Newspaper Page Text
Mr. Soulc presented n memorial from the )
members of the Louisiana Legislature, pro- I
testing npr.inst tlie election ol Mr. Benjamin,
as & Senator from that State.
WASHINGTON, March 9.
The superior officers of the Army, present
In Washington, waited upon the Secretary of
War, in full nnlforflli this morning, IfTOeable
to the MlfN Ol like occasions. Mr. lHvil
received them, and accompanied them to the
Kxcouiivc Mansion, nn-.l presented them to the.
''he office's ol the Navy, in full dress, aleo !
calM upon Secretary Dobbin, who accoin-1
punied them to the President's.
Attrr exrhnncre ol compliments and con-,
iratulatiens, the officers, joined by the Chlels j
of Bureaus of their departments, repaired to
Mr. Fillmore's rm st Willard's, and took .
friendly leave of him.
The President has nominated and ihe Sen-!
ste confirmed, Silas R. Hobbic, 1st assistant:
Post .Master Cienernl: Chirles Karnes, late
assistant editor of the Union, assistant BtC
retary of State, and Willis A. Gorman, htei
member of CongTCMi from Indiana, Commis
sioner of the General Land Office.
The Gardiner case came up to-day, hut was
postponed la Thursday, 'IB piosecutitig wit
ness not being in attendance.
In the Semite, Mr. Clayton continued his
speech in defence of the treaty made by him
with Bulwer, and in reply to .Mr. Cass. Mr.
Douglass got the floor to reply, when the
Senate went into executive session, and then
The Senate contemplates adjourning finally
WASHINGTON, March 10.
derate. Mr. Cooper offered resolutions
calling cm the Secretary of the Navy, Initi.m
inunlcute certain Information relative to the
purchases of coal for the ,N..vy, particularly
lur the qntiiron to Japan. He explained it
charging some unfair dealing and it was puss
cd. Mr. Clayton's resolution was then tuken
up in regard to the Ilulvver treaty.
Sir. DuUflssS spoke in unwer to the latter
replying to his argument.
WASHINGTON March 11.
bte. i nt uvnais was in executive
session a few moments yesterday, About u
doien nominations have been sent In and re
ferred, but none were definitely acted upon,
and are therefore strictly conCd intlsl,
It is believed that Kennedy, Superintend
h nt of the Census, will bo retuined, as the
wo; I; is drawing lo a close.
The applications for office under the Post
Office Department, from every sectioii of the
country, are innumerable.
The debate between Messrs, Clayton and
Douglass was unite protracted, .Mr. Douglass
concluded on the Bulwer treaty, by saying
that although the time had not arrived for
annexing any part of either Mexico or Cen
tra! America yet that the latter is the "Hull
w ay House" on the high road to California,
enq the inen who thinks thst the time w ill
arrive whon the United States will find it
necessary to own the 'Half way louse,' must
not be set down as a madman. He w as not
disposed to hasten this view ol the Demo
cratic principles under a Democratic admin
istration; no man can limit the future pro
grits of this nation, and no treaties can
letter tho limits ol this great Republic. It
will grow and in growing will burst them
(.sunder. Why then attempt to do it by bind
ing the notion not to do that which ivolknow
in lime it will be compelled to dol Why
hind oursolven to snnox no mora of Mexico,
when every man knows thst the day is fast
approaching when we cannot prevent it!
In conclusion, Mr. Mason got the floor, iV
the Senate adjourned until .Monday.
From the New York Tribune.
THE PLUNDERER'S HARVEST.
lucre U method in the madness wherewith
Congress neglei t Its duties and waste seven
eighths ol du ll Session In systematically do
ing nothing. The end of this course, w hich
the engineers of robbery in and about Con
gress have in view from the start, is to crowd
through all srt.i of jobs and swindles at last
it a lush which admits of no discussion n ml
screens the operators from all practical re
sponsibility. There were millions of dollars
voted out ol the Treasury last week for the
advantage mid profit of ollice-holders and job-
bera, and to the deplorable damage and wrong
of the people. Let us look at some of the
I. Railing SaUxriu, The salaries of the
Vice-President At sei en Members of the Cab
inet have been raised from isi.ood, (Attorney
General,) $6.000, ' Vice-President,) St fsii 000,
(Csbinet officers except Attorney-General,)
t'l tl,000 each, while the lour missions to
Great Britain, Prance, Russls, and Opsin,
have been raised from $9,000 to $10,000 each
per annum. These Itema add ii3,uoo per
annum to the public burthens, which the new
Sloes crested, (MlSaeion to Central America,
Assistant Secretary of State, &c.) will raise
to $IOOtOM Now wa will not here contend
thst art these additions are unnecessary, though
thai ia our opinion. We call attention to
tin ir gross Injustice) en u admitting that sal
arlea were to be raised, and the utterly Inde-1
fensible manner in which the end ia attained.
The Attorney -General is placed by his office I
ut the head ol the Bar ol the Nation, and is 1
permitted to undertake ami manage piivale 1
CBUeee hiatal il he were not in office, Hep
e in usually Malta more money beside bis sal- '
ary than he could earn il he were not in office, I
His MatkM does not devolve on him any lib-
eral exerelsa ol hoapltsllty,asthstol Premier
duet, A salary of $5900 yeur for the At- 1
tor oey -Uene ral make his a more lucrative
J est than that l Heire'.aiy of State w ould be 1
wah $2u,ooo. Vet the lurmer! salary Is
raises from $4-000 and that of Secretary's I
Irom $ti Oi'O lo $H,000 each per annum, gross- I
ly aggravating the Inequality already existing i
But consider the Other point. '1'boi, -amis '
ol dollar per annum are adde I to this ood '
that salary, not in a bill for that object mil 1
pon due inquiry and report by a Committee '
nut evtu upon application ot the incumbents
for more pay. Somebody jumps up in the 1
id, use or souther w hile in Committee and 1
moVOI that so much be added to this and that 1
salary in a General Appropriation bill there I
I no opportunity allowed lor debate or re- f
ustance the Chairmin calls for a viva nan J
Vote, and some quarter of the House cry -Ay,' U
and .i less number (perhap) say 'No' the 1
Chair now sings out. The Ays have it,' and 11
the amendment is adopted. Un coming out
Of Committee, nobody sees lit to call for a b
separate vote on that amendment, so it stand '
as part of the bill, whit h is put through at
ruilro id pace under thu Previous Question. '
nobody venturing to tote sgainst Apprupriu- 'i
t:on iuditpeneeble to carry on th Govern-
saenr-end to the ineresee of burthens is p
fastened on the People, snd no msn csn 'say $
by whom. The mischef is done by Nobody, S
who ia responsible to any body. This work I
of raising sajariea or otherwise increasing n
the public, burthens for objects as yet tinau- li
thorixed by law ia at war with all Republican U
principle, condemned by Parliamentary law. S
and an outrage on the spirit and intent of fi
the Constitution) d
Hut in the present instance, the job was a
performed even more indecently than usual, u
It was begun in tho Senate, w here jobbing h
and Squandering habitually run riot, and A
through which a man may any time drive hi s u
wagon into the Treasury and load i;p if he e
inly understands the way . (ThojsBenate is
forbidden by the Constitution to originate a t
money-bill that is, a 'fresh burthen on the Ji
People.) This Salary job was started there,
and went through of course. Going thence c
to the Hoitfe, it was there promptly and em- t
phatically put down only thirty-three voting I
lor it. in a House of U34 Members. So the
bill went back to! the Senate, which insisted t
and told the House, 'You shall submit, or wo i
'will defeat tho Appropriation (Civil and
Diplomatic) altogether, and compel an Extra t
'Session.' The House defied this threat and
said, 'Let the Appropriations go, If they must!' i
But finally, leading friends of the new Ad- I
ministration said, -To begin with an Extra I
I Session, Is ruinous that broke down Van t
Bttren's Administration then Harrison's' 1
So at last the House caved in, and the job !
was accomplished. Will honorable and high-
minded men, in the face and eyes of the
Country, consent to receive money that was i
thus screwed out of thu Treusury-the House i
consenting lo the sack as if with a pistol at
its head ! ,
2, 'The Vsual Extra Compensation.' Con
gress employs twice as many sub-Clerks.sub-Doorkeepers,
Messengers. F i r e-m a k e r s. ;
Sweepers, Pages, Sic, Sic, as there is any
need of and pays them most exorbitantly.
Tho least efficient men get &3 per day lor
very short and light days' work. The Pages
(mere lads of 12 lo 15 years) receive $10.J
per week. And in addition lo this, it has be
come a habit to vote them all &2;i) each at
the close of each Session, as 'the usual exfro
compensation.' It began with a vote of that
sum at the close of a very long and rather!
arduous Session, when it was pleaded that
I the underlings had been w orked very hard &
had fairly earned something more than or-!
Idinsry Then It was u-ged and passed as'
'extra compensation ' ever since it has been ',
'the usual extra compensation.' .Many of the !
boys could not eum $4 per week any w here j
else in the world; yet they ure paid )fi)l per '
week lor attending on Congress a few hours
each day in the dullest part of the yenr, and '
tbon M additional per week at the closo of'
I the Session as 'the usual extra compensation.'
' In return for this, they pay in some $5 each
I for a liberal 'spread' ol cold fowl, ham, brandy, '
j wine, &c, which is set otit In some sly Com- :
j mitteo-room of the Capitol on the last night
of each Bession for the Members to get drunk '
and quarrelsome upon. That ia to say the :
i Members lake out of the Treasury some rj:t0,-1
000 or $40,000 to give to their messengers,
pages, Sic, who gratefully contribute Home
$ 1, 001) or BO out ol it to make the Members 1
jolly over night and savagely sick next day.'
Of course, a the Members do not vote lor
the swindle, nor do all partake of the tipple;
but the business is so managed that the peo
ple cannot know who does or does not. In
tho present case, we regret to see that a
Member from our City, and a Whig at that,
I (Hon. Geo. Urigga.) was put forward to move
1 thin most unjusttijable Gulphinism, thuugli ull
j the profit ol it enures to the- adverse party.
George Is a good follow, but be does allow his
fingers to be used to rake other folks'
chestnuts oul of the lire rather freely. (
We had intended to go on, and walk in- :
to various other plunder-jobs, hut lime and
space fail us for to-day and besides, we do ,
I not yet know, (nor does anybody) what was
really passed and what has been defeated. ',
Not even half the Members could tell to-day
what contested items foisted into (or at) the i
Appropriation billa have failed and what have
passed. Hear Thi National Inlettittnctr of
Saturday the day alter Congress adjourned:
While many things ol Importance failed, ',
those measures necessary to carry on the!
Government were finally passed; for, putting'
oil' the real business of the session to the!
last week or two, several Appropriation bills,1
and even that for the Civil Service of the:
Government, were in great danger, uj late as
yesterdsy morning at 3 o'clock, of being lost. I !
They finally got through, however, but in what J
precise shape one can tell. j '
The numerous lulls which were partially : '
considered, amended, and lost, or not taken ' f
up at ull to say nothing of the scores of re-
porta prepared by Committees and not per- 1
mlttad to see the light lie in messes in the '
offices ol the House or on the Speaker's,"
table; and, owing to the Isle hour of yester-
day to which the sittings of ihe two Houses '
extended, it was Impossible to collect from I
thp exhausted clerks even the titles of the- JJ
uclH which were passed. Il is evident, from I .
allusions in debate, thst the members were f
aware ol the grievance of this great hindrance I
to the public business, but the proper remedy r'
seemed less obvious or attainable."
The "Statesman"on Taxation.
llu- Mat-. sinan Ibinks that because the1
Slates support tiieir government by direct ' "
axation, tkertfort the General Government!,
.Iiould be supported in the same way. It also '?
nler that If it is better to support the Gen- ,
ral Government by impost upon foreign
(oods, it would ulo be better to support the W.
stale Governments in a similar manner.
We see u difficulty thai we presume Hid C.
tot suggest Itself to our neighbor. The con
itiiution of the Uuited 8isies provide thut
10 Slate shall impose any such duty. True,
In- is a very small objection lo a genuine J
irogressive radieul Locoloco, but to old
'aahioned Republican it is conclusive. We lri
ake it that we aro yet. the fnit-;l States, that
ve have, or are supposed to have a unity ol
nterest, and that il would not be good policy 'l'1
a be taxing the produetiona of each other.
fence the clause in Ihe national constitution.
The Blafsisjis) attempts a dodge by talking 11,1
I DOUt bteVSOl tamatin and trie to encape ''"
inder that fog. Il won't answer. Political !
lOORomhM du Hat agree that the consumer
iay the duty in all case. In lh United "li
Itatr ili palpable that this inotso. Hence,
11 that i paid into the treasury by foreigners F
u that da oi Importation i o much saved
roui the tax-payers. But let u look si thi "J
lea for a moinnit. 'hi
Here i a hard working farmsr thst ha Jjj
ought one hundred seres of land, and bv
inl of severe labor has made himself and 'V
Wlily a home. Hi laud hsa increased 'in
slue so that it i on the tax liat at $2,ooo ' ''
le has horses, cattle, sheep; die., to the 1111
aloe of $o(M. He is taxed on $2,500. Hup lu
use hi !. are now oue per cent ., be pay '
26 to ths county treasurer. Suppose the
talesman's theory of direct taxation is en
irced, and we of Ohio raise, by sn assess
lent upon the property of the State, fivemil
oni of dollars, our portion of tho fijty ml- :
ons necessary for the support of the Uuited
tates Government. This hard working
irmer would be compelled to pay teventy-five
ol'ars instead of twenty five, or three times
s much. This would be an enormous draft
pon his income, and he would very probably
egin tii look around for some explanation,
is the SleirSMa has saddled this new tax
pon him, he would, perhaps, go there for an
iplanelion. Let u imagine the scene.
Farmer. I am taxed seventy Jive dollars
his year, while Inst yeor I only paid twenty
've. I do n't like this kind of democracy.
Statesmen, My dear sir, you don't pay a
opper more than you did then. You paid)
he fifty dollars extra, by way of indirect taxes j
Farmer. I did n't pay a cent over the
wenty-nvc dollars. Wjiat do you mean by
Statesman. I will explain. List year,
inder Jhkral Whigs rule, the expenses of
roveriiment were paid by a duty on foreign
roods that were brought into tho States, i
Iroadcloths, shirting, silks, sugars, die, all'
brmerly paid a duty, and the money so raised '
vas used to pay the expense of government. !
i!ut we, the democracy, go in for free trade, f
jo we have abolished all these duties. We
lermit the people of all nations to bring;
joods into the United States free, and wo
alia what money vvc want, by direct taxes j
in the property of the people of the States.
Sow, you paid your fifty dollars extra, by the
additional price you paid for your broadcloths,
silks, &c., &.C., which you uso in your family.
It don't make any diflerence to you whether
pi puy tho fifty Jullaro to flirt tnjr gs I luT.-r
iirect, or whether you pay it to the merchant ,
and let him pay it to the government by way
of duties on the good you consume. I hope
you understand the meaning of indirect tax
ation by this time.
Farnur. 1 think I know what you mean
by it, now. But, my dear sir, it is a huge lie
all of it. Why, I don't buy at the stores
fifty dollars' worth of gouajs in u year. My
woman makes the cloth for our coats, and I
raise the wool. She makes linen cloth for
our sheets, shirts, &c. We don't wear broad
cloth. Wo can't ullbrd to wear silks. Wo
work hard, and live economically, on what we
raise. You tow n folks that wear broad cloths
and silks every day, and by so much at the
stores may, perhaps, pay the difference be
tween the taxes now and last yeur in this way.
But I don't begin to do it, even allowing your
theory to be true. This ideu of indirect tax
utioii is all u mistake in its upplicutiuii. I
don't like to submit to it, us you apply it. I
want to save my money, und am not w illing
to puy fifty dollurs per yeur, extru, for the
sake of your principle. If I want these fine
things broad cloths, silks, &c, I shall ex
pect to pay for them; I shall do it voluntarily,
anil because I think I am able to bear the ex
pense. But I don't like the idea of being
comptlkd lo pay tax without getting uny of
the benefits. If I desire, I wish lo escape
this burden, I can do so when the tax is col
lected from loreign goods, by not purchasing
them) bill by y. ur system of direct taxation,
I am compelled to puy any how, I don't like
lh:s sort of Democracy, and I won't stand it.
So look i ut lor sights uboul the time ol the
Here is Ihe theory of direct taxation, in its
very best aspect. What do Ihe miners of
the State say lo i' ! What do the tux payers,
generally) think of it' w would ak ior no
more complete overthrow of Locofueoism
lb in we should have if this delectable system
of free trade and direct taxation were en
forced just lor one year in the Slate of Ohio.
Think of raising live millions by tuxes in ad
jition to our present rates. It is uppaliug.
We think our burdens are heavy enough
already, but w hen they aro increased three
Ui!d they would crush thousands ami tens of
thousands. Moneyed men, and moneyless
loafers could get along. But the farmers, the
laboring people, the producers would rebel.
Does the Statesman really desire to try the
IXperimentl O. H. Journal.
"LOOK TO THE SENATE!"
Sometime since we culled the attention of
lie public to the fact that u resolution hud1
teen adopted in the Ohio Senate culling up-
oi the Auditor i' Stale for Information as tu
erms, of the contract, under which Alkkko
'. EdqCRTOX officiates as the agent of Ihe
''und Commissioners in the city of N. York
nr the transfer of the public bond.-, and the
uyment of thu annual interest upon the
ureign public debt, and that although more
lid 11 six weeks had elapsed since the adop
ion of the resolution, it hud then met with
0 response from the dignitary to whom il
Shortly after ihe appearance of our article,
Ir, PaBDBK again brought forward a similar,
solution, requiring thut official to report the
t sired InfortnatioU forthwith und without
lay, and in u body of men where his pohticul
'lends largely preponderated, he was de-
rrvedly rebuked by its prompt and unanimous
Joplion. 1 1
Another month bus gone by, and the l.egis-:
lure has upproached to within the ninth day i
f its ti it u t adjournment, und yet thut emphatic !
id reiterated demand of the Mmpte'i Jfspre- J
atate'vsi is still treated Willi the profouuilu!
nominy und contempt. Let the Pkoilg, '(
erefore, know thut the Auditor of the Stale t.
i insolently pluced himself ubove THSM, -
lioae creatura.be la, and that in answer to
e united voice ol their Representative, c
Ming lur Information upon subject Inl
mil they leel the deepest and most vital if
Lerest the management of their finance n
he designs to make U0 replication. r
larrylog out the conspiracy that tlie silence u
the Auditor reveals, a bill hu been in-'oi
aim ed into the Senate, und there read the "
Mod time, nuking appropriations for ths I ',,
pense of the current year, and uppropria-1 O
ig to the New York Agency no lcs a sum 4
111 riVI TMOUBilP POUAMl si
Now we demand to know the items of that
proprialioii. We demand to know what .'
blic exigence ha run up that expenditure si
thi comparatively enormou uiiiouul. We 1 "'
ow ol nolle. We believe that none exists,
d we wai 11 the people of Ohio that a bold
jrt i being made, the effect of which is to "'
older the State treustiry slid to lavish the c!i
rd earnings of the people' toll upon the '
aiders of a corrupt political party. To
1 Legialature we say, beware! Thu people ,.1
-e grown tired of peculation and of theft,
ey want no more Dickinsons they want
more .Msoskts they wsnt no more I
ntzi'.s they want no more Mclrinls. "'
ey expect economy in the public expen- !
urea, and they expect lo know the ubjeuts i
which their money is applied. Disappoint
I expedition if you dare.
Let us hive more light. O. V Journa'. h
LAWS OF OHIO.
Published by Authority.
supplciiiefitnry to the act entitled an act to provido
lor the netilmicin of the estates of deceased per-I
Sec. 1. lie it Matted 6y Mr lirnerat 'AntmUfofl
'if state of OMo, Thai upon complaint mads to tho
probate court ol any county, by the executor or SXS I
utors, admiiiistruior or silministralors, creditor or
creditors, dovisee or devisees, leirstee or legatee,
lioir or he irs, or oilier person or persons intcresied in
Ihs estate ot any deoesesd persons, against any per- j
ion Ot persons stisnecua ol haunt; concealed, em-I
bsSsledor Oonveysd away mnjfluf the moneys, nootls, !
chattels, thiime in action or onactsol such deceased,
the said uourt sliall cite ihu person orpetSDns SMSpCCt
eil lorlhwnh to pH;ar llbre t, and 10 be examined
011 ouib or nfhrmation, 1 line: tlio mailer of the
sui 1 complsinh
Sre. i. 'ITiut if any periofi so as aforesaid cited,
such hllass or MStlaei to sbcenr anil sulanit to an
examination as aloresatd, or shall refuse to answer
hall in terroga lories as may he lawfully propound
ed the probate court shall commit such person to the
jail of the conuty, liters to reniaiu in close custody,
until he or she shall submit to the order anddirecUon
ol the court 111 (hat behalf
Sec. V, That all uch examinations, including as
well questions as answers, ahull be reduced to writ
inx, signed by the party examined, and tiled in the
court belore Which the sanle wag uikcn.
HXC. I. That the probata court shall, if required
by either pat ty, swear or affirm such other witness
or witnesses as may lie ottered by either party touch
ing the matter ot such complaint, and -li.nl causa
the examination ol every such witness, including as
well questions as answer to be reduced lo writing,
signed by the witness and tiled as aforesaid.
tieu. b. Thai il upon any uch examination, the
probate court shall be ol opinion that the person or
persons aecused is or are guilty, of cither having
concealed, smbassled or conveyed away any moneys,
goods, ehuitels, things in action or effects of the
deceased person sturessld, the court shall forthwith
render judgment in hivor of the executor or executors,
administrator or administrators, of the estate, or in
favor o I tlie Stale ol Ohio, lor the use. of the estate
ol such deceased peruon (if there ha no executor or
administrator In ihis State) against the peron or
persona so found gailty, lor the amount of Ins moneys
j or the value ol ths goods, chattels, things in action,
or onsets so concealed, embezzled or conveyed away,
together with ten per centum pen illy, and all the
costs m Mih nrneMtthpcea complaint, which said
judgment shall bo a li-n upon the real estate of the
person or persons against whom il is rendered, with
in the county, from the rumluion thereof.
HK i. That ihe txecuioror executors or ad-
j imin-trator or administrators in favor of whom any
such judgment shall have been rendered, may forth
with deliver to the clerk ot the court of common
I pleas pi the said county; an authenticated transcript
(wliluh the probate jadge is hereby directed to make
out At deliver, on demand, to such executor or excen
tors, or administrator or administrator,) on which
said transcript the clerk otoresnid shall immediately
issue a 1 execution of fieri facias ct levari facias, le
lurnabls 10 the next term of said court of common
pleas lor the amount o! the original judgment and
costs, and the costs which may have accrued, or may
occur thereon. Antl ihcnei lortli proceedings on the
said ex 1 rations sliall be in all respects as if the said
judgment had been rendered in the said court of
j Skc. 7. Thai if such judgment as aforesaid be
rendered in the name of the titatoof iihio, and there
I be no executor or administrator within this State,
j the prosecuting attorney ol the county shall cause
the sai l transcript tu be tiled in the clerk's office, At
: proceed thereon to execution as before provided;
he shall pay the moneys realized upon such exueu
1 tion, to the treasurer of ihsntounty, liir the useol the
1 said Dilate, reserving such fOnMsnsstion lo bimsell
only as the prubatecourt may allow.
I Sn.. s. '1 11.1t all gHs. giunt or conveyances of
; lands, tenements, hemlluMaents, rents, goods, or
I chattels, snd all bonds, judgment-, or executions,
j made or obtained woli intent 10 avoid the purposes
lot this act. or ineonteniplutionpf soy audi examina
tion or complaint us aforesaid, shall he utterly void
I and ol no effect.
Sec. 9. That the two hundred and thirty-ninth
I aection of tlie act to prov ide tor the settlement of the
estates of deceased persons, pawed the twenty-third
day ol March, in the year eighteen hundred and
j Intiv Is' repealed! ptH however, that such re
peal shall not affile! any proceeding commenced or
. light iiccrin d under or In virtue of lite said section.
JAMES C. JOHNSON
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
President of the Senate.
February, 26, 1853.
February, 26, 1853. [No. 39.] AN ACT
IU gnlaUng the fee of MtsrilBi in Probate Courts.
Sec. 1 Ik it etttn tfit 6jf Me tirnrral Aftnemlilif ut
M State ol ' Ohiu, Thai liui Sluiills of the miveriil
I counties 111 Ibis Slate, for performing the duties re
I quired b) law in Ihe Court ol Probate, sir. II receive
1 iImi sain. 1, aw sss nuw orjajiiriiftiu may bsatlowod
I by law lor similar services in the Court of Common
ness, lo be taxed against ihe proper parties by the
j Probate judgo.
JAMES C. JOHNSON
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
President of the Senate.
March 2, 1853.
.Making appropriations in pari for the year 1853, and
lor di Hcfonces in the Quarter Master Uensrai
Depsrtiuoni in the year 1 - :
Sic. I. U it tit m tui hi ihe (rtneral Asueitiltltf ttl
Mr Slate of Ohio, That lbs following sums be, and
they are hereby appropriated, oat ol any money in
the treasury Dol otherwise appropriated, viz
I'or the compensation, and expMues of ihu
Idunrtermaator feiieral4mree hund.-ed tlullurs.
for paying expenses, and lukiug care of public
Ul ms, one thousand dollars.
for one quarter's rent due' 1 William Neil on the
Itrsl ol Januaty, IS for thy usnol the Hull ot Ihe
House ol KSprseeUtaiives, two hundred and Hfty
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
President of the Senate.
[No. 14.] AN ACT
I o provide for draining and reclaiming the swamp
Snd overflowed lands grained to the Slate ol Ohm. I
by act el Congress, approved SupleiuburVSih lSjO.
Sir. 1. II. it t ntu'ttil bi the IjleutTut Aefemltly of ',
Ihe Sl it, ot Ohio, That Within thirty days alter the I
passage ol Ihis ucl, ihu Auditor ot Slain shall cause
10 be trsnsnullsd 10 ihe Uounty Audnor of saeh
pounty in which any of said swamp or overflowed
lands may be situated, a li-l ol the same by such de- I
crlptiuu. and in such divisW snd subdivision as
reported by thu Secretary of the Interior to Ihu tiov
erunr ol ihe .Stale of Ohio.
Sn . g, That it shall be ihe duty of the said
psversl t.'tiuiiiy Auditors, iuiuiohai) ly alter USJ re
Mipuon of such hsi, in ir .my the County Cpmmls-
-' is ol liis county thereof; whose duly il shall be,
IS soon iherealter in practicable, lo appraise said I
lands, and 111 ike return thereof, in Willing, to Ihe i
aid Auditor, und they shall also at the sutn.i lime, I
Inking 10 iiu ir issisUnea 0 passsjssry, a competent
MUtiitser, determine the uiodu in which aaid Utids .
1I111II le drained.
.-i.e. 3. That ihe said several County Auditors, I
Mien Ihs return of the County Commissioners as!
i'uresuid.sh ,11 give milieu in soOSS iwirsptporui Slid
uuuiy ii any Men b ', if iwi.tlun lusomo newspaper
living general circuLuion" lliereiii, ai least thirty
uys, iliutiealud proposals will bo recaivdd until the
uiralfcm of aaid liute ior draining and reelstiuiug
lie swamp or overflowed land, in ihe manner
uecinod by, ami ondsr ihe dir. cii in of agl I County
oinmiatiuuera, to be paid in aaid lauds lying 111 said
null)' al lhaaiiptaista vuluu thereof.
Stc. 4. Thai at ihe x, it nioii of ihs said thirty,
ays, MS said everal County Auditor ami County .
oniiuioaonvrs b 1 1 open and examine the proposals
leuvril, and award the suntraef of drain igu, and!
lelainiailun to the low, naponsibls bidder orniddersi
It slisil bo ths duty ol such snotWSSlul bllder or
dders 10 givoboad with aeeurily, hi n,.- iistaciion
I said commissi m, rs, ,tt payable to them for ihe lias 1
l.u.'ouut) ,tor the laiibhil penormiiiiie of his or their
mtraei) iu auuh aaaaoa hle lime a the aaid Com
Om 1011, rs shall designate, and which shall in no
ise saesed jwo y from the data rtf aarti eontrsct
Sic. ft, That if 110 proposals ai received, lor aij
til lage or n clamaiiuu, at the rxpiraiion of the
iU Uurty days, or il the said Ctiimms-loners shall
1 111 1 ho so received unreasonably high, or II any 1
intracior or eoiilraclors lor such dranage or recluma
in. shall tail hi perform hia or ih'ir contract, in '
ther event il shall bu ihe duty of llu) aaid wivaral
unity Auditor mid County Coiiiuiissiumtrs'lo pro-1 j
rd to advertisu, and lut tlw vvoik as hereiubelore
Stc. 0. That upoa ihu coulpleuisiat' mid con'ract I
detracts, the County Aiklilor of ihe proper ,
Ualy shall give lb Mid coniracloi or otaiiiacKiii a
rntii-uie lor Hie swouni due him or ihem, thereon, '
id oantsining a accurate de acriplioii ol iIm land lo I
hich he or they are entitled therefor,
rise. 7. Thai upon Ilia presentation aud delivery 1
such rrceipl to the Uoverno r of Ui Sislm, il shall t
hit duly 10 vxecuta and dell ver to such contractor 1
contractor, a iaieul sxtcuttd in due' form of law
r the laud ihcrsin descnund. I
Si., h Tnat ilhall be the duty of lbs Auditor r
Stat, upon the isiuiug ol any such patent or ,
1. in-, 10 rvcortl the in such inauurr a is or
iv ba prttneriued by law. lor recording Ihe fulfill 1
other land sold by tho Stale of Ohio d
site t. Thin il atler the said awauip or over
wed lanOa. of Uiutale, lying within any county,
drained and reclaimed a herein juovided, ili.- e
vll remaia any Of th said Jands untlisposed of il t
hall bs the duly of the County Commissioner of
such county to appraise the samo end make return of
such appraisal a aforesaid, I 'pon thu tiling of such
reliirn In In- oilier, tit-' said County Auditor is here- )
by iiiitlHirised 10 sell the saitl lands at Ihe appraised I
value thereof lo any applicant therefor who will .
make an oath or affirmation thai it is his intention '
to Improve and make the same a permanent re-j
sidence, or thai the same adjoin to and are necessary
to the prep 1 itnprnvrmeiit ol lands lien owned and I
Improved hy seen applicant, which said oath or i
affirmation the said County Auditor is hereby an- ' .
tlioned to administer; ami in all cases of sales as'
prescribed in this seciion, the said County Auditor ,
shall receipt to the pun baser fur the amount of I
money MOTlVed, and described therein the lands aold,
w hich said receipt upon presentation and delivery lo 1
the Governor ahull entitle the purchaser 10 a patent
lor such lands, to lie executed and recorded as pre- '
BCtila d hy sections seventh it eighth of this act.
Sri . 10, That al 1 moneys received by said coun-
ly auditor apon all sales as aforesaid shall be paid 1
Into the counly treasury of tho county, in which tho I
In .ids sold are situated, to reimburse ihe County for I
the cxpetidiiures of draining and reclaiming said 1
swamp or overflowed lands, and the residue if any
there lie, shall lie paid by said counly Treasurer into
the State Treasury for the uso of Common Schools. ' I
Six- II. That iu any county of this Stale where
a company or companies have been formed for the
purpose of draining end reclaiming ihe swamp or
overflowed land lying within such coun'.y, and '
when work has lieen done or materials furnished, or .
both, the work so performed and materials provided,
shall be appraised by the County Commissioner at
its or their true value in money, and the auditor of
such counly shall execute and deliver to such com- 1
puny orcoinpanies a certificate for so much of said
swamp or overflowed lands at its appraised value as
will pay for said lalsir and materials, which certifi
cate shall entitle said company or companies to a
ptilent therefor, to be executed and rccordetl as oth
er patent issued in pursuance of the provisions of
JAMES C. JOHNSON
Speaker the House of Representatives.
President of the Senate.
March 2, 1853.
I have compared the foregoing with tho originnl 1
I copy, and lind '.lie same correct.
Auditor off Belmont County.
The Ouernsty Times in speaking of Presi
dent Piebce's Cabinet, says:
This Cabinet, for strength, docs not favor
ably compare, we think, with thut formed by
Mr. l'olk Uuchanan, Walker, Marty, Ban
croft, Mason and Johnson. Marcy is a inun
Of eminent ability, and one of the most shrewd
and lucky politicians in the lund. Amid all
the revolutions and conflicts of his party in
New York, he generally turns up a winning
1 curd. He belongs to the "solt-shell" Dem
ocracy of his State.
Mr. GvTiiniE Is a lawyer of Louisville hnd
hitherlounhcard oi by the people of the nation.
He wo?, always, an opposer of the Emancipa
tion question in his State. In hid selection
for the second place in the Cabinet the iVAi'y
State of Kentucky has been highly compli
mented. Col. Jeff. Davis has a national reputa
tion as one of the fire-eating opponents of
the Compromise measures, lie resigned his
sect in the Senate to run as the Anti-Compromise
candidate for Governor of Mississippi
ugninst Gen Foote, the Union candidate,
and was beaten about 1000 votes.
Mr. DonniN, if 11 diamond, ha9 just been
dug up fruin the obscurity of the mine. He
bus serv ed a term in Congress from which he
obtained no distinction. He was recently a
candidate before the Legislature of his State
lot U. S. Senator, und with a Locofoco ma
jority of 4 on joint ballot, he failed to get e
lectod. Gov. HoCttUiRD is a pretty fair sort of
a num. Has served in the Legislature of
Michigan, in Congress six years, and elected
Governor in ISO I. lie was bucked for a
place iu the Cubinet by Gen. Cass.
Mr. Campbell is a Philadelphia lawyer ol
small calibre, and his sudden rise to high
place ia one of the curiosities ol politics. At the
election of ISAI, Campbell, because a Ro
man Catholic, was pluced upon the State tick
et as a candidate for Supreme Judge, but his
want of fitness for the station was so well
known that Gov. Higler und four of the Loco
candidates for the Supreme Court were elec
ted by 8000 majority, while Cumpbell wus
beaten by 5000! Gov Bigler, considering
Cumpbell a martyr tu hi religion, appointed
him Attorney-General, from which office he
has been transplanted, by President Pierce,
into the I'ost Office Department. By this
move Gen. Pierce bus overleaped the bounds
of New Hampshire religious toleration. 1
Caleb Coikmo, prior lo the Tyler de- I
fection of 1841, w as a believer und actor iu
; iu Webster VVhiggery. But choosing lo try
his fortune with Captain Tyler, his fidelity tu
his Accidency was rewarded by the appoint
ment, in 1841, as Commissioner to China.
He returned in 1840, and a the transition
Irom Tylerism to Locofocoisin wus very easy,
he joined himself to the house of Polk, vol- ,
un leered for the Mexican war, was made u ,
Major-Generul by his muster, went to the -Kio
Grande, wulked out one evening with 1
one of the dusky daughters of the South and
broke his ancle, which rendered him useless,
so fur as physical service wus concerned. In '
1848, he wus the Locoloco candidate lor Gov- 1
ernor of Massachusetts, but received a small
VOtt. About a year ago he was elected Judge '
of Ihe Supreme Court of h's Slule by a coul
itlon of the Loco ami Free Soilers.
It is not a little singular that in the com- 1
position of hie Cubinet, Gen. Pierce has ta
ken two of its member from Massachusetts
and Kentucky, States that voted for Scott, and 1
another from North Carolina, which, although :
it voled for Pierce, has generally been one of j
the most reliable Whig States. Had Ohio '
no claims to an honorable place iu the allot
ment of ihe favors of Gen. Pierce! Maybe I
the remembrance that half a doien Ohio del- I
egate refused lo vote for him in Convention
hud some influence la shaping hi choice. '
First act under the Crow Bar Bill.
On Friday last the House of Represents-;
tives passed the crow bar bill. OnSutuulay,
between the hours of len and eleven o'clock,1
Mr. li.ia.M-vt. the Locoloco member of the' ,
House from Cuyahoga, wa alaudiug iu front ,,
of the Clerk's desk, conversing w iih another ; M
member, the Deputy Clerk was reading a bill' tl
to the llou-e, the House was quiet and peace
able. At this moment M. li. Meuarv, the
Clerk of the House, standing iu hi desk, took 1 ''
the crutch of old Mr. Gkukue and deliber- "
ttely aimed a blow directly upon the head of
Mi. ItjiKNi'M. The alruko cuine with power, (
ind Barni'M was knocked down, essentially.
lie wus ailed by hi Iriend to the room of
he Sergeant-ut-Arms, the huge wound on hi fo
lead was attended lo, aud soon alter Mr. Hah- is
ivm, in roinpuny with another member, took t
he car snd started for his home. Alter a- hi
out an hour's silent reflection snd the reg- of
ilar pursuit of business, Mr. Lvtle moved hi
hat tie Sergcant-at-Arma take possession of 1
dr. Mkuary, thai s committee of live be up-!
lointed to investigate the transaction, aud lo j
epurt to the House what they shall do in the I o(
iremises. Thi matter will attract some at- -entitin
and wo shall try to keep the public .l
uly posted. Stale Journal March 7. I a,
(7"Congreas hss passed a bill increasing 1 bl
he salary of the Vice President to 98,800. ' a
(rThc ship Golden Ragle cleared at Mo
llis last week, w ilh H.090 bales of cotton for St. I'e
OtrThc Managers of the House of Refuge,
11 Philadelphia, offi r a premium of aim) for ihe best
tin trsi for the next best essay on Juvenile delin.
iicncy, its cause snd preventatives.
OirThe new territory of Nebraska con
nins, it ia aid, 340,000 equare miles, with a while
vnpulation of less than nt0.
OrLctters by the Humbolt state that the
argo of ihe ship Cnppian, from Charleston, a-hore
lear Torbay, w ill be aved. The cargo was insured
it Havre for 900,000 francs.
03-CoKcoJlD, (N. H.) March 9. The
Slate election has resulted in the choice of Gover
ior Martin, Idem..) by four 10 five thousand majori
ty. Three democratic Congressmen elected Aim
l'uck, in the 1st District, defeated. House and Sen
ile probably unanimously Democratic.
07-It has been ascertained that 200,000
icrpona daily orrive in and depart from liondon, by
railroad. The ntimlar who arrive in and depart
from New York, daily, by the variou railroads, is
not tar Irom l'J.OOO.
OirPniLAiJELriiiA, March 7. The Man
lgers of the Statu Agricultural Society met at Ilar
risburgh to-day. and selected Pittsburgh as the place
n which the next fair will be held. They also fixed
rpon the 27th, 28th and 2'Jth of September oa the
fj7The contributions to the Washington
National Monument during February, amounted to
$1,604 22 The expenditures for the month of Feb
ruary, wero $2,109 19.
07"About $2,500,000 is invested in Bra
zoria county, Texas, in the making of sugar. The
crop of the last year waB 8,202 hogsheads, valued
at $328,080, with 17,000 barrels of molasses at $VM,
000. 0O"Tbe California Stnte census gives the
total population ol the city of San Francisco, ex
clusive of the rural districts of the county, at 31,870,
of which number there are 29,106 w hite males, and
5,151 white females.
03Therc s perhaps as much interest felt
in Minnesota at this lime upon tho subject of Mail
roads, as in any other part ol tho country. Before
the adjournment of the present Legislative Assem
bly, charu?rB will have been passed incorporating
companies to construct a road between St. Paul and
St, Anthony; from the Mississippi to Fond du Lac
on Lake Superior; from St. Paul or St. Anthony to
the Iowa line our part of the Louh iana and Min
nesuto Itailroad, and, we hope, also to announce
the passage of a charter looking to the construction
of a road directly across the State of Wisconsin to
ward Milwaukle and Chicago. 67. V'uuZ Minmne
sotian. OT'Tlie Currency law, recently passed by
tho Legislature of Illinois, forbids, tinder heavy pen
alties, every specieBof illegal banking, or the circu
lation of any loreign bank notes of n less denomina
tion than five dollars. The Alton Telegraph believes
it to bo a well matured law, and that it w ill have the
effect of driving out of the State the vast amount of
irresponsible trash w hich at present constitutes the
principal part of the Illinois currency.
fj7"The rereipts of the American Tract
Society for January were $02,129, of which $21,352
fj3V. Carmey, of Clark county, Ky., re
covered ten runaw ay slaves In Wayne county, In
diana, on thuValii. Resistance was made by the 110
groes, and Mr. C. was srvcirly injured in the fracas.
(p3A little girl two years old, the daughter
of Wm. II. Shields, of lliehmond, fell into thu pit of
a wntci closet lust Wednesday. SI10 was taken out
fj-W. G. Breese, of Cincinnati, haB been
mulcted in $2,900 damage lor leuving his grate bo
lore li is house open, by w hich S. W. Davis foil into
it and was severely injured.
(7-Fine specimens of copper ore have ro
cenlly been obtained from mines a lew mile east ot
(ftrThe National Intelligencer publishes a
leiter from u number of the citiaena of Washington,
! both parlies, addressed lo Kx-l'r esidint Fillmore
inquiring the time and mode ol departure, ill order
that they miiy unite in a public tuaiilli suition ot rcs
ncl. It is expected that he will leave iu aliout a
week. He is tli layid by the indisposition of a pur
lieu of his family.
(jyWe extract the following from yester-
lay evening's Pittsburgh Chronicle:
A girl residing on Hatcher's I!. in, Allegheny City,
in Friday morning last, gave binh to lour eons,
who, w ith their mother are all living and doing well
lbs i said lo be only aliout 15 yeur of age, and i
03"PiTTSBURUii, March 10. The Penn
IvsnlS Hull Road Company has reduced the rale
i loll on Bacon, lfocf, Potk Whiskey, Laid, and
laid Oil to filly renis iM'r hui.dred Irom Pilfeburgh
u Philadelphia or Baltimore.
OtNew Haven, Murch 11. The New
I seen T mperanes Convention yesterday adopied
he Free Soil Slate Ticket.
QTTlie New Orleans Delta states that
he tare for sleeiage passengers lo California, by the !
nail steamer Philadelphia, which connect ot Pana-j
aa wilh the steamer John 1. Stephens, has been re
luced loeighiy-live dollar
07"A strsnger dropped dead on Main
treel near Monroe. yeteiday, Sunday. From in-
UT Ualien elicited lafore lbs Coroner' jury, it was j
uppoatd he wa from Wellsville, and had worked
I shut making for Mr. Deal of thai town. He wa
sen Saturday at Sleubenville, una bad come lo our
Ity Saturday night or Sunday morning. He up
ISfsd to be 30 years old. We understand the jury
turned a verdict of "cause ol death unknot- n;''
ut we are inclined 10 the lieliel thai when the case
1 broaghl la lore die lireat Judge of ihu I'liivvrse,
nil ihe verdict will be dilfrrrnt. The punishuieni
1 ihis world and in ihe world 10 come, certainly
ill not lie viiitrd upon him lhat drinks, whilst he
it Masfa shall go all unscathed. Whtmiiaa lt-
OryA new project has been suggested by ,
allium; which we sliould like 10 see Irird. In a ,
cell I Mimjewnoi ipeaoh made by him in New
ork, he Hand that iln re were 7,000 grog-shops iu ,
le ciiy, w iih an average custom in each of proba
y $10 a day. He made the tohow ing oiler to the
ly. vii lf the ciiy would shui up all the grogger
, und give him ihe amount sia-ui in all of ihem.
1 would pay all the city luxe, amounting to $4,
t ml every child to a good school, pruaviu '
it ay Omul)' wilh a libiary of 100 po.l book, three '
trtel of ilonr. and a silk drut lu every female, '
j 1 1 young, uud give eveiy body a free ticket lo '
fX, h is stated that an amendment to the ,
iproprialion bill was pasted by Congress, giving 10 ,
I olticera, marines, and sailor serving on the coasi
Mexico, and Calitornia, during the war, double
y while in the Pacific. 'Phi aci embraces ihe pt-
I between May, 1846, and Sepu mber, 1850. An
1 wn already in force graining this extra pay from
ptembrr, 1830, to Februsiy. 1853. Thu the dou- 1
I pay extends from May, 1846, 10 February, li!V2 '
ipce of ttix year. '
0i7"On Friday fnominp, at about one o'
clock, the Btoanier Milton, Capt. Isaac Davis, of
Porli month, on her downward nip Irom Pittsburgh,
when near Sisierville, was discovered lo be 00 fire-,
and was burnt to tho water's edge. The officers
succeeded in beaching the boat, 011 the Ohio ido
near the residence of Judge (Ireer. The Milton had
about 300 tons ol freight, chiefly dry good, w hich,
wilh the boal, will lie an entire Ion. No live lost
lhat we hear o(T Whetting Int.
07A singular discovery is given by a Cu
ban correspondent of tlie Kulrii;b Standard. Dr.
Tinsley an Knglish practitioner of long experience
In Cuba, and a graduate ol Paris his discovered,
in the course of 1,1 . practice in case of small pox,
that vaccine virus, alter having once possed through
a negro's system, become useless as a preventative
to the white race.
(CrAt the late term of the Court of Com
mon Pleas of Lorain county thrco brothers named
Barnes, were convicted of burglary and robbery, and
sentenced to the Peniientiury. Thty were all laken
down together a;few days since, and joined a bfjjlh
er who had preceded them. Four brothers in the
Penitentiary! A mosi melancholy spectacle to be
hold. (tirlCentucky takes the fifth rank in the
I'nion ns to the number of its lawyers. New York
has 4,710: Ohio 2,031; Virginia 1,420; Massachusetts.
1,132; Kentucky 1,066.
OirR. Wood has recovered 00,000 dama
ge from the New York and New Haven Railrond
Company, for a broken leg. The case has been tried
three times. On the first trial he recovered $3,000,
on thu second a higher amount, and now he receives
(QCen. Ann stasis Rnstrtnrntr, three times
President ol the Republic ol Mexico, did recently
at his residence near Qnerataitk.
The late gross outrage in the House.
ine nrst House 01 Kepretsentativesol Ohi0,
under the new Constitution, will be retuem.
bered long after the individual members com
posing it have passed from the arena of pol
itics. We have had occasion to chronicle
some of their actB during their first session.
The bold, lawless act of the Clerk, in con
tracting all the printing or last year with his
brother, without competition, in violation of
the ietter and spirit of the Constitution, and
not only without the sanction and consent 0f
the House, but in express opposition to it; the
employment by the Clerk and Scrgcant-at
Arms of an army of dependants and hangers
on, as deputies, in numbers beyond all for
mer example; the vast amount of money paid
these nominal deputies, but real pensioners,
without consideration, upon the treasury of
the people; the disgraceful conduct of Chah
le v Weller, in hurling a sand box at the
head of a brother Locoloco member, when
the House was in session, und attending to
ils business; and the general spirit of rowdy
ism, Indifference to the public interests, con
fusion, with a marked, palpable incapacity
and want of character and experience, oil
combined, have made the House of Repre
eentativea of Ohio a reproach and by-word
j throughout all the land, and among the mem
bers of ull parties. Its fame was notorious
before, but the last crowning act of the Clerk,
Maih.on H. Meiiarv, in deliberately draw
ing a huge club, and knocking down Mr. Bab
KUM, the I.occfoco member from Cuyahoga,
while standing near the Clerk's desk, and
conversing with another member, and when
the House was in regular session, was alone
needed to muke assurance doubly sure that
the first House of Representatives under tho
new Constitution, has attained a position of
notoriety, that will not be forgotten in the
annals of our history. We have seen, and
read of many acts of outrage, of rowdyism, of
brutul violence in the legislative Hulls, not
only of Congress, but of tho States of the
Union, but we frankly admit, what is known
and admitted by gentlemen of all parties in
this city, that the act of Medary, for reck
less disregard of all order, decorum, or pro-
j priety; lor contempt, for the character and
dignity of the House, aud the honor, good
name, und reputation of the Stale, for trans-
I cends them, and throws every similar act in
j the shade.
I We know nothing, and care nothing about
1 the secret causes of the quarrel between the
! Clerk and Mr. Bar.iuji. Since the trans
! nction we have learned that it is not 01' recent
growth. We know nothing of the justice of
jthe charges made by Mr. Uarmum against
I the conduct of Medary, as Clerk. All these
j things have been inquired into, and reported,
j upon by the speciul committee to which the
mutter wus referred. Thai, report finds that
, Baknom was in the wrong, and that he did
! injustice to the Clerk in his charges against
him. Medary, as Clerk, had no oppor, unity
to reply, and he is entitled to the benefit of
this excuse for his ire. If he had waited till
the Hous,. had adjourned, and then confront
ed Barium, there would have been at least,
an apology for an assault. Il he had repelled
tlie insult of Barnum at the time when it was
offered, the plea ol hot blood, and offended,
injured honor would have been a palliation
with some. But, to submit to the injury for
from twenty to thirty minutes, without any
manlfeatatlona of his feelings toward Mr.
Baknum, and, alter thut lupse of time, when
the House was in session, and quietly pro
ceeding w ith its business, when Mr. Darnuiu
accidentally huppened near the Cler'ks desk;:
without nolice to him, to wield uch a for
midable club as he then used, and to strike a
lull' alow upon his naked heed all these
things combined, muke a case that is without
purullel iu the land. We do not justify Mr.
Barm'M. The testimony is against the truth,
ol his Charge, But, we cannot for a moment
tolerute ihe act of the Clerk in thus violating
the dignity of the House, and eetting at de
fiance all the rules of decorum and propriety.
His expulsion was deserved. Tlie disgrace is.
of his own seeking, und was voled him by hia
uwn party friends -Journal March 9,
Give us the Proof We would be obli
red to the Journal il it will demonstate its as
anion, thst tree trude will cost tlie people
hree time a much in taxation, as the Whig
heory of tariff. Our neighbor dreams.
Including the payment of interest and prin
cipal of the public debt, the national expendi
ure has been about fifty millions of dtiQare
ier allium. We venture tlie sssrrtion, with
ntire confidence, that iu noi a single year of
"iesoe's administration, will the expenditures
e lets than filty million. We said:
"What tax payer is wiling t0 pay three dol
srs where he pays one, for taxes, merely for
he purpose of getting free trade and direct
Now, the people of Ohio pay about two A
1 half millions of tsxes. If the fifty millions
if national expenses were raised by direct
axes, Ohio would be compelled to pay about
me-tenth, or five millions. The totsl would
le seven snd a half millions, or three dollara
t here we now pay one. Uoe, the SU'eai-0