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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, March 28, 1861, Image 2

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TELE REVISED STATUTES ;
Of TUB i jt "
DTAT33 OP OIHIIO
' oiOKNKBAI.KATpnR,I? FORCE ApQ. 1, l.POT.
MTU XOTES Or T1IS PZCISIOXS Or TBBSV'
(CAttetJin 'rjtj-ln yoWveoUh 0f4 snrTOhlo
Tr i -Andrbfirkkobb r prior. i.awsv
AND. A MIX ANlJ'cONVtNIKNl; INDIX., -"
TW Royal 8w.J Votarae's. WcmilO 00.
No care or expenae has been spared to make the work
nerfrot and reliable In all reaprcla.
.Uiltksswllte.liei.teaatie eMirtmA, having hem p
,gril Ijy nearly th enaninwms tctc- ot both-Alauaea,
- anil ordared to b diatrluuted to Hie following State
. .Uovwuot, Attorney General, Supreme Je'lKPe. Secre
tory, 0'Wiirollrir,Tresanrer and A art I tor of State, and
to the Prutate Court, Uourta or Common new, Buner-
Inr ami Pftli,. f.n.ta Atlilitnra. and the Clerkl of the
'ImrkiM CoartalneacH Comity, to tha Memtwraof, the
i, iimtij aad Mom of sr,reaentllve n Hire mate, and
a iMama al the aaaeral States of the Union. ' ' " i
Thla book, containing, aa It iloee, all of theWtatntes
now In fone, and tbe authoritative eonetrnetion of tliem
aud of the New Oonetltullim. win ne louna w ne raix-cier
. weefnlla UiapanormanceofUielrdatieaioaii
' 'COUVTY OFFIORRS, v .
JUSTlURoOFTUHPltACH,
r T0WNSnrpTRU8TKK, ' ; ,! ,,
i , CLKRKS OF TOWNBrUrS, and , .
-ft. Ua.-J- . , CITY OFFICERS. . ,.
tTnaamacH ai Tory maor chany ea have been mad la the
I Btatutea eltioethc publication of the but edition, ky re
peal, alteratiou and addilione, and many Important de
eialona bare been given Jy tbe Supreme Court 00 on
. , t ..1 tn. . 1 1
ATTOHNKYSATtAW, " J 1 - ,
1 BANKRRS, MERCHANTS
t - AMD BUSINESS MKN GKNEttALLT,
WIH flud this as Waluahl Work, .. ":m.
Two Royal 8o. Tolvmt of ottr' Jttneteen Hundred
" In Btronr taw Binding.- Price $10.00."
PnbUehed hy.i 1 1- ' 1 ""T '
" ROWEHT CLARKEi te CO..'
law Ppbltshrrf, .Bookiell Blatlonen and Impoitert,
. " - '' ) . No. 55 Weat fourth atreet,
lrM8:dS:U' t - ; . - - Oinciaoali, O
UEU,IV OANIHiNUli Editor.
COIiUMBUg, OHIO. '
in ' TKSTJRlf IKSER-
7I0X.
thouia h hamltd 4n WW EL X VQIQCX
THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 28,186,
Democratic City and Township Ticket.
TVBAYHOMAB..
1 tiiC V" I 1 rjrrr f ianmi," ' '
. jjv., - BiaHJk.1. THOttPoONi.-."
:voi' u fltt Turiirilin, '
, WALSllilN FAILING. "
! -.a i. in CITY CLtXX, ' "
...-.( t J. JONKS FUNBTON. . '
, ,.,!.,. iciTT I-.
' FEANCiS COLLINS. " .
j-i 'i-ra.i v -1 r
. . - 1 acuoit DiKHToaa,
.". '. " OTTO DKIlSKL. , .- ...
IJ-I.,-
- 8TARLINO LOVINO. .
COl'HCII.MtH,
UtWnl-'llANK HOWARD.
. 2d Ward 8. B. KICKLKV.
' a,l Waid-JOBIAH BARBKR.
": ath anl-UORACl WIL"ON.
' th Ward-J. U. BTAUKIKO.
AiBfesoae, ' t
1st Ward A. CUEKR9.
'9d Ward 110SEA MILLER,
ltd Ward " , ,
1 4ih Werd-TOTW WKATrR. '
5th Ward WENDELIN 9ELI0ES,
Tnwusmr' TcTir, r
ALFXANHKR MOOBKRTtV,
P.LIA90AVER,
JOUH M- KIERN1R. ' u , '
""' -Townrair Tumrun,'" '. ' '' v
'tbaac,u. marrow. '
Towmmr rtiaa, , ,i. .
A. 0. KlJigtw
. - cent ra aua, -r-r, -,
WAtTEft h. TURNIR, J 0
.0.1.
."ft-4
P. KKMS1Y, ...
sons sijowm.. ,,;.
.il if HW'J
TowNaoir aarxvo.
W"1LLUM JKN0X. .
" ET'The space occupied by the legislative r
jmrtt necessarily restricts ns jit oiir daily itemt
of general news., It will, not be long until the
seAsioo will close, and then we shall endeavor to
compensate our readers" for the deprivation to
wnicn lury are 110a euujcvi.
Ai T I ' MM I I 1 II ' '
if THe preeent will close the twelfth week
y-f this, adjourned session of the General Assem
bly. What ba?becn done to compensate he
pople for the money expended in the support
of the badv.1t would be very difficult to tell.
- Tt work, must yot be performed, if tbe enter
prise pai"x .r-.-' V :i
The DemocraU of the City of Columbus
awl tbe Township of Montgomery have an ex
' otiflent'ticket ia nomination for the various of
fices to be elected on the first Monday in April.
Every man In nomination it wbrtfiy of Ibe sup
port pLlilt party, nd, ebould, receive tt.. : a
lull Wra- out and a united -vote will ' give the
Demooracy a .splendid triumph.. Every Demo,
at; ehauld work vigorpBly for the. ticket.
, , , ( . , Hi" Hi 11 1 " ' '' ' t-r - ?
. taraaipelle by its Veverenee for ."honesty,
decency and patriotisrht" all which it affirms it
possesses jn a njca oegree, in?- uiuuiuuaw ju
quiver 8ya it will tupport tbe;"jst" mensqres
of the LincOi.w Administration. Will oor co
le mporary-tell-ns- wha -ibrw-meenres--trwT
We have not drecovered . Anein, and, in' our ig
TiOTithr;e," we are vr xcuVable it we do not volun
teer defence m inem
07 The debate in the Senate on the appro
priation 'to porchase fixed ammunition,' tic,
yat edtitlnned through the whole of the after-
ttooa session or yesterday, and was participated
iu,by Messrs. McU.ll,' Schuech, GaBriiLD,
Jonis and Paiish. Mr, Schliicb made an able
speech' j and answered with great force the ar
gument of Mr. Cox. Tbe Senator from Fair
' field showfd conclusively that the Republican
literature of the day, tbe political" preachers,
stumpwratora and the preeeby - their constant
denunciation ef tbe Institution of slavery and
slave holders, bad produced to' estrangement
between the people of the free and slave States,
cnlmraattog ia the present dissevered condition
of the Union. - Mr. Paiish made a regular Ab
dlltidn speech of the real " Irrepressible style.
Be did not want to associate with slave-hold
-era; and if they obtained a place in IJaaren, be
did n''t wk'ut tdgo there. Tbe majority In the
Senate' will ; . vote o the money necessary to
boy be fixed "smmnnition." :1
'" 1 '
"The Destruction of Trade."
..
' Jh.a Jc York Keiei copiea the following
inrcrlptton on a board hacking in front of a no
' Ted buslnees place, which bad enjoyed unlnter
mptetj prosperity for the last ten yearj: "' ' ''
THIS STORE TO LET.
FURNITURE FOR SALE.
. The owner bavins beea eampelled by bad tinea to give
up trade. A be baa Urea lor forty year ID tnre-tvauur
rioej atreet. tbe ualltjr or gouUaaeodano apeciai re-
oomuieudalloo. ' nr, if. . 'rs. . .. U'C-tT
"Tho N Aoe stfttes (hat on Friday last it counted,
without taking any special paios to do so, forty
six closed placet of business,' on which were the
printed or written evideooes tf bankruptcy,
blighted hopes and rolned prospects vThe sll
absofblog topis of conversation, wben men meet
la the city of New York, Is not "a great fTl
iug off in business'' or tbe tightness of the
mnnry mnikct,'! hut it it ''.tbe , destruction of
VrVd iTUis. it .what wraps the great VComi
merdal EtrporltfmlnlnoirJ, t'nd jilrnostrn de-j
ipJtrs 1 '. I
The Questions Agitated in European Polities.
The threw le.aing queatloot now dlKUMl la
Karopeao poUtickt; euclet . avro, 11a t Pint,
better t.ia Pop will eeasa tta b a Temporal
Prince T Secondly, whether Rue! will toon
nndertake.a. wew inraaioa of Turkey 1 end.
Thirdly, whether there will trot be epeedily
change of Ministry in England t " i K 3 -
The dcprlt-lnff of the Pope of hit temporei
sovereignty aeerat to be eloeely connect! with
maklnKtbe City of Rome the capital of tbe new
Kingdom of .Italy nnder Vioroa Em an ma. 'l ne
one event it regarded aa being dependent on the
other, so that if either thonld fail, the other
must tail also. Those who advocate the down'
fill of the Pope aa Temporal Prluce, oonnt
upon France to sustain Victor Emanuii. and bit
adherent io, (hie enterprise. .. But Louil Nr-
lion hae at yet made no direct avowal 01 tne
policy he will adopt In regard to the question of
the deposition of the Pope, but suffers bis com,
in, Prince Napolion, and others of hit favorites,
to throw out hints and tUKKeetlont at feeltr$ of
the public pulse. The problem whether the Pope
or Vicroa Emanuu. la to be sovereign at Home
it aurrounded with difficulties, of whleh no tat
isfaotory solution bat yet appeared.
Tbo invasion of Turkey by Russia It thought
to be an event that must shortly transpire.
Since tbe time of Peter the Great, Russia has
never relinquished the Idea of tbe occupation
of Turkey. The Csar baa recently signified
hit approval of, the- continued 'Qouupatlon of
Syria by French troopa, Tbe opinion prevails
among foreign politicians tbat an agreement
has been entered Into by France and Russia, by
which Egypt and Syria are to be yielded to
France, while Turkey Is to come into, the pos
session of Russia. - ..
' Sinee the opening of the present parliamentary
session, tbe British Ministry have sustained two
defeats one on the Income Tax, and the other
on tbe Naval Expenditure. " In both caaet,
a Committee of Investigation waa appointed
Beside, the elections, 1 within the last eight
mouths, have given strength to tlie anti-Minis
terial party. Tbe Irish Catholics, remembering
(hat Lord John RoisiLL, In 1850, denounced tbe
ceremonials of their Church at the "njummer-
.ies of superstition," cannot forgive the Govern
mcnt for countenancing tbe revolution in Italy
by which the Pope hat been deprived of large
portion of hit dominions, and his temporal sov
ereignty itself endangered. A few more de
feats In the Bouse of Commons will probably
teal the fate of the Palmirston Cabinet, and
cause its reeignation or reconitruotion.
ETTbe Secretaryof the Treasury of the Con
federate States hat issued proposals for a loan
of five millions dollars, bearing eight per cent.
Interest. The stocks can be taken in sums va
ryiog from fifty to one thousand dollars. .The
t ix of one-eighth of a cent on every pound of
cotton exported Is pledged for the payment of
the Interest on the loan. Tblt tax, it is confident
ly anticipated, will not only suffice to pay tbe in
terest, bnt to constitute a sinking fund sufficient In
a few years to pay the principal. Tbe coupons,
when doe, are made receivable id payment ot
the duty on cotton, and arc thus made to an
swer tbe tame purposes at coin everywhere in
the Confederate Sfatee. -
OHIO LEGISLATURE.
ADJOURNED SESSION.
IN SENATE.
WEDNESDAY, March 27.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
. The discussion of Mr. Schleich't amend
ment was resumed Mr. MoCall't motion for a
division of -the question pending.
Mr. McCALL said, tbat after hearing tbe dit
ctnslon be had concluded to withdraw bis mo
tion. Be had thought the appropriation un
necessary, but had changed bia opinion.' He
had supposed the Republicans snore peaceful
than they prove, but on the floor they seem to
be imbued with a more warlike spirit than the
other side ot the Iiouse. The gentleman from
Crawford had compared Mr. Lincoln with Mr.
Buchanan, and bad intimated - that the former
exhibits the same nerve that the latter did. . Jf
this it fact, be could not admire it. s lie was
in favor of the maintenance of the property ahd
laws of tbe Government, - - '
. The motion waa withdrawn on leave.
Mr. JONES offered tbe following substitute
for tbe lines In tbe bill making tbe appropria
tion, vis: rn .' r;vr v:-"
"For tbe purchase of fixed ammunition for
small arms, and for rifling cannon, and tbe pnr-
rha nfnhot. shell, nana and canister shot.
three thousand dollars, to be expended nnder tbe
direction of tbe Governor, and paid on bia cer
tificate." .. .
Mr. SCIII.EICEI said, when he made his mo
tlon, be had ne idea that the debate would take
such a wide range; but be now proposed to dis
cuss the question, not in a 1 partizan view, be
cause be did not believe any of ns are able clear'
ly. to define oar partizan status. But as a citi
zen of tbe United States, which are embroiled
in controversy upon constitutional questions, he
wonld address himself to tne subject.
If he clearly understood tbe constitutional
and ircumstantial argument of tbe Senator
from Brown, be agreed witit mm, but fee assent'
ed to tbe truth of the argument of the Senator
from Trumbull, that the Senate has the power to
make the appropriation asked for. So far as the
charges of the latter affects the Democratic par'
tv, be knew they were unjust. Bnt 10 far. ns
this question effects our relations wltk seceded
States, we nave nonent, as a state, to set our
selves no to repel secession, until we are called
noon nnder proper authority. Bat wben we are
called noon bv the proper authority, the Demo
crata of Obio will respond and stand by the flag
of our country to" tne bitter end. Bute disso
lutlon of tbe Union, in part, is a fact. What ia
to be done to restore harmony T The crisis Is
not produced because of sot denial to the South.
or any decision against her rights, that hat ex
cited the poutn, but because tne nepuoiican pi
Ders. Drenchers, &e.; have gone Into tbe discus
sion ot slavery in the abstract, treated it at a
moral question, sna nave oeooarrces inerr Bouttt-
cm brethren at Damarians- suppose positions
should be reversed, and the people of the South
should send their missionaries amoog as to de
nounce ns as beatbens, at we have done toward
them, what wonld we think of tbemt We bare
tundered. bv this discussion on tne aDstract mo
rality of slavery, tne most power lutcnurcn in ine
oonntry. t The Kepnblloans nave declared to
them tbat we are too goon unnsuant w ienow
shin with tbem Tb Repablioana have dissent
i nated this sort ef literature, and these offensive
doctrines in the Sontb, until they have become
infuriated,. Br solemn legislative action, they
have also re pad! a ted obedience to the laws of
the land. The Journals 'or tne iiegisiatnre or
185f eoetaln a renort en tbe subject ot tbe Vred
Scott decision, drawn us by prominent Repub
licans, and adopted by the General Assembly',
which illustrates and proves inisensrge. in
that renori. this decision of your Supreme Court
la three times described as "an aet of eons me.
mate wickedness," and fl Is declared tbat "it
must not and shall not be enforced In Ohio."
This is tbe literature of the Republican par
ty, pat forth as solemn legislative action. There
Is, therefore, tome ground for asserting tbat the
Republican aarty u ia favor 01 resisting legal
antbotity. The cardinal principle ot tola de
cieion, to be resisted, was tbe utterance of
prinoiple recognized year j before. The eon-rl
mlttec complained that tbe doctrine of Ibe ma
jority of the Court declared slaves to be proper
ty, like other property, and Abie they proposed
to resist. The first announcement oObie doc-
trine was io 1833 by Chief JastteeTarker, In
Massachusetts. Everybody acquiesced in it as
sound law-Xhlsl Justice Story recognized tblt
doctrine vears aao in his letter eoLerdBWwell,
of the English Court of Admiralty, t This J
the doctrine tbcrfe Republicans propoes to resist
to the dcatbu Tbese were soma or the reasons
which gave rjM to, the crisis. .Treason, it is
trus, has been perpetrated all over the Boutb-
He (Mr. S ) was no apologist for it, nor let the
treason of the Sonth ia Dtst years. The ques
tion it, what sheU be done to preserve tbe U)ooT
It seem there arc men both North and Sontb
who de not desire the preservation or recon
struction of the Union. . v
Why Is Mr. Lincoln pursuing me same poiioy
that Mr. Buchanan pursued I Because, be
(Mr. 6.) feared.lt was 10 insure disunion. Let
hlmtake a patriotic atana, ana n win do bus
talned. We say we can accept the proposition
of the Senator from Delaware, made tblt morn
ing. Give the poutn too Border state or reace
RnahrMoe GorjiDromlie, and tbe Democrat
will aeoepl It and rally around the President to
enforce tbe lawt. 11 tne Kepuoiiotns win give
at this, to that the Border Stale may be kept
in, onr troubles will end. ; Let the crisis then
come, and the Democrats will unite with Re
publicans to meet it. Uut tne crusaae agaiuBi
the South must cease before weoan have peace
Let tbem have tbeir Institution.' We waut none
of it and will have none of it., -,.
Mr. GARFIELD waa not sure that tne discut
aion unun the original Question ia not germ in
If we are to adont tbe uollcv of the other side
the appropriation is not wanted, and discussion
it nnneccsryj ' But we don't propose to ao-
co.pt this poiioy.11, Tbe Senator from rairneiu
doet not deny our light to bur powder; but,
annnrrl no' tn hU argument. II II 11 10 on
bought lor certain purposes,' It Is nneonstl'
tntlnnal ' ' Thnn. the unconatltutionftlitT of I
law depends upon the reasons urged in benau
of an object. He (Mr.. G.) supposed the Ifftni
of a law settled its meaning auff force. "
Th senator Icnores oartv. u 11 means
that any man belougt to party for mere poiioy,
It onsbt to be Ignored. But if il means tbat
men helone to uartv becanae it represents prln
olples, party cannot be Ignored without Ignor-
In tv nrinfliniAll "
Mr. SCHLEICH If the gentleman ia satisfied
that the adoption or the Border Statet or Peace
Hnnrnrenee cdrnDromlsa would preserve the
Union, would he give, np the peculiar doctrine
aF Ma nartvt : ' " a ' ". ' '
Mr. GARFIELD If so small a matter could
preserve the Union, It is hardly worm me pre
servation. Be had on the first day of tbe ses
sion declared himself in favor of conciliation,
and he would do ail that was just to preserve
the Union. Be bad aloce taken that position, and
he saw no reason to retreat from It. But tbe
cemtleman attribute Hbe crisis to tbe discussion
nf the abstract moralltv of slavery. This It t
terrible admission aealntt tbe character Of
slavery. If It Is to vulnerable that the dtscut-
inn of its abstract morality Is mischievous,
how ntterlvlndefensibleit Is. ' But the Senator
has reallv touched the truth. Be (Mr. U 1 be
lieved tbat it wat because he bad diBOUssed the
abstract mertlity of the question that the South
is disturbed. But the Republicad literature re
fearred to bv the Senator from Fairfield, In tbe
Journals of 1857, recites that tbe detestation of
the committee who made tbe report, was against
a decision which seeks to force upon Ohio tbo
Institution ' of slavery. " They believed tbe
doctrine of the Dred Scott decision would force
slavery on Ohio, and therefore tbey declared
resistance to that decision. If the Senator from
F.irlleld held taoh an epinfo noon that deel
lion, would not he denounce Itl Or would be
like Valltndiehaae, announce himself now ' and
fnunr hareafter a Beo slavery man.' '
The Senator also cites Judge Story In support of
hit Indictment, end yet sit determined hostility
to slavery is notorious The decision cited by
the Senator hat no effector application whatev
er to tbe argument.' ' And here, said
Mr. G.. be was reminded, while discussing Re
publican literature, ' that about six weeks ago
tbe bill to repeal tne rersonai kioeriy taw was
referred to tbe Judiciary committee, and tbey
hive not seen fit to report it back.
Mr. SCHLEICH said the committee had not
teen It- - ; ' "
Mr GARFIELD did not intend to charge tbe
committee with neglect of duty, because every
Senator know how faithful tbey are in dis
charge of business, bnt he thought the omission
to report a utile tignincsni.
But gentlemen have seen fit to arraign Mr.
Lincoln for omission or neglect of doty. They
forget that the Democratic Administration left
him powerless -without money end without
troons.so that he Is now reduced to the humili
ating and despicable "military necessity" of
evacuating Fort Sumter an act which he (Mr
G.1 despised as much at any mm can.
Mr. Garfield, In conclusion, said thaljcvery time
this winter thai any proposition has been made
to BtreDEtben the arm at the Government, eve
ry thing looking like an energetic course, in re
lation totheoondition of the country, gentle
men who profess to ignore party have beld up
their bands in deprecation of It, and for thii be
arraigned them be Tore the people.-
Mr. SCHLEICH said, the gentleman will not
ibrget that he bad advocated tbe militia bill;
and if he remembered Aright, be found It as
difficult to get tome Republican Senators to vote
for it, as be bad in getting memneri or bis own
paHy to vote for It J '"'' u-..,
- M. GARFIELD admitted tbe fact, alleging
that he merely asserted the general principle.
Mr. MOORE proposed to confine hie remarks
to the policy to be pursued, bnt he would first
bestow a Utile attention to tbe military eystem
proposed to be Introduced into Obio.
1 . ; . Mr. Moore announced that he
had voted steadily against all militia bills, and
had not misrepresented bia constituent.' It Is
sought to build np a military. system in Obio,
when there is no necessity for It. Its advocates
assume tbat it may be necessary in this crisis.
He denied that : this is the tree policy. How
ball the ship of State be extricated from dan
ger 1 It seemed sound -wisdom that peace
counsels alone should be adopted to restore har
mony The difficulties have become too great
to suppress by arms, w 111 you war witn broth
ers t .Can you conquer peace t Is it for tbil
these cannon and thol are wanted I If you do
conquer, what bare you got T Peace and loveT
No ! What ia this Union worth without them?
If we cannot, without war, preserve this Union,
we should separate in peace. i
, Mr. JONES Is not tbe gentleman in favor
of defending the Southern fort T If the-sece-
ders thonld attempt to drive us out at tho point
of tbe baronet, would he not resist?-.-,. ,lir
. Mr. MOORE. -replied that if a surrender
would accuse pfetable separation, he would re
commend It. Be was not in favor of applying
force in the solution of present difficulties.' lie
waa a peace man. - He would exhaust all peace
ful means, before resorting to violenoe. An at
tempt to collect revenue by force will drive out
the border States; bence he opposed the em
ployment of force in any way or In any sense
whatever. He opposed the appropriation, be
cause it looked to a policy which . be regards as
entirely wrong '-: . j
Mr. CUPPY offered the following amend
ment:
- For the purchase of "fixed ammunition" for
the nee of Senators upon this floor, tbe sum of
fifteen cent.
Tbe Cbalranoeptcd it as rhetorical, not a be
ing of the substance of tbe subject matter. '
- Mr1. PARISH wonld not participate inwtbls
discussion at. all, but for misrepresentations
Which had been so prominent tbat he could not
overlook them; -Charges had been bronght
against Abolitionists and snti-lavery men. He
took pride In declaring himself a member 101
that class, and. therefore,, he wanted to reply.
Fret, tbe Garrison party and tbe Gerritt Smith
artyjrertco operating with tbe Democratic and
against ths Republican party. Then tbey were
charged at disunlonists, solely because tbey
opposed tbe fugitive slave law new, tne truth
aa. thev 0 noosed that law because or their rea
eration for tbe Constitution, wbiob they believe
is contravened. Bat. bad as that law was, un
constitutional a it was, they would yield falio be
dience to it Just sa-farse they could, without
oewi milling an immoral act, themselves!' But
before personally committing an immoral act
by obeying tbe law, he would inbmil to any
pooUbment. Tbe Senator from falr&eld bad
held tbo anti-alarerj men responsible for tbe
present situation of tbe tountry, because of thelt
aisonssions of the moral aspect of the sis very
question. He did not se regard it. - If men da
right; and F'cked men get mad about it, who
fault ie ill There is a standard of right, and
those 1 who ocewny : that are sot responsible) for
the fault of others.: He bsd a full right to dis
toss Abo morel aspects of slavery.. Hut 'tbe
slavery discussion had lasted many years.- The
fear in ths South sras that tbe views of tbe
anti-slavery men would gel hold of tbe eotv-
oieoces ef weak 1 vboluVrt , and lead to tt ah
olltioo of slavery; 1 But bow came thii excite
ment to arise jnst after a Presidential election,
if due to tbe discussion of anti-slavery menl
Did it not show that tbe mortification of defeat
had something to do with ill a r ;n . v -Al
to the divlaioos of churches, which had
beea charged upon anti-tlsvery men, the Metb
odiste South were not latUfied with being , fel-;
lowsbipped by brethren North,, but tbey de
manded eboroa Indorsement ot alavery, which '
the Methodist North would dot grant. Hence
the eeparation-'ia of the Baptist and other
churcbrsv One party had controflet the
offites and emolumentsioi the governmentnow,
henausa Lincoln wan elected and tbeV bad lost I
thee berth, they were seceding. ' :
-
Mr. SCHLEICH confessed these remarks
grated harshly on bit eart. His relation were
mostly "southerners, and ne naa aiways iouju
tbcra ot villted and christianized. ' .
Mr. PARISH certalnlv agreed with his irlcnd
from Falrflold on tbil point. Be bad high re
spect for many Southern Christiana, but none
at all lor those JNortnerns-wno -went uowu
there, married rbh widows, and became furloui
slaveholdorj..' He would not even want to have
the same heaven with such neonle. Publio opin
Ion would by and by correct tbe Dred Scott de
cision, as it has already done others. ThsPrigg
ease deciskn would yet be revereedby tbe same
court that gave it. If this were not so, the sun
or this country would so down, ana nnerty do
come extiart. He called the attention of Demo
cratic Senatora to the faot that decisions going
to help- slavery were always inif tly And seai
ously maintained by their party. .
Mr. SCHLEICH maintained that the Demo
cratlo nartv nlanted Itself on the Constitution,
and on tbe maintenance, ot sil tne nrancnet 01
tbe Government. '
Mr. PARISH Instated that the party de
nounoed decisions of the Supreme Court on bank
taxation, but applauded such decisions at mat
in tbe Dred Soott ease. Senator! had In
duleod tn Republican literatures he would treat
them to a little of tbe Democratic iiamp. , ne
OJmmenced readins: oertatn resolutions, when
Mr. SCHLEICH explained that it had never
been adopted, at anted, by a Democratic leg
islaturO. "
Mr. PARISHwould nevertheless read It, tt It
wat tbe production of good Democrats, at any
rate. Tbe speaker here read several extracts
from a renort on States' Rights, bv Ralph Lcets,
as specimens' of Democratio literature, on this
sublect of obey Inr the decisions of court.
' Nominee for nlaees on the SuDreme Bench
had been rejected because not "right on the
goose" a to the law of 1793. Chancellor Wal
worth, of New York, wat of the number. Be
favored what wa rich! lu these decisions,
whether about bank or slavery, whether with
tbe Demoorat or against them.
The ameudmentof Mr. JONES wa substi
tuted for tbe line In the original bill by eon
eent, and the question recurring upon a motion
by Mr. soblelch to strike out, waa lost yeas
IO, nays, 19.
Those who voted in the affirmative were
Meesri. Eaton, Holmes, Key, Laakey, Moore,
Newmsn, Orr, SchlelCh and Wblte-10.
' Those who voted in th "negative were Messrs
Hrecx, Brewer, uonar, Vox, f isher, uarneia
Glass. Harsh, Jones. McCall. Monroe,' Morse
Parish, Pottt, Potwlo, Ready, Smith, Sprague
and Stanley 1. . - . '
Mr. LASKEY said hs bad seconded the mo
tion of Mr. Schlcicb. Be had heard nosuffl
cieut reason assigned for the appropriation, and
most, therefore, vote against it.
' On motion of Mr. HOLMES, tne bill and
amendments were referred to tbe Finance con)
mittee. '" ' 'i - -
' Mr. JONES offered the following joint reso
ldtlon: '
Resolved, That the Board of Public Works be
requested to report to the Senate what hat been
tbe amount reoeived per annum from tbe rub
tic Workt for tbe last fifteen years; tbe salaries
of' officers; expenae of collecting tolls and
making repair on the same for tbe time term
of years; also,' tbe value ol tbe taxable props
city for tbe eame period.' Also, the amounts
reeelved from the canals for tbe years 1827 to
1845. Arlnnterl. - T . 1
1845." Adopted
' Mr. GARFIELD offered the following joint
resoiuiioo 1 '
Rtttlpei, That the Superintendent of the State
House 1 hereby authorized to solf at the bleb-
est price for which he can negotiate a eale, the
building, (team erglnes, boilers and other nfa
obioery connected with the Artesian Well; also,
the robbing bed need in finishing the new state
House, and place the receipts in the hand of
tbe Treasurer of State, who shall add it to tbe
General Revenue. Referred to the committee
on State Buildings. -
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
WEDNESDAY, March 27th, 1861.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
" Mr, BROWNE, of Miami, offered a resolu
tion asking the Judlolary committee to report
upon the propriety of urrreoderlng that portion
of the canal at Toledo, north of Swan's Creek;
whloh, on motion of Mr. Vorie, was amendtd
so as to substitute the Attorney General in the
place or tne committee, and adopted.'
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, presented the pe
tition of J. D. Coleson and 70 other of Perry
county, against the passage of the bill for Iran
scribing marriage records in that conn tyi i.
The following bills were Introduced and read
the first time: .--,.; 1 .l .v
, H. B. 462, by Mr., CHASE To provide for
real estate indexes. , mt -.'
. II. B. 463, by Mr. JESSUP-To grant a free
transit through the Slate of Ohio, by foreign
travel and commerce. .1 . 1 - . iit.
. Mr. VINCENT, from the committee on Fi
nance, reported back S. B. 26s Supplementary
to the Tax law of 1859, and to amend section 6
of tbe said act, with sundry amendments, which
was agreed to, when the bill was read a third
time, and passed yeai 57, nays 15. -l t
S. B. 195 To provide for the tale of the
Catbariue Street Burying ground, in Cincinnati
wat read a ..third time, and pasted-J-yeat 69,
Days C. 1 ,i . ... ".c ; ';'
II. B. 333, by Mr. VORI3 To amend ad act
entitled an act to authorize the erection of town
balls, passed Feb. 24, 1848 was read a third
time, and passed yeae 60, nays 13.' 1 - , !"ir
H. B. 387, by Mr. MONAUAN To relieve
tbe leasees, assignees and equitable holder! of
the untold school lands in town number 3, range
number 1 1, In the Ohio Company's purchase,
and to authorize the lessee, assignees and aul
table bolder f . said lend to surrender their
leases and receive deeds wss read a third time,
and passed yeas B, nays M. , -.. t :;
II. B. 4U9, by Mr. S fOUT-fixinr the time
of boldiDg the court of common ple-ji io Noble
county, Uhio, wat read a third time, when 1 -,
Mr. STOUT explained the object of the bill,
end its local advantages, . ' . .,,
" 'a be bill was then passed via 56. nava 15.
:, H..B. 426, from the standing committee on
Agriculture Making appropriations for certain
agricultural funds for the year A . D. 1862, wat
read a third time.', ,; . '., j, . r '.'.. Jt L
e Mr. DAVIS moved that tbe bill be amended
by exempting Tueoarawaa county from its operations.-'
v "'!;. ,. .. r;, ;.;
,; Mr. KRUM .made some remarks upon tbe
propriety 01 (he bill that it wat to raise a fund
to send an agefft from this State to the World's
Fair, to be beld in England, in J8G2, wben. tbe
bill passed yea 61, naysjS.t , , i.-1 -,
S.B. 256 To antborise assessors to adminis
ter oaths In tbe discharge of their official duties
wat read a third time Aud passed yeaa 74, nays
. . - ' " ' ".- ! a fl ai -t .'
: 8. B. 78 To provide for locatlnr and estab
llshlng ditches, drain aod watercourses was
read a third time, wben a general discussion of
tbe utility of and neoeeaity for the paeiage of
tne out looa niece. - '"'','' 'i..t
Mr. ANDREWS moved to emend the bill 'so
a to reqeire tbe work on ditches" to bo lot' st
public eontrsot; which amendment he supported
by an argument agaimt the praotice ot leaving
eontrecta.involving the public Interest, to be let
at tb discretion of pnblie officer. Tbi amend
ment wa disagreed to. " "! ..:--'
The bill waa then pasted yeas 63, nays 17.
.8. B. 232-Conceming the rights of married
women, was rsad a second time, and referred to
the oommittee on Judiciary. '. '''. non
v H. B. 457 To provide for the pntshaas and
distribution of Swan Crltchleid's Statutes,
Wss read a second time and referred to the 00m
mittee on Finance. ''-11 t'.'. j n u 1.1 ,au?,nr--
Mr. KERR, from tbe committee on Railroads
sod Turnpilres, reported back S. B.CU9 To rep
nlate the sal of Railroads', and recommended
ite reference lo the committee on Jodlolary'if
Mr. BRUFF, from' the same oommittee,
made a minority report, when bath reports and
tbe bill were referred to the Jodfclary commit-
S. a t- 1: :rt : f . ?, .'. o h'i, f.r- :'T
The House then took a recess till to-morrow
morning at ten o'clock.
.'!
IN SENATE.
THURSDAY, A. M., March 28th—1861.
Prayer Mr. Goodwin.
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
Br Mr. KEY. frem Daniel H. Lock wood and
115 other merchants, and of Edward Bepler and
50 other, of Hamilton count T. remonstrating
nlainat the pasgof tbe Street. Railroad bill,
falleot oommittee. . . ,. . , . . ..- ,
y tij mw. - ajniMaCi 1 ; flieuiurie,. , m .yjuiau
Parcber, of Luoas eonnty, pray ing to.be released
from a claim wbiob the State holds against blm
for water rents on tbe M,'& E. canal, wblch he
allege! was unjustly obtaiaed agaiust him; p-,
ferred totno eommtuoeoncuirASi A ii uu
ORDER.
The President pro tem desired, the Senate W
IJ.. J. . I ! 1- .1 .... l.l m. I anil
ueuiue .iiif-. luueuiuK 01 sue uuinnvuvvuai im.
which requires three-fourth ot tne member to
susnend the rule whether U means throe
fourths or the members elect, or toree-iourins
of the members present.
Mr. COX said the nraotlee had been to accept
three fourth of the member Dresent." 8uoh
wat .the opinion of the present Senate, and tbe
decision wat agreed to by common content.
. .. .
SECOND READINGS.
S. B. No. 221 To amend leo 8 of the Ret tor
recording, printing and dlstribnttng public doc
uments, wuoie. 1
S. B. No. 286-To authorize the establish
ment by Commissioners of bomes for pauper
- . u 1 . ... . . 1
juiivii. - u"i" 1 y 1 1 a .l '
o. B. No. 202 I or the relief 01 tne marietta
f.nd National Road Plank Road Company
Whole.
S. B. No. 284-Te repeal the Park act of Cin
cinnati.' 'Whole." '
8. B. No. 283 Providing a uniform stand
ard of weights and measures. Whole.
S. B. Ko.'m'J At amendod by tne iiouse,
was referred to the Finance Committee.
FIRST READINGS.
II B. No. 321, by Mr. HITCHCOCK To
nrevldo for removlna obstrdotioDt and improv
ing tbe channels of rivers for tbe purpose of
draining marshy or low lands in thii State.
U. a. No. 4U3, by Mr. itliUM 10 amena
the 1st, 2nd and 3d sections of sn not entitled
"au act requiring annuat settlements by county
officers," passed Maroh 22, 1850. Swan &
Cr itch field's Statutes, p. 248. I
H, B. No. 406, by Mr. JACOB3--To amend
the sot to amend an act entitled "an act defin
log the powers and duties of lustlec of the
peace and constables In criminal cases," passed
March 27, 1837, and tbe act amimiatory tnere
to, passed March 7, 1842.
H. B. No. 424, by Mr. WRIGHT, of HatnT
II ton To extend the time for allowing tbe lea
sees of section 29. In Springfield lowntbip, Ham
ilton county, to surrender their leases and re
ceive deeds.
H. B. No 425, by Mr. SNYDER To
amend an act entitled "an act supplementary to
an aet defining the jurisdiction and regulating
the praotice ot Probate Courts in the coantie
of Erie, Lucas, Richland, Holme, Montgomery,
Delaware, Franklin, Scioto and Jefferson," pass
ed April 13, 1858, and to extend the operation
of laid act to the counties ot Meigs, Mercer,
Auglaize,' Lawrence, Harrison, Ilemy, Licking,
Belmont, Stark, Ottowa and Wllliafljs.
H. B. Ne. 428, by Mr. ANDREWS! on
leave To amend section one of sn act entitkd
an act to amend sections five and six of an aot
entitled "an act regulating the mode of admin
istering assignment in trust for tbe benefit of
creditors," passed April 6, 1859.
H. B. No, 430, by Mr.-WOODS, from a se
lect committee To amend sections one and two
of an act entitled "an aot to prorent tbe killing
of birds and other game," passed April 10, 1857.
H. B. No. 387, by Mr. MONABAN To
relieve the lessees, assignees and equitable
holders of the unsold tchool land belonging to
town numbor 3, range number 11, In tbe Ohio
Company's pnrchasei and to authorize the lea
sees, assignees and equitable holders of said
lands to surrender their lease and reoeive deeds.
H. B. No. 426, from tbe (landing oommittee
on Agriculture Making appropriation! front
oertain Agricultural funds lor the year A. D.
1862.
H. B. No.. 34b, bf Mr. NIGH, from the
committee on Corporatioui other than Muni
cipalSupplementary to an act to provide for
thn ernatiun and regulation Ot inoorrjorated
companies in the Stale of Ohio, passed May 1,
1863.
ILB.No. 33i. by Mr.-VORIS To amend
an aot entitled "an aot to authorize the erection
of town balls." passed February 34, 1849
H. If. No. 4U!, by Mr. btuui rixmg tne
time of holding ibe courts of common pleas in
Noble county, Uhio.
H. B. No, 430 Ameodlng'the game laws, so
as to protect birds not now protected oy
law. "T . -or-". - . ..
RESOLUTIONS SIGNED.
The President signed S. J. R. IOC and S. J
R. 101. . . . -4-t
8iB; JSo. 192 Concerning Assessors, as
amended by the House was relerred to Mr.
Gaifield.
II. J. R. No. 119-Relative to settlement
with Gen. S, W. Andrews, was referred to tbe
committee on Claims.
S. B. No. 78 Providing for the location and
establishment of drains, ditches, &.O., as amen
ded by the House,,' Referred, to Agricultural
committee.
REPORTS OF STANDING COMMITTEES.
Mr. KEY. from the Judiciary committee, re-
ommended tbe tndennite postponement 01 0. u.
No. 265 Regulating r ire insurance companies.
A creed to.
Mr. READY, from the committee on Muni
cipal Corporations, recommended that the Senate
rccedo from its amendment to H. B. No. 392
Amending section 90 of tbe Municipal Corpo
ration act of 1852. Agreed to; so the bill will
be law when signed. It allows cities of tbe
second class to fund its floating debt.
Mr, SPRAGUE, from -the committee 00 En
rollment, reported the enrollment of Bundry
bills, kc.
Mr. JONE3,from the Judiciary oommittee,
recommended tbat tbe 8eute recede from its
amendment to II. B. No. 252, for the settlement
of decedents estate. Agreed to.
Mr. SCHLEICH, from the Judiciary c immit
tee,' recommend the passage of S.iB.No.
259. Amending the Homestead law. Agreed
to, and the bill pasted.
APPROPRIATION BILL
Mr. STANLEY," from the Finance commit
tee, reported back tbe general appropriation bill,
with a recommendation that the bill pass.
..Several amendment were agreed, to, when-r
- Mr. MORSEfnorod to reconsider the vote by
which the amendment to makean appropriation
for the Artesian Well was lost. Not agreed to.
Mr. JONES moved to appropriate $10,000 to
the Governor's contingent fund.
Mr. SCHLEICH desired to know the reason
for this extraordinary appropriation.
Mr. JONES replied tbat it was designed to
be used id case tne r eoerai uoveroment should
make a requisition upon the Governor of Ohio
for assistance In maintaining the Government.
Mr. SCHLEICH bad nothing to say, except
that the Conduct- of Senators la this matter it
rather strange. It appeared to him that this look
ed like preparations for war. He thought be
had eeen symptoms or cauous and party drill.
If Senators propose to adopt revolutionary mea
nres, let tbem crack their whip, and we will all
tro in.
Jill , HARSHsald .he had no knowledge of
the early whlpf--He bad -first felt disposed to
oppose tbe fixed ammunition amendment, but
bit patriotism baviug been aroused, he was now
ready to rote any appropriation for tbe good of
tue counirv
Mr. COX vehemently denied that there
anything revolutionary in the premises. We
are but doing pur simple duty..Tb!t appropri
ation will He as sftieiy ooder to control of tbe
Governor as in the Iroasury, unless some eon'
. tlngeney ahall arise which tball nrake its ex
nenditura necessary. It is now a time when
tbe Executive may be provided to meet emer
eeoiies that may arise Tbe Governor ie beld
responsible for tbe expenditure. It i disloyal
and nnpaUiotlo to tie the band ot , thet bxecu
tiveatlhittlmb: "' 1 " J '
Mr. STANLEY said the money is to remain
in the Treasury until tbe Governor ahall deem
it necessary for public nerriee to, withdraw it.
Mr. PARISH regarded the condition of the
country ae a justification for the appropriation.
Tbe telegraph thla morning auoounoea the
moretniBt ot Confederate troops towards U. S.
Forts in the t-'ouib. He (Mr. P.) was willing to
put this money uuder control ot tbe bxeouttve,
to prepare us for emergencies.
Mr. SMITH thought there is real, great dan
ger of civil war, and it Is wise that we should
prepare for It. He understood the Senator from
Fairfield to ay yesterday that ths V. 3. .Forts
ihould ot be eorreridered o1 '
Mr. SCHLEICH I ay o cow. And for the
reason that it would be a recognition of seces
slon. p-rvrtK (fi t- It 1. il
Mr. SMITH replied that it was impossible,
thea.to Keep these rort without reiarorcement.
Hew therefore in favor of appropriating tbi
money for this emergency , If il should arisa
Hs was willing to vote ten times, nay fifty times
ai much, f ' "' ir-J,1
', M. HOLME3 saiaV'bA(f heard jBwhV war
here. W ben a man starts to sera ghost, hs is
apt to" Hod oncro u gentlemen talk war so much
il wouldn't be surprising to lei war id the Sen
ate. Mr, IL proceeded, to ridicnletbe (ubjeet
sj'A, l)0bKOb(in., HerwarJas, pstrlotio Ol RDF'
eentlcruka to met real daiiiier, and he was nol j
f tboseiwbo apprehended tbe trouble abonlr
which gentlemen are to eloquent, j tie tbooghjXH.
we could rote, however, wilh6ut Imputing im
proper motives to any manor oiass 01 men. ne
would rote aa ha pleased, and professed himself
as loyal as any Senator on the floor v - ,
- Mr. CUA said mat il bad been, onargca mat
this contingent fund waa to b used to get Ohio
out of tbe Unlm, The imputation came from
the friends of the Senator. - - - - - - :
Mr. HOLMES did not hear It, and Mr.
SCHLEICH denied that It had been said. '
Mr. COX said thote identical words had been
used. . -
- Mr. BCHLEICH Bald no smb. Idea had been
expressed- V ft ' v 1 ) ) &
Mr. COX said that It was wlthld the legiti
mate nroelnna of debate to show that a measure
la necessary and patriotic, and to condemn tbat
which It against it aa dyshyal and nnpatrlotic.
Imnutatloni In this dlsoasaion bars first came
frnirt thn nthflf-alila nf tha Honae. and none on
this Bide have alluded to, their personal
bravery, their personal hostility. Ac All tuch
allusion have come from the gentleman '1 tide
M tYiM f.hamhA.' '
, Mr.' HOLMES Wd" he had said but , little in
thin discussion. He could not sea tbe nloe dis
tinotlont" of the gentleman ? The gentlemen
had been liberal In the r remarks, lis did not
like to bare himself charged with disloyalty,
because he roted a certain way. He. used hit
own discretion in what he did.. He might differ
from eentlomen. but he. wat ai loyal. as any
gentloman. He objected to being denounced as
unnatriotio because be disagreed with the sen
ator. Mr. Holmes had aat still two dayi and
heard the Democratio party abused, and be now
felt like renlvlntr. 1 - . ! , - h T'-I '
Mr. COX wanted to know if tbe gentleman
did not bear the Republican party abused.
Mr. HOLMES heard aU tbat waa is id.
Mr. GARFIELD wanted to know if the Sen
ator.did not hear it charged on thla floor In re
ference to this contingent fund, tbat it is mien
ded that Ohio ehall "set no for herself." , t
r Mr. HOLMES ald he waa talking when the
remark was made, and be did net boar it
Mr. SCHLEICH aaidtbatbe was not willing
that the Question should Senear as one of pa
triotism or disloyalty, but It il a autttlon of pol
icy, and he should vote upon it as a matterj of
puncj.
Some mutual explanation were made, when
Mr.iOXtaid tbat, although mere-are disloy
al leaders in the Democratio party, he sincerely
believed tbat three fourth of tbe masses of tbe
party would heartily defend the countsy, and
maintain the constitution.
Mr. SCHLEICH opposed the spproprlation
because it was unnecessary. ; '-, ' i
The Senate took a recess.
r.''iti,''- - .' ' n t'll
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
THURSDAY, March 28.
Pravcr bv Rev. Mr. MoCune
Tbe following bills were introduced and read
uiv mil ft.uice ,i r. v.
H. B. 464, by Mr. JONES, of Hamilton To
protect the Interest oflurnpikes, and flank
Knada. , . ......
H.Bel bvMri'CLAPP-To nrovide for
the guardianship of children, 00 the death
tbeir lather.
II. B. 4C6, by Mr. BALD WIN-To limit the
fees 01 eouniy 'Auditors
1 Mr. BURR, from tbe commiteeon Finance, re
oortedback S. B. 245 For the payment of the
claim of Bartlitdr, Smith, with a report on tbe
same, giving a history ot, the Ucta connected
with the claim. - -- ;. ir.',.,-i'uu
-Mr. BALDWIN moved that the report be
printed in the Appendix to the journal, which
was agreed to, when tbe bllL-wa ordered to be
reads third time ndw. ft f 'JiV'ili '
' Mr. BURR made a further explanation of the
facts in the case. T'tf. 1 rr y .;; q
Mr. ANDRE (VS also explained the same facte
as 4iw uei aewruwu tuau' tu - -previous seatuuu,
when- he was a member of the- oommittee on
Mr.; FLAGG did not concur ia tbe report
but be would not make any particular charge
against tbe parties, lie wss, however, In favor
of permitting the claim to be settled under the
statute on tbat subject or last sesaion.4 J
? Mr. -SCOTT, t)f Warren, desired that this
claim should be settled by executive officers
who were conversant . with the matter, and could
judge more -correctly ot U,, with the teetimony
clearly betorc mem, man ibis Mouse could.
Mr. CONVERSE advocated the payment
the claim, at belngjolearly established, and ought
to be tustiy and promptly aeitied.
Mr. BALDWIN explained why tbe officers
of state did not settle- tbe account, last vear
and why this bill ought to past In its present
lorn. .- , , . .,
, Mr. FLAGG instated that the statute of last
session sufficiently provided for the case; and
not, it could be amended so m to answer fully
tne enas 01 jusnoe.T"5-;Mr ir
Mr. VINCENT quoted documents In nolnt.
showing that the officers of State regarded it
a just claim, while they thought tbat final
action in the (taje should Do taken by the Leg is
lature.
The report sets forth the following facts that
oh the 12th day of June, 1857, iu tbe abieuoe
of W. 11. uibson, Treasurer of state, W. A
Ilershiser, Chief Clerk in the Treasurer' office
being without fundi to meet certain drafts pre
sented at the Treasury, drew a draft in the name
of W. H. Gibson, Treasurer of State. UDon At
wood & Co., of New York, iu favor of Bartlitt
ft Smith, for the umol $3,UUO, wblch was cash
ed by said B & S i and the money paid out
the counter of the Treasury by raid Uershlser,
F. M. Wright, Auditor of State, assisting
negotiating-the 'transaction.'' Before said draft
reached New. York, tbe defalcation In the Treas
ury bad been discovered,-aad W. II. Gibson bad
been succeeded , by. A. P. .Stone at Treasurer,
by whom orders wee Immediately issued to
depositaries of the Treasury, Atwood k Co. In
cluded, to stop payment upon all draft drawn
by W. H.Gibwn. In ; consequence of such or
ders, eaia uraifwas protested, and . re
turned to u m who have since held it sa
claim against the State, the Auditor of State
being unautborured ' to draw for its payment.-
Alter the funding of said draft, and before'
return from New Xork, dishonored, said B. A
had also paid out on the checks of- the Treasur
er, drawn, by . both Gibson and Stone, all tbe
balance dud from them as depositaries of the
State, amounting to tuo sum or SJ43 U7.
j At tbe same time, tbe Fund Commissioner!
beld a dralt drawn by tbe said B. at, S. tor tb
sum of $1500 .PQ, purchased for tbe -.purpose
paying tbe interest on tbe State debt, payable
in New York On tbe lit of Julyr-ald draft be
ing payable on the. 16th of June, the payment
or whicn wat nmmeatateiy flopped by laid
& S. upon tb return of tbe protested draft re
ceived from the Treasurer. But as the Fund
Commissioners would not have sufficient means
to meet.'fbe July interest without this amount,
at tha. earnest solicitation of the Auditor.
and under his official pledge that the matter
tbetWUU 00 draft should be made right, said
Orders were withdrawn, and tne money paid,
saia runa vommisaionerson June xxa f
' Tbe oommittee find that large money trans
actions were bad between W. H. Gibson and
B. & S., and whether, In any such transaction!
any im proper use of tbe public funds wat made,
they hare no meaut of knowing, but ji i -fully
satisfied tbat so lar a this matter is concerned,
it was bad in good faith, and they have been
unable to find that the State has any valid off
let whatever.,., Tbe vote , waa then called" on
tbe pasaago-of the bill, and resulted yeas 56,
aays33. . '"
I .The Committee on Claims reported, back
B.1 973 Providing for tbe lettlement of the
Claim of John W. Allen, wltbont amendment,
and recommended iu passage.? The bill wai
read a third time; and ) A 2 .
i Mr. ROBINSON explained the motive which
governed, ths cjihnuttet, la;oomlng'! to ! thii con
clusion.
i TU '.i ilia a.r.J 'tti Z,.' 'J. .
I rfmw uh v a.ra vu Niw,mnKav
tne oui, woicn reeuiiea yeaa pi, nays a,i
The committee on Publio Works reported
back memorial and resolutions relating , to the
uewistown JKeeerroir, wnen they were referred
to tne committee on rinance. 'ni r
, Tha committee on Roads and Jilehwavara.
porVed back 8, B.236-Ttf prevent-oba&uctioni
on turnpikes and pitvnk roads, wblch was read
a third time, when V I 1
Mr. HILLS- explained tb db ecthf tbe blU.
wblch was mainly to prohibit Abe practice of
filing atone, lumber. 8. . r r - T
, Air. DTUiioti also1 explained, when- the bill
passed yeas 68, nays 8, inr' r. n u . '
Tbe committee oa Benevolenl Institntians re.
rportedback IJ. B.419-Td regulate ths con
tracts for supplies and repairs for the Benevo
lent Institutions, with an amendment, whio waa
agreed to, when the bill wa aead a third time
and paed yea! 75; Day 2.)' ; . ., T
i II. B. 458 To preveut fr&hdt on Railroads,
wai read the second time end referred lo the
oommittee on Railroad wed Turnpike. ' '
Tbt committee ba Agrloultore icportea back
B.330 To repeal auction 1, of the act lor
the encouragement of agrioolture and recom-
menaea mat n laueuuiwiy postpoutu
Mr. HERRICK opposed the renort, and ai-
gued tbat tbe Agricultural Interest wat ot a
character that did not need protect ion or en
couragement. The bill, bowerer, doee not pro
pose to withdraw ell encouragement from tbe
county agricultural societlet, but to to reduoe
the amount or money so appuea, aooui tnree-
fourths. ' Betides, these are inuipensaoiesoois
ties', springing up all over the country, tbat are
doing much service In promoting the prosperity
of agriculture, that received no money from
the county. . He would put all on tn equal root
ing. 1 . ; i r i ' v.. , '
Mr. STIER3 opposed the bill, at likely to
break up the whole eystem of agricultural so
cieties He regarded these new Yeung Amer
ican aooietiee as everywhere coming Into
competition with tbe county ocitles, thn
me main stay ot agricultural Improvement.
Mr. BILLS thought tbat, as agrloulture 1
the great and controlling Interest of the coun
try, mat tne idea or protection Is Inverted wben
it is applied to It, rather than the weaker Inter-
eats of other pursuits and trades. He thought,
too the natural tendenoy of wealth to aggregate
itself into monopolies is now mainly lo the ag
ricultural interests.
Mr. McCLUNG defended the report, and il
lustrated the manner In which tbe whole country
la benefitted by the little machinery in use to
promote that Interest. But the House had just
appropriated a sum out ot the uouuty Agricultu
ral Fund for an agent to the World's Fair; and
it would not now be proper to Id.ien that fond.
Tbe House then took a recess.
Loss of Sleep.
It there anything more wearing to both mind
and body than lost of tleep, or II any difficulty
or disease can be oftener traced to other than
loss of sleep, then experience bae lost Its pow
er.or Sidney Smith, the great English Physiol
ogist, Is not to be relied upon. Of this, let the
experience of thousands answer, and try the To
la Anodyne, and they wiil- be ready to endorse
the remak of one of the friends of the proprie
tors, who writes, "were tbe directions to be cov
ered with toverelgnt to purchase, I would not
be without it." - This all will experience by its
use. See advertisement, and call for Damoh-
letsA i i i ..A .
tO All thonld read Prof. Wood's advertise
ment In another column.
. GUERNSEY'S BALM!
of
I
of
if
as
at
in
all
its
of
a.
of
to
NEW. ADVERTISEMENTS.
WANTH It. A O K 1. T M TO SELL
paokaees of STATIONERY and JEWELRY, at .
prlnea ont-tnlrd leaa than can be purchased aleewhere
Uall on or addreaa (stamp enclosed) . L. BAlLUl.No.
ISA Court at,, hostoo, ilaai.
march 2d:d?ni.
"A CALL FOR HELP."
ALL WHO KNOW Til KIVISELVCN
Indebted to as on Book acnoant or Not, are earnest
ly requealed to call Immediately and settle the same, aa
wa are now moat needy and dr aire to build up, at alo and
put onr mea to work. BKOTHERLIN, rJALtd St CO.
Columbus, March 28, 1801 S3t
.jSL 0-t3lX1.3D.
we denire in this pa7ulic tux's
bit to expresa our sincere gratitude and tbanka to
oor efficient Fire Department (entire J of thla city, and to
the cltiiena and frlcndi, who took such an active part In
trying to save ear property from deetmeiion by fire, en
Saturday, MJ Inat.. aud for tha generous sympathy x
preaeed in our behalf.
marga-ll BR0THKBLIN, HALM At 00.
REMOVAL.
OaDoylo cto OOa
HAVE BEIIfOVED THEIR OrFICE
la tha Boulh-vest corner of- High and Friend
streets,
"UP STAIRS,"
T'! Mi:-. ' ;
And will continue to keep on hinds a larg stock of
BOOTS4 AND SHOES.
The attantWaTel Merchants and Dealer, Is respectful
ly Invited to our stock. 8. DOYLI At Oo.
marchfet:dtilljaly3l.
v. FOE RENT!
A BRICK DWF.LLING CONTAINIFIO
XX. lOHooma, no. lVSJSaat Broad Street.
AddIv to
March 117, idl.-dUt
n.t.
BhlXUB.
r : Tp MUTUAL BENEFIT : j
IIEE INSUR1NCE COMPANY',
. t e. ,'
. I3"o"wai'lJC, KTw T. . -
.fifi'l--. - . - . , --. . A.
Dividend January 1,1801,40 Par Cent
lAo3ETB.':'.'::'...'.'..'.......;.tJ18K,SM50'.
Statement January 1, 1861,
Balance, per statement Jan. 1st, 1840 3,4UtJ,581 39
Received for Premluma dur-
! log tha year lt 7flS.05S 5? , ,
jveceireii lor iniereai uunng
i ma year ibou
214 014 IU
' Total recelpta for' I860.... tU77,067 74
Paid Claim, by Death, M7.050 00 .
Paid Policies aurren--- "
dered 41,111 S9
Paid" Balaries, Po.t- ' .
age, Taxes, Jtx- '
L'ohange.etc 31,620 51 '
Taid Commiaaions to
Agent II.SM 30
Paid I'hyaiolana' fees, S.IMo 7S . ,
Paid AnnulUae.... 117 00.
Paid Dlridenda dur- '
, ing the ear 168.500 7J SC SSI S3
U,B7dU
. Net Balance January lat. 1861....
3,813,4J8 SO
Oaabonhand , !U,0'284 19
Bondaa.dAlortgageaon Real - . -
I Satate, worth double the
! amount loaned 3.337,841 C8
Premium Notes, on Policies
In force, onlydraUigS ,r -
' eent. Interest. ,. 1,270,H64 17..
Real Kjta'e W) 8113 7 '
toana on Scrip 5,(131 4A
Premioma, Notes and Oaah, in
I eourteof tranamiaalon.... 45 313 73
x.p
Total Aasal.
13.81358 SO
TaSTa Policies la force, Insuring t '3,420,638
I 1,435 new Policies hire been Issued during tb year.
I After a careful calculation of tha present value of the
eautandlng Policies ot tha Company, and having the
ntetttart amount la reserve therefor, the DirToin
aava declared a Uividctb of 45 par eent. ea tha Preml
ma paid at ths table rates, to all policies for Ule la force, -Isaued
prior to January 1, i860, payable according to the .
present tula of tha Company.
Rateafor all kinds or Idle Contlngsneles, ittspeo
Beer, Statements, and Applications, will be furnlahed'
without chab, at the Omoe or Agenclea ol the Com
pany. ; . ., :.,:
, . 1 i X S0BT. WATTSRBOlt, Frealdent.
1.0.0ROTR,Yloairaai4enU, , r,
. BBN. 0. MILLS R, Secretary. " r 1
I . M. It. BtsESOlVa AatntT" ' .
; MaichSS, 1881.
VUlUAAlUUavf W
j dr; leland's
ANTjfHEUM
lSrTHE ONLY KNOWN REMEDY FOR
Ehe"amatJsirL,v.''Goat and.- Ucuralgia,
I AND A ftORi O0RI VOK
All' Mercurial Diseases. I
..!('
It la a conveniently a rranred Band, rxntalnlnra aJ.
lea ted oompoaad. to be worn around the Waist, without
InJ ury to the moat delicate peraona; ne ehanre in habits
of living Is required, and tt entirely remove tbe dis
ease from tb system, without p reducing tha (Injurious
effaots arising from tha naa of powerful internal saedt
oinea, which weaken and destroy tha coaelituttoa, and
give temporary relief only. By tbrk treatmeat, tb aaeoV
ioinal properties eon tained la the Rand, eoaae la eoauoS
with the blood and reach tha dleeaee, through the pore
ot ths skin, eaeetiog in eterf laataao a perfect ones,
and restoring tbe parts afflicted to healthy condition.
This Band Is alto a aaoatpowarfnl Arn-Wtaucaui. ani,
and will anUraly jlievetheyeaem from thjwifoto .
effeettef Alercury. Moderate cues are eured In a few
days, and we ar eonatantly racelring teetlraonlalaof IU
elBcacy ia aavraVBted eaae of long ttanding.
Puiom a'J.UO. to be bad of Dragelels tenerally, er ean
b sant by mailer expreee, with full dlreoliona for vac,
to any pari of the aovntry, dlreol from tha Principal
- Wo. 409 ' BKOADWAT, JftW York.
f
G. SMITlt & CO., Sole Proprietors'.
N. A. Dewriptivevhvumrs Banl rraot -
TJj Asjent WajBle KTOr7wnor
anaie lylwlatp.dfcw - i
FOR HKJITl Brick House, en Oay atreet,
-eight Room. Appl to . St., MUls, or at ST
the "Arocrtcao," to u pOX...U.JLf
It'

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