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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, February 21, 1861, Image 2

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. Cii - Joseph E.; Gw&n, - '
iCoatalned In twenty-nloe ToamM of the Ohio end Ohio
o Ryl 8vo. Volumes. Price $10 00.
Mo eere or exnena has bean spat ed to make 1be work
nerfrot aad reliable In all respects.
XI au bow lh LegUlmtire sanction, having been op
proved by nearly the ananlooot vow of both House,
ana was oravreu w 9 uliuiuumu 4w ,m iui "wb -
Ooveraor, Attorney General, Supreme Jadge. Sccre-..-
rtomntrnll.r. Treaiunr and Auditor of gtate, ana
tottao Probate Courts, Oonrta of Common Pleat, Super-
i . . . it... b ,1 4, ftlawlfa tit In
loraaa roiwo u"oni, auuuvt., v..-- ----
Tartona Courts In each county, to the Membereof the
nata and House, of Bepreeentativee of this Bute, an
the Governors of th- several States of the Unto. . .
thla book, containing, u It doei,all of the Sttntei
now Id force, and the eutbertlative oomtrootkm of them
and of the Mew Commotion, win no rouoa io um ,fcvw.
ly useful in tbe.aeromanc otpieiraaues,
Qovitn orrtoim, '' ''
4 . lOWNSHrPiaCSTEEB, . .
at,.v. ckkKS or TOWNSHIPS, and ,,
cm omenta.
InapsiaKh ae vary many changes hare bom Dado in the
Statutes Knee to publication of. too last eaiuoos, wj -ul
.l,..tlnm .nd additions, and many iBPOrtaat da-
eUtoof hare been given by the Supreme Court on con
troverted points, all f t,
V Bi5KE88. MI RC HANTS ' '
Will Bud this an Invaluable Work.
2teo SyM 8w. TWttsees 0 QMr'jiattcm Hundred
ait,,. t! t
I la Hoar lawBlndtof. Price W9 -
fBMIanodbt" " .- ' :
In ralillaam. Baakatilont atationore and Importara,
. T " '-i' Ko. 53 If eat Toarta etrV.
MIKSatlt : .- Cintinnaa,0.
'OCO.He. MAMT1-EHHT, E4ltr.
. rrrfprcrurrTfl Trt TVXFRK
4teAse AowOeit n of i vafi "
la the very Able speech of Junisoa Davm,
ra the occasion of hie inauguration as President
ot the Sontbern Confederacy, this passage oc-
mtt ' ' r
"To increase the cower, develop the resour
cos, and promote the happiness of a confedera
cy, it ie rwrnieit there should be so anch of
homogeneity tnss me wenou
should be tbe aia of tbe whole. Wkemttas
doe not exist, ajtugotisaa arc ecvrntewi
which must ud aboard remit la ssasietv."
A perfect homogeneity or Identity ot eaar
ter, lnstitutlose And intorests, ot eovthiav, very
cloaely approximating to it, cannot rationally
be exi-cted even In territory as limited as
Waf tka mnnoafd Southern Confederacy. If
that CcJederacy should be permanently estab
Uahed, and go into operation as aa independent
gwewnaicot, it will inevitably result that tbe
woMJETrrTr. on which Mr. - Davis places so
mack teliacce, will bo disturbed, anUgonlsms
wiUa caMdered.aca separation Uke place.
Ah a1 j taert art atnUerings ia tbe disUnoe,
hkh' arf omioocl algal that this AjmsjwoM
3ejehera Coefedcracy will have some of the
d.S-liifei to caejeater which oar fathers had
ta tacet la the fcrmatiaa of our Federal Consti
tsttiow, and eomt rseh ooacessions and compro
mieee 13 mJ:e, as were rcquirtd of our pa-
rTie CooMllation and Government which the
imben Coegttn has initiated, 1 but provia
iaaal temporary. A pKmanent and atabl
Com of government ander a Federal Coastita
ti9 or Cctapaet of Union 1 yet to be agreed
apoa aad establ'uhed. By th time it become
abeelately accessary for tbe Mceding State to
take this step la order to maintain their posi
ttcti, auUgonisms will arise-and conflicting In
terest will corn ia eolliBloa.".The30 mutt be
reconciled, not oa th abstract principle of
homogeneity, bat on the broader and more prac
tical on of Aiming, by mutual concession and
compromise, or in other word, of non-intervention,
to promote th welfare of every por
tion; and, a far as possible, to allow each por
tion to be the judge of what will most conduce
to Its welfare. 1 '."
'It vu apoa this idea that our Union was
oclglnallj formed. . It can bs mtlntatned upon
no other, nor eaa any Confederacy formed out
of it be perpbluated upon any other principle.
It huso infused itself Into our national life,
that no considerable portion of tbe American
people esu be kept together in a federal anion
apoa tbe mere principle of homogeneity. ,' The
rights', tbe Interests and the diverse institution
of diatinet states -and communities must be
provided for, and allowed at far' as possible
fro play. ' The motto for our owa and for every
aaooessfal- Confederacy mast be, not Homoge
nelty, bat Diversity fa-Unity. '
The Canals Again.
r." W publish elaewher a not from a "Tax
Payer" of Mercer county, aocompanied with a
wopy ci a petition now la circulation for signa
ture for nreeenUtion to tbe Legislature against
sal or leas of th canals, and in favor of
leaving them In the hands of the State, under
."Stat management." ' ' '.' ' -
Our correspondent ask us some questions.
.T th first. " Answer that we have understood
nob a petition has been put in circulation
through the agency of,tbe Board, on all tbe Pub
Ji Work. 4 :. ..-.. : - ;"
' We learn that the collector of csual toll at
that point, If now bwy ia obtaining signatures
to on of the same charscter in fact, the same
petttlon. How tbe expense are paid, w know
not. We suppose the salaries of th officer
ngaged in soliciting for names rua on, as
though they were at their potto, attending to
thelsdutie. , ,
A to th idea and promise that the Board
" will keep tbe canals hereafter for th revenue,
that Wan eld story. Wbve beard It repeat
ed for the last balf dozen years. It wa prom
ised last year, and th Legislator added on to
I b rtrena $3,000 per month. How did th
tear come outt 'Tb State officer report that
on th 7ih of April $135,040 00 was taken from
th Getieral Txe to pay.canal lndebtedneu,
ud at th end of th year Auditor Tavua re
r...:a nrilnaul rhorka f thm Board. tU m
hand, to th amount oT$121,473 37, beside aa
amkoown amount of liabilities for which th
, Auditor Bays . tb. Board .had' not Issued any
some wsy th repairs of th canals cost during
tb year an Immense amount over the toll re
ceived. - '1
,;Tb Eaatd would do well to call in their1 petf.
t!on, as we apprehend tbe effort will hay but
little effect oa member of the General Assta-
The Acceptance of the Vice Presidency of the
Confederate States by Hon. Alexander H.
On (h eleventh day of Febroary,'186l, at
Montgomery, Alabama, Hon. Alixandh Ham
ilton Stemum coept4 Vice Preildency of
the Confederate Butu.i j Rising lubiapUcain
lhaConTenUoD.be saldi ...
"It aDDcara to be tbe general desire that I
ihould in pertoa make known to tbo body In a
rerbai response my acceptance oi toe nign po
sition to wblen 1 bare Deen oaiiea.
Tbii I now do. I, in this august presence,
before ton, Mr. President, before the Congress,
and before this large concourse of people, under
tbe bright sun ana brilliant skies w men now
smile so auspiciously upon us 1 now take tbe
oeoasion to return my most profound acknowl
edgment for this expression or eonnaence on
the part of Congress. There are special rea
sons why I place an unusually high estimato on
it. The considerations, that induce me to ao-
oept It I need not state; suffice it to say, that it
mar be deemed Questionable whether any good
oitisen i can rcfuee to discharge any duty that
may Js assigned him by his country in to hour
oi need.
Mr. STtPHXifs, in tbe absence of tbe tfon
JirriasoN Da vii, the President elect, declined
to discuss questions of general policy. As to
what might be done before Mr. Davis arrived ,
he said:
In the meantime there are matters we may
vr-rv profitably be directing our attention to
such as providing necessary postal arrange
ments, making provision for tbe transfer of the
custom houses from tbe jurisdiction of the sep
arate States to tbe Confederacy, and the impo
si lion of such duties a will be necessary to
meet present and expected exigencies. Ia the
exercise of the power to levy duties, we are
limited to the objects of. revenue. A small
duty, not exceeding 10 per cent, upon the im
portations, it is believed wiu be mauiem.
And. above all. in tbe tfeHa between this
and tbe arrival and inauguration of the Presi
dent, we can be devoting our attention to the
construction of Permanent Government, su
ble and durable, which is one of tbe leading ob
ieett of our asseabllEf . !
I km now ready to lake the oath of offio e.
Applause J .
Mr. SrtratNi then approached the President
of the Convention, when the Bible was placed
in his (Mr. Stxtbms') hand, i Tbe President
. . -
Ton do solemnly swear that you will faith
fully execute the office of Vice President of the
Confederate States of America, and will, to the
beet of your ability, preserve, protect and defend
Ice Constitution thereof, so bsip you uoai
Towhioh Mr. Stifhins responded aye, and
kissed the book, amid the applause of the spec'
tatora. , . ,
The Two Presidents Contrasted.
' Tb New York Htrald, In an article on " Ia
sugurAtion Travels,' after describing tb pro
gress of Mr . LmcoLit toward tb National Cap
ltal, the carinas speeches he made, end the droll
Incident that happened on tbe route, turns to
tbe President of the Southern Confederacy, and
thai draws th contrast between him and tbe
raidat of tbe Northern Confederacy:
Ti after Preai Jea: , Mr. Divis, hu been rs-
tnivwi with the greatest enthusiasm during bis
junrary from Miatissippl to Montgomery, Ala
bama. 11 made Bva ana twenty speecnes fa
realt, but we do not hear that he told any sto
ries, cracked any jokes, asked th advice of the
young women about ble whiskers, or discussed
political platforms. Hi spse:hes are rather
highly flavored with tbe odor of villainous salt
petre, end he evidently believes that civil war is
inevitable. Hut we must recollect tint Mr. La
yis is a soldier, a graduate of West Point, a he
ro of the Mexican war, and a statesman of a mil
itary turn of mind. Mr. Lincoln was a splitter
of rails, a distiller of whisky, a story teller and a
Joke maker, tie afterwards became a stump or
ator, and used bis early experiences as bis liter
ary capital. Now we have the rails abandoned,
the wbieky still stopped, but the scent of both
hang about tb manner and tbe matter of hi
speeches. For tbe future the Northern Presi
dent should profit by the example of hi South
ern rival, who does not attempt to tell tbe
Southern people that the crisis is nothing, that
nobody is hart, (on tbe oontrary, bo acknowl
edge that tbe revolution hart s North and Sooth)
but declare that th South is ready to meet any
bardsbip ratner than to abandon its principles.
Mr. Lincoln must look tnis state or tamps in
tbe face. It cannot be turned off with a joke;
and when next he open bis mouth we trust be
will not put bit root in it. ( ,
The Coercion Policy of the President Elect.
We copy the following from the New York
7How. It discloses fully and frankly the co
ercion and war policy into which inch Republi
can presse a the Tribune, the Jeuntaf of this
city, and other of thsaaame radical abolition
stripe woo Id foroe the booming administration:
Mr. Tbomaa Hutchison, oi tfoyie county,
Ey., lately visited Mr. Lincoln at Sringfiefd,
and in reply to tbe question wbat wa the reel
ing of Kentucky concerning the Pro Slavery
rebellion, answered that the people of that State
were lor the Union, but that they would regard
any movement ot coercion as a declaration of
war. To this statement Mr. Hutchison reports
Mr. Lincoln a replying, emphatically: . ;
"It Kentucky bows to say that If the federal Gov
ernment nndertakea to recapture tbe Southern forte and
count the revenue, and war annua, aba will unite with
the Sooth, let her prepare for war."
This i the true dootrine. Those who pre
tend to believe in toe Union, and yet declare
themselves ready to fight for the pretended
right of Secession, may as well understand that
the case is a serious one. If there is a right
or Secession, there is no uovernment- They
who assert the one deny the other; while tbe
Federal Executive, whose members are solemn
ly sworn to fulfill the duties of a Government,
must, in obedience - to tbe sacred obligations of
their oaths, begin by demonstrating that , there
is a Government. This la Mr. Lincoln's duty,
and it la also, tnank ooa: nis unexibie deter
mination: and we may be sore that there will
be no sham, no false pretenses, in bis mode of
treating the subject. , . - , ,
The New York Herald's Advice to the President
Tb New York Herald of Tuesday, tbe 19th
Inst., ha eight distinct article In It editorial
page,' on general and local politics three of
them being short paragraphlo notice of late
new Item. Every one of these eight articles
conclude with tbo following sentence In Italics:
Mr. Lined dsHret to be tie tteond Wtuhinoton.
of titt ortat Oonlederaen. let Aim eome out emvAatt
cally in hit inaugural in favor of Me OriUendt re
eolutione ae ammdnuaui to the ConetituUon; let Mm
call an etetra tertian otAtntte Oonartu. and in Hi
Met mteeaot boldly roiterate thie clan and if tub-
mittion at n to the people ttritrtoA tin Statu: lit Aim
appoint Ate Cabinet, but not diepoee of another office
in hie gift till thie great and exervhelming guetion
to oetuea.
The Morrill Tariff Bill.
Tbe Cincinnati Commercial thus characterize
th Morrill Tariff Bill, which yesterday pissed
tbe United States Senate: j V r '
The Morrill Tariff Bill cannot be examined
ia any part, without the revelation of tbe most
abominable favoritism toward monopolies. It Is
tbe sum of all tariff abominations, and every
representative of a Western constituency wbo
Twisn iut uwiu oeserve tne severest reprimand,
and to be remembered for it man) day, ant) at
we naiiot oox.
Thx Hatbi Aicno Exrxpmo. The many
friend of thie expedition will be clad to learn
tbat Congress ha passed an act. which has re.
ceived tb signature or tbe President, to Auth
orize the nemo "Uniten states," patriotically
adopted by Dr. Isaae I. Haye for hi xolorin-
schooner. Th Philadelphia Gazette, in re
porter, th above, says "W should b glad
to think that, on tb return of onr countrymen
from th frocea eose tbey will see still flfinrr.
with undiminished stars, th flag far th honor of
which tbey are now periling their own live and
fortune." .
For the Ohio Statesman.
A New Penitentiary.
Col MaitrrtNNr: Without intending to re
ply directly to the oommuolcatloa of "Tax
PariA," published in your paper of yesterday,
I design! to 'tiris one or two suggestion on the
Arno subject J H .1. ? . i j . i ,
If the State can postpone the buildiug of a
second penitentiary, . without serious ills, it
should be done. If, however, tbe facts Indicate
that, before a now penitentiary can be comple
ted, the State will be paying board bills (be
sides loilug the labor) of convicts In different
county jails, for want of room In the old peni
tentiary, then it is false economy to delay.
1 have heard grave legislator propose the
sme remedy of Tax Payer,", vis: ' that
oue hundred or one hundred and fifty of the
ooovicis suouia oe pardoned out. Here Is no
doubt but if tb rule were adopted, to discharge
k, convict tor cacti one received, that another
prison would be useless; and I suggest, by way
of improvement, to Save the expense of prose
cution ana transportation, by discharging them
oetore iriai, until tne expiration of terms or
part of convicts now in confinement. It seems
to me that tnis is just at reasonable as the pro
posed remedy; for I asdume the Governor has
doue his duty, and that there is quite as much
danger in the indiscriminate exorcise of the
pardoning power as in Its disuse.
Again; it is laid that udees err in the sen
tence of orlmiuals for too long periods. I do
not believe that such Is tbe fuel; for tbe simple
reason that it is unnatural. It may be in coun
ties where, from the frequency of second con
victions or tne laxity oi prosecutions, that Judg
es are sometimes driven to the opinion that the
law is no longer a terror to evil doers. If. there
fore, the fact la As claimed, it ia rather an ar
gument that there are more nersons deserving
Ibis kind of protectioa from tbe State than she
can reasonably be expected to provide for, than
a reason for non-action.
The idea of sendicg men of 39 years of eje,
who are making money lor the State, and per
haps themselves, to the Reform School farm is
simply absurd.
If the Koform School la a humbug, wbat
would "Tax Payer's" policy make ill I regard
the Reform School aa a success, and believe
import&ct results will fliw from it. There may
be some convict now in confinement who
might be profitably taken thither. If so, It
should be done; and somebody must be at fault
l or not naving done it.
I do not Bay there are no reasons for post
ponement of initiative steps far a new prison,
but I do say that tbe reasons urged by 'Taxpay
er,' and others I have heard discuss the sub
ject, do not meet tbe question.
Whilst on this subject, I should like to en
quire why it is that more than one-third of the
convicts are without employment! Whether tbe
convicts do not perform each day as much labor
as other mea engaged in the same kind of la
bor 1 -And if so, why can the State only realise
the average price of 40 cents per day lor their
labor? . : - .
If tbe Penitentiary, instead of being a tax up
on tbe State, is a source of profit to the amount
or ifiu.iHHj per annum, why is there so much
trepidation upon a question which a school-boy
may answer i Nobody denies that either crime
mcst oe diminished, different punishment pro
vlded, or a new iri;on furnished. If the con
ditioo of tbo fioance will not justify tb latter
remeay, tne others should be considered prompt
ly; an 1 1 know ot no period when the rvai eV-
uundfer ItyitUtit would allow more leisor
for suck a duty than tbe present. If neither
of these remedies is practicable, let the State
elect a locality, set apart the labor and tbe re
venue to be derived therefrom to the building of
a new penitentiary; and la a lew years tbe work
will have been done and paid lor. We are of
opinion that these convicts who not only piy
their way, but actually pay a profit or bonu$ on
crime, to the State, have rights as well as our
selves, and that society has no right to crowd
them into damp, filthy acd unhealthy prisons,
which a sudden epidemlo convert into charnel
bouses. Indeed, I am not certain that justice
does not require that tbe proits of last year's
labor should not at once be expended In secur
ing tbe future health and comfort of the con
[For the Ohio Statesman.]
[For the Ohio Statesman.] ST. MARYS, O., Feb 18, 1861.
Mx. Editor : I herewith enclose yon printed
petition, which is being circulated forsignatures,
to be forwarded to tbe Legislature as an expres
sion of ta iponlat!eou$ lentiment of the people
against the sale or lease of the Public Works
of the State. Thla paper Is passed round by the
officials upon the Miami and Erie canal, acd it
has been intimated that it had its paternity in
tbe oiilce of the Board of Pablio Works in y6ur
city, and that tbe same form bas been, or is to
be. iiirnisned to tne engineers, superintendents.
Collectors and Lock-tenders on all tbe lines of
tbe Canals and other improvements for signa
ture. . ...
Cao you Inform us whether this statement is
trust And if so, whether th expense of this
proceeding I defrayed out of th contingent
tuud oi tne Boarai we wno pay tne taxes ere
very desirous to know whether our bard earn
ings are appropriated to such uses.
. , A Tax Pavz.
t i '
To the Qiiural Alterably of the State of Ohio t
WHEREAS, Tbe sale or leasing of tbe Pub
lio Work is now proposed and advocated by
certain persons, either tbe saio or leasing of
wnicn we oeneve wonia Derutneus to mi euoue
Work thenuelvet, as well as greatly to the inju
rvofthe butineie intereit of the State, and par
ticularly to tb detriment fof those portions of
the State in tbe vicinity or tbe Public Works:
and whereas, we are informed that the Board of
Publio Works are willing, ia future, to be re
stricted to tbe revenue triting from the PubUe
Werke for the meant of keeping the tame in rtvuir
and defraying ell expenut growing out eft he
tame; now, tbereiore, we, tbe undersigned, res
idents of' county, (being business men
and taxpayer therein,) do respectfully and
earnestly remonstrate against tbe sale or leas
ing of the Publio Works, aud do urge upon the
favorable attention of your Honoiable Body,
tbe propriety of giving a fair trial of such plan
as may be proposed by the Board of Public
Works for the future sustaining of tbe Public
Works In tbe bands of the State, and without
otber expense to the State, than tbe revenue
arising from tbe esmu
Feb. 9, 1861.
For the Ohio Statesman.
JEFFERSON Tp., Feb. 16, 1861.
, Col. MAATriNNv: Through your popular pa
per permit me, one of your subscribers, to give
yon a brief account of an Interesting transection
that took place At tbe bouse of John M. Alberry,
Feb. 16th, 1861. Agreeably to notice, the mem
bers of the War Eagle Band No 9 met at the
above named place, at 7 P. M-, for the purpose
of receiving diplomas, as graduate of Fort
Row, in th science of Mirtjal Muilc' :' ' ' J
Although tbe nigbt was stormy aud the road
almost Impassable, yet a large number of ladles
and gentlemen was present. General Putnam
delivered an appropriate address upon the occa
sion. His remark were feeling and to lb
purpose. Tbe following is a list of tbe gradu
ates: Theodore Carpenter, Wm. Gaines, Ezek
iel Ayrea, J. Ayres, Richard Alberry, Lafayette
8hadwlck, Hosea Carpenter, Harvey Mann and
Theopbilus Gainea. . Aud now we ere ready,
Colonel, If w live end keep our health, to bead
tbe Democracy of the State la electing our Gov
ernor next fall, or willing to bead any regiment
which I In favor of putting down fanatic and
fire-eater-, to save the Uniou of oar States as
our forefathers gave-It to uev p-
xoun Kespectiuny,
Major Band No. 9.
i .: i 1 I t
Gov. Pickem bas Issued his proclamation
establishing martial law on Sullivan' island,
upon which Fort Moultrie stands, and over th
adjacent water and ' marshes but not over
Fort Sumter. ,
One of Sir Bovle Rochs'i invitations to an
Irish nobleman was rather equivocal t "I hope,
my Lord, if ever you are within a roil of mi
house, you'll stay there all night." ' t H i J. .
Aa Illinois paper, a short time ulnoe, said
of a fellow who wa so very dirty thivt tb As
sessors of tbe town iw which he lived aetfalni
down a "real estate."
WEDNESDAY, February 20.
1 H. JRJN'o.'102-Relativ to Appointing a
committee to report a bill to re-distriot tbe state
for Congressional purposes, came over from the
nous ana was read. " i
Mr. HOLMES moved to refer It to the Judi
ciary committee. Lost. ' '
Tbe resolution was adopted after tbe blank
for committee men had been filled with
The President appointed the following gentle
men as said committee, vis: '
Messrs. Cox. Jones. Potwin. Smith. 'Holme.
Rer ay, Schleioh, Stanley and Foster. .
II. B. No. 333 Authorizing a special school
tax in Ravenna.
Mr. MOORE offered the following, viz : ' " .
fosotW, That the General Assemby adjourn
inerfie on Monday, March 18th, 1861. i
Mr. 8 l ANLEx moved to lay It on tbe table.
Lost. Yeas 16. nay 17. ' " ''
Mr, McCALL moved to refer tbe resolution
to the committee on th Judiciary.... . j ,..
, Mr. nuLiMUS demanded tbe yea and nays,
and the motion was lost.. Yeas 10, nays 33. 1
" Mr. SMITH moved to defer th subject until
the second Tuesday in March. Agreed to yeas
to, nay if. .
A commanication was received from the
Warden ot the Penitentiary, responding to a
oeuate resolution, ask nr Intormation concern
ing tbe necessity for a new penitentiary. Laid
on the table and ordered to be printed.
Mr. HOLMES had leave to introduce S. B
240 For tbe creation and regulation of street
railroad companion, which was read tbe nrst
time. ,
On motion of Mr. JONE9, hi Joint Resolu
lion No. 33 Concerning the amendment of
the constitution relative to district courts, was
taken from the tabic, and was not agreed to,
when, ,, -.
Oa motion of Mr. KEY, the vote was recon
sidered, and,
Ud motion of Mr. COX, tbe resolution was
referred to the Judiciary committee.
Mr. STANLEY, from the committee on Fi
nance reported 8. B. 243 To provide for tbe
payment of tbe State debt. . It authorizes the
levy of a tax of two mill until 1870, for tbe
payment or the principal and interest.
The bill provides for the levy of two mills on
the grand duplicate until 1871 for, payment of
the principal and interest which rate will pro
duce the following sums per annum, viz:
to 1801
In 1863
In 1804
In 1865
In 1HA0
In Wl. ......
In 18C8
In IWitt
In 1870
In lb?l
' 167.600
l,U57,8O0 ,
Which, with the sum of $335,000 applicable
to tbe same purpose from the revenues of 1861.
will pay the funded debt of the State becoming j
payable oeioro January J, 191.
A Question was raised upon the disposition of
s. J. K. no. VJ, it being alleged that tbe de
cision opoQ it was erroneous, since a vote of
three-fifths of tbe Senate, which It received.
was sufficient to pas it, whereas it bad been
held that three-fourths wa necessary. Mr.
Jones asked that said proceeding be omitted
from tbe journals, by common consent. '
A lone discussion ensued noon tne question,
as to the regularity of the proceedings, when
Mr. LUA moved to reconsider tbe motion,
by which the resolution was referred to the
Judiciary committee. Agreed to. "
Mr. KEY then bad leave to withdraw bis
motion to reconsider tbe vote by whioh the vote
on the resolution was reconsidered. Agreed to.
Pending action upon tbe subjeot, tbe Senate
adjourned. ' '
On motion of Mr. HILLS, the vote whereby
tbe House relused to pas H. B- 305 Relating
to th olroulatlon of Bank notes at less than par
value was reconsidered, wbea the bill wo rs
ferred to a select committee, 1 consisting of
Messrs. Browne, of Miami, Converse, Devore,
Krnm, Thompson, of Summit, Wright, of Ham
llton.andCoi. ''' -
A call ot tbe House was baa, when 7S mem
bers answered to their names... .
Mr. HAMILTON presented the memorial of
03 citizens or Logan county, against tb immi
gration or colored people.
Also, the memorial of R. Lamb and 14 otber
citizens of Bellefontaiue, for relief pa Seneca
County Bank notes, w -
H. B. 317, by Mr. BLAKESLEE Supple
mentary to the various act in relation to the
organization of cities and Incorporated villages,
was read a tnira time.
This bill, (which I to allow Cleveland to fund
a debt,) having been discussed At length, en th
motion to eogross, Mr. Fiagg objected to tbe
bill, and suggested that an additional tax of 2
mills, for two year, would pay off th debt it
proposed to fund. .... j
Mr. BALDWIN said, I propose a vary little
amendment one so small tbat I bop tbe
friends of tb bill cannot object to it adoption
It is tbat th tax for the sinking fund shall "be
not leti men one-tot nuu en the Hollar," aad sur
tiolent to pay th bonds " Mfttrtf.'i.: ;
I am awar that (be bill nuthorixet the city
eouncil to levy such a tax, but It doe Dot re
quire luch levy to be made. I dislike publio
debts of all kinds, and will never agree to
authorize an Issue of bonds on tb part of any
local authority, wniist conoeoting witn tbat
Authority tbe correlative duty to levy a suffi
cient tax within a reasonable time, to pay tbe
bond. The promise to pay should carry with it
tb srevis loss necessary for tb- payment
bope therefor the Amendment will b Adopted,
ana it so, snail vote lor tne oiu. i
Mr. BALDWIN said his mind might be
more obtuse, than tbat of th gentleman from
Cuyahoga, but if any on could see a provision
requiring tne city counoii to provide by taxa
tlou for th payment of tb bond at maturity
hi vision mast be (harper and mora clearer
than mine. It I elalmed that it is of no use
ta make laws requiring a city council to impose
th tax; for it is said tbat such law can, have
no effect unless th counoii choose to make tbe
law. 1 1 differ in this view. It toeiilpe duties are
imposed by law, which th council will be (worn
to support, I cannot sew how tbey cao,asjbonet
men, get aronna it. ' '. .. . .
The Constitution imposes oa th legislature
the duty to provide a sinking fund for tbe pay
ment of the principal of tbe public debt of not
leas thsn one hundred thousand dollars per
year. Will any one saytht this provision Is
of no account? i Will yon say that we, a mem
ber of tb legislature, oan neglect to provide
the tax thus required unless ia clear violation
or our solemn oatbT Ji this provision is lm
portent to rerruiate our action, then a correa.
ponding duty imposed by positive provision of
law, cannot be gea oy tbe city council with
out a criminal neglect of duty. yv .--.
Mr. PARSONS further explained the bill
and tbe propriety of its passage at this time
Mr. VORiakalso advocated tb bill, and pre
sented sundry statistical tact 13 lavor of It.
Mr, VINCENT thought thl wa a local mat
ter In wbieh we might accommodate those wbo
ask tbe passage or tb bill, with great propri
ety. Tbe first part of Mr.. Baldwin' amend
ment wa disagreed to. Yea SO; nays 68.
The second part of Mr. R.'s amendment wa
disagreed to yea 17; nay lo. . i
The vot wa then taken on th passage of
tbe bill, whioh malted yea 76; nay 19.
H. B. No. 343, by Mr. FELLOWS, to amend
An aot entitled au aot to amend tb act entitled
an act prohibiting any citizen of tbi State from
holding, by appointment, more than one or sev
eral effloe tberela named,- at the earn time,
passed March 38th, 1809, was read a third time.
Mr. fALiiUWs stated tue ob eot of tb bill
to be, to Allow th County Reoorder to bold the
oiiio or Jostle ot tb Peac in connection with
that of Recorder. - - ; ,
The vote wa then taken on tbe pasage of the
bill, wbicd resulted yea bu; naysWd.
' 8. B. No- 315, By Mr. McCALL T repeal
tbe first section of an act to provide for th alee
tion of electors of President aod Vice President
of tbe United Bute, passed February 15th,
1BVU was read a third time. , ,,- ' .
Mr. PARROTT explained (that tb bill wa
to repeal tb requirement that tbe Governor
shall gir sixty day notic of tb Presidential
election by proclamation, th time for tb eleo-
tlon being now fixed on a uniform day by aot of
Congress, so a to leave the proclamation un
necessary. : i ., -: .i "
Tbe bill then tailed to pas yea 4, nay
43 not hAvlng received a constitutional ma-
Jorlty. .:y - ..
s- JJ. no.,jU4 f or thereiiet or an institu
tion for the purpose oi promoting eduoatlon,
whioh have - or may hereafter become bodies
corporate : under tbe act entitled "an aot to
enable tbe trustee of colleges, academies, uni
versities, and other institutions for the purpose
of promoting education, to become bodies cor
porate," passed April 9th, 18.r2 and the aot
amendatory thereto, passed March 11th, J85J
was read a third time.
Mr. WOODS made a statement of the ob
ject of tbe bill, when it was passed yeas 80,
nays. . , . ... ......., ... .
Tbe fo-lowiflg bills were introduced and read
a first time: - i. ;r :; ' ;, . ' it '
H.B.373ibv Mr.STOUT-To proteot the
Interests iof mechanioa And working-men by
prohibiting ' the Immigration of colored per
II. B. 337: by Mr. HUGHES-Further to
provide for tb eleotlon of supervisors of roads.
a. a. avuj by Mr- s i U BU3 To amend sec
tion 14 of tbe act for the Incorporation of town
ships. - ' - s- 4
H. B. 37, by Mr. BLAKESLEE To
amend an act to punish certain offences therein
named, reintioe to lotteries.
H. JJ. 3BU, by Mr. CLAPP For tbe preser
vation of human )ife." c ' 7
H. B. 381; by , Mr. CLAPP-To prevent tbe
use oi campneno as a burning fluid.
n. U. 3W, by Mr. CLAPP To prevent in
considerate suretyships.
The committee on Public Works reported
back H. B. 150 Relating to leasing the Public
works with amendments, wniob were ordered
to be printed.
Tbe Judiciary committee reported baok H. B
313 To amend the Justices' Code, with amend
menta, which were agreed to; when the bill was
ordered to be read a third time to morrow.
Tbe Judiciary committee, to whom wa re
ferred S.B. 189 For the protectioa of bees,
reported tne same back, with aa amendment,
which wa agreed to; when the bill was set
for a third readnig to-morrow.
The Judiciary committee reported back H-B
340 To restrain, certain male animals from
runuing at large, and reported that its const! tu
tionality wa doubtful, and therefor recom
mended that it be indefinitely . postponed
wnicn was agreed to. 4 '. s "t 1
Tbe Judiciary committee reported back II. B
396 To exempt Agricultural Fair grounds from
taxation, with tbe opinion tbat It wa unconsti
tutional, and recommended that it be indefi
nitely postponed.")' . ..
Mr. sntiKs dissented trom tbii opinion, as
he thought tbat these fair grounda come prop
erly witnin tne range orpuono uses, 10 the con
stitution. Mr. STEDMAN said, a a farmer, and mem
berof an agricultural society, he did not want
this bill passed. ' "
Mr. McCLUNd said he did not ask tbii bill
on behalf of agrloulture; but be was not convinc
ed on the constitutional question. It seemed
to him that fair grounds were property for pub
lio purposes.
Mr. WOODS referred to tbe Constitution,
and expressed tbe opinion that this exemption
was clearly prohibited.
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, moved to amend
the bill by exempting tbe Lawder Hall, in Pi
que, which was agreed to.
Mr. SCOTT, of Warroa, moved to farther
amend by adding Pike's Opera House. Pending
win. "
Mr. ANDREWS rcee to a Question of nrlvi.
lege and said: Mr. Speaker: I notice In the
correspondence of tbe "Cincinnati Commercial,"
it is charged that, together with ail the Demo
cratic member of the House, except three, I vo
ted tour year ago, for the "Tersonal Liberty
bill," known as the act "to prevent kidnap
ping;" that a few days since, upon a question
to repeal the second section of the said kldoap
ping act, I made, with "sweet impllctv and
amiable consistency," remarks tbat the reporter
quotes at length In bla correspondence.
1 care but little, sir, en my ore account, bow
much my remarks may be misrepresented fer
political effect, but for those whom I represent
here 1 would ask tnai my aeta and vote be cor
rectly represented. I did not make tbe remarks
attributed to me on the passage of a bill to re-
fieal the second section of . tbe "kidaappiog
aw," but did speak, e correctly reported, in
favor of amending an act passed last winter to
"provide for subsisting prisoners of the United
States in the jails of tbe State" aa act entire
ly dinerent trom tbe kidnapplog law.
As to the law of 1857 referred to. I
I should, together with those with whom I Act,
vote as I then did, were the Question strain ore.
sented. The bill was put on Its passage at the
last term of tbe session, without consideration
of the objectionable feature of tbe second sec
tion, whioh is made so more row by its techni
cal terms, than In Its substance.
Mr. POWERS moved that tbe House adjourn,
which was disagreed to. .
- Tbe amendment of tbe select committee was
disagreed to; wucn tbe bill was postponed In
defieitely. Tbe House then took a reoess till to morrow
moiuirg at tea o'clock.
THURSDAY, February 21.
Prayer by Rev. Dr. Morris. . ,
Mr. FISHER moved to amend the minutes
of yesterday by striking out of tbe journal all
after the vote on tbe S. J. R. No. 43, so that it
would appear as having passed. Tbe President
stated an error in reading had been mado, and
oy consent tne correction was made.
Tbe resolution aa passed is a follows, viz
Ketutud, By tbe General Assembly of tbe
State of Ohio, three-fifths of the member elect
ed to each house concurring therein, That it
be, and hereby is proposed to tbe electors of this
State to vote on the second Tuesday of October.
A. D. 1861, upon the approval or rejection of
01 tue following amendment as a substitute for
section five of article four ol tbe constitution, to
District courts shall bs composed of two
judge of the Supreme Court, and shall be held
in each county in the State at least once la each
year; but if it shall be found inexpedient to bold
such court Annually In each county of any com
mon plea district, the General Assembly may,
for such district, provide that said court shall
hold at least three annual sessions therein, in
not less than three places; and the General As
sembly may, by law, autbotixe the judge of the
Supreme Court to fix tbe terms ol holding the
distriot court. '
By Mr. HARSH From Kent Jarvis,' Nelson
Franklin, and Tbo. Spooner, for payment for
services as renitentiary uommisstoners, for 11.
109. Claims. 7
By Mr. GLASS From D. Sturse and 155
citizens of Richland county, relative to the pas
sage 01 o. a. wj, concerning raiiroada, and ask
lag insertion of a clause to provide for tbe uav
meut of tbe floating debt of the Pittsburgh, Ft.
wayne s cnioago K. it. K. it. uommittee.
By. Mr. COX Memorial cf James T. Clay
poole, Receiver of the Seneca Co. Bank, con
cerning the affair of that Bjnk, Laid on tbe
Mr. COX asked leave to move tbat tbe bill
No. 43, on this subject, should be read on Toes
day next. Agreed to. '
By Mr. COX -From W. Hloobman and J . B.
Smith, end others of .Trumbull aud Mahonlog
H. B. No. 323 Authorizing the Board of Ed
noation of the special school district of tbe in
corporated village or Ravenna to levy additional
taxes to pay debts contracted by said district.
lieterred to committee or the Wbole. '
Mr. MOORE, S. B. No. 344-
tbe duties of surviving partners, v
By Mr. SMITH, fc). if. o. iS43 Toamond
ectiion 3 of the Homeitead Exemption act.
Mr. COLLINS, from tbe Railroad commit
tee, reported back S, B. 309, "For tbe sale and
regulation of Railroads," end upon bis recom
mendation, it waa referred to tbe Judiciary com
mittee. - v. ' .
Mr. HARSH, from the committee on Claim,
reported by bill (3. B. No. 245) In favor of th
payment of th claim of Bartlett At Smith, for
about (3,700 which bill wa read tbe first
time. ' ... ,
Mr. SPRAGUE. from tbe joint Committee on
Enroll meut, reported the enrollment of sundry
bills, As.,. ;,,,...-
Mr. POTWIN offered the following 1 ' J
Retoloed, That the Receiver of tbe Stnca Conn-
ty Bank be requested to report to the Senate In
briet, wnat amount or money na come into u
hands from all souroes; what disposition, has
been made of the samei what steps have been
taken within tne past year to recover irom tne
stockholders the $100,000 illegally divided
themselves. April "V 1857. A creed to.
Sundry messages irora the House were re&o,
v ..-.. " .
viz 1 V '
H. B. 343 To amend n act entitled an aot to
amend the aot entitled an act prohibiting Any
citizen of this Slate from holding, by appoint
ment, more (baa oneot several omcea therein
named, at tbo same time,' passed March 36th,
185J, was read a first tlme- " "
II. B. 282s bv Mr. HKKtllLiU. nequinng
county auditors to make returns to tbe Auditor
of State oi the amount ot fees reoeivea oy couu
tv auditors, waa read a first time. ' v
H. B. 317; by Mr. CLAKE&LEE Supple
mentary to "the various aots in relation to the
organization of cities and incorporated villages,
was reAd a nrst time. , 1 t
This bill ia to permit Cleveland to fund a
The Senate went Into Committee of the
Whole. 'Mf-i Parish In the chair,, and after
some time reported back tb following, which
was disponed ot as loiiows:
S. B. No. 330; Supplementary to an act en
titled J'an act to provide fortbere-organlzation
supervieion and maintenance of common
schools," passed Maroh 14, 1853.- Relerred to
Committee on Sohoola. ; 1 J ' 1 - . ,. " ;
S. B. No. 234; To incorporate oavinps, benevo
lent and oharitable associations.
The Committee had leave to sit again upon
this bill. ... ; ., r
JVlr. SCHLEICH offered tbe following:
Reiolotd, That the Treasurer of State be and
be is hereby requested to report to the Senate
at tbe earliest day possible, all tbe tacts in bis
possession in relation to the bonds of theSene
ca County Bank In tbe custody of bis office, and
tbe redemption of It circulation, (tating par
ticularly how laid bond were disposed of, and
said circulation retired, vv hat frauds, It any,
were perpetrated in relation .thereto, their na
ture acd extent. How much, if any, of thecir
culation of said bank was canceled, without
redemption, together with such other and fur
ther information as we may have not herein
specifically asked for: Also, that he report bow
much money bas been paid to tbe receiver, of
said bank, and what account, it any, bas been
rendered of tne expenditure thereof Adopted
Tho Senate took a recess.
THURSDAY, February 21.
Prayer by Rev. Mr. Grover.
Mr. HITCHCOCK moved that tbe vote,
wbereby tbe House postponed II. B. 308 To
restrain animals frca running at Urge in tbe
neigtioorbooaot cities be reconsidered, and
that the-motion be laid on the. table, which
was agreed to. '
1 Mr. H ERRICK moved that the vote, where
by tbe House postponed indefinitely H. B. 240
To prevent certain male animals from running
at large be reconsidered, and tbat tbe motion
be laid upon the table, wbicb was disagreed to.
Mr. FLAGG moved tbat tbo vote whereby
the House refused to pass S. B. 215 To repeal
tbe law requiring tbe Governor to make procla
mation of tbe election of Presidential electors
which motion, after a running dtedussioo, was
agreed to; yeas 65 nay 37.
The question then being on the passage of IB.
B. 215, the vote was called, and resulted, yeaa
55, nay 37. ' : ' , , ,. t
Tbe committee on municipol cnrooratlons re
ported back H- B. 323 For tbe organization of
fire companies, with two emindmente, which
were agreed to, when tbe bill was set for a third
reading to morrow.
1 ne judiciary uommittee reported back rl.
B. 338 To amend the law for the punishment
of embezzlement, snd recommended its indefi
nite postponement. " ' t '
Mr. EEES, of Morrow, the author of tho bill,
explained the object of th bill, And contended
that its provisions were necessary, as it waa In
tended to punish the improper use of mooer
coming into the hande of publio officers. '
The bill waa then t eterred to a Select Com-
mltee of three Messrs. Reea, of Morrow,
Hutoheson and Robinson.
The Committee on municipal corporations
reported back H. B. 324 Amending toe City
and Village Incorporating act, so as to provide
for the Appointment of city Auditors with an
amendment, which was. agreed tor -
Mr. BbAn-tSLKt., explained tbe Obiect of
tbe bill, that it was for tbe benefit of Cleveland.
where it had been found tbat such an officer was
needed-' ' ' '
Mr. CONVERSE ohjected to the paoaago of
.4.-4.111 I 1 . . I .
tue uiu, nuu muveu mat it oe rciorrea to a e-
lect committee, which was agreed to when the
bill was - referred to Moatn. Blakeslee. Con
verse and Robinson. ' "
The committee on Schools sad School Lands
reported back H. JJ. 31B To repeal the
laws providing for Teacher's Inatitutca and
recommended its indefinite postponement.
Mr. REE3, of Marrow, explained tbat the
bill proposed to repeal tbe law, because Teach
ers Institutes were falling into disuse, there
being only fire counties iu the State In which
any Institute waa beld last year. He thought
It unnecessary to lay out money in tbat way.
Mr. PLANTS said the law proposed to be re.
pealed bad been enacted for tbe promotion of
tue general eaucauoa. me object of these In
stitutes wa the mutual improvement of teach
ers. The expenditure of tbe publio money was
at tbe option of the County Commissioners, and
was not any great public grievance :
Mr. WRIGHT, of Hamilton, concurred with
Mr. Rees. in favor of the bill.
Mr. HILLS favored the bill, as the nreaeat
law la no real publio becefit.
Mr. JONAS was somewhat indifferent on tie
subject, but be would vote against tbe post
ponement.. Mr. rtiAUU- was la favor of the DiSfuee of
the bill. He was opposed to tbe combinations
upon class interests, which teachers' Institutes
might favor. They might control elactious, eto.
Mr. CLATP hoped the last geotlemtn up did
not intend to Insinuate that all the intelligence
among school teachers is all on the side of tbe
Republicans. . , , , r ..-..,. . ,. ,
Mr. KRUM objected to the- turn the
discussion bad taken, since tbe passage of thl 3
bill might be construed Into opposition to our
School system, He hoped the bill would not
be postponed. 1 . i ;,' ',,!!,'
Mr. tUA favored tbe report, and hoped tbe
bill would be postponed. -
Mr. VORI3 moved the previous question,
wbicb wis sustained, when the vote Ma taken
upon (he passage of the bill, which resulted
yeas 70, nays 23. 1
Tbe committee on militia reported back H.
B. 14G To encourage And secure the safe keep
ing of the public arms, with the volunteer mi
litiawith the 8enate amendments, aod recom
mended the adoption of the amendments, which
report wa read, when
Mr. FLAGG moved that the consideration of
tbe matter be postponed to tbe second Monday
In March, and made the special oider of the
day for' tbat day.
Mr. McSCHOOLER was In favor of tbe post
ponement, as circumstances might occur be
tween now sod tbe time named that mlaht
onange tne Action 01 mo House on the subject.
Mr. TANNEYHILL wa for the postpone-
meut. lie was in favor of th bill in its general
features; but as it bad been spoken of aa a
measure of coercion, he did not charge tbat it
waa suon, out be would like to see it postponed,
toai it migni do passed in amicable leenng. 1
Mr. HERRICK said he might agree to the
postponement; but tbe idea that the little affair
tbat thl bill amounted to looked to coercion
waa simply rldioulou. '
UMr. MONAHANemlndod the House tbat the
bill had been voted for laat winter by thos wbo
now wished to postpone It was cot a war mea
sure. It was simpiy a ponce measure-
Mr. 8COTT, of Warren, opposed the' post
ponement. He would have our militia placed
upon a respectable footing, that It might not be
laughed at by other States.'' We did pot pro
pose to invade other States, hot merely to be res
pectabloatbome. . tv-. '
Mr. wuuuasAia it bad been denied that
this bill looked toward eoeroiou. lie thought
11 01a 100K to me coercion 01 ice tax payers at
least, as It proposed to expend thirty thonaand
dollars of the people's money for trumpets,
guns ana luuouer.ena inis at a urn when sev
nty member of thi House had Just voted to
refuse the poor sum of $100 a county for Teach
ers' Institutes. ,.,f ,-, t
Mr. PARROTT reminded the House that
this bill did not propose to expend this amount
for trumpets and thunder, but to pay for a prop
er eare of tbe bublio arms, at a rate, that, with
our volunteer list, would amount to no such sum
He compared our provisions, In this way, with
those of other State.
Mr. CARLISLE wa oonosed to the amend
ment; but he wa indifferent about the post
ponement. m m . i-k w-wr VkT njtam.eie
Mr. flttuvvflii, 01 Miami, said be wo Tor
the bill, and It passage at Ibis time. We bad
negleuted this matter too long, and onr milita
ry condition la shamefully weak compared with y,
other States. There were those who thought
we pught not to pass this, lest it might offend .
otblr States. ' If any Stat ought to beoffendtd
it ia Ohio. He read a statement of the arma
ment of Virginia, In contrast with ours.
Mr. BALDWIN said be was opposed to this 1
bill as a peace measure; but ss a - war measure -he
thought it contemptible. H would Ilk to
ee It postponed till the first Tuesday of March,
whioh 1 the fifth. . We should then know
whether we needed s war preparation; and then
lf did, he was for no $30,000, but for $3,-
Sl """""'oeuery lortbe publio good. ' . ..
Tr. HERRICK said be thought tbe expendi
ture or thirty thousand dollars economical In
time of peace. We have lost immense sums la
the value of Arms, from the neglect to make
proper provisioo for their oare. We need this
bill as a nucleus for our more complete organi
zation. .!.-K. , . , . . , ,,'
The previous question was demanded and an-,
talned, when, . .. . .
On motion of Mr. HUGHE 3, thla bill and
amendments were laid upon tbe table. .
The House tb en took a receos. . . ,
Legal Difficulties Caused by Secession.
A curious Question came UD for diacriMinn ha. .
fore Judge Chamberlain, of Mobile, Ala., on 1
reo. v. 11 was involved in the case of a fugi
tive from Justlco for a, crime committed in tbe '
eastern uisttiotoi Virgiula, and tbe requisition
for the delivery of the criminal to tbe officer
accredited ' from the above District waa reoog
nized by Judge Jones, ot tbe late United Statea
Court of this District, on the very day of the ' -
o uruiuincs 01 secession and tbe
last of the existence of said Court. On tbe
ground that the act of secession nullifierl all
judiciary relations lately existing between th
State and tbe United States, a writ of Aniens
eorpui was sued out by F. S. Blouut, Eiq., coun
sel for tbe prisoner, Robert B. Armlstead.Esq.,
appearing for tbe other side. Mr. Blount plead-
ed that all statutes of Alabama and tb Uni
ted States, , providing for the rendition of
fugitive from justice, were a dead letter
from the time of. the passage of the ordinance
of secession, by the Convention, until they were
reaffirmed by the action of that Convention up
on them,., which did not take place until tbe
27th ult., and that, therefore, the detention of "
the prisoner wa illegal during tbat pe--
riod, aa well as waa th order for his rendition,
issued from a Court which had become extinct
with tbe act of sedesslon. Mr. Armistead cited
many authorities to prove nsuage in similar '
cases, and to prove tbat even where treaties, ob
ligatory ef the rendering of fugitives from Jus-
ticc, did not exist between nations, yet they ,
had the right to deliver such fugitives; and they
bad tbe right to requett tbat such fugitives bo
delivered, to subserve tbe ends of Justice
though they bad not the right to dtmand such
delivery. It was understood, and righteous in
ternational uiuage, that the power to do so
should not be the plea of the nrooriet nf
shielding a criminal international relations in
these matters ' being those of simple equity,
when 00 formal stipulations existed for th,r
specifio control. Judge Chamberlain took tbe
cose under advisement, reserving Judgment, ,
As the sword of bait
the most flexible, eo th truly geuerou are tbo
moH pliant and courteous.
u , p ...... . ....
Friday Evenirg, February
I On which occasion their Armory will be bindiomal
decorated. -., ' . , 1 , ,
' A number of new and lotemtiog Unitary Tableau,
Will be preftntedkand some of ear NATIONAL I0NQS
sang by members of tbe Company.
Uuilo by Profs Davis' and aoodman's Cotillon BArd.'
Tickets, Including Supper, . . .V $2.
febSl dtd
A. St Xenia K. R. Newsboy would be pleated to Inform
ui. puuno mat tne vincinnau Evening Timeo It received
oan procure tbom by calling on f
feb, ltdlw d.h.
DotfUnt. i
ti snnlating Ongiicnt.
For the Whiskers and Hair, T
The subscribers take plenum In aunoonclni to the
Citlient ol the Untied Statea, tbat they tinve obtained the
Aienoy for, and are now enibled to offer to the Americas
public, the above Juitly ceUbrabd and world-renowned
article. Tho
is prepared by Da. C. P. BEIXIfJQHAM, an eminent
phyilcian of London, and Is warranted to brim out a
thick set of , .(i.i: "
Whiskers or 'a Mnstache ,
In from three to elx weeks.' This article the only one
of the kind uied by tbe French, and la London and Paris
It li In nnlverMlate. - ... -
It It a beautiful, economical, soothing, yet stimulating
compound, acUou aa If by migie upon the roots, caaiioe
ebeiatlful growth of luxuriant hilr. If applied to the
eralp, It will cure Aumen, and mnva to spring Bp In
place of the bald spote a floe growth of new hair. Ap
plied acoording to dlreotlou,lt vlll tarn Rio or towy
hair bark, and feetora gray talrto Itt original color,
leaving it aoft, emooth, and flexible. The "OxoourT" ta
an indlipenrable article In every gentleman's toilet, and
!itot.!M .I'' uw weuli not 'or aueonildemlion
be without It. ... '
.4.T?,uh?ej"'r,w '' enlv Agent for tbe article la
the United Hutee, to wham ail ordera ami be addreaead.
Price On Dollar a bos tor sale by all DruKltu and
Doalerej or a box of th "Ongueat" (warranted to hare
the deatred effect) will baeant to nh. u 4..
mall (direct), ewurely packed, on reetipt Ot price and
postage, 11.18. Apply to oraddren
1 ' i 1 HORACE L. BBQIUAN 00 ,. f
. " noeoirn, Jt., i ' j"
felflOdtiiSm ' 94 William Street, New-York.
Mondaj Niglit, Feb. 18, 18G1.
Z. O. Xbo, H.-u.o,a
Or Life-Moving Idechanloal exhibition ef the '
The moat thrilling of all modern Allraclei, embtaolbg
an astounding combination of
Over Eighty ThouiandKoTlnffModelsl
Xllnstratlng nearly every snhjeet eonneclel with that
remarkabiecountr .nd the OmI Sepoy Rebellion, all
dltplaylng the wonders of Dfohanlea and Ihe Ingeonlly
of man to inch a decree ae to enmplorely bewilder and
enchant the aneetitnr. l'esidae the wonders of the Pan-
optloon, will, be added, fer the first time, and autbenUa
and correal vlewof tho ' v- '
. ., . . CXlf or CHARLESTON,
The feat or the Secession Excitement, Charleston ITar
ber, forte Sumter and Moultrie. Oaetla Plockney, Sulll.
van's Island, aod tbe Btar of Ike Wast beating Into the
lUrlwr, expresily painted and arranged by thatulented
Artist, Meus- Louis fiurlarq. j . i ' . , i (
- jryixbtNlloa evarji alght at 9X o'slock. .Doors
open at 7o'eleok .. - , ;!., . . , . ','1
SpeclaVftxrirblllon will be given on TUB BD AT and
WSLiNKKDAI ,Afinoons,at 3 o'clock, for Children
nd nobooks, to whkh all pupils will be admitted at 19
eenteeach . i r
leblB-dlw D. 0. LaHCB, Piop.'' 6

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