Newspaper Page Text
PlBLISHBD BTBBT TrTTISDAT M01KW8 BY JAMES HARPER, At the low price of 91 00, in advance Office over the Book Store, PmMIe fjajamre. jas. HtKFEK, and r. a. xasn, Editors. fSAL1.iroE.IM. THl'RKDlTi JFBIk 8, 1839 Steamer Illinois Capt. D. T. Smithers. This mammoth steamei reached here about 9 o'clock Tues day night, and remained at our land ing long enough for our citizens to examine ber thoroughly. She is the largest boat yet sent out from Pitts burgh. Length of keel 276 feet; rake oi stem 20 feet; length on deck 303 feet; beam 40 feet; depth of hold 7J feet; 2 cylinders 26 Inches in di ameter, 8 feet stroke; 4 boilers, 24 inches in diameter, 30 feet long; a small boiler and engine is attached for the purpose of hoisting freight. J he cabin is a splendid anair, on an entirely new plan, and contains 25 lengths of rooms, of the largest size. Wheels 36 feet, with 14 feet buckets. She was built under the superin fendence of Capt. Smithers and Jas. Holmes, Esq., and they may well feel proud in beholding the beautiful craft they have just completed. She is designed for the New Orleans and St. Louis trade. - The first clerk is Mr. James Kerr, Jr., a superior officer, and one that we have often had occasion to speak of in high terms. We recommend him to our brethren in the. south west. The explosion of the Steamer Red stone, noticed in another place had lately commenced running between Cincinnati and Madison as an inde pendent evening passenger boat. She- left Madison on Saturday, at 12 M., and the only landing she made before the explosion was at Carrolton. There were but two lady passen gers on board, both of whom, and the cabin maid, were saved, and but slightly injured. Among the killed are the Kev. Mr. Brant, Mr. Gob'e, editor Lawrenceburg Press, and Mr. Myers, foreman in the same office. The awful force of the explosion can be conceived from the fact that a large piece of one of the boilers was blown half a mile, lacking 5 or 6 yards, from the wreck! Eleven bodies were blown into a cornfield at some distance from the water. Among them, those of first and third engineers. Anothar Fearful Explosion. The steamer Glexcoe "ulew up at St. Louis Saturday evening. She had just arrived from New Orleans and while making a landing blew op with a terrible explosion, bursting! all her boilers. About one hundred and fifty passengers were on bourd at the lime, a large number of whom were killed. The steamers Cataract, Geougiaand Western World, lying along side sustained considerable damage. Several were killed on these boats. The boat took fire and bnrned to the waters edge. flCpWe see the death of John I. Jacob announced in the Louisville papers of last Thursday. He was one of the wealthiest men in Ken tucky. DCPWe are without our regular mails since last week, Wednesday. The Gre at Chillicothe prevented its reception Friday evening, and high water on Monday evening. We are thus under double obligation to the Packets the past waek for Cincinnati and Pittsburgh papers. Gentlemen, accept our thanks, and allow us to assure you that were our positions reversed we'd do the fair thing well, we would. John B. Gough is lecturing on Temperance in this State. He lec tured at Dayton on Friday and Sat urday last. ILThe Cincinnati Gazette says h js reported that the steamers Alle "gheny and Buckeye State are to form an evening line direct from Louisville to Pittsburg. The Virgiina Democratic Convene tion did not express any preference lor President. Fifteen Electors were appointed. No delegates cho en, leaving that to the several districts. 03-Tbe barn of V. W,uu, just below town, was struck by lightning about tl o'clock Sunday night, and was immediately ia flames There wa in the barn t tbe time one eow and two bono, which were eooaumed by the ire. There wa aim a quantity of wheat end valoa ble farming utensil destroyed. Mr. Walker. Ion win not be lett than f 500 no inaurance. fcJ-Tbe prut quantity of rain which fell during the latter part of last week and Sunday and Monday of this, ha. rnied the river to a height not equalled since December, 1847. It ha. already .wept off a portion of tbe fence of the farm, opposite here, in Virginia, and we learn by tbe officer, of the III inois, that when that boat passed Parkersburg, tbe town was al most inundated. Great number, of bridge, orer creeks, in this vicinity, have been .wept away, and we bear of considerable damage be ing done to mill dams and other property. The rain commenced falling in Ibis vicinity Sunday morning and continued most of tbe day Monday . On Monday morning tbe creek. were probably at their highest stage. Look at tbe new advertisements. HiUl days, Waddell & Co. have just received their Spring supply of Good, from Philadelphia.- We stepped into their store tbe other day aud were satisfied they can perform all they prom ise. F. Mathers Sc. Co., are commencing their new partnership on tbe principle to so treat customers that the will certainly call the se cond time. Prosperity attend them. A- Heineman says that in the line of cheap clothing he can't be beat. He has just return ed with a full supply suited to the market. The advertisement of C J Menager was passed orer to us just as we were preparing for pres.. We omit our Commercial news, there being no material change from our last report. About half-past ten o'clock Satut- day morning a portion of the large warehouse in process of erection in the rear of Derby & Co's. bookstore, on Main street, below Fourth street, Cincinnati, fell with a tremendous crash. Some twenty to twenty-five men were engaged upon the build ing at the time, but few of whom escaped unhurt. The Gazette - says: Prof. R. S. Newton, who was in the neighbor hood at the time rendered much as sistance to the injured. fjCE. A. Jackson, of this county, has handed us the catalogue of the officers and students of the North western Vireinia Academy, Clarks- burgh, Va. The Board of Instruc tion consists of Rev. Alex. Martin, Principal, and E. A. Jackson, Assis tant. There are ninety-five students on the list, the course oi study seems to be thorough and the regula tions excellent. fXj-We are under special obliga- tion to the following eentlemen for favors the past week: To Dr. S. C. Bailey, for Pittsburgh papers; Hen ry Morgan, and Capt. John S. My ers, for Louisville and Cincinnati do.; A. LeClercq, for Cincinnati and Portsmouth do.; F. Malhers, Sam!. Block and J. Fish, clerk of the Ohio, for Cincinnati do. Sentenced. Nancy Ferrar, found guilty of murder some time since for poisoning the Forrest family, has been sentenced to be hung on the 5th of June next. The Cincinnati Enquirer of Sunday contains the following notice of this miserable woman; Nanct Ferrar. We learn from the jailor, Mr. Floyd, that this un fortunate woman lias confessed that she committed the murder for which she was tried, but is very sorry for it She clings to the hope that the Gov. ernor will pardon her, and hopes that her friends will use all their in fluence in her behalf. She has been visited, since her sentence, by a large number of women, some, no doubt. to satisfy their curiosity, others to sympathise with her in her affliction, and to advise her to prepare to meet her liod, before whom she will soon have to appear, should the dreadful sentence ol the law be fulfilled. We understand that petition for executive clemency are in circula tion for signatures, but with what success we nave not been able to learn. There was a rumor in town, a short time ago, that the Governor had been spoken to on the subject, and that he had refused any interfer ence, deeming it advisable to let the law take its course. Awful Explosion!—Great loss of life!—Str. Awful Explosion!—Great loss of life!—Str. Redstone Blown to Atoms! Madison, April 3, P. M. The steamboat Redstone, Capt. Tate, hence to Cincinnati, with about 70 persons on board, including the crew, exploded her boilers as she was backing out from Scott's landing, three miles above Carrolton, at two and a half o'clock this afternoon. The force of the explosion is repre sented as terrific, completely shatter ing the boat, which sunk immediately in twenty feet water. A large portion of the passengers were lost, and of the crew only the captain and clerk escaped; the for mer severely if not fatally injured. At six o'clock 15 dead bodies had been recovered horribly mutilated. We have no means ol ascertaining' at present the names or the number lost. , i Legislative. COLUMBUS, March 29, 1852. Senate. Mr. Rice introduced a general common school bill. I he joint resolution asking Con gress to relinquish the National Road to the State, was agreed to. A b 11 providing for the publica tion of the general laws of the State, in the newspapers, was introduced. A joint resolution, asking Congress to make a railroad and wagon road to California, was agreed to. Ad journed. House. The most of the fore noon and all of the afternoon was spent in the discussion of the bill. establishing two Lunatic Asylums; but no action was taken up to ad journment. 31. Senate. A bill was intro duced providing for the issue of new deeds, in place of those destroyed in the Defiance Land vJmce. The bill defining the duties and powers ct County Commissioners, in the erection of public buildings, passed. The bill was first intended to apply to Hamiltion county exclu sively. but was alterwards made genet al. The bill relating to wills . was Dassed. after striking out the proviso , - - - c which prevents the decent of proper ty by will beyond one-third of the estate of the testator. The bill for organizing the schools of the State, was read the first time. It is very long, and took over an hour to read it. The bill to incorporate colleges, &c. was reported back with amend ments. House. Mr. Staebler presented a petition from 162 citizens of Hamil ton county against the passage of a law to prohibit the sale of intoxica ting liquors, and asking for a law to punisb-drunkenness. The bill regulating the sale of poison, passed. The bill fixing the compensation of the Clerk, Sergsant-at-arms, and their assistants, at four dollars a day, was lost teas 35, nays 29 not a constitutional majority. The bill regulating the hours ol labor was discussed and referred to a select committee of five. The bill for the reorganization of the benevolent institutions of the State, passed through the committee of the whole. Mr. O'Neil offered a resolution declaring the Auditor's report on bank discounts, prima facie evidence a violation of th -ir charters, and that the Attorney General be direc ted to institute proceedings against such banks as he could find sufficient evidence against, to convict them ol a violation of their charters. It was laid on the table, and ordered to bs printed. The Senate resolution in reference to a railroad to California, was refer red to the committee on Federal re lations. The Senate amendments to the bill to regulate the sale of School lands, were agreed to. April I. Senate. The bill to consolidate plank roads passed. Also, the bill further describing the duties and powers of courts. A bill was introduced submitting the repeat of Noble county to a vote of the people in the counties from whence it was taken. The Senate amended, and agreed to the House amendments to the bill to incorporate universities, colleges. fec. The amendments of the Senate to the printing bill were insisted on. Air. Vaitier presented a pelkion from William Johnson, R. M. Cor win A. J. Pruden, and one hundred others, nskinj, for the repeal of the act creating a Criminal Court in Hamilton county. Mr. Riddle presented a remon strance from W. Johnson, W. Mc Lean, R. M. Corwine, J. W. Piatt, A. J. Pruden, Jacob Burnet, Jr., Geo. Fries, and 129 others, against the repeal ol the act creating a Criminal Court in Hamilton county. A bill was introduced repealing the ten per cent, interest law. House. The bill to re-organize the benevolent institutions of the State passed yeas 55, nays 20. Mr. Lytle reported back the bill providing for the erection of two additional lunatic asylums, re-drafted, but not materially altered. The bill appropriates $150,000 for the purpose, it was laid on the table and ordered to be printed. Mr. Hughes, from the Committee on Public Works, reported back the bill requiring railroad companies to establish a uniform tariff of freights, with amendments, requiring such companies to establish fixed prices, and not to depart from them on any route or for any distance. Laid on the table and ordered to be printed. Adjourned. April 2. Senate, A bill was in troduced providing for the drawing of United State arms for the use of the State, and for the collection and care of the same. The bill for the protection of sheep was referred to the Agncultu- ral Committee. The question of electing Peniten tiary Directors by the people was discussed; also a resolution appoint ing a committee to examine into the alleged frauds in the Defiance Land Office, which was finally referred to the Judiciary committee, when the Senate adjourned till Monday. House. Mr. Eckert reported i t .l . ... .l- u... -r oacs i ne Din reguiaung mo uuun ui ( labor with amendments; it was ordered to be engrossed. Air. Struble introduced a bill hung the compensation ol Township Trus tees and Township Clerks. The Senate amendments to the bill for the incorporation of colleges, ice, were agreed to after much dis cussion; to the bill is now a law. The remainder of the afternoon was spent in discussing the tax bill. An amendment was adopted taxing the property of nil railroad, telegraph, and turnpike companies in each township, city and ward, in which the same may be located. April Z. House. Mr. Shellabar ger's amendment to the tax bill, ex empting from taxation such United States and State stocks as could be shown by the persons owning them to be exempt from taxation by the law authorizing their issue, was tost by 22 yeas and 50 nays. Mr. Gest's amendment, to tax banks on their capital stock, surplus profits, and reserved funds, and not on the notes and bills discounted and other dues, was advocated by him self in a long speech; after which the House took a recess. Mr. Gest continued his remaks lor some time, when his amendment was lost; yeas 20, nays 46. Amendments were adopted, au thorizing banks to list their notes and bills discounted, and credits at their actual value in money; also to exempt farmers from tax on land occupied by roads runniug through their premises. Without coming to a final vote the House adjourned. ARRIVAL OF THE CRESCENT CITY. The Latest News from California. NEW YORK, March. 30. TheSteamerCiescent City arrived at this port at ten . o'clock, bringing 250 passengers, and 5i,SIa),(XRJ on freight, She reports the total loss of the steamer North America, from San Juan del Sud, on her passage to San Francisco. The disaster happened on the evening of the 2Sth February, seventy-five miles sou'h ol Acapulco. 1 he passengers and crew were saved. The Crescent City left Navy Bny on the 2lst. Her passengers made the first trip over the Panama Rail road from Bayou Saldado to Navy Bay, a distance of twenty-two miles, thus saving thirty five of river con veyance. Amongst the passengers are J. II. Clay and Judge Davis, delegates to the Whig Convention, and Captain Kane. All the passengers at Panama will get through on the steamers Norther ner and Oregon. The most important item from California is the occurrence of a de structive fire at Downieville, which broke out on the 21st of February, in the bakery of Montague & Co., which spread in all directions, and left every part of the town in com plete ruins, except the suburbs, in which, foriunately.most of the ware houses were located. The principal sufferers are:- Crsv crolT, $30,000; Langdon, $19,000; Morris, $10,000; McNultv &. Co., $15,000; Wood, $10,000,' and nu merous others of small amounts. The Whig Convention assembled at Sacramento on the 27th, and after a stormy session of three days, elec ted W. F. Stewart, J. O. Goodwin. J. II. Clay Mudd and R. W. Heath, delegates to the National Conven tion. The party of Mr. Bartlett, of the Boundary Commission, had arrived overland in San Diego, having lost nearly all their animals by death. The yield of gold from the mines is somewhat diminished. Very little rain has fallen during the last fort night. Crime is rather on the increase, particularly in the cily. The weather continues fine, and the spring crops are springing up luxuriantly. NEW YORK, March. 30. News by the Canada. NEW YORK, March 31. France. The Bishop of Orleans has declined to accept the seat in the Supreme Council of public tnstruc tion. Napoleon's civil list amounts to 800,000 francs exclusive of the charge of maintaining the royal es tablishments. The Spanish government is about to reinforce the garrison at Cuba. Gen. Cavedo, the new Governor of Cuba, sails from Cadiz on the 20th March. The cause of Concha's dismissal has not yet been made pub lic. Lord Derby's accession in Eng land has given great satisfaction. Ihe Austrian government has re solved to abstain from the reprisals upon English travellers previously threatened. The Overland India Mail, has ar rived. The Persians invaded Heart, and were likely to prove successful. The war continues in the south of China. Advices from Sidney to the 8th December represent provisions as exceedingly dear, although not scarce. The place is nearly deserted by men who have gone to the gold diggings.. Chinese emigration to California has greatly increased. AWFUL CONFLAGRATION! AWFUL CONFLAGRATION! The Business Portion ot Chillicothe in AWFUL CONFLAGRATION! The Business Portion ot Chillicothe in Rains. In the absence of anything direct from Chillicothe, we take the follow ing from the Portsmouth Tribune and Clipper, as copied from the Chil licothe Metropolis of the 1st inst.: This has been" the siddest day in the history of our cit. The business por tion of Chilli-othe is in ruins, and many families are rendered houseless. The fire broke out about noon in Watt's Carpenter shop on Wnlnut street be tween Second and Water. It soon communicated to the stables and out houses of tiie Clinton House, lie wind b'owing fiercely from the west. Ad am's Block, including the C'inton House, and the extensive warehouses adjacent were soon burned to the ground. The canal being empty, water could not be obtained, and our.nremcn and citi zens could only assist in removing the contents of the houses, letting the de vouring element take its own course. The tempest carried the flames east with fearful rapidity, and in four hours time that whole portion of our city which lies east of High street, and north of Second, was a mass of smouldering ru-ins--including Ross's Block, ihe whole row of extensive stores between that and the canal, the Maderia House and the business houses north from that corner. Also the wholesa'e establishments on water street easi of Walnut. Every house to Mulberry st , is burned to the ground, and a number are destroyed as far as east Bridge street. WadJe's Block and Woodbridge's large building, on the corner of 2d and Paint were saved with great difficulty, by which means the fire was prevented from crossing in a southern direction. We have not time in giving this bur ried statement to particularize. Our merchants had just received their Spring goods, and their loss must be enormous, although great quantities were removed in wagons, The Post Oiloe and the Advertiser printing office were destroyed. W e are informed that letters and books of the former were saved, and also a por- tion of the tvno of the latter. We cnnmt detain the press any lon ger. A mora particular statement will bo given in our : ext. A dispr.tch to B. F. Conway Irom S. W. F.ly, Hsi., says: "S8O0.OOO worth of property consumed. 230,000 in sured. The S'-ioto Gazette brings fuller accounts of the terrible fire. We have not space for full particulars. This disaster must temporarily check the various plans of improvement in progress and in contemplation by the citizens of this enterprising city. We make some ex'racts from the Gnzette: All is confusion this morning people, removing, running to and fro, and none conceiving the full extent of the calamity. Our former beauti ful town, the abode of prosperity, hospitality, happiness and hope, pre sents an extended scene of desola tion, as terrible as the wildest dream lunacy. At a little past noon yesterday, a stove in the cabinet shop of Mr. J. Watts, in the vicinity ol the Clinton House tables, bursted, by having been filled with shavens. In an in stant the siiop, full of inflamable ma terial, was in flames. The wind was blowing a hurricane E N E, to wards the stables and rear of the Clinton House, so that within fifteen minutes after the first alarm, the roof of that large edifice, fours'.ories high, was al! on fire. Thence the cinders and - spires of flame were blown across Walnut street, commu nicating at various points, among the warehouses, stores and other buildings along the line of the Ohio canal, in that quarter where the lat ter extends East and West. With in the next hour every building north of the alley between and par- allel with the canal and Second streets, to Paint street was on fire. Early in the fire, by the sudden bursting of Adams' Warehouse, the Reliance was abandoned and burn ed as she stood. Another of the engines was obliged to be suddenly backed into the Scioto to save it. The situation of our city appeals to the leniency of creditors, and the simpathies of the humane, not only among three that have been left un hurt partially scratched, in this as well as in other and more prosper ous communities. Relatively speak ing, the conflagrations at Fayette ville, San Francisco and Pittsburgh were not more calamitous. It is a grateful reflection, howev er, that not a single life was lost, nor a bad accident to body or limb, so far as we have been informed. Many of course, were singed and burned by firing of clothes and prox imity to the names. We cannot close this rambling account, without speaking the high sense entertained by the whole com munity of the services of the ladies, who, as they always can in cases of real necessity, set the men an exam ple of patience and fortitude, zeal and activity. God bless them, and have pity on the desolate! J tie editor ol the Gazette, with the aid of an insurance agent, sums up the loss at upwards of six hun dred thousand dollars. The follow ing is the best summary we can make of the amounts lost by differ. ent insurance offices: iEtna Co., Hartford, $108,500; Protection Co., $75,000; OhioMu-1 tual, $2,500; Franklin In., Phila., $56,000; Cincinnati City, $5,000; Cincinnati Eagle, $5,000; Franklin, N.Y., $12,000; Hudson River, N. Y., $2,000. AWFUL CONFLAGRATION! The Business Portion ot Chillicothe in Rains. LAWS OF OHIO. BY AUTHORITY. AN ACT Regulating Appeal, to the District eurU Src. 1 . Br it enacted oy the General ,1am 6y of the State of Ohio, I hat appeal, may be taken from all final judgments in civil cases at law, decrees in chancery, and interlocutory decrees dissolving injunc tions rendered by the Court of Common Pleas, the Superior and Commercial Courts of Cincinnati, and the Superior Court of Cleveland, in which said courts have original jurisdiction, by any party against whom such judgment or decree shall be rendered, or who may be af fected thereby, to the District Court; and the cause so appealed shall be again tried, heard and decided, in the District Court, in the same manner as though the said District Court had original ju risdiction of the cause. Sec 2. The partv desirous of ap pealing his cause to the District Court, shall, at the term of the court in which the judgment or decrees was rendered, enter on the records of the court, no tice of such intention, and shall, within thirty davs afier the rising of .-uch court, give bond, with one or more sufficient sureties, to be approved by the clerk of the court or any judge thereof. In the penalty and with the condition hereinaf ter provided. Sec. 3. In all cases in which the judgment or decree is personal against any party for the payment of money only, the penalty of the appeal bond shall be double the amount of such judmentor decree; in all other cases, inc'uding cases in which the judgment or decree is against any party for nom inal damages and costs, or for cost only, the court shall, at tho time of the rendi tion of the judgment or decree, ascer tain and fix the penalty of the appeal bond, to be given in the event ofan ap peal, at such reasonable amount as shall in the opinion of the court, be sufficient to cover any probib'e loss, damage or injury, which tho other party or parties may sustain by the delay, and the cost and damages which may be awarded in the appellate court; each appeal bond shall be payable to the adverse part.- or otherwise, as maV bo directed by the court, where the conflicting inlercsts of the parties require it; and shall be sub ject to a condition to the effect that tho party appealing shall abide and per form the order and judgment of the ap pellate court, and shall pay all moneys, costs and damages which may be re quired of, or awarded against said par ty, by such court. Sec 4 In all cases when the inter est of any party desiring an appeal, is separate and distinct from that ol the other party or parties, and he shall be desirous to appeal the part ol the case in which he is interested, it shall be so allowed by the Court, and the penalty and condition of the bond shall be fixed accordingly; and the Court shall take such order as to the papers and plead ings and supplying copies thereof, and in all other respects, in view of a divis ion of the case for the purpose of ap. peal, as may be deemed right and prop er. Sec 5. When the appellate Court shall render, substantially, the same judgment or decree which was rendered in the Court below, damages shall, or may be, awarded as follows: In all ca ses where the judgment or decree was, for the payment of money, either per sonally or otherwise, the appellant shall be adjudged to pay to the appellee or party delated of payment by the-ap peal, damages at the rate of five per cent, on the amount ol the payment adjudged or decreed in the Court below, unless tho appellate Court shall be sat isfied that there was reasonable and proper ground forthe appeal; and in any such case, where the court shall be sat isfied that the appeal was vexatious, and for the purpose of delay merely, the damages adjudged shall be at the rate of ten per cent.; in all- other cases, inclu ding thoso where the judgment or de cree is for nominal damages and costs, or costs only, unless the appellate Court sha 1 be satisfied that there was reason able and probable ground for the ap peal, there shall be adjudged to the ap pellee, or party affected by the appeal, damages, in such specific sum as may be deemed reasonable, not exceeding two hundred do'lars. Sec 6. In case notice of appeal is entered as aforesaid, the court may, on motion of the party entering such notice, on laying him under such reasonable restrictions and terms as they may judge necessary for the security of the adverse party, direct execution to be stayed for thirt days; Provided, that in no case shall administrators, or execu tors and guardians, who maj" have giv en bond in this State, with sureties, ac cording to law, be compelled to give bond and security, in order to perfect an appeal, as is above provided; and in such cases, the clerk, if not otherwise directed, shall at the expiration of thirty days from the rising of the court, make out a transscript, which, together with the papers and pleadings filed in the cause, he shall transmit to th clerk of the district court, according to the provisions of this act in other cases of appeal Sec. 7. That in all cases where the party against whom a judgment is ren dered, appeals his cause to the Dis trict Court, the 1 ien of the opposite par ty on the real estate of said appellant. created by said judgment, shall not be by said appeal removed or vacated but the real estate of said appellant shall We bound in the same manner as if said appeal had not been taken, until the, final determination of the cause in the District Court. Sec. 8. That ifthe plaintiffappeal- ing, shall not recoyer a greater sum in the District Court, than in the Court from which said appeal is taken, ex clusive of costs and interest which cj may have accrued slnee tbe rendition of the judgment in the said Court, he shall pay all coata that mar hava uvm. ed in the District Court in such ease; and ifthe defendant, in any personal action, shall remove the same by ap peal to tbe District Court, and the. plaintiff shall recover, in such cause, a judgment for the same sum, or a lar ger sum than was recovered in the court below, exclusive of costs, the Dis trict Court shall render judgment for the sum so recovered, with costs of suit. tc. 9. That when appeal shall be granted, and bond and security given thereon as aforesaid, the judgment or' decree rendered in ch case, In the court below, shall thereby be suspen ded; and the clerk of such court shall forthwith make out an authenticated' transcript of the docket or journal en tries, and of the final judgment or de cree made and rendered in the case; which transcript, together with the orig inal papers and pleadings filed in the cause, he shall deliver into the office of the clerk of the District Court, on or be fore the fiist day of the term thereof, next after perfecting the appeal in tho manner aforesaid: Provided, that either party may require a full record tobe made of such cause, in the court, bo low and the same, when so required shall be made at his own proper costs and charges. Sec. 10. That the clerk of the Dis trict Court shall, prior to the filing with him on the transcripts, as hereinbefore provided, on the application of either party to an appeal, issue ubpcBnaa for witnesses, returnable to the first day of the next term of said court, on satisfac tory proof being made before him thai such appeal has beeu taken. Sec, It. That when any cause lr removed by appeal into the District Court, the appeal shall be tried on Ihe pleadings made up in the court below, a unless for good cause shown, the said ' court should permit either or both par ties to alter their pleadings; in which case, such court shall lay the parties under such equitable rules and restric tions as they may conceive necessary, to prevent delay. Sec 12. That in all cases where a nonsuit may be directed by the court, by reason of irrelevancy of testimony, or by reason that the testimony adduced does not support the case set forth in the declaration; and, also, whenever the testimony shall be arrested from the jury, by reason of which the plaintiff shall have the same right to appeal as in other cases. JAMES C. JOHNSON, Speaker the House of Representatives. W. MEDILL, President of the Senate. March 23, 1852. I hereby eertify that the soreroing law. are correctly copied from a certified copy furnished tbi. office by tbe Secretary of State. D. B. HEBARD, Auditor. Aawtber SSclealifle WsMsstertlaafei laait lav Drape .Xlcall Dr. J. S. HouairroN'. PitrsiN. the True Di gestive Fhdd, or Gastric Juice, prepared from Rennet, or the fourth stomach of the Ox, after directions or Isamn I.iebir., the great Physio. logical chemist, by J. S. Houghton, M. D , Phil adelphia. Thi. i. truly a wonderful remcdy for Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Lire complaint, eonstipition. and Debility, eurinr after Nature', own method, by Nature', ova agent, tbe Gastric Juice. Pamphlets, contain ing -scientific evidence of it. value, furnished by agent, gratis. Sea notice among the medi cal advertisement. CeaMaawilm. Imsiaaltaw1ea Are coughs, colds influenza, bronchi tit. tightness of the chest, paia ia the left mde low fever, and many other symptom, of like character. Then canto tubercle, ia the Lines disorganization, prostration of the physical powers, and soon the scene eloaea. That they may not weep a hen toa late, let the frienis ef the sick be vigilant at the outset. Wbess tl" first symptoms of Pulmonary disease are mani fested, administer Dr. Roger.' Syrup of liver wort, Tar and Thanchalagua . That its effect have been all but miraculous ev n'in extreme caeea, we have testimony which incredulity itself can scarcely doubt, TRV IT. But first read tbe evidence. You will find it in the pamphlet in every Agent's hand.. r or sale by L. F. MAGUF.T. ' ar Ike RMmgm. By pfaa. When Consumption commence, it. works. upon the lungs, in it. usual form, the first symptom is a cough. A. tbe disease advaneea the eough becomes much more frequent, and ia attended with the expectoration of matter. which is sometimes colorless, but at other, as- .iime. a yellowish or greenish hue, and will of ten be found mixed with streaks of .blood. After the c ugh has continued for a time the patient will experience some difficulty in brea thing, accompanied, perhaps, with a oain in tha chest, and frequently in one or both side.. I ne patient will be .ubieet to a bee tie fever and alternate flushe of beat, freouent eoM chills, and often with copious night sweats. Those threatened with Consumption should bear In mind that "Wii tar's Balsam of Wild Cherry" is tbe remedy, that has performed cures of Consumption that wera thought al- inoat miracuioos curse which have astonished the medical world, and brought the bloom of health to many a pallid cheek, and joy and glad nam to many a dispairing bosom. See advertisement in another column. MARRIED On the d instant, by Rev. Mr. Carrell, Mr. Jomf L. Rob erts to Miss Mast Ann Snodgkass. By the same, on the 30th ntt. U . oamdbi. il UMPHSKY to Mis Exx J. Owens. ... ---.. DIED At his residence in Mor gin township, in this county, on tha 5tb instant, Samuel Looms, Esq., ia the 72nd year of his age. Mr. Logus was born in Botetourt county, Va.. Aug. 29, 1790, and came to Ohio ia October, 1801. During more than half a century Mr. L. had been a res ident of Gallia county, and now has passed away universally regretted as he lived universally respected. - In Green township, Gallia connty, Saturday, 27th alt., after a short Illness, Miss A bio ail Bhkei, in th 17th year ol her age. In Harrison township, on tha2Stk ult., of consumption, Dajjiel C... her, sged 65 years.