Page 1 of 4 Jan 1861 Issue of Baltimore Daily Exchange in Baltimore, Maryland

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Baltimore Daily Exchange (Newspaper) - January 4, 1861, Baltimore, MarylandThe daily Exchange v Via. 887.Baltimore, Frieav january 4, 1861. Price no cents. Seo fourth Page. For , a fou , fur . Samuel Harris jr., c. Stewart Charles h. Gib at some Day not far Distant f Lavery would be lost a fans. Telegrams later from Europe. Arrival o. The Aust Havasian ail knee in Ltd to it Ali ifs let a Irra Lnu it Lliel Nola uni Iraq. New York january 3�?Tho Steamer Australia Sion which arrived below last evening from Liverpool which port she left on the 22d ult arrived up this morning. The Steamer Arabia arrived ont on sunday. Son Henry Kemp ii. D. G. Carroll John Downs i Julius , Geo. W. Corner w. A. Jenkins h. F. Tenn Etc John a. Hachtel Henry w. How Ell Charles f. Iterman 11. T. Hinson Robert t. Raid win Josiah Itutti. Samuel hums Martin Lewis David Carson Henry g. Herry Hugh Jenkins Jam a c. Adams Thomas. Smith George w. Irvin Weatherston Jacob Hiss jr., William j. Loyd Samuel Hopkins Xor born Thomas f. W. Damu Iann c. D. Milburn George Suall Joshua Royston j. W. Jenkin.�, j. H. F. Hiser in Ereg Rine Gorsuch Wiiiam Sperry Charles Hoff Ian Ichabod Jean Clinton Levering de. Ireland Robert Hall Green Alexander Maddess Michael Cornell Philip a. Hall George. , Henry James Frey Jacob s. Lewis Seth s. Hance Elias Magers la exekial c. Magruder anon cats Xic Bolas Monsarratt w. Ives r. Ii. Conway Charles Oudesluys we. Laws Derrick Fahnestock. Jos. Patterson Wesley Stevenson Robert Davis p. A. Chappell George Appold George w. King G. Dor by. Jas. C. Itterly Robt. Ii. Millikin Lucius Lanier we. Taylor Hall j. J. Atkinson Mathias Daiger Henry hell Jas. Musgrave John Hanna f. Ii. Inloes . J. , we. H. Holton we. G. Hohu Man Henry g. Rice Gustav w. Lurman George Lemmon. Thomas Dailey cd. 11. Hall t. Harris Hodges John r. Israel. George w. Hewer the pans Job Ifer says that a despatch from go. Gibson John Harris w. Of Carey we Baron the signing of the treaty of i�?zpkin8 Coates John Hanson Alfred w. Peace at Pekin. The treaty called Lor the payment Gibbons win. Innes John h. Ham John g. Of 60 000,000 francs indemnity to France. 1 he Gehrring Freeman Cross Henry Gassaway Enoch churches formerly belonging to the christians Are Hennett Edward Lewis John c. Evans Charles Farringer Jno. G. Medinger Jno. Hughe.�, to be restored. The says that p Range will never sul Fera return to Tho Oll pensive policy by Austria in Lombardy. Cd Meritai . I.iverpooi., Pec 22.�?cotton�?.<5.ales of the week 170 000 Bales incl Miliny 31,000 taken on speculation. Sales to Day 12.01.0 Bales including 4.000 Bales for speculation and Export. The Market closed . Pread Stifts. A Richardson science a co., quote a flour and a partially c<1. Higher since tuesday sales it 29.s. A.o2s. Wheat it in Advance of . Since tuesday Wiite 14s. Corn Active at an Advance of is. On tie week mixed and yellow ass. 3ss. 9d. White 9s foils. Trio Market generally closed with an advancing Ter Uench. Mrovle Limie. Tic Nin. Acc bleary. Money Market is slightly More Active Consols closed at ii i3ti a92,1. Bullion Lias decreased it the Bank of England �106 000. London a wheat has an and Jno. H. Seidenstricker Joseph Merryfield j. C. Etc Nademus John w. Maxwell Henna min h. La trobe h. E. Craig John w. Heald Owen a. Gill Henry s. King George w. Coulter Richard Xor Ris jr., John j. Gross Gilmor Meredith Frank Frick Charles i code roast William j. Albert Richard c. Mason. Keith jr., James Hoyd Thomas Armstrong a. Mister Luther o. Mercer Joseph w. Jenkins William r. Seevers h. F. Par Lott Hermanus Hoggs Thomas t. Phillips William c. Miller j. W. Colley James a. Jackson j. W. Hond James a. Anderson Thomas i. Hughes George w. Andrews John t. Herry George Tiffany v. W. Blumrick House. Charles a. So Nader Lohn Alexander Henry Fairbanks George w. Howard John t. Farlow John t. Helm h. W. Warfield Taylor o. Jenkins Samuel Hinks t. G. Mackenzie Elijah a. Hosley John h. Ehlin Hua a Thomas w. Relien Johnl Morgeri 29. D 34�. Quot i in cent o. Errickson hos. Godey David Max Paris bourse is very much depressed i Well Francis w. Elder W. Gunther j. H. East i Man Jas. W. Bowers Alonzo Lilly Jno. R. Jarboe Walter w. Berry 11. J. Jacobsen Geo. L. Howl Man a. I. Michael j. Herman Brown John t. Omaha x.t.,Jan. 2.�?thebillto prohibit slavery was returned to the House yesterday with govern or Blacks objection. He takes substantially the same grounds As last year and makes a Strong a it peal against tie Meas on account of its probable influence in augmenting the excitement of the country. The Bill passed the House Over the veto by More than a two Ali ids vote and will pass the Council to Day by about 100 to 8. To Billa of a general nature have yet passed either House of the general Assembly Thomas Laugi Ilin Charles Foard. Orgl Santure. Boston Jan. 2.�?.mr. Clafton was elected presi Grindall p. Mcdonald James Fields we. J. Hiss William p. , Elisha h. Perkins j. K. Carroll Samuel h. , Thomas Goodwin b. K. Spalding Samuel Hazlehurst a. D. Miller Thomas b. Psi Jiel August j. Mathiot William s. Appleton Richard j. Baker Andrew Merker Thomas j. Wilson Israel j. Graham Thomas g. Carroll w. 11. Janney Samuel t. Hatch Jacob c. Nicholson John Hooge Wurf Columbus of Donnell John w. Mortimer Alexander Brown Thomas. Abbott John h. Alexander o. P. Merryman Francis Neale b. F. Voss Jaco coun Selman George w. Arnold Adan Denmead f. W. Dent of Trio Senate and or. Goodwin Quot speaker of i Ulrichs chs. Reese a the liou.,e. In their addresses they touched upon i Pitt,.m. La Cunningham a. D. Dungan the secession question. The former said that Massachusetts had been accused of unfaithfulness to Tho Constitution in some of her enactments although she had always been ready to submit to judicial decision and is so still. Sho has Ever guarded jealously the liberties of her citizens and he trusted she Ever will. We cannot falter now without Dis a Grace or Dishonour. affairs. Cannati Jan. 3.�?the demand for Money is increasing and has become quite pressing. The Banks will All be closed to Morrow. The City authorities give notice that they propose to redeem $300.000 Worth of City Bonds to the Little Miami Railroad. White water canal and the water works Bonds. None of these Bonds Are due but this amount having accumulated in the sinking fund the Treasury of the City has deemed it Wise to redeem its indemnity. The Missouri a fusion of tic i Iii Orrne. Jarf Ekson City .mo., Jan. 2.�?the democracy in caucus last night fused and to Day the House was organized by electing the entire ticket. John Mcafee of Shelby Breck. Dein was elected speaker and those , of Benton Doug. Dem chief clerk. Minur a a go no nature. Adoc Sta me., Jan. 2.�?the legislature of this state was organized to Day by the election of John h. Goodenow president of Tho Senate and James g. Blair speaker of the House. La w intelligence. New juries. Manually term 18c1. The following juries to serve in Tho several courts of the City of Baltimore for the first three weeks of the term 18g1, were yesterday drawn according to the provisions of the Law by sheriff Dutton in presence of judges marshal and Krebs in the court room of the City circuit court. The hopi. Henry May states attorney was also present Ca Minai co Cut a i Viii Lucas Cumberland Dugan g. W. A Linvall g. Oliver o Dorii ill w. A. Fish Lewi a , Joseph Carson capt. 11. B. Fitzgerald Henry grif lib Daniel j. Foley Samuel g. . F. H. Onion George f. Page win. Mclaughlin Hugh Warden. John Needles John r. Johnson John s. Dickinson Robert Crothers S. Heat i Robert j. Hickley h. S. Durgan l f. Dutrow. . Co Riith a a Iii Juri. S. W. T. Hopper Edward dec rms i Homas Mcdonald Lewis Long Eugene Levering John Brown George. Addison James Beatty Kensey Johns Joseph merchant Geo. P. Hoffman Chas. Ferguson. William ii. Hooper a. B. Davidson g. S. Mccullough James Findlay jr., John 1�?T. Midon William Coale David Henderson Robert Hough a. S. Chase Charles Webb David madams David s. Wilson c. F. Guyton. The following names were then from the Box to Servo As salesmen when needed Lenry c. Dennison f. L. Farqui Liaison William Fairchild John c. Davis j. G. Clark Christopher Hinricks John Duke Ait George w. Leisenring Ould s. In Matthiews Henry Oelrichs Marion Hay John a. Given John Donnell Smith N. Belt Lames 1. Kemp George h. Edgar Theodore s. Barnitz b. F. Gardner a. A. Ege James Jones o. Dillender Ter George w. Green Daniel Dail we. Davidson 11. P. Dunhurst Edward b. Dallam col. Solomon Hillen h. A. Didier we. 11. Baldwin jr., Robert h. Love. C. J. Eaton. Allred jains George i. Cock John Gephart jr., Michael f. Janis Daniel Warfiel i Benjamin Charles Lewis Llewell Joseph Holt r. W. Latimer de. J. Focke Lloyd Ncneal Joseph Cushing Chi. W. Loistl. Jas. Wilson Jas. Dunn . I. Livans John u. Kelso Joseph Loane William Fisher. Robert Hodges Jacob Trust William w. Lauri inn Charles. Jackson Samuel Duer Henry. Hut Shinsan Francis b. Loney John j. Boyd Benj. F. Gould we. C. Turnbull George Bartlett Otho h. Williams John c. Balderston we. Gilchrist George h. Dodge Edwin s. Tarr Henry t. Roberts Thos. Symington Sprigg Hall of Hooper jr., Tho.�. R. Jenkins Galloway Cheston Joseph Crook c. F. Mayer of l., James Armstrong Talbot Denmead Truman Dorsey John Hooper Chas. T. Morris s. A. Fales we. G. Bansemer James Elmore Joseph Hopkins Abner b. Mud go Joshua j. Turner f. Mescalle Jacob Norris Josh. Jones Simon r. Golliber n. A. Huppman G. His Ley George j. Fischer Eben Faxon u. Hopkins Harris Samuel Bevan Elias Clampit William s. Hides Charles n. Craft Lewis Kalbfus or Josh. G. Harvey Henry r. Lauderman Jas. Mcdougal William c. Cornell William h. Hoffman John b. Frey Lawrence 1. Ditz Harv j. Giese Hugh Bolton Henry r. Cur lev Joseph Hess Gerard Gover Absalom Hancock Bignal Appleby de. Feinour j. B. Charron la cub w. Hugg John c. Brune Joel Wright David Irelan ch.�. Clark John j. Parkour two. Linton Thos. H. Colson. J. Denson we. F. Daily Geo. H. Vie j. Wilson Hodges v. B. Richardson Sami. Jackson Hiram Wood or. Sami. Elder. And. Ellicott Daniel Weaver John Williams Lewis Wise cha.�. Kevser Henry r. Tucker John. Green Joseph Dryden John Dawes Sami. Bilson Francis bums sr., John a. Dushane we. Mccon key Lefevre Jarrett Eldridge g. Duvall James f. Moulton we. S. Justis Thos. Y. Canby and. J. Jamison we. H. Mclean Thos. H. Fitzgerald w. K. Carson a. T. Lewis John s. Mckim Robert Mcdowell John Barrett and. Aldridge John. Smith j. P. Frames j. Askew we. Trumbull s. G. Wyman de. Moon mat. B. Clark de. Ii. Stabler c. J. Baker j. Ii. Boyd a. H. Buckler j. B. Cannon Jas. Warren John u. Diggs Edward b. Grant Henry White Thos. J. Cochran John Geilier Jas. L. Camp Jas. Hodges Robert o. Inf Man r. W. Davis Gus. R. Henderson c. C. Fulton Richard Colvin we. O. Harris in Thos. E. Hambleton a. Mccomas Jas. C. , Jacob w. Grail Lin Wendal Bollman. Joshua Hartshorn Charles Merryman w. A. Danskin a. F. Sec Vars Chat. S. Collins h. S. Fink Alexander w. Poison Alex. Butcher John Stewart John s. Brown John Evans William Applegarth Asa Needham Edward Cowman Jas. Frazier George Colton John a. Hambleton Edward s. Lambdin Charles h. 11. Brown Nicholas Wood Jacob Myers Edris Berkley George j. App id we. K. Howard. B. F. Nalls Alfred Buck William Reynolds William Canby h. C. Orter William h. Hamer John f. Zinnerman w. A. Disney Theodore k. Appold f. B. Duvall Andrew Flanigan Joseph Johnson Henry f. Jackson Patrick ii. Sullivan John w. Carter c. W. George Ezra Gates Israel a. Parr Emanuel w. Eichelberger Benj. Horn Andrew Gregg Geo. G. Addison Las. E. Montell John Egerton Chas. C. Egerton Samuel Mclean John Morrow Benj. Dalian James ii. Haig Caleb in aids Austin Dali John Stillman Janies Johnson Jos. H. Meredith r. C. Kemp Francis Dandelet g. W. Horsey Jno. Turnbull we. H. Brune John s. Donnell R. Ferguson de. Akers Vej. F. Myatt Henry Pondex Ter Henry Johnston Thomas Warner. Geo. W. Mowbray George h. Mathews H de beet j. Gervin Samuel Hart William f. Murdoch Marcus Dennison Roger c. Quekett Albert Perry a. Fuller Crane Charlesm Foss Henry Mcelderry r. V. Lanier Decatur ii. Miller Henry Granger Matthew Gault Fredk. A. Samuel Makiu j. Hall Pleasants we. F. Binkee Samuel j. Pentz. John Falconer John w. Baker f. W. Bennett Francis Burns jr., William Heald Richard Bishop Henry Groverman Green Way jr., Henry a. Lucas Richard t. Davis p. G. Mercer. Aaron Hoffman Conrad r. Fite we. Mckim c. S. Frey George v. Keen Emanuel Baltzell William Devries George w. Lordon r. Dobbin Stephen Jas. C. Smith j. Feast Duncan Mckim Joseph Cobb f. 1. Benteen Wesley Starr Edward Kuril William h. Bay Zand Alexander Kieman Henry s. Taylor Carter a. Hall John b. Morris jr., Thomas j. Flack Darid ii. Shriver Isaac s. George Francis Deville Geo. H. Pagels ii. Base h. George Elisha Carback Jas. Foy Asa Higgins George w. Bain Geo. Reinicker Edward f. Jenkins Thos. W. Atkinson John Jones Samuel Stonebreaker Jeremiah Fisher h. W. Ellicott Alex. L. Boggs John o. Caney. H. W. Hurd Edward Ponninger j. E. Mccomas Edward Eareckson John a. Field John Prigg Allen Paine Tipton Tinsley Cyrus Gault. We. Lyles John t. Fardy James Logue Jas. R. Herbert Robert w. Allen James Mullen c. A. Grinnell Isaac Nicholson Francis Grove James George j. Ii. Hayward Alexander Winchester Benjamin Deford Bobert Freeland Edward j. Richardson Bern. Gilpin Jas. Lester Robert Turner John b. Ridgely Thomas Dell Joseph Bevan William s. Williams 8, g. Hand Thomas Fowler George n. Mao Kudzie j. B. Dangerfield j. F. Jamison Sam my Al. Boom Willii Siupolu eds. Lobbs William Bridges a. J. Hampson Austin Jenkins Joshua Inloes c. W. Hynes James h. Easter re. C. Bowie Alex. H. Stump re. Lilly Evan t. Ellicott c. D. Hollins George w. Morris Francis Assard A. Vickers Jos. C. Whitney Geo. W. Flack Robert a. Banks John s. Barry Dan a p. Gibbons Donald Mcllvain Geo. Patterson Thos. K. Hambleton jr., Bowen j. Smith b. F. Gees chs. Harvey re. H. Moale chs. V. Martin Geo. E. Slothower John Henderson Francis Fowler James c. Coale Henry Kelsey John Cushing Isaiah Balderston c. Dougherty S. Alnutt George Evans de. Coleman we. In Fiill James Hooper jr., we. A. Loney we. King Alex. Applegarth Sterling Thomas Thos. H. Hall de. Duer we. Ii. Thomas f. T. Montell John c. Bridges James a. Waters John f. Allen Samuel. Johnson Goldsborough s. Grillich Oliver Ijams we. Mcintosh Henry a. Thompson 11. J. Ocker Haitsen Humphrey Moore David Taylor James. Lewis Fred. Fickey John r. Conway In Reston Parr Lewis Wagner a. A. Hack John w. Bruff we a. Woodward. Sep Eiliott court.�?. P. Spencer we. Sullivan Augustus j. Albert Henry Grafton f. A. Hack H. James we. A Winsen. Thomas Stow o. 11. Anderson James s. Forbes Thomas w. Levering Phillip b Indel win. Deems Thos. J. Hand George Peters s. Frey John g. Mccullough John c. Turner John Mcmullen we. S. Hopkins Richard Lemmon Ellis b. Long Henry Taylor Elias Ellicott Edward Denmead. Canby Daniel h. Led Ley George a. Gillett John easter jr., Dieter Bargar James Getty r. W. K. Dixon j. Alexander Shriver Joseppi 0. Foard James Henderson Walter Moxley Michael s. Norman William ii. Allen George Sanders Michael p. Kelley j. Cos jr., Caleb s. Maltby Thomas in Morris David a. Gray John ferry Jacob Ehrman Jacob b. Hein James Wilson. Baltimore col qty court Jodoi Price. Towson town Jan. 3. A Richard j. Gittings esq., attorney for the state prosecuting. The jury in the Case of the state is. John Wesley Watkins tried yesterday for picking we. Patten a pocket of $21, on the loth of july last in Baltimore this morning returned a sealed verdict of a not the second trial of Robert Miller indicted together with Wesley Woodward for the murder of Franklin h. Naff alleged to have been committed on the night of the 2fith december 1859, by shoot in in Lovely Lane Baltimore was taken up this in Ornig and to i following salesmen on Orn As jurors to try the cause Viz Levi Merriman Joshua Bell Matthews Absolem Rinehart Richaid Johnson win. J. Thompson Henry Bowen we. Bowen John w. Shank in jr., Albert Al Mony George Hearn and John k. D. sex policeman Staple lord or. Buckley and other witnesses were examined by the state when at 3 of clock Tho court took a r excess in order to Dine and we were compelled to close for the . Matthews and Grason for defence. The evidence so far has been substantially the same As elicited in the numerous trials attending this murder and published at length in the Exchange. An evening session will be held and if possible the Case will be Given to the jury tonight. Should they agree upon a verdict the court will adjourn Over to Morrow in order to allow All an Opportunity to observe the Day set apart by the president Lor fasting and . Supreme court of tote states. , Jan. 2, 1861.�?on motion of Hon. R. H. Billet Malcolm Campbell esq., of new York was admitted an attorney and counsellor of this court. On motion of Hon. George Badger Joseppi b. Heiskell esq., of Tennessee was admitted an attorney and counsellor of this court. On motion of the Hon. C. Cushing George Putnam .ir., e.=q., of Massachusetts was admitted an attorney and counsellor of this court. On motion of Hon. P. Phillips Patrick Mclaughlin esq., of Maryland was admitted an attorney and counsellor of this court. No. 19. The Rector Church wardens and vestry men of Christ Church in the City of Philadelphia in Trust for Christ Church Hospital plaintiffs in error re. The count a of Philadelphia. In error to the supreme court of the state of in Pennsylvania for the Eastern District. Or. Justice Campbell delivered the opinion of the court affirming the judgment of the said supreme court with costs.�?no.�. 31 and 35. The Washington Alexandria and Georgetown steam packet company plaintiffs in error is. Frederick Sickles it Al. The argument of these causes was concluded by or. Badger for the plaintiffs in error. No. 37. Thos. Richardson Plain Tili in error re. The City of Boston the argument of this cause was commenced by or. Carlisle for the it Lai Tifi in error. Adjourned until tomorrow 11 of clock. Iii Rev six tii session. A Tiv at , Jan. 3, 18c1.�?on motion of or. Gwin it was agreed that when the Senate adjourn to Day it be until saturday. Or. Bigler presented the petition of citizens of Pennsylvania irrespective of party praying that Congress Mav pass the resolutions offered by or. Crittenden. Laid on the table. Or. Bigler also presented the proceedings of meetings held in Pennsylvania breathing loyalty and Devotion to the Union. Or. Crittenden Oll Rcd a Resolution for making immediate provision by Law for taking the sense of the people on the amendments proposed to the Constitution. Laid Over. Or. C. Also offered a lengthy series of resolutions for amending Tho Constitution. They Are in effect with a Light additions the same As introduced recently by or. Douglas or. Crittenden briefly addressed the Senate saying that he did not believe that the american people were unequal to the occasion of saving the country and he appealed to the great source of All Power the people. If All others fail let the Means of consulting the people be adopted. Or. Baker resumed his speech. Lie could not resume without thanking the Senate and the senator from Illinois or. Douglas for allowing him to resume his remarks to Day. He desired to understand the ground the reason Tho proof of complaint from the South and be was willing to show that in respect to their complaints be was True and Loyal to the Constitution. The attacks on the Republican party and the people of the North he thought were unjust. Illiad endeavoured to demonstrate yesterday that All the leading men of the South the people of the North and in fact All of the parties of the North As Well As the fathers of the Republic had always regarded slavery As the Mere creature of local Law and could not by virtue of that local Law go into the territories. He quoted general Cass to sustain this position made in a speech at Detroit in 1854. It May be said that this was the opinion of a Northern Man but he would quote from the opinions of the senator from Virginia or. Hunter expressed in state convention held at Charlottesville va., last summer. He presented this to show that Southern men held that Congress could restrict slavery from the territories. Or. Hunter asked if the senator quoted the extract from his speech to prove the assertion just made or. Baker said that he could not say that be bad but the senator would admit the statement that Southern men had at some time in their lives recognized the Missouri compromised the restriction of slavery by the Constitution. Or. denied that he Ever had admitted any such thing. Or. Benjamin denied that be bad Ever admitted at any time and in any place within his memory any such thing. Or. Baker proceeded to discuss the relations of the Constitution to the Missouri Compromise. The republicans had no desire to in Derlere with slavery where it existed. They bad no such Power nor did Thev claim it. Congress had never interfered in any manner. Or. Benjamin said Congress did not interfere but the states did. Or. Baker inquired of the senator from Louisiana or. Benjamin How he would Frame a Bill to allow Illinois to interfere with slavery in Virginia or. would answer the senator not How he could Frame such a Bill but would Tell him How the states bad interfered. John Brown with a band of men entered a peaceful Village in Virginia in the dead of night inciting Servile in sur rectum among the slaves seizing government property and murdering peaceable citizens. Massachusetts bad endorsed that action by the election of Andrews As a governor As he upheld that invasion and had endorsed that murder. This is the Vray a state interfered. Or. Baker did not desire to defend Massachusetts. She was represented on this floor by Able men in Bis opinion who could defend her. There were bad men North who would steal negroes South As Well As horses in in the North who would Burn houses in the North and houses in the South. The senator from Louisiana or. Benjamin bad said that the free states were encircling the slave states and gradually Hemming them in and pressing slavery out. Did the senator think that a cause for Disso in Tho Superior Blaze of Freedom. He then pro cd to defend the Liberty of speech and the Orfiss and said that the South could not expect the North to restrict for them what they could not restrict for themselves. He would not restrict them to Avert civil War or maintain slavery. Come weal or come woe slavery shall never be extended by the Powers of the government of the United states. He would not yield one Inch to secession but there were things which he would concede. Clay bad said and he said that he would not yield word or Inch to secession. He would agree to make All the territories states now and let the people decide the question of slavery for themselves or do any thing so As not to protect slavery in the name of Freedom. Did it not look a Little As though the South had gut up rebel loud because they had lost All the Here or. chair broke Down and left him on the floor causing confusion and laughter or instance before me is not the Only Case in which a fall follows a dissolution. Renewed laughter referring to secession again he said that they the republicans did not intend to recognize the Independence of South Carolina. He quoted Gen. Jackson when South Carolina revolted in 1832, and Bis Mode of collecting the Revenue. Or. B. Concluded Bis speech with a glowing Quot Eulogy in the Union quoting those words used by or. A Vest a in 1850, in Liis great speech on secession which ended with a Liberty and Union now and forever one and in applause and hisses at 2 p. In. Or. 1 0ugl.\s commenced. Or. D. Asked for the Reading of the report of the committee of thirteen. It was read. Or. D. Said no of his Public life had Given him More pain than Tho report of the committee of thirteen stating that they could not agree on any plan for restoring peace and Harmony to the country. To discover the source of the troubles now existing it would be found necessary to look behind the scene and there it would to found that the interference with slavery by Congress bad Ever produced dissension and non interference had been followed by peace. The rejection of the proposition of an equitable right in the common territories opened the floodgates of sectional agitation in 1848, and which was Only settled by the Compromise measures of 1850. Had the Missouri Compromise been carried out in Good Faith this question would have been settled. When this question of slavery in the territories was settled ail other Points could be soon settled and the Public mind will be quieted. The abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia and the fugitive slave Law question could be easily settled. Therefore if this territorial question was settled we would find but Little Dilli culty in settling the others. In 1850, Henry Clay came from his retirement with the single idea of carrying out the Missouri Compromise line for the settlement of this question As in 1820. He was an Humble Follower of the lamented statesman in that work. They found no Dilli culty with the Southern men hut the North were against them and there was therefore a minority on the question of extending the Missouri line of 1820. This proposition was not abandoned from Choice but from an inability to carry it out. They came to the conclusion that they must abandon he said the Compromise of 1820 restored peace on the basis of an equitable partition of the territories. The Compromise of 1850 did the same on the basis of leaving the question to the people under the restrictions of the Constitution. This accomplished its purpose until organizations were formed to violate the provisions of that when they came to organize the territories in 1854 the question arose Bow it was to be done. They thought the Only Way was to do it upon the principles of Tho Compromise of 1850, and the Kansas and Nebraska Bill was framed upon that basis. He reviewed the terms of the Bill of 1854 to show that this was the Case. The Hue and cry that they were repealing the Compromise of 1820 came from men who had opposed the Extension of the Missouri line in 1850 he divided the history of slavery agitation in this country into three periods. The first extended from the foundation of the government Down to 1820, when the principle of non interference with slavery in the territories was the Rule and hence the result. The second period was from 1820 to 1850, when the Rule of an equitable partition was established and acted upon. The third period was from 1854 to i860, when the old Rule of non interference was adopted. The result of the late i residential election had brought the people of the South to the conviction that it was the determination of the dominant party at the North to invade their Hearthstone and destroy their institutions. As a remedy madly As he thought they were Rushing into revolution. Or. Douglas then defended the Northern democracy from the charges of or. Wade and said that sen Ator while nut blaming Southern people for the Steps they were taking threatening them with War and coercion instead of holding out to them peace and Security. In Bis opinion it was As important to relieve the apprehensions of the Southern people if unfounded As though they were real providing those people intended to upon these apprehend i Sions and take a step which forever would Divide \ the Union. He asked the senator from Ohio or. Wade the following questions 1st. Is it not the policy of the Republican party to confine slavery within the present limits by the action of the fed eral government 2d. Is it not the policy of the party to exclude slavery from the territories we 1 now or Mav hereafter acquire ? 3d. I whether or not the party is in favor of returning fugitive slaves and in Short whether or not it is know whether that committee proposed to do any thing or. Morse i Feied a 1 sol Union that the Svercl try of the Navy 11 the Ilimae Unpi s of the r ii of tie superintendent of the Washington Yard upon Cannon. Carried. Also a rest Luling that there be printed two thou and five Hundred extra copies of the report of the executive department upon the african slave Trade greed to. Or. Cle , of Virginia moved a of the vote by which the resolutions of or. Hutchins were referred to the committee of thirty three and asked their Reading the resolutions were read and proved to be a series adopted at a meeting in Ohio in which coercion is recommended All Concession on the part of the North denounced and the execution of the fugitive slave Law opposed. Or. He moved t it Lav the motion to reconsider on the table. A or. Cox hoped the resolutions would not take the mrse desired. They were born in hypocrisy and hatched in fraud. Or. Hutchins called or. Cox to order. A motion to Lay on the table was not debatable. The chair so ruled and the motion to Lay on the table was agreed to by year 89, nays 65.- or. Sherman of Ohio withdrew the Appeal made by him yesterday. The special order business relating to the District Columbia coining up or. Carter the chairman announced that he had been sick ant moved to postpone the special order to thursday next. Agreed to. The Bill reported from the judiciary committee to increase the salaries of the District judges of Ohio to $3,500 with the pending amendments after some debate a Laid on the table or. Bingiia, from the judiciary committee reported Back the Bill further t provide for the collection of duties on imports with amendments and moved that it be recommended to the judiciary committee. This Bill is understood to be identical with the Force Bill of 1832. Or. Branch approved the motion. It would give the chairman of the Codi Mittee the privilege of calling up the Bill at any time. He would move the previous question now and let them live a tote at once or else give time for its proper consideration and discussion. He would however have no objection that it should go to Tho committee of the whole. At any rate he wished the Opportunity to defend the Conati tation which was sought to be violated by the Bill. Or. Bl.nuha willing that Itie Opportunity of should to furnished and after some further discussion it was agreed Liat the Bill should be printed and come up next tuesday. Or. Hherma moved to go into committee of the whole on the legislative executive and judicial appropriation Bill and to make it the special order. Or. objected to making the Bill a special order. There was a disposition to indulge in general debate upon a variety of topics. A Large amount of Lilia ushering now ensued in the shape of Calls of the , motions to adjourn ac., but after some time spent in this Way the motion of or. Sherman was agreed to and the Bill read. After some time spent in committee it being found Liat there was no quorum the committee Rose and the House adjourned. The National crisis. Exciting from Charleston fort Sumter besieged. Contemplated seizure of Washington City. A e.\01t1, to the . Departure of the South Carolina coir Finissi Oncas. Georgia and South Carolina. The revolution spreading. Xoi Itil Carolina . De to seize for t a Cox. Movements in . &c., &c., amp a. I i a news i sen Siili in and i the topic which absorbs All oth it is stated t night positively that the in Resi Dent will Send in his Long expected message on a next. Ii server. 1 . January 3.�?intelligence was received he re at a late hour last night that fort suit Ris now he seized that All of major under Aono a communications ate Cut off that fort Moultrie had been c Imp lately repaired and the guns Rem tinted and ready 11 open on fort Sumter that new batteries Are being erected around him by the , and that every Day his danger and the Dilli culty of reinforcing him Are increased. His frequent Appl Citi ins Lor reinforcements and even the tears and prayers of his wife having failed to move the in resident he has determined never again to renew his request but will Peris i if he must in the fort Llis men hound thai selves by oath to stand by him or perish with him. It is beyond a doubt that a combination is forming to Lake forcible Possession of the government at Washington on or before the 4th of March but the time is not yet determined. The above information is from a source which leaves no doubt of its reliability. Geri Leinen censure tie apparent inactivity of the president contending that by availing himself of the counsels and services of lieutenant general Sicott All possibility of danger could be averted. Expected seizure of of the Soril . Wasiqi Isatou Jan. 3.�?it is believed from what is known Here that in the course of a few Days the forts at Pei Yacola and key West fort Morgan Alabama the fort at ship Island near the Mouth of Lake Borgue together with the Arsenal at Baton Rouge and fort Johnson on Cape fear River will be seized and garrisoned by tie troops of the respective states in which they lie. Senator Toombs to Day received a despatch saying that the forts in Georgia were seized by order of governor Brown. Private information from the same state says that if any attempt be made either to reinforce the Arsenal at Augusta or to remove the arms it will at once be seized. The South Carolina commissioners considered the abrupt Termina Joii by the president of their with him As grossly insulting to themselves and to the state they represent. Thev treat it As a declaration of War a and in this spirit they surf Vita thic Max flirt to it our Washington , january 3, 1861.�?this has been another exciting Day in Washington. About 11 of clock it was announced that the South the policy of that party to exert All the Power of j Carolina commissioners had departed for Home the Federal government under the Constitution a morning and upon inquiry the report proved True. It seems that yesterday they cording to their interpretation to restrain and cripple the institution of slavery with a View to its ultimate extinction in states old As Well As new North and South or. Wade said that an answer to these questions could be found in Bis or �o0ugl.4.s said he did not expect an equivocal answer. He could pot get an answer from the senator and would refer to the sentiments of their president elect. He then read from the speech of or. Lincoln made in Epling the nomination for senator in 1858, remarking that to Lough now we were told that the object of the Republican party is to prevent the further Extension of slavery the sentiments of their Success Fol candidate were that slavery should be put in the course of ultimate extinction. But he thought that when or. Lincoln came Forth from the retirement of a country Village to assume the responsible duties of president he would Bury the partisan in the Patriot and even repudiate the extreme sentiments of Nis party. He entertained Hopes of this for he bad not despaired of the Republic. There was a deep seated and wide spread at prehension of the republicans in the South. If the republicans did not intend to do what tie South feared they would do Why object to so amending the cons tit Ulion As to put it out of their Power to do so no Man would go farther than himself to suppress insurrection and repel invasion and put Down rebellion and execute the Laws by All the incas in his Possession. He denied the right of South Carolina to secede but she had done it. He denied her right to expel the Federal officers from her Borders but she had done he would go As far As any Man to enforce Tho Constitution and the Laws but How would we enforce the Laws in a country of which we had not Possession and Wera we prepared for War ? not prepared with soldiers and munitions and navies and provisions to engage in a War but were we prepared in our hearts for a War with our Brethren he would use every lawful Means to enforce the Laws. He would not meditate War nor tolerate the least idea of it until every Effort that could justly be entertained had been tried and failed and All Hope of the Union had gone then and not till then would he deliberate upon and determine what course his duty required him to pursue. He was for peace in order to save the Union. H or is disunion certain inevitable irreversible and it cannot be construed otherwise. The people of the West acknowledge no such doctrine. Their rights their interest their safety and their existence Lor bids it. The Northwestern country was ceded with the understanding that they should have property in the Union nor would they give it up. They had settled on their lands with that understanding and they would not submit to be surrounded As with a chinese Wall and shut out from right of Way to the sea in to Weir isolated Region. Or. Douglas referred to Florida Texas and Louisiana the territory of which was purchased at the expense of millions by the United states and yet after this had been expended for Vliem they proposed to withdraw. We could Purchase Cuba Par thirty millions for her and admit her As a state and yet according to the argument of the right of secession she could withdraw and go Back to Spain and get the Money from us. Spain could then sell her again. Laughter we obtained Texas at an expense of millions and she to withdraw. Or. said we acquired California by the War with which we obtained Texas and a deduction should be allowed. Or. Dou said we did not buy the Gold of cali fornia. The citizens of California dug and sold it to us and no such allowance As the senator suggested should be made. Government be proceeded to say meant coercion. Government compelled a Man to perform a duty which he failed to execute without it. But the government must coerce within the Laws and Constitution. Nor does this apply to a state in which no one recognizes the United states and where a government exists de Facto. Or. then proceeded at some length in an Earnest manner to advocate first the restoration of the Missouri line to the Pacific and making it a part of the Constitution and the several propositions contained in his resolutions and and those of or. Crittenden. These he believed ought to Settle the questions agitating the country and should be acceptable to the republicans. If not Aba did they propose to do ? they bad offered to Amend the Constitution of the United states so As to make it unlawful for them to interfere with slavery in the states. But Thev had done nothing regarding it in the Dick Yards arsenals and territories the issues for the South. The senator from Connecticut or. Dixon had made a patriotic speech but no one else on the other Side had shown any willingness to do anything. The senator from Oregon or. Baker had made a proposition evading the Issue. The Issue be would say could no longer be evaded. It was War or Compromise. He did not think it humbling himself to say that he preferred Compromise to War. It seemed a party policy of the republicans to do nothing on this questions but let them accept his or the proposition of or. Crittenden and we would have peace and he had no doubt but that the people would ratify it even the people of Massachusetts and yet they by doing so would not say that they hated slavery less. Let them be submitted to the people. If they Are accepted no harm is done but if they reject them War is inevitable. To him a War Between eighteen states and fifteen sister states was a fearful and revolting spectacle and for what purpose is it to be waged not to save the Union. He had too much respect for the republicans to believe that that was their object. They could not subjugate ten millions of people but the War must end and it would end in a treaty of peace and an eternal separation. Or. D. Described the horrors of civil War and its consequences on this country. He had Jet Hope for the country yet be would confess that the indications at present were More of bloodshed. Every Man Here must see it Mast Bear it must breathe it in the atmosphere. They could not be Blind to it. He trusted that we would never have War for a platform. It Ware better that every Public Man should suffer political martyrdom than that the government should be dissolved. Weall had children. Could we not leave them a country he closed in an eloquent Appeal for the Union followed by applause in the galleries. Or. Toombs obtained the floor for monday next at 1 of clock to which time the Resolution was postponed. Or. Wilson obtained the floor on the Resolution for tuesday next. At5.30 p. The Senate adjourned to saturday. House of representatives. Or. Crawford of Georgia moved that when the House adjourn to Day it stand adjourned till monday next. Agreed to. Or. Hutchins of ered a series of resolutions which without Reading were referred to the committee of thirty three. Or. Jno. Cochrane Tho debt that before any other matters were refer Lution a or. Benjamin said that he did think t or. Baker Laid that i red to Tea commuter of thirty three obeys bold sent a communication to the president in which they referred to the fast that be had made engagements with South Carolina which he had not Ful Lille in. Or. Duke Anion in a Short time returned the document upon the ground As i learn that it was not consistent with his personal Honor to receive it As it contained reflections upon his conduct. The commissioners having no further business in Washington then left. Or. Truscott their Secretary has not departed As in the telegrams of the associated pres.�, but will go in Tho morning. About 1 in. A. To Day messes. Toombs Iverson and Mason were seen to enter Trio House in an excited manner and Tho former handed to or. Pryor i. Garnet and others a despatch which they read with visible emotion. A crowd of members gathered around and it was evident that some important intelligence had been received. On inquiry 1 found that the Georgia senators had received a , stating that All the forts and arsenals of the United states in Georgia were in the hands of the state troops Una that the election for members of the convention had resulted in the Choice of a Large majority of straight out secessionists. This intelligence was joyfully received by the secession leaders and to Weir s . It seems that arrangements were made a month ago for the seizure of the Arsenal near Augusta where a very Small Force of u. S. Troops has been stationed. The District formerly represented by a. Ii. Stephens which includes the City of Augusta was expected to go largely for the co operation its hut in this calculation the latter have been disappointed and in this Way the state has been lost to them. The City was again excited this afternoon by a Rumor which was extensively circulated that the carolinians had attacked fort Sumter and that a warm fight was going on. My information Liow Ever leads me to believe that the report is at least premature. Some persons Here however knowingly assert that in less than two weeks fort Sumter will be in the hands of the state. The carolinians have from one to two thousand men busily engaged in throwing up works of an extensive character and the guns at fort Moultrie have been remounted and put in proper order. Hot work May certainly be expected. It is asserted that the secessionists had arranged for the seizure of All the forts and arsenals in the South during the week. A person claiming to be Well informed told me to Day that Florida would undoubtedly put herself out of the Union this Day a and seize the important works at key West and other Points on the coast. While the secessionists appear thus to be having everything their own Way the administration seems to be doing nothing or next to it. Strong efforts Are being made in View of the alarming facts which 1 have stated to induce the government to take prompt Active and bold Steps. The Senate did not go into executive session today upon the appointment of or. Mcintire As collector of Charleston and it is believed that that body As at present constituted will not confirm him. It is surmised that the Harriet Lane is detained with the View of taking or. Mcintire to Charleston and that he will collect the Revenue off the bar. A despatch from one of the Charleston editors received to Day says that the. Appointment was received there with the greatest indifference. The same despatch reiterates the statement that the secessionists bad carried Georgia. It was impossible however that at the time the despatch was sent that More than half the state could have been heard from. The vote in the counties reported might however have been so decisive As to leave no doubt of the result. Or. Crittenden is greatly afflicted at the threatening aspect of affairs and will Endeavor to press to an immediate vote his Resolution submitting the substance of his resolutions to the popular vote. Or. Mcintire the newly appointed collector of Charleston was a Strong Breckinridge Man during the late presidential Campaign. Or. Bingham to Day got no his Bill to enforce the collection of Tho Revenue the Force Bill of 1832and presented sundry amendments after which he asked its re committal. The Southern members violently opposed the motion claiming the right of a full discussion. Or. Bingham said be bad no disposition to prevent that and by common consent the Bill went Over till tuesday next. The Southern members Are now anxious to engage in debate and the Ball will probably open next week. It is not known when the expected message of or. Buchanan will be sent in and it is now possible that none will be communicated. The greatest Rush of the was towards the Senate galleries to Day it being know that or. Baker would finish his speech and or. Douglas would follow. The heat of the room was suffocating and seemed to oppress the speakers. The extraordinary interest now Felt in political affairs was manifested by the patience with which ladies sat for seven mortal hours listening to the debate. The position of or. Douglas May be briefly stated. After administering a severe lecture to the republicans and assailing the position of the Pesi Dent elect he took the ground that there was no Way to reach a seceding state except by making War upon Here that the conflict would have to be regulated by the rules of War and prisoners could not be treated As traitors that the Constitution provided Only one Mode of enforcing the Laws and that was by civil process and there being no United states courts or marshals in a seceding state she could not be coerced. As to making War he said that he would use every other expedient before to even would deliberate about that. He declared against secession however and pointed out its wrongfulness. These were the main Points of his speech and took All but a few who knew Bis views by Surprise. One of the secession senators anticipating a repetition of the Norfolk speech had prepared certain questions which he intended to put to him and was much surprised to Lind that on the coercion question he took the ground occupied by Southern men. Republicans Dan once the speech As exhibiting a Complete Lack of consistency. Southern men were highly delighted with it. Bose Zivee. Special despatch Wash noon Jan. 3�?11 p. War department has countermanded the order for the removal of the heavy ordnance from Pittsburg concerning which there was so much excitement a few weeks since. The orders for the sailing of the Steamer Brooklyn from Norfolk have been for the time being impeded. Georgi a creates the insist profound i that in a week from this time there will not be dozen Union men in that county. Whigs who some ago were denouncing secession Are now rampant secessionists. Such seems to to the ease in All parts of the state. Movements in Maryland. An address to the people of Charles county signed by Gen. Waiter Mitchell and others has been published. The Appeal after recounting the injuries sustained by the South at the of their Northern Brethren reviews the position of gov. Hicks in refusing to Convene tie legislature and advocates the calling of a state convention. On this Point the address says a Sovereign convention of the people can be called and held by the people at any time they please without regard either to governor or legislature. It is an inherent and unalienable right of which no Power can deprive them. It is their great safeguard against misrule and oppression and tic great reserved Power Wlinich no free people can Ever part with. Groat alone justify the use of this great reserved Power. We believe that this great emergency has now Arisen and that the delay of even a Day is fraught with danger and so believing it is recommended that the people of Charles county assemble in the several election districts of Charles county in primary meeting on wednesday 16th of Janu, Between the hours of 10 a. And 4 1�?T. M., and elect Twenty delegates from each District to meet in county convention on the following monday which county convention shall elect three delegates to a state Sovereign convention to meet in the City of Annapolis or Baltimore and also open correspondence with the other counties and City of Baltimore on that subject. And that there May be a full and fair expression of the will of the people whether or not they desire to be heard in Sovereign convention it is further recommended that the people in primary meetings appoint judges of election and vote by ballot for the delegates to to county convention and shall endorse on their ballots a for a Sovereign convention or a against a Sovereign an equal number of each ticket will be printed at port tobacco for the convenience of the people Tho judges of the last election Are requested to As judges of the election and attend from 10 a. To 4 1�?T. Every Man in the county is most earnestly requested to attend the primary meetings and vote. Let the voice of the people be fully and fairly Beard. Now is the time for old Maryland to speak a to speak calmly wisely and firmly. She May yet unite the broken band or failing in that Shev still Avert the horrors of a civil War by a just mediation and failing in All she will still have the proud consciousness that she has done her duty. Major Andersons position in fort Moultrie. A Boston paper says we Are permitted to make the following extract from a private letter written by major Anderson to a gentleman in this City. It will he seen that the weakness of the fort and his Little Garrison was greater even than the Public had reason to suppose his whole Force consisting of but sixty effective men. Major Andersons letter is dated december 24, the Day before to removed from fort Moultrie to fort Sumpter a a december 24. A when i inform you that my Garrison consists of Only sixty Ett Active men that we Are in a very indifferent work the Walls of which arc Only about fourteen feet High and Liat we have within Igo Yards of our Walls Sand Hills which command our work and which afford admirable Sites for our batteries and the Linest covers for Sharp shooters and that besides this there Are numerous houses some of them within pistol shot you will at once see that if attacked in Force headed by any one but a Simpleton there is scarce a possibility of our being Able to hold out Long enough to enable our friends to come to our Succour. A trusting that god will not desert us in our hour of trial i very sincerely yours a Robert a Heuson a major first artillery the Colten states vessels stationed at Charleston. The Revenue Cutter said to have been taken by the secessionists at Charleston is an old Pilot boat now called the Aiken. She Raounas no guns and is merely hired by government and is used As a Cutter. There has been no United slates Revenue Cutter on this station since 1854, w Hen she founder d in a Gale Oil tie liar or and All hands were except two of the Crew. I he other vessels of the United states in Charleston Harbor Are the Schooner in Etrel formerly belonging to the War or Navy department was in service during the Florida War she is now used As a quarantine Hulk during the yellow fever months being loaned by Tho Treasury department to the chaises inn Board of health of r that purpose the Lighthouse tender Schooner governor Aiken is used in transporting supplies to the lighthouses and in removing and replacing buoys in the Harbor the surveying Schooner Crawford this vessel was formerly a Revenue Cutter and was the Flag ship of the Revenue Fleet in 1832 during the nullification she with eight others captured and took Possession of the smuggling Rig general Hayne the Schooner Crawford is the old one of that name rebuilt she is now engaged surveying the Harbor and inlets near Charleston the diminutive Steamer Fly coast Survey purchased of Commodore Vanderbilt for the Survey of the Savannahli River was two months on the passage from new York to Charleston having to keep in Shore. A Colts revolver placed on a Pivot would be an efficient Battery for her and in fact the Only one she could carry with any degree of Sall to. The above named vessels Are a collection of old Rotten planks and not Worth if required the powder and Shell to blow them out of the water. There is a Light vessel stationed on Krattli Sitake Shoal Twenty five Miles from the City of Charleston. A a. Herald. Left the City this morning for South Carolina. It is said that the in resident yesterday returned their note without comment. It is not True As reported that senator Bigler has sent despatches to new York saying the National Dilli cuties would be settled by the 10th of the month nor has he set any despatches on the subject. These pretended despatches wore circulated in financial quarter.�. The use of his name was altogether without authority. No motion was made to Day in the Senate to go into executive session on the nomination of or. Mcintire for the collector of customs in the neighbourhood of Charleston Harbor. He is a resident of York county. A. Conciliatory Resoluti Ops adopted by the committee of thirty Tillee. Wasu Nuton Jan. 3.�?the following resolutions were adopted to Day As expressive of the views and feelings of the committee of thirty three. The resolutions were offered by or. Bristow of Kentucky As follows resolved that we recognize slavery As now existing in fifteen of the United states by the usages and Laws of those states and we recognize no Auto Jority. Legally or otherwise outside of a state where it so exists to interfere with slaves or slavery in such states in disregard of the rights of their owners or tie peace of society. Resolved that we recognize the Justice and propriety of a faithful execution of the Constitution and All Laws made in pursuance thereof including those on the subject of fugitive slaves or fugitives from service or Julior and discount Nance All mobs or other a hindrances to the execution of such Laws and Liat the citizens of each state is Natl be entitled to All the privileges and immunities of citizens in the several states. , that we recognize no such conflicting elements in its come position or sufficient cause from any source for a dissolution of Liis government. Itiat we were not sent litre to destroy hut sustain and harmonize the institutions of tie country and to see that equal Justice is done to ail parts of the same. And finally to a Ler Etuate its existence on terms of Equality and Justice to ail the states. Representative in ugh of Alabama left Here for Home to Day. In private despatches to georgians Here say that the indications arc that the Strai Glit out secessionists have succeeded in Liat stale and Liat senator Toombs is elected a Delegate to the convention. South ,i.\a . Tion. , Jan. 3.�?in the convention to Day a Resolution was introduced empowering citizens of the United states domiciled outside Soutsi Carolina to hold and of real estate without hindrance or molestation. The Resolution was tabled for the present. Or. Dunkin from the committee on commercial relations made a report. A communication was received from the governor. The convention then went into secret ses inn the supposition is that they have under consideration the question of final adjournment and the appointment of delegates to the general convention. Important from North Carolina. Ric Vimonp va., Jan. 2.�?governor Ellis of North Carolina has despatched troops to seize upon fort Macon at Beaufort the forts at Wilmington and tie United states Arsenal at Fayetteville. This information has been brought Here by a gentleman connected with an insurance Oil ice of this City who has just returned from it is deemed reliable. Secession demonstration at Wilmington n. C. , n.c., Jan. 3.�?a secession Flag with fifteen stars was raised Here to Day in the presence of a Large and enthusiastic gathering. A secession meeting is being held Here to night it the theatre which is crowded. The secession feeling is increasing daily. Reception of the Mississippi commissioner by the state of Delaware. Wilmington Jan. 3.�?the legislature of this state met at Dover and organized on wednesday. Or. Martin of Sussex was elected speaker of tie House. To Day the Hon. S. Dickinson commissioner of the state of Mississippi received and addressed the House in a Strong Southern speech taking ground in favor of South Carolina and secession. He in the name of Mississippi invited Delaware to join the Southern confederacy about to be formed. He claimed the right of a state to secede and said if it was not allowed to do so War would be inevitable. This declaration was received with mingled applause and . After his speech the House adopted unanimously the following Resolution in which the Senate concurred by a majority resolved that having extended to the Hon. S. Dickinson the commissioner of Mississippi the Courtesy due him As the representative of a Sovereign state of the confederacy As Well As to the state he represents we deem it proper and due to ourselves and the people of Dela Ware to express our unqualified disapproval of tie remedy for existing difficulties suggested by the resolutions of the legislature of Mississippi. Hie ski acre of forts Jackson and Pulaski Leo Boias confirmed. Charleston Jan. 3.�?the seizure of forts Jackson and Fula Aki Georgia was by order of gov. Brown. The Savannah papers state that but for this action the forts would have been seized by a spontaneous uprising of the people. Affairs in new Orleans. New Orleans Jan. 2.�?the despatch from the president of the South Carolina convention to the governor of Louisiana and the mayor of new Orleans that the commissioners at Washington be Lieve War inevitable produced intense excitement Here. Companies raising in new Orleans to embark for Charleston contemplate to obtain Possession of two Spanish War steamers now off new Orleans condemned by government also to seize the forts on the Mississippi River immediately on the secession of Louisiana. The resignation of Secretary Floyd Lias done much to hasten secession action. President Buch. Anan is universally condemned. Florida secession convention. Tallahassee Jan. 2.�?a Large number of delegates to the state convention have arrived. It is probable that judge Mcgee of Madison county will be elected president. Resolutions will then be adopted declaring the right and determination of the state to secede. After this the convention will deliberately determine upon the terms of the ordinance of secession. Judge Mcintosh of the Federal court has resigned. Second despatch Tallahasse Jan. 3.�?the state convention met Here at noon. Col. Petit was chosen temporary chairman after which prayer was offered by the right Rev. Bishop Rutledge. The various counties were then called and the delegates enrolled their names. No permanent organization was made nor even a committee appointed for such purpose. The convention adjourned until saturday at noon. The Alabama convention. Montgomery Jan. 2.�?from full returns fifty eight delegates in favor of immediate secession were elected to forty two co operation lists. The co operation favored by most of the latter class is already secured and they will probably vote with the former. Position of the new York democracy on the territorial question. Albany Jan. 3.�?the democratic members of the legislature have had a caucus and resolved to support the proposition of or. Robinson for the division of the remaining territory after the admission of Kansas into two states. Governor ranks recommends tub abrogation of the personal Liberty Bills. Boston Jan. 3.�?riovernor Banks to Day delivered his valedictory to the legislature in the presence of a Large crowd of citizens. He recommended the abrogation of the personal Liberty Bills. Reports from Richmond. Richmond Jan. 2.�?the Hod. Or. Trescott Secretary of the South Carolina commissioners arrived Here from Washington at 4 of clock yesterday morning and immediately upon the opening of the Telegraph office sent a despatch from the commissioners to Charleston. The Tenor of the message is not positively known but the belief is that it urges the taking of fort Sumter. The object of the movement was to prevent the Tenor of the despatch reaching the ears of the fed a ral anti crities. A gentleman from Culpepper Donn to informs me mkt Cantil failures of 186 1. Irtack the medic Nitle to ency. J. I. Plutt it i d., Ilal Tindore. I in Hoyd amp co., Vic York. January 1, 1861. J the necessity of the existence of Nicin and line Mony Between the mercantile and a Lilica of a nation has probably a Quot ver been More plainly demonstrated than by the Lii Story of our own country for the past Oliree months. To Are in the midst of a crisis the end of which Mut Trio political Issue now at stake. october we were As a people Rich in resources almost a tirely recovered from he effects of the panic of 1857 free from foreign debt to an unusual degree and with the Piou Iise of an eminently prosperous future. Who can now say what that future will be the present disturbed and deeply to be lamented state of Al lairs confines us necessarily to a simple s Ives. We find by our table that the Agency u ivc unfavourable and cautionary advice in 2,877 instances inv doing the amount of $44 623,417, and a courted As Good 1,051 with an indebtedness of $39.390,3�?Tit it must however be remembered Llinat of this 1,051 a very Large proportion were City houses w to have succumbed to the present pressure within the past few months and who As previously stat a took and deserved High rank in Tho com 111 uni to. Were it not for this the record would show a degree of care and caution that exceeds even what we had Alici rated. A the Tenor of the advices which reach us from All Points South warrants us in saying that no one need doubt the honorable intentions of Tho South Eric Mer Cliant and that his indebtedness will be faithfully discharged As promptly As events permit. There will be delay in settlement but this delay will not arise from any premeditated cause or present desire to postpone payment. The rec Lama of tie accompanying statistical table of i tons on Cotton last Spring and at present have had bankruptcies for the past year with Sulci Sugges their inti Ipince in producing a stringent Money tons As naturally follow. Market. For some two or three months during the in its compilation failures As they appear j Spring there was an average loss of $7.50 per Bale month by month have come before us. They have on All the Coupon shipped. This loss had to be met shown that fur the nine months preceding octo mainly by Hank accommodation and this has Comber the total number of failures was 3,076, with pulled renewals in full of accommodation paper indebtedness ofs45,332,138 and in the three months Ohio ugly All the Southern Bank centres. This has following october november and december. In a measure diverted the banking capital from Bu-852 failures with liabilities to the amount of $3.8,siness circles be Quot Rcd / go t1_____a. A ? _. A i687,633. Recent heavy suspensions Are not included. They would augment the amount materially. The first 3,076 were failures that occur in the Ordinary course of business and though the number is about As it was at the same time the year preceding the amount is much smaller. 1 he final weeding out of the remnants of 1s57 was nearly reached. The second class by the comparatively neurally prevented the moving of c. Ops and in fact Sti Ignatii capital and paralysed business. Added to this want of Confidence engendered by the present political a crisis will readily show that a very general Extension will be needed by Southern merchants and a we think solely Given. Since the panic of 1857, in consequence of the Ducj dressed and bankrupt condition of the wet the Southern Trade has beco courted Small number of houses that have yielded and by. Very generally and to an extent that induced Large their proportionately excessive liabilities shows 1 pure leases by fund the wants and necessities of Liat the effect of the political crisis. Most of them were j Section. The West has now recovered herself so far Bouses beyond suspicion both with the Public and i As to make the Trade in that direction More desirable themselves. This increases Tje total for the Vear i and it will in turn be greatly sought after we showing $84,019,771, against $68,367,000 for 1859. Would guard our subscribers against encouraging v viewing the Workings of Tho credit of Stem and this reaction too far. Its relation to the mercantile Agency we have we Are faithfully yours made a careful note in each Case As to the Issue i j. I. In Matt amp co. Predicted by our records and they speak for them 1 in. A a Ai. of Vii a tit it a 77 ii Fri in. A. A i to Ida Niico of the state. M ass l setts Boston. Kim in Der of the Nate. . In . Be mainer of the state. .lnoi��?oliendo. Of Tho a slut. I ion civic Timali. C lev Himl. A a main Flor of the state. in. A Emain Dierof the Sikl it. Missouri a st. Loui Quot a. Remainder of tse state. Rhode pro Vilf Nee. I Milinder of tie state. M a f. T i. V it it a ral to More. U Nat no Ler of the state. Iraan remainder of the mate. Iowa Iju Hugue. Remainder of the state. . of the South a Arolina Chari est in. Ket Nandur of the state. and Minnesota. I Hlava. Inias Kic Liin and. Remain do a of the Tate Wiscons Jinx Mil Shukie. Remainder of the mute. No Ortii . New Tiersky. . Maix. New . Vermont. I Oil Lia. Delaw Kab axe i strict of t of Mia. A re ads. . Miss Siepi. Tax Nunsie. total l ailed Statos. in to Vanees. in Nitu their a to ures and ave Raj i Piid. J my he. To a.<7 Ftp. J i a .4 Cis in in av.�?T40vu. 12� he 2 a. 2� in Lav. 25cl3. I 2/05. 2 ave Ivy a 7 4 y56.7fi. I he. 4 2 t. He. Hrth. .iu7,w 41� a. A a cts. A a 1� a. >2 it. 1 1 vto.,.� a. �?~�.5 a. 2 4tav. Airt4. 4 4.i 17 a. I2r s. Ii i of to /iuv4lcti. 4 a i 2 in . I 4<d u a. Is ctr a. . I7x.�?~mm� 2.021.r.i i i 7 a 2r.l.5tl 1 Tkv. A we it. To i 2-- a. Vacis. A a 0 inv a in a of. 1 flt a it i or it it tit a. U Raj. A by. A ii to. 7 Jim. M Chi. 7 a. Era. A. A in. I� up. Luv. A jets. Ii. 1�?T cd 7av. . It in. 41 vt.4. .17. 40 Inui 1 141 67s4.->14 Tiik in position of the state.8. New Vouk. Tie message of gov. Morgan of new York concludes with the annexed reference to National affairs a separation of one or More of the .�?~8tate.�, though called secession and claimed to be lawful under rights erroneously supposed to have been reserved to the state.�, can nevertliele� be practically nothing else than disunion and disunion so soon As it shall take its needful form and proportions must reveal itself in the character of treason which it will be the High duty of Tho of Jenral Cut Ern ment to arrest and punish. The Laws of the ignited states must be executed the requirements of the Constitution must be obeyed. If the a i exist North of a certain line and the Liole country acquiesced in that Compromise. 1 in 1854, Liat restriction upon slavery was re a moved Anil the people of All Ilie territories were left free to decide Tho question for now the sectional Issue is again presented Liy tie dominant party in the Vorih claiming that slavery cannot legally go into the territories even if sanctioned by or the territorial legislature and Llinat it is Hie right Ami duty of a to to Likhit its existence. While the doctrine j which with a majority of tie people of 1 most of the Southern states in that under the a Constitution the territories Are All open to slavery that neither ingress nor the territorial can lawfully prohibit its existence and Liat it is the Ediith of Congress to provide for it All needful Protection. A we not y follow the Allf. Ii Abuit Lane Sot yes Ordell to ii arls8ton. I lib statement telegraphed from Washington that the Harriet Lane had been or would be ordered to Charleston has not yet received Liiv Eon nation in the shape of orders from head Iii inters. Capt. Faunce holds himself and vessel in readiness however to obey any summons from the Deji Art Niento. I he opinion among the Ollices appears to be that Lor any purposes of a blockade two sailing vessels with auxiliary steam would serve a much better purpose than a single vessel which wholly depends on steam. There Are two channels or principal entrances to Charleston Harbor one the Ortii Channel which will admit vessels drawing fourteen feet of water and the other Tho South or main Shin Channel the two being Over five Miles apart. In Here is also the Beach Channel to the northward through which vessels of Light draft May pass at half a full tide. Of course it would be impossible for one vessel to guard All three passages at the same time. The government appears to have changed its plans and have decided to employ vessels of a larger clas.�, which in and contest with the forts will be found More elective than a Small Steamer like the could be however Well she might be York times. From the of the kor Hern journals intelligence from . The and the South Carolina commissioners. The presidents reply to the commissioners of South Carolina has just been communicated. They demanded As a preliminary step in the initiation of negotiations that the troops be withdrawn from the forts in Charleston Harbor. I he president positively refuses Todo this and reiterates his views in reference to Tho Public property As set Forth in Bis message to Congress and informs to lieu that a not Only intends to collect the Revenue and execute the Laws but to defend the property of the United states with All the Power at his command. He does not recognize the commissioners officially but regards them As distinguished citizens of the United states from South Carolina. The orders to major Anderson Are Given in full. From them it appears be could Only have acted As he has done and certainly if he had any tangible evidence that South Carolina designed taking fort Sumter. The policy pursued and the understanding bad with the people of South Carolina up to the evacuation of fort Moultrie Are Given and the people of the United states will now understand what kind of pledges existed Between the a resident and the authorities of sooth car Liua and whether South Carolina will be sustained even by the South to take Possession of property which does not belong to her. The position taken by the pets ident has produced the utmost consternation among the commissioners find their friends. The explosion this afternoon and to night Between the executive and the commissioners will Render further speechifying unbecoming and unnecessary. The Long looked for Issue has Arisen and the commissioners of the Palmetto state will re turn Home without having been Able to take the first initiative step in the adjustment of the Dilli cuties. They retire with Grace and dignity so far As Ribeir personal deportment is concerned to Lay before tbs South Carolina convention the results of their Mission in their communication to the president Thev accuse him of a violation of his pledges and indulged in other remarks of so of in Sive a character that or. Buchanan i without further hesitation returned the communication to the commissioners unanswered. The communication returned to them this afternoon by the executive tvs simply endorsed by or Buchanan As not of a character to be entertained by the president. The commissioners were out when the communication was sent Back and when they returned to their residence they found it on their table with the above significant endorsement. They were astounded at this unceremonious answer to their paper and As negotiations were thus abruptly broken off they concluded they had nothing More to do than pack up and be a Oil for Charleston Early in the the presidents communication to the commissioners occupied fifteen pages of foolscap. It will not be made Public with the commissioners consent until their whole budget of Washington experience is Laid before the convention under whose authority they . The Compromise. A or. Holt the postmaster general and acting Secretary of War is one of the strongest and staunchest friends of the president and the position which be has taken. The whole South it is said have United upon or. Crittenden a proposition which is the same As presented by him to the Senate committee of thirteen with or. Douglas free negro clause not allowing them to vote nor bold office. If the republicans will accept this a settlement can be had in Twenty four hours. He says if they do not accept it his fortunes Are with to Smith. The republicans assert positively that they will not accept it. Or. Seward it is said a preparing a proposition which his friends say will be acceptable to the South. What it is has not yet leaked out. The position assumed by or. Greeley and Many other Republican papers in the North it is thought will preclude the possibility of a proper and satisfactory adjustment. Many republicans who Are anxious for a settlement Are afraid of encountering the anathema of the Rabid Black Republican press of the North. The expected message. The Public expectation of a message from the president having been disappointed for the Day rumours Are again Rife that the president will Short in transmit a Quot War message and Issue a proclamation calling a Force of sixty thousand men to the National capital to protect the Federal property and sustain the government. That the South will present an ultimatum to Congress within three Days is asserted upon tru worthy Anthor Ify and if denied then will the conflict inevitably begin. Sochi Lebn mail 8irvice. An order was issued to Day by the Post office department discontinuing the mail service by Isabel Between Charleston and key West at the Cost of $40,000 per annul which produces but $500 in receipts. An of the last session authorized this route to be established but the contract was made in the usual form with a reservation of right by the postmaster general to close it on paying one months compensation which he Lias notified the parties he is ready Todo. A Telegram was received from the Charleston Post office this morning in reply to or. Holt a circular of29th december requiring distinct information whether the postmasters would perform their duties and int for the moneys under the Laws of the United states stating that or. Hughes was then absent but would Send a satisfactory answer immediately upon Bis return. If be does not the Gates will be but Down. Lional government is to exist its Power must be i example of our fathers he re enact Iii tie old adequate to the enforcement of its Laws in any of j Compromise line of 1820, and filing it to the the states of the Union and under any Circum i Boundary of California stances. To permit or to acquiesce in a treasonable not by the Means of legislation of doubtful con conspiracy against the National authorities in to i but by an amendment a Tho constr confess that our government is an absolute failure. I tuition itself and thus permanently fix the Condi the people of the state of new York in my judg Tion of Llie territories so that those who desire to mint Are not pared for Sulci an admission on occupy to Lien May Lind a Home at their discretion the contrary they will give to the Federal author i either where slavery is tolerated or where it is pro lies in Tho adoption of All Wise just and necessary Hibits If the adoption of such an amendment measures for Tho enforcement of the Law to Weir would peacefully Settle the Dilli cuties which now Earnest faithful and constant support. I surround us 1 that it would be Sanc angered by private Griefs or at what they have i tinned by the people of in Enns Livania. At All events deemed an unjust fugitive slave a few i consid Thev should have an to accept or reject i ate persons of Northern slates have made either it if made As a peace off Crino. I would therefore actual or seeming aggressions upon the rights of recommend the Gin ral Assembly to instruct and the p Opie of the slave holding states. This of course has been met by the people of the latter in a temper and spirit Lio Itile and retaliatory As might have been expected. Vindictive Laws have been passed Liv them and peaceable Arii Uno lending citizens of Northern birth have been degraded or banished by Southern communities and authorities. What is especially wanted both at tiie North and at the South is not Only a cessation of hostile words and acts but a Complete restoration of All those amicable and fraternal relations which formerly existed in every portion of the confederacy and without which the Union ceases to Confer its highest advantages. No apprehension however need be entertained that the people of this Law abiding state would in any Case suffer their authorities or agents in the state or Federal government to invade or impair any constitutional right or privilege of the slave states on the contrary they stand always As ready to guaranty those rights As to defend their own and i think it would be Well for the legislature to give such new and solemn utterances to these convictions As shall afford to the people of All the Southern states the Assurance that All the rights under the Constitution and the Laws Are recognized and will on the part of the people of this state be respected and maintained inviolate. 1 fully believe that if Ustico and moderation shall Mark the conduct of the Loyal states we shall safely pass the present crisis As we have passed Many others without loss of substantial rights or self respect fori unwilling to admit that there Are madmen either at the North or South Sullick Cully formidable in Power or numbers to destroy the Union of the states a Union which has been productive of inestimable Good a Union in which All sections and parts of five contributed in divers though harmonious modes to that commen result of strength stability and happiness Manifest to eve cry Eye in every direction throughout the length and breadth of this extended land. In View however of the momentous questions request our senators and in Congress to support a proposition for such an amendment of the , to be submitted for ratification or rejection to a convention of delegates elected Rii Recti by the people of the state. In Tho event of the failure of Congress speedily to propose this or a similar amendment to the Constitution tie Citi Zens of Pennsylvania should have an Opportunity by tie application of some peaceable remedy to prevent Tho it to of this Union. I his can Only he done by calling a convention of delegates to a Cly acted by the people with a View solely to the consideration id what measures should he taken to meet the present fearful exigencies. If Congress should propose no i remedy let it emanate from the source of Allau Thori the people themselves. The the account published by an evening paper of the presidents reception on now veal a Day is remarkable for the Complete disregard of truth which is manifested in its every line. In the first Idace tie attendance so far from being a meagre a was if any thing larger than in former occasions and the Demeanour of ail the visitors who called to Greet tie chief magistrate was marked by therrol soundest respect and Heartiest Good will. We have the Best reason to know and to assert in the positive manner that ont of the vast crowd Avrich called at the executive mansion not one person failed in respect or the most scrub Ulous propriety of conduct towards the in resident. Washington i instil nation Jan 3. The Home near As we can locate them the following Are tie vessels of the Home Squadron Likely to be called on to support the new collector at Charleston flagship Savannah steam frigate Roanoke steam Sloop Powhatan Steamer Pocahontas Sloop Preble Sloop in Awnee Steamer Mohawk is on the coast of Cuba Steamer water Witch is at in Hiu men at Iulai i u Iofi he Cuti wish. It Ura Aru. Evam Sunj a hmm mjg a w4-� .11 conciliation and the Public pres Tho j Jamestown Loop a Arato a at i Ludelphia Loop country with that regard to the rights of All Sec i it. , at Vera Cruz. Tons an i interest Avrich its vnt influence and Rostonski burties demand. An Strachen e every state can do something and ought to do All that it can to Avert the threatened danger. Let new York set Tho example in this respect. her oppose no Barrier but on the contrary let her representatives in the Federal legislature give their ready support to any settlement that shall be just and honorable to All-7-a settlement due alike to the Cheris lied memories of the Piast the i. Hey interests of Tho present and the myriads of the future. Let her stand in an attitude of hostility to none but extending the hand of Fellowship to All and living up to the strict letter of that great fundamental Law the living and tie immortal Bond of the Union of states cordially unite with outlier members of the confederacy in proclaiming and enforcing the determination that tie Constitution shall be honoured and the Union of the states shall be preserved. Edwin Morgan. Albany Jan. 1, 186. I Enns Vlaxia. Gov. Packer of penn., refers to tie crisis in Liis message As follow its Laws cannot be violated by its citizens Raith out accountability to the tribunals created to enforce its decrees and to punish offenders. Organized resistance to it is rebellion. If successful it Mav be purged of crime by revolution. If unsuccessful the persons engaged in the rebellion May be executed As traitors. Tho government of Tho United states within the limits assigned to it is As a in Tennial in sovereignty As any other government in the civilized world. A the Constitution and Laws made in pursuance thereof Are expressly declared to be the supreme Law of Tho land. Under the Constitution the general government has the Power to raise and support armies to create and maintain a Navy and to provide for calling Forth a militia to execute its Laws suppress insurrection and repel invasion. Appropriate statutes have been by Congress to Aid in the of these important governmental Powers. The creation of the Federal government with the Powers enumerated in the Constitution was the of the people of the United states and it is perfectly immaterial that the people of the several Stales acted separately within the territorial limits of each state. The form of their action Sot no consequence in View of the fact that they Crea Learned yesterday evening from Good Auto Jority that the bail of Russell had been reduced from s500,0u0 to $100,000, it being entirely impossible in the present condition of monetary All for the friends of Russell to obtain the amount called for by Tho authorities at first. Of this amount the 3100,000 $70,000 is required to be Given Liy citizens of Washington and the remaining $30,000, so said our authority to be pledged by russells to Missouri friends. It was Unile stood that certain ave Althy parties in new Volk three Well known monies men of that City were to give a Bond of indemnity to the amount of $70,000 to certain other parties in this City who were to justify to Liat amount to Day and let re sellout of Washington Star. Import of coi total importations into the United states from Brazil during the past year amount to 859,481 bags which added to the so Tock in All the seaports on the 31st december 1859, estimated at 100,000 bag.�, which after deducting the Slock on hand at their resent time in All the Atlantic ports 125,000 bags gives for consumption and in hands of the Trade in the Interior of Tho country 834,481 bags which compared with the Quantity taken for consumption last year shows a decrease of259,338bag� made insane by the i . Or. Botsford Pisto Rof the in Resbit Criari Ulirch in eighty sixt i Street new York was removed to the Asylum on saturday violently insane. It is said Liat tie first symptoms of insanity were exhibited while or. Botsford Avaio has been a close student was preparing a Sermon in the great political question of the Day which he intended to preach to his congregation on sunday. Union attire Star of yesterday says a meeting will be held in the House of representatives at two of clock to Day to which the representatives of the government the clergy and members o All religious denominations and the citizens generally Are invited. Or. Guriev chaplain of the Senate will preside an address will he delivered by Rev. Or. Stockton chaplain of the House and other exercises of Devotion will be observed. During the year which has just closed Twenty soldiers of the revolution have died four of whom a were of new England Viz la olives Greenwood Teda Federal government to n Hatch they Connecticut dered certain Powers of sovereignty and dec Are Din Burt massachusett.�, and Ralph Farnham those Powers thus surrendered to be supreme f it without reserving to the states or to the people 1 a Laine. _ the right of secession nullification or other resist the Charleston to Ouner of Friday says we Ance. It is therefore Clear that there is no con understand that the several Banks throughout the Stit Lional right of secession. Secession is Only a state will agree to take their respective proper another form of nullification. Either when at tons of Tho state loan of four Hundred thousand tempted to be carried out by Force is rebellion i dollars authorized at the present session of the and should be treated As such by those whose sworn legislature for the military defence of the state duty it is to maintain the supremacy of the constr he Baptist a society connected with the Baptist tuition and Laws of the United states. A a Church at South Reading .mass., held a meeting the principle adopted in the Compromise j Between services on sunday at which they voted measures of 1850, for disposing of the question observe the fast recommended by the pres of slavery in new Mexico and Utah and Dent on Friday next. _ reiterated in the Kansas and Nebraska Bills of 1854, memorial a a a a fre it Andt la six of non intervention by Congress with slavery in a a As been sent to the in can Sylvania leg the states and in the territories 13 Tho True Rule. From Philadelphia proving the repeal of it a the duty of Congress when a sufficient num i Laws on her statute books As serve to impede Ber of Hardy and adventurous pioneers and their ,7 a a a nation of the fugitive slave i a. Way into our Distant territories to furnish them a inc of shield of Protection and a form of government \ paper is in circulation for signatures it Rich but to the people themselves belongs the right to mond va., requesting John minor Botts to leave regulate their own Domestic institutions in their be state his views As expressed in a recent letter subject Only to the of the being consider it on Raous regulate own Way United states. While these views have been Long entertained by me and while i since i la of the opinion that their general adoption and Uit Lizul enforcement would have preserved and May yet restore peace and Harmony to All sections of our country i nevertheless not so Ive Decd to them As to reject unceremoniously All other propositions for the settlement of the vexed questions which now threaten to Sunder the Bonds which for three quarters of a Century have made us one people. Forty years ago our fathers settled an angry controversy growing out of similar question by dividing the territories purchased from France and providing hat slavery or Pitol Nury Lerv Lynde should not the co operation lists of a will have some Able men in their convention. Jere. Clemens . Davis and r. Jemison jr., rank among the Ablest men in the state. The Charleston contradicts the report that the Telegraph Ollice in that City is controlled by the state authorities the citizens of Taunton .mass., have started a subscription for the Purchase of a sword to be presented to major the payment of the salaries of the teachers of the Public schools of Philadelphia has again been deferred for want of funds in the City Treasury

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