecution of the same shall be surrendered to said states respectively and the entire control thereof shall thereafter be vested in said states and said Road shall be completed within eight years from the passage of this act and when completed shall be free from any tolls or charges whatever for any property of the United states or persons in their service passing along the same. Sec. 4. And be it further enacted. That in Case either of the aforesaid states shall fail to Complete the said Road within the time specified in this act such state so failing shall forfeit to the United states All the lands which May remain unsold and also be Holden to pay to the United states All moneys received for lands sold and note i Pended in making said Road As provided in this act. Sec. 5. And be it further enacted. That the said lands hereby granted to said states shall not be Dis to of at a less Price than the minimum Price for the time being of other Public lands. And if any of the lands selected under the provisions of this act shall be claimed under any of the Preemption Laws of the United states at the time of the selection thereof the said states shall be and he Eby Are required to extend to said claimants All the benefits which they would be entitled to if the same had not selected. A curious Story. The following interesting statement appears in the Washington correspondence of the Richmond enquirer. It is indeed As the writer says a Fine commentary upon the soundness of the principles upon which our government is based. Quot i have lately had the curiosity to ascertain from a Friend the cause of the recent change of senator Levy s name to Yulee which As it embraces the history of a family who have in a comparatively Short time passed through More singular Vicissitudes than that of any other Public Man in the United states i feel so strongly tempted to Lay it before your readers As to overcome my scruples in such cases. So Here it is his Grandfather whose name was Yulee was the first councillor or grand vizier of the emperor engaged in a conspiracy against his father s life and authority which it became the duty of the ancestor of or. Yulee to Check and punish and so doing he was compelled to throw the Young Prince in to p Rison. Shortly afterwards and while the latter was in confinement the old emperor died and his son went from the prison to the throne. His first acts were Toast his father s Friend and adviser into the same Dungeon where he died shortly afterwards and to order the confiscation of his estate. As the Sovereign s will was the Only Law known in Morocco in such cases the family to save their lives were forced to Fly somewhere beyond the authority of the new emperor and Chance favored them with an escape to Gibraltar. Soon afterwards the father of senator Yulee then a Young Man went to Cuba and changing his name to Levy entered into commercial business. Or. Y. Was born on that Island and came with his Parent to this country about the time of the cession of Florida to the United states As the world knows. Quot he is perhaps the youngest Man in u. S. Senate of which he is a most useful and prominent member notwithstanding the fact that his Grandfather was As staunch and phlegmatic an old Turk As Ever sat Cross leed or whiffed Houma. To my mind instances such As this go strongly to prove the soundness of the principles upon which our government is based casting its shield As it does around All who close to partake of its blessings and admitting All alike to an equal participation in its every privilege which ensures to the country at Large the Benefit of character and Talent accompanied by Energy Suffi cent to make itself Felt whether generated on the Alps in siberian or near the deserts of Africa As in the Case of or. Yulee. Moons. The st. Louis reporter says that about Good mormons mostly Young men have crossed the Mississippi on their Way to California. They Ore to form the front guard of the motion expedition. They have started Early for the purpose of providing the necessary subsistence for those who Are to follow. Several of the bodies of the dead miners have been dug ont of the Rufies at car Bondale a. Fall victims to the in the United. States annually tel because of the evil is generally overlooked. A Shor dry cough or neglect a d cold is the precursor. These Are deemed us important. Pain in the Side hectic fever and night sweats follow and death ends the scene. Would you find a i in it my a i Elf Here it is. The experience of More than 20 years in private practice has proved its Efficacy and since its introduction to Public notice although it has now been offered but a few Mont ii its sate has been unprecedented and its Success beyond question great so much so that it is declared to be the greatest remedy in the world. Too that fear tui and Disi Russing malady which renders life Burthen some during its continuance is subdued without difficulty by this great remedy and the sufferer is enabled by its use to obtain quiet repose the shortness of breath is overcome the cough is allayed and health and vigor take the place of despondency and Sufit ering. Or. Folgers a oils ionian or it All heat Balsam is the remedy Wirich has been so Emily successful in alleviating and curing the Abov plaints and it has been used by the first physicians in the City who declare it to be unrivalled inasmuch As it does not disturb the bowl la in the least by producing Cost Veness while All other Ren ies recommended for the above diseases invariably shut up the bowels thus rendering it necessary to resort to purgative medicines. Read the following eases which have been relieved and cured within a few weeks David Henderson,60 laight Street took a severe cold on the 4th Day of july and was brought very Low by a distressing cough which resulted in frequent attacks of bleeding from the lungs. Although he tried every thing in the shape of remedies which could be found yet he was not befitted and by the month of october was so much reduced by night sweats that he despaired of life. One bottle of Folger a Olosan Nian restored him to health. George w. Burnett of Newark n. J., has suffered under the effects of a severe cold for More than a year. He was reduced to the Brink of the grave almost by his cough and night sweats. He commenced raising blood in the month of oct. Last. He commenced using the of oslonian an by the Middle of november he was so far restored that he left for Pittsburgh with every Prospect of Heater mrs. Bell the wife of Robert p. Bell of Morristown n. J., was dreadfully afflicted with asthma for Many years. Her physicians had despaired of relieving her. One bottle of the of oslonian so far restored her that she was Able to get out of her bed and dress herself which she had not done before in months and she is now in a fair Way to be relieved. Or. F. Laban 52 Pike Street was so bad with asthma that he had not slept in his bed for ten weeks when he commenced the use of this great remedy. One bottle cured him and he has not had a return of his complaint now More than five months. Mrs. Mcgann 20 Walker Street was also cured of severe asthma by the of oslonian and states that she never knew Medicine give such immediate and permanent Relief. George w. H ays of this City was Given up by his physician As incurable his disease was consumption and when he commenced using the of oslonian was so weak that he could not walk without being by a Friend. By strict attention he was so far restored in a few weeks As to be Able of pursue his business. James a. Crombie 120 Nassau Street j. Parsells 11th tenth Street c. S. Benson 219 Bleeker Street James Davis 58 Greene Street and mrs. , 9 Morton Street have All experienced the Good cult acts of the of oslonian in coughs of Long standing and affections of the lungs and pronounce it with one Accord to be the greatest remedy and the most speedy and Efi actual that they have Ever known. Reader Are you Suferin from the above disease try this remedy. You will not perhaps regret it. It May arrest All those disagreeable symptoms which strike such terror to the mind and prolong your and Winter goods. Ant Ltd suit it in of seasonable try Lwoods received and offered very Low fur Cash or Trade a. H. Morison nov 1, 1845. Opposite Browning . Ken Hawa and Lake Salt by the Barrell or single Bushel for ale by Dee if 9tf___ j. M. Talbott. Oteri shows Doz. Men s Buffalo Oveis Boes. 6 Doz. Men s gum elastic do 6 do ladies do a for Sale at the City shoe store by nov 21 3tf j h. Oglesby. 10to the t would invite to la a attention of Ifie ladies to an x examination of my Stock of fall and Winter shoes As the season is approaching when it is important to have a Goc article of the kind. The assortment now offered for their inspection is new and Large embracing every variety and is a Nice Superior m style and make to any in the City. Theol Lomg comprises a part of my assortment ladies Superior undressed Morocco a riots do do do Lio busking do do sewed calf boots do do do do busking do do do do strap shoes do do kid Welt shoes and busking do Fine Black and coloured gaiters do do do of do for Sale at a very Low Price at the City shoe store. 3tf_j h Krix thousand is sher�ans1 my hyc Price $1 per bottle i Noii al office 106 Nassau Street. New York. Jan. 2 6m sold by Tomlinson Brothers agents for the proprietor sign of the Golden mortar Washington Street Indianapolis. Custom made boots avid shoes. The subscriber has now in his employ the very Best workmen Thor country affords and has on hand a Large Quantity of the finest Stock of leather selected by himself expressly for this Market. He will manufacture boots and shoes of every description and style warranted to perform Well and at such prices As cannot fail to suit. He particularly desires tic attention of the ladies. As he is determined that none of the common a Ajmer concerns so much puffed shall begin to match with his either in softness durability style or cheapness As they value their lives health and appearance he advises at this season of the year est scially that they be neat and comfortable under foot. They shall certainly be suited in every respect. Persons preferring imported boots and shoes Are informed that he has on hand an extensive assortment selected by himself and being practically familiar with the business All May rest assured that he has no boots or shoes that he cannot recommend As Superior to those genial Lysol. A do i Rous to be pleased in bargains Are invited to give him a Call. He is still at the old stand opposite Washington Hall two doors West of Tom Sonj drug store ready to wait Onanda nit Bis most Mew dl5-6iiio . Tali Obi Ifo.,. Ryphe subscribers would respectfully info their x friends and the Public in general that they have commenced Birwin in the East Boom of Horris new Belld his no stairs immediately Overr. Peck s store where they Are ready to Rae Eiva and do work Imp Ornig to the latest Osbion with a and Imbo Apolis oct ims 3-3m worsted Sooim. A great variety of Wor Atad goods or ladies 8 4w Ifo. 1, Palmer House. Groceries a Rio co Young Hyson and Imperial Tea and n. Saar Lacap. Tiv. 1.1845. A bib if Fly a hand and for tale at Raducci aces by d. Craighead. Nov. 1845. 4tf people of All Ages and Sext a from the tender infant at the breast to old age Are ail liable to be afflicted with Worms. Many a person has suffered his whole life from then and never suspected it. Thousands upon thousands have gone to premature Graves from Maras us or a wasting away of the body epilepsy fits st. Vitus dance locked jaw App prexy mania dropsy in the head palsy consumption pleurisy dysentery convulsions and Many other supposed apparent diseases and Many have suffered for years and years and have been doctored for some imaginary complaint without the least Relief and others Are still suffering when All the trouble arises from Worms and Worms alone Whick Are entirely overlooked and when the proper rearm edit would have saved their live and restored them to health. Every observant Mother Catinat but see Ard advil the truth in us Quot stint i indy Quot physician a shut their Eye tiit that al important cause of disease. Symptoms of Worms. Pain in the joints or limbs offensive breath picking at the nose grinding of the Teeth during sleep and at times a Pale ifs about the lips with flushed Cheeks bleeding Ai the nose a gnawing sensation at the stomach flashes of heat Over the surface of the body slight chills or Shiv rings headache drowsiness vertigo torpor disturbed dreams sudden starting in sleep with fright and screaming the eyes Dull and heavy with a dark circus under them tingling sensation in the Earp palpitation of the heart hesitancy in the pc sch craving for dirt Chalk ashes or other unnatural diet irritable temper numbness of the limbs dislike to music particularly the Organ sometimes a troublesome cough feverish ass this st pallid Hue fits bad taste in the Mouth difficult breathing pain in the stomach or bowels fatigue nausea squeamishness voracious appetite leanness bloated stomach or limbs griping a looting pains in various parts of the body a sense of something rising in the Throat itching of the anus of water s night a frequent desire to pass something trom the bowels and sometimes discharges �1 slime and . Sherman a a a worm lozenges have been Provell in More than 400,000 cast s to be infallible in fact the Only certain worm destroying medi Rinc Ever discovered. Children will eat them when they cannot be forced to take any other Medicine and the Benefit derived Frons the administration of Medicine to them in this form is great beyond Conception. They have never been know to . Sherman s a a con a a lozenges cure the most obstinate cast s of cough in a few hours. They have cured a Large number of persons who have been Given up by their physicians and friends and Many who have been reduced to the verge of the grave by spitting blood consumption and hectic fever by their use have had the Rose of health restored to the Haggard Cheek and now live to speak Forth the praises of this invaluable Medicine. Or. Sherman camphor lozenges relieve headache nervous sick headache palpitation of the heart and sickness in a very few minutes. They cure lowness of spirits despondency faintness Colic spasms cramps of the stomach summer or Bowel complaints they keep up the , dispel All the distressing symptoms of a night of dissipation and a person to in herero great mental or bodily . Sherman s Quot poor Man s plaster Quot is acknowledged by All who have Ever used it to be the Best strengthening plaster in the world and a Sovereign remedy for pains and weak Nesa in the Back loins Side breast neck iii by joints rheumatism Lumbago it to. One million a year will not Supply the demand. Caution is necessary As there Are Many unprincipled Persona who would Force a spurious article upon the Community be careful to get Sherman a poor Man a plaster with a Quot Fae mile of Hia written Nama on the backs none Oiher aare genuine and will do Awre Hurt than Good. Cd or. Set Man a War Bonse is no. 106 Naa sau at aet. New York. Sold by Tomlinson Brothers agent for the proprietor. Sign of the Golden mortar Warbington treat Inoia Napolia. A Nom a a by Vir Neof a writ of Jet. A. To me dir ctr i fion the clerk of Tea circuit Cut a it of Tea United states in and fir the District of Indiana. I Wilt a Aala on the i7th4�y of Mardi Otto tween the hours of 10 and 4 o clock of said Day at the door of the court Hoxne in the town of pm it non county of Boon and state of Indiana the Ibl lowing dear bed real a Tate. To wit be alb what Quarter of Section Nimbar five Tea Nort Sircal Quarter Eftim Northwest Quarter of a Letioa Mun arnium the Northeast Quarter of tha Aorta cart zip ter of Section Wijt and the a out Bav of Tea act Betat Quarter ots action five All in Lown in l Len it huh of Mage two East. The rents and a Ooth fora Ereo years of said Reale late will Neal m Ofleta a id. If a audit Awn to Tmay the principal lateral to and Ooatha of said Wilri iott a i Tom the fee air de will be olt eted Abr to. Take ii in Einen tent m Tea in Mitt of Iima i i urm at tin Asit of Biol a rotol jew . Ditrih of Mimm fab. Isth l�46.-a t

Search All Newspapers in Indianapolis, Indiana

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the Indianapolis Indiana Democrat Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The Indianapolis Indiana Democrat?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection