TTFFIOK: No." 1.3 Tenth .Stroot, Thornton' J3Uilglin,u;.
' "Fill DAY I5VBKING. JANUAKY -21, 1870. -
JOHN II. OBERLY & iJO
nv.xTit or thi; jio.v. i. .i.
I'ltocnnnKGs in tub .m'.'kdii: and
I'MlTd) M'ATKS IILSTHICT COCUTS.
Ciiloicw Pronounced by the II on.
Slilnc'3 HrccKr, ov. HoerniT
Mini iicu. ilicCh-riiuiiri.
At ti hlceUui,'of the in urn bun of thu liar
in nttendnnee iiKin i lie Supreme Citirt,
in Hprlnulleld, held on the 7th Inst., the
propriety of inking Mime tiellou In ief
ereneo U the death of the lion. !
linker, huh , a distinguished elU.cti, and
member of tlx.- I II I tiii liar, tlic Hon. O.
It. FiclUIn wn; culled to tin- ehuiraiid the
llou. X. M Kniipp was1 i-hti.sen ceero"
Thu following luntilutioliM were fntio
duced and adopted tniumlinously.
Vm:itHAs, it has plumed Almighty
iud l remove from our midst the Hon
orable David J. linker, olieofihe oldest
ui. I in Hi diliiiKiii"lii'd tu'etnbero of the
il.ii Kit (lie .11 me in lllliiut-; And
t ltrroit It Is lutel and proper to cuiii
uiumurnte (lie virtue" und hold up to
tne nolle ;;. Un- I ro'lit example of
the Worthy and llIti-lrioiM forefathers
hi t In' jirofu ioii.
i rrforc V t h itirc I, Tliat in the
di.ith of the late lamented D.ivld .1.
L.il.er, the Hur of Illinois litis lust one
fits brightest and nohh-t ornaments;
I in-Statu one (if Jin ino-t i nlk'li tt'liud and
public spirited citl.fiic; lib oireie of so-
uijoiioof iu uiot ueoeptuble and
deserving iiielitbeis: his family a hind
and devoted husband und an uU'ei'thm
n'e and Indulgent parent, and the ooiu
tn iiilty at large one s ho in the inultl
plied relation-, of Pie nobly performeil
all that duty required of Mm.
JUeCiwtl Thai in commemoration of
tl e many and i-xalted virtues of our de
parted brother, We a.sl; that thin feeble
tribute to his Uurih, may be entered up
on the records of tlilo lliitimtble Court
as n testimonial of our h'gh appreeiatlon
Of hls(Uaiitira a lawyer, a ettl.eii and
us a man.
Itt.o ttd, Thru the Honorable, the ."sup
re tne C airl of the rttate of Illinois le re
quested to dlreet that the sympathy
and eoudolcncc of this meeting and of
ald coilrl le commuiileatt-d to the be
reaved widow and family ot our depart
ed friend, on necuutll of their Irreparable
ii.Wi', That Hon. J. 'illei-pie be ap
pointed to present tliealiove proceeding
to the coiiniileratlou of thu honorable
the tiupre'Tie Court of the Hlnte of 111!
iioIh. KuIogleH were pronouneed by Gov.
Kocrner, Mr. Ha yer, llmi. Levi Davis
and Hon. O. IS. Tiekllu, t. -llfylii to the
great ability, uobhiiie-'s of eliaracter and
general worth of the deceased, which we
omit on account of want of npaee.
The refolntioiii. were reutl iH-fori- tlie
.Supreme court, on the lollowiue; .Mnnduy
wJien Chief Ju-llce Hree-e inude the fol
The resolution adopted by the uiem
la'M of this liar, atuiouiielni; the death
of David Jewett HhIiit, mi Iuiijj one of
IIh iniist dii'tltiKUli.lud orintniei.t", mvet
with our cordial CKiieiirrvtiue, and will
be eiiteied on our record
'1 he member. of this Court know well,
and appiechite Illicitly, the elaluio of the
honored dead to l-e ranked niiititi' the
.most dlstfiii;ui-lied whoe names a lorn
imr roll-, and with his family ami many
friends sorrowing, we deilre most Mn
;erely to condole.
In my boyhood 1 knew Mr. Jlaker he
then prejiarinn to leave the t'ollct;e, as I
was Juki etitennt,' At a later period, in
18:0, I tool; him by the h ind and con
Kruiulatcd lilinon his arrival at Kashas
kia, then the only town of tiny impor
tance in this meat State. He came as
an educated lawyer, and proved himself
fetich in tho lotif; career hertosucciesfiilly
followed -the peer of the mlhtlet In
tho.,0 dins, In whoe foruniH were a
Kane, a Coolt, a i.ockwood, a lllack
well, ami other most distinguished men
whose mimes are -o f.imllbir to the pro-
Mr. Uaker was remarkable for hie ac
curate knowledge oi the hcIciicc of t-pec-iai
pleadlnt;, and of the principle of
ipilty, and tPelr application to the vari
cil occurreiiceH of Hie; indeed, in all the
walki of our profession hu was eminent
and illstimjuished. Hix mind nis stored
with the (ihoicest literature, and with
knowledge at once copious and pro
found. As a man, ho was esteemed and hon
ored by all ; ns a friend, he was faithful
and true, and in all thu telatluns of life
lie lived without reproach.
In few words, lie was a rlpo scholar, a
Kculal i;t'iith!iiiuti, faithful friend, a
true patriot and Christian, and well wor
thy the hoiioi'.s this day done to his mem
ory As a further mark of respect to the
memory of Mr. Uaker, the Court will now
(JoVi Koerner announced the death of
the distinguished 1,'enthuuan, in the U
S. District Court, on thoUiuoday, when,
rending the following resolutions, he
moved that they be spread upon the re
cords of tho Court :
At a meeting of tho liar, assembled
from dlll'ereut parts of the Ktatuof Il
linois, in the Court room of the United
states, at sprlnileld, Illinois, on the
Gth day ofJaiiliftty, 1K70,
Gov. Kucrncr stated that tho meet
inc; was called to coiihhlerthe action pro
;er to be takoh by tho J:r of the Stale
of Illinois in lelation to flu; diatli of the
Hon. David J Haker.
On hi.i'"h).ntloii, Hon. .lohn T. Htuart
m'iih appolntcid Clialimaji, wio on tak
'lug the eliulr, snd: '
ttniitinnii ofthcjUir: i ' ;
David.. Ilaker is iiumliercd: with the
An fiw Trii.tui i. ml iwiui tuuifor KdivanlM.
J'onc, of Coolt, orKaue, of Lo'c'kivood, of
Jlrcuse. of Kddv. of JJluckwcll. of WII-
son and' the Browns natnew to retnalii
fnri.,. n in,. i.,.ir ,( Km Tiiiiiritx ltur.
(lrt in hoiior ok lit order of time; 1
I As District Attoriioy pf tho State of
I Illinois, and as a member of tho Senate
of the United .States, proving liltn.soll
not unfilled for tho tluticH of Olther
A a refined geiltlomatt of pure morals
and unstained private character;
As one refpectud and beloved In the
social walks of life; as husband, father,
frleifd and neighbor;
As lawyer, Statesman and citizen; In
ivory ropect, it U appropriate Unit tho
ISnr of the. Hlate of IIII110I4 Hhould jiay a
tribute to Ills' niij.mory. !. ,
Gov. iCourner then addresicd the court
In dli-charging thiii.honmuhle duty, It
Is expected, I piMinHt Unit I should oil
er some remarks commemorative of the
eliaracter or the 1 (to David J Uaker,
Jt was my privilege to have known the
deceased for a groat nuuibtr of year,
and to liavt' hcctrln tllo 'enjoyment of m
friendship. 1'ioin my own observation,
us well as from' date funii-hed
to me l y members of his family concern
ing the more Important incidents in his
life. I Will proceed to vve, as well as I
may, ti siKi'inct outline of hi vt ry use
fu and tiiihly instructive life
Born irom revolutionary ft ok bbjli dli;
his father's atiil motlier's slde'fn Cdli-
m-otiuut, in )7tc', his father,' at the begin
iiioi of the eeiiturv. remoV6iI to Western
New York, where in a comparative wll
denies, h carried on farming his sen.
as .soon a age permitted, working and
tolling with him. The health of Uie
young man bo (immliig Impair d. he
determined to devote hinisojfl" a liberal
profession, and prepared him-elf for
college, while teaching school to defray
the expenses for his collegiate life. Ho
entered Hamilton College and graduated
at that institution, llesludid law at the
oll'ee of Mr. Dixon, a prominent lawyer
at Wel Uloomllehl, under articles, as
was tho custom, and after four years
there admirably well spent,' as his sub
sequent i-Ucccss provtd, was, in lSIf), ad
mitted to tho Uar his collegiate educa
tion securing to him a reduction of his
legul terms, having been previously ex-iimiui-d
by Judges (lltleon Granger and
,Inhu C fpeneer.
Havim: married a voting lady or su
perior mind and of graceful form and 1.
manners, lie at
a new home In
..nee determined to frcek-V
the .State of Illinois jtiit
admitted as the youngest and falret sis
ter into the tiouds 01 the union, ihl
n -olutlon, executed nlioort 41.4 soon as !
formed, iudhuied the firm and robust
elnirai'ler.of the man untto.be deterred
by hardship!-, mid fitted to overcome
every olmliKsle. Wo find him in 1S20 111
the then llotlrlshlng town of 'Kaukiibkla
the capital of the. .State, at that time-, a
centre of intelligent and pojite sooloty,
tn which Mr. Maker and lil. fa-cliiatlug
young wife iu due tlmiii gave an addit
ional charm. In Uie some year lie was
admitted to the riar of tho federal court,
Judge l'opo presiding, his uaiiiestaudlug
the first upon Uie roll .of attorn- ys of
tjiiit Court; o also to 'the Jhir of the
Hlate- he atti-ndiug the lit -it session
ever held of the ."supreme Court of Illi
nois, In lb-1.
From thai time on until 'within ten
vears of ids ih ath Mr. Uaker devoted
iilmself it)ccmitly and very r.iiccesfully
to the praolice f the law. noth In the
Circuit and In the Supreme Courts; and
our tarlirr reports give .evidence of his
having bfi-n connected with very ninny
of tin- Important casi.-of thoe days.
And let It be tindcrtood tlinti to become
prominent Iu the proftssiou was not so
easy a tusk at that time us otrr younger
giuieratlon of lawyers might 1e Inclined
to suppose. The adage: "In the coun
try of the blind one-eyed Is king," finds
110 application In early legul and politic-
alililstory or Illinois; wueu men line
Kdwanl. 1'op.1. Ureoe, IOckwood, Wll-
.... w...t.l. I....... I Ll... ftllj
Min, rsinitn, Kane, i.ooir, rsuirr, .miiis,
Illiickwuil, and somewiiai later, iviuy,
Gutewood, rfnyder, McClernattd, Fields,
und many others hardly their infeilors
either graced thu Detich or led. the Uar.
Mr, Uaker hnd to measure his strength
wlUi most of them, and held his own
Mr llakor, In trong eontrnst with
most of his contemporaries of Uie profes
sion, never really engaged In politics,
am only ouco when the question of re
ducing Uie free Ftate Illinois, ui the con
dition of 11 slave State in IVJI) agitated
the' .state to its innermost depths, can
he te said to have taken a very active
part In Uiebtruggle.thcti raging jnd such
ardor and sphlt In the content against
the introduction of slavery, that one of
his uiiiioldcra assailed him with deadly
weapons, mid came very near making a
martyr in the tuny causa 01 treeuoin
He bore the marlo of the
In which he, however,
head to the day of hU
vigorously, 011 lus
In 1S20 he was appointed by Governor
Kdwards to fill a vacancy In the United
.States Senate, und Iu lM.'ll .br President
Jackson, United .Stales District Altotnei
for tie State of Illinois, which otllce he
held, for some ulghty years, and both of
which places ho filled to Uie' etitlfe uUs
ftictlpn of the Suite- ;
Iu 1SII after the great Hood,' which
nearly destroyed whut wint left of the
ouce'so lovely mid romantic city Kas
kuku. he removed to Alton, in which
place no lived until his death, which
took place on tho Oth of August t stl'J.
He left a large finally, both hoiis and
daughters, who have deservedly tittalii
ed toJiigh positions in life, his .sons, as
1 believe, filling Important otllces' under
the If nlted Ktute and our Hta,e. He
died at a ripe ago of scyuhty-seveii
years; contented, cotiHuiuus 'of haying It
well and usefully spent.
Hlsqirlvatoilfo was pure In all: of Its
relations; his house was always (brown
open In tho most hospitable manner;
and tqough by naUire ot mi ardent, und
at times even pasaianute, tempt'in'nieiit,
he really never gave olhVnccbuealise ho
was k do wii, to be wltlinut guile, iuu his
anger to bd only hionienlary. T have
fiequehtly enjoyed his huspltiOlty, pud
that of hfs unilnhle Ittdyj who d(cdm few
J shall always
1 oounttho hours passed under his genial
i roof in Jiaskadw, in tne miusi ot
midst of his
I beautiful arid Ihtorestlug clilldren, as
Komn of thu most tileaBliiir In inv life
Hut it Is ami lawyer, tlmt r would wish
to present him to the profession as a
model mid an example. Ho was a most
, inuusirious nno pains-iaKing n an, aim
i undoubtedly his unromltllng labor was
a strong element of his. success, but it
was by no tneans the oniyone. Jjare ap
plication 'would hayo made him only a
case lawyer a rather subordinate br- ng
In our profession. Ho Vftis a 1111: -f
thought and reflection alno. He In. a
strong legul mind. He had not learned
law by memory, but hail studied It deep
ly, and understood Well lis underlying
principles. Like mahy of otir foremost
lawyers, ho used ntthoritles but spar
ingly. jlu' was a nio.n accurate special
pleader, not equaled by many In that
nart of the hcleiice'-jurpaiisetl by none.
He was not what is generally cal'ed elo
quent, and but few tndn of deep thought
and many Ideas arc! Thijso who have
hut few.' mid tliruo taken ui ready-made
and Kfccuml-hund, tisuftlly pay them out
.1 '1 1 .. fi . .. .1
veiy iiiienwy; aim oy.woru.s an .iuiuliii.
hide tliclr lJoverly ntiu Umliowiicss Jt
happens seldom that men af such quick
perception and ready delivery are of
' f'dJjJlLahd large mlndi. tluuizh It decs
viuietfmes ucuur in' hlchlv' ;: v .red itidi
viduliU. Uui when Mr. r.ik' 1 fel'ln
"plf) by Ui.' ("iiisf In- advocated, or was
roUM-i'fby tin- itta' ks or an unkind nil
vomnry. lie wn- as happy ami imprenf ive
Hs.many wtio h-ni made (rruttter preton-
1 Mo 11 to elooLixiiiau. 1
"Uttl v.ltnt gave 'him great'prestlgo with
courts and Juries was- his eharueti-r J.r
li'nety arm integrity, una the e.irn
esjnejih .w'hlch po."se:notl hini And I may
be allowed to my right here that luon
than" all plyH-ing lieooihphslimcnt",
niorfc than till acqulreiueiits of learning,
the' real hecriitrt a man's tici!is I his
character. It 1 omnipresent and in-vcr
fulls htm; ll', fives weight to his nets
and makes his muiIc hpei'eh e.jq:it-ot
undT-fleiHive,. and rnno the less .o, that
the C'linililfnity I haidly mitweloUH of th
cause whieh exercises siit fts.iic ii in
lluenee ver ii. i'he lirllllanl inun fus-
l cinale for the .moment, but the true,
lliecotiscteiillousauutli tliotigiiinii win
the battle iir the long race; and he It is
who leaves, hl mark und lmprc on his
time and poster. ty .
The departed wa'one of those sterling
men ; and hu deserves that his inennny
'"nmumly at tarj
hnnld Ik- eherHietl by in mid by the
JtliJUtlJS of (IH.N. MCOI.RHN'ANP.
At thu .Conclusion of Gov. Kuemer's
remarks Gen.1 'McClcrnand tiald a due
tribllUi to the memory of thoi du'eased;
but vjj van llhul space for only n purthin
of It.' " .
"My bioilier," retimrkil Gen. Met'ler
nandj "Governor IC't'rnur.itu left but lit
tle .to me to uufold on th--;e point'. 1
may atUlt however, thflt Judge Uaker
wui a, yiong man, both in body and
miuil Thure.wun chnl'acler, kludy, mi
bending elmrtieteV, fVltuid both In his
jihyslcarntid mc tUal it) iMiitraui-e. Nat
unilly. he wasexcitalile,' wlileh, tugeth
er with the strength of l(ls opinions, of
ten made him Unaclui-, persevering,
and sometime persistent In his contexts
at the Uar. It was .slid of hlni lh.it he
was not eloqueuf ;.yet he coiiihined the
highest iualille.s. or eloquence f he wn. ar
dent, earnest, and appreclate of the
beautiful. If he was not uloqUt-nt in the
popular sense of tho word, it win because
he was logh'al, ami Hu. kle my logical
mln'd.i deal u lih rutlltit-s und iiuaginu
live minds with fancies. I .ogle, in its
tersetie" and severity in its link-like
development, allow no room for acces
sory trope, llgures and metaphors. It
goes directly from cnuso to eirict from
preiul-so to conclusion. .Suelv whs the
stylo of Judge linker' oratory, orruther.
. 1.,, was moro&uueeisful b(th U-foiv the
. ... 1 S t l.f.
real-oiling: ami neiice uiioji uie ooie.
jury ami me- cvuiri iiiau many 01 ins
coiupetltors .whose chlefOst virtue was
I ther reputed eloquence.
Ppirounnlv vcred Iu the law as a
selcnciyund fiimillur with theprlncip'.es
mid rules of pleudln.' mid practice, hu
1 W!H selt-poscs3ld mid capaiile, whether
' called to execute his profession before
i the Cliaueellor.'the C unmoii I.iw Judge
oriu Adm.ralty. JIIs view.sof hisea?e ex
j teniled to the bounds of It embracing
all Its law and 11I1 its fuci.. Hence, I
1 wiih' to repeat What I often sai l when I
: practiced in thu ame court with him,
thtiU"his treatment of n (u'-e was us
' thorpugh aifd COniprelu-usive m that of
I hi ablet and most distinguished com
petlt'orsi"i Ai a pnlHicinn, .Iulc Uaker
was IntelligeutnsHHsli, ami pitrlotie.
, Although dillerlug. for many year-, from
a lar(;e majority of the 1 eoyte "t, Illinois
rai tiriponaui pinueai ques-
? ' n .vw 'l'h.y r y! "
never failed to command and to enjoy
the hlgheibaeapect or hi opponents. In
deed, men of all partlc. always testllled
to hl-i candor, Sincerity and iionuaty- As
a pulilli' oilleer, hu always brought 10 the
I exercise of his trut a pe roun! Id(egrlty
abovu su.-pleloti rtild a measun ofihllty
, equal to its need.
' As a mau,.Iitdil Uaker wiiMi iiattern
; of priqirlety aud exeellenc5. He was
steadfast in his friendship; qharltable to
the destitute jupfli'uclattve of merit moral
' In lilsidopurtmoiit. uuil hospltublo to all
, worthy of such civility. It ft. with the
i profotin'desteniotlon I recur to the iiuui'
erotis luoUMice-i of his kliidness toward
me, ii'nd purtleilliirly to tin) goi)eroiis
sidltude lie ixprcosi 'l for my welfare mid
success as an humble actor m the mui
gulnar, and dejdoibh- Htnigghf' from
which pdrilntili'fry has but lnurfy emerg
ed. yhiui shall we oeo hl UKe again'.'
All honor to his memory !
' vear.s hufnro him: and
Congress H,UMjriiiy ol(tacl.to a re.sio
ration of the Cnlon -It is iu s rolii'illon
agalnsL the pva.eeof tho country ufculpst
its returil.tr VpiUtuloHA:i. government
ami general prosperity. Ths s tlpj'gijn
eral sentiment, Independent "Lp'jrCx l
as, and J e-wj'iised, lUSiiis(aui'i, by pa
pers of b(itli.Uie-gieatiolltlciii;jarteH,,
I . "a i u 1
1 .s'O.f '
A Woiidorl'ull Yalloy.
lt8ltM.'Kuiirl and Future.
Henatoril'rutt, of Indiana, In the advo
cacy of a bill giving Btatc courts mari
time and admiralty Jurisdiction, made
the following oloqtient reference to the
The history of the world, sir, shows
that most or tho great commercial and
manufacturing cities have been founded
at the mouths mid upon thu banks of
navigable rivers. There Is no commerce
so cheap as upon water untaxed water.
The valleys through which they course
contain the dcti&cst population. Their
alluvial boll is nourished by tho sediment
from ovorllow, and the washings of tho
adjoining high lands. Production is
stimulated by convenient access to mar
ket. Tho earth Is more thoroughly fer
tilized mid worked, both because popula
tion Is more dense and the returns of la
bor irioro profitable.
No country, Ir, Is so. blessed with the
memiH of Internal commerce and com
munication us ours. Look at our mag
nificent river system und our chain of
lakes Tho Mississippi rank) next after
the Amazon as tho greatest river of the
globe greater (linn tho historic Nile
which drains the plateau of central Afri
ca; greater than the Yantse-Khiug, the
womieritii 11 . ei-or ciuriri, winch courses
three thousand miles from the mount
aitis n( Thibet, und whose mercantile
murine transports tho merchandise of
two hundred and fifty millions people;
greater than the Indus mid the Gauges,
fnmed rivers oi India whoho valleys "for
more than three thousand ycaro have
teamed with human life In thia great
viilleyof the Mississippi, where wutem
mihsle thatliavo their sources In motiu
tiiiiin two thousand miles apart; with its
nluny fertile valleys and rich table lauds;
with It forests und mines and quurries.
tltis? nation Is to find Km greatest develop
ment. Here will he Its densest popula
tion: bote Uie scut of its great und divers
silled Industries. Tho great avenue to
the qa In the years to come will, he cov
ered with innumerable water-craft, bear
mi; from city to city, from district to ills
lilct, mid from all to the nea. the pro
ducts of Industry.
the .Mississippi with lis uiuueiils
drains a surface of more than a million
hquaru nilles. With Its trlbntnrlcb it af
ford a water-carriage of thirteen thous
and lnllua a line of river navigation
gi eater than our coast lino, A'ask.i ex
cluded. Fourteen States border tlie.se
chutinels of commerce. Down und up
these livers the first population thai
poured over tho Alleghatilei distributed
itself. It is le-so thuu it century Mneo the
liimly ploueeif entcied these valleys ifnd
laid Uie foundatjdns'of their pu-eni lm
perlM grtflitncw Now more than twen-
Hy million people nave toutni their
homes here, whose Internal Undo is
ilou '.ile jmr foreign conimeiee. !ie
thousand steamboats Hud employment
In this trade Great Cities dot Uie bunks
ofthollVur- Nine of them iu one year
-ii i u thu clou of the war, lian a tradu
ainountliifc' to fi'ven hundred und forty
seven millions; us great us our entire
foreign coiuinerce ut this time. An or
dinuuee older thuu thu Constitution set
the seal of perpetual. freedom upon the
navigation ot these rivers freedom from
till tuxes, Imposts and duties and decla
rd they should bo common highways,
ami forever free to the citizens of the
l ulled States. When the uutlon was
emi vuNc-d by civil war, und the rebels
arrested our pssage to the Gulf over the
free Mlssl-slppl, vast urniles and fleets
were dispatched to restore the Interrupt
ed navigation. There was nothing that
more shocked tho national heart than
that this great artery, the common prop-
cry unit priue 01 tne wnoie country,
should be cIocd to commerce, or that
commerce upon it should ho made to
pay tribute. And when Vlcksbtirg fell,
when her batteries commanding tho
river were hllenced and the freedom of
the MissMppI was restored, there was
no single event of the war tlmt gave such
satisfaction to thocountry.
Mr. President, If J liavo ilwelt in terms
Unit eotn glowing upon this great basin
lying between our eastern arid western
mountains, upon its great commercial .
fueilitle.1, Its present mid prospective 1
commerce, It N because It Is a legitimate ',
part of the argument ; for over nil UiU
Internal eorujuerctf us it In now and will
be in the your to oome, the Federal
c iurtt with grayling power now claim
and exurclso excuulvo jurisdiction.
Does u buat-haiid seek tn enforce his j
honest nlalm for wages ngal'nsL tho boat 1
upon which they liuvu been earned, ho
must iruvei 10 me sent 01
the Federal Jurisdiction, u
hundred mlef uwuy, iu order to
libel her and obtain mi oi'der for lior seiz
ure. Whut. if In tlie mean time the
treacherous vessel has passed beyond the
Jurisdiction of the court? His ronioily
is vpine. io with tho vood-choppor, tho
conl dealer, the merchant and mechan
ic with all who have furnished materi
als, labor, nrsuppllesJCMhsitllutliigii prop
er lieu nil . (Ik boat So with all who
complain of niuriUmo torts or violations
of maritime oontrads. All who seek
redress ajjajiisttho boat, from whatever
cause mining, have no alternative na. the
law Is prnupiint't'd to be, except to make
tlielr ciiuiplalnls to the Federal court.
F.ven this might not be thought to be
oppressive If these courts womuear ut
hand : but that Is. not (ho case I udlmtu
eonstltijtes.a single Jlullepd d-rhit, and,'
the dtrtrlet court h'dii lf uvsionsut the .
capital J qf vhit .Stalvi; nownere c'so, j
Now, Uo avorage distance of ludiiuiap ,
olis frm the commercial towns and clt- j
les ilpnij the Ohio and Ihelowor Wabash '
s iihoiitiono hundred and thirty miles.)
The commute oij the Judiciary In thin
body hiks j'aPjWid'UA the present seso)i of
CnnuresK to rupuit favorably upon. a Jilll i
.. .1. .... . .. . . ... . . ..... ''i.. 11 .1.. 1 .11
nivi'iing ine male 11110 iw.j jiuutuai ois-lib-Is.
What Is tho result? IV he.- that
now aiu( In the yetiFs t'lCtitlii , all "prions
who htiveKrlovaijotis; tp tildier In a onurt.
of admiralty Jnilmlloilopi however fjin(ill .
the amiiuiit iu eruiiWiversy; however ,
pre.-'sli.ihe ui'.n.ssify tii hutaiu m i'Auie, ;
nuist wnlie ftr,icliai.. hours In 'ivielinnr ;
the se it tf Federal power, It may be one. ;
and lifty ml lm ofr.jiuduiooiteu.l
too lute l'
ir f-fleetutil i-eiuydy.
I.I f in- 1 ' '"
t ' .1 ..,
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNER.
Tlit copiutiicrnlilii horclofur cxl.-tisff uudr I bo
iiamennif Hjlc of K. T.'lUvl Co., win iilari
ciitliKietliin-tiDt. by inntool content, atid all debU
Uun tin- rtrirt iniisllK! ptl to Mr. A. A. Ariek.whoU
iluly ulliorli.Ml to -pci-It? unit ri-colpt for tlic ni.
P. w. nxuuN,
, K I DAY1H.
JnuarjrLi:t, tT( .it 1
Vltur, Pt-tAiKi Co., llU, )
Janunry, 17, 1879.
Tfio nrtnrlii. of St. I,rKer. Hoo.l 1 Co.. fi hls
'Iy ilnohisl l.y tniitiinl ponss.it of all nrtnri. Th
iinsvtileil Inulnem nf tlio firm will b uttUii by
.-Morris, How! A Co., ttiolr fucceuor la tlio banlnti.i
wlio nro natliorixsf to una the naino of fit. Loiifr.'
II001I A I'd.. It. lnUli... .....1. ..Ill.... "'
. n w ... ....1. w ....-....-I...
JOHN HT. IiKfJER,
K. If Hoop," '
.1. A. P. TE.N1 KVCK.
Mutithl City Journi.r copy 3t audncnaMU tothU
I. I i 1. 1.
JJ M. IIULEN,
COMMISSION ME1! CHANT,
No. 72 Ohio Levee,
lamo-Mi Merelujito f Olm
)nn ji r
Q. D. WILLIAMSON,
wii om:sai,i; groobh,
, I'tlOPUCK AM) COMMIflSlOSI
3VX B n O H A N 1,
A'c. 7(5 OhioLtvee, Cfttr, III.
Hpo-lnl attention i;tia to rinlcninaola nd SUtac
W. STItVIToX. T.
(Sii'cr ori to Stratton, Huilnon CUih),
(Irnccrs ami L'oiiuiilsslon MuretmuU, ' )
Atiifrlenn I'onilrr Co., mill MniiiiUrllirr ' '
AueiilH liir Coitiiii TitriiM,
Mn ."7 Olitu l.-i'i-l l'ulri. 111. .'it I .
J A.M'I.' WILSON,
HUAT STOKIIS, f.'HnnilllKS AMM'KO
HO Oliio Iiovoo, , 1 ,
o.-i:;ir 'nlro. llllnuls.
pKTKU CI ML,
I'l.OUIt .MKItCIIANT A Ml Mll.l.KltS
.ii. Ml OI1I11 l.rvi-i-, t'nlro, lllliiol.
ij Irrs suliii-.t ainl prom tl uJ usinlnlorlli
DVAST. 1'AltKKH. JOHN 11. PlIILUB, '
pAItiCKIi &. P1IILLIK,
Coiiiiiilskiuii and Forward hii' Mereliantu
Ami Pralork in
liny, ('urii. Untu. Ilrnn, unit l tilrn mt
t'lltu l.l'.VKK .A1U0, LU
i. II. AYKIIS,
If. J. ATBR.
YKKS Jc CO.,
SU OIS !.
0 M M I S S I 0 .V M tl It C II AX T
Xo. iaa Olilul.rvcc, CAIHO, I LI.
J M. PlULLIl'rf &, CO.,
lM-,irr.ijri no K. V!, IhnJriclu A Co.,)
Ponruiilhi;r and Coiiiiiilssiou Merchmli
Ofvix-o - - - XUlaola.
Libtrul Advance Made on Vontiyumont,
In- pri'j.iris t rsi'ihe, iterc or forward Irt milt to
illirtlni, t.iiy or "'ll on coiiiininioo. UuaineH at-iTi-usI
i.iuiiii iiruiiii.iurn. aallMavtf
Q OltKEN, '
(SiU'fpsKor to Kallit, Urrtu ft (.'.,)
fJcnwral Commiidon Merchut
CAlHOt(MM(M ( ( 1 MM I IJL1 ft
- MlW If
Pi'rtlvr 111 (ifo-i-nn, I.linr, Maiar Putt, (Mjutttra
luillt, .ilj.s "ii Im.i'l. Corner Klulitli lc((i
)u I wvt.jrn Ulllioia, lUYll'U:
FOREIGN EXCHANGE. ""
4 v- . v ' ' - 'v -- - '-vv' -"vwyNv
pOlt ? A LK,
.IOI1.V V. THOVKIIACO.,
IIi:OKi:itS AM) r.Xl'HAMJK DEALERS
Ka-hih siirot, Hnr-nutl itoor from Coat, Aye.,
Also. l'-s,ivu Ti-krta from
J.oiuoh, Havre, Anluerji. Urtmt
M Uambttrp, to Neu VorA, ' '
1 Or lo any jsjint W't. ' - ' ,
ttirilllirtiji.msJaonaiiywiintluKurop. '- " '"''j ,'
..i .1.- ,r ji I - tx s. n i" .
....,' ' . . I. -
.1. . . . 1 .... jrK.r.
. 1, - ki V "
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