n. This term “includes whatever is presented to the mind, as well as what may be presented to the senses; whatever,1 also, is acted upon, or operated upon, affirmatively, or Intentionally influenced by anything done, moved, or applied thereto.” Woodruff, J., Wells v. Shook, 8 Blatchf. 257, Fed. Cas. No. 17,406. Object of an action. The thing sought to be obtained by the action; the remedy demanded or the relief or recovery sought or prayed for; not the same thing as the cause of action or the subject of the action. Scarborough v. Smith, 18 Kan. 406; Lassiter v. Norfolk & C. R. Co.;136 N. C. 89, 48 S. E. 643. Object of a statute. The “object” of a statute is the aim or purpose of the enactment, the end or design which it is meant to accomplish, while the “subject” is the matter to which it relates and with which it deals. Medical Examiners v. Fowler, 50 La. Ann. 1358, 24 South. 809; McNeely v. South Penn Oil Co.. 52 W. Va. 616, 44 S. E/508, 62 L. R. A. 562; Day Land A Cattle Co. v.’State, 68 Tex. 542, 4 S. W. 86. Objects of a power. Where property is settled subject to a power given to any person or persons to appoint the same among a limited class, the members of the class are called the “objects” of the power. Thus, if a parent has a power to appoint a fund among his children, the children are called the “objects” of the power. Mozley & Whitley.