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MANUFACTURE TO ORDER Atlttit'di-ef Ijftdtef Mdoentrf' Bctori ari(!h(jei,flfitWla8'and lutert styles.: ' The pub Um:flndte feibfilailnteoeftt to ciU anL nelamloe our work before purchasing ele MEWQWf&z S B LIi ; Mi.1C9.Couth High Street,! bpera tfonse Block. ' ' ! -Hii-fnii -jiio m,U ))-Kh (."j i : -.I -ti n hi p-nT-).-,,,.. -i --j .-,t -- : .vr . .-,;x', iW ol mid lofinoliil sV . iiv .1. vJ 1 1 IS . i ,- ..... . ..,;ii-. ji i 1 th-Nm.Bj nXhrXradenr.Ied.by UiejOaMfor t6zen, bn the most reasonable terhia. ' 1 p,ija,o?()MJpodly-8eptl$ ... .,.,,, I M '" -ill i ' 1 1 i vi , and best' ielected Btockof ' 1 .,. ! ! !.:.. .1 'l , , I ,i Ii. 1 I -i I i-.vml l'O'l 1:1 ')iiii ...i ... . tun 1i NEW CPPPST 'EW" GOODS ! ta'K'l'-. ll l J, , -Jlj'HJfH V.1 li i ; i ii. ;i I J ,7,l!n fiilj ill 3i,i!j I v.n .t.-A ;;.-. ft iBllll'Vj; vnr: Jin.jm J,n V.v I" . I10W 61 ''V;A VH M 1 li; In'.'. .V,-v- ', I' lir 1. j?!"!) 'illJ V li;!-. iuti Ufa Jail reealndatptoDdid tok of o n i i fl 1 f.l TVlt'."l'I !,!; ! '.,! !;:.!'. I J lJ ; t'i "U ii.n t,ml )i! I.i i'iii i..l ,. :,r,M ; i .; . .,,! iV.. GOODS! 17-1 T l.:.i- OllJ T'l Hi.io.il ;..,.i'..ii..r.j in Iit)il')f il nrf " I i-fi.i I ,.! i ri.ni.il Tf!iri.TfWTns-iii.l , V; .Dliiw ijydMtJaiin.-i:," tr. .i .Kl'llj i J i;.',T,3I0JJDAYS, ,oriii Ihii'f nil Jl'd bi ll iji in '.j i.l fi .OBll S,lilfJ(:!J T Ii- , (.1 L in (J.iolj'j ImhJu tiinoill i DREBS GOODS,'1' ' '.:i emu ii ij !Huj!iii ol ;;::' i ".AftTT.trfl I" i i Ti .9tllOt3 lli; o .hn:;:'ii' ) v! ;-:nni : w "Ctoiis, .1 iti:m . .If) Ji-viiii -mI .) lu 1 I'Mw) " -! .! li .. :j ;.i -ni i jt.i ' Xi'lii-TJ Mil Ci ,i:''ljii)iJi:l Ji:i!) ni nil ' , , f DB LAINES,' ir.ia dii; w 'luiri" or; w ii 7 nil ajf';lelie and Plaid Shawls AKTGS, .u juutty) V) -i.-.-i.-i.'b ! fiiritittl. .t.If .( ilnni-m .1, .V.v-'i" ANT BALMORAL SKIRTS,' llll'.till' ()f! Kfl'j'l .'I .'.!l.lll .if. O'lJ III f)Iit ,10 :!"; "M ,fl -f All- .-In HOSIEEY, 'GLOVES. 1 &c Ac, tc. -TiVint n (itB'iDIvt i' 'j ;i j ., yf wfraofi-'. I'm; : f ? v.i I iO J'KKf. Illll'lV.-) 1i' ". (U''lli .1 V.i.i"li ' 1. " ; ni- 'loft laianmU dvil -yii ,7 1 tf iii-.' -oflii'iiiiiio;. v i AjmM--i; iU -' ..-- t'lmil fiollfciinpi-,-) yi! 1i 1 ,l! illi! -h .,-(, ??A'im6 Jsto;'K 'or::-r' ' WJ P UhV'Ii ; ;)i rill J. .u.iNmi iff-fl; Rn.nl ani-i 1 Iiiii;--! -ii i 'i A .if..- 1 ,m fn;J;ijii ftf 10 7.i.ui.i to IHIIO'I.U , l'l. .. i 'Ji:iiii;,"' ;i:in tilti ':! I I lloJa'" tLliuW la ftjiu'lti 'ni. in-A : ... r!i'U"titoJ V li') sso ??9ujn high niiijqy. 4w4 . mi-; li.rj. CLQsi::aooT.PRtcES. .K'l.ll illil'lf i . i. 3. ml-tUt v .ilv.ili 'offo.ft9f.l ft a ,u;y(: Hiil i- a no'i QTQCOCOpD? i stVH '. . ii.il . viuTi-irSf fiT oJ Jul 'tin . Uf7 j.tju il?l'I iDrnV: ; .KOfUJiioio'iiS NOW -vd - ' H-TL!-;o ,0imti'l" .r?n n-,.if ..( ..,( . -.,,1 f,,, s,n.,l ,f, -rf EinriiGaniDucTioii VitfliA h,hiiIIVi ,H yJjuiitiimiK -jol yJ'N'n Xlf rTlif f"i mnq .J-UJOil 71111111 lnl fTfO'i- Y.I'tJu'vimjj'i I'jf.iiKiJ i !i Xt'rt rtiiuitl hj .tflixtt 4ur")ii no'( U L'nr. Wl &i fiJuiO'iinmi l j- v.u 'jnlloui.itl 'ioi edltYll4MlJi Via U'fl. IjU xln'i ") i-:.u'. una iiiouli IU f;n ilx;ni ,l,io;) .ii'-ii.v i jull ; -iTT JX ETJIIXZAXX A CO, General Ccnrlsdsa.. Merchant,' M CEAKBEft. CQICSCH BDILDIHO, . vnit ;t.'-.hk!T Hi-)i;-iLr,:CJlICAQO .V rx ISAAC XIEEBlyMl4Milil.1 , ,r : , I iRKfrKBiNCtl-t-AIofar urim:Jl Vajaalrarir, i UWU4MD1, JbWIOCDI ' t if ii.ii .;( ii JlT ; -ijo ju ii3j :,i-j,I w 'i i'.it Oil-illnii ,i.,r , j . Ii NEW s. COODSJ V; , NEW GOODS! "t 1 -lli: I ')r; -I'l RICHARDS HOLMES, . iir ii. lu 1:' . 18 a V SOUTH HIGH STREET, ' - .1 ': Cooilltinlof "ti I ' DRESS GOODS. ; , ", , PLAUT oMEUINOS, , , .,, ! j, PLAKVl'Ol'LINS. .. plaid wrms;"'" ' j ' 1 ' ' 1 r...:! ril DELAINES, ! ! -,., , ; ; COB.URGsi I ,. , , , . .-LADIES' RITAWLS., . j TABLE LINEN'S TABLE KAPKINS, , . TOWEUNOS, u fLANNELS, OPERA FLANNELS, ' " I',' , : , CLOTIIS and : ('AKSIMEUKS. -' MOURNING GOODS, BALMORAL SKIRTS !l I) HOOP SKIBTS. EMBROIDERIES. FINK LACES, UNE5? UANDK'FS, LADIES' CORSETS, HOSIERY1, CLOVES, &C. NEW GOODS ! NEW GOODS! ji-.ift , JUST RECEIVED AT, , , SOUTJTI HIGH STREET, , r. .vi-i:: . : i ni'i'J . ,1 1 .,' ;. ; , NEW .RETAIL CLOTHING DOUSE Ol'INED BY STEBIJIXS, TOWXE & GO, BPLENDIDGOObSI ELEGANT STYLES ! !'io Matuhml I)earr Suit. ' WU)hcd Oiuimer Suit. i WWobof Pnt ml Vti. -i o ... ,,, , , A Tuieijr of iieavar aud Cuaimtwa OXU R' C 0 A X S V i I i'l'Ji 1.; IYERTTHING Ilf TBE WAY OF PITS' FURNISHING GOODS. ,.l. .A u4 'il. ' , ..' 1 ' . 11 1 ..!. I 7-..!.i-f. l.j ASSORTMIST :. ' - ' (I n et ,tri.-,K. i" I. .-, . - .1 , I n! -.'V i,-r i t 'iif t't 1'. I- t 'i.i'i,. I -i VBOHBTama.MEW AOOVKL. ; . j i".it-n I'brmrio Ji-:) ri',' r ! Commencing' Blondar, October 15. it,' - i , i , i ..i." ii 1 1, Tul .. !'.'! In; I , , ,11 u j: y.i . .'.. ii: ' in i 1 t .--Mr i',,,i 'i-u Alt OJ. .old at imrlem thai defr eomBotltlon.'l iroeclUliilcliB tuarantHKl.'.i ; i n " ' i: :on U U Unit l ut your Vlotttlnt; ana umisn " loj Goods, aad the plo ' ,H(JlTJ l? I . ,'-".; - .-; ," nr Call and axamlnaenr Good, and rtcelreM-- ;plaoation in full. All arvtnrited. 1" "'! feTEBBIHSTOWNK 430. Votall' BfoMi 1 8ratK Hlah itnbl -" ; ' ' ,Wiolelaater,i..l Unyunt.block,- 4Mtl3, , , . . COLUMBUS. .Oa0, :r.,HATpaa.7lfoa- B mrOBKBOH,, . ,7M, B ATDCM. , liTPuccnu, a nh ,. .11 1U I Ulti-Ulf w Ullj i;fl Hill) 'I'l -.! .:'.! ,T .; -in , BANKERS, .v.r i. THEIR OFFICE ruftl .i.i i.-iii AT NO. 13 SOUTH HIGH ST., (UU1 oojaplo4 ai the offlne of the Board of Con-' I Jla-.riMnttritJljtalaanliof (JMo),, .n,.,,;j(,,t dip ilOyDAt, JANUARY 'XtK ' 1087 - R ! ritj.v t.ct f t-,-n, win mil t:m V 'V'if,'l 'V"( I'";- f- -, OOlTtPQrND.IPf TEBEST IfOTE, Gold, silver and Gold Conponi boorht lib- eral ratei'Gi)Termrntand Sl a HMnritiei tuyiht ' and sold. 1 3-10 Notes eoqverted into I SU llomls. 7 a-lo,uouponi taken at ai when ii ue, and all other ' baslneit traDraoted tbatii asually done bjr well. rexuiaiea inoorpuratea vanks, exoept to iMUlnf ol HaakaotM. fRUTCHESO A CO. ''J Jan8-atf Ti DR. GEO. II DQRSEY.; i c HOMEOPATHIC i tJtivetfit aw ' a wfi ' 'ttttftfftw ''; 1 MV)(, ifMf .,y vw,ywt,Y l txeU,up.tauii. jaiiS.dif lIJ i . ...... '. . - i . - .. , , . GREATLY REDUCED ! .PRICES LARGEST .STOCK IN JHf CITY. Oents' White Merino Shlrtg anil Drawers at f 4.00, worth f l.&Oper pair. - Gert' White Canton Flunnel Shirta and ( Druwerg at 'i.OO, worth Qi.SO per pair. Gante' Royal Ribbed Wool SlilrU and Drawers at 3.ffO, worth a 00 per pair. d6n' White Merino Shirta and Drawen at f a.00, worth 9.V00 per pair. Gents' Brown Stoutlleavy Shirts and Pants at f 8.00, worth ftO.ao per pair. Gent' White Ribbed Shirts and Pants ' at 97.00, worth 89.00 per pair. -Gents' White Ribbed Shirts and Pants j at 3.0, worth r.SO per pair. Gentn' Soarlet Ribbi'd Shirts and Pants 1 at ftf.oo, worth 8S.S0 per pair, denfs' Arctic Fleered Shirts and Pants I at 85 75, wortb.,,80.75 per pair. . Gents' White Wool Shirts and Pant 1 at 811.00, worth 813.00 per pulr. , Gentft Scarlet Cashmere Shirts aud Pants at 915.00, worth 9-o.oo. Wool, Morlno and (.tton IIa!f llo.e: Ncsjllgee DUirm; uravatu, hop, ncarit. nusponders, 1 Heiuinol and Kinlroidere4 llaui 1 ; kerchiefs, Alexandre's Kids. Jonvln'l Kids, French Yoke Shirts, Diamond i Bttirts, CHEAP ! CnEAP CHE1P! ! CLARK & NIS WANDER, j NO. 11 SOUTH niGII ST. 'apr30-deod1y-novH . , AMERICAN LEAD PENCIL COMPANY, i -I',. NEW YOKK. . ' . . i FAcTonv Hudson cify. .ir. j. This Company is now full prepared to furnisb LEAD PENCILS, Equal in quality to the Best Brands. : Theeompanr das taken areat pains and Inrested a large capital in flttins; up thoir factory, and now aik t'ie AMKH1UAM I'UBLI J to give their ponoils a fair trial. ALL JSTYLKS AND GRADES ARE MANU- 1 f ACTUKliD. Great care has been betowedto the mannfaolur jn .of StrBKioR HEXAGON DRAWING PEN CILS, specially prepared for the use of Engineers. Arohiteots; Artists, Ao. ' I , , A ooinplote assortment, eonstantly on nana, isoimrea at fair terms to tae trade at their W hoiesale Salesroom, M JOHN STREET, . NLW YORK. The Pencils are tn be h pal Stationers and Notion at all prlnci. alers. TRAPS XARK. r Aak for American Lead Pencil. oot23 d&w8m FALL & AVIXTEK. HUNTER'S ;; Clothing Emporiiim, No. 220 South High St., ii 1 COHJitlllLS, OHIO. rHATE Jl'ST HECEIVKD THE laraost and fiooct stock of Fall and Winter Goods ever bronnht to this oity, consisting of ITi-enoh, . Xiluurlitala mitl . Domestlo Cloths, ... . . 11 . Outjieiiiuerofr, &.O., For Gentlemen's wear, which I will sell at the low astOah prioos. Alto keeD constantly on hand a well hhWIaJ took of ' READY MADE CLOTHING. I . . ; JOHN HUNTER. , pr23 '' ."'. ' IJO South Hilh street LAND TOR SALE, THE IJltDEHSlGNED HAS FORTT eiitlit acres 01 la d for rale, situate on the Na tinna1 ruad and the. Livingston ro&J. The land is dapteil for (iardenin? purposes, and will be sold auure asa wnoio, or in smaller uui.. . j I Also, 101 anrnlof land on the National mad, three mi es east of Columbus, wita food buildinzs. or chard, and is in food ordor. Also. SI aeres on the National road, fire mltea east of Columbus, with agood bouse, orohard. do. . ' Alto, HI acres' adjoining the ahore, with a good kouie. barn, Ac, or 144 aoroa on the sameroa4t ; -. . 1 The land Is In the best condition, and will be told St a bargain and on-easy tonns. J I ,;;,'. m,;1.i THOMAS MILLER.!.; :' 1 Two milef east of Columbus en the National road rf .. ; . ..,) ,1; - .; G1S0, KARHART. ... J BoylK-dtf . . . Columbus, Ohio. ' TellLLirJERY. MtLB. W. A.iTAW ttODTEN'S STOCK ni Millinery, for the Fall and Winter Sea- ton, it complete, oontiitiug of the Litest Stylos and Finest Material. 1.adie,callat NO. SB EAST TOWN STREET COLUUliUd, anU examine for yuurselyes. . - i I . , ,TIJE LATEST IT ' . 1 . ' " .'1 ; , 3NT3! 1 1 A 1TI PAILY BECEIVIW6 FnOlTI tie Diincinal Kmboriums of Fashion in the East. the latest styles ot Konnets, suitable fur the Sea no, which, for superiority of ma tonal, work and Boisb, are not exoelled in any oity in , the U nion. mil " m.' A. VAN IIOUTKIV, vr -;M : - .-'t . . - No. n8EiatTrwjaSt..CoIunbu,0. , new7-J3m ...... I- WSSt. O'BARAA. ' 0. W. OAHFBILL. ' H.IARIia O'llARRA, CAMPBELL & BiRBEE, ',' (Snccaaaor to J, tc Ii, Zettler.) I. I' :... 1, . . II . ... '.. ., '.( ; VHOLISAta iHt) BCTAIL SIAttas IH . .'ii 1 , I'l, .; 1. , . ;i 1 ,. ; Foreign and Domestic Groceries, I v.: ft '; 1- 11 . . 1 :v t i- IT" I INT U xiiQuona, ,1. f . v: 1. -j PLASTER, &C, &c. T. (i . 1 ' CQR. FOURTH 8c FRIEND STS. I u ii.b rittrrr rnrt rt'trrr --: " ':" vym t i JuLtSIU " .' ' , -- t i . , 'I,,- '.':. l t DECISION The Supreme Court Declares Them Unconstitutional—The Official Decision by Justice Field. WASHINGTON, Monday, Jan. 14. i The United States.' Supre'uae Court, when ttiajr opinion Ui tuexnutana ililltary Com nilrtiou cases was announced, prohibited reports from beiur niado for publication, but the rule has been relaxed on condition tliut;the puMlxtiers state that the reports are from reporters' notes and not from the olUcittl--manuscript, of the Jutlcs. The following report Is from the Bliort-hund notes of Mr. I). Jf . Murphy, one of the conductors of the Jleporter, and for many years a well-known reporter in the United States senate. The Official Opinion. UNITED STATES SUPREME Monday, Jan. 14, 1867. Mr. JuRtice Field having delivered the opinion ot the Court in the cuse of Cum miuKS v. ' Tue State of Missouri, proceeded to say: I am altto instructed by the Court to deliver its opinion in the matter ot the petition of A. 1L Garland. Ou the 21 of July, 1802, Conirress parsed an act prescrib lnz an oath to be taken by every person elected or appointed to any ollice of honor or profit under the Government of the United States, either in the civil, military o naval departments of the public service, except the President of the United States, belore entering upon the d titles of his ollice, and beforn being untitled to its salary or other emoluments. , On the 24th otJanuary, 18(15, Congress passed a supplementary act, extending its provisions so as to embrace attorneys anil count-dors of the courts of the United States, which provides that after its passage no person shall be admitted as an attorney or counselor to tne bar ol tne U..- I ' a , , fr ni.rl nlf-ittll-n I f k - Hf..,...!. ,Jll ,1 VI11U VULl. li, OIIU Cilii bllG -iliU Ul HLIllUII, 18(15, to the bar of any Circuit or District Court of the United States orof the Court of Claims, or be allowed to appear and be heard by virtue of any previous admission or any fpecinl power cf attorney, unless ho shall have first taken and subscribed the oRth prescribed in the act of July 2,18(12, The act nl?o provides that the oath shall be preserved among the llles of the Court, and it any person take It falsely he shall bo guilty of perjury, and upon conviction shall be subject to the pains and penalties of that offense. At the December Term of 1800 the petitioner was admitted as an at torney and counselor of this Court, and took mid sabscribed the oath then required by the second rule as it then existed. It was only requisite to the admission of at torneys and counselors 'of this Court that they t-hould have been such officers lor the three previous years in the highest courts ot the States to which they respectively belonged ; and that their private and pro fessional character should appear to ba fair. In March, 1SC5, this rule was chang ed by the addition of a clause requiring the administration of the oath in conformity with the act of Congress. In May, 1861, the State ot Arkansas, of which the petitioner was a citizen, passed an ordinance of seees sion, which purported to withdraw the State from the Union, and afterward, In the same year, by another ordinance at tached herself to the so-called Confederate Slates, and by act of the Congress of that Confederacy she was received as one of its members, mo petitioner lollowed the State and was one of her rcpi-esentatlves, lirst in the lower House and afterward in the Senate of the Congress of that Confed eracy, and was a member of the Senate at the time of the surrender of the Confeder ate forces to the armiesof the United States. In July, 18G5, ho received from the Presi dent of the United States a full pardon for all offenses committed by him by participa tion, direct or Implied, in the rebellion, lie now produces this pardon and asks per mission to continue to practice as an attorney and counselor of the Court, with out taking the oath required by act of January 24, 1805, and the rule of this Court which he is unable to take by reason of the olllces he held under the Confederate Gov ernment, lie rests his application princi pally upon two grounds: First, that the- act of Jan. 24, 1805. so far as it affects his status in the Court, is unconstitutional and void : second, that if the act ; be constitu tional, he is released from compliance with its provisions by the pardon of the presi dent. The oath prescribed by the act is as follows: First, that the deponent has never voluntarily borne arms against the United States since ho has been a citizen thereof; second, that he has not voluntarily given aid, countenance, counsel or encourage ment to persons engaged in armed hostility thereto ; third, that he has never sought, accepted or attempted to exercise the func tions of any ollice whatsoever under any authority or pretended authority in hostil ity to tne united states; iourtn, that ue has not yielded a voluntary support to any pretended Government, authority, J'ower or Constitution within the United States hostile or Inimical thereto; tilth, that he Will support and defend the Constitution of (he United States against nil uem1es, !orelgn ' and domestic, and will bear, true itlth and allegiance to the same, i ,,- .. ; i This last clause is promissory only and Requires no consideration., The questions fi resented for our determination arise from he other clauses. These all relate to past acts. Some of . these acts constituted, when they were committed, offenses against the criminal laws of the country, and some of them may-or may not have been offenses, sccording to circumstances under which they were committed and -the motives of the parties... The first. clause covors one form of the crime ot treason, and the alll'- int must declare tnat lie lias not been guil y of this crime, not only during the war of rebellion, but during any period of Lis life since he has been, a citizen. The second clause coos beyond the limits of treason and embraces not only the giving of aid and encouragement ot a treasonable nature to a public enemy, but also the glying of assist ance or any Kinu to persons engageit in armed hostility to the United States. The third clause applies to the socking,1 accept ance or exercise, not only ot offices created for the purpose of more effectually carry-1 ingon hostilities, but also of any of those offices which are required in every com munity, whether in peace or "war, fbr the admin Istratiou of justice and the preserva tion of order. The fourth clause not only includes those who gave a cordial and ac tive support to the hostile government, but Iso those who yieiueu a reluctant oDeut jmce to the existing order established with- tuti their co-opcratioh. ' The statute- Is dl ected against parties who have offended in any of the particulars embraced by these clauses,and itsobject is to exclude them from the profession ol the law, orat least f rom. Its practice in tho courts of the United States. As the oath prescribed cannot be taken by these parties, the act as against them operates as ft legislative decree of perpetual exclusion; An exclusion from any of the professions or any of the ordinary. avoea tlonaof life for past conduct oun be regard i d lrTho other light than as a. punishment for suck youuuut-alq exactlou ot tuo ouui , - - ; r. ! I I II, I II1'., I, ,J' I, , ;l--- .',,,1' - is the mode . provided for ascertaining the parties npon whom the act IS Intended to ;operate and instead of lessening; Increases its ol)cctlonable eharaeter.- Ail enactments -of this kind partake of the nature of bills of paiufl and penalties, and ate' subject to the constitutional' inhibition against ''the passittre of bills of attainder7, : under whioh igeueral designation they are included;' In 1 the exclusion which the BtaSnte adjudges,' ) it imposes a punishment1 for some of the : acts specified which we're pot punishable. i or 'may hot have Jjeen punishable-at tin tijtne they were committed ; and for all the ' acts it adds a new prinisliiheht to that then' prescribed, iind it is thus1 wotight wrtiiiri J the turther' rtrhlWtion'Of the ! Constitution i airalnst the nassaire of an ez vost Tarto lawv In the case of Cumuiings the State of- Missouri; Just "decided, we,had Oeeasum to consider at length the meaning' of a hilt of . attainder and- an 1 ex Pofi facto law In tlie clause of the Constitution, forbidding their pkssage by the States, and it is unnecessary to) repeat here what we then said'.' A like ' prohibition Is contained in the Constitution against enactments ot this kind by Uongross, and the argument presented In that case against certain clauses of the Constitution of Missouri is equally applicable to the act oi tjongress uuuer consideration in tins case The profession' of an 'attorney aud , counselor is not like ah-ollice created by an act of Congress, which depends for its con tinnance, its powers, and its eraoiumems - on the will of Its creator, and the possession' of which may be burdened with any con ditions not prohibited by the Constitution. Attorneys and counselors are not ollieers of the United States. . They are not elected or appointed In the manner prescribed by' the Constitution for the election ovanpoliit- ment of such ollieers. They are ollieers of the Court, admitted a? such 'by- its order upon evldenceof their possessing Bulhent legal learning 'find .fair' private; char acter. Since .the statute' of Henry IV, it has been the practice in England, and it lias always been the practice in this coun try, to obtain this evidence by an exami nation of the parties. In this Court the fact of the admission of such officers In the highest Court ot the Slates to which they respectively belong for three years preced ing their application, is regarded as sulll cicnt evidence of the possession of tho requisite legal learning, and the statement ot counsel moving their admission issulH-. cient evidence that their private and profes sional character is fair. The order. of udinis-' sion is the judgment of the Court that the parties possess the reqtillte qualifications as attorneys and counselors, and are enti tled to appear as such and conduct cnu ws thereon. Frqju its entry, the parties be come ollieers of the Court, and are respon sible to it for professional misconduct. They hold their ollice during good be havior, and can only be deprived of .lt for misconduct, ascertained and declared by tho judgment of tho Court alter oppor tunity to be heard has been afforded. Their . admission and their exclusion are not the exercise of a mere ministerial power. The Court Is not in this respect the register of the edicts of any other body. It is the ex ercise ot judicial power, and ha been -su held in numerous case-. It was so held by the Court of Appeals of New York in the matter of the application ol Cooper for ad mission. ' Attorneys and counselors, said that Court, are not only ollieers of the Court, but ollieers whose duties relate nl most exclusively to proceedings of a judi cial nature, and hence their appdnttnent may with propriety be intrusted to tho Courts. And the hitter, in performing thi duty, may very justly be considered us en gaged in the fxerciseql their appropriate judicial functions. In " qx parte Seoomb, a wiautoiMs to tho Supreme Court of. the Ter ritory of Minnesota, to vacate an, order re moving an attorney and counselor,, was de nied by this Court on the ground that the removal was a judicial act. YVe are -not aware of any case, said the Court, where a mandamaa was issued to an inferior tribunal, commanding it to reverse or annul Its de cision where the decision was in its nature a judicial act and within the scope of its jurisdiction and discretion. . And in the same case the Court observed that it has been well settled by the rules and practice of common law courts, that it rests exclu sively with the Court to determine who is qualified to become one of its ollieers as an attorney and ; counselor, and for t what causes ho ought to be removed.' The attorney and counselor, being by the solr emnjiulicialiactof the Court clothed with his ollice, does not hold it as a matter of grace and favor; the right which It confers upon him to appear for suitors and to argue causes, is something more than a mere in dulgence, revocable at the pleasure of the Court or at the command, ot the Legisla ture; it is a right ot which lie can only be deprived, by the judgment of tho Court for immoral or professional delinquency.. The Legislature may. undoubtedly prescribe qualifications for the ollice, with which he must conform ; as it may, where it has ex clusive ! jurisdiction, prescribe qualifica tions for the pursuit of any of the ordinary avocations of life. But to constitute qualification, the condition or thing pre scribed must be attainable, in theory at least, by every one. : That which, from the nature of things or the past condition or conduct ot the party, cannot be attained by every citizan,. does not full within the definition of the term. : To all those by whom it is unattainable, it Is adisqualiQca tion which oporatea as a perpetual bar to the ollice. The question In this case is not dsto.tha power ot Congress to prescribe qualifications, butjwhetiier that power- has Seen exercised as a means for tho lodiction ( punishment against the prohibition of the Constitution- That tbU result cannot e effected Indirectly by a State undej; the norm oi creating quauncauons, we nave Jelil In the case of Gummings v. The State f Missouri, and the reasoning upon which that conclusion was reached applies equal ly to similar action on the part of Congress. These, views are further strengthened by a consideration of the effect of the pttr- Jon produced by the petitioner and the niv ure of the pardoning power of thePresI-' denti' The Constitution 'provides that the president shall have'ower to grant 're prieves and pardons for offenses against the United States except Jn cases of impeach ment. The power thuscohfurred Is tinlimlt d, With the exception statcd.itexuntds to every offense known to the law and nfay te exercised at any time after its commlsj sion,. cither , before legal proceedings arp Jiiken, or during their pendency, or ator onvlctlon and judgment.'-This power of (lie; President is not subject to jegislative control. Congress can neither' 1 fin it the effect of .his pardon, nor exclude from Its exercise any class' (Offenders.' , The benign prerogative of mercy reposed In him can iot bo fettered .by any legislative .restric tion. ' l' ' :J J ".. ,; i Such being , the case, tha.nqulry.arlsijs is to Uie effect and operation of a pardoii. On tliis point all the jauthorjlileii concur. A pardon readies, both the punishment puulshmcnt J prescribed for the oftensoand the guilt of the offender: and when the nardnn It releases the punishment and blots out of existence tne guilt, so that tn the eye of the law ) the offender is as inuocent as . if he never committed the ollense. , Jf granted before conviction, it prevents any of the penalties and disabilities oonscqueutj upon loiiviciiiuu iioni . utitiucuinyr- JU . uniiiiuu fter conviction, - It, removes the, penalties ud disabililitost and Eustorus him to all his jivil tights, ,, 1 jiaios, kiuit j$ jwwea, j 18 r rr-ji. u -rn-rni j--i.i ; .TTT:) Wmany and gives him B riewkjredlt' and' c:ipft!icyi 'There is only Mil limitation to its f.penillon-T-lt does., ot) .restore olllces, i fdrfeijtfii or property pr Interests .vestetf in .Other.in consequence 'of the' conviction1, uifd 'jfidgtnaht!- "'.' The '''"pardon'-; pro-" On ced by tha fx'titioner' itia inil pardon. f.ir all ollenses by himi,C9muittcd arising, irom piifiLumauoii, uicqtur iiiipueu, in ma lOhellion. and Is riulijort; tdr cirtaltt'j ebrffti tions which havd been colli pMed'WHilun The' effect Of this ptfdon.isitq wlicve tha,,rinti?. tinner from all . penalties .aud disjiUJljtics attached ,to the offense committed' by Ids participation irilhe YebAllfori.-'gft-firi is Hint offense IS concerned. He Is thus placed be yond therewdi of pnnistjujentof any kind,. iMiito ecpuiio uiin oy reason qi tnat oi. enso. from .co'attnu'lhgf In-.thc'emjoymeht' of a previously acqt'thvd riglit'lsto'enfrtTce a pWuWimrtnt" for that- ofl'eote, notwIWi-e etundiirg tho pardonfnJf uch ,.excluloti,. .can oiuu(Cteu uy tne execution ot an ex nhrsratorv oath, cdverlilif the' )Iienrfe.'''tlfA" pardon maV'be' aliled, arril trt acrjorr-i pushed Indirectly wlileU cannot tut reached i by direct. tlegiJsUou.,lt. la, not. within tbe;.0DBtituti0flai power, of Congress thus to . Inflict .punishment beyoild the reach of Exeeutiye' 'clemency.' From the ' petitioner; : therefore n.the. , oath, required . by; the ..act, of Jan. 21,, 1805, cannot be exaetcd, even were that act not subject to any other objection than the one U?i stated'.' - it follows, from the views. ex pressed, that thCi prayejr of the ; ptjtiijiouiir Uiust he granted. (f .,, ,. ...... The case ot K. II.Marr is similar Jn 'Its main features to that of the'petitione, and Ills petition' mnst be grautod; and the aniendniont tu the second rule of the Court," which requires the oath prescribed by the act of Jan. 21, 1.805, to be taken, by attor neys' and counselors, having1 beeu unad visedly adopted, mast be rescinded, and it is so ordered. ; ..'..n-'i ' . . ,, .,; i ,. . A Religions Question in India. ' iTho Pair3att 'Gcbatte says: "A decision hns just been : pronounced in the High Court of Bombay which can only be par alleled by supposing - a . learned Brah min to have found his way to the bench ir) England, and to be then called upon to de cide whether a certain congregation (say of St. Alban's, Ilolborn), vra Catholic or, Protestant. A similar task has been Im posed upon the Bombay Judge (Sir Joseph Arnould) with iVspcct to the Khojahs of Wrstern India. It appears that thee pco-; pie were, converted lrom Hindooisiu. by. a Moha;amedan.nissioiiary ahout lour ' hun dred years ago; but being Very .Illiterate, ' without schools, priests or; mnsques, and retaining most of their Hindoo customs and usages; they have ;growa un with very cloudy notions of what their- - religious . tenet really sire. The-principal object of their veneration is a -Persian noblcmaa; named Aga Khan, who has taken up his abode in ludia 'during, the , last, twcnty-tlvo years, , and .,who Is hlaiu taiiictf by voliiritiiry contributions Jriiin the faithful, amounting to about i10.000 per annum,, which he is stated, to spend f.riucipally in horse-racing. So great s IS tne superstitious reverence wita which this individual Is regarded; that it appenri' at mceiings of ' the caste a most exciting scramble ensues fbr some leaves of hotel .on whwh he has been graciously pleased to spit.., yiiese Khojahs, however, under our rule are getting' on in the world, getting rich; arid some of them becoming .betttr, intormcd, have been lookAng:$Miclor;a ,rei-. gion with rather a purer, ijajtli, and have therefore set up as orthodbx1' Muss'ulmitti'fi. Tne movement has led' to dHputt febout tho caste property, which has brought, the .question before a uo,urt ol equity; but un fortunately, for the cause , of "reform, Sir Joseph Arnault, in a very elaborate Jndg mcnt; wliieh wfll be read with milch luter est by Orientalists, has . pronounced : that Aga Khan is the lineal -descendant of -the, seventh Imam, and that .the Khojahs arr, whether they know it or noi'pure Ismalte Sliias, and not Sunis, or orthodox." ' ' ; . The Colliery Disaster in England. A letter dated at Barnsley, EnglaJid, pec. 3D,.says: ., ... .' .. ! " At ti4 Colliery to-day the No. '3 shaft continued to emit a quantity of smoke. and gas, the smell of the choke-ilamp at the, pit , top being very- strong indeed. Tlierc.is, however, no reason to believe that the fire has extended to any considerable degree-In the workings.-' The carpmitera and black smiths are busily engaged working hard to . get the necessary maotunery jcadv lor trie scaffolding which is to be put down the No. 3 slistlt, to the depth ot 131) yards. The seaflolding, which is -to be composed of blocks of oak put irt sectioiially, will have, on one side a wroughtdrou pipe,il) Inches -in diainoter, and abuut 150 yards in length. The latter will act as a safety' valve, by' rpakliig provision for the efldape of any gas Which may rise,' and' 'Which : otherwise, might force Ihe scafJ.olding.up. Oil the top of it will be placed a few yards of puddled olay, and the'whole will be held by four11 new wiro ropes, now bein made; and each ot which will be capable ol bearing a strain,, of ol) tons. , ., . , ' ... . , . j '"The official list which has just been given out as correct as possible from the books, places the number of persons killed at 351 consisting of four deputies, 32 day, nieu, 67 day boys, 115 coal getters, 120 hur riers aud 22 voiunteers ; but It is just nosi sible that there may be one or twd voliui-" diBn whose names bave not beeu taacer.- tiiiaetL 01 the eutiro number seveutyrliyq vnm liroin'lit. ruit. hf wliich five onlv aro now alive, three'mcn a'nd tWo boys". ' There' are. theref6re, no less than 278 bodies nowl. In the pit, and when .tbe; lire will be sq far J extinguished as tqiaiiow ol tneir.bcing re- r AoanQU f j1t Til it If a A vr.nnf Sll V vJI CVU lfJ VAtio vnii vv a AuviuiiiVAj'Vivi,i.ii liiit When all the shafts have been sealed ' ap no considerable time will: elapse' before i, an attempt wiU be niaue tp test t(c gjracU- qabUity.of descending,',',.., ; ti Yrmi.ui Aberdeen the Greatest Envelope— Making City in the World. A wrlterlii an EnlrUsh.Ourliat'aescrlb-, ing the manufaijtunituoX-Aberdcen,' ''saysf. xne - ADcruoniaiiMWom(i eem.,ix) L'Be ADeruoniftiiMWomi eem..DQ eqly lessfelebrated for he.uianufuc of paper than jhcy,"arcS,,for' g'i'anltr',1-' s anacom'b's; "Few ralglit te'lneltlioillH'' scareui ture shins to believe that tftrc million ol'"RU)ortinet)rj- elopes' ftre rnado diily Jnj, thig.mupte.rew, km al tho klncdom. JJjt iu addition to this, ouq,, firm majiutactUre fiftjr' tons.of" writing paper ay Week. "' At their' mills at" Stoneywood, Ire thJ 'Vicinity f AberdeenWIj and at thejUnioa works (th4 envelopq dqT j( partment) in tho city itself, they giyo era-. nlovmentto somewhere about two thou- ' 8and( persons, and as far1 as' regards1 envelf " opes, the gretii? proportion .of whiciv are ! foldea and auimpeaoy,macii)iiery, tne i ir.-.h ios are believed to bo the greatest makers 0f the present day. Tbey confine them selves to the production of note paper, en ' Velopes and cards.) The business was com fiiniu'eil bv the trrandl'athor ol. the Present . partners- la tine, year. 1770. . Tho mai'iufac-.'! Jure of the gray, brown ahd tea paper ' is fulLLarrled on at. Wivterton, and Mugglemoss two mills a few miles nOv'th- of, Aberdeen, bCloiiL'inar to a firui wuQ tUru out eighty tlx thousand. on,of paper , weekly,, and J tllteen tnousana tonsoigroc.rjj' jpaper oags, lor, which latter they have a machine capa ble, ol doing tho work of twenty womcri in khf 'given ttm''hey em ploy Altogether " ibout two Luildred 'and fifty handsui The ixtiMit nf thuiAburdeen. paper trailu mav.. do salkurou U'OUL the fact jUalj thtre ttru ilvoj I "i pap'errrfns withJflVtlen ml?eX'f tbl elTyl Whereat no- fewer than two- thousand five ired pcrsons.uod ompleyaient." Christmas Novelties in Paris. The ParUcocresDanderitMiliai4wIfltir1rin limes writes : , . "At the wrlN'n6.whVotiioJ tfoiTer,i of tho ue de la PaTx' thert arO somJ Vreelnna libvelties. whlohTl(ee1H, rTUB of nnonln statloned'thwhoIe-Wy'fcti)? i?fo1-w tho ' windows, and attest Uwvlnyotye faculties of thcrarMaPartist& iVhewaraiwotiolls obe representing the clty.of Paris in festive tietM Wwerof ftabelth BTr)eofwhwjejnsatln o r -Im meirto Va i pli t sfilei tiMsJiitifUV tbe emblaiimivtt,8UAiAtlrtii,tli waist ehclrcleil.witji, f)u;iip4i pllm;inefc,.ijll- i n SLtQiXhoiiidlii scxibe iUV'AUUH of artand mannfactures, and with gold and vit.h crrilil anil ' Miver mqami VTniatevnmxiMtrmAttormr It. In other shops the doils-wpresent certain famous liUtorklal iwraohageagbisllfi faf.nol : 'TheWTn 5 tolrWae. TO" clnes a newly opened bazaar rdUnd'wliicW')5 gronps mble-during thn w.urf daylight we still enjoy, and again when.tho , lamps are lighted. There are stores' of jout' ets'.ifor chililnen'.ot alleges; buiiot, tha W('ia?tltf?f u-rioitics.,exposed .in, it win- dpwsflie greatest attractTdri of all fs tlje nt'Cdle-gun. The inventor of thisplayii"' thufg -will hnveluaredr ft tiBdsoni'Pijpit at tfw end of the season, .for, the oiliiature . -tlroughMt is Kardly W mlniathre-ls rinf great request. A whole landwrlir'titMrnnnitf' in geBtkiuiea irom, six to.ten yeant, olditjavt r a ready., supplied themsoves , with ythis , piaytning complete m ail It parts.' They 1 lorm tho fourth band alreadr arm'fl ) hnt9T the military cqmuiissleri. who ftrq etjgsgod in the reorganization, of ihe army must ba struck wltfr the fact Wat they may''i-elhi''w' force the army without1 iftiiy 1 ftddlUonat d ciiaixe ou, ipew:arstjmatea,. rsuuiatea, . v nat seems to t. Year's play thing fori to be the favorite New r tittle girls is the poupeH uruui wii, uresseu exaouy M Uins tw o young ladies of the Variete fiwk. rlh-.i. bons, hat, i ye-glass, and with t'ie 8ir which, distinguishes the ladies of the dentfnonJeM There are.' hovever;'d61l4T for .every taster in one Is walk lair, with anoodln nn, hir.ji or under her arm; and another Is on he?,--knees before a prie-Dieu, holding a'richly- 1 bonndiprayer book lit one hand, oma. lgiVt embroidered velvet bag to, reveivejUiecjf,,T feringsof the charitable' m "It is said that' id ' Paris1 'afch'e ttere'are' " over lour hundred persons whose trade Is0 lit cheaptoj loriiUiUBftlyitrtbcy fjtn ploy not less. than, two tbdufand workmen,; and that In tile eburse 6f iheycar the? prW1" d.iee articles of 'the aggregate value W 'teft''I muuoiit ot lraius.-..Uadev)tute:K;lroin-,a- stances, it is hardly necessary to saw thatVrf efrtain branches of the Paris trade are flourishing ftt thii moment-"' I ks. muT ' "- - What Else Could be Expected? The village of ,l(ew Vim, MInnWa, was )r recently the scene of a cold-blooded mur der. A writer in the ChtrannTCuklPI whatelseeould be expectetl from tbe piaoe t um iuic wwo wasiaiaout, yefrsgo. tjhe yr proprietors made U 6ne of ,tfie .cbrwlitipna thaE "no church sllould' ever bo built In theilace The year that tbe'Intflati-wir1'"'1' bfoke out there (in Minnesota), tbe peorJbnii of tliat.plaee rnade an eUlgy ol the " Sv.Iqb. o fee WorldMthff "b'ur.re'dtr- Wheh M Iadlaos descended n tMe itidfoteAlhltvLi "1 the men, that eould dsrato liiiuit lioijr,aoivr qnaik'd to lueet-ail Jlldiajl. anil VJ ,Unn Chas.Tlandreau, of StTPeter, went up ytW-" a liandful of men and rescued the iuHh.bt- rt nuts, -ana took ;trom , their 'bldlng-piaotf n,.cn 5lLatA V;"0. .prptectteir;, wives intl children... ' Tl ' ' ' " " - ' -' -JlH i I-i- I , i .. .f i. : .ni ;.i i.-j -iT. in LOUIS BERGD CO;r I f.-i,i i: IfsOiOi!OTdBKnliibls Tfi.muKrtl GftAJST. AJVO SQUABE'I Is i': D I'ftu PJiOi',C5r o 't' oili WarcrooW-1: V$t$t$$&. I .Lt T. .looounaiociwasjoiroaHway), ;TAf 33 W,".-ST O Ti'.Tr'-- .'.;o . ,i'-lli.,T?Vlr?SiB(MX fii" r,e '"id y all yialoaljnt rti4ittl. ofjheoarrtrfjr then towerfur. Blear; brilliant'1 ana srmpaihetio UnAm. for their du 4blritrad . xoellont workmanship. Seven OotavM Itosewood l'ianoa. witli our Kraod Frenoh repeating action -'",f oarved lest. sorU desk and lyra, and a wriUensTNf antforjloyar;tar 3go-8350. Circular" eMnV tan uin full-datoriottyfliais. with rasainoModaiiaatyitT lroiusjl paru of theconutry. sent free on aDDlra . L' 1 Til 1 . . sipn.-' ' .. . . i i i seDll-ftdlT.n,iv.iar3'w l-cl' V. . ' " " I.i V .'1:1 ,?':w TMf J i.M-i.tSTIIARTi xt i CCtyw J No. 168 South High SUmwistiib - 4 . ' , .T ,'t! COMWWSt PIIIQ. Manufaoturera 4 Wholesale and .Retail umIm'I . ct !t iiiy.Ti,r-'-'riio. ,1U( daalets la Xawson'e Hot Air tVMMwjft l?Ji?lI?.eiriorl'1?lilh.l;0''jin Rn5. Urates:, Whital Marble and Manbie aadMiaiJ il.Yi..Ma OULEi AUIifliOlUil B. P STEVVIRT'S, COPKIRS STOVL 1 , Aind the noted AlUmtbr Coal Cooking Stoyel . lmhI3-4iedl i-i.li- I (WD p . ' , ' . i " . r , . r";oi'-bEifiis)''!Tr"l I ---ar -wov iv msy iojV4Jb'b oeni,posiDai(l,onre ceipt of 10 oenu.-ft' iw;B.4B.ropTtvr llMBrowrtf j.i 4. i.i ,,ij4imnj u tri o KUUrotMa'jK postpaid , p .tha xa (ceiplof 18cents.r ' Addri3l'I W.Bom illSOBroadray.N.Y... "1 Bent, in-sealed ttw Irelope-'on' reoeipi of ii'U!'.'-' 1 ' Aithor f iieuteal ! f'l. ' 'amnion fnte -11 -"i urua ia ui noil N'iui-V 'M'r. " rdj j c-.-,s, H.A hurt ei rf noJOU pALIJU ot rUnoliui lo T-.L-a)f -T;rf ffi' .!i'n,(i in ,tJal, "" a f- .at at UraoTiv Stnti(in..l)elarare.eoanty.Uhiiinia. hiilos north 6f Columbus'. "Also,' one 1 """" rvo Htoy lit-icu 'irti8jfy,a nBeVenln ; hesWeeh KAitl'lre4 an'J 6o4iV ubiiolaua, in tb, citr uf (Joluil.ss. ,f3onl fli-,b M.lQnmfi snm.Xot. n,n h .im Cn Seyanth, ,treet. in. frtota Irish, Cliaa Ohurch A or paiUottltTsV iiuar u vmpmtot UiU V-onv r AMERICAn HOTuL -t.1,1) Vl.VW . t - i JS ''4 I.i I, lUntf A -id t.iUpitt.OAX-! ,(MdB 'HifMi'ill 1'itii-ff.ln'1 1" n-'irittM aiil It) .f t-'i'l V't i( 'M vftii'ii -,ri,e aaj wii,i. Roivrt if'Trtrror-. 1", 'FR0NtI''B3VEET''fjS fii;;.u',"i'i HI" ' ! .ili! ' I ' I I '1- tltll at my olUouiu.iiiiuuililiu?. No. MS.i..."iii.oi. jau3-iUy 'I IV v '1f.-f I.-, lilwiiMUL '