OCR Interpretation

Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, April 05, 1861, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-04-05/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

of in '
Hon." Jcscpli K. : G
ww jeorri or rns decisions or. TR sv-
r : .f&JiMK VVUKT, -----
tOontatned to twtnty-aln vme f th'0le 0Wo
f t Report,.), h v C. Ivl
la Two Royal Svo. Volumes PcloeflO 00
No care erxporjrshen epAi-ed to mak th work
prfeot and reiiauie in nil respect.,, n t,' v '"-'
It haa bow tbe Legislative sauilloB. having Tx-eo ap-.
oraved by nearly the unanimous rote of both Houses,
and ni ordered to he distributed to Mm ftUowtoK Btate
Oattrntr, Attornef Oeoeral, BupMme Judtfefc "cre
lary, 0 .mptrollor, Tkmuw and Auditor of tJtatj, anfi
(O tht Protwtfe CfturU. Ooarti of 0ot PIm, oapw
i vAuM AMtta iniiAM and iha Clerks ra .Uie
varloal Courts In eeb aooatw. to ti kfcunlwrtof the
Senate and House of Bepreaeotatlvee of hia State, sou
v.. nr th. mwim! fttatee of the Union . -
Thi book, eontalnlog, aa It doet.all of the Statute
DOW In fore, and iha tbomaiiv ooasiruciM, .
aad of tha New Constitution, will be found to be PCI1
ly useiai in tne pennnuaueo o, wwi .... , .
00ONTT OFFfOSRS, ' ' " J'
JUBTI0H8 Of VHWVB'AO, ! -!.!" ,t.
. 0LBKK9 0V TOWNSHIPa, and
"-' T cm omcJSBS.'- ;
tnumnnii u r iui whence, hare bean made In the
Statutes since the puMlcr.tlon of the last editions, by re
peal, alterailene tad tautioaa. ana many lsaponani
. outone nave ueen ritwu v " puyiwiuv VM
trorarted polnta all ... r ; ' , i .,.
xATI0tNlt8 ATXXW, ,T -
Will Sad thto an InraloabU Work. '. -t : i
Tuo Xoyal Bto. Volume of orr JHtuttt Hundred
In Strotf Uf Blodlng. , Prlc tlO.CO. , ;;
FnblUhad by -. " - J j t -
Law Fnbllabera, lookMllara; BtaUoaar and Importan,
r 'i j 1 No-53 Waal fourth atraet.
febl8:J2a:u ". , , ClnclniiaU. 0,
MAirxrESIX. KXLLEB, FublUhers.
n i nrriTnrvrrn 'TCI IKSER-
tm'XouldU kandk in by TVELVM O'VLOCS
John McLean.
This emiMht statesman and jutUl. died jea
terday morning, April 4, 1861, at his residence
in Cincinnati.' He had reached the ripe age of
seventy-six. ., .. -- '
Judge .McLiaN was born in Morris county.
New Jersey; March 11, 1765. When be was
four years of age, his father, a poor man with
a large family, removed to the West, settling
first at Morgantown, Vs.; afterward near Aich
olasville, Ky , and finally, in 1799, in what
now Warren county, Ohio. Here he cleared
farm, and resided upon It for forty jeers, nnd
until his death. ,
His son John, having a wkli to study lsw, at
the age of eighteen, went to Cincinnati, and
slndied under Arthob St. Clair, the son of the
famous Revolutionary general of that name.
While pursuing his law. studies, be maintained
himself by writing In the office of the county
" Clark. v ;;
He was admitted to the bar in 1S07, and
commenced the practice of law at Lebanon,
Warren county, Ohio. In 1813, he was elected
a Representative In Congress from his dhtrlct,
which then iooluded Ciaftaaati. He was elect
ed as a Democrat, In favor of the war with
England, and a supporter of Mr. Madison's
ministration. In 1814, be was untnimooely re
elected to Congress, having received the vote
, of every man that went to the palls.
The Legislature of Ohio, in 1E16, eleo'.ed bim
a Judge of the Supreme Court. He remained
upon the Supremo bench of Ohio until 1822,
when President Monroe appointed bim Com
missioner of the General Land Office. In July
oi the following year, be was appointed Post
master General that department being then
a very disordered and inefficient condition. Un
der his administration, this branch of the pub
lio service was restored to order, and managed
' with vigor, method and economy. By a nearly
nnanlmous vote la both branches of Congress,
tbo salary of the Postmaster General was raised
from four thousand to Biz thousand doL'ars
year. John RawDOLfH, who voted against the
Increase, said be would vote for it if the salary
could bo redaced to its original amount when
over Judge McLcaw weot ont of office.
In 1829, Judge McLiin resigned the office
Postmaster General, and accepted a seat upon
the bench of the Supreme Court of the Doited
States, tendered him by President Jacsson.
continued to act as Associate Justice - of that
Court ontil bis recent decease. He won an envl
able reputation as a jurist. His charges
grand Juries, while on the oironit,' were diatln
gtished for abill'y arid eloquence His private
character was asBpotlosavaebis publio character
was distingnrth'd;;: ;r jjr;r.
"Wanted—A Policy!"
Such Is the beading of a long editorial arti
cle in tbo NeW York Time. That journal,
will bo remembered, , was a strong advocate
Lincoln's election, and the especial organ
8enator, now Secretary f wasn. But the Timet
is evidently becoming disgusted with, and heart
lly sick of the temporizing, vaoillaticg course
of President Lincoln an! bis Cabinet.
"It If Mia to conceal tb faot that fa Administration
that far haa not met publio txpectaihm. , The caaatry
feel l no more aaanrano as to the tutor. knowa aoib
Inf mora of the probable reiulu f tha Meeioa mm
aiant than It did an the day Mr Buchanan ht Waah
lot ton. It aeee no Ipclleeilooi of an admlotatraUn poll,
ey adaqoata to theaoergoiicyr-or, laowed of any pulley
beyond that of lUtleoa waiting to ae what ;nay -'turn
ap." Then at Unas when enoU a policy Bay be wleai
but not In the preaano of an eetire, molata, and
enemy." i
. AfterdepieUng in graphi colors (be rapidity
and the apparent certainty with which the new
Confederacy has 'proceeded in, the formation
powerful, !nftpendsn,t-' Government, which
the United States will even now find ll hazard
ous, if not impossiblo, to coerce' or win back
into the Union, the Times indignantly asks:
..Hind what baa bran- dan our part aaainat theml
What sUgleatep hai tea ukan by oat Uonmaent,!
either to resiit their aorraKot from wluut.or to appeal
with vigor and effect to tha loyally which atill irme with
in theii bordenl JetTeraoa Darle will km am an
Sanliadaraiy of 30,000 mea al hie command: eoppoee
eoidsa to march Jnto Mrlico, or Virginia, or apon
Waehiogton'Wliataamniied means hara we to reiiet
and defeat hie acbaoiae Thay ha adopted a icvenae
allien fur the expreu pnrpoie of deplallaf and damag
ing our commercei what bar wa dona to efTiet
With a kllndnaae and aitollctlty wlihont a parallel In
hletory af anraiHganS ataiaemanthlp. w. har
Try thing hr power to aid their efforts,- and crown
their hoaule endearare wllh aomplete ncceat."
This borne Uuriat at the Republ loan Adminis
tration is followed up with theBssertioa that
has dope and dolus;' nothing toward arryinn;
tht country (hroogh the tremendous crlets which
Is so rapidly and steadily1 settling down upon
u that everything is loft to rii to float
along wilhoht guidance or Impulse of any kind;
and this, too, while the secedtd States are por
suinj ettotly tb opposite course are active,
vigilant, aud preparing for the coming storm. A
nation may bt 'overcome by outward force or
ruiaed by internal treachery; yet If it struggle
oohj tod coiirigeoitfly glDBi Ua wemlea, U
111 oreerrHi ownnd ;t6 rtrorl'd reoeot.
ut In view of the imbeoUlty " ib gotWDlDg
power i Washington, Tinn deapaltlDgly
exclaims: "We are In danger of lolDg ererj
Tho 7Hmt volauteera Mr. Lincoln lome
aound advice, and feels that In giving thei ad
monitions, It will not be auspeeted of u but
tho moat friendly feeling toward the President
Bu f' lu tIm?lT warnings will be.loat
uooa "Honest Old A ','. wboi the ooantry b-
Kins to suspect, is euner wo lataipj id
sense or moral courage to profit by the wlseat
or most pointed suggestions. However) hero Is
a' specimen of what the Tmtt sajs (a mm ana
of bim
a! 1 . .. . I
on h.a .iutnt tlmn and itranilh In leedlna rtpacioni
.:.... 7. v,T.i ..,,m h..n heatowad
... "-
upon aayati tna union ana mainieiniDa ui.
tha Cooitliutlon tia baa loiemniy aworn to aeienu. .
hi not done what ha waa xpected to do aa aoon as ha
akAHl.l a..nm. the
w )id and act. tha loyalty of tha American people to the
relna oi power tummon omca, uj
flag and the Government of their common oountry. The
Union la weaker now than It waa a month ago. Its foes
have gained courage, and iti frienda have lost heart
Step bj step tho new Confederacy marches forward tow
.ni. .nif,i ...it umn foundations. and dav by day the
bright hopes of tha lovers of the Uplon lada and die
Hungary and its Parliament.
Taesday, the 2d of April, 18C1, will be mem
orable in the annals of Hungary. That was
the day filed for the mcetlog of its National
Parliament, after an iutcrreanum or twelve
years. Silently, without commotion or blood
shed, has Hungary accomplished a political rev
olution, and once more set her old governing
machine in motion
But the Hungarian Parliament has a great
task before It the work of reconstructing a
nation. How It will succeed in this enterprise
remains to be seen. ' The leaders in tb peace
ful revolution thus far successful, will act, it is
to bo boped, with prudence, and not attempt
any sadden or violent disconnection from toe
Anatr'lan Emnlro.. Thev will probably limit
their Uomanda, and seek a restoration of nation
al privileges from Austria somewhat in this or
" llrst. A Hungarian Ministry at Peetb, Bub-
iect to the Austrian Crown,
' Second. T'jo privilege of determining ana
voting their own taxation. . - '
,'Tbiid. Thai Hoogary shall be governed by
her own police and ber own Boldiery
Fourth. The restoration of her eomiJoU, or
oounty assemblies, with a Parliament represent'
Inn-. like the nresent, all the nationalities in
. . These things will make ber substantially an
independent constitutional monarchy, connect
ed with Austria as Norway Is with Sweden, or
as Scotland was formerly with England
The Chickasaw and Choctaw Indians.
We copy from the National Inttllijenctr of
the 2J of April, a cimmunicatlon from the Del
egates representing the Cbiokssaw and Choo
ta v Nations at Washington, in reply to an ar
ticle of the New York Tributtt of the 30th of
March, touching the movements of these In
dians, yrxfix rcferenco to our national troubles..
' We are well acquainted with all the Dele
gates who sign this communication to the Jn-
ttllijjtr.ctr, and kcow them to bo men. of intelli
gence and character, and believe they and their
people are loyal to the Federal Union. It will
be ' remembered that we noticed, a few days
ago an insidious article in the Ohio State
Journal predicting that hostilities between the
North and the Soulh would commence In the
country owned by these Indians, and that it would
be inaugurated by the appearance there
"Montgomir? and bis men." It Is the duty
tho Government to defend and protect these In
dians from the lawless Incursions of white men
from all quarters, Eiet, West, North and Soath.
If this be not done, then the United States Gov
ernment will be lamentably disgraced in the eyes
of all its own good citizens, and in the eyes oi the
civilized world.'' Happy would it be for the
iountry at this time, if all tho publio men in
the United Statca were as loyal to the Union as
the Chickasaw and Choctaw delegations, now
at Washington. ' ;
tarailned oi
rO" Gov. Meoabv publishes in the " Criii
of the 4-.h of April, the. special report of the
Board of Public Works To the Senate, of the
date'of-Marob 28th, 1861( and refers to it as
table of valuable canal statistics, that may bo of
interest as a reference- . The report waa prepar
ed in auvance, by tho Board oi Poblle Works, to
serve its purpose, and was then otlled tot by Mr,
Jowes, Chairman of tho committee on Poblle
Works, in the Senate, at tho instanco of the
Board. Mr. Jonxs, like the editor of tho Gri
si-," t) totally Ignorant of canal statistics,
and the Board has imposed on the Senate
In a, report which is full of inaccuracies
and. errors, not to say harder things
iu ' A 1 portion "of the tabular 1 Information
which his 'report proposes 'to give, ha
foundation In the records of the Board, and
hence it is a piece of-presumption in is to at
tempt to inform the Senate upon matters not
found in it records, and of which it has no of
Bclal itnowledge. " '
I We have so often exposed tbo errors of
Board In its official statements, and shown that
its figures were not' to be relied upon, that
refrain it the present tlmo from alluding to ape-
eifio orrorrin this last special report,, affirming,
however, that they eio numerous and glaring.
We are surprised that the'4' Crist',' should give
such a document currency, end more so thn
editor should endorse jt. "
.--- )' .1
i ; :, . - i
. f W . 9-
" BTSone of the Republican journals have eon
strued Gov, Muabt'b leader in the "Cri$itn
tb23th of March, wherein be comments
the article from the A'alioaai JakUigenctr,,
direct advocacy of the Sonthem Confederacy
and a feeler 1o favor of Ohio seceding. and Join
ing the Cotton States. - We did not exactly
comprehend the article of our co temporary, but
from tho," Crbig'' of r April 4, we, take' it for
granted that the eonstruorlon pat upon It by Re
publicans was not warranted. In the "Crisis"
of April 4, dov,: Mrdart gives lit remedy
oor Eitl'wial troubles pretty distlntfJy, and asks.
why not sell out the National and State Gov
ernments In a body, and be done with the whole
thing at once ? The 'CVtiM Jhinks the Prince
of Wales would buy,' and desires the opinion
the publio why we should not sell,; j ; r
For one, we are of the opinion that the great
mass of the people of Ohio, who are Union lor-
lng men, will be cbstinately opposed yeitber
tying the S tate to Jir. Davis' scandalous gov
ernment, or eelling'it oat to the Prince of Wales;
dot do w think they will agree to.be governed
long by the'eodfla' itrlsbjcr&cy of New Eng
land.' Thay will stand by the Union and bold
up the old banner, and at no distant day rally
largo; majority arband It, rn Bverjr Pree State
and Border Stute m the Confederacy. ? 3
l ; 'T ' ri7"'
Notjcx to SoBscjusKasACity subscribers
the Daily StaUman,.mho. may chance their
dwellings or , plaoea of business at this season
of the year, are requested to notify our carriers,
or leave word at our ' coontiogr-oom, rof the
places at which tbey wish ' their papers left
thereafter. 1
THURSDAY, April 4, 1861.
On mntlnn of Mr. SMITH. he Senate
i,..h i nn.n.utna nt tha Whole.. on tho or-
nf th t... Mr. Holmes In tho chair, ana
after some time spew inereio.roe ana rrpvrw
back the following Dllli some witn, sou sumo
without amenament, vis i .
, S. B. 285 To aotborlie me ettaoiisnmeni oj
eommlssioners of homes for pauper youth. Re
ferred to committee on Benevolent Institutions.
H. B. 15410 proviao lor too renei oi turn-
6 ike and plankroad companies In certain eases,
leferred to committee on Roads and Highways.
S R. 889 SaoDlemenUrT to and to amend
sections 13, 14 and 16 of tho act for tho up
Mintmnt. and a more thorough system of so
r - .L.i.:. d i . it..
couotaoiittv oi omcera oi wtu
... .u.u ..(i. nMMArih no- tha r da
yiu .uwn vvu.tB..w, , a
ties, and determining the manner of working
tha oonvleta. oassed March 84, I860. Referred
to the Judiciary committee.. - ' -
. H. B. 305 TO prevent Danger, oioaer u
other persons from receiving or paying out the
notes of'specie-taytng banks at a leas rate than
par. Referred to currency committee.
S. B. 288-For the reiiet of A. W. Ayres k
Co., contractors for oonvlct labor. Referred to
nnn.nltija nn r!laima. ' -;' '
buuiuw. ' r , , , , .
H. B. 326 suDBlementarv to an aot enuuea
"an act for the encouragement of agriculture
D.fAl in immmlttit.nn A WPlfltllttirA.
nciviiw wvm w n - . , ,
H R. 09 To reoeal sections second, Intra
mnA fnii.th f m am ntltlad"an aot to ameoa
,k. ..I ia Inxnrnnrata tha tnwn or Ullltou, in
Hamilton oounty, and establishing tb Clifton
nLminn nrnoinct. naased March 22, 1861, Re
ferred to the Hamilton oounty delegation.
The following bills were signed by the Presl
dentt t. - '
House Bills 352, 375 and 392, Senate Bills
S7, 186, and 2G9, and H.J. R 119-
II. B. 366 Reducing the 'compensation of
County Treasurer.
H. B. 362 To prohibit judges of leotion
from marking.elecilon tickets fiooable in from
to and costs. ' ' - '
Mr. KEY,from the Judiciary committee, sub
mlitprl a detailed renort UDon the Claim of Cbas.
Rale, for alleged damage by failure of the State
in respect of bis contract for paring the rotun
da. The committee recommended the reference
of the claim to tbo committee on claims, to re
port whether Mr. Rule has any equitable claim
against the State Agreed to. '
j Adjourned. ' -
April 4, 1861.
Mr. STEDMAN moved that the bill be re
ferred to a select committee, with Instructions
to amend, so that It shall not apply to present
Incumbents, or those elected to offiee, which was
disagreed to. '
Mr. McCLUNG opposed the amendment, and
Inalatad that it was right at anv time to bring
down the salaries or tht county omceis, ana au
officers, to a standard near that of the Income
ot those mechanics woo spena years in learning
their trades. He repudiated the idea of making
the salary high to secure men of integrity. You
do not make men honest by blgb pay.
Mr. JONES, of Hamilton, desired to make
some amenameniB, ana moreu mat tuo per
centage in several instances oe increasea one
quarter per cent. t , .,,,. "
i nevoie wa taaeu ou ir. nnnuii amvuu
mnt. and resulted veas 53, navs 39.
The amendment or Mr. juinlm was aua-
I ne Din wa ineu dmmu icai u, uite
Mr. WRIGHT, of Hamilton, moved that
vote bv which the House refused to order tne
H. B. 418 To repeil the bill to provide for the
guarantee or U. o. Bona be reconsiaerea.
Mr. VORJS moved that the motion be laid
noon the table, whioh was dissgreed to yeas
14, uaja
The question then turned on the reconsidera
tion, when
- Mr. BROWNF, of Miami, demanded the pre
vious question, which was sustained. ' '
The vote was then called on the reeonsldera
tion. which resulted yeas 43, nays 60. -
- Mr. BURR moved that the rote whereby tbe
Haute oassed H. B. 366 -Relating to the fees
of Connty Treasurers, be reconsidered, which
motion was laid on the table.
S. B. No. 239 To amend the act entitled "an
aot for the assessment and taxation of property
In this state, and for levying taxes tnereon ac
cording to its true value in money," passed
April 6, 1859, was read a second time, when
Mr. VINCENT explained tbe objects of the
bill, that it was intended to obviate some of tbe
difficulties attending the Interpretation of the
Constitution, in relation to the tax on banks,
which has been a knotty question from the first.
The object sought in this bill is to equalize
rule of taxation In its operation on banks
Individuals. He explained the manner of applying
the rule to banks, and especially to independent
banks, that cannot resort to a previous
charter. : '. ;
He explained the difference between the pro
visions of this bill and the resent system
taxation. ' '
Mr. DEVORE explained that this bill would
be no Inducement to tbe State Bank to relinquish
tbe protection of Its charter against the general
system of taxation. ' in this bill an effort
made to place tbe tax upon all banks as nearly
a nossible uoon the real amount of actual cap!
tal. He thought a general advantage would
trained both to the people and the banks.
" . . ... A, 1
moved to amena ov requiring; tne general, esti
mate of bank assets to be made on the first
Monday in Mav. which was agreed to
Mr. ANDREWS hoped tbe members of
House would consider well what this bill pro
pped to do, be lore tbey votea lor it. ; At least,
ha honed no Democrat wootd vote tor it.'
Mr. WOODS thought the only effect of
bill would be to leiseo tne amount or tbe tax
tha free banks, without any increase to com-
nensate for It in anv other way. He was satis
fied that nothing better could be done than
leave the present system or taxing banks as
now is. '
The vote was then called oa the passage
the bill, wbicb resulted yeas 07, nays V4.
. Mr. SCOTT, 'ot Warren, presented the me
morial of J. R. Swan and others, against
railroad anti-combination bill, now pending,
which was referred to tne committee on Kail-
' Mr TANNEYHILL asked leave to record
bis vote for United B tales Senator being eon
fined by sickness at tbe time of the election
and voted for George E. Pngb.'
H B. No. 423, by Mr BALDWIN,' from
select committee Supplementary to the
naased Mav 3. 1852, to provide for the organ!
lation of cities and Incorporated villages
read a third time ' ' '' " "' '
Mr. VINCENT explained the - provisions
the bill, that it wa to authome village of
than 2,000 Inhabitants to build a brisoa for
-.'...rtk wlllaow.' -: ':'."-.
im. v. . a,- ,
The bill was then passed yeas ti, nays
o n Ma 1iH K Mr- PnTWfr Tn 'WO.
Oh?o-wa read . third wme. and pa.d,
tilt. BROWNE, of Miami, offered tbe follow
(ne-resolution: " '' " '" '. ' '
,Wltrtmo, Information ba just been reeelr-
d of the decease of the Hon. John McLean,
late one of the Judges of the Supreme Court
the United States, therefore, Keottvet, mat,
of respect to the" memory or one of the ablest
men and purest patriots in the Union, whose
interests have for Over half m ' owturv been
Identified, not only with those of tbe nation,
alee with those or tne state, tnis notusao
adjourn. .u .,"f.. j ;
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami. Bald: .
- Ma. Smaeeb It ia hardly necessary that
should vindicate tbe memory of 'John McLean
before this House.-- Hia repntatiotr if M IntU-
matelv interwovM With the history of Ohio,
add of the oourJtry, that no eulogy is necessary
in tbe House Of Representatives Of bis
State. He has-so Uvea that ne nes oone nonor
to himself and to hi country. He bad attained
to tbe age vouchsafed to man. Ia bim '
country ha lost one of its firmest patriots, Ohio
one or her prowdea sons, the Supreme Court
one of Ite soundest jurists, and our ooantry
or ber safest counsellors, uur sorrow is tern
pared with the aasuranc that he ba filled
measure of hia days, and that he has filled that
measurs wen. (or tne nonor or ms country,
long may tbe memory of b! ylrtnt): remain
freb in th recolleot.on of the people. . ' '
' The resolution was adopted, and the Ilonse
FRIDAY, April 5th, 1861.—10 A. M.
Bf Mr. MoCALL, from A. B. Moor and 60
others, of Harrison oounty, for extending tbe
jurisdiction of Justioee in minor erimltlal oases.
R Mr. COT. fmm James Westermar and
others, of Mahoning connty, for the prtysBge of
H- B. 4auAmending tne jaunicipaivwrpyrei-
H. B. 366 Reduolng the compensation
oouuty Treasurers, Mr. uox. - rv'
H. B. 363 To prohibit judges of elections
from marking election tioketa finable from $10
to $50 aid oosts. Referred to the committee on
and Elections. " :r
' 8. B. No. 283, by Mr. GARFIELD To pro
vide for a uniform standard of weights and
measures. The bill pasted unanimously. - It
adopts tbe Federal system of weight and meas
On motion of Mr. COLLINS,
commissioners bill was taken from tbe com
mlttee of the Whole, and referred to the Kan
road oommlttee.'- - ' ' '
Also, 8. B 379 waa taken from tne tame ana
referred to Messrs. Collins, Sohlelch and rer-
gason. : '' v'' '
Mr. MORSE, from the Temperanoe commit
tee, reported S. B. No. 290 To prohibit the
sale ot intoxicating liquors on Sunday which
was read the first time. Tbe penalty for viola
tion Is imprisonment of from 10 to 30 days and
flue of $10 to $100. Magistrates and Police
Courts havejurladictlon. Half the fine goes to
th informer. 1 ' ' ' . ' ' ' " ' .
Mr MONROE, from the School committee,
recommended the passage of H. B. 427 for
tbe sale or certain Wesiern Keserve oouooi
- . - ... rt i ,
lands, inDeflanee county. Tbe bill was pass
ad unanimously. - ' -' ' 1 '
. Also, H. B. 'No. 61 Supplementary to the
law for tbe encouragement of Teachers' In
stitutes, recommending its passage. The bill
authorizes Teaobers of contiguous counties to
nnite tbe funds from each in one Institute. The
bill passed, Messrs. Newman and White only
vtting No '
. Mr. WHITE, from tho committee on Prlvl
lere and Elections, recommended the adoption
ot a grammatical amendment, and the passageof
tbe bill to preserve tbe purity or elections, Dy
prohibiting the marking of election tickets, un
der a penalty or f iu to iv nne. cngrossea lor
third reading to morrow.
Mr. SPRAGfJE, from the Enrolling commit
tee, reported the enrollment of sundry bills
Mr. MOORE, from a seleoticommittee, re
commended tbe indefinite postponement of H. B
236 To erect tbe city of Hamilton into a town
ship. Agreed to.
Mr. HOLMES moved to reoonsidor tbe vote
by which tbe "flood wood" bill was lost
Agreed toand on motion of Mr. EA80N.it was
referred to Mr. bA&oo, Mr. Laskey ana mr,
Smith. , ., . . , , r. .
Mr. COX offered the following joint resolu
don t
Whereas A large amount of Interest money
is deposited In tbe bands of the Treasurer of tbe
Sandusky, Uayton and Cincinnati K. it. to., to
be paid to tbe State, on condition that the bonds
beld bv eaid Btat. and issued by tne M. it.
L. E. Railroad Company, shall be extended a
period of years. Therefore, be It - ' s'- ';
Raolrxd See., That the Attornef.GenerRl be
hereby i authorized and directed to extend the
time or payment or tne bond or tne m. n. at u
E R. R. Co., held by the State, in acoordanoe
with tbe proposition or eaid Company, as appu
cable to bonds of a like clan. Referred to
Messrs. Cox, Collins and White. -
-' Voted, on motion of Mr. SCHLEICH, that the
claim of Samuel Doyle be taken from the table
The claim is $4,355 35 and interest, growing
out of the contract between Doyle & Co. and
the Stete.for repairs of seotlon 2 of tbe Publio
Works up to Feb. 15th, 1857, for which checks
in the above amount were given. ttelerrea to
Selmt committee Mr. Schleioh. .... . i ,
The Senate agreed to the amendment of the
House to tb bank tax mil ta. is. no. w).
Mr. SCHLEICH recommended the passage
of tbe claim or Samuel Doyle. .
The Joint resolution for tbe payment of tbe
claim was finally referred to tne committee on
The Senae then took a recess. . , . ,
On the passage of S. B. No! 258, to fund the
floating debt of oities of the aeoond class,
a. a a sr r nvr . t .
wbicn was lost yesterday, mr. ivc x ssia toe
principle of tbe bill was merely to allow oities
to pay toeir current expenses oy putting mem
into the form of a funded debt. He hoped it
wonld not pass. Tbe negative did not appear in
FRIDAY, April 5, 1861.
Prayer by Rev. Mr. Grover. - '
Tbe following memorials were presented and
referred! ' ' " .
Bv Mr. COOVER. trom m. B. Uunckie, and
109 others of Montgomery connty, for authority
for thelCommlssioners of that county to build
bridge over tbe Miami River.
n. d, w ro BDOiiso tne omce oi otaie
Hoass Commissioner vu read a second time
and referred to Mr. Scott, of Warren,
- The committee on Tetrinerance reported back
H B. 850 Supplementary to tbe Liquor Law of
1854, wilb an amendment, wnicn was agreeato,
when the bill was set for a third reading on
Wednesday text. ' ' -, ,'
The same committee reported back H. B 37
To amend tbe Temperance Law ' of 1854,
when tbe bill vu set for, a third reading on
Wednesday next. ' .' ' ' :' : '
HB 441 Supplementary to the City Incor
poration Act. Was indefinitely postpooea.,
Tbe Penltentiarycommlttee reported adverse
ly to tbe proposition to increase the number
The Judiciary committee repotted back H
B. 391 Relating to sewers la Cincinnati, when
the bill was set for a third reading on Wednes
day next. " . .
: The oommlttee on Corporations reported back
H. B 418 To provide for tbe Inspection
Coal Oil when tbe bill passed yeas 79, nays
3." . .
The Judiciary committee reported back 8. B
259 To ameod.the Homestead pre-emption aot
.recommending its indennite postponement,
which wa agreed to. '
Tbe committee on Publio Works reported
back aoudrv memorial on the subject of leasing
tbe Publio Works, whioh were laid on tbe table.
Tbe Judiciary Committee reported H B. 4
To provide for killing black-birds in Oitowa
ecunty and recommended its. indefinite post-.
ponement. . . ,
. Mr. CARLISLE moved that lt.be referred
the committee on Agriculture. ' .,.,. t . . .
Mr. WOOD oonoeed this reference, and de
fended the bill He said that on the low lands
Ottowa these birds oongregated in snob numbers
i or I aimers
there, and
bad worked well, and this bill merely proposed
to restore It. He hoped tbe bill wonld pass; but
ha would nrefer its defeat to the reference. . ,
- Mr WOODS said be thought the bill was
..... ... ... it. ' - .
aououai oonsutuuonauty. . )"',: ,
Mr. FL AGO defended tbe bill, and boped
would not.be kUlodoo: u tnis summary, man
ner. . i . I . ; ' . 4 -. !. -i,
The motions fo refer. and pottpno, were disa.
BtmmA to. haa 'i . !-,.
- The bill wee read a third tim. and passed
yeas 58, nays 37. i ,:
Tha aommitte on Reform Schools reported
back the statement of tbe Superintendent of tbe
Idlotlo Asylum, wbeo U was ordered to oe prin
ted, l' - - ' ; Vl- ' , tlffi !-
. The Judiciary committee reported back H.
B. 96--Te provide for a reform style odeede
and recommended it indefinite postponement.
; , Mr.FLAGG movd tluit tbe bill be referred
io a select committee of one. .
- Mr. ANORKW8, to correct Ite phraseology.
' Mr. VINCENT stated that tbe author of lbs
bill, if be took a ouglul survey of tbe effect of
such a law. would be cppeseoto its passage.
It was not a new idea to attempt jegiaiai
in immrov the mode of making deeds and oth
er oontrodt under aeal, and otberwiae, but tbe
great mistake waa in prescribing any particular
form; and we in Ohio bad, for it .long time,
been free from all forma., .,..:, t- .-,
. Jow, the aataof of tbe- bill, who ia properly
opposed te restrictions and particalar forms,
proposes to make a (eii form, which l exaotljj
opposite result of bis etibrte. I: we ps
ibis bin, we make the fotp, a port or tne tub-
a es of the deed, and . Instead of our liberal
system, restriot ourselves to partloulaf words,
Which must be used. v v V N V
Hence, we see a reformer; by mistake, going
back a half anlury, and pntting on the email
clothes and trammels of the dark ages." We
can bow make a deed by using any words, how
ever simple and few, buiadopt this law, and yod
are bound by the form here prescribed. "
- Now, iel ns onoe for all say to tbe people of
Ohio that they are under no restrictions as to
Jorml of deeds or other Instrument of writing.
, I say to the gentleman from Lake, that be
can make a deed la Just as lew words aa be
obooses. He oan oause his blanks to be circu
lated all over Ohio, and adopted by all who
choose, and no legislation nets lnteneres with
bis Dew form. He has only to express enough
to satisfy a business man that be did sell for a
consideration,, and was :In possession, and did
warrant against moumbranoes, oertaln lands, and
his deed is complete. He does not propose to
change tbe law of acknowledgment or mode of
conveying dower. ; : t.. l aa xm v (I
Tbe law now la infinitely in advanoe of the
tinkering proposed, end is reformed all that It
Is possible to be reformed without interfering
with business transactions.- u , - ; XV V. '.: ,
He did hope that this body would cease to In
terfere with ordinary business transactions, and
be satisfied with making such laws, and suca on
ly, as the people .demand.,. He would prefer to
err on the side of a few rather than many laws
and boped tbe volume of tbla winter would
be smaller than any other for years.
The diffioulty wbicb men find In relation to
deeds Is -not in the form, but in tho deicription of
tht land. Men see titles fail and tbelr neighbors
driven from their homes, by some failure about
tbe deed. Tbey attribute It to theorm, wnion
to them seems tbe puzzling part, when, in fact,
it was the failure to duerib the land.
He advised all men who had not a olear idea
of laneuaee to get their deeds - draws by men
who bad, ana see to it tnattneir una was "
dfieriied, and tbe title perfect; and then, If they
went Into possession ot It thev bad nothing to
fear from the form of deed. It was a mistake
which led to tbe introduction of tbe bill, a mis
take common to a great many of our eitizens
who do not know how plainand simplo our
present law Is.- The bill should be postponed.'
Mr. OLtArr. sau tnat-ne wouia uot- navw
pressed this subject, if he had supposed the peo
nle generally understood the subieot as express
ed by the gentleman from Lorain. He had
copied tbe standard form i In Iudlana, which
had been proposed by one of tbe best lawyers of
the State. .-' . 4 ' '
The motion to refor was lost, when the bill
was lhdefinitelv nostooned.
' The committee oo Publio Works ropartod
back sundry memorials la relation; to -leasing
the Publio Works, which wore laid on the ta
ble, "i
The committee on Railroads reported back
S. B. 166 Regulating - Railroad Companies,
and recommending its passage. Mr. VORId
suggested its roference to the Judiciary com
Mr, ROBINSON objected to tho reference
That committee was overcrowded with refer-
'Mr. FLAGS held that important poinls 01
law were Involved in tbe bill, that ought to be
Investigated by that oommlttee.
Mr. AN DHL. wo saia ne saw no reasons tor
the reference,' since the bill Is perfectly plain
aud nothing but delay could follow tbe refer
ence. . , ? : "
Mr. WO0D3 said he desired to hear some
Pinlanatlon of the bill in detail, and some an-
swer to tbe memorial iaia noon me taoie oi
. - . . . .
members against tbe passageof the bill
' . . nn A.l,n ..... i .J .L. L!ll I. .
Mf. utlUYV n &, OI luiurui, earn me uiu ia a
perfectly plain affair, that any man can see at
a glance. It is simpty to prevent a monupuij
oi the oarrving trade by fat and overgrown cor
poratlonB. As to tne memorial anuuea to, ne
found In it the very arguments that should con
vlnce any man in favor of its passage.. Refer
ence would only cause delay. -
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, desired the reference
of the bill.eapecially as an important memorial Is
now before the House.andthe Railroad commit
tee has not bad a meeting alnce it was referred
to them. As a matter of fairness, he asked that
the memorial be considered by some committee
la connection with the bill.
Mr. BRUFF said, in reference to the me
morial. that since its presentation to the House,
be bad ascertained that every member of the
Railroad committee was still of the opinion
that the report which was made. opt. before
should atill be tbe report of the committee,
Mr. BLAKESLEb; favored tbe reference, ana
preferred the bill be referred to tbe select com
mittee on the Bubjectof ere rata, railroad tar
Iff... I ." ' .
Mr HERR1CK. moved that tbo bin oe reier
red to the ere rata committee,
Mr. y ORIS was In favor ot tbe reterence, as
there were questions involved in the bill that
required to be investigated Dy aoie legal minus
tie tnougnt tne Din was in violation oi tne ion
' Mr. ANDREWS objected that this bill had
been well examined.ond It bad been before them
and the House sufficiently long to judge
clearly of it.
Mr. BALDWIN hoped the bill would be re
ferred in order tbatit may ba properly, invest!
crated and made intelliblo."
Mr. REI3INGER wanted tbe bill referred,
that it miehtbe fully reported upon
Mr. FLAGG said be was for tbe reference for
delay. We , want delay, and time to Inves
tigate. An important memorial bas lust been
nresented, that requires time to examine, and
should be thoroughly canvassed-, , -t
Mr KERR bad been absent for aomo days,
sod did not understand tbe subject properly, and
be therefore desired its reference.
' Mr. DEVORE desired .the reference. Unless
better understood, be should vote against it.
He therefore asked the reference.
,;,Tbe bill waa then referred to tbe Judiciary
committee. :
l A similar bill was so referred.
,Tbe memorial referred to waa also referred
(0 toe same commute.
Tbe House then took a recess
The Chickasaw and Choctaw Indians.
Tvfka Eiitoriaftli National titttlUtieneeri
Sirs : Wa observe in tbe New York Tribune
of the 30th March ultimo, a letter, purporting
to have been written from Fort Washita, Chick
asaw Nation, on the 11th day of March, in which
the following statement Is made, to wit :
" "The Cblckasaws are to-day holding a Con
tentlon at Tishomingo City, the capital of
nrftloe, to decide whether tbey IU still adhere
td th Federal Union or Join tbe Southern Con
federacy. Should they decide in favor of tbe
latter, the troops here will probably ere long re
eeive notloe to leave." v-n
We preeume the writer has mistaken a joint
Convention of Delegatea from tbe Choctaw and
Chickasaw Nations, assembled at Boggy Depot
On tbe 11th of MBrcb1t;7oreV(w(m.
idering proportion, made to Uie ttco trib'n $ome
timi sines by th late Committioner of Indian
Affaire, (Hon A.B.Greenwood,) relative to
surety and allotment among tee waratoer of laid
tribe ot tbelr land in severalty lor a uonven
dnn of Chickasaws "at Tishomingo City fo do
clde whether they will adhere to the Federal
Union or join the Confederate States." A great
mistake, certainly.
;. We are confident no such Convention as that
desoribed bv the correspondent oi the Tribune
waa assembled at Tishomingo on the 11th
March tbe very day npon which the Boggy De
not Convention met. . And we have information
dorlvcd front B letter; wrltt0, by .'a gentlemsfli
who resides at tfoggy .Depot, dated lotn
March. 1861, that "the Cbootaw and Chickasaw
Convention adjourned on tbe lbih instant, alter
passing a resolution to sectiooiso tneir lands,
and leaving it to the people, at the next general
election, for adoption or rejection." .
" Frequent referenoes in the newspaper? have
been made of late to Affairs among tbe Cboetaws
andaChlckasawa, oaloulated to embarrass us,
not to defeat the objects of our respective mis
sions to this city t and. wa deem ft .proper to aay
a word in explanation.'
'," The poslttoiiand relation of the Indian tribes
towards the Government of tbe-Uoited Stateo
do not seem to b ry clearly understood ; other
wise the charge of "eecewjioa purpoBei". would
not be .' made aCsIrlst 'them. ' The Chickasaw
aad Chootaw aatioas, never having formed, in
tegral portions of the Federal Unions would not
teced ftoralt. TbJ' have been""regardd by
the United States -Asfore'ign Governments,
wittt whom treaties have beea made, establish
Ing i nro tec urate orer them; end defining clear.
S their relatione: to the Federal Government.-,
ey are foreign and distinct nations, allied to
and under tbe protection of the United States
ernmeot, etoept; so far as ths United fltatos Con
greas may legislate lor tne regmanuo gi.--warn
... . . 1 1 . 1 . " ... 3
anainteroourae" Between tnein " wane men.
Tbe country tbeCboctaws and Cblckasaws owq
neither forms a State nor Territory of the Fed
eral Union. , ' Ji""".
. Ill therefore manifest that the dookines ot
"State rights," "secession," &d., are wholly
Inapplicable to them. I i r s t , . " '
Tbe Chickasaw and, Choctaw' nations bare
certain rights guaranteed to them by treaties
with tbe United States; among whioh la, that all
"Intruders" upon their lands shall be removed
and kebt ont of t hair eountrv.' .We desire pcaoej
and that the Integrity of our territory shall bs
preserved. . iW want no intrusion U00D it from
any quarter',' north, south, east or west. We
intend to observe our treaty stipulations with
the Government of the United States ao long aa
our rights are respected, and desire to live on
terms of peace and friendship with our neigh
bors, We understand our relations to the States
and to the Government of the United States.
We know our rishle, and Intend, to the full ex
tent ot our ability, to assert and maintain tfaem.
All we BBk Is, to be let alone by our ' neighbors
of Arkansas, Texas, and Kansas: and to bs last
ly dealt with on the part of the United Statca
Government,"-' t"' -J ;; . . r-.-n
Bv giving the forepointr eotnmnnlnitlnn' a
place In your columns, a great favor will bo con'
erred upon ,' i .' . '..':.l vtiy.
i cor rnenas, bis t i
,f ;!-vi i - i mark
0 Id Chickasaw Delegation. J
y :P.P.PITCHLYNN, ..' 1
i ! i Choctaw Delegates.
Wasuinotjn, Kitlvmd Houte, April 1, 1861,
Government, but having the right of self gov-.
Merchants and Shipowners Fleeced by State
Tbe N. Y. Republican Legislature a year or two
ago appointed a number of "harbor masters" for
new ork city. ... a heir Dntioes, ostensibly, was
to find berths for vessels, on arrival, and to "reg
ulate" the harbor generally-y-slneoures, merely,
for, the reward of broken-down political backs,
for partisan services whioh could not conveni
ently be otherwise recompensed. Kef erring to
them, a New York letter-writer says: -,
Most or these "harbor masters" came from
the rural districts, and never smelt salt water,
of saw a ship In thoir lives. - Oa arriving here,
they very ooolly hired deputiee, at a small sal
afy , to do what work there was to be done about
tbe dock, wnue tbey devoted tne greater por
tion of tbelr own time to levying tribute upon
the merchants. The commerolal community
aubmitted to tbe extortions of these barpies for
a long while, but their exaotlons At length grew
to be so enormous that complaint was made, and
two or tbe fraternity were Indicted; by some
bocus pjcus, however, tbe Indiotmenta were nev
er tried. An Inquiry into tbe matter, in the
Senate, a few weeks ainoe, resulted in the ap
pointment of a oommlttee to inveatlgate the
whole subject, and this committee accordingly la
now ia aeaaion at tbe Astor House.
The developments are of a character to open
the eyes of the public to the shameful Impositions
practiced upon them Dy tbe 'Albany politicians.
Black mail was levied upon ebippera witbout
atint; wharves were farmed out, at enormous
rates, to other barpies, who bled the merchants,
in turn, and tbe barbor masters, wbo came down
from the country witbout a tent In their pockets,
all of a sudden grew rich, and lived like nabobs
at the flrst-olaes hotels.-'. a i u.a . Hj.'.
Supreme Court of Ohio.
TUESDAY, April 2, 1861.
Hon.JosUh Scott, Chief Justloe; Boh. Milton iutllff.
lion. wm. v.reca, tion. not. x . unoison, ana uon. Ja-
'- ........
L. J. CRITCHFIELD, Reporter.
No. KSi Lewi Bakar v. Tb City of Cincinnati. In
error, auserveo. in in uistrici vourt or utmiltop
OttoLSONJ. ttetj -w-r, .... T. c.-,vm-i
1st. A payment may bs, under clrtumstancet. Involun
tary, and an aotlon be brought to 'recover back the mon
ey, when tbe position as -tuieresis oi in party art eucn
aa to require from another tha performance of a daty en
joined by law, and he Is Illegally compelled to pay th
money to mauoa aucn penorraancr.- - .
2d. The 00th seotlon of the act of tht General Atem
bly, for the organisation of eilita and Incorporated vil
laics, provides that a oity oounoil may license exhibt-
tlona or snows anu penormancea. ana "in aranuna mon
license, may exact and receive each sum ortuoabf
money asine council tnau tntna nt ana expedient."
Under this provision and an ordinance passed for tht
purpose, th oity oounou oi u incinnau exacted irom th
piainuu, aeaotuarga iu, m nuaaaa hi uiaatncai eane
bltiontfor six months, 83,50,and also a fe of oaadol-
l..l...h..AiM.L.nl.. h. M,..,..
Held That th money wu sot illegally exacted, add
that the exaction wu not in violation ef any provision
of th Constltut on ot the Bute, restricting lb power
taxation vesica in ine uenenu aeaemDiy.
3d.. Mays v uinstoneni i unio at. iwp, VW, explain-
edand qualified.- . . j 1 : - ' f , j. j
Judement of the common Piesaamrmed.
No.fiiB. David P. Laki v. John Bark. "Irror
District Court of Greene oounty. ' j'
B. aireed to work for L. on his farm "for six months
certain at eie van oonars per moniu, no time oeing spe
cified In theaa-reement whan payment wa to be nude.
B. left the service ot Li. at tna expiration or tne flrst
month, without cause an against tn wien or Li, and
brouaht suit to recover of L. for tb month s servias.
Held That the eontraotwis entire, and that suit could
not, under theelrtumetaocoe, In maintained by L.
such partial performance. if-i. T. o '
juogmenuoitn uommon x-ieaa ana vitinct uonrts
- . I W I
revoraea, mu mmw i.
hMun uarnenterauu oiuare v. aawei nam ana in
tra, in error, tveserveuiuwe wisinct vourtof mod
toecounty. . . . -i . ,.i ,.,
BaiwKBaHOVr, . ' - -
Held: t let. That In an aotlon before a Justice of th
naaca. a wrltina alined by tbe defondanU. by their acent.
and reau m u piuv mw iw, w iu piaiouus
h. the aient offerlca. In Its terms, to allow th plaintiffs
to take a J udgment In tb can lor specified earn against
tha defendants, ana tesnvwtwasa tarn justice, is aa "oner
in wiitlnr." nnderseo. iiw of in lastic act. .co
Sd. ihit upon tha reoovery of a Judiment by the
plaintiffs In laid aotlon In th Oourt of Uommon Plaaa
lor a sum not aquai w .uw aw vuimi ,i ie arrvr
the appellate court, on proof of suoh offer, to enter Jodga
ment again! to uaicnuauu ih oau aocruea auer sacn
oner. . v .-, ' - , .-. , j, w.
jnrinment revertea sa to costs. -j -- - -
No. 107, Maitln Boovr,, Administrator pt William
Dillon, v. Simeon Jennings.. .' i 11 , . -. .
Krror to th District Oourt of Btark -eonnly.
Pcott O.J. Hld-Vi f 'I ':n'-7
i in aanlt bv or aiainrt aa administrator, It la not com
patent for him to prove, po th trial, what was testi
fied to by bis intestate, on a former trial of th same
Aa th oode only parmlta th adverts party,
.nh aoaa. to testify to facts which transpired durlna tb
lit of th In let lata, whan th deposition of the deoaaaed
Dtrtv baa been laaen, tne evidence oi me intestate can
- . . . . . i. . i. . , ..
qj j j ne feoaiven Luruuau iu, bicuiuu ui Bucyiiiioo
jMri.rn.nl of the District Oourt affirmed.
No 100. Charlotte Courser et 1. v. David M. Msf-
'?rror to th District Court of Wood county.''
kn niM J. .J V"l' hit ;1 I i
Th first elans of the second section of th act
March k9, "to give additional security to land ll
tiaa la this Btata." applies only to parson who have ta
,n. aa walla continued for Sevan years U hold posies-
siou of land or tenement under aJiiiUcial ssl or sal
for taxes. . , .... -,
' Jndament of District Court aOrmtd: - -1 '
1G3. James Welch V. th Pitttbnnh, ft. Wayne
Chicago Hallroad Oo.j In, error." Beervd - la iihtrlet
Court or Alien ouuiy. a 'a u. s . . . .
OiinMoa J. ilaid
1. When In proceeding before a Judge, under sec
Hon 464 of th. Coda, to examine a person alleged to have
In hia hands property neiooging to tn judgment debtor,
an order I mad, alter the examination, discharging suck
persons as having n property In hia hands subject to
satisfaction of tbe Judgment; without some exception
ken at tha ilme, an com step t suspend tne effect
tb order, and on a patltlon In error to which th Judg
ment debtor aione is a panjr, uia annua oi uit juag
cannot e reviewea. .
o e Kr .-WTArfaarllna' " nat hiamIv -am imw.
and'prellmlnary- and' not subject to review en error.
O ne re I
Judgment afflmed.T '.' .i.'' i PI CV't
Conrad ana etners v. ranoost ana otntrt. . Motion
for leav to ni a petition la error to th Superior Oourt
of rranann oounty. . i.4.,t vti
By th Courts-'ttvn- r-vtriW
A. and B., partners In trade, being unable t meet
tbelr liabilities, ana to prevent tnut goods being lc4
In eaecutloa, sold and delivered them to O., who
that puipos bought tbe same on credit. D., a creditor
of A. et at., for such otos sued put an attaehmfnt under
which said goods were seised and sold under said attach
ment, aad thoe of othar attaching (realtor. H., anoth
er creditor, berort tne aistrmution or tn money, com.
meuoedan action against A. at B. Jt Co., and the attach
ing creditors, stating tb foregoing facts In fata petition,
and claiailng that 0 by virtue of suoh Melgnment, held
tucn gotat in irusiior an uie oreuitor oi a. at ., ana
praying an Injunction and raoalvai, and notlo to b giv
es to other twilitora, and an tstoathin of the trust. On
demurrer of dtfendants, and decree tntered aoeordlngly
Held p- , , . , vwa. m
lat. Thtit by f iro tf section 17 tf tht act In relation
to assignments, ko.; passed April 0, 18j9, 0. held
goods In trust for all the creditor, end that each creditor
traa tnt t ed to a pro-rata share of tht proceeds.. . - r
a.- That said section 17 neither repealed nor anallfitd
taction 101 of tht Oodt, but operated merely upon the ti
nt ot tnt property to oonvev ed to u , atuxing to it th
same character under toxih ClreumstacoM aa tf transfer
red by written assignment expressing th trust. ...
' 3d. That, aa creditor havlna apolhad ami Procured Ih
appointment of an assigns to ameeuit tha trait, it wa
Competent tot th oourt having Jurisdiction of th fund
and partita, to dlraet the exeamtion of the trust and da-
art distribution la acoordanoe with th provisions of tht
Statute. , .i -.un. u a, . j... w,!i . ,
Motion evrrald. ir ! -wi I -- 4
i . !. varnty.naioy v.o-keelty of Marietta. Jirror
to District Oourt or Washington enuiitv.' v "
, J?tJ. . -i..
... lioid, TbAltbtattts, anthorltiarmanloipalcorpor-
BtlD tf Baattf (h com o bnp(vUg ttrettf opoa tht
and lands abutting thereon. In force In the rear 1R33.
notaoniMTcoaaecUon 6 of article 13 of the Con
stitution oi ic-ji.
duagmantaot in uommon naas and Dim-lot Court
eve rand and oaui remanded.
No. 171. Louis Schlelssingar v. Th Btat of Ohio.
Ia error to the Common Pleas of Trumbull county.
An Indictment chaned that A., by falsa oretenaes and
fale rauroeenlatlooe, mad to 0 . St D., mp Uog car- '
lain warea or n. meu ena invrv boiu io inem ny A nt ' "
inn prioanrvui irauauieniiy ooiainea ifom u. St A7.
'oertaln bank notes of th personal goods and chattol'i
Of 0. a D.,4iof th valnaof thlrty.ieren dollars, which' ,!
said sum was and Is part of th sum of forij-flre dol
lars, then and then paid by said 0. k D.- to A. for said
wan. -Held, That th lndlotaant did not Charge tb
atretic of obtaining by falsa pretencei from auolhtr.
or "aoods'' or "marcliandise" or "eHects," .
within aeo, 13 of the -'act for th punUhmtnt of certain
onencai, - paiaea saarcno, jcji. ,
v Judgment reversed.
Joseph T. Oans, administrator of James Rolens, droM,
v. fnderl.k B. Thompson et al. Error to tbe Diitil.t
Oourt of Prebl Oounty.
Bcott O.J. . ' - ', . . ,
An action wa brought by Sureties to obtain Indemnity
from their prlnolpal before th maturity ot th debt for t -i
which tbey were biund, and an atlachmeat waa allowed
by tbe proper Judge, on an affidavit ttatlof the grounds
uiwiiir iu uxm hduiibw ilia eiatai. -
Tn attaenment was subsequently dltobarged by th .
Oourt of Common Pleu, on motion of the defendant, on
tho ground of tnsutttclenoy of th affidavit. -'
Held That suoh order ef dieoherge was erroneous, and
was, therefor, properly reversed by th District Court.
mo. lit. -to Executors or John tiawn v. Nanoy Shaw
etal. Irror to th District Court of Knox oounty. P- .
tltlon In error dlstnlticd.
No. 173. . John Evans v. Catharine bhtsler.. Error.
Ecservedln f airfield county. Judgment aUlimed ,
No. 171. James Martin v. Lewis II. ftewart. axcnit.
tor, etc Motion for leav to file netitlon in error
No. 178. Oeonrefi. Ooa at .1. v. John Mnfiormit.ir.
Motion for leave to docket reserved case granted.
No. 173. James B. Dunlap v. Hiram Kuapp. Mo
tion for leav to dooket reserved ease giantad. - s
o. ia. nnerwoou a.. Btratton's Ex r v. Jess P.
Bishop etal. Motion for !. tnfl ln. tltlnn in .m.
granted. 1 .....
No. 175 OeorgarUBnv,Thatatof Ohio. Writ
Of error allowed. . .
No. 170. Ueulah Allen T. Th village of Akron
Motion for lava to file petition la error overruled, and
petition dismissed.
a in. Jest Frlchard v. Nathan fl. Ohanlln at al.
Leave granted to file petition In error.
No. 17.
Henry Kepler et al. v. Sllery, Worett Is
Motion for leave to Ale petition in error
AdJ ourned antU Thursday morning at 10 o'clook.
Epileptic Fits.
What can be more nainful than te wltnem
the suffering of one subject to these fits 7 Per
bapsjt may be a mother lying senseless at our.
feet, or a toveo sister, wnose voutb and beantv
are sacrificed to the destroyers of ber peace.
But we are happy to be able to state that relief
Is at hand the sovereign balm Is found. Mr.
Kennedy's Medical Discovery bas been found
able to oope with the enemy and conquer them.
We have in our mind three cases of fits that
were entirely cured one was a merchant of
Boston, wbo bad to retire from business ou ac
count of them another was a gentleman in
Stoneham, Masd. and a third was a most beau
tiful young lady residing in Charleston, Mass,,
some eighteen years ot age. For humors, or
diseases proceeding from humors, be sure and
use the Discovery. ' t
The Universal Cough Remedy in Cases of
Whooping Cough.
There are probably more oases of Whoonlnir
Cough continued to great length ot time by the
use of Remedies containing expectorants, which
not only aggravate tbe vougbabut run down tbe
system, making tbe cough fatal, or producing
Consumption, than by any other cause. This Is
completely obviated in tbe Universal .Cough
itemedy, which contains nothing to produce
nausef or prostration; and the Cough yields nat
urally, while tbe system is sustained. Results
justify this declaration, and all are asked to
satisfy themselves by trial. See advertise
ment, i y- ,
tCTAny of bur reader efflioted with Sckoroia
or Scrofulous complaints, will do well to read
the remarks in our advertising columns respect
ing It. But littloof the nature of this disorder
bas beon known-by tbe people, ana tbe clear ex
position of it there given will prove acceptable .'
and useful. We have long admired the search
ing and able manner in which Dr. Ateb treats
every subject be touches: whatever baa hia at
tention at all, haa a greal deal of it; be mas
ters what be undertakes, and no one who baa a
particle of feeling for bis afflicted follow man
oan look with indifference npon his labors for
tbe slolt. Head what he says or Scrofula, and
see in how few words and how clearly be tells
us more than we all have known of this Insid
ious and fatal malady. Suit, PhiU., Pa.
Holloway's Pills and Ointment.
,. . - ,
Domrrio Rxmediib No other formula cola.
bine In . eo compaot or concentrated a form tbe
active and essential properties of medicine, or
are ao well adapted to family use as these popu
lar remeaies vevoia or mineral acd vegetable
poisons, simple bat efQoeoioas in operation, they
may be administered with canal safety to the
infant as to tha adult'. I No household should be '
without a supply, as they are always useful in
case of accident. Sold by all Druggists at !tfs.,
62c, and 21 per box or pot. ' -
- ') 1 1 ' -i 'i
ID" All should read Prof. Wood's advertise
ment in another column.
tion. ta
rou unit t.
INO LAND, one half mile from this city, for rent. If
application Is mad aoon. - No SO North Jllgh street,
flninmhna. f .nl!41 1 v1 A a .Tun
-.. , . v. v
NovclUes la Neck Tle and Scarfs. I . , ' '
( ' " Byron and Oarrota Collar. " '
, " ; Embroidered Pocket Handkerchief. .
ratis u.ia moves, sup. rtor mane. .
" Oolden Hill Shirts, various atr Its
' Boys' Ooldta Hill Bhlrta, ... .
. .', Driving and Street wloves, do 1 :
Hemmed Pocket Uindkerchlefs, varloa lyles,
Half Hot and Under Oarmeat,- - "
m ir.-lr.-e j. j ;' - BAIN aa BOV.
VaptllS' ..,!.: n iNo. 59 Boum High stwt
NEW BTTLBS Uatlit it Son. No. South
High street, have Jus i, optued new style of Clotb Cia
oulabs. Baaqoim and Ba04Us, made in th newest and
most atylith manner. , Also, fcapet'ta Ftain
Black. Ml Iha, very heavy, designed expressly for
Mantilla and Basq,uloei. . , ., . , . , aprlU
CLOAK CLOTHS. Alto, other miknof inrin.
Oloak Cloths, in all desirable mixtures Bindings, Tat-
gelt and Buttons to aiatcb, - B.MN At BON,
aprUS, tt, .iMo.a louth Hlahatreat.' .
BHIRTING8. ail viatha, of most celebrated makes. ')
9mtM kttmmA TTi (Ntltst walnl an a ma 1
"."VTI'V' '"BAIN .At .BON,.,
y 1 N. 2ouUHigh street. I
DUB SB 8ILK8, of every grade. Th moat atlsat i.
asorimnt la tht cl)yv sua at mostreaionablt rates.
aprllS j
,. NoN9 South High street
- SHAWLS 11 ln1all doilrable colore, and, at vtry
No. SO Bouth High etrect.
BU0HK3, Btw stylet, j tut open d by -
. 4 ' .'
, No. St Bouth HJgh street.
One of the moat Choice stud Elegant
; n 9
Spring audi . Summer Millinerr,";
; Thursday, April 4, 1861,
-'"i e i ft
i ",-U .T( (lf
oti it- fl ..lit r,
. li''(U'4
iiiJwO. IA
NO. 148 SOPTH IUqil ST-,
- ' -'
!' ir-'j
; -I
-lul..p or
.p iiiit
im.ii,. t k.va taken Room No. 14, Bast Town
aire, Walent't building, opposite franklin Bank, when -'
thonttotetallmyoiapaaronai - -
I nave just returned froaa Met Tprk wllh w Urge ot , H .
of nW T , .
oflh v.ryUteastyl"!hdlM,all, ".J "i
for ladle and ehilJrtn'l wearier apparel. ' Call ted set '
.ton i 11 1 y ' MHS.A.H.eStLS. '
Columbus, April -ttw

xml | txt