MASTTENHT KILLER, rnollshT.
. CO 1U M B Tj H ,
nSL'T ..' '..'vZ-riair .urvKi 5M JXSVRS .VS'
THURSDAY EVENING, JAN. 24, 1861
Proceedings of the Convention.
mu-i .iin of M Democratic Stats
Cooveutioo, will be Io-ihI eutire i.. tbe State
man or Ibii IK- They will l,e read wltt
Interest and attention by tbe people, uot only o:
hnt ofimf other State in tbe Coofede-
tacy. "All the resolutions, but the uftb and last
o -.a, ttnarvi mniltlf .
UV LaJi7-a isiwiMS"" w f ' ,
An amendment ottered by Judge Kiv, to the
fifth resolution which amendment was ameuu
ed by matter submitted by Judfie Warden, and
accepted by Judge Krr, created an animated
... .. i- .kih isTAral eentlcmen
ano aoie aiBounBiuu, iu -
participated. Judge Tburmah then proposed S
alitht amendment to" the resolution as original
ly reported from the committee, whereupon we
amendment .fJsdge tor, a. amended by Judge
. . -a raonlution aa
Wasdcn, wa witnarwu, u
mended by Judge Thossun, wh adopted witl
but few dissenting voices.
Th. (W molution declares that the Democ
racy of Ohio have always heretofore been, and
Jntl to the Constitution, obedient
to th federal laws, and that thoy respect the
constitutional rights and regard the interests
II niir atatar States.' '
The second resolution declares the willing-
nM of our party in an effort to save tbe Union,
to eompromiso out present national uuueuiw
on the. CairrNDM, Biotia. Douglas, Border
State, or any other plan, honorable to an. yes
.-,.tm tha nacaa&Uv ol A national convention
Of all the States, for the purpose of proposing
amendments to the Constitution. . -Tha
third recommends and requests the (Jen
ral Assembly of Ohio to make application to
Congress to call convention, pursuant 10 me
fifth article of the Constitution, for the purpose
of proposing amendments thereto. ,
The fourth instructs the President of the Con
veutioa to communicate the third resolution to
the presiding officers of the General Assembly,
with a request that the same maybe laid before
their respective Houses. -
The fifth resolution, as adopted, is as fol
Retolved, That the two hundred thousand De
mocrats of Ohio send to the people of the Uni
ted States, both North and South, greeting:
And when the people of , the North shall have
fulfilled their duties to the Constitution and
tbe South then, and not until then, will it be
proper for them to take into consideration the
question of the right and propriety of coercion.
This resolution is clear and distinct, and it
would be well for the late triumphant party In
this State, and the dominant party In tbe Gen
eral Assembly, to give to It, as well as to the
third resolution, that consideration which their,
The North must do its whole duty to he Con
titntion and the South. The partizin must be
thrown aside, abd a rigid self examination must
be bad, and whereio we, In the free States have
done wrong, in our legislation, ln! the action of
our Executives, in the false doctrines we have
tanoht. mm must correct our past errors and die
nh.rire our duties to the Constitution and the
southern portion of the confederacy, and until
this be dane, the Democratic masses of Ohio
will not consider the question of the coercion of
a State. They are devoted to the Union and
tbe Constitution, obedient to the federal laws,
and they insist that wherein the first has been vi
olated by northern legislation, and the se
cond nullified in northern States, a complete
and thorough reform must.take place, so that
we may go forth as a State, to act our part in
the events of an unknown future, purged from
all wrong-doing, and with the evidence, plain,
palpable and satisfactory, that a spirit of Justice
f,.i,n(i. and fidelity to the compact of the
Union, has been Installed, and wiU be hereafter
maintained, in all the free States or the uomea
eracy; and then, and not till then, will the Dem
ocratic party of Ohio be prepared to consider
and discuss the question of coercion.
We notice that our cotemporary of the Jour
nml in this morninic'a issue, is not satisfied with
tha nntneedines of the Convention. We are not
surprised at this. That paper is the represents
tianf tha ultra wine of its party the Gid
dings, Chati and .BimiiRHorf interest. It
and it) class are as decided disunionista,,, as tbe
Charleston Jh'rfeiir,and1lHaTr AndYcr,and
their school of ipoliticians, in the South: We
hope.however.la the present emergency, that
that portion of the Republicans who love the
Union, will separate themselves from the mad
f anatios who have done so much to precipitate
the country into its present aad condition, ana
co-operate with the Democratic party in all
honorable and patriotic efforts to save the Un
ion from its Impending danger . '
Union Convention in Monroe County.
A Union' meetlns of the citizens of Monroe
ennntv was held at Woodsfleld, on Saturday
last. JomsW. Omv presided, and WAaaiN
Houum acted as Secretary. A committee on
resolutions was appointed, representing tbe
Democratic, Republican, and Constitutional
Union nartiea. The Committee reported a se
riaa of resolutions, which were adopted with
but one dissenting voice among all th people
present The resolutions deprecate tbe em
ployment of military force, until the people
themselves can take such action as our troubles
demand, and recommend, by way of com prom
Ise. In substance, th propositions embraced in
the Border State resolutions. The meeting
was addressed, in eloquent and patriotic speech'
ts, by J, W. Out, J.R. Moans and others.
rr Tha Kentuckv House of ReuresenUtives
oa Monday, by a vote of 67 to 6, passed reso
lution declaring that, in view of men and money
tendered by several of the Northern States to
th General .Government, the people of Ken
tucky, uniting with their brethren of the South,
will resist sush Invasion of the soil of the South
at all nacards, and to tbs last circuity.
. - i
tCT Thirty cases of muskets containing two
a mam amen, and a considerable Quantity of bail
and nowder. were seiieJ bv th New York iw-
llaa nn Tneadav. on board th steamer Monte-
cello, wbn about leaving that port for Savan
nah. : Iv Ui,";
ST Tb Springfield III.) correspondent of
th Cincinnati Commercial, says mm mucoid
has deolared that Bans and SiWAinare the
only members of his Cabinet directly agreed
upon, and that n others would be, until after
bis arrivals Washington,,.. '
D"W, T. Baicom, who is at Springfield,' III
ji understood to b operating for.SoBiKcx. &
CTIt I asserted that England wlH no longer
propoje to Austria tb sale of Venetia to Italy.
DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION.
Large Number of Delegates in Attendance.
A United and Enthusiastic Convention.
Th DamocricT of Ohio met in Convention,
on the 23rd of January, at ten o'clock, In Arm.
ory Hall, In Columbus, pursuant to a pall of the
Chairman of the Democratic state ieuuai
Committee Dr. Mount who called the Con
vention to order in a brief and appropriate
speech, as follows: ,' ' . . '
Fillow Citizms As chairman of the Dem
ocratic Central Committee, of the State of
Ohio, I, on the request ot many friends from
different parts of the State, and on consultation
with many friends of the Union, haveoalled this
Convention of Representatives of the Demo
cratic Citizens together, in these troublesome
and perilous times, in which the security of the
Union is involved. to exchange views with
esch other, and reflect and deliberate, and de
vise some ways and means by which tbe glori
ous Union of States, under which we have so
long and so well prospered, might be saved for
ourselves and our posterity.
We have waited long, anxiously and patieutly,
for some expression of purpose, and wisdom of
. nt'mn 4mm ,h. AA.ntl ifnminiint. ruirtv of the
.V.IIUU) ..wu. . ti v a .uii y -" ' j
North, as to bow this Union shall be preserved
and perpetuated; but as yet nothing comes from
them of definite shape, nothing is offered by
tnem, oy wmcn me citizens 01 im um
nnlillA n.n liavA linn. In tllA nrMArVatlOn of the
Union and the maintenance of the institutions
of the country.
They, then, doing nothing, proposing nothing
: I, nn, ht. tha OT-t Democratic nartv
..i.ln....Af th, ITnlnn. ahnnld now ha Called
upon to act, and to do something definite and
practical to avert th terrible evils of civil war,
and tbe calamity ot a permanent separaiiuu
th... a,.t..t -
Gentlemen, tbla is the object of tbe call of this
.. a Jllf a! ..n
uonventioni ena mny your uunurmuuuD iuu
ha nharantarlxM. hv nSTriotiflm and lOVS Of
this Union, and not by partisan differences and
On motion of Gen. Powiix, Judge Thos. J. S
Smith, of Montgomery county, was' elected to
preside over th temporary organisation, tie
was conducted to the chair, and thanked the
Convention for the honor conferred upon him, in
a neat and appropriate manner.
" The following gentlemen were a ppolnted tem
porary Secretaries, vis:
Jonas Smith, of Riohland county. . '
J. F. Waiamr, of Hamilton county.
G. A. CaAwroan, of Crawford county.
! B.R.Rdmkli, of Logan county.
On motion of Gen. Powill of Hamilton
bcunty, the Districts were called in their order
and reported the following committee men:
COMMimi OH FIRMAMENT OROANIZITIO".
Districts. - District. -
1. Thos. Powell. 13. Sterne Chittenden.
'2. J. M. Dooeherty. 13. W, C.Durbln.
3. David A. Houck.
: D. S.Sampsel.
. John E. Hanna.
. Wm. P. Richardson
, L. Sinner.
4. F. C. LeBlond.
5. John Wescott.
6. T. Q. Ashbnrn.
8. Wm. Reed. .
9. John Berry. "
10. 9. W. Shaw. -
21. B. F. Potts.
11. Joseph Thompson.
COMMITTEE ON CREDENTIALS.
1. Jere K I era ted.
2. C. J. W. Smith
3. Judge Gllmore.
4. A. Leckey.
13. R.B. Warden.
13. Dr. McCune.-
14. H. Ames. '
15. Col. Gamble.
16. Amos Layman.
6. Moses J.Petterson.17. J. II. White.
7. A. R. Vancleaf.
18. J.J. Hoffman.
8. Daniel Synder.
9. W. E. Scofield.
10. Wm- Newman.
19. H. B. Payne.
21. James P. Collier
COMMITTEE ON RESOLUTIONS.
12. Samuel Medary.
13. Barnabus Burns.
14. Wm. Given.
15. Cbas. H. Mitchner
16. C. W.Searle.
17. John Ferguson.
18. Samnel Lahm.
19. R. P. Ranney.
21. C. N. Allen.
1. Tbos. M. Key. . .
2. A. G.W.Carter.
3. Wm. H. Miller.
4. Frank McKinney.
5. W. J. Jackson.
6. J. J. McDowell.
7. W. H. Baldwin.
8. John H. Young.
9. A. M. Jackson. -
10. W. H. Ssffbrd.
11. M. A. Dougherty.
RULES AND RECULATIONS.
12. Chas. Follett,
13. H.W. Patterson, .
14. O. F. Jones,
15. Wm. Dunbar,
16. A. Ball,
17. B. F. Sprlggs,
18. L.W. Harrington
19. J. M. Coffinberry,
21. James Houston,
1. Jos. E. Egley,
3. Isaao Robinson,
4. Evan Baker,
6. C. L. Noble,
6. J. F. Thompson,
7. Jacob Featv,
8. David Robb,
9. M. P. Skinner,
10. H. M. Onderdonk
Appropriate places were announced for the
meeting of the various committees above named,
and the Convention then took a recess until two
Tbe Convention was called to order at two
o'clock, by Judge Smith, President of tbe tem
porary organisation. .
Judge Warden, Chairman of tbe Committee
on Credentials, reported, on behalf of that Com
tnlttee, the names of the delegates in attendance.
They are as follows:
NAMES OF DELEGATES.
Adams Moses J Patterson, J K Billings, D
C Vance, J L Coryell.
Ar.LiM J K Jacobs. Jndee Ben Metcalf.
Ashland Geo MoConnell, Jobn Taylor, D
S Sampsell, H Ames, J J Jacobs, G J Yarick,
Aoolaixe Geo W Andrews, R R Gordon, 8
R. Mott. W. Nelson. W. Bush, W. rinke.
Belmont S. M. Hswey, Wm. Lee, Noah
Brown James F. Thompson, James Louden,
W. H. Noble, H. 11. Uorao, . A. vevore, u
A. White. '
RrtTLii E. II. Gaston. Issac Robinson, A. C
Marts, J W Meckley.MiP (Austin, B3 Jsmes,
A. A. Phillips, Charles UiDDS, vtr . n. miner.
Caesoll Jsmes Huston, B. F. Potts, I J
Cmamvaiom John H. Young, Daniel Snyder,
John D. Burnett, Nathaniel beva.
r.mc H. B. Wilson. Dan'l Pats, W. J
Sue, Henry Green, George 8 pence, Eli Keyser,
E. T. Michley, Wm. Reid, Jacob Kershner.
Cleemont W P Kincead, R Buchanan, T
Lemon, D. E. Field, M. H. Davis, N. M. Pre
ble, T. U- Ashbnrn, r. w itowier, raursf.
Clinton W H Baldwin
Coshocton J. G. Stewart, Jos. Willisms,
James Gamble, A. Medbury, J. A. fellows.
Csawfosd Judge Lee, Thomas Orr, J. Kel
ler. Dr. J. 8. Relainser. J. 8. Plants, G. W.
Crawford, F. Feiring, R Riblet, O. Aansbaum,
James Robinson, E. Warner, John Robinson,
S. Myers, Gewg Dixon, A. Dixon, A. U,
Jackson J. Hoy t.
Cotaho H. B. Psyne, R.P. Ranney A.
Hushes, J- M. Coffinberrv, H. H. Dodge, E.
Kinsman, D. P. Rhodes, Z. G. Rider, C. W.
Hrd. .. - " , . m
Daiks Henry Miller, Evan Baker, J. 8.
Winner, H. Augel.W. J.Lehman, M. Send
der. i " ; f .
DrruNcE C L. Noble. -
Delawaee W. P. Reid, D. Buxton, W. Lar
well, J. TUton, E.N.Dent, Wm. Wilson, Cy
rus Longshore, T. Andrews.
, Eats Wm. C.Durbln. '
Faiivield N. Bchlelob, Major Carlisle, J.
MoConnell, Samnel Ewlng.
FaAHBXiN-8amuel Medary, George W Ma
nypenny, J. Relnhart, A. G. Thurman, R. B
Warden, Otto Dreeel, Bterne Chittenden, J. J.
Rlckley, Dr. J. W. Duracd, M. Seymour. .
GaluaA. Cnsblng, George House, H. N.
Onderdonk. '- '
Gsein-W. M. . Stark, W- I, Alexander,
John Glbaey, Samnel Page, John Ferguson, J.
W. White. ' -.'. .''. .
Hamilton Wm. J. Flsgg.Cba. P. James,
F. M. Key. D. McCoy, Geo. Seltser, Jos. Btrln
aire. Samuel Blair. Judce Carter, J. E. Eily.J.
if. Lohr, Thomas Powell, J. Dougherty, Frank
Limburg, Alex. Paddock, C J. W. . Smith, J.
H. Roach,-g, iHvStooe, .Jno. N. Rldgeway,
Judge Artkland, J. J. Tvrpln, Joo H. perarJ,
lr. Jones, l;oi. ooimee, j. r. Wright, Wm
Jackson, Jos. Jonas, Jobn Boyle, J. B Arm
strong, Genl MoMakcn D. M. Fisher, II. M
Arkwortb, Or. Crookshank, Wm. Jessup, Jerr;
Keirsieu, rat itoeera. jo&n tstiin.
Hancock Win. Gribben, Jno. Wescott, M.ll
Schaffer, S. D. Henderson, James Manning 1
hardin j. iu. wntte.
Habrison C. N. Allen. ' ,
Henrv W.! J. Jackson. ; ;
Hiuhland II. L. Dicker. J. J. McDewell.
Benjamin Floors, Jos.' W. Spargnr, A. Davis.
riocKiNa w. u. uoum, ii. uurton, w.
Holmes J. A. Estill. J. II. Newton. II. F.
Pounds, II. Y. Saunders.
Jefferson James P.Collier,
Knox Samuel Israel, Wm. Dunbar, F. II
liurd, Douglas Bryant, M. II. Mitchell.
Lake U. K. raige.C. 11. Adams.
Liosinq Charles Follett, W.B Woods, .B.
D. Sanford, W. D. Morgan, George Stoddard,
1. J. llaugbey, J u belt, Wm. I'arr
Looan B. P. Kuukle, S E. Robb, L Smith,
Madison D. B. VVarner, J. Peetry.
Marion W. K. Soofield, J. M Christian, II.
T. Van Flake, T. II. Hoddor.
Meios Mr Kuseell.
Mercer W. E. Baker, R. ti. Blake, Frank
C. Le BloDd. Judee Blocher.
Miami G Voluey Dorsoy, J. F. Mc Kinney,
Monroe Gen W. P. Riohardeou, Jeremiah
Williams, Hon. J. R. Morris, E lleadley, Dr.
J. M. Stout.
Montoomerv T. J. S. Smith. J. F. Bilmey-
er, H. Blanchard, David Uouk, M P. Nolan,
John A. Dickey, William Dickey, Robert
Chambers. Peter Sovder. W. M IlippirJ
Moroan John C. Edwards, Jobn E. Hanna,
Josoph Kelley, George Fogle. ,
Morrow Dr. James MoCuue. William E
Wilson, William Graves, John B Dumblo,
Muskingum C. W. Searle, II. J. Jewett,
Thomas D. Coooer. Thomas Maxfield, Dr. F,
H. Jennings, C. C. Gibson, Alfred Ball, Milton
Noble B. F. Soriecs, J. B. Brown, Ezra
Pauldino C. S. Noble, i
Perry Joseph Thompson,. Lyinun J Jack
Pidkawav A L Perrili, Jjf.tpli Oldd, J. G
McScbooler, Jobn W. Kees.
Pike-S. W. Shsw.
Portaoe J. E. Chase. L. SI usser
Presle-W. J. Gilmore, AbberDunlap, Hen
ry Shideler. ,
. Putnam D. J. Brown, Moses Lee, John
Richland B. Burns, Jacob Crene, M. May,'
H. W. Patterson, Jonas Smith, John Y. Glees
ner, Thomas Willet, L. Swigkrt, D. Busbey,
William Cummins, James M. Marshall, Jsmes
Ross A. Griffin, W. If. SitWd, J. Seney,
E. B. Eshelman, L. W, SifTord, C Sbrirer, D.
Sanddskv Charles Forbes.
Scioto Wm. Newman, V
Seneca W.W.Armstronz.Tiumia II. Big-
ley, M. P. Skinner, Rudolph Kaer. i Smith
and E. Brown.
Shelbv 8. A. Lecker. Geo. MeaLer, Jas.
G. Marshall, Capt. W. W. Vaughn.
Stark Gen. S. Lahm, Judce G. W. Beldon,
J. J. Hoffman, II E Smith,!, E Smith, S G
McKee, T.W. Chapman.
Summit S. W. Harrington, K
Teumsull M. Bnrchard.
Tuscarawas R. H. Nn.en, C
. II. Mitchner,
C. H. Mathews.
Van wert J. H. Reid.
Vinton P. Mardock. Alex. Pearre ''
Warren A. R. Vaodeaf, Jobn Harkreder, D
W. Vandyke, R. F. Moore.
Washington Amos Laymau. '
Wayne W. Given, C. Lake, E. Dean. J. M.
Jones, J P Jeffreys, C A Crandle, O F Jones, B
Eason, W Seymour, J A Marchand.
Williams Edward roster.
Wyandot S M Worth, John Berry.
R. B. Warden, Chairman
Amos Layman, Secretary.
I he fJredenUals or tbe delegates from a
number of the Counties were not handed to th
Committee. This accounts for the omission of
the names of the Delegates from such Counties
In the foregoing list. T
The same Committee also reported the num
ber of Delegates to whieh each county was en
titled in the Convention, based upon the rote
cast for Thos. J. S. Smith, for Supreme Judge,
at tbe last October Eleotion. '
Tbe Committee on rules and regulations
submitted the following report, which was adop
lsUThe Rules regulating the House of Rep
resentatlves shall govern this body In its de
liberations so far as they may be applicable. .
2nd. Every Resolution offered shall be refer
red to tbe Committee on Resolutions without
3d. All votes shall be by etna wee, and by
counties, a majority to govern
The Commit'ee on Permanent Organization
presented the following report, which was
unanimously adopted, and the gentlemen named
were declared elected aswihe officers of tbe
PRESIDENT—HUGH J. JEWETT.
Districts. ' Districts. .
1. JohnK. Kidgway, 12. B.D. Sanford,
2. John MoMakin,
13. Dr. McCune.
3. Henry Shideler,
4. F. C. Le Blond,
5. James Manning,
C, James Louden,
7. Jobn Harkrader,
9. Col. Cabill,
10. A. Cushing,
15. Joo. D. Stewart,
16. Joseph Kelly,
17. J. M. Howey,
18. J. E. Chase, ,
19. H. B. Payne,
21. James Huston.
1. Jos. F. Wright,
3. Jobn A.Dickey,
5. Morgan Sbaefer,
6. N. M. Preble,
7. Jobn Gibney,
8. B. P. Runkle,
9. R. Riblct, . ...
1 J. W. Kees,
13. Jonas Smith, :
15. J. A. Estill.
16. Amos Layman, j
17. J. Williams, .
18. J.J. Hoffman,
19. A.Hughes, .
21. J. P. Collier.
11. D. W. Carlisle,
' Judge A. G. Thurman
and Pr.tG. Volniv
Dorsiy, were appointed a Committee to wait
npon Hon. Hugh J. Jewett, acd Inform him of
his election to tbe Presidency of tb Conven
tion, and request hla presence. Tbe Commit
tee, after a abort absence, returned with the
President elect, and through the President of
the temporary .organisation, presented him to
Mr. Jewett, upon taking the Cbalr, made an
able and eloquent speech in behalf of ths Un
ion of these States, counseling such action by
tb Convention as shall tend to avert the danger
which snrroundsui as a Nation, and bring about
ones mors harmony .union, and good-feeling, be
tween th people of all lections of this great
Republic. He concluded by tendering the Con
ration bis thanks for the honor conferred npon
bim in bis election to preside oyer Its delibera
tions. ; . , : '
Mr. Jiwett'i remarks fere received with
marked pleaenre'and applause by th C craven-
Judge Thuimsn was then cilled for. He
came forward and delivered a speech of great
force, power and patriotism.' It was an lo-
auent appeal for the Union an unanswerable
argument against th coerolon of a Stats
abounding with hlstorlo allusions and Illustra
tions, tending to show the effects of civil war,
and ths impossibility of subjugating tbe South
ern States, and tbe folly of attempting it. The
causes of existing difficulties and dangers were
given, and the hop was expressed that the Con
vention might so something to remove tbe for
mer and avert the latter, k... , . ; , '
Hon. B. B. Taylor, of Kentucky, (formerly
of Ohio,) being present, was, upon motion, Invi
ted to speak: He took tbs stand, and delivered
an elaborate speech in favor ot Compromise and
the Union. II expressed the hope, that tb
aotion of tbe Conventtlon would be suoh as to
enable him to goback to Kentucky and say to
to the Legislature now in session there, that the
patrlotio and conservative citizens of Ohio,
would be able to aid In doing justice to the
South, and thus avert the Impending danger to
his glorious Unton of ours. Before concluding
be gave way to the Committee ou Resolutions,
who came in prepared to report.
Judge R. P. Ranney, Chairman of the Com
tuittee, then read tbe following
1st. Rnolvrd, That since tbe admission of
Ohio as one of the United States, the Demo
cratic party of the State has uaiibrmaly shown
devotion to tbe Union, allegience to tbe Con
stitution, obedience to the Federal laws, and
respect for the Constitutional rights, and re
gard for the Interests of each of her Sister
States; and that the same views and sentiments
now animate tbe Democrats of Ohio.
2nd. Rtiohed. That while we greatfuily ac
knowledge the services of those of our public
men In Congress, who are striving to prerve
tbe Union, and thus to protect the best Interests
of our nation, and tbe cause of Constitutional
liberty among mankind, and while we would ac
cept with joy the compromise measures known
ss the Crittenden Resolutions, or the proposi
tions of Senators Bigler, or Douglas, or those
known as the "Border States" Resolutions, as
a basis of settlement of our national difficul
ties; or any other settlement of our affairs hon
orable to us all, which can be effected by con
ciliation and compromise, and, mutual conces
sions of all concerned, to secure the safety and
perpetuity of the Union: yet we believe that the
questions that disturb tbe country, are of such
a character and have existed lor so long a
period, that the time bis arrived when the peo
ple of tbe whole country should avail them
selves of that provision of the Constitution,
which requires Uougress upon tbe application ol
tho Legislatures ul two thirds of tbe several
States, to call a convention of all tbe States,
for proposing amendments thereto.
3d. Reiohcd, Tbat this convention does recom
mend and request tne uenerai Assemoiy ot tnis
State, now in session, to make application to
Congress to call a convention, pursuant to ?tbe
tilth article of the Constitution of the United
State, for the purpose tf propping amendments
4th. Reiolvtd, Tbat tbe President of this Con
vention be Instructed to communicate the fore
going 3d resolution to tbe presiding officers of
tho General Assembly, with the request that
,hpv nrittpnt tha asms to thair respective
- J I . ' r A
' 5ih. Reitltud, That the two hundred thousand
Democrats of Ohio, send to tbe people of the
United States, both North and South, greeting:
And when the people ot th North shall hive
fulfilled their duties to tbe Constitution aud.tbe
South then, and not until then, will it be pro
per for them to take Into consideration tbe ques
tion of the right aud propriety of coercion.
Tbe first four Resolutions of the foregoing
serin were unamioutly adopted by the Conven
tion Judge Key offered a substitute for the
fifth, and made a speech In favor ol it. After
considerable further discussion, which was par
ticipated in by Judge Ranny, Gen. Bchi.eich,
Mr. Connell, Judge A . G. W, Carter, Judge
Warden, Mr. Flago, Gov. Medary, Judge
Thurman, and others, Judge Warden proposed
Resolution to take the place of Julge Key's
substitute for the fifth Resolution, which was
accepted by the latter. . Judge .Thurman then
proposed a slight modification of the fifth Reso
lution, as first proposed by the Committee, when
the substitute was withdrawn, and the Resolu
tion as it Is given above was adopted by an al
most nnanlmous vote, w
The following resolution was adopted:
Re$olved, Tbat the presiding officer of this
Convention be directed to send to tbe President
of the Senate, and Speaker of the House of
Representatives in Congress, and to the Gov
ernors ot the several States of tbe Union, tbe
Resolutions adopted by the Convention.
The Convention, upon motion of Judge Car
ter, now gave nine loud and long cheers for the
On motion of Mr. Chittenden, it was
Rt$olvtd, That the thanks of this Convention
are due to Hon. Hugh J. Jewett, lor tbe em-
dent and dignified discharge of his duties as
President of this Convention.
Hon. B. B. Taylor then concluded hm speech
when the Convention voted that the proceed
ings be published in tbe Democratic papers of
the State, after which it adjourned.
The Working Men's Convention in Philadelphia.
The adjourned meeting of the delegates rep
resenting the industrial interests of Philadelphia,
was held on Saturday evening, at Spring Gar
den Hall, Dr. A. L. Kennedy in the Cbalr
The number of delegates was largely increased
over the former meeting. The Committee on
resolutions made a report whloh was amended
and adopted In the following form:
AefoW,That we, delegations of the work
ing men of tbe city of Philadelphia, assembled
without distinction of party, are fully convinced
of tbe inestimable value of the union of these
United States under a Federal Government, and
we are confident that all will agree that nothlne
should be permitted to check it, and Inasmuch
ss enemies of the Union are now usulng every
effort to dissolve It, our duty is to declare our
determination to resist resolutely every such
effort, and to nse all our power to maintain uni
ty and peace.
Jtoolwd, That the recommendation of John
J. Crittenden, of Kentucky, as amendment to
the Constitution of the United States, be ap
provrd of by this meeting, and that the Sena
tors and Representatives frtru this State in tbe
Senate of the United States and the Congress
thereof, be requested to nse all honorable
mean in their power, that said recommenda
tion) be submitted for th people of our whole
country, for their aeeeptance or rejection.
Tb following paragraph 1 taken from th
report of the highly Interesting discussion on
the second resolution:
Philip Lowrle insisted that we should tell the
demagogues at wasbington what we want.
Cheers. And be defied them to oppose the re
commendations of the freemen of America.
rCheers.ll He was in favor of th present reso
lution. Air. Crittenden is a venerable states
man, not identified with tbe two great parties of
the country, and, with on toot in tn grave,
he come forward liks Henry Clay, with a com
promise tbat treats all parts of lbs country
alike. Cheers Let tbs workiogmen, in tones
or thunder, say to (congressmen tney win nave
a compromise. Cheers. If they don't give it,
the workiogmen can and will burl them from
nower. It is time that mechanic! steped for
ward and did some of tbs legislation of tbe
country. The speaker defied tbe representatives
of the people to disregard tbeir wishes. .
After appointing a Committee to make ar
rangements for a mass meeting of the working-
men of.Philadelphia, in Independence Square, on
Satnrdav evenine next, the Convention ad
Tbe following is tb closing paragraph of a
long article In the Newburyport, Mass , Herald.
Tbe editor supported Lincoln, at the last elec
tion, but is now, a will be inferred from the
extract below, a very moderate Republican
We may see disunion but tbe parts will re
unite, we may see fragments thrown from tbe
central pivot, but as sure as tbe law of gravi
tation brings back what Is hurled from the sur
face of the earth, so sure must all here tend to
tb centre. The very configuration of (he con
tinent, the formation of th mountain ranges,
the scooping out of ths valleys, th conjoining
of th lakes, and the courses of (ho rivers, are
nature's guarantee of our unity. I( Is only
now a question whether unity shall grow with
fieeoe and brotherly affection, or whether vlo
eno shall reign, blood flaw, and then free
dom and union be sought afterwards. If we
will quiet our passions and forget our parties
ws may agree today each may compromise
to day. If not, we fight wepour our treasure,
we wast life, we alienate affections, but neith
er will conqnor neither will be subjectedand
in the snd ws shall make peace and compromise
as we can to-day, snd not wblt better.
The Republican Objection to a Comprmise Answered.
We quote the following paragVagh from the
National Intelligencer, and wish, our Republican
friends to read it and lay it to heart:
"To those who refuse to offer' or accept any
compromise on tbe ground tbat tbey will not
compromise with 'traitors,' we beg to suggest
that tbey are not required and have not been
requested to do so. Those who are working to
precipitate the South into a revolution fear noth -Ing
so much as a compromise. Tbey have con
sequently made no demands save such as they
well knew were too extravagant to be complied
with. But even it' we be justified m refusing to
do what is plainly our duty as, for instance,
to repeal such personal lioerty bills as may op
crate to hinder or prevent the faithful execu
tion of the fugitive slave law, and to furnish
additional remedies in case of unlawful resis
tance to tho same because we will not be 'co
erced' into doing it by the violence' of 'robels, 'it
is still incumbent upon us to strengthen, by
honorable concessions, tbe hands of those who,
particularly In the Border States, are working
micht and main for the Constitution aud the
Union. Br such concessions. If Boeedilr made,
we can secure tbe masses who are wavering, and
over whom tbe secessionists are daily gUning
greater ascendency, by representing to them the
uooonciliatorylemcanor of the Republicans, as
the best evidence ot tbeir hostility to tneouin.
Bv maklniran honorable compromise, tbe lead
ers of that party may retain the Border States
in the Union, and thereby place m In a better
position to bring back the aecedera by peace
able means. By refusing to make one, tney
mav nresorve their political consistency, and
receive theirreward in tbe execrations of
country conrulBed with civil war."
The Battery at Vicksburg.
Tbe Governor of Mississippi, in a special
message to the Legislature of that State, dated
the 15th inst., alludes to the battery at Vicks-
burg In the following terms:
"Being advised by the Governor of Louisana
that he had reason to believe that an expedition
would be tent down the Miieititppi rtver to rein
force the Oarriton of th Forti and Areenal of
that State, I sent Capt. Kerr with sixteen ot tbe
Jackson Artillery Company, and ordered Capt.
H. H. Miller to call out tbe Volunteer Com
panies of Vicksburg, and take sue A volition at
would enable him to prevent any hulile expedition
from the Northern State dacendmg thi river
Learning that the torts and Arsenals were fully
garrisoned by Louisiana, I have directed Capt.
a 11. Miller to withdraw his forces from tbe
position they had taken."
Fight with the Indians.
A dispatch from Independence, Mo., states
that about the 5th Inst., Maj. Crittenden, with
his command from Fort Union, came across a
largo band of Indiana near Simron Springs, and
a battlo ensued. Fifty IndioDS wero killed,
among them their notorious chief, Santauk
They burnt one hundred lodges and took all
their provisions, ponies, 4o. None of Maj
Crittenden's men were even wounded "
THURSDAY, January 24th, 1861—10 A. M.
rETITIONS and memorials .
By Mr. MONROE Sundry petitions on , the
property ripnts or women, irom 1. a, Lone, a
D. Perkins, acd 17 other of Huntington; of
Joshua Brooks and -M others of Avon, Lorain
By Mr. PARISH Of Elizabeth Craig, and
74 others, and Jesse Reader and 74 others of
Columbiana county, on tbe same subject
By M. McCALL: Of Joseph Martin and 15
others, for the "abolition of all distinction In
the Constitutional rights of the people of this
State which are based upon sex." All of which
wero referred to tbe Committee on Woman'
Bv Mr. GARFIELD. Of R. P. Cammon
and 30 others or Portage Co., for the amed
mcnt of the law concerning Drains and Ditches
House Bill No. 46: Being tbe a nil a malga-
mationbill. committee of the Whole.
House Bill No. 2G7 amending section 1 of
tbe Road aot, of January 27, 1 853. Whole.
House Bill No. 281 amending Section 1 of
the act of March 4, 1858, concerning Incorpor
ated companies, wnoie.
Senate Dill no. vji supplementary to tbe
act of May 3d, 1852, to amend the act of Maroh
29tb, 189, for the organizition ol cities and
S. B. No. 194 Supplementary to the act of
May 3d, IBM, providing for the organization of
cities and villages, wnoie.
U.B No. 146 Further to organize and dis
cipline the Volunteer Militia better known as
the bill to provide for the organization of fifteen
regiments ot troops.
Mr. JONES understood this to be a bill for a
slruding organized militia in Ohio, lie under
stood tbat to make it eflioient it would require
an expenditure of $300,000 or $400,000. It
calls for 6,000 men. He believed there are not
arm s enough In the State for them.
Mr. SCI1LEICH corrected tbe last remark.
alleging that there (are over 6,000 stand of
arms in first rale condition.
Mr. JONES thought gentlemen should Inoulre
Into the facts before pausing the bill.
Alr.SCHLbicti said "we have inuuired and
what we say Is correct."
Mr. JOWLS said be bad Inqiied and was in
formed by good military authority that several
hundred thousand dollars would be necessary' to
make the law efliciont. He opposed the bill,
because it is unnecessary; because it is not de
sirable at this particular time; becauee of the
condition ol the Treasury; because the people
don't want to pay taxes for it; because It would
become a political engine.- it could not pass
In ordinary times. It is pressed at this time,
because It Is supposed it can De put through.
Ask,, and the Quartermaster General - will
tell you" this" meSSUfS-esSfiOt-bB-put. Into
operation under eight months. It is claimed
as one argument that this is necessary as a prn
dential measure. He would (ay it is inefficient.
He disliked it as a peace measure.; . Here be
would remark that when It becomes necessary,
he whould resist even his father or brother with
violence in defeno of the flag of tbe country,
it tney were in reoeuion against tnat nag. iJut
hero be would say to the gentlemen of th oth
er aide (Democrats) if they continue, as tbey
did yesterday, in their State Convention, tc ex
cite, inflame and misrepresent their fellow-oiti-
seus, the time will come that w shall all unite
as brothers in a common patriotic cause, and
right or wrong, we will maintain tbe nig, the
laws sna tne nonor oi our country. Let gentle
men be warned lest tbey go too far. In conclu
sion, Mr. Jones repeated bis objections to th
bill. . -. c . -
Mr. SCHLEICH dented that tbs measure has
any party character. - It Is a measure of Justice
to one department Of tne state. ' Whatever tbe
Democratic party may have done yesterday, re
gardiog tbs vexed doctrine of coercion is not in
volved in ths passage of this bill. Mr. S. then
proceeded to state tbe oharaoter of tbe bill, and
said tbe Senator from Delaware is In error con
cerning the arms of the State. " The official re
port or the proper military officer of Ohio,
shows there Is a suffloient number of arms in
the State tor tbe purposes contemplated in
th bill. At present there are but 1200 or
ganized militia in the State now to take ad
vantage of tbe bill. Its mistake to suppose
a large amount of money will be required for
this measure. The bill calls for what isnecssa
ry to preserve the public arms. At tha greatest
extent only GOOOmen percevlng $5 each are au
thorized. If the Senator objects to tbe peace estab
lishment, let him lay bis objections against tbe
Constitution of th Stat, Dot against tblsj mess
nre. Now concerning the possibility of a col
lision with other States, he believed in tha
right of the government to enforce th laws, bnt
to encage in war now o believed would be
criminal. Every peaee measure should be first
exhausted before resort to force. But the tlm
may come when It will be the duty of the gov
ernment to require our armed services, sod
then it will be our dntv to meet resltanos of
rebellious citizens. When that tlm come,
then we will sustain the flag of our country and
tb government. Thi be believed to be tbe
position of all th Democracy of Ohio. ' '
mt. iu.x opposed tn run became it waun.
accessary and exciting at this time; because he
did not wish to foster a military splrlt-tbere Is
already too much of it, because it is a political
element. JNo sooner does it raise its neao tnsn
it thrusts it Into the Senate. It is a dangerous
spirit. It threatens legislators for daring to
oppose military measures, f oster its growin
and it will Intimidate your members ot tbe leg
islature; encourage it, and it will overwhelm
von. He would not encourage it.
Air. UAtirin,ijL saiu in soul ana spirit m
the bill is tbe care and preservation of the pub
lio arms, with another associative Idea. He
agreed with Mr. Key about the evil infiuenoes
of a military power. But why have arms un
a.a r-t a nnrlll Vk U L -
less we bave men who Know now to ubo mem i
Why bave a system, and have it dereotlvel
Why have half, and not the whole of the shares?
Now. In relation to tbe obiectiona oi mr. Jones
annnArniue the armament, the Governor's mCS
Sage shows tbat we have 6,000 muskets In good
condition. ' '
We should bave our system in order so It can be
tired if nceeasary. It appears we bave 34,000
muskets of which about one sixth are in service.
able condition, and w propose means te keep
the remainder In good condition. Tin bill
merely provides tbat those who enroll according
to law, shall bave only $j per annum each, to
pay armory expenses. This is a thing we ought
of rinbt to do. ' The State should protect its
property, and tbat la all this bill requires, the
militia organization wbicn It authorizes win
prove simply a nucleus for any force which em
ergency may renaer necessary.
Mr. GARFIELD went Into the military sta
tistics of other States, North and West, to show
tbat Ohio is far inferior to all others in
military arms, and went on to show that the
pending bill did not contain one word looking to
"coercion." With reference to this word be
said much mischief bad been done by the misuse
of the word. Gentlemen had spoke of "coercing
sovereign State." - No man ot any party en
tertains suoh an Idea. If by "coering a State"
they mean "enforcing the laws" upon one man
or a tbousani wno aiBoney or resist tne taws
thev are rieht. but if tbey mean absolutely "co
ercion ot a sovereign State," they Indulge In
absurd abstractions. ' No man anywhere thinks
of it. M. G. concluded by asserting that it la
the ceneral sentiment of tbe people of the State
of Ohio, tbat ber militia system should be put
upon a more emolent looting, tuner states.
Virginia, Kentucky, &o., may do five times as
much, ana wbat tney oo is not regaroea as a
hostile demonstration, nor should-this measure
be so recarded. ......
Mr. KEY said the Senator (Garfield) held that
the main design of this bill is to take care of and
preserve the arms. I bat is to say we employ
6000 men for that purpose. Here seems to be
a treat disparity between means and objects
But if this is meant as a war measure it is in
sufficient. - If other States have been enoour-
airinff the militarv sentiment of Its people, it is
our duty to oppose it. It is dangerous, and if
we give it scope it win overwneim our linar
ties. Mr. Key went on to show the want
of security of the mllitay arms In tbe South
ern oart of the etate, because - the civil
power baa been sufficient. There might
be reason for such a force in the north eastern
cart of tbe State to execute tbe federal laws
If so be did not know tbat he had objection to a
local measure to execute such laws, On tbe
questlon'of economy he said there is no drain
upon the Treasury equal to tbat for military
purposes. We are warned with reference to
expenditures even for trifling matters of neces
slty, because the people could not sustain It.
This of Itself, is a strong reason why we should
not adopt this new mode of expenditure. No
other is so liable to abuse none so dangerous.
Mr. GARFIELD said in reply to Mr. Key's
crltiolsm of his Btatement of tbe character of
the bill, tbat it was not the design of the State
to keep the arms in tha arsenal, but to put
them in tbe bands ot meu lor public deience.
In reference to tbe remark oonoerning tbe north
eastern portion of . the States, he declar
ed the loyalty of the citizens of that sec
tion.. He was very sure that it had not become
necessary at Cleveland, or elsewhere In the
north east, to call out three companies of mill
tary to protect policemen and keep them from
being killed by a mob, as it nas been necessary
to do within three weeks, at Cincinnati. . -
Mr. SCHLEICH thought tho argument ad
pecuniam unworthy and contended tbat the
militia had not been properly treated by the
legislature. Me was astonished tbat tbe Sen
ator (Key) born in Kentucky, "(he dark and
bloody eionnd" should imagine himself inves
ted by the 6000 of Ohio in military panoply,
and in one Dream pro loss nis lear ot tnem, and
In tbe next defy them. Mr. S. went on to vin
dicate tbsO.V.M. as peaceable, law-abiding
people , or nign cnaraoter, and demonstrated
that no man can enroll himself according to
law at less cost to himself than $15, and it is
but fair tbat the State should make up a small
portion of that sum. He continued to argue the
necessity oi sucn a system lor seir protection in
case of emergency. Mr. Scbleioh la replv to a
suggestion of Mr; Jones eald.thatthe volunteers
suddenly collected are in the nature of a
rabble, unfit for instant service.
- Mr. MOORE vindicated the volunteers of
Ohio against the charge of being a rabble. He
had all confidence in the noble volunteers. They
are the.bulwark of the country. Twice in Mex
ico they saved General Taylor's honor, snd if
duty should now call tbem, &0,UU0 brave and
patriotlo volunteers would spring to arms in de
fence of the conntrv.
Mr. SCHLEICH explained that he did not
characterize the volunteers to Mexico as a ra
ble, but bad meant that tbey were not organized,
disciplined troops, even in sixty days from ths
time tbey were enrolled.
Mr. MOORE proceeded to oppose tbe bill be
cause It is inflammatory at this time.
Mr. f istiLK expressed desire to speak upon
tbe subject, and moved a recess until 3 P. M.,
sgretd to. . 1 .
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Prayer by Rev. Mr. Allen. i . ' :
Mr. STEDMAN asked leave to record his
vote on -clause Bill No. 40 To prevent the
intermarriage, &o., of blacks and white and
Voted,"JNo." ' I i .
Mr. DEVORE recorded his vote in the affirm
ative. on the aame bills. " " ' '
Tbe following memorials were presented, and
referred. ... ; i v.- -. .
By Mr. BLECKER From Wm. Robinson
and 47 others; H. J. Eosberger and 45 others;
C. B. Ferguson and 23 others; H S. Mason and
39 others; J.W. Waytoo and 29 others, and
M. Wtom and 7 others, of Riohland county,
iuf u act iinmiug me saie ana max of intox
icating Minors, to rhedical and mechanloal pur
poses. ' - -
By Mr. MoCUNE, from Marcus Foote, and
160 others of Fairfield, Huron connty, for tbe
same omect. Also irom Kboda L. watrons
and 165 others for the same object.
By Mr. COX, from D. Conger and 40 others
of Knox county, lor tbe same object.
' By Mr. PARR, from Dr. J. N. Wilson and
53 others of Licking county, for tbe erection of
a Lunatio Asylum in that county.
By Mr. STOUT, from Wm. P. Richardson
and 41 othera of Monroe county, for tbe reoom
menditlon of a National Constitutional Con
By Mr. JESSUP, from David T. Howell and
ibo others, for tne same Object. . . j ;. .-. , . .
"By Mr. REE3, of Morrow, from Elijah Wil
son and 19 others, of Morrow ojunty, to prevent
stock running at large. '
Mr. FLAGG moved that the memorials rela
ting to a National Convention, be referred to a .
select committee, instead or federal Relations
This motion was supported by Messrs. Flagg,
Andrews, Woods, McScbooler, Hntoheson and
Jessup; while Messrs. Scott, of Warren, Vorls,
Parrott, and Brown, of Miami, - Robinson,
Stedman, and Hills proposed tbat they
should go the Committee on Federal Relation,
Tb memorials were then referred to th
Committee on Federal Relations, by a rot of
yeas, to nays a straight party rot the
Democrats votlns in theneeative exoent Messrs
Slusserand Hutoheson, who voted "yea." o
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, presented a Reso
lotion, asking information from th Board of
Pnbllo Works,- in relation to Water Rents,
which was adopted.
Messrs.! 1 1 lag. Musson ' I snd ' .Walker.
were appointed on a committee of conference
in relation to nags on the State House, "" " ' '
Messrs. Jones, of Hamilton. Scott, of Jeffer
son, and Flagg, wer appointed on a committee
of conference, in relation to tb bill relating to
Kong view Lunatic Asylum.
Mr. CONVERSE nrasantad tha memorial of
Joseph Jackson and 84 others of Franklin coun
ty, on the subjeot of Penitentiary labor.'.. ". -Mr.
HITCHCOCK nreaantad tha momarlal
of B. B.Woodbary and other oounty officer of
Geauga, for a change . In th official term Of
county auditors. .... ,
Th following bills were read s second time,
and referred as follows: '
U. B. 288 To prevent tbe laking of Illegal
interest by private bankers aud brokers rl-
H. B. 291 To provide ror leasing tbe ruouu
Works of the State Public Works.
Mr. HITCHCOCK here offered an amend
ment to this bill striking out all after the exact
ing cliuse, and Inserting anew bill, when lb
bill and pending amendment were referred to a
select eommittee ana oraereu looepriuwu.
H. B. 294 To amend section twenty-three
of an act to provide for the re-organizttion, s i
pervision and maintenance of oommon schools,
passed March 14, ie53. Select committee of
H. B. 295 Supplementary to an act entitled
"an act of the jurisdiction and prooeduie before
justioes of the peace, and of tbe duties of con
stables in civil courts." Judiciary.
H. B. 296 To amend section twelve of an
aot providing for tho punishment of crimes.
(swan and Critcbfleld's Statutes, page 4uo )
ft. a. ':a- To authorize the lessees of school
section number sixteen, in Rome, township six
range number twelve, of tbe Obto company's
? arenas, Athens oounty, to surrender tbeir -eases
and receive deed. Schools and School
H. B. 300 To amend sections nine, eleven,
fourteen, and fifteen, of "an act to punish
certain offenses therein named," passed Harob
6, 1831. Jodiolary.
S. B 184 Supplementary to the aot entitled
an act regulating lb mode of administering as
signments In trust for tbe benefit of creditors,
passed April 6, 1859. Judioiary.
S. B. 186 To amend section 525 of the code
of civil procedure. Judiciary.
S. B. 196 -To repeal all special acts of In
corporation which have not been accepted or
acted on. Corporations.
House Bill 257 to smeod tbe sohool act of
February 21st, 1849. was read a third time,
when Mr. Cox explained tbe objects of tbe Bill.
The Bill was then passed yeas 78, nays 9. .
House Bill 274 to secure to odurches and
other voluntaryassociations the benefits of their
reoords was read a third tlm.
Mr. CLA.PP moved tbat the bill be referred
to a select committee, with instructions to
amend the eame, which was agreed to.
Senate Bill D6 to amend seotion two of an
act entitled an aot precriblng the duties of
connty treasurers, passed March 12, 1831 was
read a third time.
Mr. ROBINSON explained the object of tb ,
Bill, when it was passed year 23, nays 9,
Mr. VINCENT offered a resolution Instruct
ing the Superintendent of tb Blind Asylum to
add to bis Annual Report certain Information,''
which was adopted.
Tbe House then took a recess.
A U. S. Senator accused or Treason in
1607. In 1807, John 8ml th, a Senator of
the United States from Ohio, was examined
by the Senats a to whether be bad not,' by
entertaining Aaron Burr under his root, and af
terwards meeting him f or some purpose in Cin
cinnati and Kentucky no more than this being
shown against him been "guilty of conduct .
Incompatible with his duty and station-" He
was ably dofended, and It was claimed for bint
that at most he was only guilty of an indlscre- .
tlon. It was not shown that be ever knew ol
Burr's designs, or bad in any way given them
oountenance; and yet a resolution reported by
John Qulnoy Adams tbat he ought to b expell
ed from hi seat got 19 out of 29 votes. The
vote was not two-thirds, but Mr. Smith resign
ed, and died a few years later in deep disgrace
At Woodsfleld, Honroe county, on tbe 6th lost. aUa
TiM A.; son ( lUliiUL and Sim Moia-w, la th 20th ,
year of his age . Ths diseased was a joanx man of su
psrlor tslants, and much rtspscted by all who knaw
KNAPP & CO.'S
' - 1 -
From and after tbia data we shall
REDUCE THE PRICE 1
1 OF OUR WINTER G00D3
TWENTY WE PER CENT :
t .. , - ( V
IM nan's Tf mri innu vai nnm
FJilW IS TBfR TlilH ffl nn Y
it-ii h iM xuu iimu luuui.
Our assortment is still good,
' and it is known to every. .,rv
' one that our.
S T O OK
.'3 f it
FIRST CLASS GOODS.,
WE ARE DETERMINED TO . SELL,
- SO DO NOT FORGET THE"
'1. CHEAP STORE OK" '
A P P & O
; V f-r-r?' ;'
ii -a i
: ; south high street,;
v-,. , oM i u .
6 Tost of reautsei-a aiaid 10 Tsm ,
One-nAt.v or a good paying
Semocratlo Printing Offloe. loosted in a Soarlihinr ' '
towntlo Southern Ohio, Is for sal upon good terms. Vor
a food Friotar. whs can give suitable refsrsncss, a mo I
opantntnti offend. . .-. fA
, Addeso Editor Statesman, Columbus, Ohio.
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