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Belmont chronicle. [volume] (St. Clairsville, Ohio) 1855-1973, March 01, 1855, Image 2

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NEW YORK, Feb. 10.
The Baltic irrtvtd with Liverpouldutei to
lih itt.
. A new Ministry hys Wn formedt Premi
r, Lrd Palme'sTon; War, Lord Pitiinere,
9 foriaefiy Fox Mile Foreign, Earl Clareil
n; Home, Sydney Herbert; Colonial, Sir
GeoVUrky; Exchequer, W.Gisdstonej Admi-
vallV, Slf ls4 Graham; Chncctlor. Lord
. Ctnworlb; President Council, Earl Granville;
Privy Si ll, Duki. Argyle; " Public Works,
' Sir. W. Mjlesworth; President Control, Sir
CWle Wood; PoMmaer, Lord Cunning;
Without office (lis Marquis Lindsdowne.
The ibuve form the Cabinet, Aterilecn ol
New Css tie, and John Resell go out md
Pjumere ronie. In. The balance ate the
time es the lute Mini" try. M. Magrie, up-
pointed French TStininf er. of Financp, and
Rougher Minister of Agriculture. There Im
very little other newt.
The Vienna peace confercrce
not yet
Affalra Ire t!i Crimen unchanged
Is a report of. baUln between tl.r Russia a
and Turks on the Danube, the Turks were
Victorious. It Is a!o reported thitt I hero
was. mutiny nraong the Zouaves it. the Cri-,
. I ..,.1 Ant .jo.. n.l.iniiiT. In C.tkt, tll.fi.
Sir Charles Nnpier mude' a savage speech
gin.sl the government.
Liverpool, Feb. 9:li. The Brokers' circu
lar sjuotes brean'.tufis'vcry dull.
ll'ii-.l t.t.O.I I...l'U ' Ptntir ftilnla lniuAr
to effect sales. C',n dull and Gd lower.
Cotton is bsrely sustained, hwing to
prevalence of easterly winds. Sales on Fri-
day, GOOD Isles, doting doll.
Sugar Gd deiirur. Coffee steady.
Provisions inactive ot previous prices
Lard steadv. Tallow is depressed
Ric'isrdson, Spencer &. Co., quotes wheat
Id lower. New Philadelphia, Bufti inure and
Ohio 37u38s.
Naval stores stCAily.
Trade at Manchester firm snd rncoursnini?
Parliamentary explanations were made on
failing te form a Cabinet.
Three millions sterling were voted for
The North American fii-herics bill was!'
The Parliament adjourned for one week at'
the reqweit o! Lord Pulmerston, but wus to
res-isemble on the 15th inst.
Tke Curl of Aberdeen is created Knight of
the Uurtrr.
Lord Mayor ef Londen has given a prund
banquet. Among tlio pn seiit wrnf Lord
Cardigan, Sir Churh-s Napier, and other no
tables from the Crimea nnd Li i It ic. Tiny
were received with grent eiilhua a.'ui.
The City of Muiichenter was liken up by
tSe flriiiah Government to convey troops tu
the Crimea.
Canrobert reports tlin deuth of ('aptains
snd Caxlemon, during lht n.rlia by
Russian, on the nid.t el the U'h.
Menschikoff has gone r.orilnvurd. The
r, . ; i i
Russians are conloiiily mnKiiii; sortu .
Supplies ore roaclung the . Urituh mp in
abundance. The army is Nlill s ckl'v. Kros-
ty nights and hue mildday prevailed.
Die latexl ouieial ili-pulcl.i's from R iglnn
are el the 23J and 24.h, b th alluilo to the
improvements in the ; ueklher, and speuk
rheeringly of lbs luture prospi-cts. The hit
ter says, we resumed our work before the
town with renewed activity .
France has signified her willingness to
nrgatiste a separate treaty with l'iuia, pro
vided it covera the tame obligations ns lliut
of December 2d.
Con.Htunlinoplo is
The publio feeling at
strongly in favor of peace
Holland and Denmark
jvin the Western n'liance,
prepar ng to
- Kight Austrian nierchunt ships
have hern
fired into by the Rusmiiiis at Uululz. Aus
tria has detnatiiled an explanation.
The Karl oI'Lucan has been recalled from
the command of the ravulry in Crimea.
The Sultan Intends to raise u nulional vul
tnUry luun.
F.xrliange at C'onttantinoplo had lifen to
14! piasters, causing considerable distress.
Abdel Killer has ashed 'or the command
of the African troops in the Crimea.
The Knglish missionaries in Pohiiid have
been ordered to leave.
It Is said Louis Nupulaon will take Comma
nJ of the army on the Rhine.
Prince Napoleon hail arrived ut Paris.
'i'rlrgtai hie ditpi tel es lo 30th Jaimoryure
of like character us thou received from Ad
miral Drualt.
The French batteries hud received orders
to re-open their fiire, which canned the Ru-
sisns to n.ake desperate aarties.
It if said operations ure now
for an asault.
The Russian army, it is said, were in vaut
of supplies.
A sortie was made on th 23 J, nnJ the
French suffered great loss.
It is rumored that thorn was a mutiny a
lining the Xouuvc,. und 400 wore sent to
Conxtniitinople. They dumunded the re
treat of the army from the Crimeu. Tho
lumur ia duiltllrfS falsi).
An apology was uiado to Omftr Pasha, and
be withdrew his rcaignailon.
There is a report atlout of battle, on an
attempt of the ltuuiiu to enter Dobrub
sell a. No dute given.
The Russian forces on Ilia Austrian fron
tiers have hei-u ordered to rutrvut into the
Interior of the empire i
LaTt. Queen Victoria has isMied a
proclsmationjforhidding tho Ilritish, at home
or abroad, tu tend tho enemy any aupplic
' tr munitions oe wuf.
, The report of a mutiny among the Zouaves
and of a, buttle between the Kus.iaus and
Turk is repeated.
The German Diet has decided to pluce the
priupipsl contingent en e war looting.
Thu Piodmoiitese ( hsuiber of Deputies
sanctions the treaty of alliance.
In the House of commons, on the night ot
the yt-h, discussion rue in regard to Nu
pir'pf ptralions in the Baltic, but nj uow
light was thrown up.n the .uhject.
Iryn was in demand at moderate prices,
without change. Rule 3 l3Ja Jtd lis.
ScoUb, pig firm at 6is.
Option. 81'" ttghsni, of Siybyook, has
been nomlaaied byaflie Loooloco vl Connec
ticut M their candidate for Governor. The
election com off iu the Spring. The Con
vntk0 denounced the Know Nothings and
tho Main Jaw. " . .
CO Otwsy Currey, Eaq., formerly editor
efts Belota Gazelle, dicdat Maryaviilt,
jfQbiMst lilh IgsUnt.
TI1E M0;JJj.jf0
Etern.tl fcontilitv to every form of rr
. amuy nrer the rnlnd of Man."
ThnMilay Morning; March 1, 1 855.
Are any of the Democracy Know Nothings!
this great bugbeor, Know Nothing! sin fir.t
tko!prang into being, the vote for Daniel It.
j ' Democracy no less than o;i thousand one
'hundred und eighty Jive men. I'nes that
-,ia,e Know Nothingism savor of Whiggery,
purely! If it is whigge'rv it must have been
' . , . , ,' . . ,,
I very temptingly displayed, anl highly fl ivor-
sd to render it nulatuble to 1185 of the unter-
der, nnd in every one there is some insinu
Buuter . m;,,,, , ur direct churge of Corruption, or sin
the I ji(Inr nillliv. Son,e attempt a-, crippling a
,. , . . . .. . .
i thing which the eilit.r eunnot possibly know
siiything ubuut unless he has joined and then
violuted his oath, or is In liague wi ill a trui-
Our neighbor I laboring hire! to prove
that the nit-called Know Nothing pirty I
made up of the "latt whig party." Now this
idea show its fallary on its face. If none
are memberi but the member of the Will g
party where did all lhe volet cntne frem at
the lato election! If it it true that only
whips find entrance into in meeting why
the overwhelming majority in opposition to
the Domocrncyf Only one year before and
H'm. MtJill wai elected Governor by a very
large majority. The only way to reconcile
t this in to suppose that many thousands of
Democrat belong to the order.
Let us take this county fur example, an I
w cn Prov Wl.1" mathematical precision
that there are hosts of Democrats, as well as
whig', members of the Order,
, m2 Goy sllannon wa, . candidate
for Congre.s and received
in Belmont coun-
ty" 21 vofcs
One month later Gen Pierce
t received 2094 vo'.es for President. This.we
j presume, miiy be rcgardud as tho Democrat
ic force at that time. Well, in 1844, when
It'tre, the timn intended by tl.e Democracy
lor Shannon's Buccmsor, received 1509 votes.
A falling off from l'itrce'$ vote of two years
, before of 1 185 votes. But t he leaders of the
Democracy claim that their lute detent was
brought about by the Know Kothii.ge. Gran
ting this to be true,.'ve find that these same
Know nothings drew away from the ranks of
rilied Derooc.rury,
j Dot again; tvur kince last full, some five or
i six weeks before the election, our neighbor
tiaa been firing his Volleys of denunciation,
and anutliMiiu into the Know Nothing
: calling thoin evorv thing hut honest men,
and evidently thinking ho had hii rpccial
in i-( i n lo uninhilule them. In thii Uairtle.
(J- Ciliun of layl week thera arc no less than
'J'uurt'ti articles, aiming directly at the Or-
tor. We i.h it borne in mind thalin this
, ., , it ,i
county alone there wore over clcv:n hiindr e'
"cuiocratic members of this OrJcr Uul full.
While engaged in bitterly denouncing the
order ho in at tho Buine time hurling the bit
teresi uiiutliema- againat at 'least eleven Aun
dred and eighty five men, who no longer ago
than 185 note d in conceit with hiin,ond lu-
I bored shoulder to ulioulder in the smne p
liiical lit. r ne., for the sumo candidates. U
I,' geutleir.un ly is It consistent lo oc,t so to
wards our friends! Are not thesu U3.r( men
ns capuble of distinguishing right from wrong
as tho editor of the Uairtte Is it not natu
ral lo suppose that a. thousand men will be
as apt tu act r ighl as one man1.-
So fur ai we are concern.)! about the Amo
riran Reform itn, we area truo believer in
the power of thu people of the Suites 'to
govoru themaelves and so long as our fol
low citizens, and not a set ol designing po
litical hacks, are ut the helm tvo fear not fur
our country.
Cleveland and Median Rail Road.
A cot i iiiporary speuking of the C. & M.
Rail Rood says:
"It will never be finished. It Inn no mou
"ey and cannot raise any, and if finished
"wooM have nothing lo du."
Now many person may look at this in the
j light of prophecy, and consider it true us gos-
duI, but the writer gives no remap for hie
opinion. He says the road will never be fin
ished but says never a word about it pres
ent prospect. How doe he know! Who
hus told him that the road will nevir be com
pleted' Without giving It aa our opinion that the
mad will or will not be built, we will merely
give, so far as we knew, its arowpaeU. Ths
whole line of (he '"ad, is about one hundred
mitas; of this distance about forty miles or
two-Jifths of the entire line is ready for laying
down tho ruils. This much is done, and the
road is entirely out of debt, audits prospects
for liberal subscriptions along the line are
very good. Doing out f debt ia a favorable
omen, fur it is what cannot be nid of all
roa J In thii part of the world.
"It has no money, and ca mint raise any,"
quoth he. This iaustuiuing a great deal, we
opine. Who has Infurn.ed him it can get no
money! Has he been traversing the rich
section o! country through which it is to
pus: gone through the prolific farina, in Bel-
mon t, Harrison, Tuscarawas, At
whose owner ure tube benefitted by the
road! Has be a i! tu them how much are
you intruding to give to complete this roud
to the Ohi river; which road when cunplo-
led will bring you within few hour travel
oflbe best market lo the world! Ha be
done this) If he hts then can lie presume to
speak as he doe of the prospect of the road
and not otherwise.
"If it is finithtd it would 1 av nothing
do." Now this 1 venturing beyond the
bound of human credulity, lie can aay
bat no money it rennet raise any, and can
iitTtr bt buUt, aid he will havt bslltvru
but no person who has th slightest icquiin
lanse with the rich territory .throngh which
It is to psss can believe his last expression.
The State efOhlo Can boast ol co'richersec
tiotr of country than that which lies on ei
ther side of this read. The rand Is the moot
prolific aad lis products the most valuable,
tie fields of waving grain In vile a more spee
dy transportation to a good market,, and the
stock in the rich pastuie fields will.f.r years
to come, freight the curt on this now.by eotne
ridiculed rail road. '
It it a cclleh policy that prompts a man
snd mere particularly an editor who should,
of all others, be. cosmopolitan, to shut his
eyes to every (hi ng but his own locality and
his own interest. It reminds us forcibly of
the old illustration; A man who imagines
that his particular locality comprises all that
is useful and beautiful in life, is like boy
who thinks his father's garden Is the world,
becatiso ho is not tn II enough to see over ths
Orln privute letter we have received
from friend at Morne Rouge in the Island
(of Martinique,. we extract .the following:
''We thought e should begone before
this, but Mr. de M ie very busy; he is I
''allowing the Inhabitants how to make some I
"improvements, and trying to give them soma
"notions ot American enterprise. They all
"call him the V anhce, and lit tells them he it
.-proud of the Hilt.''
Mr. de M ie n intelligent French
man who wos compelled to flee from France
on account of political troubles, and seek a
I refuge on this continent. While here he
busied h! mself in studying the various 'public
works, anj marks of Ameri can enterprise and
geuiua. It was then we became acquainted
with him in Wheeling. -About two years
ago, through the influence ef relative at
Paris, who ia also a relative of the Emperor,
Louis Napoleon, he received an appointmert
Irom tho French government. to the Isle of
Martinique, where he now is. The ab jvo
extract from a letter Irom a member of his
family shows the feeling he euiertaini for
In a former letter we find the following:
"How much ajorew would rrjoije in
"being in the truo land of liberty, your dear,
"glorious country that I now acknowledge
to be the beat yes, I say, and
"so does we huve tasted that Frce
"d in that will prohub.ly lead us back silme
i "day to America."
Thii, loo, from the nobility.who in France
were wont to regard themselves as above the
common main, by birth, and fortune.
God bless thce,drnr friend, and may a kind
Providence hasten you and yours back to
bur shores, and fear not but we will moot
you with open arms and warm hearts, and
1 welcome you to our hoine,our commonwealth
and our country.
A GATiuuiiNu or GovRNon Gov.
WriglU of Indiana, hus invited, and confident
ly expects a visit on the 23d ef February,
from Governors Powell, of Kentucky, Jo tin--son,
of Pennigsee, Mitteson, of llinois, and
Mi'dill of Ohio. Great preparations will be
made, and u brilliant day may be expected.
Yes, and the oysters intended for tho above
mentioned party were devoured by tho half
famished men that were blocked in by tho
snow on tho C'hicogo Si Miss. Rail Roud.
We have lately seen and conversed with a
gentleman who wos on that train, and by his
description of their ailuatiuii their suffering
must have b'Tn horrible. For one whole
week confined In thu care, surrounded by a
desert of snow, with nothing to cut but the
oyatcri, and what they chanced to have with
them, no lire but what they made by burning
the (cats of th second class cars their suf
ferings may be imagined.
fr-Tlirru i eoiulilurabla of railrotl lovsr in St .
Claiisville at litis time. Cadiz Sciinntl.
II our Duekeys neighbors are sharp they will stick
tu llinr run I wajwu, Hailroads oia uuisuncus.
Wheeling Young America.
No doubt our c-ld Dominion neighbor is
anxious to hove our citizens stick to their
wagon. A walk through their well filled
market house on market daya will easily ac
count for that desire. About one hull of tho
furmer are from Ohio. Your Buckeye
no ightor art sharp ai.d fur that reuson
they build railroads. Strange that Young
America should prove an ''Old Fogy."
fJyOur thanks are due to the kind friend
at Rock Hill, in Flushing township, for (avore
in the shape of subscribers. Send them on
friends,, and the more subscriber we have
tho better will be the paper. Bear this in
mind a you go along.
fj3"Bro. Gaston, you nre very much mista
ken, if you suppose we sent you a valtntine,
It may have been sa ne of the fair sex up
thi way, but It was not us.
The Law against Advertising Lotteries,
In Swan' revised Statute's ef 1954, we
find the following act of the General Astern
bly of the Slate of Ohio:
fir it rnar hi hy tht CYasrn Anrmhlg olhtStale
of Ohio, Thai ii any ptnsoi) shall, by printing, wri
tiiiR. or in any oilier way, publish nu account ol
any lulUryiu Sihrmi qt'ehaUY ol any kind qrtiercrip
iim. iijeanirer nai afyto or title the turn may kt
Ju,m,u .imkivtwH: sistiiii; when and whora t lie
aanis is lo l drawn, ur ihe )'ii' therein, or any of
tin in, or lbs piicu ol a iii-kut, or snow nierein or
whom u ticket may ba obuiiiml, or in any way aid
Ins or assisiini! in ihssunie, er i pay win giving
publicity tu sura farfaryarai-Araw ii'nmc slinll ba
itormol amity ot a misUomeaiior, ami on vouviviiod
lliormif sTiull lie subject lo line not exceeding en
hundred dollar.
Passed March 8th, 1851.
The Italics in the about are our own.
Quire. Doe the publication of the ad-
vertisemenNof "Urand gift distribution of
the Art-Union society," at which house, lota,
jewelry, clothing, book, die, ito , amount
ing to om $300,000, are to be distributed,
involve violation of th above statute!
Th quealion i one in which newspaper pub-
liaher, nd especially some we could ntfu,;
jtion are. very much Interested. We would
be pleased to hear t reply , from seme com-
pcicm suuioriiy. ,
NEW YORK, Feb. 26.
The George Law reachsd her deck on Sun
day rooming. '
She bringa California date, to the 1st.
$4 113,000, inu 304 passenger, includiag
Echinigne, President elect of Peru.
The specie je (unsigned aa follows: Dun
ea n, Sherman b Cm.t ,4.l0,000j Adams &
Co., il 00,000 ;Vefs, Fargo Si Co., 9108,-
000; Drexel di Co., $100,000; Metropolitan
Dunk $70,000; Wn.. Hoge & Co , $60,000.
The neamer Pearl exploded near Sacramento-
About 70 live were lost, Including
Col. Aleiandtr Anderson, a distinguished
lawyer of Nevada, a native of Virginia, the
Captiin and male of the vessel and about
30 Chinamen.. Fifty-thieedead bodies have
beeu found, and twenty Hounded. Mure
It is asserted that the Pearl was racin g
wild ti e Enterprise, The agent deny this'.
Both boats were on thsir way from LSacra-
memo to Marysviiie.
A large amount vf treasure on board wa
The Senatorial quealion wa in statu quo,
thirty eight ballots were ha I without materi
al change in the result.
1 he Legislature hud paseed bill appro
priating $1000 to each member, but the Gov
ernor refused to (suction it.
The bill subsequently paired the Assem
bly despite the veto: 65 to 21.
The paper teem with more than the aver
age number of crime.
Goorge Sheldeu ws hung at Oakland by
the mob.
Two Chilians sufTerea death in like man
ner on the San Joaquin for cattle stealing,
but confessed vuri.us murders.
The Indian troubles in the neighborhood
of Klamath River wero becoming alarming,
A number of white were killed, and about
330 Indians. There will be a general rising
among the Northern Indians.
Rains had again set in, much to the grati
fication of miners.
Business continued very dull, at about pre
vious rate.
Flour dull- Ctlleso and Haxall 11,50.
Hams, dry salted, 17. Bacon 15. New but
ter 47. . '
"Help me, Cassius, or I Sink!"
Locofocoism in Ohio "reols to an fro, and
slaggera like a drunken man." Drowning
men, they say, catch at straws, but in this
ease they have called on the Hercules of ihe
party, and like Cincinnat'in of old, the veter
an Medaby has left his plow in its furrow,
and agsia entered the political Held at the
head of his party. '
Rash counsels, of lalo yeors, have prevail
old things havo poised away, and all
things have become new; and in the flush of
excitement the gray head werejpitchod over-,
board and '-Young Locofocoism" rnn riot in
its mad career. The restless, impatient, tul-1
etited Cox lushed down the helm, all sails
were set, Si blown high or low, the craft was
put to her mettle; and now strained in evory
seam, musts sprung, canvas in rags, a'l the
or tho pollticaltornado which is sweep-
ing Locofocoism toils destruction, the af-Lf
irignieu party turn nriuu oiu (iiscnruea nei-
msman, and in their desperation
cry Help,
hel-i, or we sink!
It looks upon -ths surface to be a simple
matter to turn over a newspaper from one
proprietor to another, and ordinarily it is;
i but in this instanco it amounts to an admis
sion that the party ia about to tak i the back
track, for the Stutemnan has ever been the
mouth-piece of the Locufoco party. Meda-
k y with his iron will, his despotic arm, had
rendered himself so obnoxious to many of
his purtizuiis, that his position was only to
betnaiutuined by battling hie own political
friends; hence it wus deemed necessary to
commit the leadership toother hands. The
experiment was tried; and now, instead of a
portion of I lie party being in rebellion, (he
whole party is disorganized and split into
fragments. MxUAltr cannot save it. His
withdrawal, insteasl ofaealing old sore, has
opened now and deep Vnes.and too lutein
hi aid implored. ;There ia "no balm in Gil-
ead"for decrepid, tottering, Ohio Locofoco
ism; the, taint of abject aubserviency to
Southern masters, and the crushing blight
of intolerable taxation and Jacobinism in
Suite policy, are too deep to be eradicated
and spare life. The people have willed that
the party now in power in Ohio a party
which h"S driven millions of capital from
her borders, and thousands of her 'ost citi
zens from herbioad acres shall be trodden
under foot, and all Ilia talent, uhrewdnuss,
nerve and diplomacy of Col. Mkdary cauu it
avert it fall.
We welcome the "Neator'of Democracy"
back to tho tripod, but as to planting his
party on it feetaguin and leading it forth
to conquer, he will find that the sceptre-has
departed from Judsh,and not "unto him
shall the gathering oflhepeeplo be."
Cleveland Herald.
Suicide of Green.
The murderer , Green, tried and convicted
in Chicago for tho murder of hi wife, and to
whom a new trial had been granted, went
very methodically to work to hang himself.
Some ten days ago he made his will, hut up
to tho time his body was discovered dead .in
the cell, did nothing to excite suspicion that
he intended to cemmit suicide. The method
adopted to end life i thus described by the
"A wrapper had been torn into atrip to
form a sort of rope, which was fastened to an
iron bar running trausversely along theplauk
lining of ihe call, near the ceiling; to this
wa attached two towel tied together; and
to these a silk handkerchie.' folded tightly
and bound every few, inches with twine, to
give it moro the firmoei of a rope, wusied.
Thus prepared, he had appsrenlly mounted
upon a light stand in lb cell, adjusted the
handkerchief around hi neck, and leaping
from the aland, h linii. j.dij), hi feet
being about two foet Irom Ihe floor. His
hand appeared to have been bound behind
hi back, and parted In the dying atruggle,
aa a airing wa attached to one of hi wrist.
A thick band of muslin wa also tied around
hi head, with a knit on hi forehead, the ob
ject of which did net clearly appear," ,
We learn by the Journal, that Green'
property is estimated at from $30,000 to $80,
000, He willed it to hi youngest ion, ibout
6 years of sg. Should he die intestate, by
i....,iu: ,k.. ... .i, v..- m....i
Association and the TlremenU Benevolent
Association ef Cblcige, The relitroni w-
attempt to have the will et aside or the
ground of Insanityrx-Cleveland Herald.
The motion of Mr. Brown, that, the House
cuncunng. tho President of the Senate and
Speaker of the House be dir-cted to adjourn
their respective branches of list ion a I legis
lation at 13 o'clock midnight, on Saturday
night, March 3d, was, alter debute agreed
tu yeas 2d, nays 13.
Among the many reports made from stand
ing committees, were the bill amendatory. te
un act for the -better security of life and
property ort steam and other vessels: tho bill
extending a line of telegraph and Express
Mail between the Mississippi and the Pacific
and the bill by Benton imposin g stamp duties
n bank noie and paper currency of small de
nomation, were referred lo the committee
of the whole on the state of the Union.
Mr Perkins, of Louisiana, reported bank
the bill from thu committee on foreign a flairs
Mr. Sutlers' resolution 'calling on the Presi
dent tu inform the House, if not incompati
ble with the public interests, what was the
object of tho meeting or conference of Amer
ican Ministers at Ostend; and whether said
meeting was in accordance wit.Si instructiona
of the Secretary of State; w hut said instruc
tions were, and whut was the result of the
meeting or conference. After ineffectual
efforts to Dispose of it, the motion by Cham
berlain to luy on the table the resolution, it
Mr. Letcher from the committee to inves-
tic ile the charges of bribery with reference
to the Colt Patent and other bills, made a re
port, snd the committee was discharged.
The bill to . carry into effect the treaty
with G. Britain, providing for the payment of
claims fixed by the recent commission was
taken up and passed. The amount due by
the United S tatea to British subjects is $277,
000, the amount due by Great Britain to
Americans is $329,000.
Tho House then went into
again and took up - the civil and iliplo malic
appropriation bill.
Mr. Edgenon moved an amendment repeal
ing the duties paid on railroad iron between
June 1353 and 185G, anrfjudmitting, duty free,
the finer and coarser wools. .
Alter considerable debate. ,
Mr. Letcher moved as a substitute, Mr.
Houston's Tariff bill proposing reductions ef
about 20 per cent. Agreed to, 99 to 83.'
The amended amendment was then adop
ted by a large v, te.
The com mittec then rising, the more un
important amendments were concurred in.
i aut,ritv 0f the U. S. and and authorizing de
ed; j rpninu j ca80 of prosecutions in any of the
.yvale Courts, to remove the cuso .o the U.
g. Circuit Court of the Distnct, or if there
i, r'i.it r..',rt. .in m District
(;9'rt wjt, Circuit powers,
j Mr. Wado opposed tho bill as tending to.
;revive in Congress the agitation of the fcluve
j Mr-Douglass replied, and thereon a leng
mcrcy thy discussion arose, involving the question
slavery, Nebraska bill, Know-Nothingism,
The Senate then took up the bill to protect
officers and other parsons acting under the
'f he debate was participated in by Dong-
lass, Wado, Fessendej, Toucy, Wel'.er, But
ler untfothors.
Thr. Seualu was still in session at 0 o'c'ocl;,
with every prospect of continuing until midnight.
The Senate continued in session jntil a
quarter after 12. After a long and exciting
debute on silvery between Gillette, Douglass,
Sumner, Jones of Tenn., Fesscnden, Butler,
Badger and others, Wade moved to strikeout
the enacting f louse '.nu insert an amendment
providing for the repeal of the fugitive Blave
act of 1850.
Mr. Sumner' amendment ws' rejected;
yeas 9, nays 80. , .
An amendment tint made to the bill allow-
in? depositions to be taken under tin act lo
be used in U. S. Conrt.
The bill then passed finally; yea 3 0,nay
The Senate then, at a quarter pat 12, ad
The Chair laid belore the Senate a mes
sage from the President, accompanied by a
letter from the Minister from . Peru, respect
ing the Lobos Island controversy.
Also a message from the President, trans,
mitt ing a commuiiicaion from the Secretary
of Interior, recommending certain approprin
tionj. Read and referred to coin, on Fi.
The Diplomatic am! Contulur bill tv'ai then
read ,
Mr. Mason said: The bill reduces the grides
to one; it abolishes Charges and Ministers
resident, take (way the outfit; give 'Minis
ter a fixed aal iry, not to commence till hi
services begiu, and to cease when the du
ties of the office terminate; it prevent dou
Die t ay :or i:iq same service at the same
time; it provide that any foreign Minister
being absent from hi post more thin ten
days without leave from the President, and
if more than thai time, either with or with
out leave, his salary ceases; although the
sulaiies of Ministers will be raised, the ex
penses of each mission will be reduced be
cause no outfit, not infit, nor overlapping on
raluries, and no grutitulions to subordinate
officers allowed.
After considerable discussion the bill was
laid aside.
Various bill relating to improvements in
tho Disir ct of Columbia were then taken up
Mr. Giddi-ngs rose to question the privi
lege of reading a protest against the passing
ol important measure without or until re
cently being known te the American legis
lation, affording consideration and discu ss'.on
and without the member being made ac
quainted with the facte Involved a wa the
case yesterday In the passage ot thu bill ap
propriating $270,000 to carry into effect ib
treaty between th United States and Great
Britain, concluded Febrjary 1854. On the
subject of the claim be aid he wa neither
permitted to express hi dissent to tne bill
nor enter hi name en the record. He asked
hi protect to be entered on the journal.
The Speaker tafd lie knew of .no rule
Mlch authorized an entry under the rule
las regardi th question of privilege.
Mr. Glddings appealed. . j
' Mr, Orr moved to lay the appeal on the ta:
ble agreed to 157 to 40. i
Mr. Disney proposed reporting 'rom the
committee of publio landiya batch of rail
roadjbill and also lo have the Vote taken
vithoot dubale. '
Mr. Hamilton objected.
The House then acted on amendments to
the civil and diplomatic apprt priation bill,
concurring in li reported from 'the commit
tee of the whole on the date of the Union,
except that appropriating $10,000 Tor hospi
tal and medical attendance tu American sea
men at. or near Havana 73 against 111
' M". L-t'her. tariff amendment proposing
that articles now beariag duties of 1C9,' 40
and0 per cent., shall, after the first of July
next pay 80, 32 snd 24 per cent.; r redu
cing the present duties 20 per cent.afi num
ber of articles paying 25 per cent, lo be-re
duced to 20 per cent., and some other alight
transfer made, was concurred in) yea 130,
nays 83. .
The Bill was ordered to be engrossed and
read a third time by 62 maj.
. Mr. Meachetn moved to lay .the billon the
table. Lost: yeas 62, nays 141.
The bill then passed finally, by a vote of
126 lo 80.
The House then (in committee) took tip
the Naval Appropriation bill; it approprialea
near $ 15,000,000, of w hich 3,000,000 are. for
six new steam' frigates, and 2,500,000 tow
ards the 'Stevens' war steamer. .
At four o'clock, thoro being no quorum.
The Navy r eform bill wa taken up. Mr.
Pratt moved an amendment to place the
Surgeons on the same footing aa the officer.
Mr. Morton I am oppused to the princi
ple of Ihe bill and it amendment. Il l as
sent to the consideration of the amendment,
can I move an indefinite postponement on a
aubsequen. stage of the bill!
Mr. Prutt Yes.
Mr. Shields I move to admit ladies to
the floor of the Senate to witness the pre-
isentat ion of Jackson's sword agreed, Irom
all sides of the Semite; whereupon Ihe la
dies crowded in, the gallery being full of
them belore.
Mr. Pratt I ask the yeas nnd nays on
my amendment. DiscusspdJ at some length.
Remarks were suspended to allow the. pre
sentation of a sword worn by General Jack
son at the battle or New Orleans, to Con
gress, from tho family of Gen. Armstrong
deceased. Tho sword was placed on Mr.
Cops' desk
Mr, Cos rose, and raising tho sword, pre-
edited it to the Senate, slid in doing so took
occasion to pay a 'tribute to the memory of
Gen. Jackson. He briefly, pointedly and
feelingly alluded to the presentation of the
bvrurd of t'en. Washington, and in passing
spoke of the offering of the cane of Frank-
l:u, which wus at the name time deposited
bv tho side of tho sword of his great co-la-
borer in tho cause 'of human Irinlits. His
... r.
allusion to Wushington and Franklin were
verv happy and appropriate. He laid ho d'.d
net regard these ceremonial as empty and
unmeaning. The first was a memorial of
the first and greatest of Chief Magistrates,
and these and other memorials of his succes
sor in the administration of theGovernment.
and second only to him in the gratitudo end
affections uf the American people, will side
by side, united tokens of patriotic devotion,
and in nges shut out from our vision by the'
future, when remote generations hour of our
heritage, freedom shall gaze upon these tes
timonials of victories, time-worn, but tune
honored, they will he carried by tho associa,
lion to those heroes of our early struggles,
and they 'Will find their love of country
strengthened, r.ul their confitencein hr fate
and fortunes increased.
Mr. Bell followed in a speech highly eulo
gistic o' the hero of the buttle of New Or
leans. He spoke at much length and very
Mr. Bell fulowed in a speech hig ily eu
logistic of Gen. Jackson, aud at the conclu
sion he introduced a joint resolution, accept
ing the sword and returning the thanks
Cotigressto the family of theGenerol.
Gen. Armstrong then rend the resolution
three times, and it passed unanimously.
. Mr. G vin moved that the speeches
Messrs. Cuss and Bell be entered on the
Journal, and that the joint resolution
carried down to the House. Passed.
The Civil and' diploma'ic appropriation
bill was received from the House, embracing
an amendment reducing the tariff; read twice
and referred to Ihe committee on finance and
ordered to be printed.'
Other oiders of the day were postponed
for the purpose of toking up tho bill making
appropriations to Harbors, which passe d after
provisions of the former law, so as to
the right of wuy to all plank and rail
running through public lands in the territories,
as well as those in States.
Mr. Disuev from com. on public land re
parted the Senate bill granting lands in Mich
igan to the construction of railroads, with
amendments, providing for but two, namely:
Poiiliuc & Lake Superior and Grand Rapids
Si Michigan, and appropriating more than
million and a half acres.
On motion of Mr. Clingman, the bill was
talked: 98 aguinst 73
Mr. Disney reported the Senate bill, with
amendments, granting lunds in Florida, for
the aid of Railroads in said State.
On motion of Mr, Peckhain it was luid on
the table 98 against 66.
The Secretary of the Snnate was Intro
duced, having the aword of Gsn, Jackson iu
one barid and the Senate resolution in the
In view of the interesting cermonies, the
rules of the House were suspended.
A large number of ludie wro were awai
ting .outside were admitted to the floor.
Much disorder prevailed for some time, the
ball being densely crowded.
On motion of Mr South, of Tenn , the Sen
ate resolution wa taken, up.
Mr Smith then addressed the Mouse
some length, eulogizing the charaoter and
military skill of Ge teral Jackson.
Mr. Zotlickoffer, who represent the Nash
ville district, folldwed in an eloquent tribute
to hi gallant deed.
Mr. Benton then took the floor and apoke
ateome length, minutely narrating the cir
cumstance of many o' hi battle, in some
of which Mr. B. wai hi aid.
. The resolution wa then adopted, and 160,.
000 copies of epeec,hes made on the occaaion
wr ordered to be printed.
The Naval Appropriation bill, wa then
taken up in c mmitui, but after time laid
said) and th intendments t the Indian bill
eoniidtred, bill without tciien.
The House took recti until 1 o'clock,
for a general debato.
DIED. At Thiboilcsm, L., on Tuesday
morning, Jan. 16, Dr. W. H.JR.Niir, of
Mt. Vernon, O., tged 42 yesr.
The deceased puriued hi professional tu
die under the direction of Dr. T. Carioll,
a physician of extensive practice and great
experience, and at present an. eminent prac
titioner of Cincinnati. He atlsnd'd one
course of Lecture ai the New Y.ork College
of Physician .and Surgeons, and subsequent
ly graduated at tht Cincinnati college of Me
dicino and Surgery. He commenced the ac
tive duties of his profession in. the eastern
part of this State, and afterward removed to
Cincinnoti, wl ere heemained and continued
the drsctico until the commencement of tho
War with Mexico, when, being unanimously
elected Captain of the 1st Rifle Company of
the 1st Regiment of Ohio Volunteers, he ser
ved' in that capacity for ' the term of one
year, in consequence of hardships, incident
to the campaign, he contracted tho disease
which finally terminated hi existence. At
th expiration of hi term he lo ated in Mt,
Vernon, where he had aince continued the
practice of medicine. But the exposure and
fatigue which unovoidably . belong to physi
cian's life, were toe much for hi Impaired
constitution, and In the midst of an unusually
active and Jnborioua business, during tho au- '
lumn and winter of 1853-54, hi health gave
way with a return of his old disease rheu
matism. Hi health continued feeble durins;
the past year, and fie determined to try a
short residence in a warmer elimate, hoping
that it would restore his health. According
ly, on the 11th of December he bade fare
well to his home and hn family, expecting
in a lew months to return with renewed
health and vigor. But God had not so deter
mined. On his way down fie river the Doc
tor contracted a severe cold in his head, and
immediately on hi arrival rat Thibodeaua
was seized with a violent attack of acute
rneumaiism, winch being transferred to hi
brain, in a few days ended his earthly careei.
Heavily ha this tad bereavement fallen
upon his friends, without any warning of tho
approaching event. No ;pen can describe
their agony, no human sympathy afford relief.
May He, who alone can strengthen the weak
strengthen and comfort them, aa He can
cmfort the sorrowing. .
Though, at the close of hi life, he wat In
a strange land, he mtt with ardent friends:
and they, with kindness and hospitality which
is such a prominent characteristic of the peo
ple of the South, lavished every possible caro
nnu attention upon hm. Nevur will the
memory of the many kindnesses he received '
(ram his new found friends'in Thibodeuux be
erased from the' hearts of his relatives. Al-
! ",UUS" " wi separated from the wife ol his
ni homeland his kindred, he wa not
de8erte'' The Saviour was with him; His
: K,onoui presence could radiate the dark val-
ley ana calm the bi lows of Jordan. Death
was but his passage to that fair clime, where
there are no chilling w inds, no fading, no
sickness, and no parting the tearless and
iphleesj homo of the blest.
Dr. Ramsey was a scientific and thorough,
ly read phl siciah; and a.skillfnl and remarka
bly successful practitioner. He was most
unwearied In Lis attention and'dsvotion to his
ptuie.its, and long will his services be grate
fully remembered by them. His reelings were
delicate, even to (entinine tenderness, and
often has his bright smile illumined the dar
kened chamber of sickness and inspired with
new life the desponding patient.
He was a man uf the most unblemished in
tegrity, firm, andVnucious of what he be
lieved to be right, of unshoken morol cour
oge, and the nicest sense of honor. Ho was
n leading spirit in the community, and many
a ocnevoient ana social enterprise will miss
the impulse of hi vigorous intellect, and
warm heart. His disposition was remarka
bly cheerful, nnd when in ,iealth, life appear
ed to be to him one continued feat of enjoy,
inent, and even in sickness and suffering he
whs npver desponding.
Durirg the last year of his life he give un
usunl attention to the subject or religion. He
took great, delight in the itudy of the Bible
and religious conversation. He thought
much of death, and his confidence waa in
Christ; He wus his hope and his refuge.
Solemnly he had dedicated himulf to God,
fortune and eternity, and wai only prevented
from making a public profession of religion
by sickness, which confinea him to his room
on the day appointed for receiving him into
the Church and he left home with the de.
termination lo do bo when he retun ed. But
his pilgrimage ended without affording him
(he privilege ofeaithly membership, yet we
are confident that he has been admitted by
the Great Shepherd into the General Assem
bly und Church of the First Born in Heaven'.
His remains wero brought home and inter
Grand Lodge of Ohio, I. O. F.
This body commenced its annual session
at Toledo, on Tuedsy, the 20th int. A'
large number - of the brethren of. the Order
were present. The members of the Order
in Toledo gave a splendid banquet to the
members of the Grand Lodge last evening.
The following officer were elected for the
prerent year:
Thomas J. McLain,
of Warren,' M.W.
Grand Master.
Chas. B. Slickney,
Deputy Grand Master.
of Norwalk, R. W.
Dudley W. Rhodes, of Delaware,
R. W.
Grand Warden.
Alex. E. Glenn, of Columbus, R. W.
Grand Secretary.
Wm. F. Slater, of Piqua, R. W, Grand
Treasurer. . .
Harrison H. Dodd, of Toledo, R. W.
Grad representative. -
The next session of the Grand Ledge will
be held in Chillicothe. O. S. Journal.
fjrAmong the patriotic gentlemen who
'oted against the resolution confering the
title of Lieutenant General on Winfield Scott
were David T. Disney and Edsen B. Old.
Mr. Disney appears to estimate hi owe
service much more highly than these of
the hero of Chippewa; for while he claim
.three thouaand dollar of th city of Cinain
nati for prosecuting- a claim, he is opposed te
giving. General Scott $30,000 for devoting
forty year of hi life to the service ef bie
country, and winning for her some of the
moat b-illiant victories of modern times:
Dt, Olds is advocating an appropiialios of
$800,000 to the Collins line of steamers.
Of course he would vote igainat Scott!
Cin. Git.
OTTime it money,

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