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Holmes County Republican. [volume] (Millersburg, Holmes County, Ohio) 1856-1865, April 19, 1860, Image 1

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east. vJ 'W"i i ifl . ,.- O y T
sf.HirA.rsa f t r.nfi b.- ,
- kUT Domees ws ee.vavavaie
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VOL. 4.
MinooM & tmn
1 1
h? a B . . . .IT
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tmiiiw 8ncrr,Tkn para Sm pr ftmmm
Paid-withia tkT7a."?.rr;
After th tic wpam,
4. If Hj liitai i in n to uirtkw fU
IMIiimIH Ik ylillltilT, d thair ysv
f.MM rtlllrfllM t.IT-rt-'1l III Mllltl
I lull1 D m uoa,T rifi rtag A imaaf K m
y.T.'TT7'-i i A iff A
Oaeaqtore, a roo'i, changeable at pleaanre 3.00
DoLT! 1 0 T C t Uu Vs.oo
d. ia do do 8.eo
Ptmrti eolnmiat Jf, cfiangmWr quartorl j 99.00
their m lmndiiU twrinm, wtU b ehtgd tli.00.
hifui r4, xBMdi( Mt Ms4 wilt to
lnvW m yasrfM tijM ; wd jautf drcrtiMn'aarda
Mrt, wiU eky 0 par mat. son tfcaa lb
Aftore nut .s
Y3TlfX Aimtrtiiimtnlt caarfMbb to th tqauc
Business Cards.
"VFFICE, one door JSaafbfiie 'Book Store,
Vy up suira. '.--' ' '
April 22, 1858Sb35j1 .
1 H0LKSV1L1L CHIfl. ' k
m-tfally infin the pnblie that V hai
eaw usa aoer vtumxv, lor w praciBe i iiu
tT" OFFICE n wt of Reea" eot
Millersbtirg rOhio
IS ROW rHEPABEB to furnUa U Arder an
tb diOmnt kindf f ArtiBdal Terth. (nun m to aa
aliaaaat. f VAeaao Maiaatmtitvo door aagt of
r Dninj mcc, up nun.
Ktn a v.'xouitg,
rrVHASKJUI. aur past (avora, respectfully
Ms taacftia fcia ptofeaeioaal aeiT ice to the pnb
liav Office ia tM room forroerlj occnpieu tiy
pljnirian anb Surgeon,
OHee mm Jaekan Street, aearlr aypaato the
i Caaaara Have. .. ,
Cjrf Realdence on Clay Street, opposite the
i'reebyteraa Church,- -tf' $
Of all IJescriptioiis,
i - wit itnwuTOC, o.
Wboster & ilillersburg
riwj i.
DB. M. E. ST0KRS, .
Offlft jprefJE-Kochs Store Boom.
-DevineS9.- -fc-"r 5 - - ;'."'; ';.v
"Tit allj- fe-'V ' P- - " T-r '
1 r PLAUT & FANCY j i
Of&Il tindB, neatly executed
Fcn7ardi2g and Commission
,da 11 tt .i .WULM or- 'x-J J
- - - . moimmw
Arfter, JToy. 2ra nT"5raSt
lfJriei fruit .i
TTil laiaiil a aw Banaamith aaoaoa MadAntha
JjLay Btooet, vat aida, a abort diataaea amth of c bar.
lyaotaW Stara, whore k ia faUa arrpand to dealt
work ia Mr Mae f baataaai aa a abort aettco, at rsaaoa
able arleaa aad h a - -
7orkmanI2ce XIanner.
An arm not their vark wall dam aad at l aaaonalila
arteaa, aheaUaaUa Joraoa'a aboa. Be abeoa horrea
fare anlln aaab, aad doaaather wort arnperUiinataly
Jimenbarg, Aa(. 11, 184 41
Business Cards. Poetry.
Business Cards. Poetry. THE HAMMERS.
Business Cards. Poetry. THE HAMMERS. BY GALLY!
Ia our (nrela Urjogk the towa, t,-.
There. Ursaggeay Itwi are blo.,
Wirtre thf ajeripag faQ e wedgra
W e urre yal died uie bulinhaQieT
la it Naaei the neaawred thunder witbs ring
JAad tie raging, riagiaf. ringing . ,
t . Ala-ays aetsacr head to aiagia; . , aing.
BwiMrtiiH like the aosg the bamaoera aeem to.
, ' lake the ringing of lie Delia,'
WbeB tie wedding cnimiog airella
Thro' the roerry marriage Borainf to the pair
fm So the dang aad bang aad rattle
I -; Of the kamsiara. ia the battle, i...
Fall, like araaieoa the dull aad quiet air.
-la 'fbe ioHiplAye! Tie battle !
, rorttia ao idle prattle . ;r. .
That ve aieg. JTis tie battle against TTar,
JlSJUi hUagwa grim aad gaunt. ,L.r
Aud his suppers ferar and scant t ."
T tie battle of tie oas. 'gaiast tie cA-Vt.
Tia'tieVeddiBg eiibm of Weaiti "
ITieiisie w-edeierself toiealti . "
Aad nianieasTartiy labor ia tie shop .
May tie TJnioa a ever eeaee T v; , . , . - '
. Aad tie children lire in pex j
Aad lie wreddisg chime of Hammers nerer stop
Sarah is bound to Sell Somebody.
We gira beJow a racy letter from a Ten
nessea woman to Ler fugitive slave "Jarm,"
who now rejoices in bis freedom at Syrn-
cuseJM. xand is a minister of the (ios
pel. as well as an active Agent of the TJn
derground ,.-Railroad. It appears that
"JarnT.wben he ran away, accomplished
be first stage of hisjouraeT northward on a
valuable mare, also a cbattte of the same
woman, and rode ber so bard that be near
ly used ber up.- The mistress is angry
and. wants pay for either one animal or the
other. It m needless to say that "Jarm."
who is now the Rev. J. W. Logue, declines
to comply, bat hero it the Jotter:
Mackt Couktt, lenn- eb. 20, 1860.
To Jabm-I now take ray pen to write
yon a few lines, to let yon know bow we
all are. . 1 am a cripple, bat am still able
to gat about. v The rest of the family are
11 weu. . Ubetry is as veil as common.
I write you. these lines to let you know the
situation we are in partly in consequence
of your running away and stealing Uid
Kock. onr one mare, Anougn we got tne
mare back, she was never worth much af
ter you took her; and, as I now stand in
need of some funds,! have determined to
sell you and I have had an offer for you
but did not see fit to take it. ' If vou will
send trie one thousand dollars, and pav for
the old mare, I win give op all claim I have
io jou. . t rius iu ruo aa buud as yvu jrei
these few hues, and let me know if you will
accept my proposition. In consequence
of your running away we bad to sell Abe
and Ann and twelve acres of land ; and I
want yon to send me the money that I
may be able to redeem the bind you was
the cause of our selling, and on the receipt
of tie above named sum of sale. If you
do not comply with my request I will sell
you to some one else, and you may rest
assured that the time Is not far distant
when things will be changed with you.
Write to me as soon as you get these
lines. Direct your loiter to Bighyville,
Maury county, Tennessee. You had bet-
comply with my request.
I understand that you art a preacher.
As the Southern people are so bad you bad
better come and preach to your old ac
quaintance. I would like to know if you
read your Bible ! If so, can you tell what
will become of the thief if be does not re
pent f and, if the blind lead the blind, what
will the consequence be. deem it unnec
essary to say much more at present. A
word to the wise is eumcent. You know
where the liar has his part. You kno.w
that we reared you as we reared our own
children; that you was never abused, and
that shortly before you ran away, when
your master asked you jf you would like
to be old. you said yon would not leave
him to go with anybody. ...
Sarah is bound to Sell Somebody. SARAH. LOGUE.
Thk Skxuto nr thi Palace. The
CoMteri Runt col tains some interesting
details of the betrayal of Miss. Tarakanoff
by Gregory Orloft, one of the the favor
ites of Catherine IL This ladyf who
claimed to be the natural daughter of the
Empress Elizabeth and Count Kazoumoff
ski, aad to be entitled to the throne of Rus
sia by virtue of a will of Elizabeth, which,
she said Catherine bad destroyed traveled
through Turkey, (ireece, uermany and It
aly in search of a government which would
espouse ber cause. - Catherine, whose per
sistent efforts to entrap her give probability
to ber story, falling in all other means, at
but sent ber favorite, Orloff, in pursuit of
her, enjoining him to bring ber back to
Russia dead or a live. Orloffi pretend
ing that he had fallen into disgrace,' put
himself into relations with Hiss Taraka
noff in Naples, conspired with ber against
Catherine, and, more perfactly to deceive
ber, asked her band in marriage. He per
suaded ber to go os board a Russian vessel
for the performance of the ceremony ; there
the Russian Rear Admiral arrested ber
He took her to Cronstant, and that is the
last that was ever beard of ber. During
the year past a terrible rumor has arisen
thaujit was the skeleton which was found
wailed op in in a closet in the palace of
Zarakoe-Zela, while fitting the apartment'
of the hereditary grand Duke.
taf"Hrs. Swiaabelm says that the popu
mnty of her paper in Minnesota is due to
the fact that "paopla are always expecting
she will say something aha ought not to." i
Sarah is bound to Sell Somebody. SARAH. LOGUE. The Western Cattle Trade--A
Venerable Pioneer.
T , We learn that there ia now coming over
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad a lot of
shcty-one bead of cattle from Southern
Ohio, which are owned by Mr. George
Senica, of Ubuucotbe, about whose history
we have gathered .some interesting facts,
which, we think worthy of being presented
to our readers. ,-..,..-
George Reoick, who has been long,
widely and favorably known as a rnccess
fol breeder of cattle, was born on the 7th
September 1776, a short time after the Dec
laration of Independence.- On attaining
manhood, he emigrated in 1797, to now
Rosa City, and from thence, in 1807, to
Ohio and was followed shortly by most of
bis relative, who are successfully engaged
in the same, business. . It is a remarkaple
fact, and one bat little known, that to Mr.
Renick is due the credit of being the first
individual who ever drove fat cattle over
the Allegbeeies'to Baltimore. This be did
as far back aa the year 1805, little dream
ing that be would live to see the day when
be could transport bis stock over the grand
route is a less number of days than it took
him weeks. . .
The time Mr. Renick occupied in driving
hie cattle over the AUegbenies to Baltimore
was thirty five days, and on their arrival
here the stock was purchased by Mr. Rusk
and others. This is said to be the last lot
which the pioneer drover of the Alleghenies
intends rearing. Ihe stock is very superi
or, we are informed, and originally consign
ed to New York, but on the old gentleman
zemembenng that it was to Baltimore be
consigned h is first cattle, changed their des
tination, and, availing himself of lite ample
facilities now afforded by the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad Company for the transporta
tion of this description of freight, made
his last consignment to Baltimore. The
manners, dress, customs, tc of Mr. Ren
kk are of the last century, and to illustrate
some of his peculiarities we way mention
that in the latter part of the year 1804, be
paid bis first subscription to the National
IntiUiaeneer newspaper, and since that
time to the present has read no other pa
per the American part of the time ex
cepted. He is still in the enjoyment of
good health, and much respected by all
who know him for bis probity and urbani
ty in business transactions, as well as pri
vate life. When the weather permits the
old gentleman may be seon taking his ride
to the post omce for his Intelligencer, and
although he is about giving np the rearing
of cattle himself, he may yet lire to see his
sons! also favorably known in the same bu
siness) send many a good bead, of cattle
over the Alleghenies but not on foot
Baltimore America-
Queen Victoria's Crown.
It is not kuown generally, that the crown
wore by Queen Victoria on State occasions
was a present from the sons of Malta to
the Koyal family,. An . English paper
gives the following discriptioo of air
1 be crown worn by the tjueen of Ureal
Britain at the opening of Parlament is
composed of hoops of silver, which are
completely covered and concealed by pre
cious stones, having a Maltese cross of dia
mondson the top of it. In the center of
this cross b a magnificent sapphire, in front
of the crown, above the rim, is another
Maltese cross, in the middle of which is
the larger unpolished ruby which once
graced the coronet of the chivalrous Black
Pnnce, and underneath this, in the circa
lar rim, is another immense sapphire. . The
arches enclose a cap of deep purple, or rath
er blue velvet; and the rim of the crown,
at its base, is clustered with brilliants, and
ornamented with fleurt de-lit and Maltese
crosses equally rich. There are many other
precious gems emeralds . and rubbles,
sapphires and femail clusters of drop perals
of great price. The crown is altogether
valued at over half a million of dollars.
Indeed, were it possible to reccollecl and
again bring together such precious stones.
this estimate would fall much below the in
trinsic value. The old crown of England,
made for George III., weighed upwards of
seven pounds, but notwithstanding this
gorgeous display of jewelry,' independent
of the gold cap, the present crown only
weighs nineteen ounces and ten penny
weights. It measures seven inches' in
height from the gold circle to the upper
, -i j -. .t. i-
cross, auu its diameter at me rim is nve
JSTForney's Pre is very severe upon
the Presidents fast message,' protesting
against the investigation into his 'conduct
It says: ' ' ' '
The case stands just as if a clerk
store should say to the firm, "Yoo shall
not examine the books to ascertain my .de
linquency ; I repel the suspicion ; protest
against the disgrace; But you may pro
cvte me for felony, and rim the ritk of
teenrtna a convtclton."
Mr. Buchanan says in this most arrogant
of all state papers upon record most -arrogant
in its assumptions, most arrogant
in its tone "I defy investigation." - And
yet the whole meaning, object, and aim of
the paper is to escape investigation;
The Democratic party must utterly and
openly repudiate this protest and the pro
testor, or they will near from the people
soon upon the subject of Presidential pre
rogatives. 1 ' - '
A Good Fighter. The Texas IForo
Demoerat learns from Wnr. F. Oakes, of
Coryell Co., that on the 25 ultr Win. Jen
kins, of Commanche Co., went in pursuit
of seven Indians, who had stolen bis hor
ses the night before, and coming np to
them, killed two and whipped - the other
five. Jenkins was shot through the body
with an arrow but did not know it until af
ter the fight was over. He rode home, and
died two days afterwards from bis wounds.
Tbe lawyers of Wisconsin bare
promise of a rich harvest for long Tears to
come, says the Madison Journal, "from the
unsettling of our whole system of taxa
tion, by the recent decision of the Supreme
Court in regard to the railroad tax. If
this decision operates the extent gen
erally conceded, no tax has been legally
astsased since tbe passage of the railroad
law, sow declared unconstitutional,'
Marvellous Reports.
The"gol (5eV tales that come from Oregon
will tempt thousands to their rain, bat
a faithful chronicler of the news we must
give them as tber are lola . An Or
egon papefsaTs: ,, '-'-
Tbe Gold Hill ia Southern Oregon,
yields $10 to every pound of anarta, and
one piece of four poasda gave eterea oun
ces and thirteen dollars; another of four
teen pounds gave thirty-six ounces; and
tbe smallest yield 12 to ihe' pound. The
company have on band a ton of quartz un-
cru8hed and the prospect as bright as ever
for farther vields. This is what is called
the Ross Claim. " " ' ' '
Another company in tbe Ish which from
400 pounds of rock had 444 ounces
gold. One piece of 5 pounds yielded
twelve ounces and a half of sold. . The
company has already extracted 1125,000
and tbe ledge in increasing in richness.
The Alia California speaks of tbe arri
val from tbese mines of Mr. Philip Meagh
er, who had with him number of speci
mens of gold quartz. Says the Altai ;.
One of these weighed between two and
three pounds, and was broken off a d libitmai
by Mr. Meagher, from the Maury mine.
It ia perfectly filled with gold, ao that,
may as appropriately be called quartz gold
as gold quartz. In fact, tbe gold is apparent
all over and through it. This splen
did piece is to be sent to the Washington
Monument, and will - be - a splendid, exe
ropier of tbo immense richness of tbe
Pacific alone -of the continent. i Tre
were also half dozen smaller pieces,
which, with die large one, will be exhibited
in this city. Our informant is a perfect
ly reliable man, well known in this city.
He says that the story of two men having
taken out 150,000 is quiet true, j Ho went
into tbe excavations of both of the mines
tbe Ish and tbe Maaryand saw for
himself the wonderful richness of the pla-
w . I .
cere, it was more use a scene oi eacuau la
ment Aladdin's wonderful lamp? or tome
other fanciful creation of. 4ho- Arabian
Nights than the reality" of sober facta.
Above, around, everywhere, tbo very walla
of the excavations were apecked with gold.
Gold Hill seems to be the bead .qnar
ters of tbe cold, as none is fonnd along
the Rogue river, above that place,1- while
below, for mnnv miles, I he canons, gulches,
and the banks of tbe river, nave oeen touno
to pay, some as high as ten or fifteen dol
lars to the hand, and others showing only
the color. The present season baa been
an unusually dry one, and this ' prompted
manv - men to start out prospecting, for
want of water, when these general discov
eries were made. : After the Maury claim
was discovered, one of tbe men, who bad
been herding entile at or near Gold Hill,
remembered that tbe be bad found a inece
of quartz on tbe top of tbe hill, sometime
Detore. Isu uoropany, wnn a common
araslra, crushed tip four ounces of gold,
which would make the rock average about
thirty-five thousand dollars to the ton,
Worse than Wooden Nutmegs.
It is not to lie wondered at, says tbe
Richmond Dispatch, 'that Yankee shoe
makers have to work cheap, when the
character of the stock they use is known
nor is it at all surprising that tbe shoes
thus made are of very little service to the
purchasera.-' A foW erenings since s young
lady of this city, finding ber feet were
somewhat damp after short walk, set by
tbe fire to warm Ibem t course taking
good care not to scorch ber dress raitert bv
placing them too sear the fire. On becom
ing comfortable, she rose to attend to some
domestic ' affairs, and started across- tbe
room, but suddenly discovered that some
thing was wrong about one of her bootav-
An examination into the cause showed her
that one of ber heels Was gone, which was
afterwards found lying - on the fedw-
The heel proved to - have been : made
of some chwap- composition, instead of
leather, and becoming warn by tbo firs;
had melted and left the sole. ' Wooden
nutmegs and paper shoe soles am some of
the inventions of. . Yankee ingenuity, bat
they are entirely thrown into the shade by
the substitute or. leather ow used .in
heeling ladies shoes3'ww
tT i - - 'rO 4
- Could sot aavn tan Gospei fob, thk
Foxes. That was a novel but not so bad
an argument which the mountain member
urged ra the Aenincky legislature: r,
A few day ago bill proposing a pre
mium on the fox scalps was ande. .discus
sion, it, bad .been : somewhat-, tonghlv
bandied in debate by members, from tbe
most populous regions, 'bete foxes were
scarce, and Mr. I, from one of the moun
tain counties, rose to reply- We give only
bis peroration; " "And are we, Mr. Speak
er we of the mountain regions not only
to witness the annual destruction . of our
croops, but actually to be derprived By
these varmints of the consolation of Kit a.
tost" This woke the House up, and set
agape for an explanation. ' He contin
ued "You, know Mr. Speaker that we
live in a rough country; ' that . your
fancy churches (your - Fre&bvtenan and
Episcopalians) never send'preachere among
us. vv edepeod for tne Uospel upon the
tbe circut riders of the Methodist Chourch :
and, air, everobody knows that they can
notbe induced to travel where there are no
chickens, and that chickens cannot be rais
where foxes abound I" Tbe argumen't
was unanswerable, and tbe bill become a
the jailor, who endeared himself to tbe
hearts of the humane everywhere, by min
gling some grains of humanity in bu deal'
ings with John Brown and others, while
prisoners under his charge, is about to suf
fer for bis kindness of heart. Upon pre
senting his bill for outlays in the matter of
fuel, lights, dto, to the Auditor of Public
Accounts, he had the mortification of see
ing the bill rejected. Strange to say the
bills were for expenses incurred for the ben
efit of tbe jail guard having in charge the
prisoners. Virginia has tens of thousands
bestow on the folly of Gov. Wise, bat
one cent for necessary expenses incur
red. Newark Advertiser,
Published by Authority.
[No. 3] AN ACT
To amend. Section 490 of an Act entitled
"An Art to establish a Code of Civil
Procedure," passed March II, 1853, '
Skctiqn I. Be it enmded by tie Gen
eral Assembly of the State of Ohio, That
Section W or tbe act entitled aa act t estab
lish a eode of civil procedure, passed atarvh ,
1853. as heretofure amended, be Boar aa aanetxi-
ed as to read aa follows: 8ecioat90. Snei
judgment, if tie trassaript shall be filed in term
time, shall have a lira os tie real ratals of the
laaVment debtor from the day of filing' : if filed
is aacauoat, aa atmiast the- debtor, it shall bare
a lien from the dav of filing : bat as against oili
er tranarripts filed ia vacation, aad judgmental
rendered at the next term ox tbe court ed Uom
rooa Picas, it shall have a Keo only from the
first day of the next term of said Coort ; and
any judgment of which a tnuacript has been
filed as aforesaid, whatever may ba tie amouat
tnereoi, which aoau nave nerctoajre or wnica
may hereafter become dormaat by reason of Ac
death of cither of the parties thereto or from
any ether raoae, may be revived by the Court
of Common Pleas of the county in which the
transcript has or may be filed, ia like manner!
dormaat judgments rendered br soeb. Coort
may be revived ; and the revivor thereof aha!)
iava tie same farce and rffeet sa the revivor of
a odgmeBt rendered by the Court of Commoa
Speaker the House of Representatives.
President of the Senate.
January 25, 1860.
-4.] AN ACT
To amend an act entitled "An Act to
amend the sixteenth section of ah act
, entitled an act relating to the brganiza
" tion of Courts of Justice and their powers
''and duties," passed February 19, 1852.
Skctios 1. ReU enacted by the Gen
eral Assembly of Ike State of Ohio, That
sectioa one of the above recited act be amended
ao as to read aa follows: Sectioa L. That ia ev
ery instance where a Judge of the Court of Com
mon Pleas is or shall be Interested ia tie event
of any cause, proceeding, motion, sr. matter
pending before the said court, ia aay county of
hia district, or when there shall not be a quo
rum or the Judges ot tbe District ifeurt ot aay
district, er reason of interest, os affidavit of ei
ther party to said cause, proceeding, motioa or
matter pending, or ius counsel, snowing too tact
of suei interest, it shall be the doty of the
Clerk of said Court to eater ppoa the OocKet
there of aa order direct hi jr that the paper aad
all matters belonging to said cause, motion, pro
ceeding, or matter pending, hi which said J odge
of the Court of Common Pleas, or of said Di
trict Court, ia interested, if in the District Court,
shall be transmitted to the Clerk of tie Court
of a county of ubq of the adjoining districts; if ia
the Court of Common Pleas, then to tie Clerk
of tie Coort of Common Pleas of an aajnining
county of another Mtxurieion, where practica
ble, of the same district, where act, then teas
adioininr ooantv of another district i and whew
a copy of said docket entry, together with all
tbe nles belonging to said, came, motion pro
ceedinfr, or matter pending, shall be filed with
the clerk of the aetirt ta wham the same may he
transmitted, said clerk snail docket aocB cause,
motioa. nroceedine, er matter nendisc aad
thereupon tie same shall proceed to anal judg
ment or determination in all respects aa Though
the same had beta originally commenced ia said
coort last mentioned. . , . f -VM;r ,
i Sjcc 2. Section one of an act to amend the
sixteenth sectioa of an act entitled "As act re
lating to tbe organization of Courts of Justice
Bad their powers aad dnties,' passed Febrnary
19, 1832, be and the same ia hereby repealed.
This act shall take effect from aad after ltspas-
Speaker the House of Representatives.
President of the Senate.
Januray 25, 1860.
[No. 5] AN ACT
Amending sestioo 1 wo of an set entitled
'"An Act further defiuing the Duties of
- Sheriff and Coroners , passed March
i 1, 1838V '! r r-.jr i :-.-.- ;
SscTtoir I. B it enacted bv the Gen
eral .Assembly of the State of Ohio, That
Section two of the above recited act be so amead
ed as to read as follows: Section 2. That there
shall be kept ia the office of the Sheriff of each
county of this State, a foreign execution docket.
to be lumisbed at tne cost of the county, in
which docket the Sheriff or Comer shall, on
the receipt, by him of aay execution, order of
sale, or other process issuing from anr court of
any county of this estate, other loan that in
which he resides, make an entry of tie date of
such writ, when received by bun from what
court and county issued, tie date and amount
of judgment or decree. Also copy in snci book
the full description of the property and real es
tate which be shall levy upoa or offer 6r sals.
tbe same as etHioroea upon or contained la
said writ. - Also copy into said book his retnra
on such writ, when he makes tie samp, inclu
ding lie bill of costs; and shall, for tie use of
the persons entitled tn the same, retain all free
due ineueh siun to reaideata bis
tv the same over on demaad ta sue pen
id ahall make a direct ad rererae index tf
each case as entered ; and such e trios ao maale,
shall be noticed to Mbsequent ptirelsaerr aad
creditors of the matters coa Veined thereia.. -
Sec. 2. That snci original sectioa two be
sad is hereby repealed. . -.-'.
Sec. 3. This act to take effect and be ia force
from and after hi pamag& ' - --;
Speaker the House of Representatives.
Speaker the House of Representatives. ROBERT C. KIRK,
President of the Senate.
January 25, 1860.
January 25, 1860. [No. 8.] AN ACT
To amend section Ten of an set entitled
"As Act establishing Boards of County
Commissioners, and prescribing their
. UUtie,"4as6ea AlftrCb ia,.I853 rv5t 5
Ssction 1. Beit enacted by the Gen
eral Assembly of the Slate of Ohio, That
section teh oi the above recited act be so amend
ed aa to read as follows: 8ec 10. That at the
September session: the Commiosoaora shall
examine aa compare the accounts and vouchers
of the County Auditor and Treasurer, count tie
lunaa in ue treasury, ana direct the Auditor
to poUiai aa exhibit ot fie receiDts and exnea.
diturea for the past year. . ...
Sao. 3. . That original sectioa ten of said act
be and tbe same is hereby repealed. .This act
to take effect and be ia force from aad after its
. .
Speaker the House of Representatives.
Speaker the House of Representatives. ROBERT C. KIRK,
President of the Senate.
February 8, 1860.
[No. 12.] AN ACT
Supplementary to tbe actenritledMAn Act
provide for the re-orni-Uon, super-
vision and maintenance of Common
Schools," pssssd March 1, 1853.
Sicnoirl.' M eaeerirf Ay the Gen
crW Assembly tit IK Stilt O&mc Tisat
it shall lie lawtnl fcraav Joard m rdsnaSissw
onnuiised under tie aat paanad March 1. 1863.
entitled "Aa Art to provide fta thsr le-wnmaW
cation. SMptn isaua, aad BMBtateaaaea f Cuaa
moa chouia. er ertvaiard Uader the aat paaw
rd Fehroary 31, 1819, entitled -Aa Act far the
better trgohetiua of tie Public ScsMaab m eancs,
towns, aVc ia every ease where it saay he a
nnairy to proeuie a school Knoae sitr.aaKi tie
said Board of lajeaiMi and tie ewerr thereof
shaB be washer fraaa any eaaaar, ua ges s-sao
the sale aad tie pttrefcasa thereof to Btaks eet.
aa accurate snrrey ana oeasriptiiai M the par-
col of tana wbien the said Bused or as seat km
may oeatre to apprwrnata Bar Sehnial hawaw poa
pasea, and Ble the same with tbe rsste Jadgw.
of tie proper eoonty aad tberwipoa tie same.
proceedings, of appnfiriai wn ahali be bad which
are proTtdsd to by lie act ntitled Ab Act tm
provide lor compeBsnlkin to tic owner of pn
vate Dronertv apuiomiated to the saw of sarns '
raticais,parjiid April 3U, 18. aad fioTarioaS
acts ameauaJory aad wppitJBwatary thevetev
- Bho, 3Xht shall hOoir asVet wpo ita
Speaker the House of Representatives.
Speaker the House of Representatives. ROBERT C. KIRK,
President of the Senate.
February 10, 1860.
[No. 14.] AN ACT
Supplementary to the set to civs addi-'
tional security to Land Titles in this
State, passed March 22. 1843. ,
Sectios . Be it enacted by tie- Oener
alAisembly of the State of Ohio, That
whenever any deed, aiorteage, lease, er other in
strament Of writiag bitenaei to coarrey or ajaenaa
ber any real estate, or aay interest thetett, ucra
tofore or hereafter executed, may not have been j
or shall not be printed or written ea a tingle sheet.
whenever the eetsnoaie -or
thereof mar not bars bcea or (hall aot bo tainted
or written on the same abeet oa which said deed,
morteige, lease, or otcer mstromeat of writiiig
may oe pmrrea ar wnwea, aaa seen eeteeCuro eon
Versace sliall be eorrected br the kitbiajjaut of a
couri, or oy ue voiuniary act or the parties taere
to,aichjudgmant,or me tm merit eorrecttng tbe
game, shall relate back ao as to tabe effect at and
be operative froa the tune of filinr the orurioal
eonveyaBce Ia the Eeeorder's OtSce.
bEo. 2. This act ahaU take effect upon its pass
age. - ' ''---ti. v. i s -j-
RICHARD C. PARSONS, Speaker of the House of Representatives.
Feb. 10, 1860. President of the Senate.
[No. 15.] AN ACT
Supplementary to an act to provide for
compensation to tbe owners of Private
Property appropriated to the use of Coi-
porations, passed April 50, 1352. "
Sbctwh I. Be it enacted by the Gener
al Assembly of the State of Ohio, That
whenever it become neoessarr for two or am'
railroads ta eroes any of the navigable waters of j
wis oiata as er near we same point by draw er
swing bridge, said roads shall, if practicable, aat
one and the same bridge aad approaches thereto;
aaita lease tie Coaxes arh1mg
aad these deeirmg m M w3lridgs mm
proAeveanaot .grew attataW tad test
faftmspoe which said bridge shall he aaeefae
aoove, toea tbe ngftt to aae aay bridge and ap-
lwaHw, w aasor sinmar sowecare already
ttraated by a; aaflroad Wibpbct fbe its own
Bay be apsreprbrad by any ether raiiroad aaaa
pany, to be enjoyed in commoa with the corapaay
owmag the same, a. arrnrdtnee with the prera
ions of the taw In fares snthnriilng she sij neisa
tion of private property to tie aa ef oofponbona,
OB.J. tne siaiemens reouired to ba sird eoa
Uinmjr a specific description of the rigWtengit
toheanretMatedmsiich eases thaJLsjaea- aa
may do, set torta) thw regvjstiosa i
which the joint mo ef said hridre eon
other structure, shall be reeulated: and in
the reaaooiibleneaaof the same or say part thereof
seauioe oenxM uy Hie aeieaoanc m eajd preeeed-
nasa. tne coon soau seas and determine
issue, and enter on record ia anduur ai
thereon, connraiinir or slterinr said rrmlatVrae aa
may aeem juh aoa reasoBwHe, aubject to excep
tions and leveraal for error by the Court of Cobb
rleas oo petitions filed torthatpeapm
the order of tie court fixing said reguWioai
made before the jury are imponmJfrf ta
the amount of compensation tot the right sought
heapproprialcd, which comaeneeaoa ansa be
sum equas I0;HIS BBBaai valns ea each sees 10 OS
paid quarterly each year, ia advance, whih) the
same shall eontinne. .t
Src. 3. Thi act shaB take effect and be ia force
trees end after ltt j mut j
tf Pf"5?: I
Speaker of the House of
Feb. 10, 1860. President of the Senate.
[No. 22.] AN ACT
To amend sa act entitled Aa Act to sa-
thonze tbo establishment . of Poor
Honses,". passed March 8, 1831. took
ctiect dunol, leSl j r-'p Ik
Sectiob L Beit enacted by th Gentf
Astembly of Ue State if Ohio, list
section four of the net entitled An Ac to
tbo eatabliabiBOnter Poor Homo."
March 8, 1831, be so amended as to read as fbi-
knrs: That the Board of Directors shall aonoiats
gtrpurhttencjrit, who shall reai
the lDjraaary,eroanCTBmiaiBgeoncgBOBs nias
toajrigbaareceireaB msnraajnralorhrissrvt-
ees,perforni such dntie,ahdgTe suea security for
their faithful performance aa the Board shall
rudirs trover, ie shafl be (roreroed. to all rav
apetfts, by tne tuieeans reguJattoMar ONetaard,
mav be wavaved by thean at ulintae hot In
case shall tbe lArectors appoint one ef thaa
own number such imerintendent, nor shall aav di
rector be eiirible to hoW any other offioe, dJreetry
hadireetly ta ths Iszvsaarv, awseeetve an aits
rnsiiionwhnteTer.saphTsioiaa. eitha attetif er
enoirecuy, woercui ;os appoistiBg power a i enltai
the Soard of rhreewt by this act, or tie acts
sBseadatoryof tiisaeti nortball lbs Tminlitasd-
thaa appoiated bold sjiyethar Beat ha s
bBrtBery. .The Sopsrutenent aaav jweaas ail
persons reoared into the Iuflrraary, to perform
such reaaosaMo and aroderate labor aa. say be
anited to their sires end bedilr twerarta. its srv
cecds of which snail bo apnropriatad to thonts of
- . Ts.s,MWJ..iif
m!m tniM tKo InSieaar-r env ,m,eri arhA obeli I
Droduce to him snei en erdcror veocbor-as tt
bemnalW quired: and he shall enter ta a book
pe prrmded by him ari kept for that Pmpoa.1
nun anu age, , as oear aa swy do, os eTwry
person so received into the Iiinrmary, together
the day on which Suei person was received
. r-i A
Sac. 3. That original section four in tie above
recited act be aad the same a hereby repeal ea.
See. 3. This act shalt tako eneet and bo ia
from aad after ia passage.
Speaker the House of Representatives.
Speaker the House of Representatives. RICHARD A. HARRISON,
President pro tem. the Senate.
March 3, 1860.
[No. 23.] AN ACT
Limiting tbe Fees of t'otmtt TreszTjrers
in certata esses. 7", -u
Sbctiok 1. Be tt enacted bv the Gener
al Auembly ef the State of Ohio. That
ieT lr
by him from tie Tmsrirtr of 8tats, anything ts
any law to the oontrary notwi&etanding.
rata aad aflsr la
[No. 23.] AN ACT RICHARD C. PARSONS, Speaker of the House of Representatives.
tem. the Senate.
President pro tem. the Senate. March 3, 1860.
[No. 26.] AN ACT
To aotend sectioa tiWlreadWdBtaoir
i!?Vf ssttOilisa a Code, of
Xivq fTOcedurs.- . ' ,5
icno I. Serenaded by th Mur
al Atmltfte SUttf-.QjTU
titled "Aa Act t I
e Coda at Cera fre
ts read sa fcUowss
cedure, be aa i
Beettoa 3tX Itonstt stall is sitowed to Vastiry
locatk, or oa'deaf sad daBBbBefanaTee theo
ca tor or agtBunistraaar of a deceased person, or the
suits ace ecotrsots which i
ea sno sy ososaarw wen
by Meatam winch
tm, u sre sans pas
SsaBaflesa aWtween
tv aav oatifr as a sB thai
pack party aad ageaS iarektloa estwekeea
rnet, WtawaaaaJagsf tlrsaame; excepting also
t hrhe etaha ersefcaas IbesdeeT on
: mttmtmnjrlmm tio anr whatV-ha saw.
milted to testify that tie etrUaria hh asusi-
writiBaT. Oat the book lllaalniin ska ana ia U.
book ofortgtaal sedriea, aad tf s origmal entries
sa said boaatox aeaasjDa Jatre beewSasda hransr.
"- r r'r fnTnst m nwi nehtaie.
and tV- " r m ths hsalBiiliiiiiiif auih
Benota ersech proof br the party as iereuibe
lora piovMed theaadei be eempVtcot to admft
howerer.Deing left sa the Coort cr Jury Jo deter-
wiaauKwspi sv agajoct a anrrmMr
Partoer or partners, or a surririrur ioint c&Miacior
santractote, any party to the actkai shall beav
which took place with. or ,
siont amde by thedeceased aartsec Jotat eoa-
-ow aaini.a or bob surTiVBur partaeror
seataaeaa TbadepoatUoa of aparty shall
' 1 rrh-lf anlaaa ihal al
lice required ia tie cases where Amoctaoos are
Is be taken thai atss spadry that the deposition
tetenUeeaettheacf atosawtr, wanAlaalthea 4f
the derABAroa ofa party he aaMtwaaylamd
suit, aad sue Bam anhfl em haAaai tbo trial taMraZ
srtabaSho lawfallbrtoaspn party to testi
fy as ttsfl statue ehalasW iosaid dspooitioB,
8ac.. TVr airaalha a 1 1 maa and
ptaoaw t tBi staHaa oftho "Act to aatah.
UahaC trfCrraftoeedaaUL." i atwnnitil I.
tbe act of April t 1858. is hereby repealed.
fcaB hase bee aiaiin
RICHARD C. PARSONS, Speaker of the House of Representatives.
RICHARD C. PARSONS, Speaker of the House of Representatives. RICHARD A. HARRISON,
RICHARD C. PARSONS, Speaker of the House of Representatives. RICHARD A. HARRISON, President pro tem the Senate.
March 3, 1860.
March 3, 1860. [No. 28.] AN ACT
To regulate theRespoaaibiiitj of Iun
.i aeerasrsjiA ira
Sxcnoa l.-'JB it emmitmd lithe Gen
ZTimZxZJ JflZ jLifSl
eral Astembly mftka Stmtt of Ohio, Thai
of money, bank acawwary.arlitclra ef gold
aad silver naaaActuin, assiaiaisliieiB sad bc.1
laa, sas) who wtmU kaen aenr ef this act
atohtj aetd rkrMaa of hia laSVankaiMi
eapy. pnaied oy twell,
sbaU be kahle iar4he toavnt tar anci artirm
f "mi BuaVrod by any gwsst. Bales suei
gotst shaR -ntwo nraf saTiawd r dearer such
issa i ktl wa is? WmuMt
Bostt it in toe eeaYijr esrrfr. and torireanek
gweot a raaripc tt 'acry laa-kerarr
J -- tholsbwr.
MfeaMerStecl ertietre k. s goaat ef hie laa,
ntBplby the theft er aegligBe of tie Iaa-
aeeper. or as any os nm an i tn at. anything to
tie sonti ay thereof aodaio net sotwrtaatand-
imgr . --e-'iJ f " '' ,T-. Kr-l V:Z
Sac, ?. .That If Say Jna-kreper shall en
bexsle. er eourert to this ova eee, o ffaodulent
ly take, make way wkh Br seen with intent
aaeaBhanan dr aodtvnStrr asHaSt to loSowa
aae, wit bent tie einiunt at ha sysst, say .
Bey.baaltotea. jewelry, articles ef gold arsuV
Ureraet ta sack Ian 'hie no Irr hiaaaia tW eafi.
etatodyba shall ape eofrvktfas. bepuriisbed
the manner rmerrdad br law for felooioualr
stssBiigpruamty of thewoimef tie article er
cjee ST, ojnnoeeaHro uaaeaer aeeveted. i -
6ac.l Thu art shaU tako cftrct wooj and
after tta
RICHARD C. PARSONS, Speaker of the House of Representatives.
President pro tem the Senate.
March 3,1860.
[No. 30.] AN ACT
siBvpnfaiaaatsry fa "Aa Act dtirectitg- the
, aadoi Trial iaCrhKiasl fjtatn." rwnaed
-SttTJCsr 1J -Btltenariedba th Gen-:
trot Astembly oftha SUmtf Ohio, Thsr
epaa the trial of anr strata ehasatat with an
a made criminal bv amrlaw of this Stair.
if a juror tu masunod rk seta case aad seder ex-
ed an epiaios. er has ianwd aad aa pressed as.
eptaioo as to tie guilt or iaaearwre of the ac
euaed, aad shaS bo objaetad to for that reason,
the leant shafl taaSwepoa frosted to examine
tnegraoaoaet anen epuuoa.
res sees Sees foaaded epon
seaelihgBeBsn naaraaSnwasrVwnaraa sr up-
tie evidence, lis eonrt, it taiii
tares rU
Sac Tmie aat shaS take aBect asd be la
with wrtajsasas of lie aaawmtian, er aearrac
the tasrtrjr. and the hirer ahall say that be
hrbr Sbts, ta I ltoBilhsg sack eajaiaBb to
render ta Jsanartai verdiot naeo tie Jaw and.
ated tint snei
Speaker the House of Representatives.
President pro tem the
[No. 32.] AN ACT
vy... To repeal the School Unary tsz. .. .
8bctbdji At easfnaf by tha Qtn-
erlAemMyaf&e8latf Ohio, That
fifty-eighth section ef tie sat ef May 4.
to provide for tie laresadaation. eoner-
anon saw inoisn naans oe
so itralase to the i
of roraianiBg aaa tnirostlBg ashool
and apparatus, be aad tha same is here
repealed. - '
8x0. S, Titt maa takeoff ea to taa-
Speaker the House of Representatives.
President of the Senate.
March 1860.
[Concluded on Fourth Page.]

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