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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, March 30, 1855, Image 2

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Tk rotce of the People ii the Supreme Law,
E. A. BIUTIOX. i:lilor.
MTIO, MARCH 30, 1855.
V. B. 1'ALMKli'S
Vttnpapar Subscription and Advaititing Iptcr
Philadelphia, New York, Boston and Bal
tiwobi, is otir authorized eeut (o receive uud
receipt for subscription ami advertisement fur
the Democrat.
, For Governor,
For Lieutenant Governor,
For Supreme Judges,'
For Auditor of Slate,
For Treasurer of State,
For Secretary of State,
For Attorney Uenerul,
For Board of Public Works,
Our Taxes.
Citizens of Vinton, now is the time
to select men in your difl'erent Town
ships, for the purpose of serving you
another year; this is the time to raise
the question, Will these men that I am
going to vote for, be cautious in levy
ing our local taxes? By recent legis
lation the local taxes are raised to a
considerable, extent by our townslupiacteristie
.as I .1.- : -i i- ... !
oincers, iience, me impo.riauce oi nav
...J n.A ...l. A fill il.,... A,i.
mg guou icmutiauiu nu iiicsu jjui,
alter next JUonday it will be too late,
We clip the following remarks
11IC Villi k.1 UlldlflUII , Milk. J lib I i. i.iliii
of general or local taxation?
if at all does our
from those objects?
rest upon us, justify i
ifany there be?
with those obliga
mate the system truly adapted to oui
character as a stale? Are the almost;
universal complaints of the people well
founded? Can we by an equitable ad-
justmeut of the whole subject of it, so
reduce the burden, as to allay public
evil, in the government, is it in the !
constitution. or is it in legislation un-i
der the constitution? Such
s these, and other which might be and
are daily propouded, must engage public
attention. A long and heated war of
words as to who has brought on the
trouble, we repeat, is very far from the
proper purpose. Such a controversy we
shall not court; but if truth should ren
der it necessary, we shall nut hesitate to
bear such a share iu it as we may deem
due at our hands.
We believe, let us say frankly, that
the taxes are too heavy that the mur
tnurs of the people are grounded on good
cause, and therefore should not be treat
IIia fihtn Mntacmnv. anil :n mvA fiinin
,. , .,. ,, ,. i
appl.cabto our cituens; the questions;
suggested are well worthy ol your con-i.!ul
81Qeratl0n : 1 1
"What is the exact and entiie system
of finance at present in OMerition? Wha t 1
are the reasons of its peculiar form?
objects is it designed to accom-'cr,
plish? What is the legitimate purpose 1
existing system ilepurl,
llownearly consistent
tinna. r.n u- unnmt t.
What obligation,
l i .
ng such departure,
ed with contempt and we further be
lieve that a remedy can be found. We
believe that our people are taxed far
more than is necessary; and we firmly
believe that the causes are both consli
tutional and legislative; whether ad
ministrative or not, is a matter for fu
ture consideration. The time is at hand
when the subject must be taken tip, with
candor and with courage. This is de
manded by men of all parties, and of
every degree of fortune. It cannot lon
ger be evaded, arid that party which re
fuses to grapple at oace the questions
both of the necessity and character of a
reform, will find itself far in the rear of
popular action. It is time for the Dem
ocratic masses to look the ciisis fully
and fearlessly in the face, and to treat it
with the seriousness becoming its digni
ty and importance. Il will be our task,
from time to time, to talk with our rea
ders upon it, fully appreciating the dif
ficulties which have been made to un
necessarily surround it, jet feeling in
those very difficulties in additional in
centive to its solution. We shall talk
plainly. No good purpose can be sub
served by approaching the subject with
timid steps.- Wherever an unnecessary
addition has been made to the tax list of
. tbe citizen, in our opinion, we shall say
so, end furnish whatever has operated
on our minds as proof, as a reason for
lopping off so mnch of the burden. It
is in this spirit alone that the subject
should be treated, and will be treated, in
our columns."
Court of Common Pleas.
This Court commenced its Spring
Term, for 1855, on last Monday, the
Hon. W. V. Peck presiding. We
notice in attendance the following gen
tlemen of the Bar: Hon. J. E. Han
ma, ol Morgan; Hon. J. Welsh, of
Athens; Bokdy rJ Huffman, Esqrs.,
of Jackson, and J. Eradberrv, Esqr.,
of Meigs; all apparently in good health
and spirits.
There were no important cases dis
posed of during thia Term ; the busi
ness of tha Court mostly consisting ol
collection?, and, questions incident
thereto.- . ;
A Barefaced Lie!
abusive, nonsensical, ungram
.... i t r
rrom"''d ut.h veUftei.er than once
non to uo so at any lime; nut it seems a
we uwe uur .cudi uf McArl(i;ir
we thou,j ocmio3,ny ulKk.ruk,
tie disagreeubis and very ctlVneive yjb
raking down, hauling tip uud drying
this "Com Whiskey man." Wecuunot
'perform the disagreeable office, howev
What until the weather becomes sufikient
warm to render the free use ol river
Ihe weather is too cool yet, entirely, so
longer, Mr. "Com Whisky Or-an." V
ivni.'l n.,l . r..s.i .1 .,r ..I."
The editor of the Athens Messen
ger charges our correspondent, "An
Old Acquaintance," with garbling tlie
jacK t language, (iow, certain wings
in McAilhttr, and all others, who read
his paper knows that the language was
not garbled. It is a little singular tint
this thing should tell such defaced
lies, when the evidence to contradict
stares him in the face; why not say it
was an error of the pen or types? We
can only account for this lying propen
sity by the fact that Jack got Wx'brol
en vp' in the defunct Whig party and
that he has now gone over, soul and
body, to Know Nothingism, thus ex
hibiting all the characteristics of tl
t-rue Jack by stubbornly holding on to
evil. We hope for the best; but pres
ent indications lead us to believe that
Jack's associations with the lather of
all lies will be Ions and uninterrupted
through one eternity at least. We don't
wish to have it understood bv this that
Jack will go to the devil if he don't
reform; we only wish to call his ntten-
non to the present indications. Come
Jack, dofl' the w oil's garb and put on
one half as holt as the one vou urcteni:
to have stripped oll'our correspondent,
and our word for it you will live an
honester man by virtue of the change.
But Jack bring'st through airs from
Athens, cr luiues from Corn Whiskey
which rumor says has stuck to you
since the last election caniDai?ni. We
must in nitv be", niav sav u t'mm lint
rasp. We" give below the last litcrar y
of Jack's which contain
. 1 .. . I - r i ii
,. ........... ... a ..... an..",,
. "A miserable. scullion cf this place,
whom we have heretofore been compel
ica to kirip ci ins tioiy gurbs and hang'to
ur,. ,ka ,.i,c. :.. ..ii i : . .
uw j'uuiii. an ins nd ii e
UKIVlU.il ami inucuusi ess. nn ll!t II
hideousness, 1ns attain,
-i. t..... .
""". ."" '"6 '"" v""" """ry vr-
iriit ''HI Alnlithn, . 1. I .. I. 1. .. . 1. 1 ....
iULinnur, iii l.eg,roieSi,,e
r, . , , , , '
ibiilubc vi a crn ur iu i ie l i!
iciciciild i vj a Lusr ui inrirn v h i r inx
.. . . . . . : '
rrouate tourt oi tins county, as if to
keep the fact prominently before
Dublic that the writer is a most im-mllr
, - -"O
knave and hopeless simpleton. Where -
upon, the editor of the "Corn Whiskey
Organ" makes the communication the
occasion of near a half-dozen of his char -
'.'" "u i"ul"r "u' 13 i "
iirdpr to lr:iu' ltd inln . mill ri.arai' tvii !
. - -
13 B"" "c ,'"u' tull5tl"
. , . .. . ..
... am. ,..:.. ..v iu .uc nr.. c
you can revel on in your native element
r r i . i iii i i . i J
uffilth and hlackguordism n lew weeks.
' I
Times are Getting Better.
We are informed that
an Eastern,
t0inpany uas uuug:ii mr. jojin f kk s
. .. I I . . . J T. . I
iiriti cnhiu Eftibi i ad iinrr.-..n t a
mi, cu.i.v. " iiuiiii-i-uji. in
McAithur, on tlie Cincinnati and
lariici'.u naiuoau, ior ooj.uuu, a nci
one or t.v0 0l;,er arm, r.,. .i.; . fln.i
r;..e J0iiars np. flprp
J - - . - - uMl
DOU'MIL llv RSS !P I nmnanii I I,,, I,.
I. I... I.. 1 . r .
V 1 1 J - ,v.,..
large quantity of lands in the county,
along the line ot our railroads, have
changed hands in the past lew weeks .
O wi.uj . vinit-
r .n l,.r. .n..f - I . I. - CI . - I
iic in-at-iii, iiusuecis oi me ocig.o j
and Hockinx Vailev road are verv fa-
vorable; ri.e laying down of the Iron
Hamdeii will commence in a tew
days, and in a lew weeks the Marriet-
and Cincinnati road will be com
pleted to Ilamden, hence, we may look
lor better times in Vinton. Times
are certainly changing lor the better
Grand Council of Know Nothings
CINCINNATI, Nov. 1, 1854.
We shall, lrom time to time, publish
such part ot the cUkial proceedings of
the Know JNothinss as we deem most
important to our readers; we are sorry
that we have not room to publish the
proceedings entire. Imagine, reader,
that you see these scoundrels puling liic-
novitiate in a kneeling position, caus
ing him to gtasp the glorious Stars and
Stripes, to swear that his country shall
no longer protect the oppressed, and
that free America shall no longer Le
the hon ol the talented and brave ol
other lands. Imagine this and you
have the picture before you; then read
the following part ol their proceedings:
Bro. Schuyler offered the following
Iieaolved, That we reccommend to the
National Council so to amend the rule
regulating the qualifications of member
ship in this order, thai persons of a lor
eign birth, who are not of the Catholic
religion, w ho have given satislacto rv
evidence of attechmeiit to American in
stitutions, and have resided in the Uui
ted States twenty one year3, or havr
been naturalized fifteen years, may be
admitted to membership.
To which 1'ro. Lewis D. Campbell
moved the following amendment:
Provided, That no person shall be le-
garrlrd as included within the provisions
of this order who has not resided with
in the jurisdiction of the United Slates,
from the time he arrived at the age ol
ten years.
On motion, the resolution and amend
ment were laid upon the table by tote
of 64 yeas to 4 nays.
Bro. Griffith offered the following
resolution, which was referred lo the
Committee on tne State of the Order:
Resolved, That no certificate shall be
given to a inemoer; except wnen lie
wishes to leave Ins county, Slate, Dis
trict or Territory, and then he shall have
a certificate, signed by the Secretary
and Preident,w ith the teal of bis Coun
cil tipoo it.
[For the M'Arthur Democrat.
,in,-, ,,,, J ..-..Jthe
'" ' l". " l'""'ie "-..mer
!lt,s )0"r UUMIK'.-S 10 see lllSl VOUt
literary world ol ouis." ou area jre'
( ty posey to use the terms "inferable
scullion and "Corn Whiskev Or.
others. Any une who has gone ai
into scullionisn, and filthy slime, or
assbt anotlicr in the duty busness1
. ! i . i i i i . i ' . . !
makes Use o
lu;were handed over to buy the
, j . Mr'' I U-xl vn.l
" ' J. 7.'' U,
uul ii i-i' i ii hi viu.il itiu . u , l il I sin ur 'll as
, . , "'. " ,
Mr. Eqitor: I see by the last is
sue of the Athens Messenger that tlie
.AirA' eais are really up again; he
gives a bah-lnw-yah, and utters the
following: "A miserable scullion of
this place, whom we have heretofore
been compelled to strip of his holy
garbs and hang u'p before tho public in
all his native 'deformity and hideous
ness, has again been writing lo the
"Corn Whiskey Orgtn," at Mc Ar
thur, in which lie garbles our language
of a week or two since in reference to
a case of larceny before the Probate
Court of this county, as if to keep tip
tact prominently belore the public that
.ie writer is a most ungodly knave and
hopeless simpleton." Garble yourl
language, Jack, untrue here it is just
as it tell from vour own i)?:iTi.Jeveii
most important case on 'the docket was
the Male vs. Joseph t lowers charged
with bei.,.r ... Promi.liri. !,. cr.iH.,',.1
cow, the Court being a party;" where
is the garbling, the truth is, you are
too varied and "hopeless a simpleton"
to nndei stand your own lan-nurT. or
j a j
jtlie language of others, hence, in your
u unless attempts losuiw on Dig, you
render yourself a laughing stock to all
who read alter you, even with your
Iriends, if you hare any. What" has
become of your "rare literature in this
.ran." intruding lo liav-A ihom nnn! fA
1 i i - , i aii I
- . .. sl,u.11 .1J be l!,e tlJ use '
such toul epiiliels owarJ others; any
uwv. u..u vUIU .uiuu.ai ma services:
oi riisciy ami m uutoibiy flamieniv1
l ni.l.r I ,.
his neiilibor one u-h l,n,1 h.l ,;icie
- ......i..,
raise ,,, &hou J p verv r.iwl , I,a,i.
. J
any such terms; but,
uieii u u youruaiurc: you inve
- i.... ; i
. .
it your profession, niu you ore to 7
, ' i . i ' .
practice it; poor devi vou are to be'.-
ipiticu. Ana, Uien, tliat "Lorn VVIns-
, , . ., . .
'nill.ill All.! inn t ..1 tCnn 11 n.
Ke urgin; 1 am sorry lor the sake
' "'e ' your brethem tliat you hive
not been more catilious, J.tck. I sup-'and
'tiose vou Wouldn't like to tc!l lis how
many "icatcrinq iUiecs" vou and some
.. . V .... '. i
ol your ciiunis ti.iu, at ui li'-rut mints.
. . n . . i it
last uc0i.'el, a!)J HOW Ul lliV
j bi.ls
.r i...
, ,0 k(, , ho , ' , ,' j
uu cR-iuuii ujv, i.i.-., ixc , miu, more,
if it be your object to ctcat-e a temper
ance rel'orma'ion don't travel iit; so
l.irfrotn home to commence with .iiose"
who neither get drunk themselves nor
countenance it in ohieis; no, sir, s.veeu
your own door-yard clean before von
leave lor .McArthtir,
but I tliink.'f"1''"
near ou sav, alter
jbretliern keep sober, and if they tnV'l(ie
uiiiiht expose tncin. Date von i
deny that sever il of your W. P's, and
ex.v . i' s, wriv so
... ,
i,iii .inn - uiiii "ra'iuiuc. Ulll Wll.l
i.iir.... ......i'. x . . .. I it i... .".ii...
liquor,) that they had lo be taken to
tue iioilscs ot some ot liicir Ii lends and
;.,ifPll ,.,.. nr lt,,(: ,.,.v cr.v, .
... nni ,a 9
llll III., tU IU.ll Ull 1I1LII
s:iame be
. il,..
...... .,v. IHiwi" lltfllll"',')) Ilt
'pretty fellow to tall the journal ol a cn.l
'temporary a "Corn Whiskey Oran."l -
KoS, sir? dare you call for the
were Know iurai f i: n
anu pronounce u a ia senoou. no. sir.i
. I . I' I I 1
vou dare not tin ii. fr-cancr. 1 ran nrnvn!
and you know it. 15, a little more.'
carciui nereaiter now voti sav "uorn
Whiskey Onran'' if you don't want
your chums exposed.
i '.
't i;i!ii',i:i t vnue
V urn II!; Xiibodii
Breadstuffs in the United States.
lluul's Merchants
i.iag.iziiic . t ii us
nnaks r.t l!ir Iradfl i:i l.i-.-.-i.K ! nfT. ' lh.it
..ill n..i.n ,.n.. i .."i ......
111 UIJlll U Kit. VUlllll.lll.tlll.ll Ul 111.
. '., i
inn 111 t .o cril'llir-.
"When th. swing opens a stream of
breadstutis lrom tins canals and the
lakes will set toward llia'Oid WoJld in
uninterrupted How. Tue ground Sown
the mo.d extensive ever under (Aillure
;i,;., i n.,.i ;i ,t.. ,., i
limits, and it there, be no;
n- 1 1 1 rvf-tt u'A riii IauiI 1 1m 1
b'iglit on our harvest, we can feed the
nations ot Europe so far as they may
need beyond their own production.
I'revious to the coming lorwaid (it tlie
new, the stores of old, which ha e ac
cumulated at the various points x' in
land shipment, will be sour foi vard,
and that which was hoarded d ii iiW the
tall, when a high price oiT;red for it in
vain, will be sold tar uelow the rates
now current."
CCrThe. Louisville Journal, ol
Saturday last, gives this description ol
a new counterieii live taonar note on
the Southern Bank of Kentucky: "A
dangerous counterfeit on the Southern
f- t i i
uanK oi iventucKy wes snown lo us
yesterday. The engiavin ' is well ex
ecuted, even down to the blotting or ab
sorption of Ihe President's name on the
wrong side of the note. The horse
when compared to the genuine, is seen
to be defective, yet so w ell done as to
deceive the best j iuges. I lie hat ol
the man on horseback in the counter-
leit is further from the margin tban Li
the genuine." Numbers of these couu
terleits are said to be in circulation.
Daily Advertiser.
A most heart-rending transaction oc
curred at Madison, lnd., on Tuesday
last to a gentleman named McDonald,
lie was admiri lg a beautiful collection
of every description of reptiles on ex
hibition there. He foolishly attempt
ed to handls a large snake, when said
snake coiled around his body, and, with
his entire strength, succeeded in break
ing three of Air.. McDonald's ribs.
Such crawlers of the earth should not
be tampered with, as they throw them
Democrat 15th inst.
Gov. Medill's Decision Concerning
Military Companies Composed
Whole or in Part of Adopted
Citizens—The True Democratic
WINESBERG, Feb. 14, 1855.
withstanding the prevailing opinion in
States of Massachusetts, New York, and
to some extent in this Sit'.e, we
To tht'lha. Wm. Medill, Governor
of Ohio
Sin: The members nf the newly form
ed 'Jackson Guards," a Rifle Company
of this place, at a meeting held on the
12th iiut., pissed resolution an 1 ap
pointed ihe undersigned committee to
inquire of your Honor, as tlie Co mm and
er-i ii-chicf. your opinion as lo the dis
tribution of tho pub I c inns to compa
nies which are in pari, ur entirely form
ed of adopted citizens. We therefore
beg leave to elicit -from your Honor au
early decision in this matter. Not
w'.il J01" mo,il l ibe,ul riioi on ibis
J"V, . . ,
U,lh "" t tlie l"5et "
deration, we beg, your Honor, to re.
in j in your most obedient servants,
N. F. Joss,
' J. Ruber,
S. Troyer,
C. Authnrietb,
C. Diler,
U. hliner.
Executive Office,
Columbus, Feb. 17, 1855.
first Monday in Juiuarv in each 1
, A.tti, i3.,3, Confess passed an i
, . .. , .
fanndV-in;CI,lf 0,1 ,h ubif dis
production ut..g the public .mu to companies
L Ul leu S la les.an U Ul I ly.or He I ore ,
vear." an abstract of which is wuUr1"
.... . - i
be laid belurd Cuu-ress. I
the laws of the Union, suonress
.. ... . ... . .
bodied win te male citizen o! the respec
. -i. . ., . ...u. :'. .
Gentlkmln: Your letter of the lit!)
inst , iiilonning me that you hud been
ippoiutej u committee by the Jackson
Ul,ar'ls ,0 ascertain nij views,
as Co in-
ru hi L'urti ru w iiTiy ur ill uriu Auurft.u
citizens, liiiS been received
The ConsiiUition of the United States
jcoiifers en Congest the power "to pro
vi. le ior oriiiunij
arming and Jiscip-
linins the Miliiii,'
. .
" a n,t also for culling
iiece S3 irv. "to cxe
:iiem lonii when
. ...
insurrection aiul rei.el invnsions
n .
1 ' r,"ua'"-p "
iv, !i ii mi uti us euny at i ir-
. : . i. . ..... i. .. i -.. r . . .
live oiaies, iriueni inereiu, nno is or
..... ...
shall be of the gb cf eighteen years and
under the use of lortvlive veurs. fexceiit'titu.les
us ia herein excepted) thall severally j
tespeciively a enrol led in the Mil-j
ilia bv tlie laptuiu oi com m j mi i ii r offi i
cer of the rumpum, niihhtlie bounds!
...... .. I
'urn ' inz-ns hi .ii r-si.ie, togeuier t
"with tliuse w !u In
time arrive ut t;i u
iroiil llilll! til
of I
ei i'ltc'il ve.ir
or bring uf the nge ul eighteen years end
uuiler Miy-five J e.i rs, (except us before
excepted) sti ill come to reiite within his
boiinJi." Tim exceptions referred lo
jre u pjrli mi of tlie civil ull'iccrs unJ
emp.oiecs of the Government,
llv iiie act jf Marcli 2, 1503. . it is
made tlie "duty of the adjutant toner.
of t'.ie Militia in each State, to make
of the State to
lo the t'(eidmt
sum of two
liuii Jreit
tliOtiSilll dol-l
"lor the
purpose ol
providing arms
military equipments for the whole
wlitcii lie ueio'iis, - lo tlie t rei,lrnt
"rt -Mi.tiu.1, I.ICICHJ I .
ol Ihe .lillla of the United
stales, ana uireciiir' uiai llieariiisi.ro.
,...: ..i ...
cured in irtue- of such act ".,hull be
usmtue u io me several atates com
. . ,. .... . . . i
iinsnig tins Luioii, and territories the-r-l
, in ":. i i
to eac II State and lerrilory respect-
. .ii '
Meiy m j....pu.i.u.i w u.c nun. uer oi ,
... . ' I .1 i .n
.""V "? ,mh 1Mj1c1' n"' . ?.
!lor)'. o ".fute;!. to the Mil,
such j
by law j
i i,.. it,
Le"iUtnrts of eich
,..,,i t.
v '
, ' Coil,ll.,i..B f rot,,. u.J?
spirit ami iu eccordame with
the fore-j
guiiis c.iani..i.iiip, requires "tnai all ;
mal citizens, residents of I Ii i s '
State, being eighteen years ofoge, und
under the age of forty live y ears, shall
oe enrolled in '.lie niiliaa, ard perform
"il.llary duty, in sutll niii.uer, not lr,.
iroiil iatiijl with the Constitution and
r ., , . ...
.lawsot I. ib tinted btdtes, as may
prescribed by Uiv."'
Ti.e fourteenth section of the act of
die General Assembly of March 12, 1841.
provides "thai the acting militia of this
State shall consist of voiunlner compan
ies, raised at large by order of the com
manJaul of brigade or division, if there
1... ..." .. ... ..f I. 1 - ....i. ....
be ho commandant of brigade, such com
pauies to be composed of men between
the age of eighteen and forty-five years,
provided, no minor shall be enrolled by
any ollieer of such liht company with
out the consent of the patent, guaidien
or master of such- minor, and all
volunteer companies, (V-c , formed ac
cording lo law, now roited and organiz
ed shall be returned.''
The nineteenth section of the same
act maks ii the duty of the Quarter
Master General in. tie distribution of
the public arms, lo apportion the same
to the Several divisions according lo the
number of volunteer troops therein; and
the commandants of division, having
within their respective commands a
greater quantity of public arms than ore
necessary lo supply the volunteer mili
tia therein, are hereby required to re
turn the same to ihe Quarter Master
In all the legislation which has taken
place upon the subject, whethre by the
General or Slate Uoverument, 1 have
not been able to find the slightest all'i-
sioe to the Uiunctioii wlncli you mem
lion. The framers of our laws seem to
liave been satisfied with the relation oi
cUizen,' w ithout any reference to the
qualifying terms of 'native' or 'adopted.'
Congress ordaiui that 'every free able
bodied white main cilizeii of the respec
tive States, resident therein,' shall be
enrolled, and thus constitute the Mili
tia of sai l Stales, The constitution and
laws uf .Ohio makes 'all white male citi
zens' of a certain age", subject to milila-
ry duly, and it is upon the number ol
such perons, returned to the President
of the United .Stales, that the public
arms, so purchased and paid for by the
money of the whole people, ire appro
Drilled bv the General Government lo
this Slate. Their subsequent ana local
i . . .
disuibulion bmong the severil divisions
is governed by the number of volunteer
troopi as aforesaid.
The Governor and all other officers,
civil and military are required, before
entering upon their olmul r.uties, to
make solemn oath or affirmation that
they will severaly auppoil tin Constitu
tioc of the Uuited States and of this
State, and that they will be governed
in the discharge of all such ilutiea bv
the ulmosit impartially and firmness.
caiinot, trierrlore, see how any one can
raise, or in any way notice, the dis'.inc
ion referred to; a distinction which has
no foundation ij either the orunic or
le-iislu live euactsments of the country,
and which in line need bv the sime spirit
ii ul lollowiug the same example, ii
minht be well to avoid, as far as prac
ticable, in the formation of Companies.
I am, gentlemen, very respectfully,
Your obt. serv't.
Additional Foreign News.
The Death of the Czar.
upon his-head with a declara
The Liverpool Northern Times of the
3d says:
The first intimation we received of
the indUpo.iliou of the Czar reached us
at I o'clock yesterday. It reprei nts that
atalale hour on Thursday ni"ht the
royal physicians gave no hopes of the
Emperor's recovery. The news of the
leceused's death, which took place at 1
o'clock on Friduy morning, was an
nounced immediately on the meeting of
the House of Lonls, and the lords deem
ed the intelligence sufficiently authen
tic lo justify an adjournment at the re
quest of Lord Clarendon.
"Whether this unlooked-for event
will facil'ute tha negotiation for peace
now pending ai the Austrian capital, i
is impossible to say, but if the Emperor
Alexander is as strongly inclined to
peace as we nave ueen led to believe,
we think it is not unlikely that the
Vienna conference- may realize our best
:inticiialioin, 1 ho Fii.Uen removal of
the deceased monarch Iroin this world's
troubled slice and ever varin scenes
in iv well be held up as a solemn admon
ition to I lie vain glorous and ambitious
r:ilers of the earth, lie has gone to his
account with the lives i f a unt ess mnl-
tiou of war fresh upon his lips. The
hand that signed the fnt against the
blood of our allv, Sardinia, now lies
powerless for further ct il.
. . m..s ... .... ....
. 1. ... hi V." " ! . . . . ... i
111 WMV iica.i.i . ee,.i.iSi, B-...
.,,.., j, ,.,1..,.
' J ? . " , . . V.
i i t'v, i r i-auu in, iidi i un uct
, , ,,i. ,,.., , u,,. ,, , ca
,a. Majesty in one ol the summer rcn
white e n res of the Sul tun upon the Dosphorus.
The ladies of hnor who accompany her
:iave been ordered, it is said, lo include
A Paris correspondent of the London
j.Mornii'g Tost, writing on Feb. 27th,
II doubts an 1 iipbi tajli mis as to the
Emperor's jourm-v to isehisiopol are now j
at uu end. His Mijsty will decidedly
leave. Lven tae day is fixed for the
departure it will he Saturday next, 3d.
Jor, at the latest, Monday, the 5th of
i.March. Wlnt is 'more, i, that the
Empress will accompany his Majesty.
A consultation of phvsiuiaiis has taken
'.!,.. ,KA I'mnuM, ' I
ju'J I i ii ii iiut ii i
' T,, r,mnror IU, n,!,,,!,.,!,,! n,. ,,P, I
1 - .
iso-iags who ore to attend him. 1 1 i s
cluincf.lhrie private is thus composed: j
M. Dalmas, as chief pri vale seeieturr ,
iu the room of M. Moi-quard, deluinedj
.. . i. - .. . . si i 1 1 !
ui iiic:iu.iiiiiiit!ii,i. viiuuiiiiii., dci.-
. , , m r i ,
retarv nilerpriter: M. Cuuisse, redacteur
r.i i n i
of the cluncellerie; aa l '.wo employees.
rl ....!.. of , ... f,,,,,,,,.,. I,,,,, I ftfil,
Cfiiides. is well known, and so much ad-
mired at Loudon, lusatso received or
ders to set out.
A .w. . Mn . I.H.. fri. i, P;t I ctil.a I lifi .
. ' ' ..r .... r....'
..1. llilll. H fe MT II I 1 111 I K 1 I I I I If ft.
left for Constantinople, in order to pre.
Dure suitable floarlments for her Imner-
(heir ball dresses in their wardrobe, the
ereni-e bein thui the Turkish capital
is not l lie' o ii I v one lo be visited
A telegr.thic dispatch has been receiv
ed in Loudon, dated in Paris on Marrh
I. to Hie ful'.ou ing effect: No one now
doubts longer us to ihe Emperor's jour-
uey, lie w ill go at I lie end ol tins week
or ut tli beginning of next. He will
be escorted by the Cent Guards, the
Guides und the gendarmes of the Imper
ial Guard. Some of these corps have
already leceived their orders. It is
further affirmed that the Empress goes
with him.
The night of the Detroit election,
which resulted in a Democratic majori
ty of 600, the ice in the Detroit river
suddenly disappeared. The Free Press
give3 the following reason for the oc
c"'rence: -After the close of the foils, and the
votse had beeu counted, 'Sam' v ishel to
leave town, and the cars upon the un-
Icrground railroad having left, he made
an. effort to cross upon the ice and got
into an airhole, when instantaneously
lie scattered the ice to 'the four winds of
heaven,' as. he had scattered the Whig
party before, his departure! Poor fellow!
lie has found a grave in fore ign wateis,
having crossed the line previous to Jus
Important Decision.
CINCINNATI, March, 22.
Judge Prior, of Kentucky, decided at
Covington, to-day, that the makers of
the notes given for slock in the Ken-
lucky Trust Company Bank are not lia
ble for the payment of their notes, un
less it con be shown that they combined
lo defraud the pulic. This decision re
duced the assets of the bank neatly
seven hundred thousand dollars,
Fire in Zanesville.
A fire at Stacey
this evening, it turned the roof off the
building, and much property was dam
aged by water. Loss on the building
about 820O0; on the furniture 81000
fully covered by insurance. The house
has been closed since Tuesday. Dr.
llamm owned the building. The furnis
ture belonged to the late proprietor, Mr,
A Set of Rascals.
Rhode Island Legislature.
W't have bad placed in our
IhraU and Post, a paper published in
Trovidence Rhode Island,' bearing dst
March 3. 1655. Among ihe list of lava
published in the abovs paper paissed
by the lale Legislature of Rhode Island,
we take the following. It is hard to
mous than the one thai 'JolUwi, Wu
"AN ACT restricting tha powers and
duties of courts of recorJ in ibis State.
It is enacted by the General Assembly as
Section 1 . Nu judge or justice of any
court of record of this Slate shall talis
coguizance of tbe petition of any alien
to become naturalized as a citizen of tha
United States.
Sec. 'J. So clerk of any court of re
cord iu this Stale shall record or place,
ou lile in his office, the declaration of
any alien of his intention to become e
citizen of the United States, nor shall
any such clerk odiniuisler the oath re--quired
by any act of Congress to be
maUe by such alien at the lime of makig
declaration as aforesaid, por shall any
kticti clerk grant certificate lo any alien
of his having mule declaration as afore
said: Trovidcd, That nothing in this
act shall te 'construed to prevent any
clerk ir.om furnishing certified' copies of
any such declaration which may have
been muueai.d tiled previous lo the pas-
sjge of this act. ...
Skc. 3. This act shall take effect im
mediately after its passage. " "
l rue attest :
WM. R. WATSON, Sec'ry.
All such Legislators should Le la
hell ! . .
Important Decision.
The report we cave last week of
Judge Bartley, deciding that the Slier
iff was not an officer of the Probate
Court, i not true it seems.
We are authorized by Judge Bartley
himself, says the Mansfield Shield and
Banner, lo say that the statement made
by the Wayne County Democrat isicAof
ly incorrect, and that he made no such
decisions. It might be well that some
little caution should be used by edi'.on
iu giving publication to the loose ind
iirespoiisible statemenis of partizuns and
iuwycrs who have failed in their cases.
his true, that Stibbs and the other
persons were discharged by Judge B. uu
writ of Habeas Corpus, and upon the
lolluw iug grounds :
1st. '1 ti u v the judicial power of the
Prubi.le Court is expressly defined and
limited by statute; und that in the ex
ercise -cl criniina.1 jurisdiction, he must
strictly follow his statutory authority.
Jd. That all process and orders of the
I'm la te Com t 10 an officer in execution
of its judgment and be n t e nee must be ia
writing uud under the seal of the court.
JJ. Iiut the Probate Court cannoi
iuiiiiison a man ou a mere vtrbal order;
and that a warrut of commitment after
sentence, lur a criminal offence, issued
by the Probate Cutirt, most be i' writing
and under the seal of the Court, and
plainly ui.d clrralj set out the criminal
chaise as inquired by ihe statute.
4;ii. That iho proceedings of ihe Pro
bate Court fur violations of ihe law io
restrain abuses in the tratlic iu intoxi
cating liijuors, must show upon their
lace, that Uie criminal charge was sub
stantially uud legally made; and that
lie judicial action cf the court was lu
substance at least, iu conformity with
the essential requirements of the law.
Mackenzie, of thi Kalida Venture,
writes down the following truths forci
bly: "Know Nothingism is the best expo
sition of the practical atheism of the
lime3. Who, recognizing a God in re
ligion, uud a reality 1 in the Faith of
Christ can conscientiously call in the
aid of secret sworn societies to put down
wtiat they think a False Religion. If
they believe that true religion is incap
able of sustaining itself without un
christian aid, they can huve little con
fidence iu Chiistianity. ' If they think
God needs such aid to keep Ilia worship
nure. tliev mus' have but little belief of
His existence, What' is wanted among
religious professors to put pown. false
religion we are not disposed to. deter
mine w hich seel is correct and which is
not is a bei'.er exem plification in their
lives, of their being Christians, and not
hypocrities, of their loving God and
not Mammon of their practising charity
and not hatred under the cloak of reli
gious sanctity what is wanted is more
real and intelligent religion and then
Christian men would not feel the heed
of making pitiful appeals-to Know
Nothingism orany other outside influ
ence to keep up the true church of God.
A church and a religion which only pro
tected und sustained by such influence
is scarcely worth having or professing.
We trust that the sober sense of our
religionists that the intelligence of
those uutsied the church will yet unite
to crush and put pown an order of poli
ticians w ho require secrecy as a meins,
and darkness as a cover, and who while
making good professions can have no
belter end than the bad mei.is they employ.
T n Inrl linU tv iU nitons are lflvimr-
in greater abundance than ever before
known in the Spring of the year. They
pass over Terre Haute in clouds by
the acre. Their course is northward'
in the morning and southwardly in the.
'Menhia. Tenm,.
which sold for $4,000 in 1852; sold toe
$24,000 in 1804.;
. - - . - i -.. .
t..' ii. iT.,;tn.-t Statps there arV 86.
in iiiq uuiii.i,v. " . , nm
000 paupers: in Great Britain,. '9Mt
600. - .V---') f
At a public meeting in St. Louis ou
ttia Oth inst.. the Hon. Thos. H. Beu-
ton was nominated for the Presidency.
j . , I, 1 1 ' i i , ' , .
At Natchea, II. J. Newcob, with a
rillu of I113 own make,' fired live balls in
succession, into' a mark one inch round,
at a distance of 220 yards, .; .i T.

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