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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, January 30, 1861, Image 2

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WEDNESDAY EVENING, JAN.
30, 1RGI.
The Appointment of Commissioners by Ohio to
The Appointment of Commissioners by Ohio to the Washington Convention.
3 from the dissuasions 10 both Drancne oi tue
rt --i.l.inr. on Moudat. Tuesday and to day
Lad the action of the Homo on yesterday, It It
' that ttinaa who have tht control tlld
manavemaut of too Republican part; In Ohio
'dODOt oeelra that there bo aoj conference of
r.;HUa . tntm ma UlrB O Lilt DVi
Waahlneton. on -tha 4th of February, or 'at an?
tolher time. It la true that opposition to the
measure baa not been directly made, but pre
text fot-idalay, and qulbbblea as to th, man
bar In wilob the Commission should be ap
MlnteoVlntTrtWnnteTpoieoYwmi tho sole and
nlyTiewVaa "We believe, of. 8ofeatlog. the
aeroaatlrelj, , "j-7
Thai ptooraetlnatloo IS fatal, no seusible
mas can for one mooiont doubt, and tba man
1 who oan hesitate at thla time about tba propria-
U of decided and ipeedy action, may be likened
to tba Individual, whd, If hie homo were on lira.
ebauld enter Into a long and tedious dlscussioo
t m to tba propee mode of action to extinguish the
"names, and thai esotlone to employ his time,
B5y.MMdwwr l,n'nt bad consumed hia
' e ' '"" ' ; r - i
i.i'fc.. '.Wham Got. Daamsow nt Inlbe Virginia
' rasoltitlons to the General Assembly, oa Friday
iaat, ba frankly stated that la hia opinion the in
.'"Titatlop' should ba accepted by this State. Ha
.' mide oo objection to the time suggested by the
'."Virginia Legislature, which now appeara to be
ao.lmportaut In tba eyee of tha il!m.mili"iead-
. art of tba lrreprasaiblo conflict in the Senate and
Honse.t tTha Goveroor prepared his message to
accompany tba Virginia resolutions under ths
Impulses of patriotism, tie had not then re-'-
oeWed tba telegrams from Yans, Asoaxws,
. If oioan and Morto the Abolition GoTernors
, of Illinois, Massachusetts, New York and Iadl
' ana, all of whom appear to ba unwilling to sink
,. tha partisan, in devotion to the country and the
Union, in Ibis hoar of national gloom
; Ths pretext put ferta In debate In the leg!
, lature and repeated this morning by the Jour-
Mi, that for tba legislature to make tho ap
pointment of Commissioners direct, is an inrrae
tin oi the CooatiRition, is mere nonsense. The
.. Commissioners are not officers, in the sense that
tent is used la tha Constitution, and a school
. . boy oi ten years old, who would make such a
; suggestion, ought to be spanked for bis roily.
' Equally absurd is the statement of tba Jour
nal, that tha object in making the appointments
by tho legislature direct, Instead ot anthoriztog
' '. tha Goramor to make them, " waa to prevent
' appointments that would truly and faithfully
' represent tha sentiment of a tms majority of
".the people of Onto, a repeatedly expressed In
" tho most solemn manner." The people of Ohio
hara oarer la any way or manner expressed, or
" had an opportunity to do so, their sentiments
oa tha present alarming condition of tha coun
' try, and the danger now impending. The qnee
Uoa In alt !ta terrible proportions has com up-
m as sinoe the last election, and It is to be pre
sumed that tba members of the legislature are
. better acquainted with tha slews, opinions and
wishes of tha people in their respective districts,
i ' than the Garernor eta possibly ba, and hence,
7.1 that tha General Assembly U the proper source
1o eeleet a Commission reflecting the public
"will. " "' -
u 'As farts Commissioners bare yet been ap
Jr "pointed by any oJtba Sutas, to the Washiogton
,CooTentlon,in response to the reqaeetof the
Virginia Legislature, they hare been appointed
', by tha Geaeral Assembly, except In the case of
Maryland, whose Legislatnre is not in session,
: and ta meet tha exigency and respond promptly
" to tha call, Got. Eiocs baa assumed the respon
alWllly to designate tha Commissioners tor Ma
ryland. But this the only exception. I '
A resolution pasaed the House oo yesterday
7 appointing Thomas Ew'imo, Rxuses Hitchcock,
' Wat. 8. Gaotssicx, Johm McLbah and Josin
,'" R. Swan, the Commissioners from Ohio, to the
' 'Conrentloa at Washington.' Tblf rnoluiion
7"a going to tba Sonata was referred to tha Com
M mlttaa on Federal Relation. f The question
com leg np to-day, the Senate by the casting
. Tote of tha presiding' officer, conferred tha ap
' polntaent of tba Commissioners on tha Got
arnot. Whan tha resolution passed tha Haute
an yesieraay, uorernor . vhabi wasj ai
: ately summoned him hereby telegraph, and
thla morning ba was in the jseoate a busy as
ba eould be, urging the defeat of the resolution,
a passed by tha House, the appointment of
. . tha Commissioners by tba Gorernor, and- tha
ntu alter laacoLM's inauguration, i na rsenn
of hia effort is to be found lu tha Tote of! tha
Sanatai ba, and all Ilka hlm.being in fact aid In
truth, opposed to any conference with tha Cor
t ,j dec 8tatea, preferlng a dissolution of the Union
' and tha deatrnctioa of tha GoTanimeut. to BDT
fait aettieaent of tha ilarery qbestloa .
7 . i . The people of Ohio will not fail to mark Well
T the conduct of tha rarlous Senators and Eepre
j aeotaUrea, bow in the General Assembly, and
.,' participating In tha maaauraa before that body;
and they will, as soon as the day of trial comes,
'. consign to oblWion all thoe,who in their mad
fanatlcitm, stand Id the way of any and all kon
arabled afforts to preserve tha Constitution and
" tD ttnlty of tha Goremment. . , , . . ,. i .
No madman In Sooth Carolina eould ba mora
Intent oa tba destruction of tha confederacy,
than the "Irrepressibles" In this legislature,
' ' and tha day is not far distant when they will call
upon the locks and mountains to bide them from
tho wrath and ludlgnatton of the people of Ohio,
who without regard to -party associations or
- creed, are for the Union, and in favor of eT
ery honorable effort and concession to save It
from destruction. , , , '
r
.4
ST On Monday, tha Governor of Virginia
( i ommuoloeted to tba Legislature of that State
a Utter from Gorernor Hick, announcing tha
' rsadlaeas of Maryland to respand to the request
for the appointment of Commissioners to meet
In Washington, on the 4th proximo. Got. Hicks
,Xoaoladaa his Utter by rejoicing thai Virginia
has taken thJaatep, end hop that aha will
met by a corresponding spirit from other Stafes
I
!T Cassio M. Clat, of Ken tuoky, "made a speech
In Washington City, on Saturday night. H
favored Mr. Adams' proposition that the terri
tory south of thirty-six degree thirty, minutes,
whor slavery now exist by local law,' should
b admitted a State, to' be fre or, slave as
tb peopls may dcide,nd thought the present
the,.iofr tim for ih Republicans to do some
i thing for the pacifioafion Of the country.'. ' j
IP. -U . ' . (It ' -'II
The Japanese at Home.
The correipindent of tha New York Tim,
writing on board the United Statea Frigate M
r, in Yeddo harbor, under data of Not. 13,
i860, chronicles the safe arrival and landing oi
ths Jananese Embassy, without a alngla mlthap
having occurred on the voyage of oae hundred
and thirty-three days from New Tow. , I ne
lauding took place on the 10th of November.
Tho aoene on board the Niagara is tuus ae
scrlbedi c -I f". -1 - .-'
The ofioers were all assembled on the quar
ter deck. In undress uniform, with side arms,
(V mu iiM drawn nD. aaa in varus wero wan-
nsd Simme-Buzen No-Kami, first Prince,
led tha party, shaking hands with each officer
as be passed, and moat of them were shaken
very hard. ' Among tho Japasoso officers I saw
inn trickllnt? down their facest the artist was
most affected. The most profound sllsnce pre
vailed during their departure, until the salute
waa fired, and the band struck up "Home, Sweet
Home;" after which the port rigging was man
ned and three hearty cheers were givsn; to this
iiie Auibass.uun. waved iueir- isus uu iww
ertct In their boatn. They were received on
shore without ceremony, aud proceeded quietly
to their homes. : ,
' The President's letter had been delivered to
tha Tycoon, and ha was delighted with it. An
Invitation had been extended to him through
Mr. Ha!s, our Minister, to Tislt ths ship. If
tha Tycoon aoeepted the invitation, it is a
Ihiag before unheard of. '
' The Embassy were received by their Uovern
ment and friends with great enthusiasm. When
tha Embassy embarked oo board the Poiohttan
fcr the United States, their friends bade them
good-bye forever, believing they would never
survive the heat In crossing the equator.
Tba Tinus' correspondent adds:
"I am aorrv to st that there was a mysterious
disappearance of spoons, forks, blankets, to., be
longing to Uncle Sam, which were used by the
Smbawv. - EvervihinK that waa not screwed
fast seems to have been taken. Let It go. Af
ter spending nearly a million of dollars oa them,
I suppose tby mint it no narm to tate every
thing that Is left.". :
New Penitentiary.
This subject la again before the Legislature
It seems that the number of convicts now ex
ceeds the estimate of the commissioners, as
stated in their last year's report, and upon which
they decided that a new Penitentiary was "abso
lutely ' indispensable. At tne loaen raiee oi
average annual increase, for twenty-five years,
upon wnicn ttiey Dasea meir calculation, me
number in 1864 would be 1478 This estimate
has mora than been sustained by the result. On
the basis of the annual increase of counties lor
the Drey ions nine tears, during which, rail
roads and telegraphs, by furnishing fscilities of
deteetion, greatly increase tne raito, tne num
ber la 1SC4 would be 1874. If we take the av
erase Of these estimates, 1676 will be tha num
ber of convict In 1664 on either estimate.
Tba tieceeaity of Immediately commencing a
new Penitentiary seems imperative upon the
Legislature,' tad we hope that tbe prevading
excinment on national affairs will not prevent
their discharge of a duty so indispensable to
the safety and interests of tbeir constituents.
' We copy the above from the Journtl of this
morning, and concur with it in the opinion that
the Legislature should, before its adjournment
provide for the erection of a new State prison
at some elligible point In the State. 1 no pre
sent prison has at thia lima, in our opinion, more
convict than oan be profitably employed at one
place, and indeed mora than la warranted by
prudence, to be confined in one prison. Anew
prison could not be erected and prepared for the
occupancy of convict one moment to sooo, if sn
sppropriation were mad for it immediately.
Central American News.
The latest news from New Granada 1 that
the revolutionary friends of Moeauiaa were tri
umphing over the government forces in all di
rections. MotuvtXA, himself, hid crossed the
mountains into Niera, and was marching
straight oo the eapital, where affairs were in a
very disturbed state, and tbe garrison inade
quate to defend it tot any length of time.
i As far at heard from, tbe Tote for next Pre
sident gave Vice President Aisolida a major
ity over Ges HntAis. The revolutionary States
had, of course, not TOted. Gen. Joins, United
State Minister, was on bit way to Btgota, and
expected to reach there about the 1st inst.
Mr. Dimitsy, United State Minister, has
moved tha Legation from Costa Rica to Man.
oagna, tha capital of Nicaragua. The coffee
crop in the latter republic will not exceed 80,000
quintals far short of last year' yield. There
are rumor of a contemplated revolution In Sal
vador during tho absence of President Boaaioi,
who Intended paying a visit to President Caisk
sa, of Guatemala. The former bad taken pre
cautionary meaaureo to secure himself against
his enemies. - .
The Cause of the late Chinese War.
'
Johm Mitchiu., in a late letter from Paris
to the Charleston Mercury, glvaa the follow
ing Interesting item in rsgard to ths recent war
of Great Britain and France with China, which
sounds tery much Ilka the real truth: -
"Now, China, at present, produces rata six
limes as mac cotton as U your Southern State
put together not of tha finest kind, indeed, bnt
of the sort of which nankeen la made, in which
about three hundred milliona of people are cloth
ed every day. Yet, where that ootton growa, it
la calculated that ether and better cotton may
grow; and tha magnificent alluvial valley of
Central China, all around the Hoaa-Ho and the
Yang-tse-Klang rivers, are certainly as capa
ble of producing tbe most raluable kinda of
Cat useful plant a are tne vaneys oi ins Mis
sissippi and tha Alabama. Labor, also, la far
mora abundant, and cost literally nothing at
all. -. Once tht cuntryi$ $utjeeUd, Englvkctt
SsisrMeerswMy kmm wtanp miUim f Ubtrtrt,
Unxmti te tear k for their otrttubiUttnee; tot
wbat would subeil on negro would be a luxu
rious supply for five Chinamen. Tbe China
men, too. will be apprentices, not slaves the
spirit of the age forbids it and(so there will be
no obligations to care lor tnem, to ieea ana
clothe them, when tba work ia got out of them.
In abort, if tha cultivatioa onoe begins on those
two river. maw bid adieu It tht Manchester
and IAutrpml market! ; and that't tht meaning'
the China tear."
South American News.
The progress of Chile, It is (aid, is every day
more marked. New laws have jost bsen pass
ed, making the most liberal provisions for pop
ular education at tha publie expense. Ths
bndget for estimated expense for 1861 amounts
to between six and seven milliona.'
From tha report of the Minister of Finance
of Pero, the recelpte of tha national treasury
In 18S9, amounted to mora than nioeteea and
a half millions, and tb expense to very little
less. -- i
be
is
'
ETThe vast body of the people ol Ohio, of
an parties, will have no sympathy with the
Okie State Journal, in its denunciations of those
members of tha Legislature whom It call "re
enssant" Republicans, who have with energy
an&patriotie effort, acted with a view to have
Ohio represented in the Washington Conven
tion, by a body of eminent and distinguished
men, as her Commissioners. The people win.
say of all such "well dona good and faithful
servants," and tho sooner the Journal under
stands this fact the better for It. ,
A prominent citizen of Spotttylvanla, Vir
ginifc A. N. Bernard, Erq. has madaa dona
tlon of one hundred dollar towards arming and
equipping tbe Fredericksburg Battalion. ' :
CT The presentation of tha Revolutionary
masket bequeathed by tha iate Tkodoss Pa
ecb to tba Commonwealth of MasahobusetU,
took plsoe at tha Stat Houas in Boston on
Friday last, tha member of the Legislature
and many olt'xens being pressnt. The mnsktt
with Its accoutrements, is an old King's arm, J
and waa taken by the late Capt. Parker from a
wounded British soidier, oaring tne rcrreat
of the British, from Concord and Lexington. It
will be placed in the Stt.'te Chamber with other
revolutionary relics. . . . , ,
Late Foreign News.
The following Is a summery of tha late lor
ian new brought by tha n, whioh arrived
at New York on Monday:
Iu the Court of Queeo'a Benoh, Edwin James
applied for a writ of habeas corpus In case ot
Andaman, the fugitive slave In Drison at Toron
to The motion waa founded on the affidavit of
the Seoretarv of the British and foreign Antl-
Slaverv Society. Tbe Court, after oouaultatloo,
granted a writ. Chief Jaetlu Cuviwuru u uni
ted that, In doing so, It might be Incompatible
with Colonial independence, but still the
Queen's Benoh had jurisdiction, Anderson being
regarded as a Uritlsn eubjeot.
it is atated that several rifled cannon have
been ahlnoed from Liveroool for Charleston
Persltrny has ordered the free circulation of
all foreign Journals throughout tha French Em'
ntra.
Hostilities were suspended atGaeta; part of
the trench neat bad already leitand an weuiu
leave oo the ivtn.
It is asserted that King Franois wrote tbe
Emperor ot Austria, declaring nia intention to
rinfand Qaata to the utmost.
The Post Paris correspondent aaya the people
aeem fulls convinced that the armistio will ex-
nira without a deoision.and that Franois II. will
surrender Gaeta.
It is said that Gen. Daw had cooeented to act
aa mediator between Cavour and Garibaldi, to
permitUo the latter to puetpuue a threatened at
tack on Vanloe la the serine.
Tbe Monitour explains that the dispatch of a
French fleet to Uaeta, waa intended as a mara
of avmoatby to a Prinee cruelly treated; but its
tav could not be indefinitely prolonged without
its nresenoe constituting an encouragement and
material support to Francis 11., and tha fleet
trnntri anoordinfflv be withdrawn. -
The Pf, an anti-Italian Journal, and the
Opinion Natlonale, tne warmest advocate ot it
alv. both bad articles beaded, "Peace or War,'
and both came to the same conclusion, that
Italv must postpone the acquisition ol Venice
The Opiaione, of Turin, Count Oavour's Jour
nal, has a leader, which shows that the battalions
of Austria can not bs put to flight by a few bands
of Volunteers, nor can ber fortresses oe taseo
without immense military efforts
The Russian government bad protested
against tbe warlike project attributed to the
German government, to designs of Prussia on
Denmark.
Tha Prussian Chambers were opened by
speech from the King. He said the friendly re
lations between tbe Great Powers were bejog
strenghteneTl by tbe recent meetings- He said
it was tbe national doty to bring about a solu
tion of the Danish diQieuU'iPn. fie reiterated
his intention to remain faithful to the principles
be hsd already announced.
X political amneitty bad been proclaimed in
Prussia.
Count and Countess Montemdin, the former
the eldest son of Don Carlos, of Spain, died at
Trieste on tbe 14th inst.
Florence Nightingale was quite ill.
Death of Gen John Patterson.
Tba decease of this srentleman at Shelby,
Richland Co., occurred on tbe 22od inst. Many
reader of tha Blade wilt recollect him. He ha
been in years past a man of considerable prom
Ineoce in tbis elate. lie formerly resided at
Steubenvllle. where he held tha office of Clerk
of Jefferson county for some twenty years. Gen.
Jackson appointed bim U. B. Aiartbal or Unto,
the entire State being then in one District. He
discharged the dutiea of this office during the
most K not tbe wnote or lien. Jackson s Aomin
litrntion.
In ths spring of 1833, he wss appointed Super
intendent of the Western Reserve and Maumee
Road, from Bellevue to Perrysburgb, and acted
as sach until 1841. It was under his direction
that that Road, so long a dread and drawbaok
to Western travel, was Macadamised, and made
one of tba beat thoroughfare In tha country.
The substantial andlpermaaent character of that
road, i mainly owing to the elose and constant
personal attention given to it construction by
Upon the completion of that portion of the
W. R. dr. M. Road, between Fremont and Per-
rysburg, Gen. Patterson took charge, as Super
intendent, or ue national Koad, wbtcb ba re
tained for two or threw years. H afterwards
received the appointment of Warden of the
Ohio Penitentiary, and bad chares of that in
stitution for soma years. For fonr or five years
be had the agency of tha Union Station, of the
Cleveland k Columbus, and the Sanduaky,
Mansfield k Newark R. R , at 8helby, the place
of hia death.
For many years oast, his health ha beea
poor, ba suffering severely with asthma, which
at timea threatened a sudden termination of hit
life. Few men have as fully enjoyed (he confi
dence and respect of a large circle of acquaint
ances, or been more eminently entitled to tnem,
than Gen. Patterson. With good judgment and
fine business qualities, be combined the strictest
Integrity and great benevolence. Hia private
life elicited tbe esteem of all, while bis bag
and varied omciai service rave universal satis
faction. Toledo Blade, January 'iUh. ,
Winter Weather in London,—Skating, &c.
The London correspondent ol tha New-York
Herald, thus conclude a le tier, dated ths 12th
Inat: .
Here In London durins tbe last fortniebt we
have been in the midst of a regular carnival,
tbe king ol tbe occasion being Jack frost, and
tha aoene Ice eleven inches thick on sundry
ponds and ornamental waters in smr parks and
fields. Think of that Mister Jonathan. loa
eleven leches thick, and in green and balmy
England. We have not bad your clear, bracing,
sparkling weatber to enjoy tbe outdoor sports,
but a dense, smoky, abomiaable, beastly grime
of fog that is nauseous enough to drive a maa
crary. But with all thla there have been aa
average of 50,000 skatara and sliders In tha day
time, and 100,000 at night, for more than tea
day, oa our fear Of &r a park. 1 aearoaly bJ
tier your central rare: nas equalled tba tier,
peotina for gayety. Bonfire, biasing kettle of
cbareoal for warming bands and roasting Dale,
any quantity of torches, booth for all aorta of
refreshment and torchlight quadrille en tbe
loe, witn sxatiug ladies lor partners. Wot ct
tent with tba skating, fires, torcbllehta and
skating quadrilles, tha Swimming Club have
cut great holes in tbe ice and bad feat of
nlnneing and awlmmioK. Fact. I assure Ton.
Money la op to (even per cent., and will soon
ba eight, and com predict that it will not atop
anors oi nine or ten. - '
A good deal of anxiety and sympathy i x
pressed on the subject of American affair, and
all aorta or oniniooa ara expressed by daily edi
torial. Few positive conjectures are given as
w too result.
Statistics of Slave Owners.
.
There were la the United Slates, Id tbe year
1850, 347,525 person ownioe slaves, . Of this
number only two owned 1,000 each; both resi
ded In Houtb Isarolina. Nine only owned be
tween 500 and 1,000. of whom two resided in
Georgia, fonr m Louisiana, and one in Missis
sippi. Fifty-six owned from 300 to 600,
whom one resided In Maryland, ooe In Virginia,
three in North Carolina, one in Tennessee, one
In Florida, four In Georgia, six in Louisiana,
eight in Mississippi, twenty nine la South Car
olina. ' una hundred aad eighty-wvea own
from 200 to 300, of whom South Carolina had
slity-hine, Louisiana thirty six.Gsorcia ninety
two, Mississippi eighteen, Alabama sixteen,
North Carolina twelve, nva otner Btatto four
teen, and four States none, Fourteen hundred
and seventy-nin persons owned from 100 lo 200
All tb alavebolding States, - except Florida
and Mfeeonrt, are represented In thia class,
South Carolina having one fourth of tba whole.
1 nese live class ownJW.VW slaves; 640 per
soaa owned bu slave each, and &y,eto persons
owned from 32 to 50 slaves each. Sonth Caro
lina, from this statement, owns more alar In
proportion to ber population than stay other'
state in tne oootn.ana be a 'proportionately
greater interest iu secession Vsn any otber.a:
OHIO LEGISLATURE.
ADJOURNED SESSION.
IN SENATE.
TUESDAY, January 29, 1861.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
Mr. GASFXSLD "sild that' ths fiebita had
taken so wide a ranae that he felt.lt right at
tills time to submit bis views upon the whole
question of tha Commission and Its purpose.
There are some Senators who seem to assume
by their manner and bearing a certain prescrip
tive right to all patriotic and unpartisan motives
There ia a manner of cmphatlo ' statement,
which Is Intended, doubtless, to Inspire awe,
suoh as a certain seed lady, who wept profusely
at what she oalled tha holy wag of the minis
ter' head. Wa meet hero as peers: and he
granted no suoh assumed superiority of any Sen
ator. - :
Ha adverted to the abuse of the word compro
mise. Senators tell ua that government, all
law. all neace. rest noon compromise that by
oomnromlae God admit man to the loy of
Heaven. If by compromiser is msant tha sub
mission of the minority to tha majority, then,
said tho zpsike,, Its a waproaiUrj If by it
Is meant a yielding up of our peculiar notions
of expedlenoy or modes of notion, then am a
oompromlaert if by It is meant to grant all the
rights and guarantees to our Southern brethren
which tb Constitution afford them or
comltv reaalrea. them I am compromiser. But
if by it It meant that a man doing what be be
lieve to do true renounce ma political or ren-c-lous
faith ignore tbe best impulses of his
heart then is compromise a cheat a de
lusion a lis. In this latter sense there
had been' compromises in the legislation
of tba general government, and In every
case tbev had been productive of tremendous
evil. There bad been three chapter in the
history of compromise since the Constitution
waa adonted. The first was In 1819-20. The
question was Shall there be slavery In Mis
souri! Tbe Soutb threatened disunion it tneir
reauest wers not granted. And so, good, but
mlstsktn men, let tba curse be bo extended to
save tbe Union. Thcro followed peace but it
was a treacherous peaoe. Tbe second struggle
was ' 1832. South Carolina said : 1 will nullify
the Federal laws and If you dare to binder ma
I will disaolv the Union. Only one State ex
pressed sympathy with her. Disunion was but
a snark which could have been easily extinguish
ed. Jackson bsd lifted his hsnd to quench it
forever, when the cry of dissolution alarmed
that good man Henry Clay, and be came for
ward with Compromise. Carolina went out from
that conflict a boastful victor. The Union was
humbled. It had received the most fatal blow
that waa ever civen it.
Tbe third compromise of 1650-1 was a repe
tition of the same humiliation, and now we are
oalled upon to take another atep In thia degrad
lne process. And for whatT For having legal
ly elected to the Presidency the man of our
cboico. This course of compromise has demor
alized and broken up both the Whig and Dem
ocratic parties, and has debased the principles of
those men who bave engaged In it. These gen
tlemen who boast that they Ihave sunk the
partisan In the patriot, may yet find that they
have sunk the man in tbe compromiser. It is
becoming almost heritical in tbe eyes of those
patriot for a man on this floor to show the doc
wines announced by the 3,850,000 freeman who
voted lor Abraham Lincoln. And I now remind
these patriots of the fact that the vast majority
ot tbeee men are utterly and forever- opposed
to the advance or slavery into tbe terri
tories now free. Any compromise which prom'
isee to do tbis will be only a bollow truce;
treacherous compact, which the people will aev
er obey. Oblo, be was proud to say, bad re
solved to absolve herself from all wrong to her
sisters, and then she would cling to tbe Consti
tution as it is, and share its fate. ' It is now high
time to decide whether wa have a government
or not. If this union is no Union tbis nation
no nation, lot ua know it at once, and see its
fragments dash away In promlscous wreck. Let
us then, if we appoint commissioners at all, ap
point those who represent tbe principle of which
the South complain. But let as tell them the
whola truth that wa bate alavery as wa bate
tha catee of hell. And though we will never in
terfere with it in the State where it exists, we
will not submit to tha tyrannical demands of
tho whose motto "it ia to rale or tula tbeir
oountry.' - '
Mr. MOORE said that tha Constitution was
a compromise. Tha gentleman should bave
paid hi compliment to tb father of the Con
stitution, i b question tnen was unioo or de
struction, and it is now tbe question, and tbe
fathers, for the benefit of anion, framed the
Constitution : which bat a compromise
Tbs aria men who framed this - Con
stitution thought it was better to have un
ion with some or its en is then to ba without
tbe Union. '8e we think now. Let us make
another effort to- compromise. Let us appoint
tnese lommtestoaera, ana meet our Dretnren in
a fraternal spirit, and try another compromise.
If w fsil, wa on thia aide of the Senate will
not ba wanting to aava tba Union. For God's
sake let na do all wa can to save tba Union. .
Mr. PARISH thought oommital of the re
port woold remit In no benefit. He opposed
farther e MB promise. The Seoat is now pre
pared to dispose or us subject, lie desired to
correct Mr. Moors, by aaying ba bad left out
ooa very important chapter on tbia subject of
compromise, ue direct attention to the t s-
tbera. Us invokes tba name of Uadisoo.j Did
Madlaoa aver assent to thucom promises of tbe
Constitution t" He voted nay every time, and
it waa tba glory of hi nam. Upon thia very
Com promise too facta ara that tbs cxt?em
8tata north and south New Hampshire, Mas
sachusetts, Connecticut, Georgia, North and
Booth Carolina, voted yea; while Virginia and
tbe other aiiaaie states voted no. Whyebould
Virginia favor compromise to day, when abe
opposed it thenT It is to ba hoped tbe gentle
man from Butler will not -misquote Madison
again oa thia subject. But he( Mr. P.)admttted,
while ka regretted it, there waa a compromise
In the Constitution. It ka proved a festering
sore. It baa increased, until it now requires
mora skill to heal it than ever before.
Mr. HARRISON If tha oompromi of 1820
had not been disturbed, would w have now been
troubled with this question.
Mr. PARISH Tbe gentleman can answer
that ss wall as L But if that compromise bad
not bean mad, tha current would have set
against slavery, instead of setting in it favor.
Had it not been made, tbara would not In his
opinion have been ooa vestigs of slavery in the
country to-day. Now, wa know that whenever
tbe slaveholder have desired to compromise
upon slavery, they have always invoked the
spirit of tha oompromi, and perpetually they
have ever received the advantages which ben
efited alavery, and liberty has thereby lost
ground. He waa opposed to farther compro
mise, Because au aompromtM are mere ooo
eeasions to alavery. When tbis proposition
to appoint com mi si I oners waa made, be was
opposed lo it. But b might now yield
hi vi to r tb - msjority, because
there seems to prevail an idea . that some
good may flow from it. He preyed God good
may oome irom it, out no leerea evil., Mr. r.
then proceeded to erlticis tb Virginia resolu
tions, holding that tbey, apparently eootempla
tad a further protection to alavery. . Tbey ara
to "guarantee tb right of slaveholders."
They invite all States tbatarewilliDg to do tbis,
out toosa who are unwilling, tbey do not wish
to meet. Tbeir language means something
It waa carefully axpeaeeed. . Why waa this in
vitation accompanied by anch a platform?
When Virginia meet oa in conference she will
quote thia aa bar platform of Instructions, bnt
tbey win say to our. commissioners "yon are
ootrataeled, yoa oan eompomise." . Now this
door to concession to alavery must b closed .
wish ti enter my protest against mora such com
promise or concessions, and I am utterlvlopnos.
ed to sending oommlasiooers unless wa express
our views ormiy upon taia suoject. i ney must
noaersiano mat we will not accept such terms.
Mr. Parish floally objeoted to preclpita
tlon lo the appointment of eommltslooersu .
Mr, STANLEY waa ready to lake tha Tote,
aituoaga oe would, at aoma future time, ei
nraaahia vlawa nnrm tha unwl nkiui
.The question recurring upon tb motion to
rf enmnui, tne motion earned. , ,
,Thoee wba voted in tha effirmttire were
I Measrs. Braok, Brewer, Booar. Collins. Cun
py, Cummins, Eaton, Ferguson, Fisher, Foster,
Harrison, Harsh, Holm, MoCall, Monroe,
Moore, Mors, Newman, Orr, Parish, Perrlll,
roiw, rotwin, iteaoy, ncnimoo. Bmltb.Bsrairna.
otaoiey, d r, aiw u. .,,- ,,. to1 '
ft. . ftft ' r w,
. Tho who voted In Ib negative were- . . ,
j Messrs. Cox and Glass 8... .,, , ., ;".
Absent Janes, Kay, Laaksy, and.Garnald. ''
RESOLUTION.
A message transmittlnr the
Washington coafersne resolutions, adopted by
oa uovsv us wivniiwBf wa reau. --., '
On motion of Mr. FERGUSON, tha rssolu
tion wr refsrrsd to iue oommite on
rotation.) t" j .; ; i
'
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
Mr. SCOTT, qLWarren, offered the follow-
'DLIJ. Tht tha aunarvisor of the publlo
printing be requested to report to tbis House, If
ia nis opinion, tne Bute printing ou
naMari ih th uaar ana Duma Airiuiu,
An ravard to the execution of said printing and
economy to tnei ntate, ana nenens w "
piis. ' i J5 w S . '-7
Mr. PARR moved that the resolution bo so
amsndsd as to Include tbe pupils ot the asylum
for idiots, which was disagreed to, wnen tne re
anlntlnn waft Allnnted. ...
On motion of Mr. mi unuuon., iue uuubo
raaolTed ilaalfiutO Ouiii&iUwe of th WBOla, tuf.
Nic-h in tha cha r, and took ud the order ot tna
Uth hill to leaaa the Publio Works- f '
Alter some time apsnt in tne coosiasratiou n
" .. .. I . . . . . w
tha sub lect tbs oommittee rose, reported pro
gress, and asked leave to sit egatn, whon f .
Tbs House adjourned.
IN SENATE.
WEDNESDAY, January 30th 1861—10. A. M.
Mr. GARFIELD hsd leave, and voted no up
nn tha motion to recommit the majority and
minority reports of tbe Committee on Federal
Relations, relative lo tha Virginia Resolutions
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
Mr. SPRAGUE presented the petition of
John S. Abbott and 23 other oltlzens of -Mor
gan county, nraylnfr for th repeal of section 14
of tha Militia LawofMaroh28, 1857, soohsng.
lne the samca as to admit of volunteer com pa
niea, adopting such uniform as tbey may chose,
which was referred to tne committee on mu
Hie.
SECOND READING OF BILLS.
The following bills wers read a second time
and referred:' :.. i x
S. B. No. 205 To amend tbe net entitled an
act supplementary lo the act eulilled bu aot to
provide for tbe creation and regulation ol lonor
porated companies in tbe State of Ohio, passed
Maylj 1852.. . Referred to. the Committee of
the Whole. 1 1 - , ; .
S. B. No. 20G To repeal an act passed Feb
ruary 10, 1860, entitled an aot supplementary to
an act to provide for compensation to the owners
of private property appropriated to the use of
corporations, passed April 30, 1852. Referred
to Committee on the Judiciary.) ' '
S. B. 207 Fixing the time of holding the
Common Pleas Court In tbe counties of l oses
rawaa and Noble, for the year 1861. Referred
to select committee of one Mr. Koady
S. B. No. 210 Supplimontary to the act en
titled an act for the better 'regulation of tbe
public schools In cities, towns, etc., passed reb
21, 1849. Referred to committeeot the whole.
- H - B.- No, 303 To extend tbe -time of pay
ment of sectton sixteen, township Seven, range
seven, sohool lands, lo Monroo oonnty. Refer
FIRST READING.
H. B. No. 274 To secure to Churches and
other voluntary associations the bentdts of their
records, .-
S. B. No. 209 To regnlato tha sate of rail
roada, waa relerred to tha committee oa Rail
roads. - - ,i ..v..- .
REPORTS FORM STANDING COMMITTEES.
' Mr. POTWIN.from the committee on Publlo
Works, moved to reconsider tbe report by which
tba claim or A. Latbam - waa indefinitely post
poned, and instructing the Finance committee
to report on tbe expediency of re enacting th
General Law, rep&ilad in 1858, which allowed
interest on all claims approved by the Auditor,
and no funds in the treasury for their payment
Agreed to. -
THE WASHINGTON CONFERENCE.
Mr. CUPPY, from the Committeo on Federal
Relations reported In favor of striking out tbo
brst and second oi Mooso Joint itesoluttons do,
92, and inserting, so that tbe resolutions shall
read aa follows
WniaBAS, Tha Commonwealth of Virgin!
baa appointed five Commissioners to meat in the
city of Washington on the 4th of February
next, witn similar Commissioners from other
States, and after a full aud free conference, to
agree, if practicable, upon come adjustment of
the unhappy difficulties., now dividing our ooun
try, wnicn may oe alike satisfactory and honor
able to the btates concerned: therefore
Rttohed, by the Otner tl Anemblv tf Ohio,
That fire commissioners be elected by a Joint
convention of tbe Senate and House of Repre
sentatives, to oeneio immediately upon tbe pas
sage of those resolutions; whose duty it shall be
to meet to iommisaiuoera. appointed by tbe
Commonwealth of Virginia and our titter States,
on the 4th day of February, 18C1 ,
KeiotM, Jbat while we are not prepared to
assent to the terms of settlement proposed by
Virginia, and are fully eatUCcd thut tbo Con
stitution of tbe United States aa it ii, if fairly
interpreted, and obeyed by all sections of our
country, oontains ample provision within itself,
for the correction of all evils complained of,
yet a disposition to reciprocate the patriotic spir
it ot a sister State; and a desire to have har
moniously adjusted, all difference between us,
Induces us to favor tbe appointment of the com
missioners, ss requested.
Jfesolsea, That the Gorernor b requested to
transmit without delay a copy of these resolu
tions to each of the Commissioner herein nam
ed, to tbe end that they repair to the city of
Washington, on th day hereinbefore named,
to meet such Commissioners aa may be appoint
ed by any of tbe States, in accordance with the
aforesaid propositions of Virginia.
Rtiolved, That, in the opinion of the General
Assembly, it will be wise and expedient to ad
journ tbe proposed Convention to a later day,
ana mat tne uommisaioners bersby appointed,
are requested to use tbeir Influence in procuring
an adjournment to the 4th day of April next.
Mr. STANLY said, they bava a "higher
law" in tbe Soutb. It oonalsta in inquiring into
the private business and opinions of Northern
men doing business in the Sooth, and if their
opinions do not suit them, said visitors are grant
ed leave of absence, and are sometime helped
away in a manner not Tery pleasant. Ho alluded
to the proscriptions of tbe press, and
denounced them aa being contrary to the spirit
of the Constitution, and thought the North
should demand a little concession oo the part of
the South. .. . - , , , , ,.-,.. ;
Mr. KEY aked the Senator wbat course he
would propose for saving ths Union.
i Mr. STANLY I would recommend the
course pursued .by .Genoral Jackson; I woold
enforco tbe laws. Ohio has dona do wrong,
and should make no sacrifices. He did not
know, however, but States should be permitted
to secede peaceably. However, he thought Ike
bast way to preserve ttb Union was to rigidly
enforce tbe laws of the country. - Tbe whole
difficulty originated lo the election of Lincoln,
and nortneru JJemoorau are lending aid and
comfort to tbe enemies of the country, by the
course toey. are purisiog.. ue aetended tbe
Republican party against the cbargenf favoring
"oegroequality,'? ice. . ,
Mr. STANLEY said the controversy Is in re
ality between the decision of the people oo the
sixth of November spd tbe Southern pro-slav
ery I tes, lie alluded' to tbe division of the
democrat lo tbe Charleston and Baltimore Con
ventions, and said that mora than three fourths
of, tbe people of the United States had deolded
sgainst a slave code for the territories, and yet
this waa the issus that was lo destroy the Union.
He doubted very much whether any good would
result from this commission, or whether the in
vitation was extended In a fraternal feeling.
Wa are asked to extend slavery Into territory,
ana esuonsn n py uw, sod evea to make Ohio
a highway lor the droves of chained slaves to
travel over, and ha waa not willing to take back
bis sentiments, or.hls votes In opposition to both
of these principles. Certain Senators, he understood,-
were willing to aocede to these prop
ositions, humiliating as they are. He never
could, . Jlesaid that it had bsen charged oo this
flsorthat Ohio had been guilty of nullification,
and that, too, in a mora cowardly manner than
the nullification of Mississippi,- "
Mr. WHITE Will tb SenUcman permit me
to Interrupt him? i, 7. ,,, i, . i
Mr. STANLEY Of course... . . 7-u Jl'.
Mr. WHITEI suppose tbe gentleman al
ludes to a remark -1 made In tba course of
speech I msde a year ago, when he says, that
gentleman oo this floor hsd charred that tha
people of Ohio had been guilty of nullification
In a manner, mora mvirril and emails aa
wantonly as the people bf the State ot Missis
sippi, i know 1 waa reported aa naviog aaio so
But those wbo heard me will bear m witness
that I did not say so., , My language was that
tha State of Ohio had nullified the Constitution
and lawa of lb General Government, in a man
"" j ..'
'v v, uuaaiaeippi. ; iui ia wnsi i eaiu, ' 1 1
nowre-aflirm the charge, and caq prove It to f
do rue qy me statutes ot our Btate. i
Mr. MONROE did not know When ha had
been oalled upon to rote upon any tubjeot, where
ne nau iciii more tnea and embarrassed than by
the pending question. He had not made un
hia iui&a now sewuuia vote.-He should dis-1
like to vote against the report, and wouldn't
like to vote lor it-? ue bad moved to re
commit Itha two report yesterday that they
might agree, liut tne committee bad not
agreed as he expected. . They had gone fur
ther from bis views tban be baa expeotcd. He
did not for s, -moinout suppose tho committee
would change the mode of appointing tbe com
mission. Excentlng thia roint he accepted the
balance of the report most cordially. He still
was uncertain how he should vote. He slnoere-
y desired however to vote for tha report. He
then issved to 'amend to strike Cut tha first
resolution and Insert tbe following
' lit UUeiolved by tht General Aiimlily of tht
State of Ohio, That th Governor, bv and with
tne aavioe ana consent oi tne senate, bo and
hereby authorized and empowered, to appoint
Are Commissioners to represent the State of
Ohio in said ouuierenoe-
It has been tho prsctico to confer this power
VII Miv vu.u. uu. , ,u uv nuuuiu uui uu IguorCU,
uan any better arrangement be made. Air
Monroe proceeded to commend the high char'
actor of the Uovernor, and demonstrate the
propriety of anmcrlng this appointing power up
on blot, n ue s eiuo" tuougnt ,- tne exercise
olY the power on K the part , "of the
General Assembly Is the exercise at least a
doubtful constitutional power, and it is accepted
ai a maxim that the Legislature ouibt not to
exorcise doubtful powers. The decisions of the
Supreme Court would Indicate that the Legis
lature ha oo right to eieroieo this power.
Ho was opposed also to exolude any department
of the Government from the business of making
these appointments. He would line to bave all
departments and alt interests represented in a
fraternal spirit, bat it doss Dot seem feasible to
inelude all departments of the State, constitu
tionally and legally to do this. In such a mat
ter as Ibis he was bound by no prfjudloes, but
earnestly desired that everything possible should
be done to sootho the distractions of the country.;
Mr. HAKKISUN did. not propose to prolong
thia discussion." Were it not that I desire the
Senate to understsnd why a portion of the Com
mittee came to this agreement, 1 should say
nothiug The truth is, the country is so dis
tracted that we should bs acting instead of
speaking. If this Legislature does rmt act in
behalf of this Conference, the peor lo will meet
themselves in Convention and do it. 1 speak
advisedly. -I bave had many letter declaring
that the people will assemble at tha Capital aud
mako tbeir voices heard, i nere is an umortun
ate controversy between the two Houses con
cerning tht-mode 'ot appointing. 1 'revised
my views and consented mat tne uorernor
should make the appointments, but sinoe
then the House has appointed them by the
General -Assembly. Vv Believing immediate
aotion vital, and believing tha - House would
waive its action, 1 agreed to tbe report before
ua. - Now 1 believe if we should fail to make
these appointments I think It woold be a shame
to tbe state. 1 am willing to ssennce almost
any prelerence, and am not particular who ex
ercises the appointing power.:. 1 would nave
the members ot tho Legislature waive, tnei
party prejudices and ' act like patriots, so that
these Commissioners than goto wasbinctoi
and do all in their power lo settle the distrac
tions of tbe country. , t .1 ! i j ' -
Mr. MONROE said 'the Question of delay
had two sides, whether thn appointment by
Joint Convention, or by the Governor would be
most speedy. He thought if early action is
beat, the latter woold be found best.
Mr. PARRISH explained why, as a member
of the Committee ho had wavied bis obleotions,
as expressed yesterday. Reflection hail settled his
convictions, and good faith required of him
oppose tbe amendment or Mr. Modtoo. Tbe
mode of appointment is a question of expediency
It seems in harmony with .tb spirit of the Dew
Constitution tbat tbe liencfal Assembly shoMd
exercise tbis appointing power. It certainly
not violation of its spirit.1' Besides generally
eaneting to Die principles, snnousctd yesterday,
no etui aesirca to concede tor too sawe or gene
riti narmony.
Mr. CUPPY said as practical men the Com
mittee bad endeavored to give expression
the views of the people. For himself he pre-
lerrea tne rxercise oi, me appointing power by
tbo uovernor. Bui this is a mere matter
policy.- It was no concession of principle'
seemed desirable that speedy action should be
nao, auu oe-nao yielded bis views tor tbe saki
of general harmony. Ha believed a at inn ia oil.
led for by the people, and ho hoped tbe vote
wonta oe taxeo.
.Tb motion recurring opoo Mr. MONROE'S
amendment, it was adopted. ' i
' Those who voted In the sIBmatlrs were sfmrs. Breck,
Brewer, Benir, Collins, Ooz, Tiiher, Osrfield, Glass,
Harsh, Jenes, Monroe. Potu Pntwin, Ready, -Smith,
Prague. Btanlev and Mr Pretldent. 18.
Thoia who voted In ihe nogmire war Messrs. Ouppy,
Oamnins, Ksnn, Ferganon, Foster, Harrison, Holmes,
Key, IdcCall, Moore Mono, Newaisn, Orr, Psrlib, Perrlll,
Bchleich, aad WMU.-17.
Absent Mr. Laskey 'by lears-) 1
Mr. COX then moved the following substi
tute for the report as amended, viz:
Reiolvtd by the General Aitembly of the State
of Ohit, Tbat while we cordially reciprocity
every desire on the part of Virginia to cure the
present troubles of the csnntry, it is yet our
opinion that if amendments to the National
Constitution are desirable (abieh we do not
admit) such amendment can be best consider
ed and inaugurated by the National Congress,
to whom tbat office is assigned by the Constitu
tion, and that tho tranfer of such a duty to
Convention of a portion of the States, hastily
called, is undesirable, aad revolutionary in ita
tendency.
. . He attached the last resolution of the report
ro bis substitute. ' s ' . , j
' Mf( COX advocated his amendment at Unpth.
but the reporter had not time to skotch his re
marks for to-day's Issue. 11 . . i .
(Mr. JONES was absent yesterday when the
vote was taken upon the motion to re-commit
tbe reports on the ooulerenoe resolutions be-
logi confined to bis bed by illness ) I
The 6epale (ook a reoeas, j . )
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
WEDNESDAY, January 30, 1861.
a
a
Prayer Goodwin.
The following memoriols were presented and
ret erred to appropriate committees. ? ,
1 By Mr. RKE3 of Morrow, from Anthony
Jenkins, and SO others, sgainst stock running
large. - -- 1 - - . : i . .
By Mr. NOBLE, from Jacob Fig man, and
others of Paulding county, for a Brlge Tax.
Mr. RBISINtiER, from Jacob Ribbit - and
37 others or uainon, Crawford esuntry, for a re
peal of the 8th section of the exemption law
March 23, 1850- ,
By Mr. HERRICK. from A. D. Perkins and
C2 others of Lorain county, for the repeal of
law allowing agricultural sooieties to draw mo
ney from the county treasury.
By Mr. COX, from James Anderson and
others of Knox county, for a law restraining the
sale of Intoxicating liquors.
By Mr. REISINGER, from Samuel Shook
and 33 others of Crawford county, for a tax
dogs, .c- -i ,' " , - . ' '"(
By Mr. BLAKE3LEE, from 8usan Crane and
04 others oi uuyaooga county lor au act giving
woman equal aontrol of property and children
with husbands. , i,
' By Mr. CLAPP, from Benjamin Extell and
107 others of Like county, for the aame obieot.
v 'Th following bills ware read a aeoond time
and relerred to tbe Committees indicated,
r . it i
IOIIOWBIt I - t I'AIP 'I l-'f '
- H. B. 308 To prevent the raootng at large
oi borsos, mules, oattle, .sheep or swioo. Mu
nicipal Corporations.
' H.B. 310 -T relief tb lurttirt Of town
ship treasurers, . Judiciary., . ,1
. II. B 311 For tba disposition of unclaimed
cost, r Fee end salaries. , . , ,
: H. B. 812 To sell the' stock owned by , the
Stat In tha Pennsylvania and Ohio caoal com
nanr... Publlo Work. i , .-1 t ;
8. B. 191 Supplementary to thejact to provide
for tbs Protection of the taoalsof Ohio, the reg
ulation of the navigation thereof, and for the
collection of ton, rubiio work. ""
' Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, was appointed
the Committee on Publlo Worke in tha piece
Mr. Colling) who waa axgusea irom serving
tb me. -i r kr .
f1 Mr.. SCOTT, of Warreo, preseoted the me
morial of David Evans of Warren county, for
(lu restoration of th ten per cent law. 7 i -1
II. B' Stifl Amendatory (oan act to further
amend the act entitled "an aot to preserve tha
purity of olectlppi,',' passed April 15, 1857, was
read a third time, when Mr. Browne! of Miami,
explained the objects of the billt after which
'wa passed yeas M, nays 6, " i
vote whereby
House agrcea to tne Second resolution Of tbe
series ottered by Mr. Psrrott, oo yesterday, bs
rerousiuercu.
He said tho acceptance of tha inititnn r
the Virginia resolutions, with an express dec
laration that Ohio does not ludlcate any plan of
adjustment, as a tacit admission that we will
compromise opoo tbe basis Indicated b-Vir
f , .iiiii uuuinviuK wucu viewed In tbo
ightof this provision of tbe Invitation to save
tbe Uulon if additional guarantees are given to
slavery, If ootrgiveni to break the Govern ment
into fragment, it also involves tbe admission
on our part tbat ws bave done such a wrong as
to demand of us tbis extraordinary method of
re constructing tbe Constitution.
nas unio any couoensioi.s to make? Nu oio
has enlightened us as to what concessions wa
uoum maae. r or one, l know of oo principle
that she oao concede. Our honor is Involved in
thft maintenance of bar integrity Mr V al
luded to tba croud position Ohio had taken in
u. .. uim u,, party dlstiootions had
been wiped out, and Ohio stood ss a unit for th
integrity of the General Government and the
eniorcemouto, inlaws; that the Dsmooratio
maimiioro,. lor.ig mai u,a pari I... I.- ,..
majority in the L:slslature would"reap the
honor of this aotldb, hastily drew out a del
egation to meet at the capiui iu Convention
aud nullify the action of these democrats who
yoted for these resolutions. Tbey met lo con
vention, and . by resolutions
those democrats who bud hIid
strehgh of knees to itsnd erect outside of party
That proud position which Ohio had taken was
o ue maintained but lor a few days in shame
I am compelled to state that fearful Republicans
took tbe lead in the back track. Now by
the action of this Honse, Ohio stands treading
With armed traitors who His. V li list nnmnsA.
raise, or we will drive tha Rti u.i
fre States, that If an attempt to force obedi- .
enc to law in tb alavebolding States, is mad..
nfeZ7- if r,el,U.t'uoh "Pt. with the disaster
of war. Under this threat we bave agreed to a
conferencB-aod had not (he manhood to indicato
tie s ' wnlUQ o mill adjust th difBcal-
Ohlo as tbe leading hnrilnrRfta .. i. -T
polliloal influence among ber sister 8tates-lu
taking this step, she should take high honora
ble ground she should occupy no equivocal po-
Mr iMoCUNE sunnorterl tl.amrin 7.;
sider. He said this resolutlnn fn,i
th tntimenfs of the people of this State. He
was for going Into this conventinn with . iii
statement ol what we claim as our right in such
a itnnA aaanf flt.i.. ti a . .. P
ww, cauea at tne instance of
the Slave interest. He illustrated and sun
ported this position, Id a speeoh ol soma length,
exhibiting tho workings of tha hru .i..
system, upon tbe South and the North its con-
uisiuruing tnect upon the business sod
poace of tbe country.
mr. oicautioOLER moved thst the motion
to reconsider be laid linnn i)m i.mu i,.i.
the yeas and nays were demanded end resulted:
yeas 48, nays 43.
1 be House theo took a recess.
to
is
Form or a Pasts in tii EriscoFALCwjicH-
rs in Uioaou. Previous to tha ...Un r
Georgto, Bishop Elliot, of tbat diocese, addres
sed a circular to tbe Episcopal clcrgymeo, to
in the event of the secession nfiha Rinianr
Georgia from the Union, the clergy will sus
pend the nse of tbe prayer entitled "A Prayer
for Congress," and lu tho prayer entitled "A
Prayer for the President of the United Statea,
and all lo Civil Authority," will omit tbe words
"thy servant, the President of the Unitod
States," and substitute in their places the words,
"thy servant, tho Governor of the State or
Georgia.";
In the event of the secession of the Stato of
Georgia from the Union, tho clergy will, upon
the reassembling of tbe Legislature of the
State, resume the prayer entitled "A Prayer for
Congress," altering it so as to read, "Most
Gracious God, we humbly beseech tbee, ss for
tbe people of this 8tato ia general, so especially
lor tbeir Senate and Representatives iu Legis
lature assembled."
of
It
Conditio ot th Woawina Cusjm in Esa
land Wages are low. In the agricultural
districts, where a man with a family ia rarely
so fortunate aa to have front ten to twelve shil
lings a week all the year round ($2,50 to $3) ,
there Is discontent at tha high price of food.
iu mo uiMiuiauiuriog aiatricts wages are high
er, but tha recipients live np to them, and starve
whenever a oessation of work talraa ni
Only the other day, in Liverpool, when the bak
ers (who had been selling at a loss) raised tbe
price of bread, there wa a tomult, which "the
authoritiea" fortunately put down without blood
shed. Lettho supply of ootton, from thaUoit
ed States, once be checked, so that tha I
shire mill-owners will hare to stop work, and
tiiere may be a social war in the districts around
Manchester. Philadelphia Preee.
' ' r
Recognition of the Secessionist by England and
France.
a
A c ispatch froai Washington to the Philadel
phia Preet, dated the 25th lost., says: , , ;
Litters from Charleston, noalrisf thl.
city, authoslu me to stale that the harbor at Charles
ton is wing rapidly cleared of all obitrncttoni, and thst
... iuiii;uomui ai unariesion nu been instructed, and
tbe Brftlth consul at New Orleans will he lntr,.rt,rt ,..
oertiry to all clearness that may be blued from ths cus
tom houses at both these port, also, that vessels csrry
log goods thus cleared will ba protected by tha Btltbh
nipi so tne oin seas, tery little doubt Is entertained
here now that tha British and French Governments will
recognise a Heuthern Confederacy.
.
at
.
88
-By
of
Tha Prince Imperial ot Franca I said to
be a backward child In the hands of teachers,
but very apt at catching ideal wbeo left to him
sell.. His chief amusement consists ia acting
aa conductor oo a miniature railway ooostruotsd
lo his own garden. Ho conduct hi little
friends from station to station with tba great
est delight ' ' - v..i .. "
Captain Alfred Camming, late Governor of
uu, m grauuaieoi vresi roint, and tor sixteen
years counected with Jhe United States Army,
was elscted Lieutenant Colonel of tba Augusta
(Georgia) Independent . Volunteer Battalion oo
Saturday. Col. Cummins will Immediately re
sign bis captaincy in the Federal Army.
' ' ' a
Ten thousand stand of arms that were re
cently purchased from tho Stato ol Louisiana by
Mississippi, reached our landing yesterday.
There were some formidable looking weapons
among tbem. Vickiburg Sun,VJth.
I lo tha Massachusetts bank commissioner's
report appear tbe answer of a Boston bank to
to tba Inquirer. "Wbat proportion of loans do
you charge exchange upon?" So much candor
io a bapk is a virtue somewhat rare, for tbey
answer curtly,,"AU we oan.",., :k
4C
GUERNSEY'S BAItM!
oo
as
.,'
of
.
it
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
II " " ; 1 - i i - ..I i-t-
Employment.'
THE BUBISCRIBEHS, DRALlfG IN
a Maple) Article, will furnlib employment lo
S few actlra men to aol a agents for tbeir Jioasa. A
praflsrene will ba siren ta those wbo are well acquaint
ed In the district for which they apply.
lor which services they are willing to. pay a salary
f,rom . ,,-. 't:
$800 to $800 pir year; aad Icpeists.
For further pertlonlers iddress .
' - nil ,iwfi B.'KOklBOVtt'sV OO.
.7'.. --.:7 .'.II 385, Ixchanis Plaes,
jan30 13m. 1 F ' t . ' Jersey 0r, . J.
3MCXJOIO
Half
JanMdif s M '
PRICE
J. O. WOODS.
Master ' Cornmissioner's ' Sale.
.EIcHIsy It Brother .''
-. vs. - ...... I Superior Court., . ....
Charles Btroedter, st al.l , , ,-,7 .
BY VlnTFJE OF AW ORDER OI'SALB
to me directed from the Superior Oonrt of frank.
tin oonnty, Ohio, I will offer for sale at ths door of. tha
Court Home, In th city of Columbus, on,
Saturday, the , 2nd day of March, A. D. ,1861.
between th hoars of 10 o'clock A II., and .o'clock P
M.thefollowlnf described real etate,situteln the coan
ayof rranklln, and Bute of Ohio, to wit : Lot No. 3 ot
Oeorffe W.WIIIIsrd'ssubdirlilon oflthewest nsrt of Inlota
Noe. 6M and 5ST In the city of Columbus" f 7
. i ..a . a auiA sua I J.
tyrmiwwiM fow w, ... t t p ;
0. w. nvrrum. ghorirr
Jsn29:1MVltW
and Master OoBiaieetoner.

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