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THE REVISED STATUTES
OTATIIl OP OHIO
Of A GENERAL HATCES, IN FORCB ACQ. 1,1880.
Cpn, J pseph JL Swan,
wiTBWTES or tbs deoisiqks ox, tbjiou-
" ' " PREXX OOCBT,
(Contains la twty-ln votunn CM ni 0nl
Stat Report .
AND REFERENCIS 10 PRIOR LAWS,
. AND A TOLtJill COHTMIINT 1NMX.
In Two Rorti 8ro. Volumes. Piice $10 00.
Mowra t) expense bas been spared to make the wort
erfeet and reliable Id ell respects.
sue by nearly the unanimous vote of both Houses,
ul wm ordered to b distributed (o the following Bute
a 4 County oBeors: ; 1 ' : . '
Governor, Attorney Qenerel,' Supreme Judges. Secre
tory, Comptroller, Treasurer and Auditor of Bute, and
to die t rebate Oourts Court! of Common Plet Super-
u..ulVnll nnrl. Anrlllnra. and theOlerkS Of the
various Courts la each county, to the Members ot the
Senate and Bouse of fteprsaentetlveo of this Stat, and
rl ut.tee of the Union.
ThU book, eontatnlng, u it does, all of the faM
dow In force, and the authoritative eonairusuoD ui
and of the HewUonaUtuttoB, win r rouna u u
ly useful In the performance of their dutlet, to all
COUNTY OFFICERS,' '..' .' . .
J0BTIOB8 OF TH" PEACE,
CLERKS OFTOWNBrtIP3,ald ' '
Inamuch at very many change have been made In the
Statutes liaoetbe publication of the hut editions, by re
peal, alterations and additions, and many Important do
olelons baye been riven bj the Supreme Court on con
troverted points, ail.-,. - .
ATT0RNEY8 AT LAW, ' . ;i ' '
AND BUSINESS MEN GENERALLY,
W1U Bud this an Invaluable Work.
lira J?iMl 8e. Toitiwies of ottr A'iueUen Hundred
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No, 66 West Fourth street.
, fel,18:dftm:is Cincinnati, 0,
1) 9l)o Statesman
MAITI PENNY KULEH, Publisher.
I1EO, t. MA'.i't-fcNNirs Editor. .
tt- invvpTTawwrnnL rn ixsnxx ixsex-
7IUX, ehnldb kamded in by TWELVE O'CLOCK
OA Me Bay opuotmuum.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 17,1861
The Proclamation of the President.
Th Proclamation of the President, as
Mm was received through the telegraph,
' published it) all tb Western papers, it very in
accurate and defective. We, therefore, repro
dues the document as the same wa published
ia the Washington papers. It beiog the
official paper lnangnratipg the moat extraordi
nary and momentous events, the publio should
bat a complete and accurate copy of it.
Got-. Dinnuon's menage is based on this
p.-oclsBut!on,but it is not, unfortunately, conflaed
(0 the subject matter of it. The Presi
dent calls for troops tinder the law of 1795 to
suppress and put dou eombiuttious iu certain
States therein Bathed, wbiclt are too powerful
to be suppressed by the ordinary course of judi
cial proceedings or by the powers rested In lb
marshals. The Goernor's message is not sim
ply responsive to this proclamation. That func
tionary soars away Into the slavery question,
oud but too plainly shows that the ruling pas
sion in his mind is to en ter Into the "Irrepressible
oonfllut" between "freedom and slavery." That
Is what the "irrepressibles" desire. They would
not give a straw to eoo6oe the action of the vol
unteer militia to the mere duties and objects
tor which troops may be raised aud used by the
President under the law of 179o. The Cincin
nati Commercial and the CinciLD&ti Oazttte re
buke the Governor for what they charge to be
digression on bis part, and endeavor to disa
vow the slavery part of his messages but these
papers are simply acting the politician in this
matter, while the Governor gives out hi$ tlnctrt
utttraneu, hortille and lerriiU in import though
thtfbi. And the Ohio State Journal, oi this
morning, Inspired with tbesamesentlment which
actuated the Governor, declares that "the issue
itiuimUtakablf let between Freedom and Slaet
r. While all the loyal citizens of the United
States will, accord to the President all power
tbst the Constitution and laws of the United
States will warrant, to enable him 4 to execute
the laws and protect and defend the Govern
ment, and award to him the men and money
iiscessiry for such purposes, yet good men, such
as would sacrifice everything to seo the peace
and unity of the country restored, cannot read
tb Oovemor's message or the editorials
in bis organ without a feeling of the
deeoest : mortification and regret. And
is this aspect of the case the fact that
weak, vain, fanatical men, perfectly reckless of
alt coosequeooes, are ia authority that causes
soon despondency among a .Urge boiy of the
best men in the land.
(CTTh Democrats and all conservative men
will da their doty and their whole duty; in the
present fearful and dreadful emergency. They
will support, .the Government and . sustain the
executive In tli exercise of all constitutional and
legal mean to preserve the Union, execate the
Uws, and 'defend th National Capital, . but
whii doing all this, with energy, promptness
and fidelity, they will not forget, even though
thssad and fearful contest rag for ten years to
coma, that they have at all times and under all
oireomstance protested , against . th oiuses
which bare brought the country to its present
fearful condition. Democrat have always
stood by tb Constitution and the fUg ot the
country And never did they battle for the in
tegrity of th first or . the bonor of the last,
with more sincere devotion, than in their stren
uous efforts to roll back the tide of fanaticism
fed and nurtured by pro-slavery and anti
slavery demagogues- bleb, has brought our
oountry to it present lad condition, and pre
olpltatsd civil war upon as. In th present em
ergency, Democratsand conservative men will
do their duty, bat it must not be supposed that
they will beoome oblivious to the cause which
havebrooght about civil war, or that they will
over inrronder their right to express their opin
Ions, upon appropriate occasions, a to these
cause, and th event now occurring and here
tT Th Legislator oi New York bas pass
ed, and Got. Mo so aw will doubtless sign, a bill
to submit to ih peopl of that State, at the
election la November next, th question of call
ing a Convention tb revise the Stat Constitu
tion. Tb passage of this bill meets the appio
batloo of th people of all parlie In lb State.
DSam HouiTON applied, a mouth ago, to the
Government at Washington for assistanc to
maintain hi authority a Governor of Texas.
It Is not reported flat h ha recently written
to Washington , advising against sending foderal
troop to Texas. .Th Nsw York . Tribunt'i
Washington oorrespondont say thi ehang of
front aftrJa explanation.'. ; s'.-,.- ,
BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES
Whereas, The laws of the United States
have been for some time past, and are now op
posed, and the execution thereof obstructed in
the States of South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama,
Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana, and Texas, by
combinations too powerful to bo suppressed by
the ordinary course of judicial proceedings, or
by the powers vested in the marshals by law:
Now, therefore, I, Abraham Lincoln, Presi
dent oi the United Stales, iu virtue of tho power
in me vested by the Constitution and tho laws,
have thought fit tociii forth, and hereby do call
forth, the militia of the soveril Statts of the
Union, to the aggregate number of seventy-fivs
thousand, In order to suppress the said combi
nations, and to ciuse the laws to be duly ex
ecuted. The details for this object will be im
mediately communicated to the State authori
ties through the War Department.
I appeal to all loyal c'tiiena to favor, facili-
tito, and aid this effort to inaiuuiu the honor,
the integrity, aud the existence of our National
Union, and the perpetuity of the popular Gov
ernment, and to redress the wron.'i already long
I deem it proper to suy that the lirnt setvicu
aisigned to the forces hereby called fcrth wi'l
probably be to repossess the forts, piices.snd
property, which bsve botn seized from tho
Union, and, iu every eveut, the utmost cro will
be observed consistently with tho objects afore
said, to avoid any devatt&tiou, any destruction
of or interference with property, or liny disturb
ance of ceace.'ul citizens iu any lurt of the
And I hereby command the persons cornic
ing tho oombluations aforosaid to dispcru aud
rotire peaceably to their respective nbodes, with
in tweuty dajs from this daio.
Deeming that the present condition of public
affairs preseuts an extraordinary occasion, I do
hereby, in virtue of the power iu me vested by
the Constitutlou, convene both houses of Con
gress. The Senators and Representatives aro
therefore surnnioued to at'temblo ot their re
spective chambers at 12 o'clock noon on Thurs
day, the 4th of July next, then mid thcro to con
sider and determine such measures as, in their
wisdom, the public safety and interest may seem
- In witness whereof, I hare hereunto set rr.y
haud and caueed the seal of the United Stales
to be affixed.
Done at the city of Washington, this 15:h day
of April, in the year of our Lord one thousand
eight hundred and six'y.onp, and of the inJe
pendenee of the United Stated the eighty fifth
By the President.
WILLIAM H. SEWARD, Secretary of State.
Gov. Dennison's Message.
The following are the comniei.la of the Cin
cinnati Commercial and the Cincinnati Gazttte,
on the message of Gov. Dennison:
THE GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE.
Candor compels n to say that tbe mesca:.c yesterday
transmitted by tbe Governor of Ohio to the General Assem
bly li unworthy the occasion. Instead of being a simple
business document, like the President's proclamation, it
verbose. In bad taste In many of its cxnrcwions, and con
tains a flivor of psrtlsanism that wilt be offensive to
thousands who ars intensely in earnest In supporting the
Oeneral Uorernment. The wantof understanding of the
proprieties of the occasion, uuplayed by the Uovcrnor,
Is astounding. The question of slaveiy In the territo
ries, to which he dragged In a reference. Is as obsolete as
Millertsm or anti-Masonry. The territories are all or
ganised now. It is amaaing that the Oovernor did not
know better than to dig up and thrust forward thus gratu
itously a ileiunot controversy, at such a time.
Mora than that, tho repeated nsa of tha phrase
"i'.aie states," without discriminating between thoie
that have been loyal and those that have seceded, is an
Impropriety, reminding us of somo of the unfortunate
passages in the succedaneum lnsugural. The people ot
Ohio did not want a lecture rroo uoveroor uenniton at
this time. They desire him simply to perform his duty
as the Chief Xxecuiive of the elate, and we aro very
sure, after tills exhibition, that he would consult his own
reputation, and commend himself to the farorabtt con
sideration of the peoplt. by employing the fewest possi
ble worts. When we want to hear from him 00 'he slavery
question we will let him know. There is but one party
in Ohio now, and that la the union party, u any petty
partisan tries to make any capital out of the unlvarsal
enthusiasm of the people for the Union of our fathers
and tbe flag of tha free, he must be snubbed.
Tbe Oovernor's recommendations wers all right, and the
people of the State without distinction of party are glr
lng their hands and hearts to this cause. The Oovernor's
proclamation ia in better tone aud terms Oin. Com.,
Tbe message ot Oovernor Dennison calls vigorously
for vigorous measures, lbs issue, however, is not so
expanded as be makes It. It is simply a question be
tween tli Government and armed rebellion. It were
better to keep it at that. The State of Ohio tenders IU
support to sustain the Federal Government against the
attacks of rebels. No other question Is Involved in the
affair. The Confederates have not stated any complaint.
They rebelled before tbelr own Administration had left
power. Since they preier to mane me issue a naaea one
between the Constitutional Government and rebellion,
let us aocept It, and meet Inem on their own ground.
tin. GawtU, April IU.
UTr'rom tho bold and warlike tune of the
O. S. ' Journal, and the immense amount of
military knowledge it displays, we should ex
pect that its editorial staff would resign the
tripod and go to the wars. ' The editor-in chief,
his assistants and local, and both the proprietors,
are all warlike, in fino and rigorous health,
and range ft om thirty to forty years of age
Time. will disclose how far lley will respond to
the call of the country, and bow many of them
will appear in an "Ohio regiment oi Volunteers
in Alabama," to "conquer a peace."
HT There are twopoiuts, at either of which
the next battle may be fought between tho Uni
ted States troops and the forces of tho secession
ists these are Pensaeola and Washington City
There are no Indications as yet as to tbe point
at which the collision may first take place. The
country will probably not have to wait long for
the occurrence of a new nnd terrible conflict,
before which that at Charleston will ei;,k into
Insignificance. ; ;
O It has appeared to be tha object of the
Cincinnati Commercial and soico other papers to
produce excitement and prejudice against some
of the Democratic journals of the country. The
Commercial of this morning alludes to the Slatei
man In a manner altogether unwarranted, and
were the editor in oar presence, and make such
an allusion to us, we should apply such argu
ment to him as he would remember' for a long
tim. lie is a contemptible puppy..
UTTbrce etoamers, the Kangaroo, the New
York and the John Bell, - left tbe port of New
York on Sunday morning, tho HUh init , for
Europe, carry int with them the news of
the conquest of Fort Sumter by the secession
forces at Charleston. The reader can readily
judee what impression this Intelligence will
mske upon the European powers and peoples
S3" Tha C7ti Stale Journal baa raised th
National flag over the Journal buildings. That
concern should banish from existence all former
Issues of that piper, so that .its hostility to the
Union and the Constitution, might be ohlitcra
tep from the sight, if cot th memory of mar.
ETElections of Congressman' in lha placciof
Hon. Thoii as Corwim and Hon. Jon Shesuan
will ba held on Tuetday, Miy C5th, in each of
the districts which iWa gentlemen recently
represented. , , ,
Th population of New York Btatt.by tbe
official census, ia 3,887,542; of (be wards of
New Tori city, bUa,o7. There is a popula
tion In tb prison and alms-housea of about
8,000 more, making the population of the city
[From the Pittsburgh Post.]
War Operations at the Arsenal.
W were furnished vesterday, through the
courtesy of Major John B.Butler, tbe military
storekeeper at Allegheny Arsenal, wttn toe
following lisi of arms and ammiiuillon udw on
haud there 1 . . .
S4 Forty-two pounders. (
47Thirty-two pounders. , , . ,
33 Twenty -fear pounders,. , r.
44 Ten-Inch eolumbiad.
Sitl Kithi. Ini-h AnliimliilulS.
SS Twenty four pounder flank defence iron howitters.
It Twelve. pound brass field pieces. 1 -
i Twenty-four pounder brass howitiers.
shot sun SHKLL. 1
710 Ten Inch shot. -
JrO Eight-Inch shot.
4HK Forty-two pounder thot.
11,539 Thirty two pounder shot.
till Twenty-four pounder shot. -
G3.) Twelve pounder shot.
illtt Bpherlcal twelve pounder case shot., - -1,00
Spherical six pounder case shot.
4,l 3 Thirty pounder grape shot.
0. 41!i Twenty four pounder grape shot. 1
13.7HS Twelve pounder canister shot loos. ; -i
t!,3 4 Six pounder oanlster shot. , .
3,0.10 Twenty-four pounder howilier shot.
41)3 Six pounder solid shot, strapped. ' '
airi,n, Mvsxrrs, risTou, Sto.
1,045 Kittle Muskets, new model. "
lO.Htii Percunion Mutkets, model of 1041.
!i,K) Flint Lock Muskets.
1 . Iri-J Percussion Hitlei. . .
P4 Rifles, long range, mojol of 153.
857 new Percussion Pistols.
4!) Pistols, Adams' patent.
3, 1'.' J altered from Flint Lock to Fcreuttiou.
03 Cavalry Sabres. ; . , ,
ii-i Horse Artillery sanres.
34 Non commissioned Officers' swurdi '
SI Mutlciaoa' swords. .
1.270 Pistol Csrtrldge Uoxej.
1 b$:l pairs of Uolslere, old pattern.
Full nppfmUiges for all imall arms.
KI.SOO pounds of cannon powder,
1M.0IK) pounds of musket powder. ' 1
.'3,iiiHI pounds ot rifle powder.
Iri 4.000 muskat. huclttiiat and ball cartridges.
jU,0U0 musket tit) 1011 Inch elongated bullet cart-
f3:i fl00 rift? Blanket 5R-100 inch elongate! bullets.
60 0(10 rille S4-10U Inch elongated bullets.
tiO.UilO pistol Sd-IGO inrh elongated bullets. ,
r8,SI7 pouudt ot uiusketrouud tails.
3-1,500 rille elongated bullets.
Cl,170 pistol 58-100 Inch elonrated bullets
5 538 rltla musket elongated bullets.
I,t-3,0u0 Mayuard Primers,
i! 4ud,0u Peicutolon caps for small anus.
3.700 Priming tubes Ulled Tor cannon.
3.4WI Tort Fuses. 1
83 (MO Friction tulea for cannon.'
4,000 rifled muskets, calibre sixty-nine, have
hifn ordered to besenthere from I ranltlora Ar
cnal. near PhlladelDuia, and will be here soon;
also 500 of the same description from Harper's
l'Wrv Arsenal. V rp.uila
The following ordnance and ammunition has
been issued from the arsenal since .Military 1st
to the following points:
3 500 sets of accoutrements to Washington arsenal
1U0 sets of horse equipments to same plsce.
,illJsetsof accoutrements to New York.
2U0 sets of hone equipments to St. Louij.
310 do do to Illinois.
IvO do do to Michigan.
100 do do to Pennsylvania
Si3 dn do to Indiana. ,
5 Klght Inch columblails to Philadelphia,
wi Eljht In.-.h Columbia. I, to New Yorif.
4 Six pounders to Fort M'llenry, alsrylauii, and
S Twelve pounder brass howilien to Philadelphia
1.00 Klght Inch shots to Philsdelphia. '
iliO Ten Inch shells to Philadelphia
r 4,400 Right inch shell! to Philadelphia. '
1 ....... u .. I-.l. -l.-l!.. t- W. . ..I.
I ,IPUU blgUl 1DCU BIIQIIB I"
85(1 Muskets to Illinois, -
40 rilles to Michigan.
5, WO Mutket Cartridges to Ne York.
Some smaller orders were also filled.
The arsenal ia in a state of activity, the
workshops now employing over two hundred
men, c-tpsblcof turning out three hundred horse
sets and fire tnousana accoutrements mommy
Sixtv muskets can be rilled daily, and the mus
kets of 181'J are to be rilled forthwith. Orders
fnr amnntrpmetits are beine received and an
additional I'orco will probably be employed as
sonn as possible, being now d-iiy increasing.
Qualifications for a Soldier.
Tbe New York CimnrrcioI, iu an article
about recruiting officers In that city, says :
"The number of applicants each day amounts
to about thirty, of which generally a little over
one half pass muster. The recruiting officer
takes a surrey of tbe applicant, asking the. fol
lowing questions :
How old are youT'
Are you married or single?
Are yon acquainted with any trade?
Are you iu the habit of getting drunk?
T!ic?e questions being answered in tbe af
firmative, the applicant is passed over to the
Sergeant, who examines htm (in presence of
tbe recruiting otlicer,) as 10 nis poysicai acui
ties, &e. The recruit is then re-examined by
We infer that, if these questions are not an
swered iu the affirmative, the applicant is not
cassed over to tho serceant, .and tnat it Is abso
iutclv necessary that the embryo soldier should
drink, be married or g ingle, and be in tho habit
of getting drnnk.
Tbe N. Y. Evening Pott says:
When a man offers himself for enlistment,
the recruiting officer has him stripped and ex
amined.the slightest bodily deformity, a crook
ed finger even, being sufficient for rejection.
Tbe new candidates lor soiuier-itie are sent
over to the island every night, and ar there
again examined by the commandant and
surgeon. If they pass inspection, they get
their clothing, their personal description
noted down, and tbey join a company. The
first instruction to Die new recruit is in the
uso of bis Ices: be learns bow to mark
time, march, right about, and ao on, and if be
is smart, will get hold of a musket in tbe course
of a fortnight. He goes on in what is called
the school of tb soldiers, passes into the school
of the company, learns battalion drill, and
then fit to co into a regiment. After thorough
discipline, the recruits are sent off to various
posts of the country. Their residence on the
island varies from threo days to three months
Those who arrive in November, when the roads
wost and over the plains aro closed for the wm
ter, generally remain at this post till spring- -
A Steam Gun.
A Baltimore paper gives a description of
new gun, tbe invention of Charles S. Dickenson
which, it is stated, throws three hundred three
ounce bails per minute a distance of one and
bait miles 1: u attaencu to a portable steam
engine, which can be moved about with the fa-
lioitrofaeun carriage. The balls ore placed
in a hopper, through which they are lowered
the breech of a gun revolving with ail tho rapid
ity that steam cm triply, and In'tanttneous with
their reaching the gun they are hurled forth with
more force than can be given by tha ordinary
mutket. ' It is estimated that one of these rue
will be as serviceable upon a field of battle
(on thousand men. It can be adjusted to tbrow
the balls within a given space, or it can bo made
to take a radius at the distance of a mile along
the front columns or an army extending over
several miles of ground. At the trial spoken
of, it forced the ball through five planks each
one inch thick, and then flattened and toro
(hem in pieces against a stone wall In (ha rear
Our Tradz with Great Britain. The Brit
ish board of trade returns for January (how that
tbe total exports for tbe month were only JL8,
344,701, being 1,021,796 less than :. January,
I860. The decrease is in a large measure as
cribable to the condition of affairs in tbe United
States, as is shown by tbe fact tbat our imports
for January wcro over $4,000,000 Ices than
January last rear. Of the British imports
January, grain rand flour, of course, exhibit
tb moat rematkable totals, th quantities t&k
en representing a value of more than iJ.uuu,.
000, and J.500,000 in the eorrospondlng month
of 1869; and ot this enormous total fifty fiat per
eent. was obtained from the United States, aud
twenty per cent from francs'. -.
v 1 , .1
The Psisioent' Team. President Lincoln
is poire to come out with a dashing "team.
Mr. Ward, tb gentleman who engineered tbe
President on bis late trip at 1 ir as uarrieonre,
bat just bought Lira a span for $3,000 from Wm,
II. Van Cott, of Victor, N. li. Tbe borses are
sixteen and a lalf bands bigb, fix years old,
beautiful dark brown in color, with tan noses,
flowing tails, well matched, and altogether
very stylish and attractive team. : v
Th number of wells sunk in the Franklin
oil district it numbered by tbe Venango (Pa
Spectator at one thousand. ? .' . . ! -
- . , pss I 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 ; 1. t" .
' Statistics of tb Syrian massacre show that
16,000 Christians wer killsdnd 3,000 wotnsn
and young girls sold into Turkish harems.
WEDNESDAY, April 17, 1861.
Mr: MoCALL, who was absent vesterdav.
bad leave to record bis vote for th Arms Bill.
(S.B.No. 207) aud voted yea. . ; ,
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
Mr. BREWER oresented a memorial from
W. M. Vagern and 23 other cltlieua of Fair
field township, Columbiana county, asking an
appropriation of $1,000,000, or more if neces
sity, and the organization of 60,000 men for the
defense of the Government, to suppress treason
ico.; also, to enaot a law to punish traitor.
Referred to Militia oommittee.
' II. B. No. 42C To erect the township of
MusKingum, In Washington oeunty.
' II. B. 473 By Mr. JONES, of Hamilton,
from the standing committee on Municipal Cor
porationsTo authorize the Commissioners of
Montgomery county - to build a bridge aoroea the
ureat mtami river at Dayton.
II. B. No.474-Bv Mr. HILLS-To amend an
act "providing for recording, printing, and dis
tributing the Journals of the General Assembly
and the laws and publio documents, psssed, April
H. B. No. 475, bv Mr. CONVERSE-.To'
amend section 543 of the act entitled "an act
to establish a Code of Civil Procedure."
H. B. No. 481. bv Mr. HITCHCOCK-To
amend tb first seotion of tbe "act concerning
th rolation of euardian aod ward," passed
April 12, 1858.
H..B. No. 433 Supplementary to an act to
relieve district courts, aod to give greater effi
ciency to tbe judicial system of tbe State, pass
ed April 12, 1858, and fifth act amendatory
tnereot, nossed Maroh 31. 1859.
The above were referred to the Committee of
REPORTS OF STANDING COMMITTEES.
Mr, PARISH, from the Penitentiary com
mitteo, recommended the concurrence of the
Senate in Uoubo amendments to S.B. No. 141,
being the Penitentiary Gas bill. It authorizes
trie biate Auditor to contraot with theuoiumous
Gas Company to supply the publio buildings
with gas at (2,50 per 1000 feet.
Mr. MOORE, from the committee on Corpo
rations other than Municipal, recommended
to postpone indefinitely II. B. No. 235 To
change the torminus of tbe Portsmouth and Co
lumbus turnpike in Portsmouth. Referred to
On motion of Mr. CUPPY, II. B. No. 473
was taken from tbe table and passed. It au
thorizes the Commissioners of Montgomery to
build a bridge aoros tbe Big Miami, at Day
ton. Mr. STANLEY from the Finance commit
tee, recommended the nassaee of S. B. No. 206
For the payment of tbe Funded debt of
Ohio. The bill passed.
' Mr. HARSH, from tbe committee on Claims,
reported back H. J. R. No. 130 with amend-
m ite. and recommended ill passage It 1 rel
atlvo to the claim of Wm. Jamison for $100.
Agreed to, and resolution adopted.
Mr. HARRISON, from the majority of the
Judiciary Committee, recommended tbe auop
tioa of S. J. R. No. 110, to ratify the Seward
Corniu amendment to the Federal Constitu
tion Mr. GARFIELD hoped the resolution would
not pass. There are two modes of amending
the Constitution one by Legislatures of tbe
States, the other by National Convention, The
General Assembly has ohoaen tho latter mode.
Adoption now of the other mode would be in
consistent. Those who do not vote for this
resolution will not not do so because they are
opposed to the principles of it, but because it is
inconsistent, aod tbia is not the time for the
resolution. Since we .have recommended a
National Convention, w ought not to affect it.
Mr, PARISH said, as a member of tbe eom
mittee on Federal Relatlous,he totally dissent
ed from the recommendation of the committee.
He bad not voted (or a National Convention,
and never would vote for the amendment pro
posed. Mr. POT WIN moved to refer the resolution
to a Select committee. Lost yea 17, nays
Mr. FISHER said, although we have adopted
different moJoot amending tb uonstttution,
vet, as this amendment is the acknowledged
opinion of all parties in the North, we have but
one course to pursue, either adopt 11 or acknowl
edge tbat heretofore w havs not aoted in good
Mr. COX said that, while he bad no objection
to the doctrine of the resolution itself, be was
satisfied that, if even any constitutional com
promise wer adopted, it would bo one made by
such a Convention at the one we have at au
earlier day of this session voted to call. At that
time demands will be made on bath sides, and
of a compromise should even bs'mado, it would
be by yielding something from tbe existing
position of both tides. If this be adopted,
tbe South have to much vantage ground,
and tbis proposition, which might other
wise be a tatislaotory basil of agreement,
would be simply tbe atarting point from which
they would demand further yielding on our part.
He believed tbat no one, even the most con
servative, would say that a change in th Con
stitution ia desirable for itself, and every such
oca would of oourse desire the cbango to be at
tlight at possible. If, then, Senators would look
merely to, the question of policy in regard to
ths preservation of the Constitution,they should
not, in bis opinion, vote for a ohaog which can
do ' no good in tho pressnt state of affairs, and
can only be made au advance point for further
demand, it tbe South should consider tne mat
ter at all, which Is doubtful.
He would, therefore, vote against the resolu
tion, as a thing useless in the present orisit, and
bad at a matter of policy.
. Mr. SMITH thought adoption of the resolu
tion would be futile. If passed by every free
State, it would be received In the South with
Sneers. He had voted for a National Conven
tion, and was sorry that it had not passed soon
er. But he could not vote for this, because
would, under proeent circumstances, place us
a false position. lis believed it embodies pub
lie sentiment, as It does bis own, but be thought
; Mr. HARRISON said tho question Is wheth
er tbit .measure is just and tight? If right,
should not Ohio put herself on tbe record, and
let the consequence be what they may. He
voted for the militia bill,not because be wished
to carry on a war against other State,, bnt be
cause ho hoped it might bring about peace
While be would defend' the Government, be
would do everything right and just to bring
about a peaocabie adjustment, lie ooped every
citizen would do so. . ue did not tninx tne n
cessity of tho passage of this resolutiooai dis
pensed with. The President had recommended
it in bit message, and be thought gentlemen
rote against it professing to support tbe Admin
istration, who, will be voting against the Ad
Mr. STANLEY thought the Constitution
it it, Is good enough. He voted against a Con
vention for that reason. He thought thlt met1
sure unnecessary, lie agreed in sentiment with
the resolution. He did not bolieve its adoption
would do any good. He did not care any
thing ab-mt its being an Administration mea
sure. Tbe question it whether it win do
any good. It seems to be a backing out on our
Sort. No one suppose Congress has tbe power
ere disclaimed. If be oomulte J merely bis own
feelings he should rot rgalnst it, because he
thought it unnecessary, but be would vote for
It, because it represents tbe sentiment of his
Air. McCALL hoped it would pass. W
should do all that weosn do that itrlght,tothow
our tense of Justice. He would therefore vote
Mr. CUPPY did not tee any consistency in
declaring what It already in the Constitution.
AU parties acknowledge that Congress has no
power to Intermeddle with the domestlo insti
tution! of other States. Those who vote against
it, howeverwill be misunderstood, and it It be
muse it it Intended to ooero a vote from Ke
publicans which can be misconstrued, be would
vote for it. No on pretends to say tbat th
Constitution in this point it amblguout, but to
alienee all oaviilog he would vote tor 11. ,
Mr. HARSH said: Iu giving the vote I am
about to cast, I wish to b understood In doing
yo, believing thlt measure mor at explanatory
than si an amendment to tb Constitution.
Haying always believed tbat w bad no right to
Interfere with alavery In tb State, I am dis
posed to record my vote in aooordano with thes
nofeaiioni for th resolution. Betides, I detlr
- Ohio shall not be .misunderstood la th tatlon
al trouble Iu which we are now unfortunately
engaced. We desire an undivided country, and
for this country and the stars and stripe w have
BBDronrlated money anil man. Let It' not Ka
said this war is to abolish slavery In tho States,
but to redress the wrongs and insult to our flag
emu puuisu traitors, wntiawaare wuuntr to
accord all the constitutional rights of our south
ern brethren, we are still determined to preserve
me American union as it came from our la
thers, one and Indivisible. 1 . . , :
Tbe question recurring on the resolution, it
was auopiea yeas m, nays 0,
Those who voted In the affirmative were
Messrs. Brewer, Bonar, Collins, Cuppy, Cum
mlns, Eason, Ferguson, Fisher, Foster, Harri
son, Harsh, Holmes, Jones, Key, Laskey, Mo
Call, Moore, Newman, Orr, Perrill, Pott.
Potwin, Ready, tichleiob, Sprague, Stanley and
wmte mi. : t i, ;
Those who voted in the negative were -
Messrs, Breck, Cox, Garfield, Glass, Monroe,
Morse, Parish and Smith 8. -; , ,
Tbe Resolution is as follows:. .--.
Whereas, The General Assembly hat re
ceived official notification ot the - passage by
both Houses of tho thirty-sixth Cougress, sec
ond session, of tho lollowing proposition to
amend the Constitution of tue United States
by a constitutional majority two-tblrds there
Joint Resolutious to amend the Constitution
e United States.
'That the following article will, bo proposed
to the Legislatures of the several States, as
au amendment to the Constitution of the
United States, which when ratified by three
fourths of said Legislatures shall bo valid, to
all intents and purposes, as part of the said
Constitution, viz: ?
"Article XIIliNo amendmont shall be made
to the Constitution which will authorize or
give Congress the power to abolish or interfere.
within any otato, witn me uomestio institutions
thereof, Including that of persons held to labor
or service bv the laws 01 said state; ' ana
Whereas, Toree-fourths of tho Legislatures
of tbe said States, composing tbe United StateB,
are required to give asnont to said proposed
amendment oi tue Uonstitutlon ot tne United
States, before It becomes a part thereof; there
fore, be it
Retohed bv the Oeneral AtitmUy of the Slate
of Ohio, That we hereby ratify, In behalf of tbe
stats ul Ublo. the aoovt recited proposed
amendment of the Constitution of the United
Retohed, That a certified copy of the forego
lng preamble and Resolutions be presented by
the Uovcrnor to tne rresioen. 01 me unueo
States, with tho request that he lay the same
COMMITTEE OF THE WHOLE.
On motion of Mr. SPRAGUE, tbe Senate re
solved itself into committee of the Whole, on
the orders of the day, Mr. STANLEY in the
Chair, and after soma time spent therein, rose
and reported back suudry bills, some with, and
some without amendmont, viz:
Bill locating tbe new Penitentiary, upon
wbloh there were ten ballots, vli: ,
location. l" H 3 4 & 0 7 8 0 10
ilimllton 10 S;10 10 HI 6 13 11 0: 0
Zanesvllle lo'llillO Id 11 IMS 10 10) 0
Sandusky 7 8 V 7. 8 91 7 7 71 5
Akron 4 8 3 4 3 4 9 S 3 0
Masslllon 3 4 3 3 3 3:1 4 0 4
Portsmouth.. 1 ! ! 1 1
Greenfield I 1 1 1 1 1 .. .. 1 .. ..
Bellilre ! 1 ! 1
Tbe oommittee had leave to sit again 00 this
The Congressional District bill was laid on the
S. B. 291 was referred to the committee on
Corporations other than Municipal; H. B. No
4B2, 11. if. 40, ti. u. Bi, to tne judiciary com
mlttee; II. B 474 to the Printing committee;
H. B. 436 to Messrs. bprsgue, Orr and Morse.
Rttohed, That tho Governor be, aod he
hereby requested to inform th Senate whether
he bas received, from tbe Department of th
Interior, at Washington, a certificate of the
number of Representatives in Congress, appor
tioned to this State under the enumeration of
the Inhabitants of the United State made in
Pending the resolution, tbe Senate took a re
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. WEDNESDAY, April 17, 1861.
Prayer bv Mr. McCuue. of Huron.
Mr. COLL1NGS rose to a question of privl
lege in reference to the statement in tbe report
tnat be did not vote on ins suspension 01 tb
rule, though present, lie said be was neceesa
rily absent Irom tbe Hall, and did not seek to
avoid the responsibility of the vote. He asked
tbat bit vote be recorded on tbe suspension of
tbe rules and voted no.
The Reporter would remark that the journal
shows that Mr. Callings came Into the House
pending a call, when the Sergeant-at-Arms
controlled tbe door, and no member was allowed
to pass out. If Mr. C. left the Hall, he did to
between tbe time, when "all proceedings under
the call were dispensed with," and the call of
tbe vote to suipoud tbe rule. I
The following memorials were read and re
f erred: '
By Mr. STUBB3 From A. Haines, A. Den
ny aud 118 others, of Preble county, for liberal
By Mr. CLAPP From D. S. Miller and 69
others, and E, P. Extoll and 31 others, for
more ttringent liquor law.
By. Mr. GAMBLE From Samuel Elwell
and 86 others, of Coshocton county, against the
further immigration of colored people.
S. B. 297 To provide for the defense of tbe
State, and tor the support of the federal Gov
ernment against rebellion was read the second
Mr. NIGH moved that tho constitutional rul
be suspended, and that tho bill be read a third
time and put upon its passage at thig time.
Mr. ROBINSON said be wished to make
remark in reference, not to the merits of the
bill, but to remind members of tbe lmportanoe
oi disposing oi mis sunjeot, wntcn impedes all
other work, that we may proceed to the final
disposition of the labors of the session. '
Air. ANDREWS said that, however he might
feel on tbis subject, he thought the constitution
al rule ought to be regarded as Imperative, and
be must vote no ' " ." - - . '
Mr. MYERS said, I cannot appreciate the
danger as alleged, either to the State, of Ohio
or tbe bcneral Uovernment. tio one werioutly
believes that the State will be invaded, nor doet
any gentleman give us any convincing reason
compelling to a Doner tnat mere is any ,mmt
diate danger that the Federal Capital will be
attacked. - I cannot, Mr, Hpeakcr; ace -any no
cessity for the suspension of the constitutional
rule, requiring bills to be read . three several
days, I cannot give my consent, tir, to uoh
extreme baste in a matter ot such magnltud
Tbat there is danger tbat any emergency can
arise between now and to morrow endangering
tne uovernment, mat tne passage oi this bill
might avert, is simply absurd, and no one se
riously believes it to be a, fact.. I am wUliuij
I desire to place Ohio in a fitting posture to
maintain we laws. ,v J
The vote was called till the name of Mr. FEL
LOWS was reached, when he rose and asked to
be Indulged in giving the reason that would
govern his vote. He said that ho desired to
rote yea, but In obedicnoe to a general request
or nis party incnus be leit bound to vote no
Mr. DEVORE arose aod saidi the' eentle
man was entirely absolved from any Obligation
to his irienas, so !tr at ne was concerned. - a
Mr. REISINGER joined in tbis romsrk,
wnen - - -
Air. FELLOWS voted yea." ") V i
Tbe vote resulted yets 67, nays 30; so the
House refused to suspend the rule..-' . '
On motion of Mr. VORIS, the role was sus
pended, when he reported back, from a Select
oommittee, ti. IS. 439 To diminish the number
of Common Ples Judges, and alter certain Jn
dioiat Districts. ., .",;,'
Air. ANDREWS presented an amendment
consisting of a now bill, which Mr, Voris en
dorsed. ! ' a ' X ;1Vi..
Mr. HITCHCOCK opposed the bill, because
he thought it would eveutunte iu the increase of
toe salaries or jungct. ...... ......
Mr. ANDREWS spoke Iu favor of, and show
ed tha advantage of, tbe bill. ' . :. a its
Mr. VORIS defended the bill, and odntended
tbat it was not designed to promote a Condition
of things that would increase salaries, and in
sisted tbat it would prove a source oi retrench-J
ment. 1 - -
Mr. DICKEY moved tbatth bill as amend
ed b laid on th labl and printed, wbloh was
disagreed to. . . .; ?' .Y
The question beiog on agreeing to th imandj'
ment of Mr. Andrews, It was agreed to yeas
HI, nays 13. . -. u ., -. r .v. ;
Tb bill repeal the several acta bv which the
5th, 6th, 8th and 9th Judicial district were en
Htieu to una auoitional Common fleas judgo
ach, and abolishes th office of three suoh
udees In th 4th district, beine a reduction in
number of on judge tor each subdivision in said
district, and a reduotion of seven In the aggie
Bi select eommittce appointed In the early
part of tbe session, to Inquire iuto and report
upon ludiolal labors in tbe State, consisting of
Messrs. Voris, Andrews and Parrott, have al
ready mad an elaborate report on the subject,
wnion is printed In pamphlet lorm. I be report
exhibit muoh labor and ability.
in Din was tben passed yeas IJ, nays ia.
Mr. MONAHAN. from the oommittee on tbe
Militia, reported back S. B. 298 Relating to
th organization of the Militia mustered into
tb lervioe of the United States under a rcauis
ition of tbe President of the United Status
when tbe bill was resd a third time and passed
veas 92. nava none..
mr. muri, from tbe select committee to whom
was referred H. B. 485 to provide for making
surveys of mines reported the same, back,
wbn tb bill was read a third time, when
Meatr. NIGH and BALDWIN.exolsined the
purposes 01 tne Din.
I be bill was then passed voaa B5. nava 2.
Mr. BALDWIN, from the select committee
to whom was referred If. B. 334 Fixing the
standard of a ton weight, with Senate amend
ments tbereto, reported tne same back, when the
House agreed to tne amendments yeas ci, nays
This bill makes 2000 pounds a ton for every
thine except pie iron and iron ore.
Mr. JONAS moved that II. B. 305 -To
provide iorSobool Libraries in cities bo taken
Irom tb table, which motion was disagreed to.
Mr. Hutiiifca ottered the following resolu
tion, which was laid on the table under a notice
to discuss. "1 bat when tills House adjourn, it
will be until 9 o'olook A. M s and when it takes
a recess, it shall be till 2 o'olock F. M.
Mr. McCUNE moved that tbe rules bo bur
pended and this resolution taken from the tabic,
which was disagreed to.
On motion of Mr. HITCHCOCK, tbo House
resolved itself into committee of the whole,
Mr. Voris In the chair, and took up tho general
- After some time spent in th consideration of
the bill, the committee rose and reported prog
ress, and asked leave to tit again.
S. B. 2D4 To provide lor the increase 01 cer
tain Judges' salaries was read a Becond time,
and referred to Mr. Carlisle, as a select com
mittee. The House tben took a recess til: U o'clock
Who is Exempt From Militia Duty?
We hear the Question freauently auked, "Wbo
is exempt ' from militia duty, under the laws of
the United States?" In answer to this ques
tion, we publish the act of Congress which
numerate the persons who are not liable to
be enrolled In the militia, together with refer
ence to tb decisions ot tha, courts, in which
tbe construction of tbat statute has been the
subject of adjudication.
i Tbe second seotion of the aot of Congress ap
proved May 8, 1792-1 Stats, at Largo, 271
entitled "An act more effectually to provide for
the National Defence, by eetablithing an uniform
militia throughout the United Slatte," provides
at follows: i
"That tbe Vioe ' President of the United
States, the officer judicial and executive of tbo
government of the United States, tbe members
of both house of Congress and their respective
officers, all custom-bouse officers with their
olerks all post oflloers and stage drivers wbo are
employed in the care and conveyance of the
mail of the Post Office of tbe United States,
all ferrymen employed at any forry on the post
road, all inspectors of exports, all pilots, all
mariners aotuaiiy employed in the sea service of
any eitizen or merchant within tbo United
States, all persons wbo now are or may here
after bt exempted by tb lawt ot tbe respective
States, thall be, and ar hereby, exempted front
militia duty, notwithstanding their being above
tbe eg of eighteen and under the age ot forty
By tb aatn section or the act or March
1835 4 Stats, at Large, 112 "postmasters,
pott riders, and drivera of the mail stages," are
exempted from militia duties. And the 34
seotion of the aot of July 2, 18365 Stats,
Larie, oo exempts "assistant postmasters, and
clerks regularly employed and engaged in post
Tbe circuit court of the United States for the
District of Columbia, in the case of tx-parte
Smith 'i Urancne, ws decided tbat clerks
moloved in the several Deoartmcutt of the
government are officers of the United States,
within the meaning of the 2d seotion of tbe not
of May 8, 1792, above cited, and not liable
militia duty. - -
Tbe same court, in the case of Sanford vs
Boyd 2 Cranch, 78 ruled that a sail maker
the Washington navy yard, appointed by a war
rant under the hand of the. Secretary 'of the
Navy, and seal of tbe Department, is likewise
an offioer of the United States, and exempt from
militia duties. And the Supreme Court of tbe
United States, In tbe case of Wise vs- Withers,
(3 Cranch, 330) held that a justice of the peace,
In tb District of Columbia, is also an officer
th government of the United States, within the
meaning of said statutes, and not liable to
Washington States and
Tom Taylor, in common with all London
ers, sympathizes warmly with Yelvcrton. Why,
Is a mystery. He says, In a late letter, that the
suspension of Major Yelverton, Is, in ono sense,
a concession to publio opinion, but It In no way
amounts to even an inchoate dismissal from tne
service. The chances of the marriage with
There, Longworth being pronounced valid
the Sootch Court, or by the House of Lords
Appeal, In legal opinion,-are dead against this
lady; and thlt opinion gets stronger aud strong
er as the case It more and mor disbusBed.
marriage even between Roman Catholics is,
Irish law, invalid without thepresenoe of wit
nesses. . ..
O AU should read Prof. Wood's advertise
ment in another column.
rnllE PARTNERSHIP HEHETO.
X for existing between th aubscrl bars In this city nn
dsr (he firm of MoKae fc Raatleaux expired by limitation
on in nrsioay ot April, iboi. wm. it. ttestieaux,
will oonttnus the business at the same plsce, No 3 North
High street. lie will pay all olalms agalost the firm.
snd collect all tbe debts, using the firm name for tbat
purpose pnty. ; ; . , . . , T a
JA3. M. Mi ICE 8,
WA. It. KfcSTlliAUi.
Columbus, 0., April 10, 1801.
I have sold to Wm. H. Restleaux my interest in
business or the 1st firm or olcKee Ac Restleaux,
hereby rtoommend him to tb oontlnned favor and con
fidence of h publio. JA3. M, ilcKEK.
, Oolumbus, O., April 10, 1801. -
:.; ' W M. H. R E S T 1 E A U X,
NO, 34, NORTH HiaK STREET,
'. Columbus, Ohio, !
DEALER IN '.;',
FltfB AND STAPLE GROCERIES, ' ."' f'.,'.
'- PRODUCB, PROVISIONS, IRTJIT3, "
FLOUR, SALT. LIQUORS,
" - WOODEN WARE, '-'. i :.
aprll 17-lwl. .f, VJ .!. .'.-,.;-
A' tTtENTLEAIAVN WltHKS TO OB
'tain a Situation as BOOK-KEEPER
OLKetK- will take small wages. Tbe best of ref
erenoes given. Address BE BAB I IAN V; at this effle,
April 18-dUpd. - - - -
HAVING THIS DAT SOLD OUR
Stook of Groceries to Mr 0. 8. DEM1.NQ, ws cheer
fully reoommsnd him to our old patrons snd friends.
- . , . THOB. WALKBtt It BON.
tflumbus, March tSth, 1881 apl-dif.
, Ornca or Ooumsoa Gas Lioiit Je Coxr. Co. )
i i i Coloisscs, Ohio, aprll U. 1801, i
THE AN flTJAL MEETING OF THE
Stockholders of this Oompany will be held at their
Odoe.ln the City of Oolumbus. on MONDAY. TUB S.'d
DAT Of APJUL, 1681, at I o'clock P.M.
apH-OH. ' - W". Z. MILLS, Secretary.
BONNETS, RIBBONS TABS, AND
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Tho following is an extract from a
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Winilow's SooTiima Bvarr roa Children Tmtiunbi '
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Correnponder.ee solicited from all whose necessities or
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CHEMIST AND PHARMACEUTIST,
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Roberts at Samuel, N. B. Marple, J. R. Cook, i. Si '
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applications havo been made to the Hair of his patrons
of his famous dyet
WM. A. UATOUKLOR'8 HAIR DYE produces a col
or not to be distinguished from nature, and is warranted
not to injure In the least, however long It may be contin
ued, and the ill effects of Bad Dyus remedied; th Hair
Invigorated for life by this splendid Dye.
Sold In all cities and towns of the United Bute.
Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
m"Tne Genuine bos the name and address upon a steel
plate engraving on four sides of each box, of WILLIAM
A. BATCiiKLOK, Address
CHARLKS UATCTJELOR, Pjoprtetor,
Jyl'-l-wly HI Barclay street, New York.
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN,
62 EAST TOWN STREET,
WAR! AVAR!! WAR!! I
OWING TO THE WAR BETWEEN
tha Union and the Sunny Houth, I have oonclude 1
to sell out
" ALL MY GOODS,
The stock oonslats of the largest lot of
' . In the city of Columl.ut; 1
JA'CONErs, ; ; .
80fT FINISH CAMBRICS,
COLLARS, EDGINGS, 6KIB.T BRATTV -E03IEBY,
PINS, BUXTON J,
SUSPENDERS, HOOK? AND ETES,
and all kinds of
NOTIONS AND SMALL WARE3j ; ;
tho ttit HOOP SKIRTS la Oolumbus, snd at lb
lowttt prioe, . ,
" Vritolesjale and Retail. '
Then, ladles, all, both great and small,
Oome, give me a call,
' And then you'll Bud A. M.S. Storrui ".
In all his Glory.
'' : A. M. K. BT0RRIX, Agent, ' ' '
Rf member tbe War I No. 81 Town street,
aprll:d3m Oolumbus, Ohio.
THE MUTUAL LIFE - ' .' '
OTP NKTVV YORK
Ti 8. Winston, Presldents , Isaac Aibatt, Secretary.
Not CaU Asset, February It 1881,
RICSEiT OOXPJJTY JN THE UNITED STATES I
mpAU th Profits are divided among th InsuredXC
Applications and Pamphlets oan be bad by applying to
"FRED'K J. FAY, A sent,
Carpenter' Building, 117 Bjuta High Btrtet.
pr u mm
Have vhis pay associated
wlih me. In tha Grocer bu.lt.... Mr. ADAM
NCISWBNDKR. Tbe buainess will beraaftsrbe eon
duoted under the Arm name of Divine tt Naiswannta, al
tb Old Stand, No, U norm UlgU itreet.
. u. . uaiawnM.
Oolumbuti April 10, )801prll:diw i