Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier, December 26, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier dated December 26, 1860 Page 1
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JkVVi Mtttfe •iu rt N E W SERIES, VOL. ft, NO.ftfi: I J. \V. NDlfcms, Proprietor* &Ijr (Dftiunlim (Touview IS PUni.ISIIKD EVERY WEDNESDAY I'M I w I I O Z S O O 3 E •T (TIIIKII FI.OOll) OTTUMWA, WAPELLO COIOWA, Bj J. W. A G. P. NORRIS, Srr E 8S NrVA IUABI.Y IN AXIVANCE One copy, peryear .... |1,R0 Foiircoples ............. 6,00. Ten .. 12,00. Twenty" 84,00. Persons wishing to subscribe for a less time tlian one year ran 1« so remitting ihr nmoftnt thpy wish to be so apprnpn-itocl. In no ras# will we ent rnew name? unless tlioj' are nocompnuled with money. The Death of the Flowers. »1.m"Y wrr.T.iAM CCM.EN fbe «reIanc!ioty d«yfe are come, The saMest of the year Of walling winds and raked jroodi. Ami mealo«rs brown amlstre. Heapeil in Ihe hollows of the grove, The withered leaves lie dead, fhey rustle to the eddying gust f** And to tVe rabit* tread The robin and tin nrren liavefloUrB, And from the shrub the jay 4 In brighter light and softer airs, A beauteous sisterhood Alas! they ail are in their graves, The gentle race of flowers, And lying in their lowly bed, With the fair and good of ears, The rain is falling where they lie, But the cold, November rata Culls not, from out the gloomy earth, TUe lovely ones again. And now when comes the calm, mild dajr, As still such days will come, To call the squirrel und the bee From out their winter home, When the sounds of dropping nuts is fear*, Though all the trees are still, And twinkle In the smoky light The waters of the rill, The south wind searches for the flowers Whose fragrance late he bore, And fighes to find them in th* wood And by the stream no more. And then I think of one who Her youthful beauty died. The fair, meek hlosiom that grt And faded by my side In the cold moist earth we laid her, When the forest cast tbe l^tff. .. And we wept that one so lovfjy Should have a life so brief. ,, Yet not unmet it was that on* Like that young friend of ours. Eo gentle and so beautiful, Should perish with the flowers. The llonJIa «f the The leaders of the secession movement seem to have recognized (he fact that the commerce of the isidssippi river is an im pediment to their treasonable schemes—that the Nor hwest has too vast an interest in that creek to tolerate for a moment the tho't of its falling into the hands of a foreign pow er—that even M5s. ouri and Kentucky have scruples, under this head, which they do not entertain from a mere political stand point. Hence we hear it proclaimed from Washing ton that tbe free navigation of the Mississip pi is not to be impeded by secession, that under the maratime laws of the world, it must remain an open highway for commerce and travel to all nations inhabiting its shores and valleys. This is a very pleasant sort of 4|eech. It has a mot peac. ful and mtr 4|intilo seeming. It suggests long continued Jrofits in the steamboat and rafting interest, Ho less than regular dividends among corn Actors and sugar merchants. But how is it proposed to answer these questions: I. On whose authority do these persons 4§eak, who have awakened to the needs of Northwestern commerce, and its vastly Ificicd character? What right have they to pledge the Southern people to an observance the laws of nations in rcspect of naviga ble rivers. Who are they What are their local habitations and their n$ui£S respective ly We pause for a reply. II. If these parties wore authorized to speak for the whole Southern people, or for a majority of them, how can the present gen flfation of slave-drivers bind the next gener ijtion IIow can the Louisiana of 1860 bind ^he Louisiana of 1880? What guaranty have we that our right in the Mississippi, recognized to-day by those in whose power it is placed by secession, will be respccted bix months hence when some irritating event Ijiay have suggested the .confi-^cation of a ,Iforthern cargo by an Arkansas mob? We pause for a reply to this also. III. Whgt is the meaning of the phrases •^frec navigation" and "law of nations ?M— JJour years ago the Missouri river was a na tional highway. The Constitution and laws of the United State*, more potent than any law of nations, guarantied he free naviga tion of that stream to all citizens. But scores of steamboats were stopped, searched and pillaged. Hundreds of persons migra ting peacefully to Knusas were robbed and turned backward penniless. Persons com ing down were sent upstream, and persons ^oing up were sent downstream. Of what Utility woulu have been the law of nations in litis case except to justify immediate war?— We pause for reply again. IV. Of what use is the fraa navigation qf the Mississippi if every cargo which goes to ward the (Jul is required to pass through a custom house, and pay duties at New Or leans?- Mississippi steamers cannot navi gate ths Atlantic, nor can New York or Liv erpool merchantmen sail tip the Mitsiwsippi. Everything which goes down or coujes up tnust break bulk at New Orleans every-1 thing must be regularly catered at that port, I and must KJ* Vi „i:.Arr OT Tlwlltl flowers and the rlolet, They perished long ago. Aud the brier-rose and the orOhto ditd s n$ (V .^jBffnd from the wood top call»UM:erow Tlirouga all the gloomy da/ Wliero are the (lowers the fair y ounf floirtf), Ttwst lately spranpr and stood Amid the summer glow But on the hill the golden rod, And the aster In the wood, And the yellow sun flower by tfc* br«ok, la autum beauty stood Till Cell the frost from the clear, cjld heaven, As falls the plague on men, And the brightness of their smile waagoaa From upland, glade and glen, ana or the Southern Confederacy mar choose enact. "What is to he clone about this? V. In the event of war, which some peo ple deem inevitable if secession takes place and wlrch all dec in probable, Would the free navigation of the Mississippi still be respect ed? Would Northern passengers still be allowed free transit, and Northern goods fp^e pa sage, from Cairo southward The gov ernment of the United States is strong enough to sccurc this desideratum at all times. Is public opinion at the South able to do so Is the law of nations likely to be We pause fir re- effectual in this regard -'tJ i wit. ply once more. —Until satisfactory infcwtri «ii g^en to all these questions wo comlncnd tho offi cious moth-pieces of disunion to indulge in no more platitudes about the free navigation of the ississippi. If the NoTthwest were never so fondly charmed with secession in the abstract, her citizens would insist to the last extremity upon guaranties in this par ticular which should be not only probable land pVomising, but absolutely certain in all contingencies.— Chirmjo Tribune. The National Crisis Committee, Will it Stand by the tluiou Corresdordence of the llawk-Eye. lj WASMIXOTON, Dec. 17, 1B10. A little over a week ago, when it began to be demonstrated th.it the South wanted con cessions from tire North—not with any view to compromise, Col. Curtis, of Iowa, drew up might bo placed fairly before the country.— There were a few faint hopes then of some circumtancc intervening (o prevent the threatened dissolution of the gov ernment. Subsequently Mr. Curtis was ap pointed on the special committee of thirty three, and in that committee thj resolutions were introduced. Their firmness greatly exasperated the Southern members, who had been calculating that there would be some knee-bending on the part of the North. They were terribly indignant, and even threatened a multitude of horrors if the res olutions were not withdrawn. But they had got hold of a gentleman who was not to be so easily intimidated, and the resolutions will be urged and acte! upon in ihe light, as their author believes, that they express the sentiments ef the people of the North, i and Hie,- w,U detmnmc at ooo. wUOm IWtd Norllicrn momb-.-rs on tl.o commitlcc !i»vc, c.mr*gc to stand tiy their rights, or whether they will prefer to see them bargained away. The resolutions are as follows: Resolced, That we concur in the opinion expressed by the President in his recent an nual Message, that "this government is a fend 'the integrity of fhe Union. ernment and secession, being revolution, should be regarded as the ''commencement of actual hostilities against the peace and Reioleed, That while wc deplore any re sort to force, and recommend remonstrance, executed, and will clothe the Executive urm upon the duties of bis office to discharge them fully and faithfully. But the intro- daction of these sentiments in the meeting of the committee on Friday, created great er than be authorized by Congress to do one thing towards maintaining the rights of the government. On Saturday, the wife of ths gallant Ma jor Anderson, in command of Fort Moultrie, visited the President and implored him to send a re-inforcement of troops to tho assist ance of that garrison, but he was immovable, and is intent on sacrificing that company, it would seem, rather than stand up fur the rights of the country with the possibility of incurring the vioience of the secessionists. fe V 1 utft ,11.: sr.w i-rt .! I»RPN .,0« 0H I HMT!»«IF BFLR. .1 OF a series of resolutions which were intended before being shipped. Fourteen gins have great and powerful government, invested just in the forward end of the neck. You "JJ- ..... s vrct i expostulation, entreaty, and mutual forWar- dean, plurap appearance, 'and makes them 11 nee we expect the laws to be faithfully 1 with all the requisite appropriation and all ition are taken from the President's message, and tiuv-s, but especially when there is a prob- from the oath which he took when entering I ability of damp, close weather, great care IOWA. SIGN OF RKTtTBxiNo REASON.—WhileSouth ern extremists have been saying very harsh tilings of the North, they have been sub jcctingthemselves to the censure of the world by their violent expulsion of peaceable men and women. This has been carried to so great an extent, and with so little reason or dccency, that the authorities of Savannah have felt called upon to interpose. .The Mayor of that city in conjunction with the City Council, denounces the recent lynchings in, and expulsions from that city, and offers a reward of $100 for the nppre- htmsion and conviction of persons implicated' in those affairs. These outrages are perpetrated by a self- nstituted Vigilance Committee—a class of constituted men who are doing more mischief than all others combined, in the present erisis.—'Al bany Journal. HOUSE CHOLKUA.—-A disease called the horse cholera is prevailing in Bradley county,! Tenn., and the citizens havo lost nearly a hundred head within the last three weeks by this fatal disease. Very few survive an at ta'-k of It. No remedy has been foqnd for 'its cure yet. Tlie hog-cholera is eluo pre I vailing in that region, and killing a large number of hogp. To T.V*K OUT .Ga&tts SHOTS.—Cot out th|D srmr wifctr*lift&a 4*ru ti/ rj *2 lint »... i liitoiuc Excitement at Friar's Point, BIi**isslppl« i«-v JikMt Fourteen Gin T1buses hurntii in »ix merKS— Action of the Vifjilanre Committee —Three Korthrrn jfrrhttnira Hung and Burned— Northern Men lirnndtd and tent up the River—Sworn vengeance of ih* ifyi laiice Committee." From the Memphis Argus, Dec. IS. •Ric following letter from Fr&r's Point, written by Mr. Samuel J. Flalle, of the firm of Berlin 4 Halle, Clothiers, on Front Row, in this c'tv, fully explains itselfr FKIAK'S POINT, MISS., Dee To the Editors of the Daily Argus: There is great excitement in this commu nity. The people arc in arms against the Northern men who have been in the coun try but a few months: On yesterday even ing two gins and a negro quarter were fired' simultancou-ly, doubtless by the procure ment of these wretches. The night was lit up for miles around. The Vigilance Com mittee were soon under arms, and proceeded to tho room of three carpcnters, one by the name of Hamlin, the others unknown, and tool them and hu-ng them to the first tree, and aftaricards cut them down and burued them. Tha town is under arms, the military are parading the streets, and all is excitemcnt and alarm. This morning the remainder of the Northern men were sent up the river on the steamer Payton some of them were to test the firmness of th»* North, and inti- been burned In this county during the last number was sufficient to defend those forts mate to the South what might be expected six weeks, and the peopje have determined against any attack or domestic violence— of us. He was prevailed upon, however, by to stop it. whether additional man had been ordered to conservative friends, not to present ihem at An Abolitionist icas hfrntjed, "barreled vp either of said forts, or any steps taken to once as he desired, in order that the issue and rolled into the river at this point last i put them in condition to resist any attack— be a -neral lising of the negroes then. The Vigilance Committee have sworn to hang every Northercn man who comes here from this time until the 4th of March, and nil such had better be in h—1 than Friai's Point. SAMUEL J. HALLE. I branded with the letters O. B. (gin burner,) ber of men were stationed at Forts Moultih PREPARIXC POI'LTBV FOB MAUKET.—Never I SUPPING °®-ers °f kill a bird unless it is fat. Never cut oflF the head of a turkey or goose, but ban them by the heels where they cannot bruise ...v v __ themselves in the death struggle, and stick ^sa^ean thcm witli a smal, knife anJ ^ee'(, „^,i I t,)etn to death. Ducks and common fowls, if dtcap-1 rtould hcld or ti(.da„d hun|, to bu. .J w tjj with all the attributes of snvrreiirnty," and may pick all sorts of birds dry, if you don't Wade said he naa very Tittle faitn in the. Ai my and "fthe I nited States, tearthe skin, but vou must scald them af and the Militia of the United States, when ,, ., called into the actual service of the United tcrws,rds Rcnolred, That we concur with the Pre.4- i jj5 ,t:J.^^ tJmi.- Y^il itauAt plek ito l.y dipping them suddenly and State-," arc under command of the Presi- out of boiling water. Don't scald the legs dent, in order to "preserve, protect, and dc- too much, whether you pick first or after- Csi!t etton iC it miv'not'te I •»». •"t !h!?f^h justifiable revolution—still it is revolution, them look Resolved, That Revolution is an act of war bird. .. —0___ ... —the most fatal to the vitality of the gov- intestines, because meat cannot be kent1j( ook plump and good. Never draw a! ]on. a''inittc^ perpetuity of our National government.,' ticeof some of the best poultrymen, after the birds arc plucked, to plunge them sud- denly into boiling water. This gives them a look fat lf thc*y are !n must be taken that lhe animal heat u out ofthen). #nd then pick in with c]ean rve ant, oat straw s0 that must! not tonVh each other, about three or four alarm in the Executive—and will do so rath hundred pounds in a box, filled full mark 'the the contents on a paper inside, and on the lid outside, and direct it to your commission merchant plainly, and send it by express, and the invoice by mail. the larceny of her neighbor's washtub. 1 Til TREMONT HOUSE IMPROVBXEKT.—The templation lj*cd rlctcd cost OTTUMWA, fOWA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2G. I860. Hew lTaiikee e, Uticle Sam Is pesky sttlr And weak in constitution j,-, ^nd all his tolks are lookin'/yfr, 1lis speedy dissolution. His friends upon the left-h ft/iff $t'f& Are now the cbiefest nvmvners, A-whioe-in1 in the whiskey ordered. t0 Jcath Nw km vour Ur,ls|for yOU wjj, losc mor *c QO[ It is worth while to pay freight on!'0 The entire building is to ^'c six feet, portions of tho rear rebuilt or four months. The total in three of the improvement will be about $80,- 000.—Chicago Journal. FOOLISH SPITE.—There is a bill before tbe Georgia Legislature fining any Georgian $2,000 whosltall sell a bale of cotton to any one north of Mason and Dixon's lino. A musical rat comes out in the house of. Mr. Ros^, at AlUny, N. Y„ squats on its haunches, and accompanies the piano with ^|anj3 h»p--, Boo -hooin' on the corners. Yankee doodle, them cockndw t'je L"ieve, air ftfter thev Rr. rirwn an, th. prac- T. inside o. t.ie body. It is a ,. decent1y w!ien luccssary power, to preserve or restore the1 make a poor bird look well, while ill dressing peace of the coi ntry. i will make tlie best look poor. Lay the It will be observed that some of the: birds upon clean boards, in a cold room,, strongest sentences in the above resolutions' till perfectly cool, but not frozen as at all Pu^'can Party's Sood cond'- killed. Nothing, however, can W An- big and blue firtd s'litii^r,1 o -Wiat thci sodger fdlerS' wearf^'S"1' Down in South Catliriy. wnftf N6 vankee doodle do they They wont begin to toot An' ev'ry chap a nigger hts^i ... Totoatlus gun an' shoot r, tie.sides he lies on tothcr sid^ Another nigser feller To carry his Palnu'ter fan And cutting numben-^ler. Yankee dcoille, &c, ,y, carrietl all the chicktlft roiafeitii An' toated off the poultry, iA*' call it only practicin' For takin' of Fort Moultrie. They all hev knapsacks, five f.'et 1 mg| StutTed mighty full of staple 'M*"" f' I swow they'd stand a musket ball' ,T' {''Jist like a log o' maple. Yankee doodle, Ac. re—MB i^WHPW XXXTItii t,o!Jsn,*i-24 Session. WAsniHOTON, Dec. 17.—SKXATE—-^Cr. Clark's resolution of inquiry requesting the President to inform the#Senate what num- an(J week, and it was probably to avenge his death that the last gins were fired. A ne* gro implicated the men who were hung.— He said that they told him that all the ne groes were to be free next March, when Lin- the United States upon a requisition, or if coin become President, and that there will this has ever been refus-d, and further, what Sumner, whether, in his judgment, the in whose custo Jy the Arsenal at Charleston is plac?d—what arms and property are kept—or if removed, by whom—why said arms ara not put in possession of officer* of: instructions have been given to the officers of said forts in case of demand to surrender th.'in by any person in authority made upon thim and also the corps if any correspond ence between the Commander-in Chief oftli? American Army relative to the necessity of SA',L for the rope,! of the (llnn v0lI gain in weight. Never strangle them, so as to leave the blood in. The best plan is to tie all kinks of birds to a line drawn from post to post, or tree to tree, and stick them with pro- Action was taken up. Mr. Brown objected to its cmsideration and it was laid over. ccomP*,,^no"ocain''n^ erej I Mr. Wilson introducsd a joint rosdluWon .,i,r „i a, i ._ rcsl„t,on of June loll,. tho relisfof *Vm. H. Degro.,n,w!ncU was I referred tj tho CotDmiltea on Claims. Mr. Green moved that Wednesdij I Thursday of next week be set apart f() i Territorial business. Agreed t». 1 At 1 o'clock Mr. Powel's res ilurton Was rL i:»,i fj.»w argument under the rfrcu istiag in this country. He nstmces now ex-^cltion stand that anything growing oat of the je-1 WiS any fli1,S9 be Republican party will trample I 1 1 on all their ri?h»«i, by our nvowd x, 0n ririnmi hv n I luies at the N vt\ lie vv^M be ti»e last! man to advocate laws derogatory to the in-! terets of any other State. These personal liberty bills were not made to degrade the South but to proteet tho Free States from unlawful seizures. Where the South has i lost one man we havo lost ten by unlawful i complain of. lie then went on to ar rue that tbe Re- now b°*n- ter» ltabits' the same it ever had that U stood whcre Jcffer80n» Jacki°n, or W*sh ngton, and Cla7 stX)d !t holds I to the doctrine that slavery shall not exist in ^e Territories. He then aske 1 if the South had anyth ng to complain of in the charac Princil'les It is only occasionally that one stumbles upon a "knock down argument." Mr. Charles E. Lemon publishes, in the Buffalo would yield to no compromise we have ao Courier just such an one. Having been published in that paper as "an individual convicted of the crime of beating his wife Julia," he writes to say: 1. I never assaulted my wife. 2. I was not present when my wifs was assaulted. 3. My name is not Chas. E. Lemon, 4. I ncer had a wife. of Vice filled Mr- Linco,n, or President—said the day of compro- of compro- mise is at an end. After the experience we I have had in Congress, it is absolutely re dieulous t« talk about them the moment the American people cut loose from the sheet anchor of liberty, that moment the republic is ai an end. We must submit to the unmis takeable verdict of the people. lie said he compromise to make, the controversy must bern^t alone by the Constitution, and when we go astray from this wc shall get into difficulty. The South claims the constitutional right to secede from the Union. If that be so, then *e have not and never had any Gov incnt. All of which smacks strongly of the plea should not miss her much if swallowed up! South Carolina is A small State and we of the lawyer whose client was charged with i,v «n P«r»?.nnsi-(. .nt.rrnw for i.. '1J'° by an earthquake to morrow, for himself Le would allow her to go, but as a member ofj this Congress, and a supporter of t&e Cou i stitution, he could not do so. A State has! if are conqu -red they are rebels. No new gtate shall be admitted into the Union without the consent of two-thirds of all tlie and tho interior remodeled. The work is to! Ioverruled. 1 e e s o o a n e s o o n e s s a n I be commeneed in rebruarv, and will be com- i Mr. 1 rawiora *ata tney were now uBuer- I the vote shan be taken by yeas and nays,! S i jcetion orthe President of the United States, i as in othrr eases, excepting than when re- turned, with his objections, it shall require the vate of three-fourths Of both H«oies of Congress to pass it. very g^ tnu^ |ation, relating to African slavery. And that .as Becclier says of halfway, u»S*l—^'They tlio opinion of th* Supwn. Court of the if f«« fcvry r.cnxffoirtf •tlf. rMishi-.d «dj ffs ti i. f«r-Tj qnest'on ai tlior.'ln discursea am! dc- nothing shall 1)3 done to impair, obstruct or prevent the full and free enjoyment and use of su'-h ri^ht in any Temtofy mid trthirj property of the United State*. Oh motioh or Mr. Grow, Wednesday and Thursday were set apart for the consider** tion of the territorial bu siivss. e On motion of Mr. Carter, two weeks from next Thursday was set apart for thecons'de- amended. (Impatient cries ofquestion from '^outh, for they had been led ^3 democratic side.) The House proceeded tr» have deseited thj nn mobs. TheSonth.m,«h«Sen.t9.ndPro,i.ipilJnUfhChad,','.SlaTf'1,rll,T'ii''|Mr-Jim"0,,i:4'wUhSO',''! ^.j f( Tliev can I parties In interest have completed arrange-~ I should not rote on this resolution, and wish- no (jonstitutional right to gooyt. liieycanl ,r ,»..«# merits for the improvement of the Tremont' •.,« .. ed to o.ier an a.uendment, waich Mr. Love 1 revolutionize, if they conaujr, they are relit House which have been some time in con i:r4they u,.„ 1 „i'j»y refused to accept. Mr. Crawford raised a point that tho reso lution was not In order, which the Speaker 1 1 UofsE.--John Cadirane offered a prenm. lhVp^0e ble, setting forth that a conlliot of opinion „(i0„ f,N)!n j},e IlepuUIca-i side and kuaaony of th* lrua s,nli. m?||t uuJ lu,unills of tlwt pirt tilc Consti- are of no use they never can get to lleav- United States, as delivered by Chief Justice i en—Utey are net known i» h^U, aud are not! Taney, recognizing property as slaves £c., j|r! Lovejoy replied, tliit hi teejnoWng wanted on eKth." |«bouidbe receivedaa Hit entUwiunl qf^ tfartto wiih pneftlmion. ration of business relating to the District of ilj th^ Washington papers of Friday.) Tho Columbia. resolution passed, 115 against 44. 15,0 «-lli!i Ii»l wpicjof !hi prc,ide„fs .,ndln.vat,idir,•n.ercforc, r,Sol»cJ,! w»,.,x,.t«*, D£c. i» «. s a Ivi,h vi i ..v.v.v.vt .v^.vxa, II AMII.MilU.^ L/iV. that we deprecate the spirit of disobedience circulation tlut Sec'v. Tliompson has to the Cons',it-Jtion wherever manifested, and signed, but there is authority f. saying tiiat that w e e irne?tlj recommeu the repeu of such is not h:s present intention, all statutes by the State Legislatures in con-j Senator Benjamin, it is stated, will take ¥lr. Sh -rman wish Adrian to accept 1 1 1 :in ,s 1ed'Mr. 0 1 n *ur" u.-, e did not unler- Mr. ^or the present I condition of the country. If the papers are' Mr. Adrian said he himself ha_ Asw is reign of terror in He did 1 w#s flic r,s„,ution bef)TX. Coch. a!u?n Intent was accepted, Mr. Adrian said he himself had ordered the previous question on the resolution so ordering the main question. God's arm alone can Sir. Barksdale said the gentleman having dent He did not see .tat ther had to I Or. the 4th UVJotMr. Jame,ou reeei»«l Mr. Washburn of Me., endeavored 0 make an explanation, and was called to, order, amid confusion of cries of question. Mr. Wells wanted a £ividon of the ques tion. Mr. Florence o?jj^rvcd tiiat tins was a mere special objection. The Constitution aud laws ought to be observed. Mr. Spianer and several others said they would vote no, because the nullifying laws were not included. Mr. Brance wanted them to sgecify *-hat The resolution was nullifvcation exists. similar declaration to Mr. Adrian's, with the' pmver addition of reeemmending a repeal of all, nullifficatton laws and asseiting that it tbe duty of the President to protect and p,°^rf7 U'"tod n was rora Mr. Lovejoy moved a suspension of the rtt'es. Mr. Burnett did not see why his friends 'he introduced, showing what Southern rights are, and vote on it. Mr. Logan h*d objections to the resolution, effeuia saying he had no advice to give to Missisip-1 senator Chestnut 13, ex-Speaker Orr. ored to have the words all nullifying laws of our crimes and follius. taken the nntter into their own hands must 1 decide the^clws. lie had no proposition Cnroliaa Convcilliaa. for a com^ro:uiso to make and non-j to re CoLi'Miii.v, Dec. 17.—The lVnh« nullifying laws votes, cx-Speaker Orr oU, scattering 9. adopted, 151 against J4- The preamble was required from Soutn Carolina. Ho urgud Democratic Ordinanco Mr. Brooksdale believed the res button was fhtended as a fraud on the people of the cmntry, for its author has here d-. dared 11 (, s, oppo, tonh, lvuJ5tioll offogi ,nd daro net deny it. rRemnvea Mr. uuglien want to Ku«»w wn-mer move pi,.iu wain «»n vnr HJWI-, »HU »I.M» I»h thbr.'ln discussed and dc-1j Mr. Hughes want to know wh-thor'there pt,. to seats on the nr, and also that t'.ity elded. '. i woi« any Nullification acts except thv Par- addtvss the Convention to-ni^ht at 7 o'clo(%. It^ t^r%l)bdiis'lili''^y^hi W^e' mnal Liberty bills. There was no repnnse. A motion was made to invite Hon. Howejl mfctitilftor., that Congf jss shall hav t'lWi The re«!utiO:» was adopted 124, no nays. Cobb to a seat on the floor. S-»iue metubeHS (?.nf.titilfti power to establish governments frany Ter-j Mr. Hill, before the result was announced objected, and thought it would h.^xpre.-sing rito ",', and thj people therein having adoji- confess! his as'onishnient and gvaiificatioii •inpliint-ntary teur.s to Mr. Cnbb tUt w«re tod a State Constitution may admitt- at the exhibition on the. pari »f the gefttL- pot a^cretiit-d to tl)e Comuiis:ontrs. into the Union, and that neither Co:i^res man from Illiaoi.'. nation to ten ler him a S'.'itt prevailed, wjtb n*)r the people, duriiV their territoii il con-1 Mr. Lovejoy objected to Mr. Hili's giving *f,w di.ssenting voic i«. mr mu peopie, uumig mcir i^rruomt con- MI. UUVIJUJ •»«. um dltlon, shall pass a law to annul or impair an interpretation to hte proportion. At the In lu^ur tTite right of property tft^roiii to The 8yty4 day, the galkrie-! the 9(1 Com nittea. 0rdef. W Mr. J'lor^je submitted t'le following Mr. Hill resu nin^ It alT-n-d-* «»6 i»3ircr Resitrr 1, That the following a nend ncnts thftless a great satisfaction. be prop se 1 to thi* Constitutioti of the United Mr. Florence—1h" gei.tTemW'tiits'* Sfcvtes: The right of property in slave* is ten that ''while tbe lamp h- Ids out to b'irn_ rcMgiiz-'d, a id no law shall be passed and the vilest si \n may re'.urn." (Laughter.) jUvssrs. Elmore and Hooker, Qot*}iQ .i.-Mi.ra Mr. Adams, of New York, Introduced a Mr. Washburn of 111., a ke 1 hut did sot The clerk then named* clerk, *wsflenf* bill to more effectively protect the rights of receive consent to introduce a joint re^olu-. ®r,d doo:-keeper. citizens of the United States. It provides tion to adjourn over the Hollid tys. Lx tiov. Adan.s here introduced to tlKf punishment for th? obstruction to the exc-' Mr. Crawford offered a resolution declaring Convention, the Commissioners from AJtf cution of the Fugitive Slave w, and dama-' that the Constitution recognized property una and Mississippi, Who were greeted with ges for the loss of a rescued slate double the in slaves that Congress has pa %sed laws to great applause The Commissioner fnoni amount of the value, to be recovered by ac- aid slaveholders in recapturing their s'ares Alal amasp ^ke first, and the Commissioner tion in the S a*e in Federal courts. Referred whenever thi*y make their escape i: to fn.e Mississippi next. Both speeches to the Select Committee of 53. State* that the Supreme Court has decided were uioder.it in tone and principally want Mr. Scott introduced a till authorizing the that negroes are n »t included cither in ihe show that they (tne Commiiontrs) Postmaster (Jeneral to tontrac* with the Declaration of Independence or in the Con- t.'d by the autluilty of the Governors o^ Pony F.xnress for the transmission of the stitution except as slaves that they cannot, Government mail matter. Inferred to the become cit'zens, and we, the members of the ^1C Post Office Committee. IIous3 of Representatives, »*ill sustain and their Matts. Mr. Sickles introduced' a refidutioi), #hich support this construction of tlie Ct sti ution, 1 *,c first rcsoltttioo Ml tkon was adopt.-d, instructing the P. O. Commit i the laws, and the said d^cisieo. of the Sorj^ tec to report a bill estab' ishing a metropolitan prem. Court. Mr. (jad Lurg moved to fill (Ue blank letter delivery within a circuit oftwelve miles Davis ak l, nil 1 was excu ed from se.v-, of the City Hall, New York. ing on the se'ect Committee «f :i J, saying Mr. Rhett moved to amend by inserting Mr. Adrian offered the following Where- that the Committee will yield nothing ta the 'other tn»« trs fir consileration of the CtM^ a?, the Constitution of the United Stat?s is South. the supreme law uf the land and its ready Pending Mr. Crawford's restj^on^ the and laithful obedience is a duty of all good Ilodse adjourned. „f ,hat sacrcd m-jaieaH,- «.l.Mtaaiw to stmment and the laws of Congress passed gpaad,. cr„t will, all personal liberty bills so died. (AppTanse.)'deaceof any secediugSUte, it is said tliat a| Ua2 of A-Jr'a:i lo a-vtln another amendment rfo as to inejyde all nutli- ded ti run from Havre to New York, will be i Mr. A trjin o'jected. 'changed from the latter port to Mr. ttonnett di4 ftot-l«Ueve ^a Mr. [ngles iutrodticcd the iblldirlA^ admitted of any construction fi'r himself he 'That a Committee of—mem* Th? Speaker laid before the Hmi« a letter coul 1 not vote for any thing lookiog to the bet-- be appoint to draft an ordinance props I I „r I .. ,I.„ T- I er to be adopk-d b\' the Convention, and from the Secretary of tie Interior, asking us. o. fo.eeb the Pre,ilvnt„ ti^t those deir»is of submitting forth,-cons an appropriatio i to supply tlie deilciencies for the suppression of the slave trade for the fiscal years ending January 1801 and 18*32. Mr. Morris of Illin i -, under a suspension Sl(]i.rliti of th^' rules, offered the following] lx'soluijon sch(me, IK* requested to hand ihe s.amjs .{j —saying it contained the language of Wash' Wit'iout delay, to the sad v niinittee. ii i..,.„„ liesofceJ, That the acts e.f the (enori inzt'm s ffticwell £tuclic8Sf. 1 c?» j» 1 To Editors coj ying from full resolutions ^ni|,iin promptly recognize tho indepeu-i French steamers which were i.Uom line of French steamers which were lutun* Convention liad 11° ceive. ballots on a permanent Pie»iden*. On hemes may be P' twiuced it is true, but Mr. Singleton agreed with his colleague,! tjie I:inot, inserted after the words personal liberty bill,! Mr. Jameson 011 taking the chair saui he jto "thcis less favorably and there made to was called to order from the opposite side, had not language to express his thanks for il jurish. Give it a moist, loom\ s«.al, with (A Voice.) No such statutes on the the honor conferred upon biui in making him book. the Presiding officer over the deliberation* year, and you io^y £Ount upon fruit, ao4 The main qoestion was ordered, against 55. of this Convention. He considered that tlie Convention was engaged in a most import ant duty—the most important that had ever devolved on South Carolina. God only knows what will be the result of our pro ceedings, but lie would iiupiora Ciod'* pro tection for the State. A resolution was then .offered that when 1 the Convention adjourn, it be to meet at resolution caused considerable debute Mr. Miles appealed to the Convention net to adjouni to Charleston, but remain here regardless of the small-pox or other physical adopted unanimously. ithat theot, her States would jeer at the timidi- crrP ^'c4r» although the frokt Mr. Lovejoy offered a resolution making a ty in t]ie }resent aU(1 that tLc ulor!1l! of the present movement would be Rircctcd in utiier sympathy/Jng I adjourn to Charleston. de*! Slates 5— to Secession as any man. and determined to be with the Convention until their ou sent to hurry through the praceodi^s the .. discussion. He s.ud they were engaged Hi 1 ail ahau.d ir:aeinbe*, that tl»e let* u now thin, w e e i s a i a w a i i n n e n s e o u 1 u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 in a high and patriotic uuty, and d^mandvd allowing a gxxl tiiance ftr tiwtu to ta all men should respect the C'..institution. ,, .. a e i u U e s s o u e i n a v i o n i v u a n i e y a e o o i s e n o u o v i n y o i i e i s e s o u i o n v i w K e i s o u a i n y a e w i k a e w e e w a e i s e e a y U striking out iw-ahiding, (impatient en*)» brf.. I .... 7. ,siUlW SERIES, VOL. llNO.-i ,60- in idrcu) At the In tujuration fa the F.cprc.*cntati' e, lla^ ith many ladies. Mr. Pirfe- *re rrowdcl wit Mr. Jj v joy—Then is sou3 h^pc pr yo« from Alabama and Mississippi. then. Renewed lau«iU^x, SESSION OF T«B CONVSKTMIN.— Mr. B: ar\ch believing the efleet of the reso- The Convention re-as^-mbled at 7 o'cl(K:kf^ lnfi' n avasrourttenancing eivi'war, ih 'rcfot'e tn. wi.li Ho:i. D. F. Jamison, President declined to vote. ". tV chair. en.sr.ad thcinau uisd. Ilis sentiments wetf deciJ.'diy finu for scsess'on, and were waiia ly aj'j.la ideJ. In the rear if Mr. Pickens, at the Sjieaker's stand, were Mr. Cobb and ,n of the Convention any draft or oral AssutibTV oftir.s State nrowdinff for the providing lor trie a*- of this Convention, be rcf rred to thu sum* committee, with intructioi.s to act thereon. repeitlve B3*cs States, and in accordance ti s're a nii joriiy of the rcopl^ of n^iie. •lition which may bo presented to them Mr. Waid moved to fill the- blank witfe reven? Mr W«rdlaw na'#ed twenty Orte. Mr. Ward's motion was carried, Vkl rcso'u ion ado] .ted. y Mr. M.urguU o!fered a resolution ear- ne,t^ C(I !"sl'no It 8pvL8®I0#j| 1£ mm pursuance thereof. Certain saccasionists ass?rt' that Franc?. Mr. Hope moved avcte of2tfaanks John Cochrane offered an amendment to P. usia, and other European pw» «l-nomin#tfc» 'fiir of 1^0 h|p« include in the recommendation the repeal of t:le vent ion at Lhar.t.tun. dlng ov^JOY sail the previous question I I I»KAXCUVILLI:, 3.1 8 1 1 a A a i n Lov*i«v sai 1 the previous question ori-in* i r»KAXCuviLi.E. S. C. (Means. The President's. Piodaamtlon, recotn inending to the peoptc of tlie United Slates to observe the 4th day of January nexr, as a day of huuiiliati n, fasting anl prayer, is o.'iieially published. He says hope seeoas minis of men, and can save us from 4b* awful Earned. The commissi' nor from Albania a: id Mississippi to quel ihe Cop- tTedl'nUals of tho were o5lWed to Mr" J'tt Cotnnussior en"rcd tha Iumute8' Mr. moved to adjourn( And at 10^ tUf d. v u u,ovwl to a New}Convention adjourned fioiu Co'uinbiu with 400 delegates to the State Convention and members of the Legis-s iture on their ^way to Charleston^ has jflfl: ari'ivcd. ,, Cranberries on Dry Land. We have heard more or less said for som* yftirs past, about raising cranberries on up land, aud although we have given it a fair trial, and witnessed it by others, we have yet l-arn f°" l8 n,aJ of t.ie first s itvesful attempt. A Gov. Gist received 38. ex- jnJl -'"ough to be called a success. This 3-2, i P'**1* likes water, and to make it liuurislb Ume «,„u.lNo mU d» Pv-Srwilvcr Orr su 3 niay be transierred from its native localities c^ty U,U or moral causes, aud discharge tho djtus ^0CP °f water at certain seasons of tha not without. The following from a Ne* Jersey paper, is right to the point on cranberry culture "The cranberry culture is engaging some attention, from the present market pijce, ad vancing to over $ per bu«hei and witotss* ing at our country exhibition this fall, cran* beiiis which took first and second premt- S Charleston at 4 o'clock to-morrow p.m. This °*ty, has caused a vi,it to the place of eiHli vation, and the gathered cranberries likewise, A more sp'en lid gathered lot, in good keep ing order, is not often seen than Mr. Reeve's, cultivated by Samuel Reeve, near our 1 toeui in a convenient placs faf n^- ost it fore' Suics ifwu Mr. Cochrane', of Abbeville, said he would *,bt never co»,eyt to leave ColumUa until t]lc of Secession had paa^d, and |ICTO.- urged members to stand up to all respon#i-1 's bilities of their position and regain #nd jwaU Mr. Keitt, said he was asardent!y .kv .ted tvinvs 8 La.-t jeur, we uiukr,tand, tbe blossoming tiwe, destroyed near- was more s ve e and later, it dM not inte a ld should ,us bank. r' ,he was complete, but urged their adjiHiui ng to ibu uneomuioiily large »-d s »UJ when c** Charleston. He said li e never would con-1 Part'd with n0! lhcrn Convention, and gave notice that no ordi-1 SkAt'ng, the favorite spoit of hoys, ha# nance should be passed with his consent commenced iu good caruest. Every boy until every point was duly considered in all should haw pair slctitef, and po it its bearings, titer a foil investigation and while liff s yon but there is one thiay involved, and nut bo ag tated by take the risk ol drowning, which u COHsi a fearful, loathsomo pestilence, when no era hie at this *ason of the year, pressing necessity require it. Others ungated til the di»ouattoa Jirv.MM) Tke motion t^ adjourn to Charleston was finally carried by a largo uujulty. Usoolutious woe adoptevl, ^i\itiji$ iA)oi lAohMMsj^ '4i?: Coai^iwners from *V)itIyntt aad pteers. "'Vr management another year or so succe-d, his experience will per- haps be given to th* public. Tbe eranderry 5s sUaatl the head of a branch i mea.low, which is overfl wed in winter by k.^1. K.r 12.1! Uh -h.ice hiding gates, and s on ',est 1 ho ra ns perfect their work. leaving a sediment wlrle pass ng „Ver RP'^ng rU4a'n^ down tho the upland ic° PTld' wUidl ,ie,:in'ent ifgredten', acting as v^t- the i^rry U tUse tlurt wrld in more ^«ate^, wirti less time to grow in." The be.c'i 11 be a non-ccndq[etdr of Hg'itnin'. So notniou"? is th? fart t'\ft the nd'u is, during thunder itoruis, alwsyjl tike tefMge under the nearest bee^ try.,,,t t,

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