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Spirit of the times. [volume] (Ironton, Ohio) 1853-1858, July 05, 1853, Image 2

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y, of tlio pendancy of tuch come; and
tutu prosecuting attorney hall Imtnedi
foraita totting foith briefly 1)ut die
"tinrtly. In plain and ordinary language.
' b thaw against the accused peraon on
..' r)iUb charge auih person sballbe triad.
. AMr.KPMr.KTs aiiowcd.- '
Sec. 85. Informations may bo amend'
el at any lime before or during'the trial
'Yipon suK terms as the court may direct;
ml if) lhtaaeajtcTo aucb nrnoudment
is material, jhu defendant may elect to
rbtirJuo the" cae, ''''' .
: "berrwOAirr HT:iti:ir.D to rtxw.
Sec. i In Ao catr in which the pro-
Veto turt shall have criminal iurisdu
S'n when ihr defendant Is brought before
j ill Probate Judjtr, tlm ehurge against
Tiirri hi II be distinctly Tend to 1iim, vuJ
'-if shall '.required to pknd thereto.
:' Sec, 37 The defendant inny plead,
1. Guilty:
il -Not cuiltyf ' '
" '" W..K former jilnwr of conviction
rr acquittal of the otTiuiccchard, which
' iniiy be p'cod.l either with or without
the plea of not cuiltv.
' rsec. 38 fcvoty J'1'.m shall no oral, and
Khali bo enhired tin lhc wiiTUle of the
court MibftnntixHy the following form:
1. if tho defrndani pkal guilty
"'the defendant pleads that Ito In guilty
of the offence dialed ojiaiust litin ;"
"2. To grant and revoke letters testa
jnntary, and of adiiriiiistKition:
3. If lie plead a former conviction or
ncqXiittul "die defendant pleads that be
I. as already been convicted (or acquitted,
n tno cwso may dji or tho oil enure cliore
against him, by th judgment of fee court
of forming ill i ordered at
-naming the jilncaj on ibc-
loy ol-
Se". 3U Tli ootr tinny atony timebr
Tore ludc nent, upon a plua of guilty, per
mil ii to bo withdrawn, and a pleu of
not guilty substituted.
Sec. 40 Tho plea of not guilty shall
De dectnetl a denial ot every material al
legation in the information, a. id all icnt
tor of fact, lenrliug'to establish a defence
may be given hi .evidence under the ji'lei
uupvt amity.
Sec. 41 if the defendant -refuse to an
swer tho information, ajdea tfr.vt guil
ty shall be entered.
Sec. 42 Upon a plea ether tliaa a plea
of guilty, if tne defendant do not demand
a trial by jury, iho Probate Judge shall
proceed to try the issue,
'Sec. 43 Before the court shall have
Jicurd any testimony upon the trial, the
lieletnlawt may demand a trial by jury.
. . Sec. 44 When the defendant pleads
guilty, or is convicted either by tho fro
bate Judge or by a jury, the probate judge
shall reader judgment thercouof fine or
unjmsonmcnt,or both according to law.
. . , " " CHARGED.
. Sec-. 45 When thedefen laut is atmiit-
ted, either by the Probate Judge or by a
Jury ,he shall be immediately discharged;
nd if the Piobate Judge certify in his
tninutcs, that the prosecution was mnli
cious or without probable cause, he may
order tho prosecutor to pay the costs of
the proceedings, and enter up judgment
tneroiort wiuca mny oe cniorcert oy eio
w ii e ff froseci'tiao attorkev may
SeCi 46 Tho Prosecuting Attorney, if
he be snlishcd that the state will fail in
the action, or if the prosecutor refuse to
endorse the information when required
so to do, may enter a nolle prosequi up
on the iuformation.
Sec. 47 The Probate Judge shall be
paid for bis services, in criminal cases,
such sum as the commissioners of the
county may allow, not less than one hun
dred dollars per annum in any county
containing less than fifiy thousand in'
habitants, which sum shall be payable at
the county treasury and the Probate judge
shall not receive any compensation by
way of fees, for services in criminal bus
iness, in addition to the compensation
herein provided for: Provided, however,
the said Probate Judge shall tax in all
criminal cases.the fees to which he would
otherwise be entitled, nnd all oilier costs
' of rive proceedings, which shall, when col
lected, together with all fines, be paid in
fo the cotinty treasur). '
. Sec. 48 In the exercise of its criminal
jurisdiction, the Probate Court shall be
considered aa holding monthly terms,
each commencing on the first Monday of
the month.
w ji'Rons srxccTF.p.
Sec; 40 One hundred 8nd eight judi
cious persons, having the qualifications
of electors, shall be annually selected in
eiirh bounty ' to attend as jurors in the
probate court, in the manner prescribed
by law for tho selection of jurors to at
tend the court of common pleas; and
such separate list shall be delivered to
the probata judge by the trustees or judge
of election at tho samo time the list for
the court of common pleas is required to
be delivered to the clerk of that court;
add tho porsons named in the list deliv
ered to the Probate Judge shall serve as
jrirois in the probate court under tho pro
visions of thw act:
Provided; that pr of to the selection and
return of such jurors for tho year 18S3, as
provided by law; said probate court shall
cause to be summoned for each term the
prpper number of persona having the re-
- quired -qualification.,., to scive as jurors
for such term.
Sec. A) Taa persons. selected to serve
as jurors in tlio probate court shall be
written on a separate piece of paper and
deposited in a pox to be provided at the
stKpanse of the county; and at least ten
days bt f 'je aterm of the probate court,
unlets by a wiitteQ entry in bis minutes,
the judge, aball dispense with or postpone
' iba eucadaace of a jury, he snail, it) the
. presence of tb sheriff of the county, pro
ceed to CbsJie tb box. and draw there-,
fronj six. ballots and abajl forthwith de
liver a list, ol ue jtNrora drawn tp the
ahwiC4aj' slicriff or a coustabU.of. tho
tpanVjcirith. eaddrsament .thereon
itn4 by. bHBlith hU name aodaeil of
olfcnSP foDwjng efec: "A. B arrai..
- iftlwxkButr :berif oronnabla.loi' th
cgorrtrig tm dlqh4liiMtrfklit4
ecaoVii ioae-t aorwoiir IM 4eraon
' natfMki is tlM xit441tlftpp.Wl
el a piobate conrt to be than and there
held. Da a 1 at, the dny of
Ms;? - r.y:.. i:- r iH
y ;; ' f'J. W.fsoal, j
i" : Probate Judge
Sec.' 61' ths oilfcr to whoru lite list it
delivered, slisll fortwitli summon each of
tho jurors ntune t therein, purlly, or
by louring a written r.otice at his place
of residence, with tome person ofsuitablo
age and discretion. Ho shall also, nt or
before the time named therein, ruium the
listto -ho Probate Judge, (vpitcifyui;; the
persona summoned, anil ibn wanner of
setvico in respect to cwcl of them.
See. 62 Each party shall be entitled
to two peremptory challenges anil suuh
oilier challenge fr causers the Probata
Juduc mav allow; am1 il six jurors dn not
(ittoivd or be not obtained, the judge nay
direct tho sheriff vrmer officer in atten
dance to summon any of th bystanders
other, ulit may bn coninftnit, aeoinst
whom no si(rieMt cnuso of challenge
shall nppcar, to act as jurors. When six
juror apfour, -ond aro a;c.pied, thoy
shall -cor.stitttto tlio jury. The failure to
Attend by nny person when duly sum
moned, sliuu be punished asm like cas
es in the court of Common Pleas. And
the jury when so sworn or affirmed, shall
hear the proof of the parties, which must
oo acltvcted m public snd lit tno pres
ence of '.ho defendant.
Sec. 63 The probate Judge shall
the.oupon administer to the jury the fol
lowing path or aJTtrination; " Vou do
soloiunly swear" or "you do solemnly
affirm ," ai the cae mny be, "that you
will well ond truly try the" issue be
tween the Stat of Ohio, and the defen
dant, and a truo verdict givo according
to law and evidence So help you God.
Sec. 51 Tho jury shall not bo dischar
ge! after the causo is submitted to them,
until they have agreed upon and render
ed their verdict, unless the probate judge
upon their disagreement, shall sooner
discharge them; and when they shall
have ao agreed upon their verdict, they
shall deliver it publicly to the Probate
Judg-:, who shall enter it in his minutes.
Sec. 65 if the jury bo discharged, as
provided in tho Inst section, tlt'j f robate
Judge may proceed again to the trial in
the same manner as upon tho fmt trial,
and to on until a verdict shall be ren
dered. now fees or witnesses, on ipehs axo
Soc. 50 The lues of the witnesses, of
ficers and jurors, shall be certified to by
the Probate Judge, and paid out of tho
county treasnry, in the same manner as
such fees are now paid for like services
in the court ol common picas.
fees or witnesses, Jinons, axd cer
Sec H The" foe? of witnesses, jurors,
sheriffs, coroners and co'istiibles, for all
services ronderc.l in tlio Pro'.'ato Court,
or by order of the Probate Judge, shall
be the sumo as is pioviJod by law for
like services in the court of Common
rowEiu, duties and rvles or judge.
Sec. 68 In the exorciso of the juris
diction conferred by this act, the Probalo
Judge shall have the samo powers, per-
lorm tlio soma duties and be governed by
the same rules and regulations, aa are
provided by law for the couits of com
mon pleas and the judges thereof, in va
cation so far as tho same may be consis
tent with this uud other acts now in
power to keep order.
Sec. 59 The Probate Judge shall have
power to keep order in his court, and to
fiunish any contempt of his authority, in
ike manner as such contempt might be
punished in the court of common pleas.
Sec. 60 He shall have power to issue
all warrants, attachments.and other pro
cess, and all notices, comniissions.rulej,
and orders, not contiary to law, that may
be necessary and proper to carry into ef-
lect the powers j ran led to him.
Soc. 01 Sheriffs, deputy sheriffs, coro
ners and constables, shall, when requir
ed by the Probate Judge, attend the Pro
bate Court, and shall serve and return
all process directed to thcin by the Pro
bate Judge, except as provided in section
17 ol this act.
PJ.RS, iiC
Sec. 02 The several clerks of tho
courts of common pleas of this State, are
hereby required to transfer to the Pro
bate Oourt or their respective counties,
all records, files, papers and proceedings,
appertaining to the exclusive jurisdiction
of said probate courts, so far as the same
are capable of being separated from the
proper journals and records of the courts
of common pleas, and s'lall also make
out and certify full transcripts of any
journal entries relating to the probate
l -.
uinuuio wine ii may ue penning in saiu
courts on request of any Probate Judge,
or person interested.
- ACT. . . "
Sec. 63 Actions and proceedings now
pending in the courts of common pleat
and in the probate courts sholl not be
affected by the provisions of this act.
They shall be conducted throughout, as
il it had not been adopted and no rights
acquired than be affected by it. An act
defining the jurisdiction and regulating
the practice of probate courts'; passed
February 25, 1852, is repealed. '
Sec. 64 And this act shall tiike effect
and be in force from and after the first
day of July, 1883
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
. :, ; GEORGE REX,
President of the Senate pro teni. .
March 14, .1853. ; , ; ' .. .
i;V ' Auditor! Office. ) ' '
1.. Iroriton, June 6, 1853.)
" I certify 'that the foreeoinir Iawa ara
e6rrectly coppied from the North-Wet-tern
Democrat iiosr on file in thia office.
JAMES C. TERRY. Auditor- P(
t3"k. P, Kouna or Son's are receiving
weekly tupotiet by their steamer "Keel-
SltT-' fSl 4. iOu .).' JITI' t ill ,6'Hvrf-.'I.i
SmpiMk Badger . yt
well supplie r with ramify iiroceriaa.ji?';
I.. I.. K CK
(if, LUKfE AND D. F.flOHV. Ki'ito.
Fflurlu of Jnly, 1776, Thfn and Now.
Upon the return of the anniversary of
'tho subilmcBt civil event in the record
of human history, that of a subject poo
pie rising in rebellion, and rallying
around the atandord of democratic lib
erty,, , . ..j...;. .a'".
Wo are at onco (ronsporiod seventy-
seven years back, to tho period when
that small band of Sinlmeii, compo
sing tho representatives in ''general
,n...r ilu. old ilurtonn rolonle. J
Annmlit1v rKnrtornil liv n ii(!cciinn of!
Brittish Kings, published to the world
that exposition of human rights, aa their
"Declaration of American. Independence,
pledging to each other their lives, their
fortunes, and their mcst socicd honon
in support of the principles it proclaim
ed. They appealed to the supreme
Judge of ike world for their justification,
and to the primal rights of human na
' '
ture, bctlowod by tho Creator upon all
mankind, bofore the wont ofhumnn gov
ernments had ever, been fell or known.
They appeolod'to their own rights as
men, and thoy nflirnicd those rights to be
"self-evident truths," thnt they held
them in common with all mankind, be
cause all men were created equal in re
spect to their rights. That unless for
feited by his own wrong, every member
of our raco comet into tho world invts
ted with those rights, and thai all human
power, concentrated in a single arm
would be impotent to take away, tliougli
it might ravish and prostrato thoso
rights, personified in the lowest and wea
kest individual on the face of tho globo,
clad in the garb of humanity.
The statesmen of that day had a truo
conception of tho the sublime character
of man, whom they regarded as possess
ing rights which he could forfeit by his
own wrong, but otherwise, high above
the reach of human power.
Before this period governments had
been founded cither on tho arbitrary
will of of military conquerors, or upon
the mero conventional regulations of the
majority of property holders. In tho re
publics of former times the majority on
the most frivolous pretences had power
to expel the most virtuous man from
bis native soil, as thoy did "Aristidos the
just" from Athens. Tho majority had
power over human life, ami thus put to
death Socrates, ono of tho brightest
characters that has ever adorned human
nature. Under the military systems
there never has beon, neither is there
now any security for person and life.
John Locke regarded the true end
of govcrnmont as being the protec
tion of property, but the declaration of
our independence acknowledges no des
potism, either mooarchial or democratic.
It declares every person bom with rights
of which while blamelessly possessed
no human power con deprive him. It
regards man as being "endowed by his
Creator with certain inalienable rights,''
and "that to secure those rights govern
ments aro instituted among men, deri
ving their just powers from tho consent'
of the governed; (bat when any form of
government becomes distructivo ofihese
ends it is the right of the people to niter
or abolish it, and to instate a new gov
ernment, laying its foundations on such
principles, and organizing its powers in
tuch form as to them shall seem most
likely to effect their safety and happi
ness." Then indeed, thcie were not wanting
pale counsellors to fear "conserva
tives" who would have withheld the
delegates of the "general congress" from
the course they wore pursuing because
it tended in a direction then untrodden.
But the legislators of 1776 were not ter
rified by the timid suggestions of the
conservatives of that day, nor by the ap
peals ofmonied classes, which so often
stifles the voice of justice. They knew
that they were right, and trusted in God
and the people for consequences.
To Jefferson belongs exclusively ond
forever the high renown of having con
ceived words to express with the indig
nant energy of a prophet of the Most
High, those great fundamental truths, on
which the fabric of human government
should alone be reared. To hit memo
ry the benedictions of this, and of all
succeeding ages are due for reducing the
theory of Democratic Liberty to its sim
plest elements, and in a few lucid and
unanswerable propositions establishing
a foundation, on which it now tecuroly
reared our structure of : confederated
Democratic empire, extending from the
blue Atlantic to ' the great peaceful
Ocean. :'; -.. ,
Where on the whole surface of the
earth is there a country ' possessing to
many elements of a people's progress
toward that state of equality and justice
foretold by the holy prophets of God, aa
this? Where does labor drive hie "team
a-ficld' with a more cheery toirit. with
a' freer ttep or en erector brow, in the
full assurance that the harvest is all hit.
own! Where doet commerce launch
more boldly her bark on (he deep aware
(bat tbe U to strive but with the tyranny,
of . the eleojuVand ,.no with Ute more
awfof and apptHing tyranny ofinfuria-
t4. man! Where tjo we behold wore
generally diffused prosperity, nwrej afc-j
tlv: Industry,' trioie Abiding faiih.'ant)
truer brotherhood! - Where ore the
foundations of private, right more stable,
and the limits of public , o;de more in .
vloletely observed, "
.What though a passing cloud may
have occasionally fleet the serene. bright
ness of our political' atmosphere, and
cost a momentary shadow upon the face
of tUe country, did tlOt the voice fit rea
son instantly' bush tho clamorous shout
of rebellinn and' hasty anger, abash
odM lit own i intcinperato act ro
store the ravlshod emblems of peace,
nnd order, and yield with respectful
tlelcrcncc to tno recovcmi o.fji.i.y .
. - . i . i i- ...... -r .I..
lWaT ... ......
...... I t!.! I
iowoi in Kin wn nave pomitm
Soothsoyert, who with evil augury and
malignant alacrity, magnify each grcnt
Mep of the Democracy, in its progress
towar.ls equality and justice, into a
fearful harbinger of desolating tempests
but an Empire Rock as our own foun
dod on tho' aJumautine basil of .truth
and universal Equity, mocks the vain
predictions, and still vainer aspirations
of thoso who cither fear or wish its fall.
The two first great battles in our
civilisation wero won by our ancestors.
They won liberty of thought and con
science from the priest, and liberty and
security of person from the tyrant.
How terrific and grand that act when
our ancestors, as the "gunge of battle'
against tho peoples oppressors, hurled
at tho tyrants of EngUnd tho bleeding
hoad of their Kin;."
The next great achievement of our
people will be far more difficult than
oither of the former, because it involves
astiuggleon tho toil, between avarice
and justice, between monopoly and e
quality. Tho great question now moving the
lien r Is and minds of men is whether the
Earth shall centinuo to bo a subject
of truflic and of merchandise, whether
wild and uncultivated land shall be the
subject of property to any but its actual
j "uPant'
These anl sonio others of kindred na
ture are questions that cannot bo put
off, but must be solved by this, our gen
eration. The men of 1770 were bold innova
tors upon tha thon existing system of
govcrnmont, they assumo.l tho position
of Reformers of tho institution of Civil
society, they spoko of the Luwt of na
ture, itn.l in the name of natures God
they pledged us their desundants to la
bor from the cradlo to the grave, to purge
our land and couniryfrom every form of
tyranny over the minds and bodies of
Whig principles.
Tho Register of last week, taking ex
ceptions to our notice of tlicwA; resolu
tions, (for they aro emphatically whig)
is out in a labored articlo to rekindle
the expiring spark of whiggery, and wc
have been watching the mountain's la
bor, designing to herald the advent of
tho mouse.
Its accuracy in tho statement of fact
is astounding, to vulgat minds at least.
The great expounder says: "more of tho
people's money was embezzled by
Jcjfltlc office holders in the ten
year P'rig in 1811, than the sum to
tal orall other losses incurred by the
public treasury fi:ni the commencement
ofWashington i administration down to
the close of Mr. Fillmore's." Hero is
a wholesale chargo of embezzlement of a
vast and indefinite amount, preferred
against those administrations, tliSt in
the absence of nil other evidence upon
tho subject, would have convinced all
who might hoppon to cotch a glimpse
of this great light, that it is tho apostle
of modern whiggcry, and that its author
is worthy of the position to which he as
pires, of being the great whig centre in
Ohio, around which those of'smaller
mental calibre' shall revolve in regular
succession. However we profess to have
read tho current news and history of the
times during that period, and nover be
fore heard that the officers under Gen.
Jackson's administration were guilty of
"embezzlement of the people's money,
but as the Register makes tho charge,
we presume it will furnish the evidence.
at least. Under Mr. Van Buren's ad
ministration, it is true that Samuel
Swartwoul was a heavy defaulter. Yet
the democratic party never attempted to
conceal the fact, or mislead the public
mind by falsehood, or hypocritical eva
sion of the subject. ... On the contrary, a
great portion of the democratic party be
lieving that the executive should bo held
responsible for the conduct of his crea
tures, refused to re-elect Van Buren.
But to make the charge effective, it it
necessary to conceal the fact that Swart
wout has paid up hit indebtedness to
the government, and set an example that
we hope to tee followed by tbe "land
t!iarks"vof more recent notoriety. ,
Still there is no parallel in the two
cases.: ' wartwout, the creature of the
I executive department, could not be do-
tectcd in hit delinquency until hit ac
counts were '' nettled. Cor win, "a por
tion of the executive department itself,
appropriating to unlawful purposes the
money be was appointed to guard, and
endeavoring by ovation of law to give it
the appearance of legality. 1 Many Bon
eat and qgrigbl men ofj.be whig party
i .n.l : ,l,Al4a.L lliA .....
in Congrw,and .. Uirottgh-Mbt presgi
promptly joined with the democrats in
denuncletijn of the who.esale frauds up
on the Treasury .by the oflicere of iho
lato adrainijsiration,. "while the Register
pnd Id like have no rabuko for them.
When we ace newspaper editors at
tempting to conceal tuch stupendous
"emocirleinsnts' merely because they
wore perpetrated by - their own party
friends, we are constroined to believe
that thev have lost their perception of
.;.--..;. . . I , r
to calumny, a tool thai will not rust in
hit hands, whether lie usee it in tho
light or in the dark.
"The Hietor of ilie Aminittralion of
Jackson, and Van Buren is not yot en
tircly forgotten."
; Truo Mr. Register, to the oncrgy of
Andrew Jackson, and tho faithful ad
ministration of tho government In his
hands, millions of free born and inde
pendent democratic citizens, will re
spond with loud ac."lamoiions of praise,
when the flickering Jeck-o-lanterns
that now attempt to bedizen the sun
with their lightning-bug splendd shall
have passed away like tho fog and the
early dew and left no trace of their ex
istence behind. !
Did nur limits admit, we would likol
to publish ins chart ol "whig(r) prin
ciples" entire "Honorable peace with
all nations." An avowed opposition to
tho last war with England, and tho dec
laration on the floor of congress by a
whig leader, that would not vote appro
priations to tho army, though the ene
mies were battering down the walls of
the capital. Then that was (honora
ble peace, though our vessels were sear
ched at pleasure, and our citizens im
pressed into foreign service and detain
ed against their will. A refusal to grant
supplies to our soldiers iu Mexico tho' i
sent out by tho government to repel the
repcatod usurpations of a foreign power.
And this too you denominate a rfi'shon-
jorablo peace that was enjoined by the
only power that was able to enforce it,
do you? Will the Register inform us
whether or not the peaco that resulted
from tho Revolution was "honorable!''
"Internal improvements by the gen
eral government which are national in
their character." . Tell us who beside
whigs ever advocate ! internal improve
ments that wets sectional in their char
acter ? " The increase of notional
prosperity, anl tlio growth of the
wealth of the poople." Was the coun
try ever more prosperous than under iu
present democratic policy and govern
ment,? Who are your people? If tho
masses, we are with you for an increase
of their wealth. If corporate compa
nies bo yowj people, we object to in
creasing their wealth at the expense of
our people, who aro the bone ond sin-1
ew, tho producing power of tho nation.!
"A regard for the obligations of con
stitutions, or organic laws, a faith in
ill em as barriers to wild and extrava
gant notions of repeal.' Repeal nnd veto
power, have ever haunted the whig part
as effectually arousing their fears, as
did Bonquo's ghost the remorse of
Macbeth. When the immense mon
eyej power ofwhig monopolists has been
brought to bear upon the law making
power, and by bribery and corruption
has secured a favorite object, as for in
stance the establishment of the U. S.
bank in Pennsylvania, repeal was a
word that with all its meaning; whig
gery would fain have erased from the
English dialect. Here we take issue wiih
the Register, on l are proud to soy that
ono of the fundamental principles of the
democratic party is that tho law ma
king power uas always the samo Vitality
and whonever a law proves injurious,
or unequal in ita operation, they have
the same power to repeal they had to
create. And if the Register relies upon
tlio constitution of Ohio as a barrier to
repeal, it is leaning upon a false hope
for the support of monopolizing corpo
rations. 'Whoever will t.'ke tho trou.
bio to read tha debates in tho constitu
tional convention, will find that the
word "repeal" was inserted in our "or
ganic law," for the purpose of enabling
the Legislature to dissolve corporations
whenever they should become monopo
lies, and array themselves against the
interests of the masses of the people.
"A wiso economy, arid judicious ap
propriations." A strict accountability
in disbursing officers." ' . "
. The giving the land to corporate com
panies, while the poor settler that hat
improved it' in tho. hope of securing a
home to himself and his children it com
pelled to abandon it to the interett of the
soulless corporate gourmand.' The ap-'
propriation of $400,000 to the payment
of a fraudulent claim, prosecuted, and
mostly received by the ditburting officers.
Tho payment of a large turn for the trans
portation of money from place to place
throughout the country at the tame time
that it wat retained, by a New York bro
ker for speculations, r Surely tuch whig
editors mutt favor a strict accountability
when attempting 1 to patch" he moral
rents' in the disbursement! by Crawford
and Cot win, -of the people's money, they
were sworn to guard and protect. ' ''
: ;The' encowagernent of our own labor,
and the generaf improvement of the peo
pi.'',1 Her, ai before.. if the Register
public morality, and think it it right to tion to the territory or the Union-.vhas
"sin that grace may abound. y Such J ppposod the extension of commerce by
is the desperation to which tbe editor, iho advocacy of high' protective duties,
of that journal is driven, in bolstering jnd hat ever beeri, the advocate of speci
un kit nartv. that he is obliged to resort! .1 legislation in contra-distinction from
meant the people, we have only to say
that Is what theyjare toiling for, and we
aro most happy o record hit denuncia-
I . ' . .' . . v.-' - ' . " .11.
(ion or .the principles, of monopoly mat
are continually i, el ar wiljj their inter
ests, absorbing the profits jbf labor, and
keeping down the laborer Almost at ef
fectually at if by an txprett prohibition
in law. v - . -
'Tho wl Ig party it the party of pro
eress." Yot, hai opposed every occes-
the reverse .of all these propositioni, at
advocated bj the democracy craw-fish
progression surely
"General harmonising, of interestt
and pattiqnt " Don't mean the hard
cldor bacchanalian orgict of 1840, that
gave a greater impetus to the vice of
drunkenness, than an any other period
of the samo durolion in lh history of
our country, do you?
;Whig principles sustain tho great
elementary interests of tho American
poople." Now wo ask tho Register to
dosignoto the groat measures that hovo
been adopted by the whig party, and
received the sanction of the American
people, that have thus constituted the
"real progress of this nation" that we
inny be privileged to trace the effect to
the cfltiso.
Or hus ii been as the Cincinnati At
las says of the whig party in this alalo,
"by serving as a tail to keep the kite
stoady in its position."
Campaign Statesman.
All persons wishing to subsreibe for
Democratic Campaign paper, should
send for the statesman, which is to be
published in the same form and size it
was last year. Advance terms single copy
50cts 12, copies $1, 24 do $0, 50 do $10,
A club of fifty it will be seen get their
paper lor. 20c U each. Ironton will
certainly tuko fifty copies, perhaps a
hundred which will bring the paper at
15cts per copy. Wc hope some one
will see to gotting up a club immediate
ly. The lingular ability with which the
Statesman is edited, a sure guaranty
for its success.
W heat Crop.
We find in our exchanges complaints
in various sections of the cou itry, of
domnge to the wheat crops by the fly,
while on the contrary where the fly has
not affected the grain, the crop is stated
to bo excessively good. Somo of our
farmers say their wheat is as good as
the) ever saw, if not tho best We
think tho wheat crop will give more than
an average yield throughout tho world.
Jfc53Tho 4th passed off very pleas
antly yesterday, a procession of sabbath
school children about half mile in length
innrchcd to delightful grove abovo town
and listened to speeches, and partook of
sumptuous pic-nic dinner. In tho after
noon speeches were also made from the
stand. Want of room forbids our bo-
ing specific at present.'
AUCTION SALE of Household Fur
niture &c.
We are requested to stoto that S. Por
ker of ihe Vernon House will offer for
sale on Thursday and Friday a large
amount of household furniture, also
a'two horse waggon, a ono horse wag
gon and a buggy. '
-.. ,
JgSrTho Frank Keeliko is now run
ning regularly between this place and
Cincinnati. Those wishing goods freight-
ted, or business transacted, in Cincinna
ti or along the route, will find tho Messrs
Koun's prompt business men and gen-
tlemenly and obliging officers. Encour
ago the "Keeling." '
The weather continues very dry, and
excessively warm. Oats,-potatoes and
hay will not exceed half a crop in this
section. And corn is boginning to suffer
in some places, and unless wehavo rain
soon wilt be materially injured. We do
not fee-collect over having experienced
so severe a droughth at this season of the
yoar. : .
g"M. T.Clark of the firm of Clark
6c Russel 'have our acknowledgements
for late Cin. papers. They keep
good assortment of family groceries, and
no trouble tq, trade with Clark. .
tD. H. Clark has just replenished
his stock of Groceries with a large tup'
ply fresh from the city. .
SSSfM. & P. Murphy, are still on hand
at a moments warning.
A3" See Scott's advertisement. Every
body that tries them says Scott's axes
are tho best in market.
"1 will expose to Sale at auction, in the street
in front of Murdoch, - and Itodgers Grocery in
Ironton, on the 21st day of July, it V o'clock
in tne morning, a set or Blacksmith tools be
longing to the estate of Wm. R. Kerr, dee'd.
..-- R. LEKT, Admiolttnuir.
July irA, 185S. ' , . . .
Will be received by the -'subscribe for
the Stone and Masonry work of Blan
dy'a Rail Mill, and alto for tha fouoda
tiom and cellars xf the dwelling; houses
con nected therewith; j-Speiflcauoni can
be had by calling at hit residence on ihe
corner ol rourtn annjtna atreeta. t ,
I. H. JONES, Manage' 'i
i -Julytth.flMS 1' ;-.- ti i4'"'
Pot tlio Spirit of lb TIoms.
Ryes aro the iadex to the soul,
Thatseerols of the heart uurollt
TM scornful eye dismsy imparts
.And chills tbe fondly loving heart.
, Tee laughing eye, the sunny smile f
' lutottheir own Joyousness beguilei
The plaintive languid oye by ehaace
, May meet a tympatnetie glance, -r
The beamy look, (heaer.t gse'
.. .Entrance out. liearta in giddy msi,
'," . The cold proud look,( the haughty eye
' tpcak the hearts language silently. -
" Tho loving eye, we know ts power,
. We feel Its influence every hour, -The
earnest' eye our soul absorb''
Wc love those honest truthful orbs.
- ' , o.ijVi..- !
Ambition's bold snd daring ty ;
Will shrink from nought beneath, the sky
Let hope of fimo the heart inspire,' - J
The eye will glow with living fire. T .'
Ironton June 1863. ''f, .i
Four days later Iron Europe ir
nij w Toe Baltic". 7
New Vor, June 27Tho steamer
S,S U d?tM1fron' Liverpool to the
I5h mat., arrived at this post fast eve
nine. . -
The English Ministry had announe
od in-both House nnd Parliament that
the English and French fleets had hunn
jointly dispatched to iho Dardanelles
and lurniMied with the tame initrue-
lions. ,
The military preparations of Turkey
were carried on with groat activity. .
Tho Turkish fleet, twonly two tails,
wore anchored at the entrance to the
Black Soa, and the arsenal 12 corvnium
and s-jveral frigotes were being armed,
and would bo ready bv the 2nd of June.
There were also 140 flatboats for the
transportation of munitions of war to
tlio fleet and citadel on the Dospherus.
. The military were pouring in from all
quarters to bo revieivod by the Sultan.
loi. HornolT, tno commander of the
Rusian Pontoon brigade, had arrivod at
Aiuga.over tho left bank of the river
ll bu Iwcii runrkcj hr tmhitul mrn. that In tti
varied cumlntpw of Jli .c that men ire liable lo.lheri
i rnrcpl)- one ofnucti importance andcfiarli intern!
Scruliiln, whether we look to Ilu- obiearity ofiuorl-
gin, lHhiMliou prngri'e,tlienninbitriid variety ofur-
gam Hint it attiu-ki. or IK remarkable incurability and
extenxive finality. ' '
Scrofula hu baltleJ Ihe (kill of ilia moat amine n t
phy aiai ia thit country nnd in Europe. Uut there it
ail antidote fur lltia ditenie in "Dr. Quutotft Kxlrtt
of Yrlloie Duck anil Snfiirlarirtn," which ia proving
141-11 a Spmfic in the Blot ecvere eaaea of Scrvful.
1X7 See aitverluwmeitl.
On tho 3d by Rev. J. H. Creighton.- Jm s
Uuck to M.r E. St.oAr, all nflMnton. " - '
rortsinoulh p.ipt-rj pli.-an.- cjpy.
Receiver's sale by order of Court.
The undersigned having been duly ap
pointed anil qualified as Receiver in
the otiachment suit pending in tho Court
of Common Picas ; of Lawrence county
wheroin Heidelbach, Scasongocd & Co.
aro plaintiffs & Louis Rosenburg is de
fendant, on the 26th dny of July 1853 at
the store lately occupied by said Rosen
berg on Lawrence Street, in the Town
of Ironton, betweon tho hours of seven
o'clock in Iho morning, and eleven in
the evening, will proceed to sell at
the property token under said writ of
attachment, ana appraised by the Coro
ner at $1783. .., , .
Said property consists of said Store
House, Stovo, &c. A Horse, Saddle.
Bridle and Martingale,
General assortment of
A Large and
Consisting of Coats, Vests, Pantaloons,
Shirts and Drawers. "
ALSO, Broadcloths, Cassimeres, Vest
ing, Cassinetis, Sitinetts, Flannels
Trimmings, &c. -ALSO,
Hats, Caps, Carpet, Sacks, and
Tiunas, (c. &c.
Said sale will bo continued by ad
journment from day to day if necessary
until all the goods are sold.
Terms of ale Cush for all sums un
der $50.
S. SILVERMAN, Receiver.
John Layman
v . Lawrence Cora. Pleas.
Surrilda Jane Lnyronn ) Petition for Divorce.
The said Surrilda Jane Layman is hereby
notified that the said John Layman has thia
29th day of June, A. D. 1853, filed in the court
of common pleas for Lawrence county Ohio,
his petition praying s divorce from the said Sur
rilda Jane Leyman, alledging among other cau
sa gross neglect of duty, and adultery. Said
defendant is further notified .that said petition
will be for hearing at the next October term of
said court. , .
June 29th, 1M3. .
AEMl 111
Of our own manufaoturo of axes for tale at
out manufactory on - ..;'' . ,i
Third Street Ironton Ohio, k
' Furnaeemen and others wishing to purchase
good axes will do well to eall oh us, as we aro
prepared to fill all orders with th3 i ; .' :o
Best quality of ixts ever aflrt4 for Me ia
thUmrktt,at , . . ., , ,
"msnDHJOT. racse'y
IaQNTOK, July 5, 1853." ' ' if ,CT
To suppress and prohibit all houses shops'
and stores known as places of habitual retort
for tippling and inleiaperauce in tbe township
ol upper. ' - -M-i . - '
Sect. 1st Beit enacted by the trustees of up
per towonhip in the county of Lawrence Ohio
that in order effectually to surpreas od pro
hibit all houses shops o4 ttofca Aaotnjf aa
places of habitual resort tot intemperance, if
any person shall keep tny inch toase, "shop tf
store in the township of Upper aforesaid raid
person so olfeqdlng, fhal' forfeit, and nay for
tho first c-llehoe twenty dollarty for the tecbt d
thirty dolUaj and be tnifoaad ia lk jail of
said county ten days, and for the third, and
each succeed ngbffjnoC fifty ftoUatfahd be im-
pnaoaea m uie jau oi soiasouaty (waaty days,
to be recovered in aa actios be(ore a hutiee af
the peace hating jurisdiction tberetae?
wiui wniei pwamntHoa mtfa
' ' V llliti.
r. Trasteot Of tlBDor tnwuhin. .
1 do hereby certify that tha above it true
copy of the original ordinarweas reeordei U
uw wwiomp now oi ti somvm.i ijjrrif;

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