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asury for the fiscal year, terminating with the 29th September, 1860. Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, J. M. Bennett, Aud. of Pub. Ac'ts. State of the Treasury — Commonwealth's funds, 1859-'60. 1859. Oct. 1--To balance per last annual report$104,013 36 Oct. 31--To receipts in October, 185957,409 93 Nov. 30--To receipts in Nov., 1859153,749 56 Dec. 31--To receipts in Dec., 1859.1,639,128 48 $1,954,301 32 1860. Jan. 2--To balance brought down109 257 99 Jan. 8--To receipts in January, 1860.419 058 62 Feb. 29--To receipts in February, 1860385 735 32 Mar. 31--To receipts in March, 1860107 749 35 $1 021 812 28 April 2--To balance brought down183,7 April 30--To receipts in April, 186047,070 91 May 31--To receipts in May, 1860292,145 10 June 30--To receipts in June, 1860441,608 97 $964,525 79 July 2--To balance brought down.42,395 64 July 31--To receipts in July, 1860413,212 13 Aug. 31--To receipts in August, 186091,883 92 Sept.
itution, in their State capacities, that Georgia has resumed her sovereignty and delegated powers, but will not consider the compact dissolved as to them, but will most heartily co-operate with them, in defending and protecting the Constitution which our fathers gave us both in letter and in spirit. And. for the furtherance of the object we therefore recommend the call of a Convention, without delay, of all those States that are wishing to abide by the Constitution, to assemble on the 8th day of January next, at such place as the several States shall think most advisable, for the purpose of forming a Union; and that the several States call Conventions of their people to ratify their action in the same manner and form that the present Constitution was ratified; or in such other manner as the people of the several sovereign States shall think proper. A correspondent of the Columbia Guardian, speaking of Col. Memminger's speech, noticed yesterday by telegraph, says. "He revie
e pointed out. While reading aloud, it appeared to me as if I had quitted my solitude. The holy volume responded to my emotion. At last I stopped, through exhaustion; I collected my thoughts, and no longer deferred what remained to be done. In a short space of time, the grave was filled. I spent the rest of the day in carving with the point of my knife the following inscription on a small tablet of maple-wood: Here rests the body of Louis Lopez, who died in the night of the 7th 8th of January, in the arms of his grandson Louis Lopez, who buried him with his own hands. I nailed the tablet to a stake, which I planted on the mound over the grave; after which I closed the door and returned to the kitchen, where Blanchette is my only company. Nevertheless, although I feel more at ease now the body is no longer lying on the bed, I find that some remains of weakness still linger in my mind. I combat them by paying frequent visits to the grave, and always without a light. I h
A Convention of the citizens of Texas. New Orleans, Dec. 4. --The citizens of Texas have been urged, in a circular letter, signed by a number of public gentlemen, to elect delegates to a State Convention on the 8th of January. It is said that the Convention will assemble at the capital of the State on the fourth Monday of the same month. The movement appears to meet with popular sanction.
The Daily Dispatch: January 23, 1861., [Electronic resource], Tortures of the French prisoners in China. (search)
ed advance of interest to 7 per cent, by the Banks of England and France had produced a severe check in commerce. England will not longer propose to Austria for the sale of Venetia. There is a questionable report of the wreck of eleven English and seventeen French gun-boats in a hurricane in the Pelho. China. The London Herald's Paris correspondent says that by the beginning of March France will possess an army of 450,000 men, ready to march in a few hours. Besides the Imperial Guard, 40,000 strong, there are 400,000 men under arms, unbrigaded and in the garrisons of the Empire. Commercial. Liverpool Jan. 8. --Sales of Cotton Monday and Tuesday (7th and 8th) amounted only to 1,400 bales. Market quiet and prices steady. Breadstuffs dull, in consequence of an advance in Bank rates and the American news. Flour dull, and declined 6d. Wheat quiet. Corn declined 6d. Provisions unchanged. Sugar, coffee and rice quiet. Consols, Tuesday noon, 91 7/8@91½.
lls Secretary Black's attention to a letter from the Spanish Consul at Charleston, relative to customs affairs in that city. Next, Secretary Black is informed by Lord Lyons, that South Carolina authorities have removed the buoys, withdrawn the light-ship, ect., and requests that he cause the lights and beacons to be replaced to warn vessels of their danger, and, in conclusion, desire such information as will allay anxiety of British subjects. Mr. Schleider also complains, under date of January 8th, that the lights in Charleston harbor have been extinguished. Among the documents is also a letter from ex-Judge Magrath, dated from Executive Department of South Carolina, saying that the activity of the pilots will prevent any serious injury or inconvenience to commerce. On the 10th instant Secretary Black replied to Lord Lyons, and sent a copy of his letter to Messrs. Schleider and Tassaro. He says that he had laid Lord Lyons' communication before the President, who wo
ren died at Shepherdstown, Va., last week. He was formerly a member of the Virginia Legislature from Berkeley county. Four runaway slaves from Pendleton co., Virginia, were lately arrested in Somerset county, Pa., and committed to jail at Cumberland, Md. Hinton Rowan Helper, author of the "Impending Crisis," is an applicant for the Consulship at Manchester, or Southampton, England. Captain Latham, alias Puiz, of the bark Cora, who has been in prison at New York since the 8th of January, charged with slave trading, has escaped. Geo. W. Slacum, a native of Alexandria, Va., and for many years U. S. Consul at Rio Janeiro, died at Covington, Ky., on the 9th inst. The Paris Patrie asserts that, instead of the French army being on the point of leaving Rome, the instructions to General Goyon are quite in a contrary sense. Col. John Read, one of the oldest citizens of Huntsville, Ala., died on the 14th instant. He was a native of Bedford county, Va. The res
$25 reward. --Ran away from my farm, Long Row, Hanover county, about the 8th of January, a Negro man, named Peter Brown, about 21 years old, of a dark brown color, with a scar on one side of his neck; also a small one on his knee; very long legged, and upwards of six feet high. The above reward will be paid, if delivered to me, or secured in jail. Wm. J. Carpenter. mh 20--1m*
$25 reward. --Ranaway from my farm, Long Row, Hanover county, about the 8th of January, a Negro man, named Peter Brown, about 21 years old, of a dark brown color, with a scar on the side of his neck; also a small one on his knee; very long-legged, and upwards of six feet high. The above reward will be paid, if delivered to me, or secured in jail. Wm. J. Carpenter. mh 20--1m*
Too good to Lose. --The Charleston Courier drily says: "Some of the Northern Governors, Generals, and Mayors, who fired salutes in honor of Major Anderson, on the 8th January, may feel like saluting themselves on the 1st April."
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