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I, W.J100T.I, Editor an! Publisher.
-i The Jossait, Is published every Sstnrdsy room
ieOffice In Bnokland's Brick Building third
rjr Frsmont, Sandusky county, Ohio.
' lnr's PT Per y"r ' fl 31
. ... . ti nn
raw w i in 1 11 " "
Town subscriberewillbeehsreed l 75. Thadlf
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deli reradl Blown and those sent by mail, laocca
,, ssionsd bytheespenee ofcarrying.
. HowtoStop a Pf an. Firsfse elhatyouhave
aid for It np to tha -ne yon wiah it to atop; notify
nm rOSl Masieroi yoor nueire, ana irk mm to hu-
v the pnblieher, under hie frank, (aa ha ia author
ed lo do) of your wiah to discontinue.
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
Onesquars 1 31 inas first insertion $05"
Do sanh addilionalinaertion 25
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JOD PItlTVT IXQ OF I'ICEl
We are now prepared to execute to order. In a
yeatand espeditlnut manner, and uponthefairest
rmsj almost all descriptions of
Mills or Iimo,
I. aw Casks,
Ball TicaaT,TC. ,F.Tr.
W would aav to those of nurfrienda who ate in
rant of anch wnr, you need not go abroad to et
I done, when it can he done jiiet aa well at home.
I. O. O. I".
Crooha Lonor, No. 77, meeta at the Odd Fel
lows' Hall, in rtuckland's Brick Building, every
pease & nonriiTS,
Copper, Tin, and Slioct-ivon AVnrc,
ad iAi.Kna in
Stores, Wool, Hides, Sheep-pelts, Rags,
Old Copper, Old Stoves, Src, Ac. :
a,LSO,AU, SOttTB OF OESl'ISK YANKEK NOTIONS
Pease? Brick lllork, Xo. 1.
FREMONT, OHTO. 32
'. STEPHEN UrCKIiAXI Ac CO.,
Drops, Medicines, Paints, Dye-Stuffs,
Hooka, (Stutionany, Jtc.j
GEORGE W. GliICK,
AUoriicyand CnniK'eiloi at La w:
Offiee One door eaat of A. B. Taylor'a Store.
- July 10, 1851.
Ill'CKLAXD Ac EVERETT,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Ziaw(
And Solicitors in Chancery,
WILL attend to Professional business and Land
Aeencv in Sandusky and adjoining counties.
Oanra 'd Slorv Auckland's Btock, Fremont.
R. P. BrjcKtArin.1 Hoiirr Everett.
tannery let, 185'2. .
IfICKIXSO & HAYXES,
Attorneys nt litiw,
All business entrualed to their care will be
tjromptW attended to. Office the aame heretofore
icrupied by Hon. L. B. Otis, in Ituckland's Block.
E. F. DicKiaron. Geo. It. Haxsks.
Fremont Deo. 13, 1851.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
AndSolicitorin Chancery, will carefully attend
osll professional business left in hiacharge. lie
will aleo attend lo the collection of claims &c, in
ais anil adjoining countiea.
Office Second atory Buckland'sBIock.
FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, 0
WM. KESSLER, Proprietor.
TV JR. KESSLER, announcea to the Traveling
XVX Publicthalhehaereturnea lomenoove wen
, 1 t : -. n.anorad In ,irnm tilnd at
Known sienu auu nuw ihP,.iv..- --
lin the beat manner, all who may favor huu with
Noeflorts willbespared to promotethecomfort
and convenience oi v-ueeia.
1LT GoodSLiaoandoareful OsTisann at
nnnEVE Ac MIT.G,
. ..,. . i.nr a. Hnltritora in fhnoceTVi
Will ie their undivided attention to irofeaaion-
. . . j . - J. ... B,.Jn.kv mnA
mi nae.treea insrnaiea o woir
OlSna la ttie aecond atory of Buckland'aBlock.
Jj. T Parker Snrgeon Oentitt,
Q F.SPECTFULLY tenderarofeaionalaervice
ll in iha eitiiena of Fremont and vicinity, all ope
vationa relating to the preaervalion and beauty
the natural teeth, or tne insertion oi aruuciai teem,
on pivot, gele or ailver plate, done iu the nealeat
manner, lie ia in uosiesnion oflhe latest improve
menu now in uae, conaequently ho flattera himaelf
that he ia prepared to reader entire aatieiaction
thoae who may deaire ma aia to any oranor oune
Lethean Ether adininiatered,audteetheitracted
without pain, if desired.
Office in Caldwell's Brick Building, overDr
FiemoulJan. 24, 1851.
Mutual Fire Insurance Company.
R. P. RUCKIiA!Vl, AfCDtt
DR R. 8. RICE.
Continucstha pritciine of Mtsdicinein Fremont
aXQil adjacent country.
' Okficb, a formi-rly, on Frontstreet, oppo
site Deal's new building.
Fremont, Nov. 23, 1850. -87
DOCTORS Wm. W, Karshnerdt Wm. H,
Knepple. Office ! South Eaat corner of Pike
and Front Street, Fremout, Ohio, whe-e one
both of ua will be found at all limes to aUeud
Fremont, July 21th. 1852 ly.
IIEXRY IIOLWES TREADWAY,
. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
Clyds, 8snduaky county ,0
October 16th, 1852.
, IIEATOX U WARD,
i Ittonuna at Cam:
mn. iiTw. r i. wakv.
JCo Sacrifice of principles.
For the Journal.
A Picture of Memory.
-Rollback the tidt of time-
Aid raise the buried form of other yenri"
I etood on earth'a remotest shore,
The billowy river Time to see
Urged on by every new year more,
And seek the flood, eternity.
Roll back cried I the headlong tide,
I'd see the forma ita surges hide.
Pale memory aadly raised her wand,
In answer to mv earliest prayer;
The dark waves bar.k again returned.
Hut hope'ssoft light was seen not there.
Ilowdnrkthe scene that met mya ght,
Where hope had eeaaed to shed her light.
Back rolled the tide, wave after ware,
'1 hut dimly gleamed in human gore
But ah! such wrecka were in their graves,
A n'eracain may leave time's aliere,
KnA we'll not lift oblivions pull,
Where Empires, thrones or patriots fa' I.
Earth'a Vullures Famine, Fire and Sword.
O'er every aije their vigils kepi
And Oh! the gha-lly livid horde.
That followod where contagion swept.
But on these my muse thou sjiay'nt nut dwell,
For an humble tale ia thine to tell.
A lowly thenie but not less and,
Is that of orphantftge beieft
In that vast host were milli-mt clad,
With sorrow, infamy and death
Where first the founts of feeling flow,
The heart is stamped for joy or woe.
There ia a depth in human love,
That finds earth no-where its kin;
'Twould scan all hell and heav'n a'iore
To find a kindred tie within:
So wild the waves of passion roll,
.Moved by the hunger of the soul.
Ah! ye who merely know by mame,
The power of passion on the heart,
Ye feebly judse by candle flame,
What volumes Etna's fires may start.
The burning soul iea fearful thing.
More fleet more wild tiiun the tompest wing
I saw the child when first he knew,
Himself alone, hia til above
He sought so earnest, long nnd true,
The love from him forever gone.
His lonely heart aid so much need,
Some friend t love, so. le fricud to heed:
But childhood's trace Tind scarcely gone,
Till he the fatal knowledge read,
The world, the friendless leave alone,
And are by wcalih and pleasure lead.
The blight that came o'er Kdena bowers,
Had its counterpart in hia dark hours.
Then followed little deeds of wrong.
The firist foreiunners of dispair:
Willi them came the unthinking throng
Who'f sensure leaves no mercy there
0 'ti so strange the world will show
No love, where they no interest know.
At length a hi ghway murderous band
Now hailed him welcome to their home
They met hi in with a brother hand
And the wanderer stood no more alone
The seeds ef good that chance had given
Were from his heurt forever riven.
When next the waves brought him to sight
His hands were ded in hmiMn gore
The prison Hulls shut out the light
And the garb of death hia future wore
He wept once more as when a child,
Then curie i the world and frantic smiled.
Isuw him mount the gallows' sl.iir
E'en then a noble wreck of youth
In childhood hn had looked so fair
He seamed the very phase oft ruth
1 heard the crowd in tneaeured lays
Talk loud and lougel virtue's wave:
Heard them talk of his hardened heart
Whose inmost thoughts they never kuew
And tell how dark hnd beau his part
In life's sad trag' dy so true.
The Pharicee cried vdlimi die
l'uu must not live iiiong men like I.
Thnreare some hears of medium hue
Who never knew l.fe's wild extreme
And can theii judgemente'er be true
Of sou's whose depth thoy never dream?
Such well may load a tranquil life
There's nought within them prompts to strife.
How can they each ae Christiana great
Who've not a thought of charity?
Go look where fire and water meet
When each one strives for mastery,
And see il'thuu c.inet set their uouud
hy toimsieM rules thou lust found.
Hast thou n'erseen the tranquil wave
Lay like au infant sleeping
Then Like a manian wildly rave
By storm tremenduons leaping?
Tlion has limn thought the human heart
Iteveiy striking counterpart?
Hael thou n'er seen the little cloud
Rett like a dove in breast of e'vn
In blackest garb the blue arch shroud
When wakened by the winds of heaven?
Dispise not then the' souls that's driv'u
By cruel lute frem hope and henv'n
If thou must needs thy brother nan
Frist learu how warm his heai t may be
How high his aspirations ran
And then remember charity. ,
Diapise him not but take his hand
And point ti i us to that belter Land.
Translated from the Russian.
A CALMUC TALE.
A rich man v. ho resided at the extremity
of the camp, quite apart from the rest, had
three duukhtera, the voungett of which nam
ed Kookju, was as much distinguished for her
beauty as eitraoruinary wisdom.
One morning, as be was about driving his
cattle fur rile to the Chan's market place, he
oegea ins daughters to tell lura what pres
ents tbey wished him to bring them on his re
turn. The two oldest ajked him for trinkets,
but the handsome and wite Kookju said that
she wanted no presents, but thut she had a
request to make which would be difficult, and
even dangerous, for him to execute. Up-n
which the father, who loved her mote than
the two others, swore that he would do her
wish though it were at the price of his life.
If it be so repliid Kookju, I beg you to do
as follows: self your cattle, ex cot the short
tailed ox, and ask no other price for it except
the Chan's K-ft eye. The old man was slur
lled ; however, remembering his oath, and eon
tiding iu bis daughter's wisdom, he resolved
lo do as she bade him.
After having told all bis cattle, and being
asked for the price of the short tailed ox, he
said 'hat he would sell it for nothing else but
the Chan's left eye. The report of this sing
ular and daring request Boon reached the ears
of Chan's courtiers. At first they admonish
ed him to use no such offensive speech against
the soveign ; but when they found that be per
severed in his strange demand, they bound
him and carried him as a madman before tho
Chat). The old man tbrew himself at the
Prince's feet, and confessed that his demand
had been made at tho request of his daughter
of whose motives be was perfcotly ignorant;
aud the Chan, suspecting thut some secret
must be hidden in this extraordinary request
dismissed the old man under the condition'
that he must bring that daughter who made
Kookju Appeared, and the Chan asked.
'Why dost thou instruct thy father lo de
mand my left eye?'
'Because I expected, my Frince, that after
no strange a request, curiosity would urge thee
to send lor me.'
'And wherefore dost thou desire to see
I wish to toll thee a truth, important to
thyself and thy people.'
'Prince,' replied Kookju, 'when two persons
appear before thee in n cause, the wealthy
and the noble generally stand on thy right
hand, while the poor and humble stand on thy
left. I have heard in my solitude, that thou
mist frequently favoresl the noble and the
rich. This is the reason why 1 persuaded my
father to ask for thy left eye it being of no
use to thee, since thou never seest the poor
The i;lian, incensed and surprised at the dar
ng of this maiden, commanded his court lo try
her. Tho court was opened and tho rrest-
dwn, who was the eldest Lama, proposed thut
they should try whether her strange proceed
ing was the elfrict of malice or wisdom.
Their first step was to send to Kookju a log
of wood, cut even on all sides, ordering her to
find out which was the root and which the
top. Kookju soon threw it into the water aud
soon knew the answer, on seeing the root link
ing, whilst the top rose to the surface.
After this they sent her two snakes, in or
der to determine which was a male and
which was a femalo. The wise maiden laid
them on cotton, and on seeing that one coiled
herself up in a ring, whilst the other crept a-
way, she judged that the latter was s male
and the former a female.
From these trials the Court was convinced
that Kookju had not offended the Chan from
mottees of malice, but the inspiration of wis
dom granted her from above. But nbfso the
Chan: nis vanity was nurt, and lie resolved lo
puzzle her with questions, in order to prove
that she was not wise. He, therefore ordered
her before him aud usked.
On sending a number of maidens inlo tho
wood lo gather apples, which of them will
bring borne most?
'She, rcnled Kookju who instead ot climb
ing up the trees, remains below and picks up
thoso which have fallen on Irotn maturity or
the shaking of the branches.
The Chan tiien led her to a fence, Si asked
her which would be the readiest way to got
over; and Kookju said 'to cross it would be
the furthest, going around nearest.' llie
Chan felt vexed at the readiness and eroprie
ty of her replies; and after having reflected
for some time, he again inquired :
'Which is the safest means of becoming
known to many ?'
liy assisting muny that are unknown.'
Which is lite safest means of leading a vir
'To begin every morninrr with prayer and
conclude every evening with some good ac
'Who is truly wise ?
He who does not believe himself so.
'Which are the requisites for a good wife ?'
"She should be beautiful us a pea-hen, gen
tle as a lamb, prudent as a mouse, just as a
faithful mirror, pure as the scales of a fish;
she rcusi mourn for her deceased husband
tike a she camel, and live in her widowhood
like a bird which has lost its wings."
The Chan was astonished at the wisdom of
the fair Kookju; yet enraged at her having
reproached lum with injustice, he slill wished
to destroy her
After u few days he had found the moans
for attaining his object He sent for her and
asked her to determine the true worth of all
his treasures; after which ho promised to ab
solve her from malice in questioning his justice
and to admit that she intended as a wise wom
an, merelv to warn him.
The maiden consented, yet under tho con
dition that the Chan would promise her im
plicit obedience to her coramandt for four days.
Shu requested that he would eat no food for
four days. On the last oay slio placed a dish
of meat before him, and said 'Confess, O Chan
that all thy treasures are not worth as much
as this joint of meat!' The Chan was so
struck with tho truth of it, acknowledged her
as wise, married her to his. son, and permitted
her conltantly to use Ins left eye.
The 19th of January, 1810, was a day
the intense coldness of which will be long re
membered by those who cxprienced its rig
or. Those who were not out of doors, but
had reached an ago rendering them capablo
of retaining impression then received, have
doubtless a recollecting of occurrences ta
king place around them. The evening pro
vious was as mild ni those wo have been fa
vorcd with in such numbers this winter: but
in the night the wind changed, the weather
suddenly became cold, and tho mercury in
less than 16 hours descended to 17 degrees
below zero. A boisterous wind prevailed, by
which trees, and in some cases houses, were
blown down, and the day booing memorable
in New England as the "CulJ Friday." Here,
in Concord, so near as our recollection serves
there was very little going from place to place.
Farmers piled on the wood, aud altemlod to
their cattle, and that was about nil for the
day. In this village, such as went to a neigh
bor's or to a store, upon errands which could
not be deferred, sped the ground like s tuir
rels, und were fortunate if they returned with
no tti'sli Iroxen by tho intensity of thu forest.
from Vol. v., of tho New llnmpsliiru llis
torical Society's collections, the following ac
count is taken of an occurrence on that day
in tne townot sanbornton:
"On Friday morning, the 19th ot January,
Mr. Jeremirh Ellsworth, of Sanbornton, fin
ding the cold very severe, rose about an hour
before sunrise. , It was but a short time be
fore some part of his bouse was, burst io ho
wind. Beinjj apprehensive that the whole
house would soon be demolished, and that
the lives of the family were in great jeopardy
Mrs. Ellsworth with her youngest child,
whom she had dressed, went into the cellar,
leaving the (Jther two children in bod. Her
husband undertook logo lo the nearest niegh
bor, which was in a north direction, for as
sistance, but the wind was so strong against
him that he found it impracticable. lie then
set out for Mr. David Brown's tho nearest
house in another directi in, ot tho distance of I
a quarter of a mile. He reached there about
sunrise, his feet being considerably frozen, nnd
he ro overcome with toe cold that both he
and Mr. Brown thought it too hazardous for
him to return. Mr. Brown went with his horse
and sleigh, with nil possible speed, to save the
woman and her children from impending de
struction. When he nrrived nt the house he found
Mrs. Ellsworth and one child in the cellar, and
the other children in bed, their clothes laving
been blown away by the wind, so that they
could not be dressed. Mr. Brown put a bed
into the sleigh, and placed the three children
upon it, and covered them with the bed
clothes. Mrs. E. also got into tho sleigh.
They had proceeded only six or eight rods be
fore the sleigh was blown over, and the chil
dren, bed, and covering were scattered by the
wind. Mrs, Ellsworth held tho horse, while
Mr. Brown collected tho children and bed, and
placed them in the sleigh again. Sho then
concluded to walk, hut before sho reached
.Mr. Brown's house she was so benumbed by
the cold that she sunk dow to '.ho ground,
linding it impossible to walk any further. At
hist she concluded sho must perish ; but stim
ulated by a hope of escape, sbo made another
effort, by crawling on her hands and knees, in
which manner she reached her husband, but
so altered in her looks that he did not at first
know her. His anxiety for his children led
him twice to conclude to go to their assist
ance; but the earnest importunities of his
wife, who supposed he would perish, and that
she should survive but a short tune, prevent
Mr. Brown, having placed the children in
the sleigh a second time, had proceeded but
a lew rods, when the sleigh was blown over
and torn to pieces, and the children driven tr
some distance. He then collected them o:ce
more, laid them on the bed, nnd covered them,
and then called for help, but to no puvpose:
knowing that the children must soor. perish
in that situation, and being pierced to the
heart by their distressing shrieks, he wrnpped
them all in a coverlet, and attempted to carry
tnem on nis shoulder, but was soon blown
down, and the children separated from him by
uio violence oi tne wina.
Finding it impossible to carry thorn all, he
left tho youngest, the one who happened to
bo dressed, placing it by the side of a large
log. He then attempted to carry the other
two, but was soon stopped as before. Ho then
took them one under each arm, with no other
clothing than their shirts, and in this way, al
though blown down every few rods, he arri
ved nt Ins house, nfter being absent about two
hours. The children, though frozen stiff, were
alive, but died within a few minutes. Mr.
Bown's hands and feet were badly frozen, tud
was so much chilled and exhausted as to
be umible to return for the child left behind.
The wind continued its severity, nnd no
neighbor called until the afternoon, when
there was every reas.in to believe the child
left was dead. Towards sunset a physician
nnd some other neighbors arrived, several of
whom went in search of the other child, which
was found and brought in dead. The lives
of tho parents were saved, but they were left
Mr. Brown, we are informed by a gentle
man of Sanbornton, lived until a few years
ago, but never recovered from the effects of
that day. He became nearly or quite blind,
and continued thus as long us be lived. N.
OR, THE HORSE JOCKEY'S SPIRITUAL ADVISER.
A noted horse jockey in Cincinnti, who had
by his profound knowledge of llorseology and
various arts and sciences 'adjacent thereto' ac
cumulating a considerable property, was a
great hypochondriac, and exaggerated eve-y
siigtit uisoruer mat attacked uim into, a dan
gerous disease. ' Some of his neighbors
were uncharitable enough to assert that his
conscience made him tremble at the slightest
menace of death. It is certaiu that whenev
er he was laid upon his bed with sickness, he
began straightway to talk aloud of hi ap
proaching dissolution, and bore his friend aud
relations with querulous complaints. Once
when sick, an old confederate who had travel
ed with him and aided him in spoiling the E-
gy plains in every county in the State, called
on him. This friend comprehended the na
ture of bis complaint at onco and requested
the family to Allow him to manage matters in
his own way a day or two. He changed the
tactics which others had previously employed
and, instead of prophesying smooth things, be
out-Ueroded tlerod in croaking him a dying
He called on him the second day about
noon, and taking his sick friend's wrists be
tween his fingers, he shook bis head and
mourned, "poor fellow, it will soon be over."
"This is hard, Sam," said the sick prufussor
ot llorseology, nnd he groaned in great bitter
ness of spirit.
"Hard enough," suid Sam, "just as you've
got. this nice farm paid for. Your boys'il
raise the devil with u wueu you are gone.'
"What's the mr.ttei ?"
"Oh, such a pain shot through me!'
"Hain't you got anything on your mind
that you want to say pretty soon ? That last
horso you suld tor a colt was as old at a
man, you know."
'Oh, no Sam, I've nothing to say that is
I've got so much to say, that it's no use to
Oan't you can't you pray for me.
'Well, it's something thut ought to bo done
nd,J thiijV tUtry.' k , . , . r .
Satn knelt down and the tick one covered
his head with ihe blanket and fairly writhed
in agony of soul. Satn began keeping one
corner of an eye upon the bed.
'Oh Lord thy servant that's now lyihg sick
on the bed, Imvmrr burnt out tho candle of life
in the service of the devil, (groans from the
blanket) is now desirous of throwing the snuff
n Ins maker s face (sick ono peeps out.) Here
lies n broken down nag, spavined, ring boned
and heavy, and thou knowest that he hnsrais-
ed the hardest colts in this neighborhood.
(Blanket jerked down convulsively.) I lion
knowesf Lord, that he has been one of the
greatest liars, (heighteno. I color in the tick
man's face,) and cheats, (fist doubled under
the blanket,) an 1 the d dest horso jocksy,
that ever trotted over thy footstool.
"It's an infernal lie, yott scoundrel!" said
the reviving patient. "You're a cussed sight
worse than ever I could be! nnd he leaped
from the bed. "You cheated me twice your
self you cussed hypocrite!' roared the furious
invalid and he fairly turned his friend out of
Ths horse jockey was abroad the next day
and soon commenced sending his boys to
school, and soon reforming his own manner of
life. He was changed from the very bour
tho prayer nt his bedside, and lived nnd died
a better man. Yankee Blade.
The Madison and Indianapolis has declared
a dividend of five percent out of the earnings
ot the road for the tix months ending 31st,
December leaving a large surplus. The re
ceipts thus far in January are largely in ad
vance of last year.
Pea nuts are raised in immense quantities
in Virginia. One county in the Slate (Isle of
V ight), realizes annually, by their tale two
hundred and fifty thousand dollors.
"Hallow there, how do you sell v ood ?' By
the cord ?" "Pshaw : how long has it been cut
"Four feet." 'How dumb! I mean how long
has it been since you cut it?' 'No lunger than
it is now.' 'Seo here, old fellow, you are too
all-fired bright to live long.'
The Uni 'ti likens the Democratic party to
a compound of 'fragments.'
The New Orleans Delta compares its har
mony to that of "sixteen torn cats tied in a
The Buffalo liapublic avera that the Com
promise Democracy are "a faction of hy
birds." Goio Ahead. Cnpt. Kennedy, Chief En
gineer of the Marietta and Circinnati Road,
Ims just returned frm the cast, where he has
contracted for seven first clasi locomotives the
last of which is to arrive at Chillicothe by mid
summer, four of these are to be made by
the celebrated House of Norris ife Co., Phila
delphia, Locomotive makers for his highness,
Aivliolne, tho Czar of liussia. 1 be company
nre going ahead nt a line pace.
A boy some 12 years of age rode from Ded
hitm to Boston, on the truck frame of one of
the curs, a few days since, and upon reaching
Boston crawled out trom under the car, and
coolly asked the conductor where tho places
of the most interest in thu city were situa
A telegraph despatch from Mobile, men
tions a rumor that the Postmaster of the city
is a aeiiiuuer to amount oi 5-'o,uuu.
The Chinese do everything different from
other people. We have a 'jack' for pulling
the boot from the foot; the "Howery Land"
people on the contrary, have an instrument
for pulling the man from the boot Having
first placed the brogan in a vice, they apply a
yoke-shaped lever to your neck, nnd this is
worked by a self-acting wheel that only stops
Us action when your boot or head comes off.
Ingenious isn't it?
Queer Freak. A gentleman from Lucas
county has shown us a piece of kidney tal
low, which was found in the body of a sheep
that is a curiosity. It resembles the left
hand of a ynung child in shape. The four
lingers nre distinct, nnd the thumb puts out
from the propr place wonderfully like a hu
man hand. Ihe article is no humbug, as is
evident from an inspeelion, but a veritabl
and singular freak of nature.
There are 40 Rappings' lunatics in the Ohio
f he barber's bill for shaving Howlitt and
Saul, before their execution, was !'.
The Cotton Gin The
did a people any good.
only gin that ever
The import of guano in the United States
during 1852 amounted to over 81,01)0 tons.
The Boston Transcript says thut forty ap
plications for divorce are now entered on (he
docket of the Supreme Court.
Novels, which in England sell for $7,50,
are afforded in this country for 50 cents.
Six thousand and six hundred immigrants
arrived at New lork during the month of
Laborers are getting 11.50 a day on the Il
linois Central Railroad, and the sarao price on
iho Cairo levees.
LAWS OF OHIO
(BY AUTHORITY.) [No 24.]
I o fix and provide for holding the terms of
the Court of Common Pleas in the several
counties of thu Third Judicial District of
Ohio. . i : ,
See. 1. lie it enacted by the General As
sembly of the State of Olio, That the terms
of the Courts of Common Pleas shall be hoi
den in the several counties of 'the Third Ju
dicial District of Ohio, as follows: ' '
' FIRST SUBDIVISION '
Io the Bounty of larden,nn tit nWAay
of March the sixth day of June, and the thirty
nrst any ot uctoner.
In the county of Marion, on the eighth day
ot march, the thirteenth day June, and on
the seventh day of November.
Id Ihe county of Union on the twenty-first
day of March, the twenty-third day of June,
and on the twenty-first day of November.
In the county of Logan on the fourth day
of April, the firist day of August, and on the
Gfth day of December.
In the county of Shelby, on the eighteenth
dny of April, the fifth day of July, on the
third day of October.
Irf the county of Auglaise on the second
day of May, the eleventh day of July, and on
tho seventeenth day of October.
In the county of Allen, on the ninth day
of May, and on the twenty-fourth day of October.
In the county of Putnam, on the twenty
second day of March, and the twenty-seventh
day of September.
In the county of Defiance, on the fourth
day of April, and the twenty-fourth day of
In tho county of Williams, on the nine
teenth day of April, and the eighteenth day
of November. . '
In the county of Paulding, on the twenty
sixth day of April, and the fourth day of Oc
tober. In the county of Van Wert, on the third
dny of May, and the fourteenth day of No
vember. In tho county of Mercer, on the ninth day
of May, and the seventh day of November.
In the county of Henry, on the twenty
third day of May, and the twelfth day of Oc
tober. Iu the county of Fulton, on the sventh day
of June, aud the twenty-second day of No
In the county of Wood, on the twenty
eight day of February, thirteenth day of June
and twenty-sixth day of September.
In the oounty of Hancock, on the seventh
day of March, twentieth day of June, and
third day of October.
In the county Wyandot, on the fourteenth
day of March, the twenty-seventh day of
June, and tenth day of October.
In the county of Crawford, on the twenty
firist day of March, fifth day of July, and
seventeenth day of October.
In the county of Seneca, on the eleventh
day of April, twelfth day of July, aud thirty
first day of October.
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
the House of
President of the Senate.
February 5, 1853.
To fix and provide for holding the terms of the
Court of Common Pleas in the Sixth Judi
cial District of Ohio.
Sec. 1. Be it enacted by the General As
sembly of the State of Ohio, That the terms
of the Court of Common Pleus shall be hold-
en in the several counties of the Sixth Judicial
District as follows:
In the county of Delaware, on the last Mon'
day of February, the first Monday of May
andthesecoud Monday of September.
in tne county oi LiicKing, on tne second
Monday of April, the third Monday of Au
gust, and the fifth Monday of October.
In the county of Knox, on the fourth Mon
day of March, the fifth Monday of August, and
the third Monday ot .November.
In the county of Morrow, on the third Mon
day of February, the first Monday of May, and
the fourth Monday of September.
In the countv of Ashland, on the first Mon
day of March, the fifth Monday of August,
and the first Monday of November.
In the county of Richland, on the fourth
Monday of March, the second Monday of Sep
tember, and the fourth Monday of November.
In the county of Coshocton, on ihe first
Tuesday of March, tho fifth Tuesday of Au
gust, and the first Tuesday of Novettber.
In the county of Holmes, on tho second
Monday of March, the second Monday of Sep
tember, and the second Monday of November.
In the oounty of Wayne, on the fourth Mon
day of March, the fourth Monday of Septem
ber, and the fourth Monday of November.
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
Speaker the House of Rep's.
President of the Senate.
Feb. 5, 1853.
To repeal the thirty-ninth section of the acl
entitled "An act for opening and regulating
Itoads and Highways, pushed January I won
ty-seveulh, one thousand eight hundred and
Skc. 1. Be it enacted by the General As
sembly of the State of Ohio, That the thirty
ninth section of the act eutitled "An act for
opening And regulating Roads and Highways,'
passed January twenty-seventh, one thousand
eight, hundred and fifty-three, which reads at
follows: "lliis act shall lake cited and be in
force from and after the first day of March,
one thousand eight hundred and fifty-three,"
be, and the same it hereby repealed. ,
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
the House of
President of the Senate.
February 7, 1853.
To fix and provide for the terms of the Dis
trict Courts, in the Third Circuit,' being
composed of the Fifth and Seventh Com
mon Pleaa Districts of Ohio. ' i' ' " '
, Sec. I, Be it enucted by e.' fffnirml wl
lembly ofiki Staff of Qi Thai' (he lermi
the (ilKtriet ' tied ilntll lie hoi.l. n in
tvveral countiea cornxsirig the Krfth nndjr Sev
enth Common Floes Districts of Ohio, as fol
lows: In th county of Washington, ch the four
leeoth day of April. ...:-A
In Ihe county of. Muiga, on twentieth
day of April. ' '.M . '
. in the CtiUhty of Oallia, on the w qlv-aeo-ond
day of April. ' '- h ;,
In the county of Lawrence, on the twenty
fifth day of April. . !; :
' la the county of Scioto, on tlx twenty-seventh
day of April. , i . ' 1 1 .'i. - i '
In the county of Adams, on the second day
of May. C
lo the county of Brown, on the ifib day of
May. . . i .-i .)
In the county of Clermont, on the eleventh
day of May. '--m
In the county of Highland, oa the eigh
teenth day of May. "' i t.
In the county of Fayette, on tb twenty
first dny of May. re . U
In the county of Perry, on the first day of
September. .- . . - i
In the county of Fairfield, oa the fifth day
of September. 4
In the county of Hocking, on tLe urn lb day
of September. . c . . 1 1
In the county of Athena, on the twelfth day
of September. ,.,".:
In the county of Vinton, ou the fourteenth
day cf September. - i t ;r
In the county of Jackson, on the sixteenth
day of September. ' .1 '.
In the county of Pike, on the nineteenth
day of September. rt ;:!
In the county of Ross, on the twenty-first
day of September. . '
In the county of Pickaway, on the twenty-
sixth day of September. i .ii;..-t
In the county or franklin, oa the twenty
ninth day of September. ! , ,,' :
In the county of Madison, on the fjorth day
of October. . !.
Sec. 2. If from any cause, a failura to hrI
the prescribed terms of the District Court jit
any of tho foregoing counties should oconr, it
shall be the duty of the Judge of the Dis
trict Court, on giving thirty days previous no
tice in such county, to hold a special terra of
the District Court in such county, within the
same year, to dispose of the business pending i
and should important business arise tin the
District Court in any of said counties, which
cannot be disposed of at the stated term of the
Court for want of time, it shall be lawful for
the Judges of the District Court, to hold a
special teim of the Diotrict Court in such
county, at such times as they shall determine,
on thirty days previous notice thereof, id the
county. ..... : o.-j vI')
Sec. 3. Should any day named hereto far
the holding of the said District Court fall up
on Sunday, 6aid Court shall commence and be
holden on the next day.
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
Speaker the House of Rep's
President of the Senate.
February 9, 1853.
To fix and provide for tbe terms of the Ccmrt -
. f t. DL.. n ll. n .avA.nl Vnintla
of the second Judicial District of Ohio, "
Sso. 1. Be it enacted by the General As
sembly cf the State of Ohio, That the terms
of the Court of Common Pleas shall be hot-
den in the several counties of the Second ju
dicial District of Ohio, as follows : " . ,
FIRST SUBDIVISION. ., . m:; .(. :4
In the county of Butler, on the fourth Tues
day of February, the first Tuesday of August,
and the third Tuesday of October. A
In the county of IJarke, on the tonnn i ues
dayof March, the last Tuesday of August,
and the third Tuesday of November. 1
In the county of Preble, on the teeond
Tuesday of April, the third Tuesdxy of Sep
rembtr, and the first Tuesday cf DeceL.ber.
See. 2. In the county of Miami, on the first
Tuesday of March, the' third Monday of Au
gust, and the first Monday of November. ..-.
In the county of Champaign, on the second
Monday of Mareh, the first Monday of August,
and the fourth Monday of October. i .
In the county of Montgomery on the first
Tuesday of April, the Inst Tuesday of August,
and the fourth Tuesday of November.
' ' 1 I
Sec 3. In the county of Clark, on the fo.rtS
Monday of April, the third Monday of July,
and the third Monday of October. :
- In the county of Greene, on the third Tuer
day of March, the first Tuesday of August,
and tbe first Tuesday of November. ;
In the county of Clinton, on the last Tueer
day of March, the third Tuesday of August,
and the third Tuesday of November. . :
In ihe county of Warren, on tho aecond
Tuesday of April, the last Tuesday of August,
und tho Inst Tuesday of November. : . ;.
Sec. 4. That whenever the state of bush
ness require it, or when it may become necesr
sary from any other good cause, the Judge of
either of said Courts of Common Pleus may
appoint and hold an adjourned term for tha
purpose of completing the business ul any reg
ular term, notice thereof having tnsv own en
tered upon the journals of the Court ttl ihas
regular term at which such adjourned evseinn
shall be appointed, and each of such Judge
shall also have the power to hold a speciul
term of the Couit within and for Hiiy cotintv
in his proper subdivision when the eame tlmll
be necessaiy for the transaction of tilher law,
Chancery or Criminal business, mid wrii n.l.
shall determine to appoint such special term
he shall issue his written order to the I h i I of
the proper county, specifying therein the time
at which such special term shall begin and ih
object for which the same shall be called, tiH
order shall be issued to the Clerk At leb-t
three weeks piipr to the time t:xed for tU
commencement of such- special term, im
shall forthwith cause the same to be publislil
ed in some newspaper of the county, and hull
a!sq post np in his office a notice thtrtol, arut
shall proceed to perform such duties .as mats
be necessary in view of audi special totrri. a.4
the nature and character ot the business t bs
transacted, and all business done at sisch pe
cial or adjourned term shall be aa valid aa 4
transacted at a regular term provided for k
the Legislature. ' " ; ' .'? ih
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
Speaker the House of Rep's.
Speaker of the Senate.
February 9, 1853.
jr.it !tf),.,-i t4 yj 1, , i m t( ls'!J
'''' 7- AwnoVs OlWli .-..!
1 t.".. ,: j Sar.d-aaky Cowaty, OhiayJ--. nil
I certify that the foregoing tawa era inim
copied front thoae furnished thia ode by the
cf Stat v., vn i , t v: o-.-sJ a 4
HORACE E. CLARK
HORACE E. CLARK County Auditor.