Newspaper Page Text
THUR8Et,Y EVENING. FEB. 14, 1861.
The Indian Trust Fund Bends.
If bvut perie4 the report ot Mr . Mo
aiivof Illinois, la relation to the abstraction of
tb bonds held la trfat by tie Secret rj ol tbe
Interior. (oi the benefit, of certain Indian
H'lt a 7 inl ! Ung doeumeDerwb!cb
are prevented iron publishing air- from "lie
craft leniitb. 7
Tho amount of bond buoted l',$870,OQ0
th flnt mrtloa of which were taken .Jn
Jaly.'and the Ian on tbe J3th of December,
.1880. . w
Tbe amount or
ono belonging v eaa various
' i 1 f 1 f . : . i .
IBUiaU W1UOB, lUWin w j
the Ioterior, we in July 8t between three end
Indian tribe, iai
four millions, bjing the prooeedi of money that
bad from time t tlmaaaeamalatad undet treaty
atipolatlont ffom varloua 'aouroet and for nu-
merou Indian tribes, and invested for their be
nefit In the tJbckt of the various Stale and the
. United Statis, by the Secretary of the Inte-
There la jo special law regulating the man
per In whim theie Indian .trust bonds should
be'k"epti"thi whole fuud being under the ere
managembM and tasted, of the, Secretary.
For many eare end todewl aatil ic4,tne
bond! verf kepQn the' India; bureau', under the
apeoial eae of tome one of tbe Clerks, designs
teat vrpeeet but Mr. Secretary Thommoh
id the etly part of 'the summer pf ,1857, wu
induced b organiae in hia departmemt proper, a
Zoom' wiloh waa officered by Goddaid Baiui,
whoa appointed for that purpose, and to
whom, among pother duties, waa confided the
tftntod jot these wast fand bonds, which werelm
medUftly Uken! from the Indian effioe, with
the tap lu whioh theV.fcere kept, and transfer
Md to Mr. Batlbv's room, in the Interior De-
nartnent proper. .t
Itleeihifroni the report 'of the Committee,
toetilr. Hoesau. who obtained the abatracted
boni from Biu.tr ,'wa first put into eommual
'in with him, by Ltnti Lia, Esq., ot Wash-
logm city, tbe Commuaioner of looisa aiuim
unjer the administration of, Mr. Fillmok
Tm examination of Mr. Lia, before the Com-
Jttee and the conclusions It deduced from his
J. a . i .1 t
afttemenuanaeonanoi, puoe inai genuemen m
i unfarorable Ught-. . . ; 'i ' - i
TheeonfeMlon b( the theft made by Bailit,
hich was' In a written communication, was de-
Iveredto Secretary Bonraow, at the Preei
eat'e House, Immediately on bis return from
North Carolina, by the 'Hori. Htwat M.' Rioi
ol". tba enate .Mr.- Rioa -was sobnoned
before the FoinmUtee, ',and while he expressed
willingness to answer lu'wrhirg any qnee-
tiona jiroponntUdde alined" to be sworn, plead-
inghis pririlegV as a Senator .7 The Committee
did net aak him any' qoeetions, and appear so
Tiewhlfl rcfuaat to oa sworn' In,'an unfatorable
Secretari Xmoon. kg exonerated from any
criminal knowledge of the theft; bnt the Com
mittee are rery severe in their censure of Sec
retary Ftore for bit conduct in the matter, and
for . hia unlawful acceptance of the draft ol
RuisiuV Maoxs A Co. made on hit depart
ment, fof flefrioea to be performed on their eon
tracta for .Itranaportatioa for the Army, which
basiness.was carried on to an extent exhibiting
the most astonishing recklessness and corrup
tion on the part of the Secretary of War; ' -
t in the coarse of the iareatigatlon( . Hkt
Bciab.Esq.wko waa; Clerk, ta the Indian
Bereaa from the spring of 1853 until June 1857,
aad at tbe head ot the finance dlvulon of the
bureau, wu called and examined, and bis tesrl
mow andfamiliaritr with the, aublect" were of
great rake to the Committee."1 In referring to
bis testimony, thu Committee speak of bim as
tbe 'faithfnIT offlcejf, who had .special charge
of these bonds rrom tbe spring of 1853 to that of
1857. Thisjoompllment la well deserted, and had
Mr. Taovrsoir csrmitted these bonds to bare
r emained in the charge of Mr. Bxaid, this sty
phi do nl fraud would nerer bare occurred
' ' " n :- 1
Mr. Lincoln's Visit.
1 . r tit ,ry
- The President elect baa aaad his visit to tht
Capital of Obi and baa left ns on hit meander
ing orbe to Washington.-He has been aeen
by ta people bare assembled and by their Rep
resenuflvee end they hara' heardhia speak.
Curiosity has been gratified, and the politicians
a . 1.1 1 A.m. L.I. T .WM.
IXt oau ineciiaiiv muuihib-uvh w mmmu.
and pre' their claim to affile mad .their plans
J'.- tti tJ 1 S -i J.. . i t
01 pobuo policy,, j !,,,. k,m tv.
There eab be but one opinion ; we think among
all smprejodioad maawho w and: baxd, Mr,
Lwooui, and (hU is, that b is Inlelleotaalry a
weak' man, and fearfully deficient Ja those
qualifications neceeeaft at all .times, and aow
aa aaaehtolMdWredfciiitiia Cbkt Executive
omcer of tb nation.., ,
: Thought. ul men who were her ea yesterday,
of all parties, fU tad and daeponduu; after they
had teen and beard the maa whom the people
bw called to the great aad exalted office of
President of the United State,' and to whom 1
to b apmmitted in a few days tbe deetinioa of
ear coTornmeat, and the fat of the, Americas
Tbe programme tor bit recepUoe, &., this
j u -. r , . . i t - - - t - m 1 ' t -
place, wat Q toe maiD,camea out aaunaciori'
ly,- Considering tht day, beautiful for out doer
exrcle,n4 ta ooaasion, the aaatmblage was
not large, and the spirit of the people wat de-
tsedThe following' it Mr. ; LurooiaV
speech to the people, from the west front of the
Capitol, i we find4 the' lime reported in tht
Ohio Btatt Jovmtl, of this morning
Ladim ami Gbmtiimxmi I npjr befof you
only to addreee yoe, very briefly. I aball do
little else than to thank yon for this very kind
reception, to greet yeu and bid you farewell. I
nould not find strength, it I were otherwise in
cliutd, to repeat speeches of very great length,
upon every occasion similar to this although
tJw it irrre which wilf eocur on mv war to
th Federal Capital,. The General Assembly of
tht great Stat of Ohio baa Just done me the
!., ta MAaiYO me. and to bear a few broken
remark from myself. Judging from what I tee,
I infer that that reception was jod wimout
arty-JfiltinoUoa, aad .one of entire kind?
nes one that bad nothing in.lt beyond a
faallnff tf. Hhe i ciHs-fflislilp of ' the United
States of America: Knowing, as I do, that any
crowd, drawn together this has beea, Is madt
ti ( f fie ru?Mf)i near about,-' and that la thit
'oouuty of 1'ranklin there It great difference of
political eentiment, aad those agreeing with me
baring, a IHtle the aborted row, (laughter,) from
tMs, ar.d the circumstance I bavt mentioned,!
t ; if 1 1 v uu do me the honor to meet mt here
Vi,..; h t ii W'm tion of party. I think this Is as It
lehouid lc. Many of yoa who were not favora
ble to the e!r"tlon of fflynelf to the Presideeoy
war fev...bi totheelootlono! thidlatlnKnlsli-
.ed l?P"ir.' r from the State in which I wsid. If
-'":'.iur iJongla bad beea elected to the I'riV
aUttty la the late oonteet, I think my friend
would Imre Joined heartily In raeetb and gwet I
ng-Di.ji on nts pttM-'j t'Tongn, y-srr iapi
al, as you bare b e to day. If any of the other
:andit! itee l ad t een elected, I think tt would
are been altoirc her lieooniine and Droner for
all to ta ioined in ahoains bouor. ouite as
weu k ine otuce, and the country, as to in
uuoTha. neoDle ara thmalM honored by
euoh a concentration. "I am donblf thankful
that you bare appeared here to (tire me tbla,
greeting. It Is not much to ml,for I shall vetyi
soon pass away from you; banre bare a larg4
country ana large lutnre betore us, ana me
manueetatione ol rood will towards tbe Gov
ernment, and affet-tioa. for the UnUnrrhlehi you
may exhibit, art of Immense value M Jou, nd
your poeterity forever. Applause. 1 In this
point of view it is that I thank Jou most hearti
ly for the exhibition you have given me, and
with this allow me to bid you an affectionate
rareweu. Ueatening applause and cheers. 1
The Morrill Tariff Bill.
The New York Evening Pest, a strong Re
publican journal, denounces the Republican Tar,
iff bill now pending li th0vUnlted States Sen
ate, without ttint, and calls upon the Republican1
id Congress to vote against it and. save the Chlca
go piatrocna e quos some or usjaaiarss
"The mercbanta of this olty are thrown into
consternation by tbe probability that Congress
will casa the tarin bill or Mr. Morrill, with
all the amendments tt seems likely to receive,
it Is a measure which, if carried through Con
gress, will ruin thousands and seriously dimin
ish tbe trade of this city. Those who are not
ruined by the destruction Of the' Varehouseing
system will ne ruinea ny its promotions.
"There are many who auppose that the bill
Mfn- th Senate la merelv a nreieet for mod
araUly Increasing the duties, that we may de
rive a larger revenue from our importations.
This la an enure miataxe. me dui, oesiaes
the obstruction It places in the way of the im
norter.bv the repeal of the warehouse system
plaoea so heavy a duty on many artioles which
are Imported and used in large quantities, that
U prohibits their importation altogether. t Os
these aame articles, and on some others "loss
heavily loaded perhaps with duties, the mode of
assessing and collecting tnem is so complicated,
that, besides the perplexity and delay which
the Importer must encounter, the expenses of
collection to toe government must 0 more man
doubled The importer la worried at an exor.
biant cost to tbe treaauryr. It' would he better
to make the goods contraband at once.
"We will give an example or two of the in
trioaoiea of , tbe. proposed tariff. .Beaver and
pilot cloths, and the like used for overooate, to
gether with woolen blankets costing one dollar
or leas the square yard, -are charged "With fit
teen cents doty on the pound and fifteen per
eent d brm, which Is equal, to from thirty
to ninety-five per eent d talorm on these com
modities. Druggets, Dockings and felt carpet
Ices are ehanred with r fifty cent; tbe sonar
yard, wbioh equals from forty one to a hundred
and eleven per eent ad valorem. Cloths, cassi
mera, doeskins and ladies cloaking, valued at
twenty-five cent and not exceeding seventy,
five cents the square yard, are -subjected to a
duty of sixteen eenta a pound and a duty of twen
ty per cent md valorem, which is equal to from
forty-one to eighty-four per eent. In all these
cases the great bulk of importations are of the
lower and cheaper qualities me finer and dear
r come la small quantities. , We may fairly
state, therefore, that Morrill's bill raises tbe
duties on wollens from twenty-four per cent, as
they stand at present, to an average of some
thing like seventy or seventy-five per -eent. A
tax so exorbiant must out off the importations
almoat wholly. If tbeee goods should contin
ue to be imported and the duties paid, the bur
den would fall upon the least wealthy claes. tr
"Yet the "woolen manufacturers dot not aek
for these Increased duties. Oreviously as thev
will oppress the consumer, and greatly as they
threaten to diminish the income from customs,
they are a gratuitous perversion of the powers
of legislation. Neither the owners of woolen
mills, nor -the consumer of woolen, nor the
United States treasury are1 considered in their
insertion in the bill. They are put there for
tbe sake of making- the- system umformfo
the sake of giving Mr. Morrill and hi! con
federate an apology for levying similar exac
tions on those who import and consume com mo
ditiea of the tame khvk as .those 'manufactured
in Pennsylvania. Tbe owners of the woolen
mills are perfectly satisfied with tbe present
tariff, and would regard a change In it as a mis
chief done to their Interest. ; They want ao
tariff enaoted tbia year which In three or four
year will be oettainJy repeated. ,'yT'r
Oa glass 4be duty wbioh' the-Morrill'bill
propose to levy is enormous. If we look at
the census of: trades and professions in the
Daited State, taken in 1850, we find that the
number of glass manufacturers In tbe United
States, is 3,237, and that nearly half of these are
in Pennsylvania- To enrich these Mr. Morrill
proposes to pat, not revenue doty, but a pro
hibitory one, on ordinary window glass. It
will be made to pay a duty of from one to three
cent a (foot, varying according to dimensions,
aad then an md uuormi duty of twenty-five eent.
Roueh plate glass of email else, one-eighth of
an ! men ; tniox, wiu ne everwneimea wiu a
duty estimated at toe iundrtd tnd ainrty fit ptr
ernt v Polished English and French plate glass
it let off with a duty amounting to only etw
hundred per cent.' on the value.' 'Mr. Morrill
and hi friends will not surely pretend that du
ties like these can bring any revenue. Tbev
vill ant flfT-th nna on rAflalnul ,
CTThe venerable Joh C WaiaHT, one of
the Commissioners from this State to the Wish
ington Conventloa,or Peace-Con gr ess, died In
that cl oa 'yesterday. Mr. Wiwht wa In
feeble health Jrhea beleft his iome on the ca
of hia State, to participata u the pttrkitio effort
inaugurated by Virginia, of endeavoring to save
the government from the peril that surrounds it.
While engaged In this noble work, bt hat been
called full of years and hooore, from the labors
of this, to enter tbe. life beyond 4be-grave.
Judge WaWHT u quite jild, but aulntalnod
th vigor of (hie iatelleet. in a remarkable de
gree, lie wm a man of ability. Many yean
ago be represented the Stetibcnvlil district la
Cougreta, aad al cut ttmeT he wa aa the 8a-
prexae Bench r He wa far a long time coanee
tod wUh the Cincinnati GtstOt, ant all tltaa-
Coo neproveaTuaiMlf to be aa able mia aad
g joij eitlxea'
-..T' . rcr
' DTh Corernor, ftwQl beseea, kaaoa
aated, aad fb Cexau bae ratVateoVfUifttkJ-
aauoa c ctmirroraxa r. weuaeTTa a aeace
rnifimhwirciir. aim Iowa C. Waasarr, iinr'.l
la view ef tbaedI2oa'of tt eosstry, tt ae-
eessity for pnetlai, moderate aad araservafere
eoaucwl aad, a eesris ef eMpreatiaa, tbe ee
pointmeat ta Wefuoorv, wbe i aaore aadifalaad
ultra than Gidduum blsaelf,1s a" eaadalow
act; and wtea ft It reautabered thai it Vaude
immediately after Mr. LaMoua bad left tbe
roof ' of th Executive of Ohio, It look omin
ous; ! tt It to' be regretted that Cher waa w
enough of boneet Uaton sentiment aad cewragt
la. the Senate, to cease the .instant rcjtctioa of
th nomination of thi Joani Baewa sympatbiaer.
i i'T tft
tT A correipondentof tbe Philadelphia Prmi,
tpeakiag of bueineat- la New Yer City, at the
eloseof last week, says; . "'
Trlday and Saturday last, were Two' of the
moat calamitous d&y ever known In tie com
mercial biaury 01 this tit U m told by a le
gal igentiemanwnoee sou roe or inlormanoa
ar'Try reliable, that not less thaa "'ninety
firms were forced to succumb to th pressure,
and among them many heretofore deemed opu
lent uch nouee at Freeland, Squire dt Co-i
whioh ba been in existence for onr, nn&rtr
of aentury. Score f other bouse are top
pling, and, unless- the public affair of the coun
try aooa eettle into order, it is. difficult te tee
what eaa avert-a general cmh .
Tbe Text Btatt Convention adjourned on
the m Xb8; Jo,th 24 H MaiyR fTl TJotfiinifr-
tee of Safety wat appointed to remain at Aus
tin in th mean time. The Convention basaed
eeJwlutlofcS, thapl!njj; Rfsartl WtiqrALt, Hrar-
ntLt and Riaoah for tbeir- eeuree la Coggreee,
aad ceusuriss lit; liAaitTO! for bit. '
Voice the Democracy of Connecticut.
J' -' "r
Th Dcmoftatio State C.ouveution of Con
nectloat,"' reoently held at New Haven whioh tbe
RreiMcn or that city peau or at "tnt iarge
Democratic Convention ever aasemblsd in Con
necHcninnanlmonsly adopted the following
preamble- and resolutions, j They havt tht trot
patricHlcIng, laBdtto spirit ot mem pouiu
DO carricu uut uj iua uuw uuuuu nuiuiuipw
tlon,wbloh it too much to- be hoped for, our
national treubles woold aooa be terminated:
Whixiab. The Confederacy oT tht States it
now menaced bv imminent daneer, threatening,
not 'only a disruption thereof, but a civil war
between its antagonist sections; ana wnereas it
is ths duty or all political organisations 10 ex
ert their utmost influence 'to preserve lntaot
tbe Union f the States, and to restore that
spirit of fraternity -and brotherhood whioh once
'characterized our whole people; and whereat it
Is due to our brethren br each and every State
thai a full, frank and firm expression of our
views should be enunciated therefore. "
Retolved, That it is the opinion of the De
rnanripr' of Connecticut, in convention assem
ble, that' this government Is a confederacy of
independent States, based and founded upon the
quat rights of each, and any legislation trench
ing upon the great principle of their equality is
a wanton violation of the spirit tnd letter of the
coostitntioual compact. -
1- Retolted, Thai th present lamentable condH
lion of the country, finds its origin in the- un
constitutional seta and sectional spirit' of a
great ' Northern 'party! the principles of whose
organisation' deny ' the people of one class of
States the enjoyment and exercise of the same
political rights claimed and demanded by an
other Class of States; tbes Ignoring and destroy
ing the great political truth which is tbe foun
dation of bur government and the vital princi
ple of the Constitution of the United States. "
Reiolvtd, That the pernicious doctrine of .co
ercion Instead of "conciliation", to be applied to
the aecediag States, which Is now advocated and
urred bv the leaders of tbe Northern sectional
party. Is utterly at war with the exercise of
right reason, matured judgment, snd the princi
ple of the Constitution of the United States,
and should be strongly resisted by eerv lover
of ouroommon country, by every well wisher to
tbe best interest of th human race, as opposed
to th progress and civilisation of the age, as
the sure precursor of' an internecine war in
whioh would be sacrificed the lives of hundreds
of thousands of our fellow eitlxtns, tht expendi
ture of countless millions of treasure, the de
struction of the moral and oommerolal Interests
of our people; and not only utterly fail of its
avowed object-i-tbe restoration of tbe Union
but defeat forever Its reconstruction. '
1 Retoited, That a restoration of good feeliog
between the inhabitants of our common country,
should be.and is, tbe paramount retllng in every
patriotic heart; to that treat' obltct should be
saorifioed sectional" prejudic and lh spirit of
partisanship; therefore tbe Democracy of Con
nection t earnestly eom mend to the attention' of
Congress tbe proposition or in venerable and
distinguished Senator from Kentucky; believ
ing that the adoption thereof, or loot of a sim
ilar okaraoter, would greatly coodooe to har
monize the opinions of the North and South,
stay tbe progress o,f secession;' and to tbe re-
eooetrucnea ol a aow dissevered union: ,:
Rt$oloed, That tbe Senators and Representa
tives from Connecticut in the present Congress
ef tbe United States being pccially charged
by virtue of their office, with tbe duty of proiec
liar and Dreaerrin' the Union in it Integrity.
have utterly failed to meet tbe rrquiremcnte of
their high position iffl thi time ef imminent
danger; that they have manifested aa inexcu
sable indifference to the welfare of the people,
by steadily refusing either to present ou their
own part any proposition looking toward! com
promise and peace, or to vote for any seen otter
when presented by outers; and have disappoint
ed the just expectations of the people of this
State, who had boped that their Representative
would conduct themselvee, la the present crisis
of tbeir country, as Statesmen rather than as
Politioians4 v.i i.wiri.nr. 'la .:" ' 'i
. Jtettttd; That: the a called Personal Lib
erty bill neon: the statue took of tbis State,
adopted under the distinct avowal that it object
wa to prevent th. execution of the Fugitive
Slave Law, it a violation of one of the provis
ions of tht Constitution of t the United State;
of which our Southern brethren have a Just
right to eomplaln,nad that good faith, honor
aad patriotism demand It repeal. ;u c-. o ,
Petrolsum and Naptha Oils.
Mil iT ' ' ,1 .. -vnta,:.
b la. the dare when ther diseovery ! of oil
spring I produciDg so maeh txdtement and
speculation la various part of the country, the
following from a' chemist writing in the Phila
delphia Aorli American, may be Interesting to
many readers :' u '' i"' u G
"He Bars that "the Petroleum andNaptba
oils are highly Impregnated with oxygen, hy
drogen and carbon, which are round In all
oleaginous substances.' Tbey (are supposed to
be generated by the action of Internal heat upon
beds of coal or upon rocks rich In bituminous
matter, the thinner being generally celled nap
tfaa, and tbe more viscid petroleum. These oils
are also found in vairous looalltis in Persia, In
the neighborhood of the Caspian Sea, ia Italy i
ana surman. a wen in tne latter named coun
try has been known for ever one hundred years,
and hat produoed several thousand barrels ptr
annum. In the hands of aome ehemiala the
production taken from theee oil have been of
a character almost Incredible.- They are, first,
benzol 1 etoond, oil ef bitter almonds; third, an
illuminating oil, whioh burnt with a brilliancy
... :,k a.a a. 1..-1 1.
height, and emits no tmoke. '.One euperiorltyl
that thit Illuminator .bat over many other it,
tbtt it it pertccny non-expiosive. fourth, a
lubricating oil, which it equal to the best sperm.
laaamuca aa it wui aot ireexe or cum? OtU.1 a
carbonate polish, equal la brilliancy to any oth
er yet produced. Various otbert, tueh at musk
aad oil ef rosea, and a coloring matter ef a
royal purple, a perfectly fact color. In fact, all
the original eel or are, In a greater or let dt
gre,embiaed ta theee oils, and eaa, by prop
er ecfeotifie appiieation, be produced v
-ce ti i.i i a-M m - im f;r.i trni
-aaarreav et wa wctr CtriDt40r -Ai
Ibis aarticular rebcture I will ' be in tare ting
tt aot eoae ef the ttatistle of thMvtrl eeoed-
tag State with reference to their population,
State debt, c we One tbem in tht New York
Herald, at foilewei
rMi ta lRtO? - J 8UO Debt
rem. hUn. ia law.
- .. ,MI( ,! -: .aW.IW.T48
Uy7M-. 'j r 4njKff., ,.,., 7,B7l,JW
- .3W.I t -,4 -ie.7lU.148
fx Wl , rAS, ;r 1 1 UM .: : Mi,. lA),0t
K , , 1 4 1 .' wil .. .1
,jk;j7 . ,wjm , ! t
-i -i n- w ' MfUfll1 -, .i y , a
l- ; .r.' - i i . Ci 1 0:
4a1al.AM,Mi.Mjir.Ot,7M .inj utlJl
" Tbit it a'populafion exceeding br 533,000 that
of 17)0, at the close of the revolutionary war,
ta tbe srheto U ailed Eutee, -.1 . w. w
' :4-Eaboa fo!k, of Louisiana! hu'lnibllshed
awarterai letaer upoa the aeparatioa of hia iia-
eee from "th Protettaot Epieeopal Church ef
uc.ymieu nsaiec, - expressing regret at the
aetiiy ot ue tot, wucn h strle separation
aad not division er alienation; lis also anthor.
)zet the tesertfon of the word "Governor ef
ifci Btte,w raetead of "President of the United
itates," in th prayer for the civil authorities,
aod la ih prayer for Con great, for tb word,
nh people of theee United Slate la general,
and especially tot their Stsste and Representa
tives iaCoi)greeo aerembled.' tubtlitut tht
wordi. "tbt oeople of tbia Stat In ceiieral.
and especially for Ueir Legtatator aow ia e
sion." tie ie purxistiee a prayer to be awed
du;ing he leHion of teccesion cooventIdn-,'
1 ' ' 1 "' jn -V ;
Although. Loolslana aelzed tha IT. R nh.
treasury at New Orleans, the 'provided by an
ordinance for the payment of - all eutttanding
draft drawn by the United States, and for tbe
disborsetnentef the tonfiscated funds on all
legitimately drawn draft by the disburs
ing officers of tbe United Stabs, cot to amount
in the aggregateto over $162,81954. Tbe sum
of $31,164 44, standing to th credit of tbe pot.
tal department at New Orleant wat placed tub-
iect.u the drat of the United States. " -
'-''i -. . 1 :. - ..... a 1 -f ex
me lennewweriver it higher at tbit time
than It has bean sine tbe year 1847. The fresh,
et hat occasioned heavy losses. ' Many farmers
residing near the rlrer'havf beea forced to
leave tbeir raaldeeoec, , It has hot been au nn.
ueaal tight tr tt house, barne, and ia tome
cases, even residences, born away by ' the al
mot.irr9ittabie current; tn'-w
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
WEDNESDAY, Feb. 6, 1861.—2:30 P. M.
A eall oi the Houtt wat ordered, when eighty
tWt members Atwwararl ta their mniii ill 1
I 'On, motion of Mr. HITCHCOCK, message
was sent to the Senate informing that hod that
the Home wu ready to reoeive them In Joint
vuuTvauon to receive ue 1 resident elect. , .
- Mr.-. STOUT 'Dree en ted a mamnrUI from a
large number of gentlemen and ladiet of Noblt
oounty, for an amendment in the temperanoe
lawt. ' ..',.-..-.-
The Senators, nrecaded bv their nreaident and
officers, appeared within tbe bar of the House
and were seated, when the joint convention was
called to order. -- '
In a few minutet the oommlttee of reception
appeared at the bar of. the House accomDanied
by the President elect, whom the chairman pre
sented to the Joint convention
Mr. Lincoln entered the ball ."attended by
Movernor Uenmson, and tbe Legislative Com'
mittens, and advanced to the Clerk's desk, tbe
two. Houses rising to receive him. Governor
Dennlson Introduced him to the Legislature!
and the President of tbe Senate responded Id
the following appropriate and felicitous speech
in welcome: . , '
LIEUTENANT GOV. KIRK'S SPEECH.
Oa thit day, and prtbably thit-very hour tht
Congress., of the United State will delare the
verdict of tbe people, maklosr jou their Presi
dent, It U my pleasurable duty in behalf of
me people 01 Uhio, speaamg tnrougu mis uen
eral Assembly, to welcome tea to thou' Capitol
, Never, In the history of this Government, has
suou fearful responsibility rested upon the Chief
Executive of the nation, aa will now devolve up
oa you; ...... ;- -r,.!i !,. c -nt.
' . Never, since the memoriable time, our patri
otic fathers gave existence to the American re
publio, have the people looked with such inten
sity ot feeling, to the inauguration and future
policy of a President, as they do to your. '
. I need not assure you that the people of Ohio
nave ruu oooudeuoe in your ability and patriot
ism, and will respond to yon in their loyalty
to the Union and tbe Constitution, t It would
seem sir, that tbe sreat problem of self-govern
ment is to be solved under your administration;
an nations are deeply interested m its. solution
and they wait with breathless anxiety to know,
whether thit form of government, wbioh haa
been tbe admiration oi tbe world, it to bta fail
ure or not.., , , -..,r 1 ; .w'oW ei.t
It it the earnest and united payer of our
people, that tbe aame kind Providence, which
protected ut in our colonial ttruggles, and ha
attended at thu far in our prosperity and great
nets, win ao imone your mind with wisdom mat
you may disptl the dark olouda that bans over
our political horizon, and thereby teourt toe re
turn 01 narmony ana fraternal feeling to our
now .distraoted end .unhappy country. , God
ereut their prayer mav bo fullv realiied.
. Again, I bid you a cordial welcome to our
CapitOl.V . , ... j, . r!.'....- n ,-. 1
Mr. Lincoln, accompanied br Gov, Dennlson.
ascended the Speaker's stand, and addressed tbe
iiou as louon; i ,r: -.7 .n ..
SPEECH OF THE PRESIDENT ELECT.
Mr: PrfUent and Mr. Svtaktr. mndOtntU-
men f Ike General Annul!- hf nhin-
It iS true a haa been said b the, Prnaidsnt of
iuo ocuaie, inai very great recponsibiUty rests
upon me In the position to which the votac of
the American peon e have called mm. I am
duly sensible of that weighty retnonsibilltv.
can but know what you all know, that witbont
a name, perhaps without a reason why I ahonld
care a name, mere naa fallen upon me a task
such as did not rest even upon the Father of
his country. And so feel ine, I tan only turn
snd look for those supports without which it
will be Impossible for me to perform that great
task. I torn, then, and look to the American
people, and to that God who hat never forsaken
the American people. Allusion hat been made
to the interest felt in relation to tbe policy of
tus now AomiuiBiraQoo. in reierence to mis,
I have received from some aouroet some degree
of credit lor having kept silence from others,
some degree of deprecation! J stjl think I
wat right. In th varying and repeated! v shift
ing scenes that never could enable us to Judge
by tbt past, it bat teemed fitting before speak
ing upon the difficulties of the eouhtry.T should
naTeaccatuo wooie ground to be-tare-aiter
all,belng at liberty to modify and change tbe
eearee of policy at future ey ents may make a
cuanga nevewary. 1 0 are not maintained al'
lenoe rrom any want of real anxiety. , It it a
good thing that there is no more than anxiety
for there is nothing going wrong. It. is a
consoling clroumstance that when we look out
there it nothing that really hurt thy body.
no wwrwiD uiuerent views nnon political
questions, dui noooay is suffering anything.
XniS IS a most Coniolln? olrcnmatanco. and
rrom 11 we may conolnde that all we want It
time, patience, and a reliance on that Gnd mhn
umu hot ivthhu tun people. . i
renew vinzent. . wnai 1 nave aad. 1 hi
saia aitogemer extemporaneously, and I will
now oome to t close. . "'-.r.
At the COnolnsiOn .Of the nroceadln'iratha
1 rauunii reureu to aaarese ine people at. tbe
o ..!.. a ..... ' ;--'
weet eua 01 ine uapiwi.ana tne nouie adjourned,
THUSDAY, February 14, 1861—10 A. M.
of yesterday read and approved. . . :
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
By Mr. BRECK Of Jodee Bolton and U
otbert of Cuyahoga county, for a law restraining
oattie from running at large. udiciary.iU .
,A1,0?f '-01,00" Horton and others oi
Cleveland, praying for a law that outstanding
note of the Benaca Co., Bank may be received
in payment ei taxee. iteterrea to Mr. Monroe.
ByMr. COX; of 'Jonathan Keith and others,
for a law that criminal jurlsdlotioa ia minor
cases may be given to magistrates. Mr. Morse.
- By Mr. GLASS 1 Of H. Colby and 84 others,
01 fuoDienu oouoty, tor tne redemption or Ben
tea oounty bank- notes. Mr. Monroe. 'i;i. .
By Mr. BONAR; Of Stephen Brown andoth
era, recommending tbe peatege of H. B. No. 79
giving criminal juriedictioa ia minor orlmlnal
oeeet to Probate Court,- Also, from Stephen
Brow and 100 otbert, on the aame lubjeot
au. morse..- ?re i..m . 1' ,it "',iu l'
' 8. B. No 223 To amend tedtious 18 aVd" 19
of tbt crimes act of March 7th, 1835." .'Whole.
REPORTS OF STANDING COMMITTEES.
By Mr. PARISH, from tbe Penitentiary eom
mittee, recommending tbe reference of 8. B,
No. iae, with eertala amendmenta, to tbe com
mittee of th Whole being thenewaenitentia
ry bill. Tbt motioa and bill wore tabled tem-
A message waa received from the Governor
annoonciag the appointment by bim of Hoe. C.
r. : walcotf, aa Peace committioner to the
Washington Conference, tic Hon. . John (C
Wright, deeeaaed, v : ,--.a: -A i- m-v.
1 - After a eall the Senate went into Exacutirt
to ooidr tbe appointment, and it wa con
firmed by tht following vote, Titi 1,
Those who voted in tb efflrmiatlve were- '
Messr. Brtck, Brewer, Boot, Cojlina, Cox,
Cuppy, rihcr, Uarflaid, uiatt, Harsn, Lkyi
MeCall, Monroe, Morse, Parish, PoUa, Smith,
Sprague 18. ruth o. '.u ) -si-'i 0 ' f tic
- I hoe who voted in tne negative were 4 u
Messrs. Cummlot, Eaton, Foster, Harrison,
Jones, Key, Moore, Orr, Perriil, Potwia, Urn
dy.Sohleicb 13.t.I I :ii:'tn frn.a m
TheUenat tAea wok a roots. nrv i.ii
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
THURSDAY, Feb. 14, 1861.
k'-Praytr byRtv. Dr. Hoge. . - ,. -,,,-
-,Tbt folloviOg memoriala wor presented and
. R M. flAMET.P.. from Jasnnh Burns ana
&41 other cltizene of Ohio, against th Immi-
gratioa of colored persons Into the state., .,
.- Bv Mr.OULE. from W. H.FUz William and
45 others of Rosa county, for the tamt object.,
fcty Mr. M I i.ltS, rrom I. vewej ana oy pin
ers of Clermont county, for the tamt object. ,' 1
'Br Mr.BLECKER. from Ashel Goldsmith
and 70 ethert of Richland county for amend
ment to tbe constitution ao aa to maka tha Gen
eral Atsembly to consist of only half tbe pres
ent number, with annual sessions and giuu a
year salary.' . , . '' I ,
Bv Mr-WELSH from C. Davenport and 35
other citizen of Barneeville, -Belmont county
for relief of Kansas, v 1 , : . i c , '. o '
n. 11. trt nu a ni.-m . ..x M
othertol Aihtabulaconty, joft ,tht subject of
Womau'a Rights. Also from E. D. Chapman
and 63 others on tbt seme subjeot. '.'' -.-" 1,
Bv Mr. BLAKEaLEE from-W. F. Cook and
19 others of Cleveland, for the redemption of
oeneca oounty Bank notes. '. -t
ut Mr. buuiT, ot warren. irom w. r. rar
shall and others of Warren county, ror the tame
obiecL . . . ': '. .
Aioa from Jamee iiailer and sua otnert, ror
a law to regulate attorney's feet. .
iBy Mr.jWOpDS, from Thomat Dawy and52
otbert, ror an aet to leaae the rabiio woorkt.
By Mr. VORIS. from . Jamee H. Mitten and
80 others, for a reduotiod of the feet and tala
rle ol' nubile officer. l7 j. j - - 1-.
1 Mr. MoCUNS presented. the prooeedingt of
ia publio meeting in Norwalk, memorallzlng tbe
Assembly in tavor or reiier to Kansas. ,
II. B. 341 Authorising oertain criminal ju
riadlotion in the Probate Court. in Geauga ooun
ty waa read a third time and passed yeas 86
navtS. t ' -iVft' 1-. ''. i
Air, BTUU J gavenouoe or a Din to reieate
a part of tbo tax oa township 7, range 8, section
I81 in Noble county." . .1 i- 1 j '
Tbe following billa were introduced and read
a first time :
H. B. 354: By Mr. BLECKER To extend
the time for tbe surrender of leases, and pur
chase of Virginia knllitarv sohool lands, i f
II. B. 35t-By Mr. JONES Providing for
School Libraries in Cincinnati.
H. B. 356-Bv Mr. BROWNE of Miami
To amend section 69 oi the City and Village
.II, B. 357 By Mr. VORIS Supplementary
to the act fixing tha compensation of member
of the General Assembly.
Mr.JtOBINSON From the Judlolary Cora
mlttP. remrted back Senate Bill 224, author
izing the guarantee of United States Bands
without amendment, wnen tne out was reau a
third time.-r '.- ' " ' '2
Mr. CONVERSE moved to amend the bill
by striking out of tbe Preamble, tha words "to
sustain we autiiuriij ui wo gcuvini iviwmiii",
Mr. PLANTS laid if the bill bad patted the
Senate In thit form, be ahould not be particular
about it; but he thought that striking out, the
words at this time, would teem like reiusmg to
sustain the authority of the government,
.Mr. WRIGHT, of Hamilton, thought the
expression sustaining trtdit wat more appropri
ate . than tusiaining auwonty- jj woum no
more acceptable to many members with the
ohanire. and it would receive a larger vote; and
he would for this reason advocate the change.
Mr. WOODS ; favored tbo amendment, as
proper, and appropriate. .
Mr. FAGG said that while he would not Vote
against the bill on account ot any such preamble;
yet he thoughtlt nheceeeary to reiterate on de
votion to the Union at every breath. This ia a
business matter tnd it it best to treat It limp
ly in business style
Mr.' Sleadman thought these were timet
when we could not reiterate a great truth or an
expression of devotion to it ctnnot be to often
made. ' - r - "'--,
Mr. FELLOWS objected to the bill for two
reasons. He did not want to put me uenerai
Government in the attitude of asking ut to en'
dorse for it. It wu too humiliating a petition
for the dignity of the nation, and be wat op
posed to the principle of endorsing. He would
rather borrow the money, or raise a tax and pay
the surplus revenue back to the Uenerai uov
eminent at onoe. . , , - ,..
Mr. SCOTT, Of Warren, alluded to the bad
economy of the Administration, and then're-
marked that the State of Ohio could not well
afford tb pay thit money; and it would be a po
litic proceeding to comply with the provision of
this bill rather than tax the people at thit time
to pay np the loan. He contended that sustain
ing the authority of tbe United States wat tbe
mott important matter btfore ut. (To ttrlke
out that term now would, appear like retreating
rrom the lormer position 01 tnu Atsembly. ' -
Mr., y OH13 taid be did not reel particular
about toil amendment. If we pass this bill,'
we shall do ai much toward tustalolng tbe au
thority or credit of the government, aa if we
tty it ever to strongly in tbe preambles-. -
Mr. . FLAGQ advocated the passsge of the
bill, and deprecated any party discussion of the
tubiect. He laid it waa very desirable that the
bill should pass with as little discussion fcnd aa
much unanimity as possible. It would help the
sale of the' Bonds to pan if nntnimouelfi -
Mr. JONES, of Hamilton,' moved to farther
amend the preamble, by ttrlklng out the words
"in th present diiturbed eondiiiooof the ooiu)?-
Mr. DEVORE opposed the bill and the pre
amble, particularly at looking to coercion of the
couth. He thought tuon guarantee at tbe bill
contemplated would violate the constitution of
Ohio. i'i 1 ..i .'
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, pointed out the
fact that the turplut revenue wat received by
tbe btate, betore tha present Constitution was
adopted; and therefore the present Constitution
cannot bar any proper provision for its payments.
He thought tbe preamble wat altogether prop
er; If any man waa opposed to its language.
because he was opposed to sustaining the au
thority ot the United States, he would like him
to tay ao; for be could not think there were any
such In the State. He said thit bill wa not a
party matter at all; and It ihould not be to
treated, t-'-t"1" ' ' , j".r:; - .-; -;tt'i
Mr.ROBINSON suggested that as the pre
amble wat no part of the bill, that the bill be
voted upon at once, and therefore demanded tbe
previous question, whioh wat sustained.' '
1 he vote wat then taken nnon the amend
ment offered by Mr. Converse, which was .disa-
greedlto yets 45, naya 52.
-1 be bill was then read a third time, when tbe
bill wat passed yeaa 74f nayt 25. ,
Tht previous question being exhausted, the
question turned upon toe preamble, wheo T 1
Bit. iuaAo moved to amend tbe preamble
by inserting the word "constitutional" before the
Air.. UU.L3 tuatalaed . tbo . preamble. He
would not take out any portion of it, at it would
beaaother back down, It we lustaln the authori
ty of the Nation we sustain its authority; and
mat is wnai we ougnt to ao. j( it secession
that hat caused the necessity for thit bill, and
it wit not Improper to promise to f attain the
anthority ot the tovernment,. .1
Mr. PLANTS laid be felt tbt importance ef
pasting toil Din at once, and would tbertfore
move tbe previous question, whioh wat sustain-
ed, by Si yeu, 4t nay
Tbe vote waa then taken on tha amendment
of Mr. Jonas, oa which the yeet and naya were
demanded, and reauited, yeat 44, nayt 64
Tbe vote was then taken on the amendment
or Mr. Jones, of Hamilton, wbioh resulted, yeat
1Q nmvjai . a c --..- - -'
JBJCJ . ' - . s Jf , , , ' "
Tbe preamble was tba nffrdpd to reus 62
nn . . . .- ... ... -
The House took a recett. -
f i - . i ' - r T 1 , -j i-i
Important from Fort Sumter.
It it ttkted that the War Department oat re
ceived advice from Major Anderson to the 7th
inst. . He writes in good spirit, land . it fully
Geparcu iur any emergeouiet mat may arise
e bad not heard how the negotiatont bttweeu'
the President and Colonel Hayne had termina
ted. He knew, however, tor be had already
beea Informed what position tbe administration
would take In regard to th demands of South
Carolina. " He bad received . hit InstructioDi
tome time tgo through Lieutenant Talbot, and
he bai been preparing and arranging hit plant
accordingly. - He expect to be attacked imme
diately aiWuol. Uayne'e return. , . . .-..
-Ue says, judging'from the activity of tha peo
ple and the extensive preparations which art
being made, that they will present a pretty for.
midable display, and make a mott desperate ef
fort to takejthe fort. He ia fully prepared.
In a very ibort time after the attack ia made,
the government will attempt to throw rein
forcement! Into Fort Sumpter. Tbey bar made
au necessary arrangements, and if it it possible
mgunutju, munitions eoa supplies into mat
tort, Mwiiioeuoneu t.-r u , t- c.-ii n
Major Anderson ia of opinion that he ean
maintain hit position and resist an attack for
an indefinite period..; He hat been Informed by
government that aa toon tt an attack it made,
be will be immediately reinforced. Thati ail
he desires. .The Secretaries of War andjof the
Navy bavt been engaged for tomelini in, ar
ranging mattert for that end.
It ii rumored that the President hat received
intelligence from Charleston stating that Gov.
Ilckeua had referred the question jol Fort
Sumter it having now become a national
question to the government of the Southern
Confederacy at Montgomery, and that no move
ment would be made looking to an attack until
aotion had been taken by the Southern Repub
lic. Bat, on the beelt of thit intelligence, In
formattoa haa been received to the effect mat
the Republic htdVlfClded at once to hives Fort.
Pickeniadd Bumneri; .:' ..'. 1 ' '" i.
Business at the Charleston Custon House.
COLLECTOR'S OFFICE. CHARLESTON, S. C., Feb. 2, 1861.
HouA: 0. Mtgrath, Stats' pep trtmenti . J;
. Siat I have the honor to acknowledge tha re-
oeipt of your letter, requesting me to inform
you now tne- Duainese -ot mu oiuoe, ainoc n
passage or me urainanoe oi Decession tu tue
present time, compares with the busineai durin g
the tame period in omer yean. , (
- Tbe Ordinance or oecession passed on me
20th December, but the Custom House, aa you
remember, waa not taken possession of by the
State until the 27th of that month. In replying
to your inquiry,1- therefore, I will assume this
last date at the proper period at which to com
mence the comparison.
I enolose you a statement showing the
amount of duties received in cashi and secured
by bond on warehouse goods, for the two pe
riods mentioned; also tbe value ef foreign ex
port, and the number ofjarrivalt and clearances
of vessels .? v H i i 'tt
You will observe' that, to far as the duties
are concerned, tbe amount received in caah and
secured by bond, since tbe lecesslon of the
State, exceeda that for the tame period of the
previoai -jeer,, with the -.explanation I hare
given in relation to the cargo of h Emily St;
Pierrot' "" -J
No record hat ever been 'kept in the offioe of
our eoaatwise exports, and I caunot, tnereiore,
give you any official information ontblahead.
That Information mutt be sought from tbe
newspapers.' ; As to our foreign 'exported you
will observe a considerable decrease ia the last
period. This is owing to several causes, and
among them to the fact that an unusually large
amount of cotton and other merchandise wat
ibipped just previously to tbe Ordinance of Se
cession, and since, that time much of our ex
ports bav gone forward to Northern port, to be
ibipped from theie. The cotton crop hat also
been very alow in coming forward.
In regard to our prospect of business for the
coming season, I would submit the' following
Mm,lr, jfTnrlov an ntrnnmntannM. the busi
ness of the aooroachine season would be com
paratively,- light, In consequence of the short
provision crop in several of tht States which
trade with us. 'What amount of business we
may do, In this state of things, will depend
very Diuoh upoo the question ofpeaoeor war.
If we have peace, we will have a fair amount
of business, but not aa much aa lu the years im
mediately preceding this. The shortness of tbe
provision crops, to which 1 hart tlluded, will bt
one cause: and in addition to thltf the credit of
our merchants ha no doubt been effected by tbe
change in our political relations. I am informed
that the orders of merchants bare been reduced,
and in tome esse countermanded, and , at a
general result," we may expect a considerable
deduotlon in our business for tbt coming season
On the other band, if. we establish a new Gov
ernment, and maintain peaceable relations with
all other States and pationa, we may confident
ly look forward to a vervex!ended increase In
out trade and commerce.-, w" C. v J.ju ' -'
0 l I have the honor to be,.. ,. , ; .q
' ' Very respectfully, your obd't,., .
W. F. COLCOCK, Collector.
Comparative statement of the busldes of the
; Custom House at cnarietton, , u , irom xiut
December) 1859, to 31st January, I860:
Oath duties racilTtd this ptrlod....' r&0.007 97
Tlatlea en banded eoodl lu warohouKi thil "
period.. ' .,........V.,.i." 9,653 50
Tata of foreign exportl.thli period 3,005,6ja 00
Natnber of yeuali arriving from foreign ports this
- uj . - - . . i
KnnlM.llf.UUl. AlMliM froM faMlkffh. -jAPH . lilt, r H
oeriod ,.. 01
Number of .yciieli arrivinc from eontwlnt Dortl
. tun perioe. o-. .i. kj
NninW nf juanla Al.trlnff far nnifltWKlna norti
, thlS'perloc.'......vm'...(....,v.,.,i.-j.w,.'i i
Cih dotea and-.duticl on bonded roods' at1 ! F '
thh period;.-. ........ J. .... i. ...'... is t2,&T0 47
-1 -; ; . "" .i . "I !?." f!
Comparative, statement of the business of the
, Custom House at Charleston, B.C., irom 87th
. . uecemcer, tqu j, ioiiu, January 1004:
Cash duties received this period. ............. a 14,5 .18
Duties on bonded sooda in warehonH thi
period 87.893 0!
Value of foielgn export! this period......... 905,717 00
nnmnar or voeieii- amyuif nram low.gu perit. xi
" " clearing lor- - " 18
' " arriving eoHtwIte 11 .... 47
. il ----olaartag for ' .,- 64
. IrtATiij w!- I W141
Ca'h dutlei and duties on-beaded foods this
1)1 ..... nl i'Tlt.1 wr.J . . V w7.
arrived here in January, but went to Sa
vannah, and all not return until uib, eitl
i- ! 11 i-i. in .i.ar.i.i
'-- 'r ..ii r, ; tb I .
'..I ,:i -' a '
. M,im tr
Writ of Habeas Corpus May be Issued From the
Imperial Courts to Colonial Authorities.
1 ' ; . if m 11 ,- - -n.::.if .
1 CotniT 'or QrjwN'e; BritOHLondonFall
Bonch. ' Louis Alexlt Cbaraerovz jw, of No.
27 New Broad atreet. in the citv of London.
Secretary to the British and Foreign' Anti-
mavery oociety, petitioner, in, ebaii or '"obn
Andcraon, a fugitive elavej a ' Toronto, at a
fugitive from justice, on a charge which it not
an offence in toy ot tbe British dominions. Tbe
only question was, whether the Court tke Ju
risdiction through a writ of Jtcoy eorva. in a
case pending before a Court in.'Canade. After
argument, tbe opinion of the Court was an
nounced by V i!a?.
Lord Chief ; Justice Ccckburn, who tald:
We have considered thii matter, and tho result
of our aoxiout deliberations ia, tba( we are of
opinion that tbe writ ought to Issqo. . We are
at the' earn time, ieoible of tUo Iboonvin
lencet that may. result from tbe.4xercise of
uch A 'JuriBdiollottiU.VVe: ai.aaeible .that
it may be.eald , to j be: Inconsistent with
that high degree of Colonial iddopcndence,both
ia legialatioo and judicature, width, baerbeeu
carried into effeot in --modern times. At the
same time, In establishing loett legltl&Uon and
judicial authority, the legislature or this coun
try haa Aot gone ao fir aa to abrogatetht Juris
diction wokd the Courta in Westminster Hall
might properly .exercise ia ism ing writ of Ac
tec corpu to any part of Her Majesty't do
mlnionsr ,We find that excrciit of jurisdiction
in tbes Court asserted, la earjior ,tmes, and
exercised .down to the most recent, We hare
it oa tbe authority of ibo most eminent Judges
Lord Cope, . Lord ? Mansfield, Jrlr. Justice
Blackstone, and Bacon'a Abridgement, that
those write of habea corpu have been issued,
and are to be issued Into all the dominions of
the Crown of Eogland, when It It suggested to
thit Court that one of the Queen't tubjeott ii
illegally Imprisoned. Not only have we these
authoritative diota of the 'mott eminent judges
and assertions of text writers, but we have the
practloal exercise of this prerogative from the
earliest period down to modern times, t:' " a n
The most remarkable oases are those where
the writ wat Issued to the Island of Jersey the Isle
of Man, and to St, Helena, and al) (heat In very
modern timet."' When we Hod that npoa these,
authorltlea, tht powet hat been not only as
serted but eirried into effect kt a matter of
practice, eVen where a local Legislature and ju.
dloature were established, nothing: short ol k
legislative enattmenl expressly depriving us ofc
tui jurisaimon ougnt to prevent out carrying
it into effect, wbeooallad, upoi to ?0 to Tor the
protection of personal liberty It may be that
tbe Legislator hat tboncht wooer to leave thit
concurrent Jurisdiction In our court, Vren whore
looai jurisdictions were established, to be ex?
erciscd in the same way aa it Is sxeroisedby the
different eouiM of thit oountrvr i We eaa only
acton the authorltlea,, and we feel that we
should not be doioa our-dutv.4iad.tlia nth.
orltyof the lecedentt to; which pnr attention
ue seen cviea,.'i. we am pat issue too writ.
I.-; 3 1 . .;';. A
Lincoln: on SicrssioN. The 'deolaraUon
against' all. compromises or concessions to the
lave powerwhich, under Mr; Lincoln! signa
ture, neaat our coiumnt at a motto tor tne timet,
Ii pronounced a forgery jby certain, person at
Washington. The .declaration, ' iu '.. tbe exact
words aa we hart printed it, wat recently made
by Mr; Lincoln, to Dr. C. H. Ray, of the Chica
N. Y. Tribune.
O '!i!.,"i I 1 1 11 , ,f.,)'r';.i
Any Political clatform that obitraots the
settlement of our great national troubles should,
be shattered Into fragment and scattered to all
th wlndt of heaven .Mrrv ,wr::t a f "t
Twenty-one State are represented la tha
PCt Congret now belne; held in Washington
City, and manv of tlie inn.it distinirtiiahed mn'
in .th oountry aresHUug kt delegate", ta )'',..(
For all THBOiT a
OOTJOU, and every
Complaint tUe f orernn
ner ef , and even actria I
CONBl7inPTIOrY. r '
. V i
1 t J 1
Vhe Great NEVHAL-
Olt) UKKIEDV and Nat.
a rial oriaiKi aaarwa
to every specie of Nor
woua Ccmplalnta, Ner
yen anl. Okroale'
Ham, Catarrh, . Tooth
and Ear Ache, I. ol,
Nleep, and Bowel t:om-
plaint. . , ,
No teal lattice eaa be dons thi swvi preparatlone
bat bjr proeurwg and reading deeerlpure pamphlets 1,
be found with ail dealers, or will be eent by Proprietor
on demand. Formulas and Trial Bottles sent to Pbvil
clue, wbe will And developments In both worthy tbeir
aocepianoe ana approval.
Oorreapondenoe solicited from all whoee neeeedtlee or
oariotitr prompts to a trial of the above reliable Mam ,
dies. y; ... . .
VoV tale br Uil uiual wholetall and retail dealer
everywhere."" - '-
JOHN LHCIVIVEWEl.t, Proprleto v.
-f (,, (.chimibt nd ruAaaacxtmsT, i(.
cs, Kq. 9 Commtrolal Wharf, Boston, Mats.' ,
0 Roberts at Bamual. N. B. Unrple, J. B. Cook, i. U
Denlg, tt. Denlg Bona, A. i. dchoeiler a Bon, Agents
for Oolnmhtu. Ohio. " - - - - - myl-dlf"
' ' WorFAT'S LIFE PILLS. '
; In all eaees of coitiveneat, dytpepeta, billions and Hver
affeotloas, piles, rheomatlim, fersrt and agues, obsti
aate head aches, and all general derangements ot health
theee Pills have Invariably proved a eertala and speedy
remedy., A tingle trial will plaoe thi Life Pills beyond
th reach ofoompttitloa In the Mtlmatlori of tvery pa-ttsat."-"
'.. . - '
Sr. Mffat't Phoenix Bitters will be found equally ef '
fleaclous in all oases of nervous debility, dyiptpsla, head
ache, thi sickness IneldeBt to females Indelicate health,
and every kind of weakneet of tin digestive organs,
lor sale by Dr. W. B. MOIf AT, 33J, Broadway, M. T,
and by all DruggUU. ' - ' mayM-dfcwly
,1 lb following U au extract from a
letter written by the Bay .' J. B. Holme, patter ol thi
Plerrepolnt-Street Bapllet Oharch, Brooklyn, N. T.,to
the Journal and MeMeoger," ObelnnaU, O., and speak
volumee ta favor ef that world-renowned medloine, Mm .
WiMtLow't Bootbimc fliacr roa OHitnan Ttrraixo:
"We lee an advertltment In your eolnmna of Mas
Wunaow's 800x11111 Bvaor. - Mow w never ealda word
In favor of a patent medicine before in our life, but we
feel oompelled to tay to your readers that this It ns hua
bug WI RAVI raiED IT, ADD CHOW IT TO ( AU, IT
claim. It Ii probably ono of the mott lurcetifal medi
cines of tho tier, became 11 It one of tbe beit. And those
of your readen who bare babies can't do better than
lay la a supply," 1. 1 . .. . . odl7ilydw
I, -T 1 - ADVIttTlBIMINTi
Wot the IHSTANT BBLX1I
and PBBUANINT 0UB1 of tb
dtttreealnf eomplarot an
BRONCHI AL CIGARETTES,
Mad by 0. B. BBYMOUB ft OO., lOTRasraa It., X.T.
Prloe tl per box; tent free by poet.
POB SALS AT ALL DBUOOIITB.
mayt-daclylt , ,
.Thursday Ejenin, Feb. 14, 1861.
1 " Or LlTe-Uoylag Mechanical Ixhibition of tht
, WAB IbT IKDIA AKD TBX SSPOT ttEXXlllOSt
V' ' '
The mott thrilling of all modern Miracles, embracing
! and aitonndlng combination of '
30,000 of Moving and Acting Models of
: lien, Horiei and Animali.
It is not Panorama, painted on a few hnndred feet of
flat etOTAM, bat it a atarlllng and falthfnl repreeenlatloa
of actnal occurrence,, r -enacted with bewildering eoco
racy, by mechanical models, endowed by genlut with thi
correct motion and. impaieloned vollUan of lire. It It
the moot complete and eapentivi eomprad of art ever
Ujxhlbltlon every eight al 8 e'olock. i Ppors
open al T o'clock. .'. i' ' 1. 'i I.I t.. , ' Ll
TICKETS 85 Ctc. , CHILDREN Jfi Ct.
ICpArteraoan IxhlUUon Batarday at I 'clok. "
IHPMnilc la tttendanci. j' v ; feblt-dlw
3? 13 3 P ITT 3
FOX THI IINIFIT or THE
WILL 31 BBLB ON NEXT
Thursday Evening,1; feb'y.;H;' t
', .Ticket of AdmlIanlS5 0cnt.o'
lif.lnlir i j.
, , ShQrilT's Salt)..
Dj-.T- noodtmry k Co ' " - "
I -,;. ts. ' I Superior Court.
; .deorgdW. Alleo. 1
BrVIBTCE OF A WRIT OP il.,
to me dlreotcd. from thi Buoerior Oonrtof franklin
county, Ohio. I -will offer for eale la the towa of Mew Al
bany, at the ttoii room of O. W. Allen, lot of 'Dry
Ooodi and Hotiona, levied on at thi property of U. W.
Allen; tali commencing oa MONDAY thi SUih dty el
vcDroarya, i. inei, lueeioot a. u. "
U. W nurruAN, Bberiir,
rfahl3:10id T !-r l By Set Pavu, Bcp't
PrinMi's fees $50.'.
.. v- .riiHr- : ;" ''
.tt t.iiwil "
D ir. Trr ha REmovED ma
a atock of DRY GOODS from No. 131 Booth High
atraet. tohtt old ttand. No, 4 North Blgk itraet, In
Thompion't Building, when be will be pleated to see all
his old enttomera, and all new ones that may come, when
be will tell ham cheap foade. ' m ..?. . , ..
Alaraelotof OABPKTI oa hand, which will ha cold
at cott, for cath, toeloee thettook. , . . ' ,.
Janlftdlra OomerUIgh and Oay im., Wambas.'o.
CITT BASK 07 COLUMBUS,. v
rpnEFOLLbAVmO CHAWOE9 WE BE
J. made in the the offloers of thit Bank, January tutb,
1861, to wit: Wu. A. Ptarr, PrettdcaL aad Taoiua
Moobii, Cuhier, reelgned their offloet. fiavio IrLoa,
Ktq., wu then eleoted f retldent and Wa. A. Putt ap
pointed Cuhier. J. 1. -'J Id llr ,
By order ef the Beard el Ireotore.i-
, leb 5, letlrdtf. i v t.V. A. PLAXf , Oathler.
. .1 . - m, r; i , .' r in i n
SmOKINQ TOBACCOS, ..HCLlL-
furerior Oriental, ' -u
a,Ljr-jFIKaoatte; iri .'1 Art f
i Poor Aeee, (ixtra '-r tt r 1 Hjl
. .a;20 ml i: Amerioaa Bhlif,' I
Bird'a Ka fTJaloaV r
ItTpsTkiiet; alio, kentneky fihe eat ta barnls u4 half
barred, la itore and for tale br ' . .
febll .liJ"w He, HtteDiui Building.
Diiiolution of Co-partnership'
TtnE riRi or j.. h.v annTii vj .170.
I tethltdw diet olred by mutual content,
To Oxir Patrona .
II ORDER TO FACILITATE! CM TST
taking aeoooBt of Stock, e thall be oommpalM to
close our ilore oa Monday, Toeeoay, and Wodnwday, ef
Il-:,t r-nV J ,) JH.Tt luSaBW -
i . . .titr.A A'r.'ff ,smt
jaq W dtf
mWdtf ' !. . ' 1 .:. 1 J. O. WOOIi. i
.r.fi-iX' .iiSB rEACUEin,
tn store for sale by ' ' r, ... ., ,,
Mfy.-IU HTTl''? ''"' 5 " XHtafetm BuIWIdr1:
.jtvjnHjfl'?a?,et . tX9m