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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, February 06, 1861, Image 2

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The Ohio Statesman
I n. MOT.'
I'i'r. 'I tmijiiiijM
e IA day of ruldnwloH,
K. W. IWArlWa-Krsrelf,
aXTho reader will flod on the firat page of tbs
jftjtstswe an excellent letter, written by Hit
csa. V, Jakiuoii. Eia-. to J P. Jmn,&q.i
of Wooatfek.lulbi,SUU. "
This letter appeared several week slue In
.k. w.iim Conntv r DrinocVal. It would 1vs
.nalad earlier attention from us, but thePim
mm taken from oar table or mlslaldand
J WHkjiA -.etwem saw MA Itn .Ma to nubllsh it... We
""u,Tl" T ------ n
m .Ttrurfh lt from the Holmes County Fevmer.
ia.m wall terv Perusal, although nowalx
weaka old-and hence, aince written, thing. In
the South Wave changed very much.
irw rw Mni. tn tha letter of Mr. Mabtw, of
k. Hl of Pnhlic-Works, which waa promlt
4 to day, la deTOreTThTITTBTnorrow, wneu
am . -oe-
we shall make it piain w -
.r m.viilWieeDt , Mr. MaBTuO
wowere witnia" bounuaJta' oaf article of the
31it of January . la thawing np tbe appropria
tions required by tho Report of the Boad, (a
tamln of course Ibe amount requirea roe air.
BiCioa'dWleloaOtobe made for the aupport
ard matoteuience otthe Pabllo MTorki, for the
next twelwmonthe from the 15th of thepreaent
rVn. A'.ill find In our-ooiumnae
briar abatrart of M rmki of Hon. T. J- 0a,
deUtered la thw Senate on the Slat f January,
n the bill tQ prevent tha .Intermarriage of the
-Mi- .nd fleero race. Mr. Oaa apoka plainly
on the ao-atlo. and In flew f m
mVi from the Ratiubllctn tide, while the dit-
cuatlonof the Mil waa In progreea, ha feUit hla
duty to; glvw W ''IrrepreeeibW; soma hoae
throata, which ha dld qmte nanamnti .u -
Names of Commissioners of the Convention
The fciiowin are the 'namee of the Com
miutnneraaoDointed by Iba weral Sutea
named, Jto the Waahjngton Convention, which
met on Monday, the 4th Intl.. In aooordanee
with the propoaltion of the Virginia Legislature,
to attempt w deviee tome compromtge, which
ahall dlapoae at our national dlffleultlea;
aauWABt.'. . , , , ....... ,
iitortt B. Ksdnty, i Paattl al. BU,
John V. Honton. ' H. Bligler.
- - Williua OasnoB.
inrrccar. -Junes
B. Clay,' ' ,., Jorfmaf. Bell, n . ,. .
B,.8or. Moriha, 1 W. O. BaHer,
JtawlOatbrie,.-.." Charlef A . WlcLliffi .
Wa7;eWrt.fonh, i'W.CrlatfeM. -J.
Sbwn aonana. - BenJ.C. Doinrt.
-.inimitw' - ; -'
'VeUea: iohntoo; ' ; JoflKe Honsh, ' 1 . ,' ,
Cel. Bonlphaa, . ' Judge BocHner,
, JohnS. Coulter. . .
i' w luiiiwaas.. , -. ...
AttoaTn, ' J a fawter, -J,erl0hiaibtrlua.
"J'Vi'' i . ww'jnart.'.V-1 ..
iobrt f . Btoektoa. . Bon- Willtaauom '
JTh K. Baaaolph, . Ird. . "MM"'
RodBMO M. Prtoe, Th J BUyker,
WtllltiB 0. aJeimnier. . j
h K0TH COllHA. ' ,'J J'
JohB H. Mortheed. B..eW,
.. , D. M. ButlBrw.
': CB0"" - : - ''' '
8. P. CitKm, '-: ereeibeck, i. -.
Thee. Bwtat ' 1 - V. . Horton. -j
Wriruc - I o ' Beobea Hltaheodr
.... .. : . Bioknf. 1
i ...
Janet Poiktclg.
T a4il W ; la.flt
A. W. Iaopaf, - -. ? -i. .
i aneaa-oaa. i - . -.i
Alex.aoen, .'J . H. Browne
BunntlG. ArneM ; .
ji.Tiiowieaa. i
A. 0. W. Tottea, :. ' B- J.MeKiaacj, ,
Bsa. BHUImat W. Jooae,
j. at. Aaeanon, ... "-i10"10" '
W. P. Btcketoa:. i '" IMKH,T?,,
K. L. baraUm, ' W. H. Itepbeaa, J.
Joka Tier,1 ': 1 : ' Wm.O.EiTei,
Jaeiee A. BMaon, " ----- -
"John IF. Brxienboroufh. ' '
' .i.'p. . .", ituaeii.,--- j tr-
guphea 1. ion- - iai?'r') ' 1
Sw.Weid: - - J B.t.Coak,'
- Thoen f. Tom- j-i'j -J
. ' ' wauB v
, -w . i.
t. S. Cith. ' ...(, . i i .w.. aowia.
try., t. C.BUa htoa.
- BfWTOBK. 7 .. .
Wm Ontt Hwe, Greene 0 . Broneon,
B. Wwerth,; I TrtUUml. DodKe .'T.
. Smith, , .' Amuiaaii;
.t - SnatvaCaiaJaf. .r
, !
Ix-Bov: H,WKn. " It. Oot I. Pnderwoo
Tll.Jiaun Baxter Hoa. B. D. kUrru
" Boa. t I. Crlttenatn. f r
A dlepatch. dated Hartford,- Feb. 3, lUtei
that Oot. BocuOB7ha4 appointed Commla-
aionetfl 10 repreaatit Cooneetleut at Waahing-
toa, but bo aaaea aave amwuuv.
The Names of the Delegates to the Southern
The foUowltig the pameil of the delegatee
trom the aetwral "tatet Ttpreaented, t the
Sou them Convention which mat at. Uontgome
ry, Alabama; on Monday, the 4th inrt., for the
avaarail narnoao OI OriaaixlBZ a rrovunonai
Oovemmeat foe a Southern Confederacy j;.,'
CllaJ.Moftea, ' ' r
JohB will. '
l-'B. f. Hele, ,:i
'' Thomas Iara, J
Jacksea atortony - w ' UUU
. .....i Jaawa Few. -
? ';; '---oliera. - 'V ",;.'f
BxAartWmas,,": .
MariiB Otawlort, , Tnoawe . Cobb,
BeaJaaailalUlV ' ' A. M. Btaaae. ''
, - , . . . laetaua. ..
JohaPtnUns, Jr.,
A. leciaoMt,
B. Bparrea'.
Baaeaa B.a.eaBer, jaouij """'
Wiley P. Hants, .nil 'WaUter Braoke, V
A. K.CUyteB, J. . T. Barileeo,
J.A. P.Otmpbsll.
.haV awtwicaaotiiaa.
J.t-Eridien, at. Baatoai,
i , , Mvenrlwe). 1 s "
setrra reuii4.
I. J.Vltkeve'.-'1 vT.tr.totee."
B. B. Hbett, Jr., James Obeetoot, Jf
L. at. Eeltt.-."! : niwi
.-5 :0.w.
BT A deWbmeot of Uo hundred and Eft;
United States) soldiers left the barracks, at
Newport. Ky., on Tuesday morning," tbs 6th
Init-.'m rw for Jefferson City, Missouri.,.
BTA despatch rem .Frankfort, JCy, dated
M!ev. the ath lost, states that the Bute Se-
aate was holding a night session, endlextenelvely
entered Into a ;dlseuIon' of woman'i ngnts,
' "! ' ' J '.'r i'
HXTbe amount of money which has fallen
into the hande ef tue tecesaionlsU, by the Ii
are oi the taint kt.Noir Orleans, ll ftated to be
not less than half a million dollars.
Remarks of Hon. Thomas J. Orr. in Senate,
Remarks of Hon. Thomas J. Orr. in Senate, January 31st, 1861, on House Bill No. 46, to
prevent the amalgamation of the African
with the White Race, in Ohio.
w -. " m.
Mr." On laid: JTr. rrtMsnf;-We have !
already had much dUnuaslon udou thll bill! and I
wme subject. I would not now have one word
to aay. But for the ungentiemanrv lauuw aim
ineera hurled at the Democratic member by gen
tlemen on the other aide oi the Hall. We have
I beeu charged, air, that this bill was Introduced
tur, utxwn puil.iuat purpuvwi .
entrap the innocent and unsuspecting mombere
of the Republican ptrty, and placo tuem In a
falie position before the peoplo of tho State.
Sir, no charge could be farther from the truth..
Democrats have taken no part In the discussion
of luls bill.' ' It comet he from. Ih othnr
branch of this General Assembly,- having a
large majority of Republican!, and endorsed by
the votea of the more boneat and manly mem
bore of that party. How then, can it be fairly
charged that thll it a Democratic bill, desfgoed
to pleoe Republican! In a false position. True,
Ita author la a Democrat, a friend - of many
yeara ataadlng, but to pan this or any other
measure, requirea a majority of members of
both branohea, In each of which my political
frleoda are la e fearful minority. Gentlemen
find tault with the language of this bill. It It
not onl.v Indecorous but absolutely Indecent. It
Is not tcented to ault their particular tunoy. They
Will remember that the subjeot la one with wbicb
by this time they abould have become perfectly
famlliarited." The iwyre baa been the theme
of their constant admiration everalnoe the orig
in of the Republican party. They have scent
ed bis odor on every bretxe, and bit praises
havo been heralded to the uttermost eodt of the
earth. By this time, sir, It teeme to me, they
should know better than to affect to die
pise thia woithy aubjeot ot their regard.
- The imputation that the provisions of thia
bill are nnehaate, is unjust to Ita advocates upon
this floor and to a coordinate branch of tbla
General Assembly, who by education and habit
are as well qualified to Judge of the parity and
propriety of language, aa any of the fault find
ing dlgultaries uoon tbla floor. Its provisions
are few a:d plain, and if gentleman do not wiah
to vote for it, let them vote against it, and sea
tie the matter with their constituents aa beat
they may. But we are told that such a law as
tbla would disgrace the people of our State.
How.air! To lay to our citizens that the ditlino
tion to broadly made by the hand of nature,
shall be carried out In the shape of a legal en'
aetment to prevent the Intermarriage of the
white and African races! Will this disgraoe ual
We are told, further, sir, that it wlll bedUo
beyed. Shall we, then, be deterred from doing
our duty to our race, our State, and our coun
try, by such unfounded assertions T Bat It gives
too much power to the Judges of your Probate
Courts; they are unqualified to discharge a du
ty of ao high a character. Mr, President, I
have a more exalted opinion of the qualifica
tions of our Probate Judges. The crisis Is up
on us, and we may as well meet It now as at
any other time, It has no terrors to me to tell
me that tbla law cannot be enforced, the tame
Individuals who would prevent the enforcement
of this, are the very ones who have resisted the
enforcement oi others or far more Importance
to the wellare of the nation than this, however
important this maybe.
Mr. President, I can readily perceive how
and why Abolitionists should oppose this meas
ure. They believe in the equality of the races,
and a bill of this kind interferes most seriously
with tbelr pre conceived opinions upon this sub.
jeot, and strikea a fatal blow at their abort cut
mode ot manioc; abolition rotes. The Senator
from Erie undoubtedly fee Iti badly uouu (Lis
subjeot, as aleo do his numerous under ground
railroad irienda. I am fold that he baa felt
the effects of intermeddling with the property of
me Doom, m nis own person, to me amount oi
several thousands of dollart. But why Repub
licana, who deny the "toftlmpeaohmeat" of be
log abolitionists, should spit their venom upon
the beads of democrats, while bitterly denounc
ing this bill, usuing every effort and resorting
to every Insidious and Ignorable device to de
feat it, aurpasaea my comprehension. If we be
permitted to judge from the fluttering on that
side of the chamber, we can reasonably come to
no other conclusion than, that the renublleana
and abolitionists, are Identically the same in all
the essential elements, that form the republican
party of thia country. How could this wonder-
ful concurrence exist, unless the bond of union
and sympathy be the aame upon which with a
few honorable exceptions, the members alike of
the republican party and toe abolition, so cor
dially unite.
Mr.! President, the Democrats of Ohio and of
the whole Union, are Identified with t different
policy.' They have enblazoned upon their stan
dard the belief that Ohio this Union waa de
signed for the home of the white man, and him
only. ; to carry out tneir convictions, and to
imprest tnem as a reautyupoa tne minds of
even the moat obtuse oi our abolition friends,
measures nave oeen-nrougnt Detorethls Gen
eral Assembly, as well aa previous ones, to ore
vent the migration hither of negroes, and to
prevent them from voting at the polls. But
hew hae these efforts been met by Republicans
andaboiitioniatsf mm majorities obtained In
either branch, by the dissemination of the doc
trine of negro equality, they have set their
faces like steel against every proposition which
recoenized the Just distinction between the
races. They have Invoked the aid of tho 8u
DreBio Court in their behalf, and It has become
the handmaid to bind the people to tho infamy
of this nefarious party, and Its more Infamous
creed.' 1 It is this spirit, sir, that has led to viola
tions of the laws of this oountrr, and brought our
SlorlousUoloa to the verge of destruction. It
ii this demonlaoal disposition that has led so
sasT of our portnarn Dretnem to foreet the
duties they owe to the Cnloo, established by the
an equalled purity ana wtsaom oi our revolution'
ery fathers. I charge, sir, that the present dif
ficulties ere dui tne necessary ana natural re
sults that flow from violence and disobedience
to the laws of the ocuntry, by the dissemination
and teachings of the present dominant party of
this Republic. I have charged, air, and let sue
here reassert it, that the legitimate tendency of
Republicanism, as taught by the gentlemen front
Portaa-e. Erie and Marion, is the amalgamation
of the white and black races. They wiah to make!
the black man equal to tbe white man, and to
a-lve him all the fights and privileiee of clti-
sena. Do tbla, and the Inevitable .result would
bo tbe Intermarriage of the two rases. ; It were
needless for me to say that, 1 nave ao aympa
thy with those aoeiru.ee, aaa isei proud, aa a
Democrat, that my party Is Utterly opposed to
all these Abolition teachings. If, in certain lo
calities In tbe Northern portions of this State,
the netrro is permitted to associate freely with
tbe white man, aa bis equal, to eat with him at
the same table, ait side by side with him In our
schools of learnlne;, and atop with -them in she
eaaae bed, ao be it. -1 envy aot tbe ohoioe. I
am glad to aay that the judgment and self-re-speot
of every - true Damocrat revolta at this
equalisation, of the negro with the white man.
But If our RenublioBB friends on tbe Reserve"
have no more self-respect than thus to associ
ate, on terms of perfect equality, with the ne
gro race, or if they desire in this mode to tin.
sreve tbslr Saxon blood, then, sir, I am In favor
of curbing their waywardness by severe penal
enactments.' I am, therefore, ia favor of this
bill , if for no other reaaon, than to stay tbe ten
dency to amalgamate among tbe Republicans In
tbe districts represented by the gentlemen from
Erie. Portage, and Marion, the latter of whom
openly proclaimed his intention to Intermarry
with' the African race, u ae so aesirea, not'
withstanding tbe rigid provisions of this bjlL i
To Northern Men Visiting the South.
The New ; Orleans ; PUapnt of a late date
savst ''"' 1 - . 1
' Any man is as sate here as be ever was, wbo
. . . . i . . . in i
doee not mate a ioet ot aimaeii ana oieuuie in
what does not concern mm if be calls us ell
"traitors" .ud , "rebels," and denounces the
State ae a corporation of "pirates" and "rob
bers," bs may probably pica up a quarrel wnicn
may end In hie leaving the city abruptly. . But
any man. North or South, East or West, who
oomee here on business et pleasure, can pursue
his mission of either, or both, without percelv
lag aa thing uncommon or strange la his inter
COUrSe Wltn our peopisi ovpta pr(mrnun tor
issues to which tbe new position of the State
nay give rise. It is a device of aggressive
Black Republicanism, : which eeeke the most
deaperate and unscrupulous means to keep Itself
alive by keeping the country la a state of per
petual agitation and alarm,- which represents
the state of things here as la any way tending
to anarchy and terror. ... We would be at peace
tth the West. .The-Abolitionists wlU not
have peace if they can prevent it.
TUESDAY, Feb. 5th, 1861.
MrTCOX, from the committee on Agrlout-
ture, reported beck 8. B. No. 169 -For the pro
teotion of bees, with sundry amendments, aud a
recommendation that it pass. ' '
Amondmonta agreed to and the bill waa en
grossed, read a third time and passed. It Im
poses penalties for bee stealing , and goes Into
effect on tbe 1st of April. .
f Mr. EONAR, from the aame committee, re
ported in favor of the Indefinite postponement
of 8.B. No. Sit To repeal the aot of May 1,
1859, to prevent the running at large of swine.
Agreed to. . - .. . .
Mr. J0NE9, from the standing committee
on Agriculture, to which was referred the peti
tion of 13S citUeps of Cuyahoga county, ask
ing tbe paasage of a law restraining bones,
cattle, swine, &o , from running et large in said
oounty, reported the aame back, with the state
ment that while the committee waa ia favor of
granting the prayer of the petitioners, yet as
doubts had been auggested In regard to tbs con
stitutionality of tba measure, the committee
recommend that said petitions be referred to the
standing committee on the Judloiary, witn in
structions to inquire into tbe constitutionality of
the legislation proposed, which waa agreed to.
Mr. STANLEY, from the Finance Commit
tee reported 8. B. No. 220 For the compen
sation of the Washington Conference Commit
tee. . it allows tnem ia oer aiem eacn.ana
$100 each for travelling expenses.
ait. o l ANLbi, trom tbe same committee,
reported back 8. fi. 163 Further to regulate
and prescribe the duties of County Auditors,
1th a recommendation that It pass. It re
quires Assessors to take a census of lunatio or
Insane persons in their districts, and directs Au
ditors to report to the State Auditor- Agreed
to and the bill passed,
Mr. COLLINS offered the following resolu
tions, which at bis request were tabled until the
Senate ahall be full, vlsi
Whiieas. Tbe people of Ohio are strongly
attached to the National Constitution and tbs
union of the States, and are willing and ready
to discharge all their constitutional obligations
to the other members of the Confederacy, and
to do whatever else they can. consistently with
the true interests and honor of tbe State, to
preserve the Union and the Constitution; and
WasaiAS, This feeling and purpose has been
solemnly declared by resolutions unanimously
sassed by both branohea of tbe General Assem
bly on the iwtn oi January last, ana oy tne ap
pointment of Commissioners under a line reso
lution passed January 30th, to meet almllar
Commlsalonere on tbe 4th instant, at tbe oity of
Washington, in response to tbe Invitation or tbe
State of Virginia, to nnite with ber and such
other States as may be represented, . "in an
earnest effort to adjust the present unhappy con
troversies In the spirit In which the Constitu
tion was originally formed and consistently with
its provisions," sod also by a resolution passed
by tbe Senate of Ohio on tbe 11th day of Jan
uary, charging the Standing Committee upon
the Judiciary - to inquire and report whether
there are any statutes in fores in Ohio In can
filet with tbe Constitution of the United States,
which report when made, upon said subject,
should be promptly considered and acted upon;
therefore, be it
Rttoloed, 1st. That until through tbe action
of said Convention of Commissioners, or In
somelother authoritative manner, It ia ascertain
ed what measures and eoaetuieula are demand-j
ed by or will be likely to be satisfactory to the
complaining States, it Is expedient and proper
to delay all further legislation upon tne euo)eci
of slavery and the claims and points or differ
ence between tbe free ana slave states growing
out of tbe tame
Rtnlttd, Sid. That as soon as we are distinct
ly informed, bjlthe proceedings of said Conven
tion, or otherwise, what legislative action Is de
manded by, or will probably be satisfactory to
said complaining States, or any of them, the
same ahould be promptly had, If consistent with
the true interests and honor of the State of Ohio
and the people thereof.
S. B. No. 181 Amending the Asslgnmsnt
law of April 6, Joa, as amended by the House.
Referred to the Judiciary committee.
H. B. 309 To amend the semi annual tax
law of 1659, was read the firat time.
Mr. MORRIS, from the committee on corpo
rations other than mnniolpal, reported in favor
of the paesage of S. B. No. 295 Amending the
act for tbe creation, etc., oi lncorpo rated com
panies. It merely extends that act to other
branches of business, oil manufacturing compa
nies being mentioned, iieport agreea to, ana
the bill passed.- ' ;
The Senate adjourned. -
arritnooii station. y -The
committee on claims mads a report on
the claim of Samuel Rodebugh, of Dayton, for
the use of room for storage ot pubuo arms,
commending the payment ol thirty eia dollars to
him for the sams whion was agreed to. -
-The committee on fees and salaries reported
back the memorial of G. W. Steigart, en the
subject of Constitutional amendments, aaking to
be discharged trom me same, watch waa agreed
to. .-...
The committee on claims reported adversely
to the olaim of Lawrence Barclay, fot the bat-
..a aaa rA ststtial jsvasitstaisa
BjIJVJWJ VII SB U vtU van as sua wvussttwa'
Tbs committee on claims made a report on
the claim of Samuel Doyle, for balanea an hie
contract on the National Koad. reeommendini
tbe payment to nim ot t,joo w; which report
was laid on tne taoie woe printed. . ,, .
Mr. KRUM from tbe committee on fees and
salaries, reported back 8. B. 32-RegulaUng
the leas ot oounty Auditor's, with an amend
ment providing that it shall take effect upon Its
passage-" .,
Mr. McCLUNG advocated the amendment,
and the bill as amended, and contended that
tbs salaries or the; Auditors were too high. He
showed that tbe average saleriss 'of Auditors
la tbs State amounted to over 13,000 a year.
Ha aald this bill woald save to the State 1130.
000 a sum that is now taken from the pockets
of the people. This bill would give tbe Au
ditors a salary et si,tuu on an average, which
be said was aoove tne average income or titter
the lawyers or clergymen oi the country. He
said It had been urged that Auditors were com
pelled to pay a pari of their salaries for polit
ical purposes, loinis neeuterea ms protest.
He was willing to pay men for their labor, and
pay them well but he would Aot -tax tbe pee
pis to enable offloers to pay expenses of this
kind. He was satisfied that men amply com
petent to do the duties of the office are to be
found all over the State who would take the
Mr. JONAS was pleased with the general
provisions of tbs bill, but hs thought it did not
allow a eumcieai amount to us auditor or Ham
iltoa county. On belnr assured that It cave
sufficient salary there, he acquiesced ia the
Mr." BROWNE, of Miami, said If this bill
worked no injustioe to the present incumbents
of the office or those sleeted to tbe office, and
It caused no Injustice to any one, he should vote
fp, it, .!..,-.. .1 :;. y, '
t Mr. HILLS aald he was pleased wltn the idea
of reducing the Income of the auditor. An
other bill bad, however, been iotroduoed, which
makes the office a salaried one, which he thought
was e lupenor system, it was just as sasy to
graduate fairly the salaries ia the different
counties aa tbs fees; and in bis view muoh more
to pubild advantage. He therefore hoped the
action or me pin wouia os aeisysa lor awhile,
till the matter couia oe furiuec examined-
, Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, contended that
the bill could not be made. In Justice, to annlv
either to those now in office or those expecting
in in Ira office under it. bsine now elected. If
made to apply to tnoss elected hereafter, be
waa altogether in lavor oi it- y ,
Mr. MoCLUflU tnought, there were very
few positions which men would not leave to
take tbe office under this bill, and therefore It
could work no injustioe. Besides tbe County
Auditors had run for cmee witn wis Din Bang
ing ever them ae a contingency.' It bad been
postponed last year! after County .Auditors had
been lobbying against It; and now their friends
Claim that those ef them who have rua for the
office a second time, ask to be exempt from tbe
oner t too of the bill. . ,,, f ; m r
Mr. COX said It waa very plain tbat sometbng
(mould do aoue vo reauce tne salaries of this Of
floe. , Bat he could not avoid regarding the eleo
lion of a man to ao office sea eootract.whloh fort
bids tu to reduce the talartot oi eliaar those in
office or elected to coma into it. But bs would
very giauj assist in instituting tbe reform now,
w apjiij mi an imure cases. ;
Ml'. BURR did not think "tha CmBtihitinnl
proniDitea tne change or a salary of a man elec
ted to office, before he enters upon tbat office j
and ha thought the legislature competent to
make the change In tbat case. Tbe great
question with us is, whether it is expedient to
make the change. He quoted a series of
figures to show that tbs average of the salaries
2,nt' Audltor's Is over rather than under
$3,000 a year, full three timee aa much aa men
ot the sams grade of business talent . will eara
In any other business. ' He further showed that
nnd.8,f thia bill the salaries will average some
flUU, still a large amount above the ordinary
earnings of that class of talent in the State.
uatner than loose this bill, he would he would
relinquish the amendment, and vote for the bill
to take effect upon those hereafter to be elected.
ir. o i uoua auDnorted tha hill, and oorrob.
crated tbe statements of Mr. Burr, and showed
that the County Auditors receive higher sale
riss than the State officers, and from three to
ten times ss much aa man a an sera In tbs ordi
nary run of business.
Mr. HILLS thoncht wa should work no inlas-
tloe by adopting this smendment. Hs could
not tuppote It waa the slightest want of faith to
change the salaries! tinoe every man elected
took tbe election knowing that the legislature
oou Id ebKB9 the eosisessatlos at acy trna ha
iwm umj entered upon the omce- , -. . ,-:
car. KumaBUI, nrged tbe House to oome to
vote. :....
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, moved an amend
ment, allowiog Auditors fees for work connect
ed with reilroade and free turnpikes. He de
sired to hate the bill la such a shape as tore
auee tne salaries, and at tbe same time allow
the Auditors s fair compensation-
a ar wrnwwaia. f
jur. aau ai moved tbe previous question, on
which motion tbe yeas and nays were demanded
and resulted yeas 46, nays 39.
The question thou turned upen the adoption
of the amendment of tbe committee, which
makes the bill take effect Immediately, so as to
change tbe salary of those elected last fall,
which waa diaagreed to yeaa 83, naye 52.
The bill waa then ordered to be read a third
time to-morrow.
Mr. VORIS moved that the select committee,
to whom waa referred tbe Senate bill fixing tbe
terms of the courts In Noble and Tuaoarawaa
counties, bs discharged irotu tbe sams, and the
dui do put upon its paasage now. He stated
that hs bad been informed that there waa a
pressing necessity for the eassaea of tha bill at
Ibis time. .
Mr. ANDREWS obleoted to Itb We naa-
sage of the bill al tbla time, unless there was
some necessity of which he bad not been in
formed. '
Mr. WELSH said he had been informed that
there was really a necessity for tho passage of
uie dui, sua mat it wouia oe a great public
Mr. STOUT opposed the nasaatra of tha hilt.
aa be thought it woald be a real Inconvenience
to tbe people of Noble county, and read a letter
from a member of tbe Noble county bar, in
proof of what he said.
Ibe vote was then taken on discharetntt the
select committee from the bill, which resulted
yeas 65; nays 34.
un motion tne House adjourned.;
WEDNESDAY, Feb. 6, 1861.—A. M.
7 rtnowt aitoatiiioajate. t '
By Mr. SMITH Of 8. Baldwin and 80 others
of Clio ten county, on the subject of the oriels,
endorsing tne ivritteaaen or other propositions
"which will be just to both sections," also ask
lng a national lonventlorj. federal Relation!.
Also petition or V. r. Baldwin and 33 others on
the sams subject. - . - i
Uy Mr. BrifcHJK. Uf Joel r oote and 75 oth
ers; E, T. Willard and 29 others, and E. Foster
and 44 others or Cuyaboga county, for an act
restraining live etock running at largeA-grloul-ture.
. . . -p
! ' - sjieotrB Bsamiaa.. ' -1
H. B. ',169 To provide for determining end
publishing tbs apportionment of Senators and
Representatives for the next decennial period.
Whole. '
- H. B. 265 Supplementary to tbe corporation
act or may, isa'j. corporations other than;mu
H.B.266 To authorize the trustees of Brown
and Aoglalzs townships, in Psulding county, to
lay a nnage tax. unoie. --- - .....
a. B. 325 To amend tbe act oonceraing tbe
election of oounty clerks, passed February 31,
1852. . Judieiarv.
H. B. 309 To amend section 5 of tha eoml
annual tax law oi loos, jaaiciary. .
airoaTS or STArmmo comittxe.
By Mr. POTTS from tbe Printing Com
mittee, a bill (S.B.No. 82.) fixing bylaw
the number of publio documents to be printed
In. German. It amends tbe general aot for the
printing of publio documents, and provides for
one-tenth of the number ordered in English. It
was reaa tne nrsi time. . ,
By Mr SCHLEICH from the Judiciary Com
mltteeVecoiflmendinc tbe passage of b. B. No.
193 amending tbe sot regulating appeals to the
District Court. '. It directs tbs Clerk of the Dis
trict Court to approve the bonds ia cases of ap
oeaL Report agreed to and bill passed. ' " r
Also, adverse to tbe petition of Franklin Ad
ams and others of Crawford county. Committee
disagreed. . . .1
By Mr-HARRISON-lnfftvorofthe passage
or a. a. n. mo rroviaing tor tne repeal of
section 1, or tne act providing for tbe election
of electees of President and Vice President of
the United States. Report agreed to, and bill
, Aleot " recommending the' adoption of the
amendment by Committee of the Whole, and
passage of H. B. No. 869 To amend section 4,
of the aot of April 16th 1857, for the execution
of deeds for lands told by the State &e., and to
repeal the amended section. Agreed to and the
bill engrossed rot tnira reading to-morrow.
Alee, recommending Indefinite noetDonement
of II. B. No. 274 To secure to churches and
other voluntary associations, tbe benefit of their
records. Agreed to
Aleo Senate Bill No. 194 Supplementary to
the act for the organization of cities and incor
porated villages, recommending ita paasage.
Agreea to ana engrossed rar tnira - reading to
morrow. . - .i. -.- .a. i,-
By Mr. JUWtB-from. tbe Committee on
Publio Works, recommending tbe passage of
a -Dill V. 017. --.u l-l-ta .1 Al
oefliieviii a,w. - ,i BuvuuriauJK uv aaeuuHWB
of a deed from the State to A. 3. Latta for oer
Uio lands. Apeed to, and bill engrossed for
tnira.reaaing to-iBorrow. .
By Mr- MONROE recommending ' Houm
Bill No. 303, to extend the time of payment on
School lands ia Monroe county. Agreed to,
and bill engrossed for third reading to morrow.
By Mr. MONROE, recommending the pas
sage of 8. B. No. 177 To amend sec. one of
tha act of March 10th,-1860y regulating pay
ment of costs In minor offences. Recommitted
tO M COt. .'( y..i;: tu. 1 r
, ' v . (.,; uTmoM,' "''';'"
' 1 tf Mr. GARFIELD of Frank Hurd, and
others ot Portage oounty, for legislation provi
ding for the redemption, of the notes o joe
Canal Bans; or Cleveland, vurrency.
.' ',. -( 1 COMMOTTI Of TBB'WHOLB,'
The Senate went into Committee of the Whole
Mr. MOORE In tbe ehalr. ' After some Urns
the Committee reported back tbe lollowlng: , ,,
S. B-iNo. 213 Extending tbe terms of eoaa
tv Auditors.- Referred to Mr. Cuppr. ' '
. II. B. (No. 866 Authorising the levy of a
canal bridge tax la Tatuumg county, i Judloi
. ovl69 Determining andpublishlbg sppor-
tlonmenta or Benators ana,, Representatives
juaiaary, , j a, ij m if., . , ,n . i
riarr atimno
H. B. No. 327-Amendlog section t02 of the
theelvaeode ; ;'r,W.7.
Senate took a recess. . . ,, ,., 1
rPraver bv Rev. M. WOODS. I i- '
"The following memorials were received ana
referred. ' .! mi.' !. --a tf '- '
Be Mr.' THOMF30N. 6T PerrT. rromT.. B.
Coe, jr., sua otners, ot ferry county, rot aa
' . . . a sua a . . M mm W . r '
act to autbonze a eontesi for tne uoamty seat.
Bv Mr. HADDOW. from R. W. Graham and
Il2? others; pf Washington Conilty, for change
in tbe ooQStitutioB, to prohibit persona eiiany
African blood from voting - :.. i if n x
1 HrrtfsnM m m m. , . sM... a a L ' , m
i bj Mr. w nit c, irons t. v- A-ltunjtie ana
77 others, of Logan County, against the immi
gration of colored persona. . '
'Also from B. R. Shumate and 47 others, of
lOgao, for the same object. '
Also from K. W. Knox ana so otnsri, tor tne
same object. Also from R. H. Clattow and 108
others, lor the eame object. ' v ' -
Uy Air. MUri trom Martha- moijaugniin,
for relief. V
S. B. No. 32 To regulate and limit the com.
pensatlon of county auditors, was read a third
time, when If i i' 1 i- ' j '
Oa motion of Mr,' 8TEDMAN, it was refer
red to a seleol committee, consisting of Messrs.
Stedman, MoClung, and Andrews. , ., -.
U. a, 347 To amend section ouil, or the aor,
to establiah a code of vit procedure, passed
March 11, 1853, was read a third time,' and
oassed veaa 69. nave 17.
Tbe following notices of tbs introdutlon of
bills were given:
By Mr. STOUT To protect tha Interest of
hue mechanics and laborers la OUU', by problh-
lting the Immigration of black .and mulatto
persona. ,jy i , :( -j i L ,i .
By Air. BTUBira roamena toe uquor isws
of the State. J -" ...
Bv Mr. HITCKCOCK To extend criminal
uriadlotlon to the Probate Court of Geauga
By Mr. CLAPP To authorise tbree-fouths
of a Jury to render a verdlot. . k i
The followlag bills were introduced ana read
a first timet" '
By Mr. BALDWIN. H. B. 334 -To fix Ibe
standard weisht of a ton.
H. B. 335 bv Mr. SKINNER To amend
tbe act to provide for tbe settlement of estates
or deceased persons. - - -
: a. a. 330 oy rar. blahusllu 10 iur
the amend the city and village Incorporating
act. ' . . .
H. B. 337 by Mr. RUKENBROD-Supple-
mentary to the act relating to Roads and High
ways. : '.. .-. .
Tne tjommlttss on Corporations other tnan
Municipal, reported baok H. B. 293 To amend
seo. 14, of the aot of April 14, 1857, relating to
Mutual insurance Companies when tne Din
waa ordered to be read a third time to-morrow.
Mr.. CONVERSE, from the committee to
whom was referred S. B. 178 To provide for
the repair and superintendence of the National
Koad reported tbe same back-, with an amend
ment,' providing tbtt no toll gate should be
erected within three miles of the city of Colum
bus. ! ! ' " ' " -
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, opposed the amend
ment, as he did not see why this oity ahould be
so favored above other cities in tbla case. "
Mr. CONVERSE explained that this provi
sion was In accordance with an understanding
between the city of Columbus and the U.S.
Commissioners, wbo originally built the road.
iur. suu i T replied ir auch a oontraot ever
was made, It would be sufficient. "
Mr. FLAGG said If such a eontrsot had not
been made, it ought to be. It was not right to
put toll gates at the edge or a large city, be
cause they became oppressive, and tbat in pro
portion to tne increase or tne popoiatton.
Mr, DEVORE thought there was no reason
wby tbe citizens in tbe vicinity of a large city,
should hare tbe advantage of travelling free of
toll, when those of the rural dlstrlots muH pay,
It Is but equity for sll to pay alike, lie there
fore moved tbat the Bill and pending amend
ments be laid on the table which waa agreed
to. , ..-(- --. --. v -fr
Mr. CONVERSE from the committee ' to
Whom H. B, 319 was referred, reported the
same back, wben the Bill was referred to tbe
Judloiary Committee.
Mr.McCUNE reported baok H.B. 275-
To amend tbe Aot for - tbe organisation of the
General Assembly, when tbe Bill wae ordered
to be read a third time to-morrow. 1 -,, .
H B 297 To exempt county or distrlot ag
ricultural fair grounds from taxation was read
a third time, when "
Mr. ROBINSON moved to make the exemp
tion apply to all grounds and buildings uaed for
agricultural fairs, whether owned by societies
or only leased by them, or by whatever societies
used. , -. .
Mr. HILLS objected to tbe bill, because It
Waa class legislation. These grounds are prl
vate property and should be ao treated. He said
these fairs were not managed as they ahould
. Mr. KRUM said hs thought the extent of the
exemption under this amendment was not un
derstood. It would bejliable to great abuse, and
exemptions would be sought under It, where the
exemption would be the main object of getting
up the show.
Mr. COX was for the bill without" any amend
ment. . . --
Mr. HITCHCOCK moved to amend tbe bill
so aa to exempt grounds actually owned or leas
ed by societies. . .
Air. STICKS favored the original bill, and
moved tbat it and the pending amendments be
referred to a seleot committee of three, whioh
was agreed to, when Messrs. S tiers, Robinson.
and Hitchcock were' appointed said committee
Air. UttVUriu ottered a resolution asking
the Board of Publio Work to report to this
House whether in tbelr opinion the revenues
the rublio works win be.sumeient to keep the
same in repair during the present fiscal year
which was laid on tbe table tor ducusslon.
On motion of Mr. VORIS, S. B 207, chang
ing tbe time of holding tbe courts of Noble and
Tuaoarawaa counties was taken up. and read a
third time and passed yeas 61, nays 23.
" Mr. PARROTToffered the following resolu
tion, which was laid on tbe table to be printed.
W Beat as. The rendition of fugitives from
Justice haa at all times and especially of late
oeen a source 01 irritation oetween the states;
and (whereas the provisions of tbe Constitution
and of tbs act of Congress on this subject have
been differently construed by the Governors of
different Btatee, leading to controversy, unfriend
ly to thoss amiable relations which should al,
ways subsist between the States. " ,' ' :
' Thtrtfort bt U ruolatd by the General JLttevX'
b(y 0 the StaU of Qh(t, That Congress be and Is
hereby memorialized to pass an act more specifi
cally defining for what offences a fugitive from
justice shall be delivered ap to tbe State from
wbion sucd fugitive may nave ilea, the mode In
which the application shall be made, and the
evidence which ahall accompany auch applica
tion; and for such further legislation in tbs pre
mises as may be necessary to a eon re Uniformity
of action on tbis subject, "'uv
-- Rtflved, That a copy of the' foregoing pre
amble and resolution be communicated by the
Governor to the President, with a request that
be lay the same before Congress) and tbat ear
Senators be instructed, and our Representatives
la Congress be requested to use their influence
to procure such legislation at ia herein co intern
plated. 1 .r ., , . . , ' ' . . ' ' . , . .
On motion of Mr'. KRUM S. B.78EeTT
ting to ditches, drains,' and water courses, was
taken rrom the table, wben a pending amend
ment was agreed to; : - "''- - v
Mr. WINNER moved that the bill be referred
with lnttructloni to amend so at to provide that
la cast of a tender for damages, the cost shall
be paid by the party refuaing tbe tender, if the
damages tall below tbe tender which was dis
agreed to. u wr;r."'" '- - -
The bill was then ordered to be read a third
time to morrow. "".'."'
! Mr. 8TE AD MAN from the Committee to
whom wat referred Senate BUI 32, regulating
the feet of County Auditors reported tbe stme
back, with verbal amendments, changing the
time of ltt taking effect, to March 1861, except
those Auditors now in or elected to offioe. ." '.
' Mr. HILLS moved to amend so as to make
It take effect in Marchl862.Tbe object of
this amendment is to compromise the time so
tbat It will allow Auditors Dow Sleeted, to re
ceive one pears fees under tbe present fees.
." Mr. BALDWIN -favored tbs amendments.
though he thought the Bill would not reduce the
feee of Auditors so much as It would equalize
BC'U f , r i -sr ' 'f '1 11fr I1
: Mr. BURR favored the amendment. M.if
, Mr. McCLUNG said - he would vote for the
amendment, but be tbougbt tbe pro-vision of (be
Din would oe peneotiy just witnou it.
. Mr. HUGHES opposed the Bill, as he was
satisfied, from bis experience, tbat It would
work no economy,-while It: would necessarily
turow too wuyie 01 toe Auuuora, Duaineas into
Mr, ANDREWS, of theselect committee, ex-
piainea tne amendments proposed to be, to au
thorlzt county commissioners to additionally
pay auditors tor sxtra labor In years when real
estate appraisements are made, and also tbat
tbe provisions or tbe bill shall not apply to aud
itors now in, elected to, or may be appointed to
office previous to Oetobsr 1, 1861. ' -"" '
-Mr. MYXKo said he waa opposed to tbe Dill
ribder consideration, from the fact that il Is aot
what ita friends represent ed It to be, a measure
ef retrenobment; oa tbe other hand, It inaeaa
ed the fees of the Auditor of Clermont couuty .
He sow gets $1,150, exclusive of clerk hire, and
$4,00 additional for olerk hire, which makes
B 1.650. TJnder.theBroviaions of this bill hs
will receive .$ 1,925. Clermont county has
6,500 white male inhabitants over 21 years. ,
For tne nrst xwu or suoh innaoitanw, tne bin
allows 1,900, and for arery 200 thereafter, f 500,
wbion will verny tneabove calculation. 1 must,
therefore, vote against the passage of this bill.
Mr. MoCLUNG replied to Mr. Hughes and
further explained the operation of the bill. -
Mr. .FELLOWS, was in favor of, the bill In
its general provisions, though be would not cut
otr those wbo are electee expecting tne present
fees. Ho was satisfied that good men could be
found to fill the office, under the provisions of
thlsblll. . ..v-'-' -'-'---
fcOn motion the House took a recess.
The Census of 1860—Apportionment for Congress.
Mr. Kennedy, Commissioner of the Census
Bureau, has mads up the following interesting
table or tae, returns or use united JStat.es wv
sus of 1860. 1 II will bs observed that Ohio lose!
two members, being entitled to nineteen' in the
next Congress, Instead of twenty-one ha hereto
fore: ' " " -
a 5 l E? & Bp
a . a a
Halo 619.65S .... 619 KS 0 3
NlUm'sbre S,07S .... 3S7.We 3 3
Vermont.. J1SS7 . .... SI5.8S7 3 3
Mu'chusts.l,SM,4M .... l,S34.e4 11 10
S. I.mui.-. l?l.esi- .... 1?4, 9 1
Oodb'ouU.. 460 S7U ' T ; n,o70-t
New Tork-. 3.631,03 '; 3,85.Sil. .33 1-It
Mew Jeiiey S7S,UH4 - ' ... ... 676,064 - S 4
P.do'dU.-.S BlC.Oia .... SS10 0I8 Si S3
Deware..-llu,4S l.fOJ 118.363 1 1
Uanlaod.. C4li 33 15,388 731 SUS U 6
Virginia... 1,U7,37 4BS 8S0 - l,5irj,190 13 11
M. Oarolina S7V,96S 3KS.377 S 1,008.348 8 7
B. Carvliua 3S8.1S5
Geonrla.... -I534
4 s .
' C3.8IIS
435 473
1080 797
606 431
i .. .
6 1 ,
3 .. .
4 .. .
3 :.
4 .7
8 ti
8 3
(loriaa.... era
Alabama... 5W.414
. l
' ''
UtHiemlppt 407,SS1 '' 47U.607
lAiutilaua. 304.843 au.inv
109,063 440,775
Texas...... 413,899
184,936 '.) 600.953
S87.U8 11.146.640 ;
5,80' 1,145 57"
.... 8 377.817
I .... 1,350.803
.... 1,691,838
113,619 1,801,389
Tenneiaee. r5u IWn
8,337 817
1.3S0 8U8
1,383,390 I
81 19 8
11 11 ..
9 13 ..
17 8..
4 6..
,3, o.;
I Mi. S'.,
' 2 11
1 1 ..
f 8 3 ..
Wlsoonsln,, 768 483
- , 768,485.
' 178 793
- ' 384,770;
Iowa...... 6H830J
Minnesiota 173,793
Oregon.... S8S60
California. : 381,770
'..Total.'1.. S7.341.7M 3,999,351 31,231,144 837 833 33 18
The ratio of reprcaentation is 127,316.
Nebraska ......,..
New ateiieo..
Distrlot of Columbia-m.'
. 88,83
, 2,034
. 30,000
. 4,839
. 11 6I4
V 75,381
. Total..,. ..,-....vr .......406,345
The above table Is not Intended as an exact
representation of numbers, aLd It - known to be
somewhat at variance with tbe official figures
whereupon tbe apportionment of representation
will be established, but is doomed sufficiently
correct to be relied on as a olose approximation,
From Charleston.
Tbe correspondent of The Baltimore Ameri
can writing trom Charleston on the flnb or Jan
nary, aays: ; , ,
- The events of the past few days, and ths ti
dings from Washington 'sd - unfavorable to- a
Seaceable surrender of Fort Sumpter,., have
rought about a settled conviction that we have
warm work to encounter. The question is not
now, "Will Fort Sumter be.ttaekedf' but
"When will the attack commence?" The note
of warlike preparation baa not ceased during tbe
progress of the parley between the two govern
ments, and the fortifications of tho harbor, over
which the Palmetto flag floats, have been
strengthened and brought to a condition of
readiness for immediate aotion.
The military are anxious for the fight to com
mence, as, having come. to Charleston to light,
they are Indisposed to go home without smell
ing powder. They, are most impatient at the
delay, and tbe stormy and unpleasant weather
has rendered their military duties very severe
and Irksome. At Morris Island, three large
Columblada have been mounted and entrenched
in sand bags, with a 42 pounder and a formlda
ble mortar. The battaries at Fort Johnson are
also becoming quite formidable, and it 1b In
tended to keep up a fire on - Fort Sumter from
these three-forts for 24 hours before aa attempt'
is maoeto aesaun tne strongnoid or Uoclsoam.
The imprcssion'is that a breach ean be made in
the walls, and that MaJ. Anderson's limited
garrison will be so worn out by the severe labors
oi working tne. guns incessantly for; so long a
time, that tbe atormtng party on rafts, will be
able to accomplish the escalade without much
difficulty or loss of life. . r ., , ; , j , , ;
j a usre is no uouos or tne tact that rails are
being constructed for the assault, and I bare
seen one or tnem to progress, though it is a por
tion of the secret work of the campaign which
cannot be too closely Inquired into. They will
be constructed of palmetto logs ' and cotton
bales used as a protection to tbe assaulting party
while approaching the fort.-'.There ia no flag
ging on the part of tbe military hi view of the
havoc or life that must be the result of the as
sault, and the anxiety from day today to com
mence operations, is Increasing, 'The tempor
ising policy of the Governor and hit Council
meets with much harsh criticism bv the Incon
siderate, but it Is evident that even should, the
tbe attaok ultimately be made, so far as prepar
ations are concerned South, Carolina has ob
tained more by the delay than Major Ander
son. - ' "J j-
THE PROPOSED ASSAULT. The Inauguration of the Juarez. or Liberal
Government at the City of Mexico.
Official deapa'tcbet received by tbe United
States Government at Washington state, that
President Jdakez arrived at the City of Mexico
on the 12ib ult and immediately organised the
louowing iBDioet:
MMttero) Sf aseTi-ewaryVOcaVM.,
. Minieter of War Gen. Gonzales Otega.
s Jlf mister of the nffffor Gen. Liave ' ' c-f
Af inisfer eVntiieeJ-Fuente! mnr.Jr,tew
' Miairter of Internal mpreemenr-Emparan.
,. The first deoree of the new Government waa
for the expulsion of the Spsnltb Minister Paoh
eco, Barrioo, the Guatemalan Minister, 'and
Uiementi, tne rope's nanoia, charged with In
triguing with the Church Party for tbe renewal
of civil wars. The British Minister, Mathew
French, Minister Sallgny, and the Prussian Min
ister, Wagner, expressed tbelr readiness to re
cognize the, Liberal Government- as tba only
Government of Mexico,
, Senor Lata and Geo. Degolado were present
on the enteranca of the Liberal, army into the
City ot Mexico, and were loudly cheered by the
army i The latter is now a promlnentoandidate
or uovernorot vera urui. au the necessary
arangements for tbe meeting of Congress have
been made, and peaoe Is regarded as firmly es
tablished. President Juare hi the leading can
didate foe the succession.) rr,-;,! c'tj -Oi')'
' SzwnVa Machine SfaEE.Awmpany of vol
unteer soldiers which was jsst being formed at
Columbia, received notice that their services
were required at 'Charleston Immediately.
Their uniforms bad already been purchased, and
were In tbe hands of the tailors who had con
tracted, to deliver them at a date Jost 24 hours
after tbelr services were required at Charleston.
The same night upon which they received the
notice from Charleston. 'the uniforms werata.
ken In a half finished condition from the tailors.
The next morning the csmpanr embarked on
the reailroad train,, and with tthem their half
completed uniforms, In the hands of 100 of the
fairest of the ladles of Columbia. As fast as
new ths wheels of tbe locomotive, the ; onnM
not eqnal the speed of the ladles' fingers, and
when the train stooped at tbe Charleston dnnot
every uduonb .waa reauy. i. uueuau .r.
r ii -1, -1 h'l
The Palmetto Flag. The flrsratUmotof a
vessel to enter eJ foreign nort imfar tha finer nf
sue --ADoepenoeni ivepupno or BoutB . Uurolina"
was maae. at , Havana by abrigantine from
Chartestoa. She tailed la past the Moro Cas
tle with her Palmetto" flying aloft. BUI im
mediately, by order of the officer in command of
the fortress, she Was bfonaht to anchor under ha
guns, and kkpl there ontlf the flag of the Uni
ted States was displayed at bsr mast-head, when
sh4 was permitted to" proceed ap the harbor.
We wonder what they are "going to dp In PaJ
mettodom kbout this outrage upon their flag in
a foreign port.' .: This ynsslt ouvha tn-ha avann
ed IbribWith. A .BeWborn -nationality cannot I
.a- a m .ft i i.i i ., . . . . , s-
auwvu au permit ilavemBiematlC BBtlgn 10 OB tout
dlahowr,ed,-Sii. Art., .
Navy Intelligence.
Thft rabid eauloment of Several llfflit itranslit
teasels ot the navv is carried on in ordsr tbat a
useful coast guard may be at hand In cabs of
necessity. The steamer Wafer Witch, already
under orders to be fitted out at once in Phila
delphia! the ateam gunboat Pamiiee, at tbe
same piaoe; tne brig ferry, now Doing prepared
speedUyst Brooklyn; the DJflin and if rain-
bridge approacbing readiness al nortoik and
ouotou, auu ma abeaoi guuuunve imrauir,
Wyandotte and Mohauk could all be concentra
ted at a given point In a few days. Larger vea
sels sre at present under instructions to rem ilu
"within hailing distance" of two teleeraphlu -
It Is said tbat orders have gone to the African
squadron detaching, for immediate home duty,
me steam gunboats Mohican. Bumpier, and
Meslfe, and theUseulasrs and crows. - v
" I T J
, Rc-ENTtANoc or BtriNOs Arnts into iiii
AtatNTiNB CoNrioxaATioN. It is an interest '
lng, though unhappy coiocldenoe, that at the
moment when secession and disunion seem to be
shattering the power and prestige of tbe United
States, Information Is reooived by the govern
ment of the re entrance of tbe province of
Bunos Ayres Into tbe Argentine Confederation,
from which she seceded In 1852. Of tbe four
teen States composing the Confederation, Bue
nos Ayres waa the only one engaged In f oreign
Bommeree, upon which she has grown enormous
ly wealthy, and yet after nine years of tbe ex
periment of separate independence, and with all
the advantages of commercial monopoly, she
gladly returns to the embrace of ber alster
States, and gives up her Custom House to tbe
general government. Is not this a Icbsod which
may be carefully pondered and advantageously
Improved by our seceding friends? New- York
Duringour visit to Lowell we were shown
through the Labratoryof our celebrated; caen
trymao, Dr. J. C. Aria. Scarcely could r
have believed without proof what is seen there
beyond disputing. ...
They make a barrel of solid Pills, about 15,
000 doses, and three barrels of Cherry Pectoral
ixu.uuti aoses, per aiem.,. to what an tncon- .
eel v able amount of human suffering does this "
point! 170,000 doses a day! I Fifty millions of.
doses per year!!! What acres and thousands of
sores pf sick beds , does this spread before tbe
immaginatlon! ' And what sympathies and woe!
True, not all of this Is taken by tbe very sick,
but alas, muob of it is. Tbis Cherry Drop and .
this sugared Pill are to be the companion of
pain and anguish and sinking sorrow the In
heritance our mother Ere bequeathed to the
whole family of man. Here the infout'darling
has been touched too early by the blight which
withers half our race. Its little lungs are af
fected, and only watching and waiting shall tell
wblah way its breath shall turn. This red drop
on Its table Is the talisman on which its Ills
shall hang. There the blossom of tbe world,
just bursting Into womanhood, ia stricken also.
Affeotlon's most assiduous care avails not, she
la elill(fading away. The wan messenger comes
nearer and nearer every week. This little med
icament shall go there, their last, perhaps tbelr
only hope. Ths strong man has planted In his
vitals this same disease. This red drop by his
slds Is helping him wrestle with the Inexorable '
enemy; tbe wiro ot his bosom and the cherubs
of bis heart are waiting in sick sorrow and fear
lest the rod on which they lean In this world, be
broken. '
A Doctor! Spare no skill, nor cost, nor toil
to give the perishing sick the best that human
art cad give. Galveston, Texas, Ifttee. . ,
i . ' .'
For all THKOAa' and
including WIIOUPINC
COTJOH, and every
Complaint the fororu li
ner of, and even actual
The Great NEIIHAL.
aj ttKiriKDY and Nat
ural OPIA'l i:, adapted
to every species of Ner- .
votts Complaint, Ner.
vans and Chronic
Headache, ttheuma
liana, Catarrh, Tooth
and Car Ache, Loss of
ANODYNE. plaints. "ww" vom'
Mo real Justice can be done the above preparations
but by procnrlne and reading descriptive pamphlets,;
be found with all dealers, or will be sent by ITonrletor
oa demand, formulas and Trial Bottlea sent to fbyst
elans, who will find developments In both worthy theii -acceptance
asd approval. . -
-Oorreepondetioe selielted from all whose neeessltta or
curiosity prompts to a trial of the above reliable Heme "
Por sale by the niual wholesale and retail dealer
everywhere. . , .
JOIM L. HTJPfNEWELL, Propricto ,
V So. 9 Commercial Wharf, Boston, Mats.
Boberts sc Samuel, N. B. Marple, J. P.. Cook, J. at ...
Dente, 6. Denis; a Boos, A. J. Bchueller It Bon, Aients
for Oolmnbns. Ohio. myl-dly
: morpAT'H life pills.
In all cases of eosttveBees, dyspepsia, billions and lives
affections, piles, rheumatism, foyers and agues, obttl
nate head aches, and all general derangements of health
thSsdTUU have Invariably proved a certain aad speedy
remedy.! A single trial will place the life Pills beyond
ths reach ofcompetltlon In the estimation of every pa
tient, ; , i ;
Dr. Moffat's Phosnlz Bitters will be found equally et
Soacious In all eases of nervous debility, dyspepsia, htsi
ache, the sicknese incident to females ia delicate health, '
aad every kind of weakneee of the digestive organs.
Par sale by Dr. W. B. MOFfAT, 33J, Broadway, N. v.
and by all Prnffllits. ' naySS-dAiwiy
The fallowing is an extract from a -
letter written by the Rev. J. B. Holme, paster ol lbs .'
Plerrepolnt-Btreet Baptist Church, Brooklyn, H. Tt., to
the Journal sod MeMenger,n ClnclnnaU,0.,andspeaka..
volumes la favor of that world-renowned medicine, Use , j
w imiovf s uooTnim Bvaor roa CstuaiN TsxTRiHa:' " v
v"Wesean adverlliment In your oolnmna of Maa.!!1
Wuistow's BooTBwe Bvatrr. Now we never said a nH .'.
In favor
1 of a patent medicine before In our life, bates' "
ipelled to say to your readers that this it no hum
feel eompellc
ur.nmiT, Aim HOW IT TO BS AU IT
claims. Jt Is probably one of the noil eurcettful medl-'
does of the day, because II Is one of the best. And those
of yonr seeders who bare bablee can't do better than
lay taa supply." ocS7:ljdAiw
'. , Diiiolution of Co-partnenhip.
TIIK FIRIfl Or J. II. SJirt ITU ic CO.
lethladaydlMolved bv mutual consent. ...
fcwl..' ' , ' i ,. U. SMITH." t,
feb6:dlmo 1 a. n. nuirair '
'. : - K.- 1. ,.. . V T" --. - -.c-J t
,k, t8BCI.tY established at different nntols a.'
this lute and sletwhere. to supply Purchasers of Ter- -.-
rltory, Parmers. Stock-ralsera. and mil aio,
almost tadispfBsible Implement for ecofiomy aad mony,r
ey tailing Che kosineas requlree a oaolui to eendaet
1 'SM5,UU M mcreawd to ao almost unlimited extent; .
The Proprietor resides in arjotber State,. aa eannet r
five It sofficlent pereonil attention; therefore, to a euHii
able person, a very lo figure would be named (bra half
Interest, payable In such property or man ner as may be
agreed npoa. .--,: . . A
. Address D P. Yah linra. Oolnmhna. Q.. ataitaa nal
deos or Pest offlce address, which will receive attention.'. ,,,'
wars exuiAii . mi tii M.- , . ,
I made to Uie the offlwre of this Bank, January 89th,
1891, to Wit: Wa. a. Purr, Preaident, and Taoaas '": '
Moooia. Ouher, retlrnel their offions- PaviP Tavloh".'
Btq., was then eltotes President and WM. A. Putt an-...
poinled Oaihler. '.i.t.-.v , . , ,
I I By order of ths Board of THreotors. : ' Jf
feb 9, 1861-dtf. . . W. A. PLAT", Caahler. '
,e.A ' 1 1
I ..
.K. 1
.-Hi. t.
-Jnp9dtf: , ; .. ' , r :
. -J, 0. WOODS
11 .1:
lilank-Book MannfiantTireT..' -v, .V
nomn mai mm, coltjmbtji, 06x0:7.71''

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