Newspaper Page Text
. .. J.I , . ..
A WEEKLY JOUHNAL--CEVQT1SD: TO POLITICS, I.ITJ
TUltE, AGltlOULTUHU OM,MICE,, AND Nl.NVS.
8l.:M in ihIumw.
isattr-iiiisfliimn . .)
$tl.' per nnntM.
i r nm - -tixy r ri H nv , n i n . j i
' ..... . - . : . ..... ' - r : .
NEW SEMES-VOL. 2, NO 17.
' ii .
V; POMEHOY ' TUESt) APRIL 26, 1850;
AVIiOLE NUMBER 868
All busicea of the firm tnuineted by ?
Vlo tiouli be applied '.to or addressed at
' tl,n Telegniph" Office, Pomeioy.
'T':Tkkm3' ok .suusckjhtio?
ln JTtinc, : : ' ' 2!imi
If pni.l wllliif. Ui your, . M
If iiol pnia within Hie ycur, . .
ti-5V nmer will b lUsrentmuort nntil nil r'en'"
.Jl iT I, "pt .tth. option of th publiBhor..
THE LAW OF aKWRPAPKILs.
til all nrrornearo T .... in tnkfi their dr-
a. If.nlrtcriiiM '-r."ii"--r .llrect.l. tfiey
'rJMU y tUeir 1,1.., una or-
tr Ilia i ura 'T"';M to npuilior plnoo
.1.'. vi.himVOI t
'i'i iirc, -
ono.Unlf column -Ture-f'Hirtl
i nu column.
ItATK OF A DVF.HTISINfi:
T-o... TTi... . (it., i lr
1 01) I
S (M.I (Kt I? SliilS MI17 (K
!: .m u. ... ir. IUI II IK; -'3 00 -3 OU
In. liulM 00 M 0!7 wtrM no
" IS 5?V "Jint .dvenc.nent. be
bill, anil chHrii' ccorliiii;..
1, A W V K K S .
T A PLANTS, Attorney and Ommcelor
,',t l.HW, Po.neroy. O. Oflu ma Crt l.
lML'SON & LASLEY. Attorneys &
r.mn...lorSatlar and (rci.-r.il oollootlng njtonW,
Poin.-roy , O . Offl.-ellt'onft-Hon.
.. JA(IIB. KAUUART.
HANA i E AIUI ART, Attorneys at
Law. Poin-roy, O. All biiViiMiw entrusted to their
eara will nicoive prompl atlcntiu". 1
THOMAS CAUUCTOnT Attorney and
c ounselor at Law. Offli-o. Linn fitrei-t, eiivt l. I,
wo"loorl above' T. J. S".ni.l.- Sl.,e torf. 'PP'Jo
J Krmli etoii ILnwe. All b.i.lnfM t-nlrut. . t
hU care wiM rerUve prompt attention.
t)lfn-o at Um
' r. it. fiKovi.Noa.
KN0WLKS & 0R0SVEX0R. Attr-
iifvtul law. Allien. Allien ""i''-, -'-
".1 ih.v of Olielt term.
tWrl'lTtefA'TS HOTEL. M. A.
j1, i,4,ik. Proprietor: (lo-nieriy oeeupleil by M. A
"veul"rl on ' nouur- I.eNw the KoUiiip-.M ll.l'oiiio
r.er. o. Ily einWuvi.. to net oiil ill ...lal u b t li liinn
n. I...UHL 111 l ie lieni Ulltliii-r. ... , - i -
racaive a constantly iiiereasinis patrniiage
A . S. 1
' rn: uiioiks cjkoV'kuils-.i-lothinc.
i a a7 iV ,vY fb.t Cliiiliicr. GrtH.-ei- am
iiry GoixN Dealer. Ilrl won;
I ---l t
TOT DISTANT IiAMD.
Wliern tloit thuii lie, O Land of Pence?
AcroM what 1'oiiminK oteinr wiIW
Jlv heart, with nipha Hint never eenito,
Veurn In Ihy palnei; to dwell;
Mill yet, U luir unit Uinlunt lund,
1 cannot see thy slilnlHg tnmd.
.Siinotlme when mornlnn'H Hisht
la Hum. tig in Hie euitturu nky,
1 uny.buiimtth Unit roso andwhitii
The blunnM realm must surrlr 1ml
Bui niornnlg' brow by noon UfaHOOil,!
Aud Ihou art mill Ui" distant land.
An1 oft whn sunsct'it burnUhed srold,
Full warm upon the water's breast,
1 siiv, beyond that trlorlous fold
.Must ftlenin th Islands of th b.esl!
Hut stars steal out, a silent bund.
And thou art still the distant luud.
Anrt'lhtm -rtrearl1n Mlsnfu!' tlrenm
That I have nulnod thy tranquil bowars,
And lo! lilo's sorrows only seem
Winds that a moment bent It flowers
I wake, I clasp no niifrol hand,
And thou art still tliu distant land.
I watch, I lonr, I Taint for thee!
Canst thou not opon wldu the door,
That I inoy enter in and do
Part of thy pence forever-more?
O send that sleep ho sweet, so (trainl,
And thou shall be no distant lund.
OFT SN THE STILLY WIGHT.
Oft In the stilly iiljrht,
V.ro slinnlier'H ehuln tins bound me,
Fond memory brinirn tho light
Of other days around me;
The sinilus, the tears.
Of boyhood's years,
Tho words of love then spoken
The eyes Unit shone,
Now dlmniVl and Iron,
The cheerful hearts now broken!
Thus in the stilly iiljxht,
Kru l umber's clia.ii has bound me,
Su,l iimmory brlntrs the lipht
Of oilier Qui a around i. e.
When I remember nil
Tho friends, io linked together,
I've seen around me fall.
Like leuves in w intry weather
I feel like olio
Wlm trends ulone
Some bniiiiet hull deserted
iiovj lights ure fled,
V"hoa-j irarland's dead,
And all but him departed;
Thus In the stilly night,
Kre slumber's eliuin has bound me,
Kao memory brinps the light,
Of other days around me.
Slis r cllanji.
nbove l)onuali v
..n.. m I III! It I II I 1 lll'-.I I 1 . . I Ullll I"' .
.1. .... F..rfM,...tii!liv renli
i,iv .tm-k of Crroennes, lis I "'II
e.'illll'lelit tl-nl I flllill"! be lll.ilerM.M.
A: t'O., hfttU'i-i
, lliv.iw.. r". il"enWI're. A-
treet, t!iree ooin no
, Con n
). i;u nch
i;uiiil.-l. Ci r.icen.'
KjwI v:.le "I' C nut
eoruer of Kmnt, . .
s i-t V I'.S-f '-VV A KH.
V. .). 1' It ALL, M.-iniii'ititiuiei- jI
mid Dealer in every aeiif. or Slovef.
. . i'i'.I.S .M A f II I X
j " W. .1 ON H.S7l'ii'7)"rTetov W id.)'.. p' t S;is.
.:i, ,.v a.... I'lu lii.U .M.U. ill till all order-'.I. I.r
line ,.f I,-., -in. 1 tliiallv. ri.l.--.J.
nd Ire inir or : 1 1 I imr io Inui t M 1 V ' '"! : -
s r E AM s A v ii 1 L I j , "V to n i m . tot , I ' i ii -
.. : .1 l V,'r PniurlCliir.
io--. nerir l:iri - isini. - , . -.
Lumber -:'. I to order on short nolite
ii.il. iii.iitlv on hand, (or -ulo.
KEV(ERv'ILLE Slenn'i" (Jrist Mill 'N;)
Stewart. Pr..).rietor-ha. te-en r.M-eiitly rebuilt, niol -
:....i .1.. von. work uroiii Ily. 1-1
jo UN S. bAVisTfi'ia Li l'l'ii"g Ma-
eUiue,on ruar Bun, Pnmemy. in pood oruer. and
con-taut operation. Flouonp, weather-board ur,
kept ..niistaiilly on lmn.l. to !L!l-JlUl
TETElt "L AMBUECH T, Walohmakev fe
Healer in Watches, Clocks. Jewelry and Faney
Aiiieiv.' (-rl. street, below the new KuiiUliiK
lln.we. l'oinerov. fttche... l loeKS ami jv-.,-..,
carelully repaired on short notice.
One of tlic First Fiiuullcs of Vir
ginia! on a Weddlug Tour.
The train from Grafton, due here at 11
40 a. m., under ihe maimgemtnt of that
gentlemanly, amiable, popular and effi
cient conductor, Capt. Scott, a few days
since, stopped at one of the way stations,
to lake on a couple newly married.
Bolh were youny, and both were ver
dniits, having ben raised in the western
wihls of Virginia, neither of them had
ever been fifty miles nway from home.
They had heard of railways, locomotives,
.. 1 !..... It- lmf i-witai tivrtoi'i-
elllJih:,:. enced the conifo, is of any St theaforemen-
.1 tiiiiinil insl i tn I ions.
jeems and Li.'; 1 nd determined on this,
the most impoiifiTi' event in their lives, to
isit the city and see the world, particu
larly that portion of it know as 1'aikeis
burif. No wonder that they were amazed
and delighted when the. locomotive, Rteam-iiio-and
Mioilng with ll:; tiain of beauti
ful ciiuiaua cm- - following it, cr.me in
"Tlie.-se ynnr li units?", said (ha bag
"Well, I oi-:i.t calkilale thein's 'em,"
s lid Jeems.
The trunks (a spotted hair trunk and a
very old-fashioned valise) were soon in
ihe ba-"-a-e ear. followed by Line und
"I'll be denied cf railroads ain't a fine
thing," said Jeems, sealing himself on
his luggage and carefully holding the tails
of his liglit-budied blue, adorned with re
splendent, metal buttons out of the dust,
"Lize sit here by me."
'Come out of that," said the baggage
man, "you are in the wrong car."
Xhe h 1 I am! D'ye 'spose I don't
what I'm about? These is my traps, and
I calkilate to stay where they are. Keep
quite Lize, they say we've got to fight
our way through the world, anyhow,
and if that cLap with the cap on, wants
anything, why, I'm his man. Don't
want any of yer foolin' round me!"
Here the Captain interposed and ex
plained matters, insomuch that Jeems
consented to leave his traps and follow
What, was his delight, when he surveyed
the magnificence of the first class pas
senger car into which, he was ushered.
His imagination had never in its wildest
flights pictured anything half so gor
geous. He was moused from his con
templation of the splendor around him
by the shriek of the iron horse.
".lecwhilikenfc! what in thunder's that?"
"Thai's the horse squealing when they
punch bun ir. the ribs with a pitch -fork
to make him go along," said a sleepy
looking individual, behind him.
"Look here, stranger,' said Jneras,
"I 'low you think I'm a darnsd fool; may
be 1 sm, but there's some things 1 know,
. nTkafa inat what I'd like to know,'
said Jeems when be saw that Lisa and
himself were still alive. : ' ,
"We've just passed through Eaton, e
tunnel," replied ; our polite Captain.
"How far are you going?" -
"Wall, reckon we'll stop at Parkers
"Show your tickets, if you please.
"Sertainly; Liae, you got some with ye?
Let this gent look at 'em." ; .
T.,7a drew A niece of white paper from
her reticule, and with a smile, handed it
to the Captain, who read:
m w - . .
The pleasure of your Company is respect-
"What is this?'' said the Captain.
"Whv that's one of the tickets to our
weddin'; that's what you asked for, haint
it?" said the somewhat surpuseu -eeiiia.
Whaw! whaw! whaw!" was the dis
cordant sound that arose from the sleepy
A bland smile passed over the face of
the Captain, as lie explained ins meauing
to our verdant friend.
He had no ticket, but willingly paid his
fare, and the train sped on toward its destination.
But wonders did not cease here; pres
ently "our newsboy, Billy, entered the car,
and stepping up to jeems, ue a&&eu
"Have a 'Sun' sir?"
"Wall, if I have my way about it, the
first one will be'a son sertin," said Jeems.
T.izA blushed. '
"Don't count your chickens afore they
are hatchedl" said Bill, as he hastened on
to the next car.
In due time the train stopped at the
big depot in this city. Amidst confusion
of strange noise and a babel of discordant
voices, our friends landed on the platform.
"Buss sah? Buss sah? free for the
United States!", said the sable reporter of
our up town house.. "Lady, lake a cuss,
sah?" , ,
"Wall, I rather spose she won t from
anybody but ine reckon I'm able to do
all in that line that fche wants and more
too!" - .
"Go to de Swan House, 6ah? right
crosst de street best house in de city.
This way, sah! any baggage? have it
6ent up to your room in a few minutes."
In a short time, Jeems and his bride
found themselves in one of those comfort
able rooms on the second floor of that well
ordered establishment, the Swan House.
The baggage was sent with the usual
promptness, hud cur friends were soon
making their unlet lor dinner; Jeems had
his coat and boots off in a jiffy, and Lizo's
' hair fell gracefully over her shoulders,
i TiMit.'a a ritmeed nu.'tv torsel!" said
Jeems, eyeing the bell cord, "wonder
i w hot's fur," catching-hold of it, "look, it
works up them on some sort of a thingum
bob. I'd like to have that torsel to put on
my horse's head next muster day. See
how it worka snid he," giving it a pull.
Presently the door opened, and the sable
face of a colored African was thrust into
the room, with the inquiry, "Ring, sah?"
"Ring! ring what? y ou black ape! if you
don't quit looking at my wife, and make
yourself scarce, I'll wring your head off."
Dinner came and was dispatched with
a relish. Jeems and his bride took a stroll
over the city, seeing the lions, and other
sights till supper time, which being now
over, they retired to their room.
The gas was lit by the servant who re-
9 highly iri
eS tracts from
.t the feeling
'sister',' " does
ery . much to
The people of Califoi
dicrnant at the defeat f
. . . . . ,
road bill. It the ioiio
the "San Francisco,. Be
California," justly ret
throughout the State, i
certainly lane me inn
But soberly, is it not igh to exaspe
rate her, that those very u who saw no
objection, either constit- in! or economi
cal, to placing thirty mi of dollars in
the hands of the Preside ; r the purchase
of Cuba, Bhould higgle n come exceed
ing nice on both theao u ts and a bun
dled others, whenever r iporfant ques-
tioaB,asJbroughtup,Ct Un hAsuause
for ill feeling, and we Joti .wonder at its
expression in severe terms
The "Bulletin" says:
"Continual neglect and injustice must
deaden the affection and allegiance which
this Slate has ever, so far, keenly felt for
the Confederacy. A neto generation is
rapidl'i aroiving up in this distant country,
who will be bourid by no habit of love for
tho old States, but who will examine the
question of their political relations, with
respect to their advantages, on their own
merits solely. And if Congress persists
in the endeavor to estrange the Pacific
States, that end will be more suddenly
consummated than, perhaps, people abroad
imnrrine. Our connection with the Union
is all to the profit of the other side of the
continent now. Nothing but the closest
intimacy and the most expeditious inter
communication can maintain an affection
opposed constantly by interest. And if
the East will not consent to establish that
intimacy and freedom of intercourse, she
must expect to see these great States of
the West fall away from them. Without
a railroad California is not a sister and an
eaual io the Union. She will hot now
consent to hold any other position in the
The "Alta" 13 also very severe, if less
"Hang another chaplet of mourning
up the altar of our hopes; ring down the
curtain upon the last sad act of the times,
in which our own California plays so dis
graced a part. Every man whose vote is
recorded asrainst this measure, "is a thou.
sand fold worse than Benedict Arnold in
treachery to his native or adopted land," be
his political predilections what they may.
.. . - . , i T
W A AICHEK, Watchmaker ana jew
eler, and wholesale and ri.iil dealer in Watches,
f locks. Jowt-trv and Fancy iioods, Froi.l-sl.. ebov e
.Viii.".!..! Hom.e. foincroy. Particular atten
tion paid to repairing all articles himy line.
" HOOTS AXD KIJOKS.
T W illf KSl UE, Manufacturer of Loots J
and sin,.-. Front Street, three door- irbove Stone
bridiie. I'll.; Ucst of w erk, tor l-auies mm
' men. innde to rder. -
f.KATHKU "1'ibAi tKS.
McQlHOa As" SMITH," Leather Dealers
and FindoM. Court street. 3 dowrit below the Uank,
and opposite Branch's Store. I'oineroyO
. : MAS u FAcixf 'KKS.'
SUGAR-RUN Salt Company. Salt twen-
ty-flvo cents per bushel.
POMEROY .Salt Company.
five cent- ner lui-hel.
Office near the I'urnnce.
C. OKAS T. Accnt.
1) A i N EY" Salt Company, Coal port
twentr-flvuceul per bushel for country trade.
J", ' ti. V. ( OOt'EK. Sicrelary.
F. E. HUMPHREY, Blacksmith, in hi;
newhiilldine. back oftli? Kiuik hnlldinr, Pomeroy.
Job Work ol'ull kinds, Uone-shoeinr,oc.,
with neiii !! and dispatch.
- " 'unvrii'iiii IM.AXIKKS
LTAfAirVaii 0l,e-,,f Vm is- J'511'!1 eil yr.m.oul.h
tophi of P. Lambrocht's Jewelry store, wt-i tmc i uroke .l ve uoti I fceep i nei.
'- - l, "
KHV iriV UIULII .J?
Court streftt. Poineroy. O.
JOHN KisT:iJsiv!N'"Saddic.'" Harness and
eived a briurht Quarter for bis services.
Jeems was the last in bed, and accord
ini to the rule in such cases, had to put
out the light, which he did from a blast
viih his lungs.
The noise in the street had died away,
and quiet reigned in the Swan House.
The young man on the watch dozed in his
chair. The clerk, (rather corpulent,) was
about to retire, when he thought he smelt
gas. The guests, (some of them) woke
up and smelt gas. Much against his will
the cleik proceeded to find where the leak
It seemed stronger in the neighborhood
of the rotm occupied by the bride and
groom.- Clerk concluded to knock a', the
door of their room.
"Who's there?" come from the inside.
"Open the door, the gas is escaping."
"G&6! what gas?" said Jeems, opening
"How did you put your light out?"
"Blew it out of course."
"You played h 11"
Our nruiable clerk came very near say-
. 1 , 1, ... l ll.n.
ing a OaU WOru, OUl reineiuueiuiy uiai
there was a lady in the case, or rather in
the bed, he checked his rising temper, and
having lit the gas, proceeded to show
Jeems the mystery of its burning.
But how the devil did I know that the
durned stuff was scaping?" responded
"Didn't you smell it?" said the clerk
"'Pfars to me I did 6mell suthin',"
said Jeems, "but Lize, I'll be durned if I
didn't think it was you, kase I never slept
with a woman."
"Well, Jeems, I thought it was you
bii-elt that wbv all the time. 1 was jest a
Fust at this moment they found them
K.Uo in FVvnttsiti darkness, and then I wnnrlerin' ff a"1 men smelt that there way
Trunk Manur. iurcr, Fr-nt : s rr-c.t h''-e j - j wns iienni a 8C,-eam almost equal to that it 'peared strange, but then 1 nevei slept
low C ourt, r Vinierov, v.ilt cvi'i nn an worn , n T . . . 1 r . . , , ,
irnted t hiscure with neatinssaiid dispatch, sn.i-j ef ti)e engine, from Lize, ns she threw vvith a man afore or behind either, auu
di. c1uen r.,. in the neatcM: j her al.ms aroUrul the neck of Jems. dida't know nothin' about it," was the re
.1 AMES WKIGH T, Saddle and Harness ,.i k eff it! x ktl(w jti exclaimed ! sponSe of Lize, as she turned over for a nap.
"f B,ark Bn" Kn,h",,r"VTr'!tlie sleeov hK-kin- invidual; "we're all! ' The red in our clerk's face grew sm.l-
. .."ov uivivti" . i tut cv4i v mn!i-i-' son of us. We can ino-lv rcdrler. as it reflected'the lifrht from
just prepare to make the acquaintance of ! the burning jet a roguish twinkle lumeu
the centlemen in black, who tenus ine oig , the corner oi his eyes, as ne tumeu uu
A Slave-Catcher En raced.
A certain W. R. Henry, who belongs
to a niratical company orcanized in Texas,
for the purpose f-iriiAad-411egally
capturing runaway negroes .who have
taken refuge in Mexico, has published a
card in a Galveston paper, bitterly com-
plainincr of Gen. twigs for opposing this
r .. . II!. . . V... ,l,a
expeullion. Ills lllieiiueu nuuac ui me
patriotic General culminates in the follow
"Then let us say lo tho negroes of Texas
run away to Mexico if you choose, you
havo the protection ot the u. o. Army
But I know that Texans wdl not thus sub
mil. The Constitution and laws of the
land do not admit of a citizen being thus
arrested and detained without a due pro
cess of law ty the military or civil authoi i
ties! Has this been done? Has any citi
zen presented himself before the legal au
thoritiea, and made affidavit that the neu
trality laws of the United States were
about to be violated! without tins pre
liminary proceeding no citizen can be ar
rested lawfully. If such an effort is at
tempted by a commanding officer of this
Department, force will be presented to
force; and blood must most certainly fow
before Texans will surrender, except by
due course of law.
rhis heroic -individual avows that his
object wa3 to return to their owners such
captured negroes as should be claimed and
identified as slaves, at a fair compensation,
and to sell the remainder, for the benefit
of the company. Perhaps our "weak
kneed" Administration will permit this
laudable enterprise to go on, and order
Gen. Twiggs to desist trom an mierier-
ence. At least, sucn seems to uo me
hope of the said Henry.
Ihe Farmer's Molla.
Let the farmer's motto be, then, "good
farmer's, good stock, good seed, and good
cultivation." Make farming a science, in
which your heads as well as your hands
are employed; let there be system and rea
son in all your operations; study ta make
your farms beautiful, and your lands lovely;
entice by kindness, the birds to visit and
cheer your dwelling with their music. I
would not associate with a man or boy
that would wantonly kill the birds that
cheer".illy sing around our dwellings and
and our farms. He is fitted for treason
and murder. Who does not, with the
freshness of early meruing, call up the
memory of the garden of his infancy and
childhood? The robbin's nest in the old
cherry tree, and the nest of young chirp
in" birds in the currant bushes? the flow
ers planted by his mother, and natured up
by his sister? In all our wanderings, the
memory of childhood's birds and flowers
are associated with our mothers and sis
ters, and our early home. As you would
have your children intelligent and happy,
and their memory in after life of early
home, pleasant and not repulsive, so make
C 1 . nklMpAn's l,AmA
your larms auu joui iuuuicn a uw."
Mrs. Partington Patriotic. '
"Hurra!" said Ite, at he real the fact
the papers, "here's O'Regan Twitted
the. Union." "A furriner, I'feTinuld
jedge," remarked Mrs. Partington, looking
verj wisely at .the steam that rose trom tne
teacups and formed tn one ciouu near mo
ceiling, "but I'm glad they've let him
come in to enjoy our political rights and
other perogatives. . There's room enough,
and the rear ot our institutions should ne
extended. 1 don't believe a man should
be cut off because he wasn't born in this
country for twenty-one years, which of
course wasn't any fault of his. for every
body would be born here if they, could
have their own auction consulted. "it
means," a!d Ike, "a new State." ."Well,
child," replied sho, "the odds' is only the
difference Statesormen, 'tis all the same.
Let 'em como into our grand consterna
tion, where the eagle shall spread its broad
opinions over 'em, and make 'em hnppv
in an unlimited bondage ot hroinei noou,
like the Siamese Twins." She hud not
taken her eyes from the steam that lose
from the cups, and joined in one cloud,
that seemed to represent the Union she
was depicting. Iko had a bettor illustra
tion, for he took the five preserved pouches
on the plate, and put lhtm all into one
. i f 4 -
Plantilisr I'otutoes la the same
Hill wltu Corn.
Emery P. Barnes, of Pharalia, writes
as follows to the "Gennessee Farmor;"
Having never seen an account in any
agricultural paper, as 1 recollect, ot any
one having raised potatoes with corn in
the lull, I thought 1 woul.l try the expe
riment last 6piing. I had finished the
potatoes that I was intending to plant, but,
havino- some small ones loft. 1 concluded
to plant them in the same hills with a patch
of corn, and mark the efiect. I planted
the corn about tha twenty-fifth of May,
the season being so wet I could not plant
them sooner. I dropped the corn and po
tatoes together, hoed them the 6ame time,
and dug the potatoes soon after cutting up
the corn. The ground was not urst rate,
but the corn was an average crop, full as
good as some near by where the corn was
planted alone. The potatoes were first
rate never saw finer. 1 Bhall try this
again next spring, and, if they succeed as
well as they did this year. 1 shall continue
to plant them together. If the two crops
do as well together as separate, it makes a
great saving of labor to-plant them to
gether as separate, it makes a great saving
of labor to plant them together. Has any
one tried planting the two crops together?
if so, give the result through the "Farmer."
LAWS OF OHIO
Assembfv of the Slate of Ohio, That when
ever a party to a judgment seeks to enjoin
the collection lliereot D injunction, ana
shall make an affidavit that the party
sought to be enjoined is a non-resident of
the state, or has left the same to avoid tho
service of the summons or order of in
junction, or &Q conceals himself that pro
cess cannot oe served upon mm, me sner-
iff. or other-officer. having..iu-.his,.haiui.3
the execution issued on such judgment,
may be made a party defendant tn tlu- Speaker of tho limine nf U-pif -t.-iiiaiivcs
action; and the action may do u.ougni in i MAUI ia YVr.i-ivriic.
the county in which such officer resides;; President of tho S'nm;.
and in all such cases the parly to tho; March 31. 11)65).
judgment sought to be enjoined and upil j
..!, ...... n..l.,.,l u...i'i,.n n.ilimit. Ie ni'l'ltV Ill.'lV I
nnuiIlilVHIHl mil v j rv , . v w. .
he served by publication of notice- in the "; I , A.N At.-1
4&-Ufl'M iOHIi JA ! Minvn'.i
No. M5.1 AN ACT
Supplementary to an Act entitled "An Act
nasced March 11, 1C&J. .
Section 1 . De it enacted by the General
be the duty of auditor, prob tlp judge and
prosecuting attorney of each .totiniy, io
contract for the 'publication of ih sani'.
in two woi'kly or daily newspaper prion I
theieii), if so many then; ho, having tint
greatest circulation in tho county, pro i
ded that in no case shall the rtiuim In- pub
lished in two papers of one p-trty, if two of
opposite politic) ate ptittli.-h".! IIikiuiii, ami
alfo in one Gentian newspaper. I lhi-r 1
one in such county, at a pric not exeeeili'ig
sixty cents per thousand enls, to be paid out
of their respective county tivasviiies as lien.'
Se-o. 2. That the sd-.oud section of th"
act nbove referred to hj and the sane- U
Sue. 3. Thii act shall l.-i!o eT.-.-t and In
itt force, fioniatid after its init; ! '- !.
WILLIAM lOV-?)0tU "
manner prescribed by sections seven'.y-ono
and seventy-two of the uel to winch tins
is supplementary. And audi service shall
bo proved in the same manner as is pre
scribed by section seventy-three of said
Soc. 2. In all cases where service may
be made by publication, personal service
of a cony of the summons or order of in
junction and complaint may be made out
of the state.
Sec. 3. A party against whom a perpet
ual injunction may be decreed without
nilme cuv 'no ili.m lie nilhlicat.ion ill a
newspaper, may, at any time within five court of Ohio has power to appoint
years after the date of such decree, have lr commissioner, examiner or otl.t
the same opened and be let in to defend in
the same manner and on the same terms as
is prescribed in section seventy-five of the
act to which this is supplemental.
Sec. 4. This act to take effect oil ite
S. W. GILSON,
Speaker pro tem., of the. House of K presentntlvo.-t.
President of the .Senate.
March 30, 1859.
Mother. O, word of undying beauty;
thine echoes sound along the vail of time
till they crumble at the breath of the Eter
nal. In all the world there is not a hab
itable spot where the music of that holiest
word has not been sounded. By the How
of the river, by the crysial margin of the
rock, under the leafy shades of the forest,
in the hut built of bamboo cane in the
mud-thatched cottage, by the grand
peaks of the sky-kissing mountains, the
wide spread valley, on the blue ocean, ib
the changeless desert where the .angel
camo down to give parched lips the sweet
waters of tho wilderness, on the altar
where the father stayed the downward
stroke of the sacrificial kuife warned by
the vfiice of God, between the billows,
that like solid walls of ruby throw their
crimson' on the swarthy brows of the
Israciltish men, the tent of the Arab and
in the bark covered wigwam of the Indian
hunter, wherever the pulses of a human
heart beat quick and warm, or floats freely
the current of life, there is that sweet word
spoken, like a universal prayer, "Mother.
- ,- . to -
The Man in Love. Thackeray says
that "when a man is in love with any wo
man in a family, it is astonishing how fond
he becomes of every person connected with
it. He ingratiates lumsell with the maws;
he is bland with the butler; he interests
himself with the footman; he runs on er-
ands for the daughters; he gives and
lends money to the youngest son at col
lege; he pats little dogs that he would
kick otherwise; he smiles, at old stories
which would make him break o it in yawns
were they uttered by any one out papa; he
bears with the old maiden aunt; he beats
time when darling little Fanny pet forms
her piece on the piano; and smiles when
Wicked, lively, little Bobby upsets coffee
on his shirt."
CARRIAGE & WAGON MAKING by
M. Burrm, Front Street, flrta corner nclow me
Holllnc-.Mill. Ponicror. O. All articles in his tine
t business innntiractured st reasonable rates, nnrt j
thev are especially recommended for durability. .
PETER CROSBIE, Wagon Maker. Mul-1
srrv street, wc.-t side, three dwors Rack street ,
Fern, rov. Ohio. .Manufacturer or aeon, r.iit
Ric, Carriages, Ac
All orders filled mi vhnrt
!.- C. W HA LEY, Surgeon JJenuM,
. . .... n..., L-.a... Ur.ll.in, I Klrr'!.
mimmer s r.uiioin,; h-i -.,, - ... ii
Middienort, o. aii ..(.cniiioHs periinni-ie ."'! nptonishpu conductor, coming up as the
erre'men. is ,.,,.-.. . , , 1.- T...1,,
"Oh, Lord! Jr-ms, what will become
of us? 1 felt skeery about gettin' on
the outlandish thing Ht lust."
"Keep quite, Lize! hollerin' wont do
any good now. Ef you know any short
prayer, now is the time to sav it for both
"What'H the matter Iipic?" paid the
,mfffiin nr.imrtllv nerfermed
lp"H si th-ir re.l'.enee. If Hc.ireil.
Vi r.tin nii'gd one1 nvre into the light.
thA Ps and all was dark, and our friends
were left alone in their glory. A sound
of suppressed mirth was heard in the read
ing room for a few minutes, and all was
stilt. Pmrkersburg News.
Diogenes, being asked of what
beast the bite was the most dangerous,
answered, "Of the tcild beast, that. of n
lsanderer; of tame, that of a flatterer."
Jt&- lover of the astonishing has
reckoned that one pin dropped in the hold
nf tho Leviathan the first week of the year,
2 the second, 4 the third, 8 the fourth,
and so on, doubling each week for the
whole year, (62 weeks, j the entire numoer
of nins droooed would be 4, 603,699, 627,-
270,495; the weight of them (allowing
200 Tiins to the ounce ) would be 628,292,-
358 to is, or tonage enough to fully freight
twenty-eight thousands Bbips of the size
of Use Leviathan.
f 15 e)ling
Corporations in certain case.
Kdclioii 1. Be it enacted by the Ctucfal
Assembly of the St'ite of Ohio, That any
banking corporation in the State of Ohio,
organize 1 under the laws thereof, whidi
shall have suspended payment upon in
notes of circulation or other liabilities, r
shall have mad a an assignment in trustor
its effects, or nny part thereof, for the pur
pose of preferring any of its creditors,
wheieby the orovisions of tha charter of
any such corporation, or Up law under
which the same is organized, the si prcme
son, for the purpose of investigating the
condition and management of said corpo
ration. Tho master commissioner, exami
ner or other person, who may lujappointed
by the supreme court of Ohio lo make
such examinations, shall examine fully in
regard to all such matle.s touching the
condition and management of Bach cor
poration as may be directed by the court,
and for that purpose power is given him
to issue process for the attendance of wit
nesses, the production of papers, books
and accounts necessary for such examina
tion, also, to summon the officers, agents,
assignees.or employees of said corporation,
or other persons, to appear before him and
testify in relation to tho condition and
management of said corporation, and also
to take all necessary testimony to show the
condition and management of the affairs
of said corporation.
Sec. 2. That said master commissioner,
examiner or other person, who may bd
appointed by said court, shall have power
to compel the sei vice of hU process, tlie
attendance of witnesses and oilier per-
No. 160. AN ACT
In Relation to Public Records.
Section 1 . Be it enacted by th General
Assembly of the State of Ohio, That
it shall bo the duty of the county com
missioners of any county to cause any
public records of said county to be indexed
or transcribed, whenever the public inter
est shall require the same to bo done, or
when the same may be necessary to facili
tate the business appertaining to the office
to which such records belong; and to pay
in compensation to the persons employed
for the same, any price not exceeding five
cents a case lor indexing ana ten rents , l)e luolion of books papers and
for every hundred words tor transcribing. ; t ,. , nn8W01, to questions
And all contracts heretofore mado by the , whjd) b ded Lo aii po,..
county commissioners of any county for J him euf(M.uc o,.dlh by
such indexing or transcribing, are hereby , m;iJo toucllin , sucll examination, by
contirmeu ana oeciaieu aiiu, u;u i;nu
pensation to be paid out of the. county
treasury, upon the order oi tne county
commissioners and the order of the county
This act shall be in force from
and after i's passage.
WILLIAM B. WOODS,
Freaker of the House of Representatives.
MARTIN W ELK Ml,
President of the Senate.
April 2, 1C59.
proceeding tor contempt, an uuiy, anu io
I ..ha same, extent, as anv court of the state
of Ohio can.
Sec. :. The master commissioner, ex
aminer or other person, before entering
upon the duties of such appointment shall
take an oath, that ho will faithfully, hon
estly and impartially discharge the same,
and shall report his proceedings to thesu
piome court as it may require.
See. 4 That if upon the examination of
the officers, agents, employees or assignees
..r ,..M.ii,M.,i;,,n m- from tliu evidence
No. Id. AN ACi j ()f ol,iM. wii,.efige8 sworn, it shall appear
To provide for the election of an additional , llurc bokS( , o1. aC0OUlll8
Judge .r the Cdiirt ot Common 1 leas , male ial and neces3Hry t0 ihe examination,
for the first sub-division of the second ,ded for m this Huli , lne pos3essio...
Judicial District. j op under t,e cou-ol of, or within the
Section Be it enacted bv tlu General klJ0W,ed of 8Uuh (lfli(.e,3, agents, em
Assembly of the State of Ohio, li.at j , nssunees, within the state of
tor the second judicial district there sna.i . - LtUv,. ....-wU now belotiir to.
. .1 ... n I l..-i ititnt i - l
Waste of Mohey. No mistakes are
more 6incerely mourned over in after life
than a foolish waste of money in youth.
The thing is altogether a matter ot habit,
and he who does not set hi6 habits light
in this respect, will lament it all his days.
But the young man, because his real wants
are few, imagines they will always be so.
Because he has to provide lor htmselt only,
he lias no idea that others are to be depend
ent uDon him. lie has health, joutn,
enpro-v. and strenL'th. ana ho iorge'.s mat
v oj : o : w
they will not always last.
f3TK person went into one of our
fashionable refreshment-rooms not long
since, and was much surprised at seeing
nothinsr on the table.
"What will you have," inquired the
Jonathan started like a stuck pig; and
"I dun know."
"Would you like a bill of fare sir?"
"Wul, thank you, I don't care if I dew
tako a small piece."
jt7""Why don't you wash the bottoms
of your feet, Johnny?" asked a grand
mother of a boy, whoa he wa3 performing
the operation before retiring for the night,
to which he very grave!y replied "Why,
granny, you doesn't think I's going to
stand up in bed, doesy?"'
be one additional judge of the court of
common pleas, who shall be a resident of
the hrst sub-division oi said uisirici, uemg
the counties of Butler, Preble and Darke,
or once did belong to said corporation, the
originals of which cannot be produced at
such examination, such master commis-
.......... nv iiMlnl. nv 1.II1U11 nll'SOII S I all iiavd
and be elected by the qualified voters of g ' . ' anJ in the s,ine
said counties, at the next annual election . :H
for 6tate and county officers, in the same
manner and for the same time as prescribed
by law for the election of other ju.lg'-s ot
the court of common pleas, and snail bo
entitled to receive the same salary, possess
U'O same powers, aud discharge the same
du'ies, as are conferred or enjoined by the
constitution and laws of the state upon
other judges of said courts. And any va
cancy that may occur in the office of such
additional judge, whether by expiration of
Ins term ot service, or otherwise, sna.i oe
tilled as in oiher cases.
WILLIAM B. WOODS,
Speaker of tho House of Representatives.
President of the Senate.
April 2. 1859.
manner as is prescribed by section two ol
this act, to compel the olucers, ageiut,
employees or assignees of said corpora! ion
to produce upon such examination attested
copies of said books, papers or account?.
Sec. 5. This act fthall lake effect upon
WILLIAM B. WOODS.
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
President of tlie .Senate.
April 2, I860.
No. 155. AN ACT
To limu tho operation of the Act, enti
tled "An act to repeal the Ter Per Cent.
Law, pas- ed Mai eh 14, 1850," passed
February 25th, 189.
Section I. Be it enacted by the General
Assembly of the State of Ohio, 1 hat tho
r'n i.rvl AN ACT
t. . J . . . C 1 k.1,1,,1 . .I.I...I ,..., ,unnil t Iia (Mil npl'
To amend section two oi an net. jmoocu i Ht.-t, eiinncu n u nj...- r--March
11th, IC53, to provide for ihe ! cent, law, passed March 14, 1 86U," passed
February 25, 1859. shall not app'y io any
contracts now existing, or thai may bo
! made bo fore the taking effect of said act,
publication of the general laws in news
papers, and to repeal an act entitled "An
act to provide for an early publication
... , r -.1 - ...rtr,
of the laws, anu lor tunei- jm: ji.jo,;,
passed March 23d, I860.
Section 1. Be il enacted by the General
Assembly if the State of 0ho, Thntsec
tion two of an act passed March 1 1th.
1853, to provide for tho publication of the
general laws in newspapers, and to repeal
an act entitled "an act lo provide for nn
early publication of the laws, and lorother j
purposes," passed March 23J, 185:), bo,
so amended as to read as follows: Sec. 2.
That tho auditor of s'Ute, secretary of
state and attorney general. a9 soonns pos
sible after the passage of lawby the Gen
eral Assembly at each session, shall select
from the general laws as passed, such as
they shall deem of general interest to the
neonle of the state, and the same shall be
forwarded by the auditor of state at the
teaWe moment to the audi-
- - r - . . . ... i iii
t the several c ringes, nu u tnu
but said contracts sha I he and remain in
full force and effect, and upon all judg
ments rendered upon any of ihe aforesaid
contracts, interest shall be computed until
payment at the late specified therein, not
exceeding ten per. centum per annum, as
though eaid act, passed February 26,
1859, had not been posted.
Sec. 2. That this act slii.U take Hiect
and be in force upon its pass! go.
WILLIAM B. WOODS,
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
MAR UN WELKER,
President of tho Senate.
March 31 tS59.
1 hereby certify that the foregoing aro
correct copies of the Laws as certified to
bv tlie Secretary of Siaie.
A. STIVEKS, Audi' .r M. V.