Newspaper Page Text
I. W. BOOTH, Editor and Publisher.
Office In Bnekland' Brick Building third
Slo-ryt Fremont, Sandusky couilyOhio.
Jingle eopy, per year, In advanea,
'PmiA within the vaar.
Townaiibsrriberawlllbechareed ?1 75. Thedif
ferencein thclermebetween the price en paper
delijeredintownandthoseseiit by mail, ieocca.
ioned by ihe expense of Mrfliir.
HowtoSto APrr.n. First. eethatTonhave
aid for it unto the time von wish illo stops notify
Ihe PostMaMerof voiir desire, and ask him to no
fvtherublihar,underhii frank, (aa heia author-
d tO do) ofyolir Wlll IO aimoimnur
R ATM OF ADVF.RTISINO.
Dnequare 13' I nee firel inaction
Do eaeli H.liiionalineertinn
Do Three months..
Do Pi months
Do One year...,
Do One year .,.......
llatfcolnmn One yar
One column One vear ...
, 5 0"
, in no
. is no
JOI1 P1lI.TIXO OPFlCEi
We ire now nrepnred to execute to ordT.ln n
ueatmd speditinus manner, and uponthefairest
rma; almost all deeripf inns of
Rn.f.s nr Lino,
Ball Tickets, rtc. ,f.tc.
IV ..1 A I. tknii nf nn r f rip n da who 1 f In
want of aurh wofk, von need not ffo abroad to pet
It done, whei.lt CBn be done jnat aa well at home.
' I. O. O. F.
Croouak Lopcr. No. 77, meet, at the Odd Fel
Iowa' Hall, in Uuckland'a Brick Building, every
PEASE & nonr.iiTS,
Copper, Tin, nml Plieol-iron Wnrc,
AHI) nV.AT.KBS 1H
StovcsWool, Illdrs, Sheep-pelts, Ras,
Old Copper, Old Stoves, Arc, &c. :
ILBO.ALL 80UTS OF OEWrtSK TAXKKK KOTIOXS
Pease' UrtcU Work, Xo. 1.
FREMONT, OHIO. 32
STEPHEN Hl CKr.AXI Jb CO.,
. DEALERS IN
Drops, Mcdlclnos, Paints, Dye-Stuffs,
Hooka, Stationary, &c.
GKOiinE XV. OlilCK,
AKorn(rnna Councilor nt Laws
Office Onedoor eaat of A. B. Taylor'a Store.
July 19, lf5f.
nrcKrixi & eveuett,
Attorneys and ConnscllOTS at law.
And Solicitors In Chnncery,
WILT. alteiidlnPrnfessiona'hnfMneeeand Land
Aeenrv in Pndnkv and adioiniimeiinnliea.
Oarier -M Storv rtnckleiiire Rfnck, Fremrnt.
, R. P. Bl!CKl.AKO.V lloMKR tVBIlKTT.
January let, 1H5T.
All bnain'-aa enlrni't'-'l to their rare will be
promptly Hltended to. nillre lh aame heretofore
tropied by Hon. L. B. OtiB, in Hnckland'a niork.
K. F. DirKiNsoa. Ct. R. Mtvsr.s.
Fremont Dec. 13. 1SSU .
Attoriii'vnnd Coitnucltor nt Law,
Ami Snlioitoriii CbaticeTV, will Puri fiiMv e.ttend
all urofes'ional huvinese left in hia rhnrue. II.
:lao ltii ( l i the collcrtioii of uinifi'.a Ac. , in
ijh ti-l -i liii'ii'i:! onuiitiii.
OiScc Sond f.irv HiifManfVi-niock.
Fit E 51 0 N f" IS b'U S L T
fitEMONT, 3v:;nrsKY county, o.
WJI. JiESSLEK. Proprietor.
MR . KESSf.F.H . iniinuiiei.il t itho Traveling
Public-tliul Iih !mm r..-' inner! tn the above well
known iUiiii BiiJ in no jj.-epurej i o .wociiiniij.Ute
in the heat maimer, all . ho may lnvorhiin wi:b
Nooiiofie willhe.n-ired to jirimotttheaaiiiforl
ttllH otilltfrllieni e nf t'ues.
'JJ" fj.iuil -jriBi.isc tnd j ireful Osii KBsin at
trnilnnoe. Fremoii t, November 24, 1S-19 3C
Attorneyant Law & Solicitors in hunt ey,
Will (tiva th"ir undivided attention to profession
al Uasinesa intniated to their care in Sauduky and
Olfica In the eeond story of Btickluiid'tBlocii.
Ii. D Parker Surgeon Uentiat,
RF.SPECTFULLY tenders irofe.8ionalervice
lo the citizens of Fremont and vicinity, nil ope
ratione relating to the preaerviilion and beauty of
the natural teuth, or the insertion of artificial tt-elli,
' on pivot, irele or silver plate, done in the neatesl
maimer. He is in possession of the latest improve
ment, now in aae, consequently he flutters himself
that he is prepared to render entire sutisfaction to
(hose who may desire his aid in any branch of the
without pain, if deiirtd.
Olliceiu Caldwell's Brick Building, overDr.
Fremoul Jan. 24, 1851.
Mutual Fire Insurance Company.
It. P. Ill CKIiAMI, Affentl
. DIf It. S. IHCE.
Continueslhe practice of Medicinein Fremont
nd adjacent country.
Oeficc, as formerly, on Frontstreet, oppo
site Deal's new building.
Fremont, Nov. 23, 1850.-37;
DOC TO US Win.W, KarthnerA. Wm. II,
Kneppla. Office: South (Cast corner of Pike
epil Front Streets, Fremont, Ohio, where one or
both of us will be found at all limes to attend to
, Fremont, July jllh, 1853 ly.
' HEXItY HOLMES Til E A II WAY.
' , PHYSICIAN fe SURGEON,
Clyde, Sandusky county ,0
October 16th, 1852.
; HEATOX Ac 1VAIIO,
;;','.' ..5lt!ornti)0 at an: :: ; .
M - . FREMONT, OHIO.
2so Sacrifice of principles.
SANDUSKY COUNTY. FEBRUARY 19, 1853.
nrtnirnwrii lij itr
Why are fomalo teachers so poorly paid ?
Are they not well t'(hie,iU-d and lully c.uaine-
tent for their business? If they are nut then
they bhould not be employed.-Is it tnwered
that tiny can bu obtained clienper, nnd that
school iiKiuurs employ them by ihe wnyof be
ing i-cuiioinivitl? It is never eeonomiuitl to
e;npl'y iHMir mid ill ijnaliliid teiichers. The
functions of the ollice nro so nnportnnt that
the kind of talent which can iiddrets itself to
the heart and unfuld nnd open the mind of
children, ought to be used, lint this faculty
of engaging nnd opening the mind of a chdd
is nut so common as to authorize sellout trus
tees to catch up itny one who has the first ru
diments of learning nnd put her into the vo
cation. It is miserable policy to entrust the
opening of the empty, mind to persons who
have nothing to pour into the vacuum. As
the thirsty plant of the garden wails for, nnd
w ithers for the want of rain, so a litllu child
in a school where there is a lad; uf skill or fi
delity on the part of the teacher, is dwurfted
and stunted. Children need the engaging
address of polished females for their early de
velopment. Nature designed that maternal
love and wisdom should bu exercised upon
youth and childhood. The graces of kindness,
patience, purity, modesty, industry and knowl
edge, that so beautify the female character,
are in general better exemplilied in a well ed
ucated and virtuous female teacher; but n
female wanting these graces is not qualified lo
do good service as a teacher. Acerbity and
grossncss of manner in n female is injurious
and repulsive beyond estimation. Like frost
upon the early blossoms, they destroy in em
bryo the prospective fruit. The character,
the temper and the Bdaptednoss, in many oth
er respects, of her who would bo ti teueher,
ought to be inquired into beforu any young
idy is installed in the olhcial dignity of teach
ing a child. Her moral imago is being in
stamped, sometimes with thu quickness uf n
photographic impression, upon the expanding
mind of the child. Knowledge is the food ot
the mind, and tho child receives whatever is
dropped from its teacher, whose prolilic mind
and HniiaMti maimers have ensured its love.
Let, therefore, none but intelligent and good
tempered persons, who are apt to teach, be
m ployed, but where such are found, and em
ployed, let them be paid according to their
worth. Teucier' Advocate.
Ye T,-eTC somewhat amused a few days
ago, with an attempt of a verdant Hibernian
to accommodate himself to a Yankee usage
of turning his hand to a new business, when
the old one fails. Patrick often shows n com
mendable zeal in trying lo make himself use
ful, wliile he euts the bread of honest indus
try, but Jonathan, among us Knickerbockers,
is decidedly mure successful in his attempts at
being a jack of all trades. When tradu and
speculation are dull, if a place is (o bo had
which affords exercise for th.i w its rather than
tin- hand.-, h is ready, without much hesita
tion or many bi ruoh s, to . nssume its i;ino! i
ri-spotil'ili'.ies. iio never allows Such an of
fice to be lost by non-user, nor retained ivl.cn
a mure lucrative employ ment can be ha.i in
the place ot li. In g.-ierul, it is nut ho uii
:"! . ignei s. '1 hey incline to p;irsu the LtiM
ness for which lio-y wcio trained, whether
inech.-iiiicnl f.r oi.li. i nisu. The amusini' ti-
cepliun s)..k.,n Kii above, to tiiis rule, came to
our notici! a shoi t timi.' ago, showing that the
piL.tehS of Bsiiiiiliition is rapidly going n in
he foffiiatit.'ii ,.if national cliHiaetiT. A n.i.i-
il'.e' aged man rings the bil of the door of the
Si.jiei lotelideiit of Schools, and ii.cjniies foi a
place to leach, alien the following clloqjy
JiJule I want a situation to tucle.
Siii'i What van you t
.(,' I Ci.u tuchu rcdiii
and arith -
llj, .11111. 111,
S 'Where have you taught.'
6' Suie, an' I'm just alther inquiring for
a place to tache!
,S' Have ynu ever taught a 6chool?
C Faith, not I.
S Where are you from?
(J County of Tyrone, Ireland,
S" What has been your business?
C I'm a laborin' man have been a por
tlier I can git nul hen' to do. I uudei sthaud
that it's the duty of the Superintendent to
give persons that are able to tache certificates
nid places to tnche, and sure you would be
doin a poor but honest man, a good turn by
furnishing him with employment.
S You must learn the other branches
which are studied in our schools, und present
yourself with good recommendations, before
you can stand any chance of being installed in
what we consider so high und holy an ollice,
as "teaching the joung idea how to shoot."
Rev. Thomas Starr King, in his admirable
lecture on "Show Htid Substance," holds a
post mortem examination over the remains of
ancient nations, and limls they did not perish
by the might of foreign conqueiors, but by
their own innate corruption. Such would be
the verdict: "Babylon died of delirium tre
mens; Ninevah, appoplexy; Persia, weakness
of the spine; Greece, quick consumption;
Rome, pnralsis." The present characteristics
of nations were hit off happily thus: "Ireland
wasliungry and dirty; France was troubled
with neuralgia and St. Yitus's dance; Spe.in
had Ihe scurvy; Austria was bad off v ith
colics and cramps that required the utriost
nursing kill of the Russian Czar; Germany
was subject to Ihe gout and headache; Eng
land had a plethora while even in our youth
ful nation signs of great Hack cancer Plight
be seen on our lower limbt." Auburn Ad
vertiser. Don't Stanb oh the Tback. 'The train,"
snya a Railroad Gazette, "may steal suddenly
upon you, and then little trepidation, slight
mis-step, a slip of the foot, and we shudder to
think of your crushed and bleeding body."
So it is in the journey of life : perils are around
you on every band. 'But dont stand in their
path and defy them ; dont stand in their path
and disregard tbtci. ' ; '- .
LADY VS. WIFE.
The editor of tho Proviilenca Journal, who
is conaiderablo of an arliit'ir aley.iiti irun,
which means a man of tiste, says this:
"We wish the Democratic papers would call
Mrs. Pierce th wife of thu President elect,
instead of his lady. They are legally mar
ried, and sIkj is entitled to the name uf wife.
Betides, it shocks all our ideas of mobility to
hear it said that the President elect of tho j
United States is traveling around so much i
with any other woman than his wife, If any
of the Democratic papers labor under tho
impression that the title of wife is not grand
enough, we can assure them that lllaekwood's
Magnsine, which is high aristocratic authority,
has fully endorsed it, in a long and excellent
article, the text of which was taken from a
paragraph in this paper.
"An anecdote is told of Scotch shop
keeper, who declined some request made by
a customer. 'Do you know, said tho custom
er; 'that I am the Bishop's lady? "Hoot,
woman, i tho answer, '1 would not do it if
ye was his wile, much less his leddy.' Lady
in a beautiful word in its place, and fcnviU is
a proper word in its place, but either of them
employed for wife or woman is in shocking
This is all very well, except th charging
of a vulgarism which is common to our whole
society upon the Democratic papers, which
are no mure guilty in ihe premises than the
Whig papers and every record of arrivals at
the hotels in thu nation. Names are always
entered thus: "Mr. Smith uud lady," or "Mr.
Peter Popkinna and lady," when, if nny-hody
should say, "Junes and woman," or "Peter
Popkins and woman," Jones and Popkins
woulJ be turned incontinently out of doors.
The practice, however, is convenient for
young gentlemen who travel with ladies that
are nul wives. X. V. Evtininy Post.
A Touching Story.
The following story is related by Lieut. Par
sons in his Nelsuniau Keminiscencesi Rich
ard Bennet, when mortally wounded in one of
N.elson's gieat battles, had requested that a
minalure. and a lock ot his hair, should he giv
en by Lieut. Parsons to his sweetheart, Susetl
in Sc.ni innd. The gallant Lieutenant thus
describes the mterwew.
"It was at ino close ot tne any, wnen a
bright July sun was on the point of setting,
that 1 arrived at the pretty cottage of Suselt's
mother. I tremulously stated who I was, to
th.m st reshi:iuti'' ki iking matron I ever
aaw of the I'reiich oxtraetiuiv In broken bit
ter accents of heai licit grief, she told me her
daughter's death was daily expected, and re
quested lime lo prepare her to see me.
"At last she expressed a wish to see the
friend of Richard 15-nnet,; and I was admitted
to tl.u fairest daughter of Eve. And 1 found
this world unequal to her charms, bho was
propped up with pillows, near the open lattice
of her bed room that was clustered Willi roses.
Her while dress and the drajieiy of the room
accorded with the angelic vision who nuiv
turned her lustrous eyes upon mo, veiled in
ioii'!iin"ed evelids. hlie held out her trans
parent baud, and irenily pressed mine, as I
's!oo;icd to kiss it; and, its siie fell inv tear
:dr. i) r.n it. softly murmured. "I wish I ctm'.d
: cry that v.vu! relieve my poor heart." She
ja'spe.d for breath and l espiie l with di'uVuhy.
The lock ot h::ir iiuicklv let me sec i;!"
' She cauohl il it .;Miy pr.!ss..-d ii to her ho irl
land fellh.i'k. lier tilulner and 1 thought
'she bad fats;'.- ! ; but li.e pure and innocent
soul lud rein
d to Uud Uod who gave ii."
'I pity the pi inter.'' stil Uncle Toby.
tie's apo-.T cleuilile, rejoined liloi.
"(low to.'" said my uncle,
iici'ause ill ihe iiral pi. tec," continued
C"i-poiui, fishing tuiiy tiooti my unci.',
cause ho must endeavor to p!
i 'n the negligence of a moment, pci iiip a
I small paragraph pops upon ni.n; lie nastily
throws ll to Uio coma isiti.r, it is inserted, uud
he is ruined to ad intents and p jrpo.es."
"To much the case, Trim." said my uncie
with a deep sigh. "To much the case."
"And please your honor," cotuiuued Trim,
'this is not thu whole."
"Uo on, Trim," anid my uncle, feellingly.
"I he printer, sometimes," pursued the cdr
poral, "hits upon a piece that pleases him
iniehlily , and he thinks ihat it cannot but go
down w ith his subsoribt is. Rut alas! sir, wh.
can calculate the human mind? He inserts it
and all is over with him. They forgive oth
ers, but they ciuinot forgive the pi inter. He
has a host to print for, an I every one sets up
for a critic. The p'etty Alius exclaims "Why
don't you give us more poetry, mairiagej, and
Lou moUf away with these slale pieces." The
politician claps his specs over his nose, and
reads it over in search of violent invective; be
Finds none, takes his specs olf, folds them up
sticks them in his pocket ane declares the pa
per good for nothing but to burn. So it goes.
Every ono thinks it ought to be printed ex
pressly for himself, ns he is a subscriber; and
yet, id'ier all this complaining, nr, would you
believe it, Sir," said the corporal, clasping his
hands beseechingly, would you believe it EMr,
there lire some subscribers w ho do not hesitate
lo cheat the printer out of his pay! Our army
swore teruibly ut Flanders but it never (lid
anything to bad as thai 1"
"Never!" said my uncles Toby, with the
strongest kind of emphasis.
A Liqxid Glue. A strong liquid glue,
that will keep for years witnout changing,
may be mude by placing in a glazed vessel a
quart of water and about Dibs of hard glue.
This is to be melted over n gentle tire in a
glue pot and stirred up occasionally. When
all the clue is melted, drop in gradually a
small quantity of nitricacid, when etierescence
w ill take place. The vessel is then to be ta
ken off the fire and allowed to cool. Liquid
gluo tnadd In this manner has been kept for
more thau two years in an uncorKeti oouie
without any change. It will be useful for
jiany trades, where a strong glue is required,
without tho trouble of inelring. Ex.
Th magistrate. of this city, eight in num
ber, united in matrimony nineteen couple du
ring yesterday. C'. Qatctft.
The Printer. New Things---Cora Sown for Fodder.
Ourself a farmer, we trust we may take the
liberty of uttering one plain truth to our
brethren, and that is, they have as a class, a
most bitter hostility to every thing new, than
any other profession whatever. Go to '.he
manufacturer or mechanic; ho is ever on tho
watch for all new improvements and is willing
to give them a trial, frequently when quite
unpromising. Ll tt wit'i the farmer, as a gen
eral rule, however . .inisintf, he obstinately
sets his face a.iin ... 1 cannot bo porsu-
U lo give It even ,
Sowing Indian corn for fodJer. is one of
those new practices which has come into
vogue among enlightened farmers wilhiB the
ast ten years; and if i, had been trunerally
adopted the past dry seuson, would have beeu
millions of dollars in the pockets of tho hus
bandmen of the country, saved thousands of
poor and almost worthless catile from t'.ie
butcher' shambles, and other thousands from
what is akin to prolonged starvation.
Every farmer ought invariably to sow one
acre of Indian corn fir fodder, for every ten
head of animals w hich he keeps. In case of a
drought then, he will obtain food enough from
this source alone tonne-third winter his stock,
winch would have Ihe effect of lessening the
price of hay, and enable him to retain or sell
his surplus stock to greater advantao-o. Amer
ican summers ate often dry, very dry. Im
provident, indeed then, is that mm who de
pends entirely upon grass for his stock; for a!
dry season cuts off from on-thiid to two-
thirds of his crop. But with Indian corn it!
tins not ma sarivj enecl. I'iow deep, manure
well, and let the corn get one month's start,
and it will take pretty good care of itself after
that, through thu season, wet or dry.
Tho Genoa (Italy) correspondent of the
Newark Advertiser writes that a complete
revolution in the means of steam navigation
and locomotion is anticipated from a recent
invention by Dr. Carosio, of Gen .. He has
it is said, succeeded in constructing an appa
ratus for the decomposition of water by eloc
tr o-magnelisni, which will introduce the gass
es thus generated into the engine, in a way to
s ue all the expense of fuel I His invention
has been approved by savnns and practical
engineers, and a company has subscribed the
means of giving it a full experiment. Means
have also been adopted to secure patents in
all other countries. An agent was about to
leave for this country to present tho mutter to
the patent officer.
Lime for Fowls.
Eggs are, if.at any time, a luxury in winter,
and whatever (by keeping tho fowls in good
health an 1 condition) promotes their produc
tion is of interest to the majority of our rea
ders. We find tho follow ing reasonable para-
grapns in uio uostou outlivalor:
.an uomesus ion as, as wen as otner am-1
mats, re qutre more or le lime It is the
cneii constituent oi tueir uones, an.i lsproua-iln
toy usi.-lul in many cases, in small quantities,!
as a condiment. In addition lo these purpo--c,
fowl which lay e-gs require liuio for the
formal! in of the rggsholla. Ordinarily, fowls
w hic'.i liaie theii liberty can procure s idioient
linio to s itijfy their w unls. It is contained in
the grain on which they feed, and frequently
in the stones and earih which they shallow.
l!ut in winter, when fuwln have less access
to the ground, or when they are confined in
small enclosures, they have less opportunity lo
select the mineral substances which they re-
tn e an artificial s apply becomes
How shall (Ins be given
placing tlio articles within their reach, so that
ttiey may.tal.e voluntarily, just lh) quantity lo
which they are prompted by nature. Place
slackened lime, broken into pi-ces the size of
i e is on sheiv.-a where the fowl can reaoilt
pick it up. iv slacking lime in a vessel, in
eonsid rable water, so th .t it will form a paste
and letting It dry, it can rea lily ou pounded in
to tho deaired form, in which it appneurs to
sail the fowls best.
An article is going the rounds recommend
ing lime-water for fowls. If they are not com
pelled to drink lime-water because they can
get no other, w e see no objection ; or to giving
lime to fowls m solution, provided they have
pure water always within their reach, but
I hero is nothing to show that this form of giv
ing lime has any advantage over thu mode
first described above, and the former has the
preference as to convenience, especi il.y in
cold weather, when the article is most required.
Analysis of Soils.
At tho !at stated meeting of tho Piladel
phin Society for promoting Agricultorc, Prof.
J. 0. Booth read a paper before tho society
on the subject of analsysing soils, in which
he look a decided stand against its guneral
value tin i usefulness. He did not deny that
ill 'cru were limes when certain soils required
the application of a certain manure or of a
mineral substance; but he held that, from
ihe many varieties of soil frequently and ul
moal always to bo found upon any farm, and
sometimes even in an ordinary sized field, il
was impossible to lay down rules or a system
thai could be applied with advantage. He
therefore regarded the exact rub's, figured
out so Voluminously by certain "professors,"
by w hich the deficiencies of soils tiro so a
mistjkiMy ancertaiacd, as having but little
or no foundation in fact. On the whole,
while he would not discard the thing entire
ly, he thought there were few instances, not
fully apparent to the intelligent firmer, in
which it was of any practical use, If we re
member correctly, this was about the first
of his views.
In addition to this opinion of Prof. Booth,
we find an article ou Ihe same subject in the
Ohio Cultivator, from the pen of tho editor,
who usually writes candidly and intelligently
upon all agricultural snbjects, aud think it
must add weight to what has already been
said by others. Beside tho editor of the
Cultivator, it must not be supposed that Prof.
B. stand alone upon the ground he lias tak
en as he is only one of a number of chemists
who bold similar opinions. Oermantoun
Telegraph. , , (
Publishing the Laws.
One of the most contemptible things of this
most contemptible of all contemptible Legis
lutures, was transacted on last week. The
Legislature had previously received an invi
tation to attend n frolic at Zmesville, and as
their time would cost the Stale some six or
seven hundred dollors, it would seem that
they looked around t J see whut they could
do an effect to this waste uf the public money.
1 hey had already sreated a blald and Ju
dicial Aristocracy voting high salaries to the
officers they had voted thetinelves and their
subordinates four dollars por day, while they
were doing comparatively nothing for it.
Zi?Malaries,ofcourse,it woul J not do to t uch
It would not do even to vole that they would
not receive their four dollars per day, for the
time they were off on the frolic. Wlwt then
was to be dono? The amount must be saved
somehow. In looking around, they found the
editors of Ohio, of nil parties, had coma to
conclusion that this Legislsture had not mon-
opolice I all the wUdoni of the Slate 'So;ne
of them h id even had the boldness to say so.
Here, then, was a fair app irtunity to sivu
the am mtit wasted by tha Legislature and
as the printers were only mechanics, and did
not belong to the Arixlocracj, the II use or
dered a hill to be engrossed, reducing the
;i ice of fn'i.ifiiny the Lfvt from seecnt'i
fi'e, to fifty cenlt per Ihoutund em: and
leave it to the local authorities whether they
sliail too puuiislied at tliat.
The rule nmoug tyrants is, and always has
been, hioli salaries for the Aristocracy, and
low wages for L'lborem. Whether the Me
chanics and Laborers of Ohio will submit to
this rourse of things, remains to be seen.
Whether the people of Ohio will submit to
the tyranny of being held responsible for
their actions under Laws, of the provisions of
which they have not the moatia of knowing,
is to ho decided in the futtiie. We much
mi-t tk" the spirit of mohmics and laborers,
of the people at large, if they do noi leaent
this insult to the laborers of Ohio.
We have spoken of this Legislature freely,
heretofore, and we shall continue to do a t.
They mav think they will be able to crush
the Local p ipers, which tell the people of
teeir misdoings, but they should recollect
that printers are hard to crush. Thpy can
and do live on less than almost any other
class of people, and are poorer piid than any
other class. We trust the local press will
last at least long enough to victory, when the
the people have consigned this Legislature to
thrU position they so richlv merit position
so infinitely beneath contempt, that a fortv
foot pole would not reach them by a thousand
miles. Uclmo.it Chronicle.
Arrival of the Canada.
PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 5.
The Canada arrived at Halifax at7 Vo'
this morning left the morning of tin
TllH Atantic rrivod out 0 the mwnnot
Js Shiiib'V state that the
Atlantic's news ha 1 a favorable elf.-ct on the
markets, whicn continued throughout the
week. Fair q i alilies of c itluii improved.
Re ulstuffs on the 2iid prices were a shade
lower. Corn-whito 8rjs; yellow 04s Od a
7s 1.1. Flour western canal 27a lid; Phil
adelphia, Haiti nore, and Ohio, 26 6 1.
Napier, an English ship builder ha receiv-
I i jr i , ...
eu an orcinr irom tne rr-nch limperor to
build 16 frigates. The EiiL-lish Admiraliv
cancelled tho order, and gave him a similar
order. Apprehensions are felt in England of
a coup de itfun of Napoleon. Thu Govern
ment is making inquiries of railroad companies
how many horses and m inilims of war they
can c:r-y at specified points in cases of emer
gency, A large military station is to be form
-d near Birmingham. No more regulars are
to be sent from home. Grout activity is man
ifested in the n ivy yards
In Paris, on Friday evening, the Emperor's
marriage was announced to take place to
morrow week, at the Church of Notre D line;
Alontigo is the lady, and a dowry of live mil
lions is demanded fir the bride.
The Emperor refuses to accept M. De D.
ftouyn De L. Muv's resignation.
Twenty line of battle frigates and fifteen
smaller vessels are building at tho French
Italy. The correspondence of the London
Globe gives currency to a rumor that the
Pope was dangerously ill from an attack of
A company of Genoese merchants has been
formed for the establishment of a lino of steam
ers, to sail monthly between Genoa and New
Another Madiai case occurred at Genoa.
Daniel Magginghi having been sentenced to
three years imprisonment for preaching.
Ioiikbt. Omar Paeha took Grahono by
Morra, out in attempting to surprise the captt
I of Munte Negro in the mountains he was
A cruel hoax was practise-! upon an ard int
swain, at Black Creek, Illinois', a few days
since. He had tho misfortune to fall heels
over head in love with a neighboring beautv.
while he lacked tho encourage to pop the ques
tion. 1 he parents ol the lair one, not knowing
how she might stain! ntfectecled towards him
forbade him tlieir house. In this state of tin
case, a'-ting under the advice of certain young
bucks who called themselves his friends, he
wrote the lady a letter proposing art elope
ment. To his unspeakable joy the proposition
was accepted ; tho parties met according to
agreement, and proceeded at once, "on the
wings of love" and all that sort of nonsense,
to a house not far distant, where an official
dignitnry united them in the "holy bonds nf
matrimony." Not until the next morning did
the bashful lover make the mortifying discov
ery that he had been egregiously hoaxed, by
being married to another young man of the
, The following toast was given at the cele
bration of Franklin's birth day in Buffalo
Printers wive May they always have
plenty '.f small caps for the Leads of their lit
til original ertictes.
LAWS OF OHIO
For opening regulating Roads and Highways.
Sec. 9. That after the viewers of any coun
ty road shall have made return in favor of the
same, agreeably to the seventh section of ibis
act, uud before said return shall bu recorded,
and the said roal established, it shall be law
ful for any cilijcn of the county to apply lo
the com nissioacrs for a review of said road,
by petition, agreeably to tho second section
of this act, and the commissioner shall, on
such petition being presented, and they being
satisfied the sam j is just and reasonable, ap
point live disinterested tree holdors of the
counly to review said roa 1, and issue their or
der to said reviewers, directing them to meet
at a time to bd suecilied in such order, or
within live days thereafter ; aud tho said pe
titioners for reviear, shall cans at least six
davs notice to be given to too principal peti
tioner for said road, uf the time and place of
the meeting ot said reviewers; and the said
reviewers shall meet, after having received
the notice ub ove required, and after taking
the oath or affirm ilion, required by theeiuii
section of this act, shall proceed to examine
the route surveyei for sail road by tiie fir
mer viewers, an I in ike a report, in writing,
lo ine commissioners, stating their opinions
in laveror against the establishment ol Said
rood, or any part thereof aud their reasons
for the same. An 1 if the report of tlie re
viewers be in favor of sai l roa I, the same
shall be established, recorded und opened,
agreeably to Che provisions of this act, and the
person or persons bound for the same, shall
p ly into ihe counly treasury the am oont of
the costs of such review; but if tho repoit
be against the establishment of such road, no
further proceedings shall be hud thereon be
fore the commissioner, an 1 the persons exe
cuting the tirst bond shall pay into the conn
ty treasury the costs and expenses of the
view, survey and review of said road.
Sec. 10. That when the place of begin
ning, or true course of any Slat! or county
road shall be uncertain, by reasin of lim re-
m. mid of ii in m, in ii Ktnl lie m.irlo.A t r..o Ku
which such roa I was originally designated, !
. r 3 I
or trora any other cause, Ihe-couuty commiss
ioners of the proper county may appoint
three disinterested loudh ol iers of the u iuuty
to review and straghten said road, if they
shall deem it necessary, and a competent
surveyor lo survey the same; and said review
ers and surveyor, alter taking tile oalh or
aTirniRlioti required by the eixth section of
this act, shall view and survey said road, and
the same correctly mark throughout, ms in
case of new roads, and shall m ike return
of said survey, and a plat of saij roaJ to the
commissioners, w ho sh ill crt'jsj the same to
be recorded, a in other cases; and Irom
thenceforth suiJ road, surveyed as utbresaiJ,
shall bo considered a public highway.
See. 11. That if any oersjii or persons
through whoso land any state or county ;
road, is or m iy bo est iblishe I, shad he de-1
sirous of turning s iid road through any p irl
of his or their land, such person or persons
may, by notice and petition, agreeably to ihe
second, third and fourth sections of this act,
apply to the commissioners of tho county
while in session, to permit him or them lo
turn said road through any other part of his
or their land, on as good ground a id w liio n
increasing the distance to the injury uf the
public; and upon the receipt of such petition,
the commissioners shall appoint a surveyor,
and thre disinterested freeholders of the coun
ty, as viewers oi sno roal, wiio snail pro
ceed to view ami survey the ground over
which said road is proposed to be turned,
and ascertain the distance which s aid road
will be increased by such proposed alieraliuu.
and make out a report, in writing, staling tin
several distances so found, together with
their opinion as lo the utility or inutility ot
making said alteration, and if said freeholders
shall rep n t to thu commissioners that the
prayer of the petitioner or petioners is rea
sonable, and that the alteration will not place
the road on worse ground, or i i crease the
distance to the injury of the public, they shall,
upon receiving satisfactory evidence that the
proposed new road has been opened a legal
widlh, and in all respects made equal lo the
old road for the convenience of travelers, (i:
in their opinion the same will be jut and
reasonsable.) declare said new road u public
highway, and m ike record thereof, and, ai
the same time, vacate so much uf the old
road as is embraced by the new j and the per
son or persons desiring the alteration afore
said, shall pay all the costs of (he vie sur
vey and return of said allerlion; unless the
commissioners shall be satisfied that the al
teration is of sulliuient udv mtige to the pub
lie to cause the same to bu paid by the ou i
Sec. 12. That when it shall become nec
essary to establish a road on a County line
tho Innabitnuls along stich lino may petition
the commissioners of their respective coun
. e . .. .
ties tor a view oi sucn road, in the manner
pointed out in the preceeding sections of (hi
act; an I it sh ill be the duty of such boirds
of commissioners, for each of the counties in
terested, to appoint two discreet landholders
as viewers, who, or a mrority of Iheui, shall
meet Ht ihe time an 1 place named in the or
der of the ceniissioners of the oldosi county
interested, who shall appoint a surveyor; and
ihe viewers and surveyor appointed as afore
said shall also be a jury for the assessment of
damages, and shall in all respects be govorn
ed by the provisions of the preceeding sec
(ious of i his act; and tho viewers ond survey
ors appolutcd as a aforesaid, sht.ll make
their report, in writing, foi or against such
road, to the commisrinners of the counties
concerned; and the said Commissioners, upon
receiving sucn report, shall in all respects be
governed by this act.
Sec 13. That if, rm recievinff such reports
and there being no legal ocjoctions thereto,
and the commissioners of all the counties in
terested shall be of ihe opinion that such wad,
if opened, would be of publio utility, they
shall order the same to be opened in lis man
ner pomieu out oy tins act. ,
bee. 14. ihat when ny rojd m Jotated
od ordered to be opened, al provided for fcJ
the twelfth and thirteenth tw-cto-wisl'iis !
il shall be the duty of the trustees of Hcb or
the several townships iljoiiiininjr such road,'
to select one from each of their number; who
duty it shall bo to meet at Some Convenient,
place near the line of the same, (tho time Bn4
placo to be appointed by the oldest township
interested,) previous to the time appointed by
law for apportioning labor to their respect!
rond fiistricts. and Bball assign sufCoMntv
number of persons to open such road and keep
the same iu repair, dividing the rosd in iucli'
manner that the persons so assigned may work
under the orders of the supervisors io thd
township to which they beloncr; and the su
pervisois and persons so assigned, sliail b
governed by the provisions herein eonlaia
Sec 15. That when anv county road, sboll
be considered useless..any twelve freeholders
residing in that part of tho county where ucl'
road is established, may make application, by
petition, agreeable to the Second ntid tuortlP
sections of this act, to the commissiohbrsof th'
counly, to vacate the same, selling forib w
said petition the reasons why said road ought
to bo vacated ; which petition shall be preseoi
ted and publically read at a regular stssiotijf
the commissioners, when it shall again bi
read as aforesaid ; and if no objections be madtji
the Commissioners may declare salt1 road va
cated, or any part thereof which they sny
deem unnecessary to Veep open for public!
convenience; but if objections be tnade.o.im
writing, agreeuble to the second section of
this act, the commissioners shall appoint three'
disinterested persons to view said road who"
shall take the same oath or affirmation as re
quired by the sixth section of this act, and'
proceed lo view the road nJV'K-wud and ttakif
a report of their opinion thereon, and tho rea
sons for the same, to the commissioners; and
if said reviewers shall report In favor of vaoa-
ling said road, or any part thereof, the - cort
missioners may, if tbey shitil deem it reason-
ble and just declare said road vacated, agree
ably to the report of the vie wers. : 'fit
inc. lfl. That if any person, who shall bo
appointed by the county commissioners aa
newer, reviewer, or surveyor of any road, shall
refuse or neglect to perform the duties' roquir-'
ed by this act, without making, satisfactory ex-
cuse for such refusal or neglect, he hall b"
lined in any sum, uot exceeding five doi!urs
to be recoseled by action of debt, by any per"
son suing for the same, before any justice of
the peace, within the township wherein tins
person so appointed nnd refusing or neglecting
may reside, and shall be paid over without,
delay by the Justice of the Peace, or Constat
ble collecting the same, to the Treasurer ''of'
the township, taking bis receipt therefor. : And"
the ti ustees shall cause nil lines which thrill
be paid into the township treasury, Under the
provisions of this act, to be expended on roads
und bridges within their townships. .
Sec 17. That all persons, requireJ to ren:
der services under this at shall receive com-
pensstion for each day they fdinll necessarily!
be employed, i.s follows, to wil: viewers aud
v iewers, one dollar and fifty cents; chai
enrrti.t - ti anil n,iielri.ra nnn fi.loir ouett atl.
carriers and markers, one dollar, each: aud1
surveyor two dollars; to bo charged as cost'
and expenses and paid out of the cuuntyi
treasury on.thu ordejrof the cunntyJ.Vnditor.
Sec. 18. That an appeal from the final de
cisiou of the Commissioners for a new county
road, or for vacating, alteiing or reviewing any
Slate or county road, ahull be allowed to that
of common pleas; proii ltd, that notice of such'
appeal be given by ' the nppellant .oSa
appellants during the same se.s-loti of the Comi
missioueis at which said decision was mude)"!
nnd the appellant, shall, within : fifteen -daysa
thereafter enter into bond with good and suf
licieiu security, to be approved by tho county
uuditor, for the payment of t.li cods and1 in.-
penses arising from such nppenl : Provided
that minors, idiots and lunatics, or their guar-s
dians, may appeal without giving bond, ahdi
t .e court uf common pleas may tf iu their o.
pinion juatioe and the interest of the publio
req ure Hie same, order anothor vic.v or re
view of sach road, or make any- other order
which they may deem just any reasonable in
the case; and the decision of the court of com
mon pleas; iu the case remoui'J bufore them
by such nppeal, shall bi? finiitind no final or
der shall issue in tiny of the cast s aforesaid'
until after fifteen duysshull have expiiud from'
the time of making such decision, at which
time thu auditor snali issue such order, utile.'
an appeal has been perfected agreeably to thtT
provisions of this section. ,
Stc. 111. That no writof certiorari shall ha,
allowed to remove any proceeding had uuder
this act ufler the lapse of one year fron tbd,
lituc uf nuking the liuul order iu such proceed
ing by the County commissioners. . i
Seu. 2d. Tii.it the decision of the court uf.
common pleas, on petitions for roads, taken in-',
to said court by appeal, us provided for iu thu.
e.giueeir.u section oi Hits act, logciner will! a
plat, survey, or pertinent description of tliii
rotid as established' by s.iiJ com lt shall btf,
certified back to the County auditor and be by1
him recorded in bis recur J of imJs, and Vi
dered lo be opened us in oilier, wis.. 4 ' V ,
Sue. 21. That for their services requ!reit
by this act, the auditor and the' ullicers uf tho',
com t bball each be entitled t the a.i'iiu thei,
aa they are entitled toby la.v for like services "
.u other caes; thu auditor's lo bti puld vtlt.or
tho county treasury, aud ihe o.Tlo-er' f-ea of
the court lo be taxed in the bill uf uuj.s iu Ibu.
cause in court.
.... . V i
Sb3. 22. Tnat an appeal fiom the fl.al (Jo-,
cisioii uf the county commissioners, foi d.ut,-r
ges sustained, ou thu petition fof any ,li;v. ..
counly road, or for altering any stale or. otiyii-'
ly road us provided fur by this net, snal) bu,
allowed to the probate court,. piiVided4btt.
notice shall be giveu d id bond lilnd agrytN
hiy to the eighteenth section of this a. I; jij,J,
and Iho appcilaot ohull ilhiu tell days iberayj
alter, til j a transcript of the proceedings : )iu,d
before the comm ssioncis with th prubuttlj
j idge, who sli ill imin' giulely issue u writ u(t
summons upon such transcript agiliust tin
obligors in Iho bond 'filed under thu Second
section uf tiiis act, which writ shall be aurrid
and returned as other writs of like chnraclei, ,
ami iu such suits the appellant shall be uljui'
tiff, an 1 thu Said obligors defendants,'.',' 't' "
Sue. 213. Thai upon return of service, i'f'
such v. lit, the judge shall Issue a venire for u '
juary of six disinterested citizens of the Couu
ty, who, after having beeu tsorn faithfully to
discharge the duties of their appointment,"
shall proceed oil a day to be named iti said
venire, lo examine personally the line of the
proposed road, where it passes through
premises in controversy, and return their de-'
oision, in writing, io the Probata' Court, and j
tilt) Judge shall enter the Saute itt the record '
with ihe former proceedings. 'uud the decision' I
made and enterijd on record as aforesaid, shalj'
be final, except as hereinafter provided.' ' '
Sno. 24. That the decision obtained iii lb J' '
probata court, as provided for by the tweijtj';1'
second and twenty-third sections' of Has hi t ,
shall be certified back to the county tuiJiu'ir',
and if tho county 'oommiaafoliere shall ' hirt '
deem stich road of i'affioieet Important: a UAh-i J'-