Newspaper Page Text
pnrino for the transfer of business from
I'iO Suptrior am! Commercial Courts of Cin
cinnati, to the Courts of Common Pleas of
lit n;lir county ; and alsi, from tho Superior
l.'ourl of Cleveland (.) tlx Cuii r I of Common
Pi fat of Ouyh'tg county.
80. 1. Be it tntuUtl by li Gtmrrd At
ttmbly of tht Stall of Ohio, That upon the
final adjoti: ornenl of the Superior Court of Cin
binnati, an I Commercial Court of Cimiiiati, on
tli toeond M md iv of February, one thousand
svht hundred Hiij fifty-three, the t.'lerk of
trad uourn ah ..I ipeclive.y r ei.vcr o
Clerk of the Cji't of Co-n,.in. I Ui of Ham-
lllon eriuty ami t,.e laUer sha.lrece.ro, a,! the
original h e. and ,..I,.t papers ft t ,e
then pea Im or b"for that Urn-. d,spoe.! ol
In aaiJS.ip-rior ant! I ommercial Courts; also
.he rr-or.Js, journals, docket., exeeuliom., or-
le.s of sale and other booU, papers and prop-
rly of Superior and Commerei .1 Courts.
V.... ') T ...I . ..... n.,n. I n.f ai.l. I ttu.
perior and C
els of said
order as siid C
rt shall proceed to final disposition in said
Court as if originally b-ought therein; and all
bills of review, wriu of scire facias and error
nram nili., motions 1 1 amend, alter, or set
aside judgment, decrees for new trials orders
or other proceeding!, nnd other motions and
applications which shall bn rendered proper
or necessary by the decrees, orders, judg-
rnents or other proceedings of t-iiJ Superior
or Commercial Court, entered at any time
previous to naid adjournment, shall be brou't
in and disposed of bv said Court of Common
8e. 8 That whero any eauo has been
disposed of, nnd a eompletH record thereof
made in eiihcr "aid Superior or Commercial
Court on or before Slid adjournment, but said
record ha not been tdned by lh') Jude of
said Court, said record shall be examined, and
if found correct, signed by any one of the
Judges of the Court os Common I'lens; anil
ny cause disposed of in either said .Superior
or said Commercial Court, on nr before i ml
adjournment, of which complete record has
not then been made, shall be recorded by the
Clerk of the Court of Common I'leos, and
signed by any one of tlio Judges of said
Court; and nil the trana-rripts of the records
of nay caus disposed of in said S'tpwri r or
Commercial Court shall be made and authen
ticated in the same manner as if said cause
bad ben disposed of in the Court of Common
Sec 4. That all writs of execution, orders
for sale in Chancery, and other final processes
la.urd out of said Superior or Commercial
Courts on or after the first Monday in Janua
ry, A. D., ono thousand eight hundred and
Cfty-lhree, shall be made returnable to the
Hay term of tlio Court of Common Pleas then
next ensuing. And all orders, rules, writs or
processes of any kind, outstanding at the ex-
firation of either said Superior or Commercial
Courts shall be returned to the Court of Com-1
mun i leu ai nw bmiu amy kunu, s&. u.t uuc
thousand eigh hundred and fifty-three, and
have the same validity and effect in the said
Court of Common Pleas as they would have
had in said Superior and Commercial Courts;
nd all process necessary to carry into effect
nd judgment, decree, orJer or other proceed
inrr of said Superior or Commercial Court,
hall, afler said adjournment, be issued from
said Court of Common Plens in the same
manner nnd have the same effect as if said
judgment, decree, order or other proceed
ing were originally bad and antered there
in. Sec. 5. That any cause deposed of in said
Superior or Commercial Court may be re
moved to the District Court by appeal, writ
of error, certiorari, or otherwise, in the same
manner as if disposed of in said Court of Com
mon Pleas; and all special mandates, and writs
it procedendo, and other writs necessary to
carry into effect any judgment which shall
liave been thereto removed from said Supe
rior or Commercial Ccuit by appeal, writ of
error or otherwise, shall, after said adjourn
ment, be directed to, and obeyed by said
Court of Common Pleas, in like manner us if
aid cause hus been removed therefrom; but
this section shall not be construed so ns to de
prive the District Court of its power to issue
process in such causes not directed to ua in
Soc. 6. That the District Court and Court
df Common Pleas aforesaid, shall have the
same powers with respect to the cause pend
ing or disposed of in sid Superior and Com
mercial Courts, nt or before said adjournment
nd with respect to all thejudgments, decrees
orders and other proceedings, and ttie pro
cess of said Courts, as said Courts, respective
ly would have had, had they been continued
in existence, and said ca jses judgments, de
creet, orders and other proceedings shall hold
nd occupy the same position, and have the
amo effect in law as if originally brought, en
ters ur had in said court of Common
Sec. 7. That all cases transferred from
said Superior and Commercial Courts to the
Court of Common Pleas, in which notice of
appeal ehall have been entered, such appeal
shall have been entered, su'.-h appeal may be
perfected in the said Court of Common Pleat
am when any ordur or decree of either the
Superior or Commercial Courts requires a re
port or account to be rendered either the
aid Superior or Commercial Courts after
said day, the same shall br made to the Court
of Common Pleas as if the same decree or
order had been made in said Court of Com
ix) on Pleas.
8ee. 8. That all cases which may have
bssn hcoetofore brought into the District
Court in the county of Hamilton, from said
Superior or Commercial Court, by appeal,
writ of error, eertiori, and which may have
been disposed ef by said District Court at the
expiration of said Superior and Commercial
C-ouris, but which may yet remain to bt re
snanded to the court below for new trial, exe
cution, or other proceeding, may be so reman
ded to the said Court of Common Pleas,
which shall proceed if the situe bad origi
See. f. That for all services performed un
r this set by the Clerks of the said Common
Flsaa, and Snperior snd Commercial Courts
for the compensation of which there is no
provision by law the court of common pleas
may allow compensation, to be paid out of the
county treasury, not exceeding such mount
M would be Usable for like services as pre
scribed by the act regulating the fees of clerks
f courts of eommou pleas, passed Msy first
on thousand tight hundred and fifty-two.
Sec 10. That on the finaj adjournment
of the Superier court of Cleveland, in the
county of Cuyhoga, on the second Monday of
February one ttir . na eigtii numnea anu ni
three, the clerk of said court shall deliver to
the clerk of the court of common pleas in said
county or Ceyhoga composing the third sub
division in the fourth Judicial circuit, nd said
Jkst WMrtorsc tiers' shsll ftnt'iTt ell tkc origi-
oni'ii' r 'lal Court"i. on said oat ol
aii..il hi urrrinmHl on IJin it.ick-
. ... . . .-.
r ... . .
Court of Common 1 leas, in uchj.
, i or., .Hi.:tn...-
jurt siiill duvet, ana 9WiI cans-
I . . ., . , i .i a
. . . 1
rvtiilafpil in lie Bain commercial nun ouo-ii'i
urUof Cinciunall anJ nlsool II10K8 renoereu
, , ,,,. f Hamilton
hi iiiu fcu.i. ... cU - --
., . . : : r i,
on! flit and other pupers in the tsuset then
pending, or before that lime disposed of, in
itiiid Suuerior court of Cleveland; and also
tlio record, journal, dockets, executions, or
der of sale, and other book, papeia. and
property of sai J .Superior court and in all furth
er Drocrediiu't in relation to the causes or
other matters so transfered, the said court ol
common lea, or the proper district court, as
the case may be. in said subdivision, shall be
governed by the provisions of this act in like
manner as is required of the court of common
picas of Hamilton county, or District court in
; reference to the causes ur other tnaltcrt trans
ferred from the Superior and Commercial
cour of Cincinnati, io far a. such provision.
,,,,.... -nd , if nmc had been
.J go (j , in ;fuJ Ul,gu.ll( t0
Clluri of C(,mmon plea, of Cuyhnga conn-
I , Vmrt My ..vision.
Stc M That t!l0 t l .rk of the court of
) u f H,ltni,lon collnty and is
bv (o out wjth covt!.
j; ' .n. Hll, orcserve in hi office, a full
I ' . . .
courts respectively, both direet and reversed,
uniform with the index of judgments and do
crets rendered in the Supreme court of llum
ilton eountv, heretofore in i le.
Sec. l i. That for his eerices in making
out the said indexes, the said clerk shall be al
lowed five cents for each case indexed, nnd if
indexed under nvire than one name, then tive
lents additional f r each additional name tin-
ler which it shall be indexed, to ba paid out j
of the county Treasury on the order of the
i ..ml r.irm. ,!,! index of lU'Iemeots anil decrees
iluuiii), aiuo t.. ... l;.... - -
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
Speaker the House of Rep's
President of the Senate.
January 19, 1853.
Supplementary to nn act entitled ' An act to
provide for the creation and
the State of
Incorporated Companies in
Ohio," passed May 1. 1852:
Sec. 1. lis it enad'd bit t'te General As
ttmblij of tht $tote of Ohii, That in case of
accident or unforeseen circumstances, any
incorporated Railroad or Plank road company
shall ba unable to complete its road within
the lime limited by its cha ter, and there
shall not be lime auiiicient remaining to give
thirty days notice of the filing of the petition,
as require"! in the seventy-siith section of the
act to which this act U supplementary, or if
onv regular term of the court of common pleas
shall lie held in the county where the princi
pal olfice of such Company is kept, before the
expiration of the time so limited for the com-
i .. ... .. ... ... :. i .11 l. 1 .-..1
plellon ol me improvement, h ann oe lamui
ifor lUe jj ()f gllil Courtlin vacation, on the
petition of such Company, to extend the time
fur ,1B COIT1pletion thereof, to tho next regular
term of said court. The allowance by said
Judge shall ba endorsed on the back of said
petition, which shall be forthwith filed in the
Clerk's office of said court of common pleas,
and notice thereof shall be given as required
in the S 'venty-sixth sacliou of tho act above
referred to; and the court of common pleas,
at the next regular term thereof, upon proof
of the due publication of notice, and on good
cuuse shown may extend the tune f ir the
completion of said improvement to such peri
od as may appear to such Court just and rea
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
Speaker the House of Rep's.
President of the Senate.
January 27, 1853.
Supplementary to the act for the relief of in
Sr.c. 1. Z it ennclfl ly the General At
tciM'j if the Stale of 0'iio, That any person
who mav be imprisoned under any process
issued from any of the court of this State, for
the collection of any fine or penally imposed
by virtue of any law of this Slate for th.) pun
ishment of any offence, shall be entitled to all
the benefit of the act entitled "An act fir the
relief of Insolvent Debtors," nnd of any law
amendatory thereof, in the same manner as
though the amount of said tin penalty or
; .. .. j , , ,i ': i..
ment defendant shall not be entitled to the
benefit of this act until the ex juration of sixty
days imprisonment on such judgment, unless
thu court rendering said judgment, or any
Judge thereof in vacation, shall otherwise direct.
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
Speaker the House of Rep's.
President of the Senate.
January 19, 1853.
Sandusky County, Ohio,
I certify that the foregoing laws aie
copied from those furnished ibisoflice by the
Secretary of Mate.
HORACE E. CLARK.
AiTtlORSiiiP or tub I!iB!.B There are in
all sixty-six books which comprise the olume
of Holy Writ, which are atributed to more
than thirty different authors or w liters of the
whole. Half of the New Testament was
composed by St. Paul, and the next largest.
wilter is the gentle and beloved St. Joiin.
With the single exception of Paul, neither his
.iry nor tradition has testified that these
powerful thinkers and writers ever enjoyed
the benefit of the education, or that they
were trained to scholarship and learning; yel,
bow ably have they written, what eminent
characters have been chronicled by them, and
what great ereuts recorded, both for time ar.d
Jeremiah is sorrawful; Isaiah sublime;
David poetical; Daniel sagacious; Habakkuk
nd Hag gaiters and denounciatory ; but they
all seero to have exercised their natural wittes
under the influence of Divine direction snd
in.piiatioo. Uosee, with his vast knowledge,
and profound inleligence the legislator, the
reformer, the deliveror, commenced the work
and John with his depth of feeling, and ex
quisite tenderness and simplicity, completed
And, what do we know of the lifts of all
these, or even of the two last mentioned ?
Nothing that hemao vanity might exult in.
Moses was rescued from the ooxy rushes of
the VI ile; nd John died in hie old age, kuty
exile tke swell island of Pttmo
Lazy Joe Harvey.
. .''.. C . t. "
ii,,.! i .u . m o ..I mu. 1,.. I un..r ...i-.
... i ,, ,,l.. (, . ., , I ;, ,!,,. ; ,i, i
. i . 1
room oeiore Hiiuoeo io. hiiu nan taKcii i ii
... . '
,:,, ,,, ;,, . I ,, .t...... v,. ,, i.
In lh tdcisant and romantic vi
in w hicli the lot of the writer of the
following veracious anecdote was catt for otn
months, there resides, or did reside, a person
who delighted in the name ol Joe Harvey.
If Joe had any faults, they were drukenness
and Inxin'ss, but more particularly the latter,
as his total disinclination to any exception frequently
restrained him from procuring those
beverages which delighted his soul.
During line Wieather, Joe was to bo Seen
either hanging about tho village tavern, or
sleeping under iome treo around which he
would diuinally retrolvo to protect himself
from the rays of the sun as it travelled across
the heaven. In winter, lie. would lake refuge
in tho poor house, and cause the county
hae to support its most reckless inhabitant,
until the return of spring nmJo his leafy
couches again available.
Upon ono occasion Inning partaken freely
of mine host's good wbiskey, I nd betaken him
self to his cust.iuiarv tree, and was in a few
g'pg in tliu lirain ol iiMjor 13 , one
of the liveliest of the lively. The Major seeing
Joe snoring "tuh trjmint f'a-ji." proposed
to his fiiends that they should take nnd bury
him, as he was of no further use to himself,
ids family, or any one else but on the cun
trurv, a tax to every one.
The suggestion was immediately adopted,
and as immediately acted on. To go to the
undertaker' procure a coffin, and nut in it the
unconwiouR body of their victim, was but the
work of an instant ; and then, as newspapers
say, the mournful cortege proceeded.
On the way, they were met by a neighbor
ing wealthy farmer, wlio asked wlioiu they
were about burying.
"Joe Harvey," said the Major.
"Why, is old Joe (lead at last?"
"No, he's not dead; but we lire going to
bury him, to put him out of the way before
winter sets in."
"Oh," said the farmer, "don't do that, let
him go a little longer, and I will give hi:u corn
enough to keep him until spring."
At these words the sleeping form was seen
to move, and the languid, maudlins features
of old Joe emerged slowly from the level of
the coilin. His half-peeled eves revealed two
blood -shot balls which seemed to f
in the direction of his noble iuterceder
mustering all his energy, in a totie scarcely
above a whisper, he enquired:
"Is your corn shelled"?"
"No," was the dead iespor.se.
"Then," said Joe, unhesitatingly, as lie re
lapsed into his coflin, "Me along the corpse.'"
For the Journal.
The Devil and his Angels.
In a huge and dark cavern, deep in the in
fernal regions, his Satanic Majesty held his
levee to heur reports from the sub-devils hav
ing charge in various parts of his earthly do
minions. The cavern was lighted by jets of
sulphurous flame, which issued from cracks in
thu walla, and which betokened tho near neigh
borhood of that place of torment we rend of.
His majesty's throne consisted of a huge mass
of iron orj which glowed with a red heat; and
the seats of his courtiers and servants were
composed of the 6amo material, nnd equally
We pass over the reports given in from other
places, and come to that which n sub-devil of
Inspect bloated and blotched, with red nose
i: . i i..j : t - .1. . . ,r
tmu iivijt muLe, lifioueo m 101 uiu lonrii Ol
I ippleton, hiskey Co., Ohio. It reads as fol
"May it please your Infernal Majesty: In
the town of Tippleton your cause is prosperous.
Your majesty has as many faithful servants
there as in any other place of its size.
It contains from 2500 to 3000 inhabitants and
there are from 20 to 30 tippling shops well
supplied with customers hence, the name of
Tippleton. 1 speak especially of your majes
ty's servants wlio sell whiskey, because your
majesty well knows that they are your most
faithful servants. Indeed, I have observed
that the misery and iniquity in which your
majesty so muh delights, abound just in pro
poition to the amount of w hiskey which your
majesty's servants sell.
Jiul to come to particulars. There are in
tippleton, aim niaKey county, oo lamiiies
that Jack su.Ticieiit food und clothing, because
the fathers nnd husbands spend their earnings
at the whiskey shops. There are 150 chil
dren growing up in ignorance, nnd accustom
ed to a sense of shame and degredation on
account of the drunkenness of their fathers.
Ihis fact J know will allord your majesty es
pecial satisfaction. There ire also 23 young
men between the nges of 15 and 2o who ure
digging for themselves a drunkard's grave.
I here are 93 wives n lio are rendered utterly
miserable bv the brutality, cruelty and ne
glect of their husbands. Seventeen of these
am already broken-hearted, and look upou
n-ath as the only relief lor their in;sery.
There are in Tippleton a few temperance men,
may .here never be more, (here every devil,
from I. is majehly on the throne, dou to the
lowest sub, gnashed their teeth,) but they are
of no srcoiint.
In coi.c'iiion, let me recomn.end your ma
j.fSty "s servants who sell whiskey in Tippleton,
to) our majesty's especial favor. They de
serve well of your majesty. They are of the
right stamp. There ure not more than two or
three among them, who do not evry day soli
whiskey to men who they know uro sacrificing
health, hope, good name, and eternal salva
tion to n drunkard's appetite. (Here there
was great applause; every devil stamped his
hoofs and wagged his tail.
JtyThere is nothing more myioving, at any
place of anviseinenf, th in the tardiness of in-
ill viil ii nlj u tin r.rtaMMa 1M lunnv faeltlltr i,t 1. 1
"" - ; ,i --civ v
ways coming in after the performances have
commenced, and going out before they are
finished. You may be paying close attention
to the instinctive thoughts of a Lecturer,
when, open goes the door with a frightful
creak; your attention is necessaiily diverted;
tlam-bani; goes the loor again, and the heavy
stamp of boots is heard over the voice of the
speaker. Empty seats may be at hand, yet
the "lute comer walks all around trying to find
one where he can "cram in," to the annoy
ance of those occupying it This practice, we
are sorry to say, is quite "fashionable," and
oft limes troups of the fair set come sweep
ing in from quarter to half an hour too late,
generally turning some balf dozen of the
"masculine gender" from suats which they
came early to obtain, with as much compla
cency ss if they were simply doing an act
justice. We would advise those of both gen
ders to come early, which will not only causa
themselves less trouble, but add much to the
pleMure of the entertainment
Abraham Miller who was with Wolfe atOs
taking of Quebec, it is said it still living
C'sneda, s( the sge of 1 IS,
I. V. IIOOTII Ktlitor.
SATURDAY, FKHUUAUY 20, 1853.
WHIG STATE NOMINATIONS.
ni:lson ij a rue he.
filH I.IKCTESAST O'JVrlUnB.
ISAAC J. ALLKN.
ron TnKei :r or ttk.
fob skciiki m or statu.
.L(J.. van vomit
run ATTORBKT CT.ItKR tl .
WILLIAM II. tilllSON.
T'ln tL'PKI.MK JUM1K.
Kit A.N KLIN T. IIACKU.-5.
run toihii urri'Btic wohki,
The Board of Public Works and the
As wc have heretofore stated, tho mana
gers of the Junction Hail Road Company, for
the purpose of evading tho plain provisions of
their charter, got up n rail road compnny un
der the general rail road law, called the Port
Clinton Kail Road Company, in tho name of
which, they presented to the acting commis
sioner of the Hoard of Public Works, a plan of
a rail road bridge to be constructed across the
Sandusky Hay. This application being en
tirely ex parte, acco.npatiicd by such state
ments as might be expected from that source,
an approval was er.tered upon the journal of
t'ic Hoard. As soon as the citizens of Fre
mont ascertained what had been done, they
applied to tho Hoard for ft reconsideration and
recession of the order. The matter was set
for hearing on the 17th inst., when the case
was fully argued on behalf of the citizens of
H''rem':ntt DV Messrs. Pugh and IIave.R, and by
I Mr- Uucber for tho Port Clinton Rail Road
Company, or rather the Junction Rail Road
Company, disguised under tho name of the
Port Clinton Company. The Board of Pub
lic Works, when they came to understand the
matter, unanimously rescinded the order, not
by a moro majority vote, as tho Register
would have it. Thus ends the first chapter.
The next will come off on the 11th of March
next, when the citizens will apply to Judge
Starkweather at Cleveland, for an injunction
against tho Junction and Port Clinton Rail
Road Companies, and others, attempting to
obstruct the navigation of the Sandusky IJny.
We shall then sec whether an arm of Lake
Eric, from ono and a quarter to four miles
wide, and 18 miles in length, and navignble
for sail veosels, can bo obstructed and nar
rowed down to a few feet, to accommodate
rail road speculators, and without any author
ity of law. If Rail Road Companies are to be
permitted to disregard their charters and ride
over and shallow up all other interests with
impunity, the sooner it is known the better.
The Whig State Convention assem
bled at the City Hall, Columbus, on 22d, was
far moie numerouuly attended, than many of
our friends had anticipated. Those who have
long stood as immovable pillars in the Whig
ranks, with heads white with tho frosts of age,
were there. Those in the meridian of life,
with unimpaired faculties and wise from ex
perience, were there. The young man of our
party, full of tin), hope otid candor, were
there. Ths strong and honest men of our par
ty and State, were there all deeply concern
ed for the true interest of our great State and
country. A more harmonious political con
vention, perhaps has never been held any
where, or at any time; and surely litter men,
in the most unlimited sensj of the word, were
never nominated to fill any political station our
country can give. With the trtie principles of a
Republican Government and our une.xceptioii
ublu nominations, we cannot, certainly, be de
feated. As to the doings of our present Leg
islature, wo deem it unnecessary to say any
thing now. Their lawlessness and prodigali
ty, we think, aro pretty well and generally
known to the people. They must receive their
reward sooner or later.
Having been absent most of this week, will
account for the leanness of thu editorial of this
number of our paper.
Tho only loathsome objects in universal na
ture that wu hate more than snakes and skunks
are tho Conductors on the C. C. Sc C. R. R.
The snake bites because prompted to do so
by an uncontrollable inbtinct, the skunk stinks
because Nature has made it a fetid animal;
but those snaky stinking nondescripts, created
after the image and similitude of man, have
made themselves such, by perverting reason
and all those noble endowments, that distin
guish men from mere instinctive existences.
We wish them no harm, nor those who per
mit them to violate with impunity, all the prin
ciples of ci mtnon dectmcy, for they shall all
receive their nieiit d reward in due lime; but
we do sincerely pray, that our course may be
so ordered, that we may never bo obliged to
pass over one mile of the above named rail
Moro gentlemanly and accommodating men
cannot be found, than the Conductors on the
S. M. tV y. Ii R They spare no pains to
make their passengers comfortable, and to
treat them as ludiet and ijenUemtn.
Our special thanks are due to W. R. Pat
terson of Sandusky City, for the very gentle
msnly treatment we have received at his
hands. May he live to be as old at Methuse
luh. The S. M. t N. R R Co., must cer
tainly be good judges of human natue to be
enabled totclert such Min.
Those of our patrons who intend to pay for
their paper in wood, will please bring it along
as toon as possible. You will be ao kind as to
remember that editors and printers, to life in
this cold country, roust bo warmed ni well as
Mr. Jac;b Molil of frcderictow n is author
ized to act as agent for the Fremont Journal,
in Knox and the adjoining counties,
WHIG STATE CONVENTION.
COLUMBUS, February 22, 1852.
Pursuant to notice, the Convention mrt nt
10 o'clock, and was called to order by S. W.
Lly, of Ross, who nominated T. II. Stanley, of
Jackson, as temporary Chairman, wlio took
Messrs. E. E. Ilutchinaon, of Franklin; II.
A. Ouild, of Coshocton, nnd W. C. Hartlelt,
of Montgomery, were appointed Secretaries.
Mr. moved a committee of ono from
each Congressional district bo appointed, to
nominate permanent officers for the Conven
tion and a State Central Committee. Agreed
A committee of one from each district was
also ordered on Resolutions; and also, a com
mitteo on Credentials, who should report a list
A motion was made nnd adopted, that the
nnmes of all candidates for the various offices
be announced. The following names were an
For Governor. W. Dnnison, Jr, of
tranklin; Nelson Barrere, nf Highland: L.
D. Campbell, of Butler; J.J. Willanis, of
Marion ; Laiah Morris, of Clinton ; C. N. Oids,
of Pickaway, and Bellamy Storer, of Hamil
ton. Lieutenant Governor. O. W. Runyan, of
lianiiltoi , declined; O. J'. Moore, of Scioto;
S. Gallow.xy, of Franklin, declined ; II. B. Cur
tis, of Knox; I. J. Allen, of Richland; Win.
Lawrence, of Logan; I. O. Lowe, of Mont
gomery, and S. D. Brown, of Van Wert.
Supreme Judge. Peter Hitchcock, of
Geauga; S. Finch, of Delaware, and C. C.
Convers, of Muskingum.
Secretary of State. N. II. Van Vorhes, of
Athens; .N. W. Goodhue, of Summit, and H.
llosmor, of Lucas. R, G. Corwin, of Warren,
Treasurer of State. Henry Brachman, of
Hamilton, declined ; C. II. Corn well, of Co
lumbiana; Dr. 0. Cox, of .Preble, and John
Fudge, of Greene.
Board of Public Works. Wm. Smith, of
Fayette; David Allen, of Belmont; John
Waddell, of Ross; W. K. Johnson, and A. D.
Degraffe, of Montgomery.
Attorney General. W. II. Gibson, of Sen
oca; W. K. L'pham, of Columbiana; J. Sher
man, of Richland ; Rufus King, of Hamilton;
ft. M. Corwine, of Hamilton; J. G. Gest, of
Greene; J. M. Huut, of Clark, and M. Pen
nington, of Belmont.
After naming tho places for the delegates
from the Congressional Distr'its to meet to
appoint their committee men, and places for
those committees to meet, when appointed,
Tho Convention took a recess till 2 o'clock.
2 o'clock, P. M.
The committee on permanent officers made
a report, as follows, which was adopted:
President lion. T. R. Stanley, of Jackson.
Vice PretidenU H. II. Southgate, V. B
Hays, Col. John Johnson, John C. Spinik, S.
E. llibben, S. Hazen, Wm. Vance, Col. J. B.
Patterson, Col. Graham, E. A. Spencer, D. A.
B. Moore, Amos Townsend, W. R. Allison,
Hon. W. R. Snpp, E. Guthrie, James McCon
nnugh, J. S. llerritk, Theodore Breck, S.
Quinby, II. L. Brewer.
S;cretoriet H. A- Guild, E. E. Hutchin
son, Wm. Osborn, W. C. Bartlett, Alex. Mc
Gill, W. J. Morgan.
State Central Committee A. F. Perry,
Wm. Dennison, Jr., W. T. Basoom, Samuel
Galloway, and R. P. L. Barber, of Columbus;
John Coon, Cleveland; P. Van Trjmp, Lan
caster; R. M. Corwine, Cincinnati, and lion.
N. Evans, Cambridge.
The following additional names of candi
dates were announced :
D. A. llaynes, for Supreme Judge ; A. 11
Norton, for Attorney General declined.
Wm. Lawrence declined tiia nomination as
one of the candidates for Lieutenant Govern
or. The committee on Rules made a report,
which was adopted.
The Convention then proceeded to ballot
for a candidate for Governor, with tho follow
lstbal. 2nd bid. 3dbnl.
07 121 179
20 1 3
249 267 272
J. J. Williams,
L. D. Campbell,
C. N. Olds,
[Before taking the third ballot, all but the
three highest candidates were dropped.]
NELSON BARRERE having received the
highest number of votes, was declared duly
nominated ns candidate for Governor.
Tho Convention then proceeded to nomi
nate a candidate for Lieutenant Governor, and
tho result was as follows:
Mr. Allen was accordingly declared duly
nomiuated as candidate for Lieutenant Gov
ernor, and being called for, thanked tho Con
vention for the honor done him by tho nomi
nation, and pledged all his energies to the
success of the ticket He thought that in the
nomination of Governor, we had erected a
barrere to tho further progress of Locofocoism
Though the Whig party been wrapped in the
cerements of the grave, and laid away for
dead, yet it did not yet stink, nnd it would be
yet resurrected in a way fearful to Locofoism
Thoiib we had been dreadfully defeated at
the late election, yet tlmt defeat might prove
a God-send in the same manner as the pious
old lady lharked the Lord for the loaves that
a graceless scamp threw into her door, which
she called a blessing though the devil brought
it Mr. Allen'r remarks were enthusiastically
The Convention then proceeded to nomin
ate a candidate for Treasurer, and the first
ballot resulted as follows:
Henry Brachmsn, of Cincinnati 187.
C. II. Cornwel! of C'olumbisnna 09.
Mr. Brachman was accordingly declared
The Convention then nroceeded to nomin
ate Secretary of State as follows:
n. ii. van vorhes, or Athene ieu
N. W. Goodhue, of Summit 52
II. L. Hosmcr, ol Lucas 60
Mr. Van Vorhes was declared nominated
and on motion of Mr. Goodhue, was unani
Tho Attorney Generalship was next ballot
ted for, as follows;
W. II. Gibson, of Seneca 144
J. A. Bingham, of Harrison 27.
W. K. Uphnin, of Columbiana 17
R. M. Corwine, of Hamilton 61
J. O. Gest, of Greene 18
J. M. Hunt, of Greene 6
Mr. Gibson was accordingly declared duly
nominated, and unanimously conlirmud.
The oflijeof S:iprem e Judge was next bul
lotted for, as follows:
F. T. Backus, of Cuyhoga 159
J. A Bingham, of Harrison 39
C. C. Convers, of Muskingum 22
P. Hilchsock, of Geauga 01
F. T. Backus was accordingly declared du
The Convention then proceeded to vote
for a member of the Board of Publio Wuiks,
with the following result :
Wru. Smith of Clinton 27
John Waddle, of Coshocton 130
David Allen, of Belmont l I
Mr. Wnd lle wna unanimously confirmed as
candidate for Board of Publics W.rk.
A motion tit adjoin xi'i de was .st.
Wliile the '""oiiventioii was waiting f
Committee on Kes iluti ills, addresses
made by Messrs. Gibson, Van Vorhes,
Johnson, nnd others, and listened to
The President at Vngth announced that
the Committee on Resolutions wero prepared
to repor', and.
Mr. Ely, their Chairman, submitted a scries
of resolutions expressive of the sense of the
Convention on the public questions of the
The resolutions were unanimously ngteed
to without division, und the Convention ad
journed tin die.
Putnam is out against the follies of fashion
able society in New York. These are paint
ed vigorously. Aye, both the follies and vi
ces are told. Yet in plain English and with
But it is alledged, that tho new Review
stops half-way. It does not give the remedy.
It mny ovoke the enquiry "whnt am I to do'
but it does not answer it. So the Tribune
points at a few corrections of the errors so
powerfully portrayed by the Review. It
1. "Our "best society" is empty, false, un
worthy, because it has no aims beyond luxu
ry, indolence, and the nvoidar.ee of responsi
bility nnd care." Its views of life nro wrong.
This wrong neither the Seminary nor the press,
nor scarcely the Pulpit seek to eradicate.
The basis of reform must rest on this idea
that no hitman being has a moral right to lead
an idle, selfish, pleasure-seeking lif . A c hris
tain and a hero looking in the ' best Bociety"
would be deemed a quiz or a lunatic, because
it has no earnest purpose no worthy aim,
Give it this earnest purpose, nnd this worthy
aim, nnd "Good Society" so culled would van
ish like the morning mist.
2. "Our best society is glaringly vulgar nnd
barbarous." It ministers chit (ly to the gros
ser nn elite s. Feasring and drinking, and at
late hours, are all and all with it. It is n
fruitful source of 'disease, debility 'and prema
3. There is no excuse for irrational hours.
If the fashionables were bar-lenders, or re
tail grocery clerks they might plead "necessi
ty.". But they cannot do that. They could
assemble as well at eight us at ten, iVe.
The remedies are, to meet for parties at
eight to break up before twelve, to eschew
heavy suppers, what feeds sensuality, to avoid
extravagance und profusion. Atk the Tiib
What can be more vulgar than a supper
tuple saying almost as plainly as if in words
"I know you did not come here out of regard
for me, nor yet to enjoy each other's society,
but to (jlat yourseif with dainties." What
more teplet with ostentation and the insolence
of wealth than a set out which says, "Poor
rc'alions and friends of oilier days! don't you
see that you can't afford to spread such a 1 1
bie as this! so be pic.is.cd not to invite u
to your lenien lUilertaiiiiil-nls." ChrUlnin
ladies! we ii;e,eal to you for a ref..rm at l-asi
of the manners and customs of J od society."
The ( reform is far more diilicuU, but we
will not dcsjir even of that.
Another Account of the French Empress.
Tho London correspondent of the Boston
Post, who has seen Mademoiselle Montigo,
gives what that paper says is a true descrip
tion of her persouul appearance, as follows, iu
which he certainly represents her in a much
more favorable light than sumo other accounts
To those who remember tho duchess of Te
ba as she appeared during her visits to the
great exhibition of 1851, it will not be incom
prehensible how the Emperor of France has
consented that she should share his throne.
She is certainly one of tho most beautiful wo
men of her time. Below thu medium height
of ladies of tho United States, she possesses,
nevertheless, thai perfect symmetry of person
which makes ber appear taller than she real
ly is. Her feet and uncles are of perfect mouid ;
her carriage is graceful; her head finely set
upon her shoulders, and her fuce intellectual
and eminently beautiful. Sho has the black
hair, pencilled brows, und lustrous durk eye of
the Spanish women, with the clear, brilliant
complexion of a more northern latitude; and
her nock and breast would furnish a model
for the sculptor. Her mind is said to be fine
ly cultivated, and her powers of conversation
fitted to second her personal attractions. That
she has great self respeet is evinced by her
whole courso since the inclinations of Louis
Napoleon were first apparent to ber. She bus
never been seen in public, in his company ; has,
apparently, discouraged his attentions; was
not at the ball at the Tuilleries on Saturday
night, which was supposed to be given in her
honor, and declines now appearing in society
until afler tbe solemnation of the marriage.
Ths civil part of tho ceremony will take place
on Saturday of this week at .).e Tuilleries, and
the religion ceremonies on the next day at
-" f ' ii tm nwmm ri w rt i r i
Notre Dame. The preparations for tie lal!
ter are to be magnificent. The high altar it
to be brought forwand ; the portion .f tbe
church rounu it to be brilliantly ornamonled 1
and lighted ; n superb canopy suspended ovir
it; the galleries to be hung with crimson vel,:
vel, and seats for public functionaries, in form
of an amphitheatre, to be erectod all over the
vas.1 nave of the cathedral.
Auffll-l,d ''llli'CcnKJ Tl.u.i.finaM a
us of Mr. Ericsson's achievement of Scientific
Mechanism, ives him nn American name
and renown which the world will not willing
ly let die. But he must not suppose, for all
that, that he is the first of his name and nation
who hs been recorded on the roll of Ameii
can celebrities: he is only out of the famous
Ericssons. The historic render will remem
ber the Norse discovery of this continent, and
agree that if our calorific cotcmporary is des
tined to fill his page in our history, his Sean
diiiRvim precursors of tho same name have
already had their leuf in it Leif Ericsson, ill
fact, (son of Eric the Red,) the first discover
er of America, nnd his two brothers, Thorwald
and Thorstein Ericsson, who in the begininif
of tho eleventh century, looked successively
up the mouth of the lordly Hudson, ate the
grape of Rhode Island and Nantucket, and
lived or died in booths on the shore of Maine
and Nova Scotia, near five hundred years be
fore thai Italian "Piince of Dreamers," Colon,
came to hear the talk of these traditionary
tilings III i liulel I,et us all t ike notice, then,
Unit I'.ricssou is Ceseri e'llv a great name in
America. No doubt i iir living "frieni and
ifi-niiis" is descended froin th.t! honest old
ber.it-her that drove the world u vigorously
ahead before their dragon proivs, once upon
time, a;U! carri-d the teiiitile fmie of Noise
enterprise and war fiom the ''blue rold nose"
of Greenland Hercules Pillars and the troub
led billows of the Bosphorus; so that when
he shall take his place in Yalhulla, he will find
ready listeners about the snips of a later age,
and can astonish those ghosts of old pilots
the Ericssons with the story of what the
Good Vinland has grown to, and how two or
three chums of hot air does the business of
the wild breezes! There was a short account
of the Erii sson discovery of America in the
Times a little time ago apropos of Ole Bull,
the scald another child of Norseland. Mr.
Eiicsson, then, may consider himself quite at
home here, in the neighborhood of distinguish
ed antecedents nnd grateful fellowcitixens.
We are all very much obliged to bis name
sake for finding us outfir.t, and to himself for
giving his airy something a local habitation
and a name among us. When we make some
worthy memorial of this Ericsson achievement,
we should not forget the older Ericsson claim
in the inscription. Rafn and the rest give us
authority for it which can no longer be deub
ted. K, Y. Timet.
Some of the papers of late have had a par
agraph recommending the use of wheal flour
the ease, of scalds or burns. A gentleman
at Dayton saw it, nnd the other day, as ha
writes, tested it to hie satisfaction. lie says:
"While at the supper table, a little child,
which was seated in the mother's lap, sudden
ly grasped hold of a hot cup full of tea, se
verely scalding its left hand and arm. I im
mediately brought a pan of flour and plunged
the arm into it, covering entirely the part
scalded, with the flour. The effect was truly
remarkable the pain was gone instantly.' I
then bandaged the arm loosely, applying plen
ty of flour next to the skin and the next
morning there w as not the least sign that the
arm had been scalded neither did the child
HtifT. r the leiift pain after the application of
Reader, do you bear this little fact in mind
n similar occasion offers.
Wlia! can fcc pot for Fire D.illars.
The uiKiersined have entered into an ar
rangement by which they agree to furnish the
Knickerbocker Magazine, (monthly.) the
iloine Journal, (we.kly.) and the Musical
World nnd Times, (weekly,) to new subscri
bers, nt the very moderate price of five dollars
I year for the three publications; orders,
t. closing that amount to Di er it Willis, will
be promptly attended to.
SAM I ; EL HUESTON,
Publisher of the Knickerbocker.
WORUIS & WILLIS,
Publishers of the Home Journal.
DYER ct WILLIS,
Publishui of the Musical World it Timee.
257 Broadway New York.
Urnnd IMe: uiy mU ,7 tittie Cimliinaiinn.
Arrangements have been made to furnish
the Kii'.ckeilockrr Maynzine, the Home Jour
nal, ami the New Yolk Musical World and
nics, to new s ibsciibers, for five dollars a
(year! This is cheap literal .re with a ven
geance. The Kiurkei ii icliei is $3 per annum ;
liic Home Journal, ; and the Mil ileal Worhl
and Tuiii.il, $3; m iking f-S .1 ) ear at the usu
al ruti-s. Tlial llir -e such Works can be ob
laiiieil f.r live dollars a ear, is a fai t truly
worthy the Cidoim age, which is just now
being ushered in. Of the Knickerbocker
Magazine, edited by Lewis Gay lord Chirke.il
is unnecessary to speak. For twenty yenis
il bus been ihu most genial, humorous, and
spicy "monthly" in the woild; nnd the pres
ent volume will be better than any which
preceed it. The Home Journal, edited by
Gen. P. Morris, nnd N. P. Dillis, is well
known as the best family newspaper in Amer
ica; and the Musical World nnd Times, edited
by Riohard Stores Willis, with Lowell Mason,
Geo. II. Curtis, Thomas Hastings, Wm. P.
Bradbury, Gi o. F. Root, nnd other musical
writers contributing; nnd which gives, among
other things over $25 worth of music- and s
lull courso of instruction in harmony annually
is the very best musical journal ever published
These three publications will post a family up
in regard to nearly everything worth knowing;
Art, science, Literature; Music, Painting,
Sculpture; Inventions, discoveries; Wit, Hu
mor, Fancy, Sentiment ; the Newest Fashions
and other attractions for Ludies; Choice New
Music for the Sabbath, the Church, and th
Fireside; Reviews and Criticisms of Musical
Works, Performers and.Performances ; in short
the very pick and cream of Novelty, Incident,
IIi6torj', Biography, Art, L'tr.iture and Sci
ence; including what ever can bo given in pe
riodicals to promote Healthy Amusement and
Solid Instruction in the family, and help to
make it Better, Wiser and happier, may now
be obtained for five dollars. Address Dyer
& Willis, 257 Broadway.
tT Editors publishing the above three
times, and sending the papers containing it to
Dyer dc Willi, will receive the three works
named, for one year.
ITTbe President hat nominated John
Randolph Clay Envy Extraordinary lo Peru,
andTheadore S. Fay Charge to tbe S wist)