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L. U.GOULD .Editor.
E1T01,0.,AFB1L1, 19 96. Democratic Presidential Electors for Ohio. SENATORIAL ELECTORS. William Kennon, Jr., of Belmont. Alexander P. Miller, of Butler. CONGRESSIONAL ELECTORS. 1st. SHELDON I. KELLOGG, of Hamilton 3d, HENKY V SbUAftt, 01 namuiOK. . 3d. DAVID CLARK, of Montgomery. 4th. J. H.THOMAS, of Darke. Mb. EDWARD FOSTKR, of Williams. 6th MIC'IAEL H. DAVIS, of Clermont. 7th WILLUM CROSSEN, of Warren. 8th. WILLIAM KERSUNER, of Clark. 9th GEORGE E. SEENA, of Seneca. ' 10th. LEVI DUNGAN of Jackson, 11th. ALFRED McVElGH. of Fairfield. 1 12th. JACOB SLYB I, of Franklin. -13th. JOHN T1FFT of Huron. 14th. JOHN C. MYERS, of Ashland. 15th. JOSEPH BURNS, of Coshocton. 16ti. JAMES M. GAYLORD, of Morgan. 17th BENJAMIN F. SPRIGGS, of Noble. 18th. ALPHONSO HART, of Portage, v 10th HR.NRV H. DODGE, of Cuvahoga. 20th. GEORGE G. GILLE PT, of Ashtabula. 2ist GEORGE COOK, of Harrison. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. TOR JODOlOr THE SOPRMK OOUkT, , UVFUS P.BAKNEY. soiRD op runi.ic WORKS, WAYNE OBISWOLD, C0HMIS8HNCR Of COMMON SCHOOLS, II. II. BAKKEY. , , Tor President r . - JAMES BUCHANAN, . Of Pennsylvania. . For Vice President JOHN B- WELLER, : -, Ot California. '. Burglary and Robbery. -, mi Jt n.. Pi.il! ,i wn ll 1 uunu.y .SHl in. vmuung cm.u- nsnmenioi njr a. v. auter, ui mis piace, -. a ir a . e i i was entered by some individuals and about two hundred dollars worth of good carried off. ., . . . -, ... . i , , .. They burglarers first attempted lo gain admit- 4ance by boring the lock off, but after two un- successful attempts they found this could not Redone, and bv some means cut nart of a . . glass irom me coor,ano who me ars.siance ... . -.i ..i . of a large chissel, succeeded in forcing the door aiar. wide enouch to snrine the lock onen A brace ond chissel were found upon the door step, and on examination proved to have been taken from the Shop of Mr. Orlt. No clew hasten discovered lo lead to the detection r ii. n.. .. Grand Military Pic Nic. The Wash ington G uards of this place intend 'having a grand Military Pic nic, on the first day of May next, about three-quarters of .mile west of this town, on the site of Fort St. 'Clair.' The place and the associations there with connected, render it a very desirable lo cality for a jubilee of this character. The citizens of the town snd vicinity are respect fully solicited lo co-operate with the Guards in making the neceaeary preparotions, and gel tbe matter up in a style that all can join in with a hearty good wfll. There is a Commit tee of arrangements now oppointed on the part. of the Guards, to confer with our citizens on this subject Speeches will be msde and a general good time is expected. Tbe ladies are respectfully invited to attend. .Turn out everybody, and "let's go a Maying." Granger's Commercial College. ic anomer pan ei u.rs wcers paper win ue rouna me aaveriisemeni 01 wis institution, wnicn we inviie the attention 01 our citizens, an.l especiauy the young men who would wisn to progress in ine, to me opportunity or uoing so, presented at this Institution. There is department for ladies as well as gentlemen, The School is spoken of by Ibe Columbus press as one of high character, aud the pro prietors as gentlemen eminently fitted for the post they have assumed. ' If there Is any young men in this county who wish to become prac tically instructed in the routine Of the count- ing-room.we recommend this Institution tbeir favor, and think the inducements offer ed. are far superior ts those of any other in the Stale. The same can be said of the ladies department. ' ' . ' v ; Election in Cincinnati. We learn that the whole Democratic tick et, with but two exceptions, have been elect ed in Cincinnati. Every thing passed of qui etly, and democracy triumphed. 'f- Mt J. Jones' Sketches of Travel. A copy of humorous and wity book has bcea laid- this do our table by the publisher, Mr. T. B. Pa tersonj of Philadelphia.' We have read Us pages over and must say we enjoyed some hesrtyjlaugba over tbe adventures of the "Ma jor" and thescrapes be got into. Any body that could read this book of bumor, wit and comic incidents,and pot enjoy it, must be wed- dedtothe "blue devils." . Tbe price is only fifty tent; and ia worth double the amount There will "be a series of works published speedily, .equal to ''Major Jones' Sketches of Travel," wbicb are said will be the most humorous book! that hare ever as yet been published. Price 60 ceats each.' Address T. B. Peterson, 102 CbesUiat street, Pbiladel- phia. .- OTNothwithstflndirtg Ibefifrn of AcrraA Bacon bad a nuA for Clothing lost week, they inform Ibeir friends and the public generally, that they have a few more of the same- kind left, and will dispose of them on much better 1erms. -TUt-y don't think it augers tn well to hCchituUi by' tundlc-titftl, and respectful ly invite Mcb customers to tall through the day, or before it gets so late.'. .T BTThe'St. Lousi Democrat m coofideiit Dial 100,000 persons' w;Jl bead-led to the' pc - ptila : tioa of Ka-isss, by Hie ekwV Uoi. . , . - v. .-"" ' - . THE NEBRASKA BILL. .1 a Tbe Nebraska bill it a practical icrboOi menlaf that truly national sentiment which Knows no : North, no 6outb. no East, and no West, but look to tbe Union as one end in divisible. It fat eminently measure of jut' tice just ilike to every Stele end to every section of the confederacy. It recognizes no distinction in the tights of different States, but regards them all as standing upon the same platform. . It removes from the common prop erty of the Union all restrictions upon its com' mon enjoyment, and pioclaima to the southern equally with the northern man the right to bis inheritance. Any restrict ion upon this right presupposes an inequality in tbe citizens of different sections and necessarily carries with it tbe Idea of degradation on tbe one side, and of superiority on the other. Tbe justice of the Nebraska bill is illustrated by tbe fact that it repudiates all such inequality, and re moves forever all cause for sectional jealousy and irritation. A measure thus recommended to favor thus appealing to tbe purest semi men'.s of patriotism thus looking to the res '.oration of these fraternal feelings which can alone bind our confederacy in an indissoluble union could not lose strength by full, tern perate and dispassionate discussion. - So, nei ther tbe Nebraska bill has-that bill which was so bitterly denounced, and out of which so much political capital has teen manufac lured against the democratic. party, far losing its lerrors and fast becoming a popular mea sure, and is now admired by many who were its bitterest opponents. Senator Douglas has passed through the ordeal, and most nobly snd gallantly has he borne himself. Calm, self possessed, determined, and fearless, he has dared to encounter the hottest fire of abolition agitation. He. has the nerve and ability to win a signal triumph, and the lovers of true courage and genuine patriotism all over the country will unite in the congratulations which crown his triumph. He could not help but triumph. He fought for tbe eternal prin ciple of self-government. He stood upon the platform on which our fathers fought for inde pendence, and bis victory was as certsin as that ;trulh crushed to earth will rise again." As one of the signs of the timet, in this re spect, read the following extract from tbe let ter of the Washington correspondent of the Cincinnati Times, an anti-democratic paper i "It does not require a very sapient judg 1 nient to foresee that the Nebraska bill is fast oecomilie, unu will sown ur.a liuiiuiai uicoauir. . .. . . f Core -i 1" 9 . . it ,he , mes eTe,v stat. s omi)le evidence of this fact. And it is perfectly clear that agi- lation upen the subject is only kept up by strenuous efforts, liorced and unheal thy! I , . ,.,,,,,,-. lh' riwlluIim, : fa,orof ih. ,egioMtion of the Misouri Compromise would not command in this House a respectable v"e! Another evidence is, i tie ensnge ot r i: j 1 ii...n, .hh.i I leeuim luwurus lur uvvtiiua, BurtiuuuJiniv manifes t throughout the country by iutellirent and rational men, to whom the Nebraska bill has lost its 'errors. The people are rapidly DotnH to their senses again; and. noting that L, was predicted-il.at Mr. Douglss, in the I laneunce of the treat Daniel, "still lives;" that upon a sober second thought the Nebraska BUI benefit the worm lurmore man ineoouio that demagogues are making capital of the whole matter for their own aggrandizement that the overwhelming influence of the North its wealth, its industry, its tireless enterprise, renders slavery in Kansas perfectly impossible, notincall these self-evidentorta, be people, I confidently behove, are looking upon the Kansas-Nebraska bill in a more deliberate aud reasonable manner." The Late Speech of Senator Douglas on the Nebraska Question. w a to The Washington Union of the 1st of April the Cincinnati Enquirer, contains a full and accurate report of the late speech of Sen ator Dour-Ins on the Kankas unstion. " It is characterized by a Closeness of logic, depth and sublety of reasoning, a profound and tho rough knowledge of the subject, and by a com plete and dispassionate examination of it in all its details. As a document of wonderful ability it even exceeds his late masterly report from the Committee on Territories. It is in comparably the greatest intellectual effort lhat , bee maA. jn tbeSenaie ibis session, ,. , 01ir illdmenl. :i i. . effort which few America ...t-jmen can eoual and none ex ne, Slenl)0n 1. Douslass is. without dispute, nne of ,,, ..... mta of the ... in noin. of talent 04i d wise statesmanship. . The sophis try and falsehood of the Black Republicans in the Kansas business he tears to pieces and di sects in a manner really cruel to those paiti, sans. Especially did the report of the minor. ity of the CoramiUee on Territories, written by Judge Collamar, of Vermont, fare terribly at his hands. He lilterally annihilated it Tb grMt ipeecb of Mr. Douglas, taken in con nection with his report, will constitute a per fect avalanche of' defense for Democrat speakers and writers in tht Presidential cam paign tbe issue made up between t upon, National Democracy and the sectionaliots. We regret that they are so long as to necessa rtly preclude their publication in a majority 0 the daily journals of the country, but they can be very generally distributed in pamphlet form, and ia that manner accomplish immense good, Ensures a Wedding. Professor Rondout, of New York, may be called the Poor Parson Friend. ' He has produced a deepty interesting work that will render mariiages s .plentiful as blackberries in August, it is entitled 'The Way to the Altar, or Matrimony Made Easy, arm tbe secrets it unfolds are of immense con Sequence to the whole human race. The ad vertisement explains itself, but we may add that lU grand purpose is lo show bow any body may win a lover! We dar9 not say more, The curioas bee will tpeak for itself. rr"GRAHAii's' American monthly for ApriJ is on band, and is an excellent number. , Gra ham can't be beat for Engravings, Pattern!, readinr matter, &e. Terms (3 per year. Ad dress A. IDS Chestnut SUPbila. mrTbe number of fugitive slaves ' now J- lo Canada is said to be 40,000, and that 25,000 I of them have reached Canada aince 1850 tbey are repreaenleJ as being in a very Jenli tute condition. Large sums of money are rail- ed in England every year for their relief. fCTTbe name of Republican" bat become so bad since the party of treasonable procliv. tiei aiOjuri it, lhat tbe Rock Island (M; Re J publican, a staunch demderalic sheet, has j kett thc name of Aigus. : ' . 5 ' .- ,".,-;' TOWNSHIP ELECTION. Tba lollowini geo lemea wne elected as Township and Corporation . officers on last Monday. There were several different kinds of tickets voted for, party issues, however, were laid aside, and. Democrats, Black Re publicans and Know Nothings, have been de feated aad elected: ': . . Trwlw. ' Ephrain Mikesell, r - D. Swsrlzel, '. - J. R. Williams. :- ' . Clerk. ' ' B. F. Larsb, .' ".; Treaturer.' , '"""'r' ''. ' - : , W. P. McCabe. - " .J. . Attttor... '., John W. Aclon, " .' , Corulalle$. . ', J.R. Krug, -: Giles Whiting, -i , -W.H. Kline. - Corporation Ticket. Mayor, '. ' , G. W.Gans, '. ." -Retordtr. . 0. II. Eidson. . Counet'fnwn. , R. G. D. McKerny, -, 'c ' .; ' Geo. Waginer, , - , . ' I. L.' Johnson, ' " .' ' Jacob Nation, ' t.v -k . , , J. P. Brook ins; : "f "r" .. Superviior. . . - Jos. Nation. Kansas. Governor Robinson has sent second mes sage to tbe Free Legislature of Kanss, stating thst in his previous communication he intend ed to recommend no course to he taken in oppo- eition to the General Government, r to the Territorial Government; while it ihall remain with the sanction of Congreu, collision with either it to be avoided. In conformity with these suggestions of tbe 'Free State" Govern or, bo ih houses have adopted the following resolution: , Retohed, By the Senate and Honse of Rep resentatives of the State of Kansix, That the laws enacted by the present Legislature shall l have etieot until an act be passed uy ine present or some future Legislalute declaring ihera m force. . It is stated that Judge Lecompe, of Kansas, has caused the inditement of the membersof the Free Slate Legislature, and that several of them bad been arrested, and others bad left the Territory. .- 1 - J Rhode Island Election — Large Democratic Gain. The telegraph reports that (he Know Noth ings and Block ' Republicans comb ted have carried the State of Rhode Island by a major ity of about three thousand, and that lliey have clear majority in the Lefislature. .,' This shows a large Democratic gain. Last year the Democrats wasoefeated by about seven thou sand majority, and they did not earn half a dozen members of 'Che Legislature. Tor make so laree a reduction iu the popular majority nd in '.be Legislature, augurs well .or our speedy success even in Rhode laland.-i-.Enf. The Louisville Election. The Louisville Municipal election of Satur day paused off q lietly. Sax had everything bis own way. The Democrat says : The elections Saturday passed off in a dead calm. It was, however, juit about as brisk as any other business of Louisville just now. The result shows that our people are disgust- ed with popular elections, and no wonder. Our elections have been nothing but mobs for the past twelve months, and there was no se curity they, would be any better. We shall have a boast of a great victory -nn American victory. ' Let any one show line figures aiid then shout over a corpse. - Louisville polled nearly 6,000 votes many years ago: last Satur day 2,546 voted! People abroad will ask- why such a voter Let them remember the scenes of bloody Monday last August. . ,1 v.- . ' , : T. The Presidency. Toledo Blade, in referring to the prop- osilion to nominate Judge McLean for Presi dent, on tbe Republican ticket, says : .. "In 1848 be look the around boldly that the Wilinol Proviso was unconstitutional, and published an article npoa'the subject in the National intellicencer, and aiterwaids, when applied to by Gen. Cass, he approved of the position taken by him in bis Nicholson letter, snd was referred to by J-he General as his au ihority for that opinion." -r . QTAt the last accounts says the Washington Union, Mr. Fillmore was In Italy having good time of it' with Pope, priests, and monks, and taking bis first degree in street dancing a species of amusement in wbicb ihe figurants make a greater display of person than drapery. From Itny it was bis intention to proceed lo Asia,' there to examine tbe manners, customs, habits, and religion of (he foreignera in that section of the world; but as we have no assur a nee thai he will 'tarry at Jerieho,' or any other place in that lo us distant part of the globe, il would be unsafe to predict when or where the nomination will reach him. - DXThe editor of tbe Albany Stale Register, says there are 75,000 members of the Order who repudiate the, pisiform and candidates nominated at Philadelphia, and indorse the course, and thst of all the Northern States, in bolting from ihe convention. If that if true, and we have no reason to believe it is not,(or no less than eight papers in the State have al already adopted the coarse of the Register, Mr. Fillmore miy be counted -entirely out the question. He will not carry a single Northern Stale, ' r ' A Htm Family. The New Haven Regit ter says that a farmer in that vicinity found in an Old hollow stamp, a few days since, live snskey, three stmirrels and a coon driven herd together by Ifie bsrd winter. Xney bd "fused" lo keep warm just as the epposi tion to the Democratic party are doing. It has also been "a hard winter" for such politicians and a common misery has driven them all into tbasame burrow, - . ' trTbe editor of the New York Tribune says that the party most confident of success in the Presidential election ia the Democratic, Geecmt ia right there, and tbey have reatoa for their confidence. 'As sure as Novevber rolls around they will completely crush out both Black-Republicanarq and. Know-Nat It- ingisrhv . , .'-.rV: ',-:,' "' inThe Cleveland Herald intimates lhat Senator Douglas is shortly , ta be oattitd some lady neat that city. ' .' (Correspondence of the Eaton Democrat.) WASHINGTON NEWS. WASHINGTON, April 1, 1856. The Indian troubles in -Oregon and Wash ington Territories have at length attracted the attention of Congress snd measures will be taken to put a stop to mem. A proposition was made ia tl.e House yesterday to place three hundred thousand dollars at the disposal of the President for the purpose of pu rebating, or conquering a peace, as circumstances may di rect, with the Indian tnoes in loose territories. It was debated in the Committee of the Whole (ill a late hour but withrut a definite result. The supiness of our goveinment in the man agement of the Indian tribes under its juris diction is reprehensible in the highest degree. The vacillating policy pursued from the begin ning, has bad ine etlecl ct keeping the luiti ans in e state of turmoil continually,, nil only between ibe dtuerent tribes but wtth our gov- enrment itself. It is time that a more even course should be tried. Let mere temper justice and the poor Indian within ourbotileri will end bis days in peaoe. I think the ap propriation asked for will be made. Tlx; tenth reception at the Prtsiden'.s house took place last Friday evening, and proved as brilliant as any or its predecessors, in lacr, these affairs are always gay, always attraetve always interesting, always instructive. True there is always a jam, but then you are crowd ed with people who you don't meet every day and there is a heap ot fun in 'boobin around,' now against a foreign diplomat, fierce in mus tache and whiskers, and how against a lady fair, fascinating in ringlets, rocne, pearl white and a diets affording astronomical studecla on excellen l opportunily.of studying th r variations in tne 'milky way.' A fresmenl's levee Is an institution peculiar in itself, and may.be term ed a demo-ariatueratic assemblage; democrat ic, because proresseuly open to the people, aristocratic, because enjoyed only by those having good luck in tbe shape of a line ward robe. The reunions are productive of very general good, however. They afford to the weary cabinet officer and care-worn statesman an evening nf relaxation, and there is no tel ling how many suits have been favorably con sidered snd beneficial measures concocted un' der the genial influence of a levee.' And then ogaiu, who knows how many teuder dec iaralions have been inode while the marine band were playing, '-pop goes the weazle," it were curious to calculate. The President appeared in fine health and spirits, but hit amiable lady seemed worn and wearied by the excitement of the occasion; she is in very del icaie health. Col. Fremont is preparing a history of his expeditions which is to be published in a style uniform with Dr, Kane's book, and by the same enterprising publishers, Child dr, Peter son, of Philadelphia. These beoki will be the most Valuable and interesting ever issued in this country, and sh'Kild find their way into , PREBLE. WASHINGTON, April 4. The approaching elections in Rhode Island, Connecticut and Maine has bad the effect of thinning the House during ihe Inst, week, many members having "paired off" in oidtr to lend a helping hand to the people in those States, at the winding up of the campaign, and we nave there lore, to note a dillaul uninter esting period. No business of importauce has, been done; other than the, appropriation lor lie suppression of Indian hostilities in the, Territories of Oreeoii-and Washington. ,Ua-1 less "suppression ot hostilities" means "atini. hilalion of the Indians," the apnrr.priulion wilt amount tu but little, -unless a change of policy to wauls the Indian tribes is adopted. -By a judicious expenditure of ihe sum allowed with a strict adherence tn Ihe present man agement of Indian affairs, it is possible to kill off the Indians in detail for some lime, but Ihe hostilities" will not be "suppressed" t,nul 4he-wail of tho Inst Indian is heard on Ihe shores of the Pacific. - Let our people iu the Territories deal justly with the red man, and ere long the sound of "Indian hostilities" will peas away to be heard no more forever. Kind ness and fair dealing will be found the best appropriations that can be made for quieting the Indians. . On treaty with Denmark, relating lo the pay ment of the Sound Dues by American vessels navigating the liaitic, expires, by limitation, or. Ibe ltUh iusl., and as yet all is suspense as lo the ultimate action of our government in .the premises. The treaty ceases by our govern ment refusing lo acknowledge the right ol Denmark to levy the Isx complained ol upon our commerce, and ilseeias that steps should be taken to protect our vessels aud render the termination uf the treaty effect. It is thought that secret negotiolions are in progress, with a view to an amicable adjustment of the que-. tion with Denmark, but still matters look du bious, just now. The wsnn air of Spring, which has breathed so much activity into all the other public works in proeiess here, has no effect upon Ihe Washington inouunienl, which stands with its winter cap still on, not an unfitting emblem of the present "wooden-headed" management, which promised so much and has done so little. Die monument as it now stands is an anguish lo every patriotic heart that visits this locality, andsomestepsshoiild.be taken lo complete it. It seems ibsl almost every plan has uen resorted to raise money,, and that each hat been exhausted, yet Cam a firm believer that my children will see the top of that pile gilded by lite rising and the selling tun. But we want no proscripiiva political management of the affair, and must have iioiiej ihe present Board is a dose thalshouM be remembered forever. '' In my next I will detail a plan by which ample means to complete the monument PREBLE. to to aTSr-RAauE & Co., Fashijnable Tailors and dealers in fine Ready-Made Clothing, No, 10 East Fourth street, between Main and Syca more, Cincinnati. At this extensive estab lishment, there ia conslsntly kept a large sup ply of the fines! and best articles of ready- made clothing for men, youth and children, The clothing ia manufactured roan excellent stock, and put up in the moat approved style, There is tbe place and now is the time tb gel a fine suit for Spring west. ' NoCnAaorroa ThRasiiino Gseelv. The Washington grand Jury did. not find a bill against Mr. Rust for his sssault on Mr. Greely. The Washington Star says it is not customary for the Courts to notiee these "little affairs," but to leave people settle them in tbeir own way. v - ', -'.,-' , ' -;v tXThe ensign of Nicaragua consists of three etripes; two of-sky-blue, with a white strips in the center. In the midst of the white is a circular device of seal of the State and the representation of seven volcanoes, iu token of tut i volcanic range of Nicaragua. ; , JjThe Odd Fellowa of Cincinnati, propose havlTig a celebration on a magnificent scale, in that city, on the S4tb of April, ia honor of the anniversary of Ua katUoiioa of the order in the TJaited States. TGovernoj Corwln has so far recovered from bis never accident which occurred du ting "the icy period," that be is ab'e logo out of doors oq pit asset days, ; rf"It ir stated that a Russian agent Aras in Worcester, Mass., a few days since, aad made a contract with a manufacturer ther for sev ersl thousand rifles. They tie to be of the Sharp pattern, with tome improvements. OHIO LEGISLATURE. COLUMBUS, April 2. This morn ine the Committee on Currency reported bsck the Bauk bill with amendineim reducing the amount of stock iu branches to ttoo,ooo... : : , ? After Ihe amendments were agreed lo the bill passed by a vole of 22 to 6. 1 r -. ; The Senate agreed lotos report ot ma cm- mil tee of Conference, recommend ing the Sen ate to recede from its amendments to the bill transferring oriminal jurisdiction from the Pro bate Court to tbe Common Pleas. .The bill ia now a law. This jurisdiction is tbns trans ferred, except in about twenty counties.whicb are especially excepted. Several bills of minor importance passed-.. The bill limit ing ihe transfer of real proper ly lo ecclesiastics was taken from the table and debated at some length "and passed by a a vote or s to o. ..' . , The Senate agreed to the report of tbe Com mittee of Cot Terence in relation to building a canal around the falls of the Ohio. As pass ed, the resolution leaves il optional with Con gress to improveby Canal on the Indiana side or otherwise. '"'". - ' -; . This evening the Senate hold a session to discuss the bill to authorize bidding for Ibe new edifice for the Deaf and Dumb Asylum al Columbus. ' . , - ,i HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. The forenoon was -spent in discussing tbe Penitentiary Dill, which was finally ordered lo a third readme to-morrow. " The House bill to revive the Criminal Court in Hamilton county paused yea? 93: nays 3 . A cumber of Bills were ordered to a third reading to-morrow. A motion to postpone the Senate bill to pro tict investments of municipal corporations in the stock of railrcad companies to January next was lostyeas 'i; nays 78 y t COLUMBUS, April 3. Senate The Senate asked for a new Com mitleeof Conference on the Sinking Fund Commissioner Bill. A Committee of Conference was appointed on the County Commissioners Bill. The bill auihorizing Ihe tale of the Poor- couse rann in Hamilton County passed. Tne bill increasing the salaries of Judges debated at some tencth during the forenoon and ordered lo be engrossed - Tht bill prohibiting our State Courts from issuing final ceclifiQuies of aaliirnlzntion was taken up, and on the question of indefinile postponement the vole was yeas 15 j nays 10. The bill was then laid on the table ' ' In the afternoon, the bill to increase the salaries of judges was taken up and passed yeos 18: nays 16. The bill fixe the fees of Supreme Court Judges st 51.600, snd of Com mon Pleas Judges a) $2,000. - li funher pro irles that the Common fleas J noges ol lloro- llon County shall b paid each 8500 from the County Tieasury. -- The bill to allow law colleges to admit siu dents to practice as lawyers was token from the table aud, after some debute passed. - The bill to provide for the reorvanizntion of Ibe Board of State-house Commissioners, for proseculinif the work thereon, and making ap propriations therefor; was read, the third time nd passed by a vote of 2'i to 6. The bill to prohibit Our S ale Courts from Htsui'.iu final papers of naturalization was re ported bsck by Mr. Brand with amendments, nd the question being uiim engrossment, a t-bute arose, in which several Senators par ticipated. The bill was agaiu laid on the ta ble. '-. .' . A large number of bills from Ihe Ilou.se were read the third tune; iimomt other bids, tore organize ihe Deaf, Dumb and Blind Asylums, After a hard day's work the be ate sojourn ed. - '"' , HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. The House bill fbi the appoinlment of offi cers to the Ohio Penitentiary, fixing (hew com pensation, prescribing their dunes. and 'de termining the manner ol working convicts, passed yeas 95: nays 24. .'',".' The senate lull to protect, investments oi municipal corporations hi the slock of railroad companies was read a second lime and reier rjtl lo shpeeiBi uommitiee. The Senate bill lo incorporate the linnk oj Ohio was referred to the Committee on Bunks snd Currency. The House bill to provide for the regula tion and management of an institution for the bliaU aud deaf and dumb passed yeas 70 ; nays 18. A la r Be number of billi of . purely local in terest were read the third time aud passed. Adjourned. . . ''..'. COLUMBUS, April 4. Senate. The bill to revise all laws on the subject of roads and higi.cys, wns passed. Il is now a law. ' , .. . The House bills lo reorganize the Peniten tiary and lo reorganize the Deaf and Dumb and Blind Asylum', were ead a aecond lime and considered in Committee of the Whole. The bill for the enlargement of Lewistown Patai.Aii ttfluef.ll - . . The bill to provide lor the establishment. ol an Ohio Reform School wax lost onila passage the vote being 10 to 1 1. The vote wax after ward reconsidered and the bill was laid on the loble. " It will probobly pass when Ihe Senate u full. - Tbe bill to fine distillers for letting their bog pens, gel unclcsn.to the annoyance ol ciL izen, between the months of April and Oclo bar, passed. ' :-" A bill for Ihe temporary repair and prospec tive erectiou of a new building for the Deaf and Dumb Asylum, was passed. , A laree number orbilis were considered in Committee of Ihe whole, and ordered lo a third reading to-morrow. Adjourned. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. The contract entered into between the Ca nal Fund Commissioners and the Columbus I nm ranee Company, by whichSLOO.OOO of the funds of the Slate were deposited with said Company, was mlified by a vote, under the previous question yeas 84 nays 18. The House m l making an appropriation lot 1850, passed, .' , The Senate bill, providing for the semi-en nusl collection of taxes, was pos'.noned to the lint Aionuay in January yeas bo; nays ta. - ' The bill to authorize the Cily of Cincinna ti to contract will) the Clifton Avenue. Turn pike and Plank Road company for certain par poses was indefinitely postponed. . - - - COLUMBUS, April 5. Senate. A fafge amount of bills were psssed smong them Ihe bill to reorsaniae lite Penitentiary, and, also, to reorganize the Deaf and Demo Asylum. . , . The bill toestablisb the Ohio Re foini School passed. It is bow law. ;: " Th bill to establish Tobacco warehouses in Ohio passed. ; i ' 1 .; - - ' . .The Oommitlee on Conference agreed; upon IhedifTerances in tbe County- Commissioners Bill. 11 is not- a law.. " . '..: ' ' Tbe Appropriation Bill was read the first and second time and referred to. Ihe Finance Com mil tee. ; . " - The bill making appropriation for the Pub lic Wotlts was Kt and referred to the Com mittee on Publio Works. Adjourned. " f HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. The Senate Bill lo provide for Ihe prosecu tion of tbe work on th new State House and making an appropriation therefor, pasted-. yeas 79: nays 13. The Senate bill to provide for the payment of the public debt due January 1, 1S57, passed yeas 61, ny lo. ; . Th House bill making appropriation! for expenr-es on publie .. works, passed year si, - uays 17. - .The bin to consolidate rai'road companies tor . the State with railroad companies of Slates ad join ing, gave rise to a warm discussion. It was finally laid over. - - , The Senate bill to tax bank and banking " eompauiea, waa read th third time and mdaJ th ipecial orli for Monday. ' v'"'": COLUMBUS, April 7. Senate. Bill to prevent our 6ta'e Couils . from naturalirint alieni six months previous lit'-' State snd Presidential election, anil to punish perjury in obtaining cartincaies passed IB o 12. It will probably past Uie House. Bill ta provide -.for three Commlssioaeis te - examine tba treasury, publio works and pub. , tic buildings and institutions dunug recess. wss passed. 'Ilia Senate appointed K. W. Taylor on the Treasury Committee, C. S. Hamilton u Public w orks: and O. R. Brown ' on Publi Institutions. . Bill to provide for th deficiencies for tbe -past year passed. --.-,-' ' Mr. Kelly, from Ihe Finance Committee.' submitted a long and able report en Ihe condi tion ol the Treasury. It presents Mr. Breslir sod bis operations, in an unfavorable tight. ' ' , A large number of bills were reported, en- 1 rolled, and signed by the Speaker. - Tht aenate bolus a session t&u evening. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. The Sei.ate bill providing for the appoint-" ment of officers of tbe Ohio Penitentiary posset yeas 69; nays 18. ' -' ; The House agreed U the Senate'smendmen' relating to the public schools of Cincinnati -yeaa76; nays 17. -. ' ; . Tba House refused to reconsider the vole to provide (ot tbe semi-annual collection oflaxes. Resolutions were adopted favoring tbe con- , struction of a Railway to the Pacific Ocean. The Senate bill to amend the act to proviJ for the maintenance and better regulation of Cow mon Schools in Cincinnali passed yeaa 84 1 nays 8. . - ' - ' The Senate bill to proteot tie investment of Municipal Corporations hi ihe stock of Rati- , road Companies, was discussed nearly HI l he Afternoon, and ordered to be engrossed by a, ' vote, of 64 to 38.. , - ',. ' - ' ':'"' LATER FROM EUROPE. ARRIVAL OF THE ATLANTIC. PEACE CONCLUDED. SANDY HOOK, April 2,—6 P. M. The steamer Atlantic, with Liverpool dntea , , to l'Jih u It., had passed here,, The following . is a summary of her intelligence: General Intelligence. Peace is considered us having beeu virtually' concluded. " v The arrival at Paris of the Russian Plcnipo- ' .' lentiiy ia only waited for to sign the procto- col. '- -- - ' The Empress Eugenie has given birtli to a ' sorr. ':" ''- -' - ' : ' . No news has been received of the missing steamer Vacific, ' ' " - j .: There is nothing new In relation to Auieri can affairs. ' "-';. '-'', r---'. The iiidia moil has arrived' at Trieste, wi.U .t dales to I he tltli from Coh-uttfl, and from lioui. s' bay lo February 1 6ih. A proclamaiiou was'' received oil the 17th ef Febtuary, announcing the aiiHexaliou ol Oude, and Ihe deposition of ; Ihe King. '!": ':. '!'''. "r;.'-.' '"'. '' '-Zr f' The Santa! rebellion had been renewed. '- 'J j '1 rede in India was inactive, and price of everything were fluclualing, exctpt for lndigu. . The Atlantic left Liverpool on the morning 1 of the 19th uU , ui hiilf past leu o'clock, with ;' twenty-eight pamengera; - v: . ' .- " She pawed, on ti e 22J, In latitude 60 deg. ' 20 min., longitude 22 di-g.,'o sle.nncr supposed ',' to be the America,- for Livverpool. The Asia ;'i' arrived out on the murning of ih 18111,: . f Darou Muntuulfcl at Uie laiest dutes,' had arrived at Paris, mid it was expected ".t bat the ' prcclocol would be signed in a lew cays. Seeresy as lo Ihe pruueediugi of the confer- ence wns still obseived. . : ; - ' Telegraphic odvices irooi Coustaiitinople are ; ' to the sixth lust. " ' ''". ' " The Divan, owine to remoiisifanres from ' the niercliunla, bad tenounetd the piojt-tled '' issue i-f one hundred millions of iflef money., (Jusli i'u'um Had been convicted ol juulver- salton and aeuienced to imprisoiiment, and " also Id re fund several hundred thousand Irancj. A new detachment of Russian troops had ar- , rived at Btts Arabia. ':' '. - ' .. ' Enoland. Parliament had adjourned.: Mr.'vr" -'' Dallas had gone to Loudoa. Mr. Buchanan uad taken fotmol leave of the Queen. -; '', He was accompanied by Lord Pclmcrston. . , In the act the English papers see indication ,,' that the Premier desire to staud well with'"' S the United States. ' . :-'- ";. ' v "v -yr The King of BvUium bad arrived is London lo attend the conlirmalion of his goddaughter, ' ' ', The younir I'nuce Itussia Is about to visit ' England to be belrotheii lo the Princess Royal, '' 'j A deputation ui ihe tneiids of Poland wai-. . ted on Palmerslon, begging bim to give in.' structions to Ihe British Pleinpoteni'iaty at - : Paris to insist on the restoraiion of Holand. , ' . . Palmerslon replied thnt the subject should ' have the consideration of th government. ". 1. is generally considered that peace is vir- ' tnally concluded, and that the arrival of Baron '' oJonlecuffel at Paris' wloue i wuling, before The birth of the Prince of Alfiers caused much rejoicing in France and England. -.Ad-. j dresses of congratulation coutinued topourm. ;. font was brilliantly iituojiuated upon the oc- . casion. ...... ... ." - ; Pope Pius was the Prince's godfather, and-! '.-. the Queen of Sweden bisgodutblber. . V!-'..'j Flags were bung out aHusalulea weu nrett in the principal oitie of Great Britain in noooi.; v of the birlb of young Bonaparte. - ;'. ; At fails, dunni Sunday nutaU 1 Wong o( , people waited autaida tb Palace U Item ih V result ol the impress travail, and be lore morn- ing they ware apprised oi tbe biilbot a Prince by two light beiur; placed in. a window of tha ; Palace. Had the mW beena Princess, ooljl one light would hae been visible. ,. .';-- - , Al six o'clock in the morning a salute of on hundred and on guns announced tbe birlb of ,i the king of A'gier lo Ih wbole popuUtioU.'w The excitement was great and congratulation . . -were geneial among all. classes . i, " Th Impetwl Prince wa privately christen- ' ( ed at nooik to-day In presence of the Eniperort ;' after mass iu the chpl of the Tuileries. .',;.- Tb ceremony wss performed by' Bishop Nan- , 7. cy, the Emperor's list almoner. Ui Holiness, '.,, th Pope, being godfather to. the imperial ,'. Prince, aud Her Majesty the Queen of bwedeii godmatber. Tb Imperial Prince baa teoeived the name of Eugene Jean Joseph, , , ' :-y: ' The Emperor has decided that be will b' godfather and the Empress godmother to all le- " gitimate children botn iu France oa the 161b, ,7 ofMarct . . .... . On Monday the Emperor ia. to receive the.- ' felicilnliou of the Senate end Legislative body the Council Slate, the Magistracy af the Instl- -..'. tut, the Clergy of different persuasions, the. Municipal Corps and deputatns from the Na-.' Uotial Guard and Armory, . "r j v By order of tbe Emperor graiilou rtpTe- sertiation were given on Monday in U 'be. theaters of. Paris, iu honor of tht birth of tho r. Imperial Prince. - "- v '.' ''';' The Municipal Council of Pan voted the. sura af 200.C00 francs ,for the poor, of which,1 , 100,000 francs will be employed in redeeming ,. tbe holding pledges iu the Mout d Piele, ami '. Ibe olbtr 10Q.000 iu paying tbe-mirseJ of Ih poor. . . ' v ' . ;'-'.'." .. ' iv