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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, August 27, 1863, Image 2

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njnstment was with the Republican
party, and on it would rest the soli
besponjibility of the disagreement
mi its consequent borors of ci Til war.
lint, thew ;s other proof. On the
7th 1tyof January,1881, Mr. Toombs
um c a speech (see p. 270.) in which
lie corroborated tho statement of Mr.
Origins, to far as he was concerned.
II c said :
But, although I insist upon this per
- foern-qtialitjr is the Territories, yet
whin it was propoicd, as I under
fliuud the Senator from Kentucky
iio- propo6e,that the line of 36 30'
ahall b3 extended acknuwlidging and
prvtectfag our property on tho south
side of that lino for the sake of peace,
j-crmaneat peace I said to the Com
inittee of Thirteen, and I say hare,ttiat
wiili other satisfactory provisions 1
would accept it. I am will
ing, however, to take the proposition
o' tie Souator ss it wa understood in
Committee, putting the North and
tho South on the same ground, prohi
biting slavery on one side, acknowled
ging slavery and protecting it on the
other, and applying tlmt to M future
acquisitions, so chut the whole &nti
neat to the North i'ole shall be settled
upon the one rule, and to tlie South
Pole under the other.
But this is not all. By reference to
the same Congretsionnl G7oJ,part 2,
cago 1SK), will bo found a spoocb
inude by Mr. riigu, on the 8d ol
March. 1801. In the course of that
6peech, Mr. l'ueli said:
The Crittenden Proposition has
wen indorsed by the almost unaui
inoiw vote of tho Leeisture ot Ken
tacky. It Iihs been indorsed by the
Legislature ot tlio noble old vJommon
wealth of Virginia. It has been peti
lioned for by a larger number of elec
tors ot the United btatee than any
proposition that wab ever before Con
Kress. I believo in say hear! t'o-dsy
that it would carry an overwhelming
majority cf tho people of my State
ay, sir, and of oearlr every other State
iu the Union. Before tho Senators
. fiom tho State of Mississippi left this
Chamber, 1 haard one ot them, who
now assuraos, at least, to be t resident
of tho Southern Confederacy, propose
'to accept it, and to maiutain the Uuion
it that proposition could receive the
vot it ought to receive from the other
eiJo of the Uhamber. lherefore,of all
vour propositions, of all your amend
ruocts, knowing as I do, and knowing
that the historian will write it down,
at any time before the 1st of January,
a two-thirds voto tor the urutenden
Jidsolutious in this chamber would
l ave saved every State in the Union
but Sontli Carolina;
Mr. Fugh said that (u the presence
una in tho hearing of Republican San
y.tors, and no one deuiea the truth oi
his assertion. Mr. Douglas was
present and lollowed Mr. I'ugh in a
speech remarking : (Page 1391 )
Tho Senator has said that if the
Crittenden Proposition could have
lasted early in the session, it would
liavo saved all the States except South
Carolina. 1 firmly believe it weuid.
While th Crittenden Proposition was
not in accoidance with -my cherished
views, I avowed my readiness and ea
gerness to accept it, in order to save
tho Uuion, if we could unite cpou it.
No man has labored harder than 1
hare to get it passed. 1 can confirm
the Senator's declaration, that Senator
Davis himself when ou the Committee
of Thirteen; was ready, at all times,
to compromise on , the - Crittenden
Pioposition. I will go farther, and
say that Mr. Toombs was also.
We think nothing conld be more
conclusive than that testimony, nnless
the actaal experiment itself, by the
adoption of the plan itself and a trial
under it, which the Republican mem
bers would not permit. Senator Crit
tenden's opinion ts to the effect the
adoption of his plan would have had,
was expressed by him, in a letter to
Lair Anderson, Lq., ot Cincinnati,
dated Frankfort, March, 27, 1801, in
wbjch he said :
Those resolutions were proposed in
the true spirit ot ooropromise, una
with tho hope of preserving v resto
linz to the country peace uud union.
They were the result of the joint labors
of, and consultation with mends, uav
icg th same obj-ct in view ; and 1
believe if those measures thus offered
bad been, at a suitable timu.protopt y
adopted by the Congress of tho United
States, it would have checked the
progress of the rebellion and revolu
tion and SAVED THE UNION 1
So. no of the leaders finding the
proof against their party to bo so con
clusive and overwhelming, endeavor
to uvoid its force by stating that, had
tbu Southern Senators remained iu
tlxjir seats and voted, the Crittenden
t.laii of Compromise would hsve pass
td Onzreso. This is not true. Under
r.o circumstances could it have passed
the House, which was Republican.
With a full Senate.and every Seoator
present and voting, it would have re
Quired fortv-four votes to pass the
Crittenden Compromiee, being a two
thirds vote, which is required on
amendments to tho Constitution. Had
the thirty Senators from the Slave
States been present and voted, they,
with the ten Domocrats from the Free
States, would ' have mad bat forty ;
vuhb vov i not have been enough by
four ctca. It is not true, therefore,
that bad the Southern Senators re
mained in their seats and voted, the
Crittenden Compromise would have
passed the Senate even. As we have
already remarked, the llonse being
Republican, it could not have received
a msjority vote in that body, let alone
a two-thirds vote. .
But unanimity of epinion was nec
essary to have secured the success of
the Crittenden plan with the States,
had it even passed Congress. The
Southern senators, in the Committee
of Thirteen, felt the nocossity of that
nnanmity, and therefore it was that
Mr. Douglas said, that ''every mem
ber from the South, including those
from the Cotton States, (Messrs
Toombs and Davis,) expressed their
readiiiess to accept the Crittenden
Compromise as a final settlement of
tho controversy, if tendered and sns
tained, by the Republicans." If not
tendered and sustained ay the Kaput)-
leans, the oonthern ben at on, as did
every body else, know that tho adop
tion, by Longretis, t tho Lrii tnJen
Compromise, would, in the end, be
perfectly nugatory, as it would ba
tleleated in the State Legislatures by
the Republicans. Had it houa tend
ered and sustained by the Repub'ican
memoersot Congress, tho Southern
people would have had a strong as
suraneo.araountinx almost to certainty
of its success in the state Legislatures;
for the two great parties would then
have been for it. But the managing,
leading Ropubhcaus wanted no com
promise at all, at iuaet of all did ihey
desire any that would be acceptable
to the South. They wanted a disrup
tion of the Union and civil war, in
order to overthrow slavery. The tea
timony of Mr. Douglas on that point
is overwhelming. In a letter b. o
Hayes, Eq., of Illinois, ho said :
Washington, Dec. 29, 1660.
Mr Dear Sib: You will
have received my proposed amond
monts to the Constitution before you
receive this. The South would take
my proposition if the Republicans
would agree to it. But the extreme
North and South hold off, and are
precipitating the country into revolu
tion and civil war.
While 1 can do no act which rccog
nlzes or countenances tho doctrine ot
secession, my policy is peaoo. and I
will tiot consider the question of war
until every enort has been male toi
peaco, and all hope shall have van
ishoH. When that time comes, if uu
fortunately it shall cmue, I will then
do what it becomes am American
Senator to do on the then State of facts
Many of the Republican leaders desire
dissolution of the Union, d org
war as ft means of aocomp4ishingdis
union; while others are Union men
in (rood faith. 'We have now readied
the point whore a Coitf bomibe, on the
basis ol mutual 0090ESKUIT, or disuo
ion and war are INEVITABLE. 1
prefer a fair and just Compromise. 1
shall make ft speech jn a tew days.
b. A.JDUUULA8.
S. 8 Hates, Esq.
On the same day Mr. Douglas ad
dressed ft letter of like import to the
lion. John Taylor, of New York. To
that gentleman Mr. Douglas wrote;
M WASHiHOTOK.'Dec. 23,1860.
"Mr Dsab Sib : Pressure of busi
ness has prevented an earlier acknowl
edgment of yoir kind letter. The
prospects of our country are gloomy
indeed, but I do not despair of tho
Republic. Weareuow drifting rap
idly into civil war, which must end
iu disunion. This can only be pre
vented? by amendments to the Con
stitution, which will take the slavery
question out of Congress, and put an
end to the strife; Whether this can
bo done depends upon the Republi
cans. Many of their leaders desire
disunion ou party grounds, and hers
is the difficulty. God grant us a safe
deliverance is my prayer.
"Very truly your friend,
'S. A. DOUGLAS.
"IIon. Johh Tailor.
Mr. Douglas madehis speech four
or five days after the data of that let
ter, iu which he avowed his readiness
and eagerness to accept the Critten
den Compromiso in order to save the
Union; thereby endorsing it ss "a
fair and jnst compromise." But there
were too many Republican leaders,
who desired a dissolution of the Union
and urged war as a means of accom
plishing disunion, to permit either
Douglas' plan or Mr. Crittenden's
plan, or the 1 nace uonierence plan
to pass ; and so tne country was pre
cipa&ted into civil war.
Early in February, 1861, Mr.
Douglas, in a letter to tho editors of
the Memphis Appeal drew mors
fully the portrait of the managing
uepuolicans. lie saiu ;
Washington, Fob. 2,1861
Messrs. Editors: You
must remember that there are disun
ionistB among the the party leaders at
the JNoi tu as well as at the booth-
men whose hostility to slavery is
stronger than their fidelity to the
Constitution, and who believe that
the disruption of the Union would
draw after it, as an inevitable coose
qncnro, civil war, servile iosurrection
and, finally, the titter extermination of
slavery in nil the Southern States.
rhey are bold, daring, determined
man and rt a Ha ari1 a am Mian ii -v 4 1.
the Constitution of the Unite! States
s the great bolwark of slavery on
this continent, and that the disruption
of the American Union involves the
inevitable destruction of slavery, and
s an inseparable necessity to the at
taioment of (hat end, they are- deter
mined to accomplish their paramount
objoct by any means within their
power.
for these reasons the Northern
Disunionistt, like the Disunionists ol
the South, are violently opposed to all
compromises or constitutional amend
monts, or efforts at conci'iation. whe
reby peace should be restored and the,
Union preserved. Ihey are striving
to brenk op the Union under the
pretense of unbounded devotion to it.
Ihey are Btr02iliiij to overthrow the
Constitution, while professing undy
ing attachment to it, and ft willing
iiess to make any 3acrifioe to maintain
it. They nm tryn.g to plunge the
country into civil war as the surest
means of destroying the union, upon
the pica of enforcing the laws and
protecting the publie property. it
thoy cm defeat every kind of adjust
mant or compromise, to which the
points ht issue way be satilaktorily
settled, and keep 'up the irration, so
ss to induce the border awttes to
follow the Cotton States, they will feel
certain of tho accomplishment of their
ultimate designs.
Nothing will gratify them so much,
or contribute so ensctuary to tuer
success, as the Secessiou of Tennessee
and the Border States Erory "tate
that withnraws from the Union in
creases the power of Northern Aboli
tionists to dofcat a satisfactory adjust
ment, and to bring on a war, which
sooner or later, must end in final
separation and recognition of the
independence of the two contending
sections.
That Mr. Douglas drew a correct
portrait oi the managers of the Kepub
Iican party, is t, roved by tho letter
written Senator Ciiandlerrf Michigan
to Austin Blair, then Governor of that
State. This letter was written a lew
lavs after the dute of Senator Dons
las' lettor to the bditor of the Memphis
Apptal. Here U is :
Washington, Feb. 11,1861. ;
Sly Doar Governor;
Governor Bingham and uiyseli tele
raphed to yon on Saturday, at the
request of Massachusetts and New
York, to send delegates to the Peace
or Compromise Congress, lbey ad
mit that we were fit-lit and they were
wrong; that no Republican btate
should have tent delegates; but they
are hero and cant trot away. Ohio
Indiana and Rhode Island are cavine
in, and-thers ie $omr datjrerwf V'P
tiois, and now they beg of as, for
God's sake, to come to their rescue
and save the ltei-utmcan party trom
ruptare. I hope you will send stiff
uocked men or uone. .The who)
thine was gotten up against my jadjr
tnout and advice, and will end in thin
smoke. Still 1 hope, as a matter of
courtesy to tome of our erring bretb
ren, that yon will send the delegates.
jruly ypur iriend,
Z. CHANDLER.
His Excellency, AUSTIN BLAIR.
States think that a fight would be
awtul. Without a little blood letting
this Union will not, in my estimation
be worth ft curse. . l
That letter ia full ol point. It
opens to public gate the motives tlpon
which the Republican managers acted
Virginia had solicited a Conference
of the States to see If Somt plan could
not be devised and agreed upoo.to
save the Unin and prevent civil war
Sincere patriots were anxious to save
the Borler btatea Delaware, Mary
land, Virginia, Kentncky and Mis
S'Jiiri, together with North Carolina
and Tennessee and therefore favered
tho assembly of this Peace Conference
The Republican managers opposed
it. Massachusetts and New York
sent delegates, but when the plan o
the Republican managers was ex
p'ained to them, thjy repented of their
bas'e. acknowledged ineir error, ad
mittja that the managers were fight
and they were wrong, and that no
Republican Btate should baveent
delegates, lbey, therefore, berrod
for God'a sake, for the Governor ot
Michigan to come to the rescue, and
save the Republican party not the
Union--from rupture. The Gover
nor was requested to send stiff backed
men or none nono, who were likely
to iavor any plan of conciliation. In
the opinion of Chandler, the Union
would not be worth a curse, without a
little blow letting.
As far back as December, 23,1860,
Mr. Toombs issued an address to his
constituents of Georgia, in which he
says, speaking of the Crittenden
Compromise : "A vote was taken in
tho Crrnmittte of Thirteen on amend
merits to the Constitution, proposed
by the lion. John H. Crittenden, and
each and all of them were toted
against harmoniously by the Black
uepublican members ot the Uom
uuittee. In addition to these facts, a
majority of the Black Republican
members of the Committee detland.
ditiinctly thatth$y had no auaran
ttet to eftr, which was silently acooi-
wccJ iu by th other members." Mr.
Toooibs afterward. January 7. 1861,
made bis speech in the Senate, in
which he said he would accept the
Crittenden Compromise as a final set
tlemeut of slavery question. But, as
Senator Hale, a leading Republican,
said, en the floor of the Senate, when
Mr. Crittenden presented his plan to
the Senate, the controversy was not
to be settled hjr Congress. The Re
publican managers did not mean to
permit it to be settled thsre. They
wauted in the language of Senator
uongias, a disruption ot the Union,
believing a disruption "would draw
after it, as an inevitable consequence,
tun vnr, fvrruu insurrection anuf
nuaiiy, the utter extermination of
slavery in al! the Southern States."
Tluy an the creat criminals nrjon
whose backs the scorpion whirs of a
dupod. and outraged pooplo should be
applied.
But for these men, we mieht have
continued a united and nroBnorous
people. Their devilish spirit deman
ded war, blood letting, and the land
iias been gorged with the blood of
brethren, shed by the hands of broth
ers. Desolation and death, humilia
tion, and tears and sorrow, have been
our portion since these Republican
managers had the direction, of public
affairs at Washinyton. They are the
cabal that have controlled the Presi
dent from the start. To what condi
tion the country will bo roduced by
tho time their power shall cease, on
the retirement of Mr. Lincoln, can be
imagined from its present deplorable
stute, under their manipolation. All
our troubles m'ght have been avoided
but for their determination that there
should be no comphomise. What a
price the coifniry is paying for the
Abolitiou whistle 1
His Excellency, AUSTIN BLAIR. The M Athur Democat.
A, BKATTON,
EDITOR.
E.
nth. .1- ranv m
"WHITE MEN SHALL RULE AMERICA."
MoARTIIUR, OHIO:
xuvnnn ay ar. ises
tar rtiu constitution as i" is,
the union as it was. tii. negro
WIliatK HE IS. nnd the Knrorcemeat
of tbe-Liiwa ficalniit all OHicer who
Save usurped Authority, as well the
r to pie wuo commit jireacnes oi me
Law.
FOR PRESIDENT IN 1864,
EON. HORATIO SEYMOURE,
OF NEW YORK.
Subjcit to thi DtcUion of tht Democratic
Lonveniton of the whole Union,
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
roi oovtiNoa,
CLEMENT L. VALLANDIGHAM,
Of Montgomery County.
LIEUT tit A BT OOVESROS,
0EORGE E. FUGH, of Hamilton.
AVDITOB Or FTtTE,
WILLIAM HUBBARD, or Logan.
TIEASUaEB OF STATE.
HORACE S. KNAPP. of Aahland.
aUFBEME JDDOE.
F. VAN TRUMP, of Fairfield.
BOA1D or PUBLIC WOBKS,
JOHN H. HEATON, of Belmont.
roa coHHoa ruis jddoe,
JOSKPH GREEN, ofPike Co.
County Ticket.
Fob Refresertative,
EDWARD A. BRATTON.
Fob Clebk or Com. Pleas Coubt,
SAMUEL L. WILSON.
Fob Probate Judoe,
RICHARD CRAIQ.
Foa Coubtt Cjumissiohek,
KIZER HAWKINS.
IST "It lb infaroal fanatics ani abolition-
iala srer get lbs power in tbeir bai.ds, lbey will
over-ride the Cooatitntion, set the Surproms
Court at deflnce,obeng and roakj lawa to anit
tbemielvia, lay violent banda oa llioss who di
far with them in tbeir opinioDa, ordareqnea
lion their itfallibility, aud finally bankrnpt tba
country, and deluge it with blood." Daniel
WtbtUr.
tW "Kiria fall to protest avainstanv vio
lation of the Conetitution, nor let any member
of the Government tranagroas. People are very
)aily habituated to encroaohmenta npon their
liberties. Tbs people ahoulh adviae tba Govern
ment to change its coarse." Jeha Critttn-
d -
XXr "Wsili the army is flchtiog, yon as cl-
tizena, see that tbs war ia proa ecu led for the
preservation of tba Union and Comititctioh,
7iHf."0tn4rai Otarg . llcCltllam
or tout patiokalitt ana your menta as ka
X3T "LKTthers benoobanw br nanroa-
.1 .1 1. .1.!- I ...
tiuu , iur luruugo ,aie, in una inewnov, may DS
the inatmment of food, iiittkt automat mo-
pem by tcAicA fru gaurnnunU art iutr td. The
precedent rauat alwsya greatly overbalance, in
rmaneni evu, any partial or trsnntent hene
whicb the tee can at anytime yield.". Waik.
inftm'i raWMll kidnu.
'.'The first want of every nation is petce.
the last is petce. It wants peara always.
So our forefathers understood the philosophy
et government for they established a sy.
i
fe which dipued with ra the forcas
neceittrr to perfect defence, ralher than
, -.1 l ii.Lt . . :.
-niiuinn wiih other state, a
democratic gQTSmment hs no adaptation
war. war invoices nouim m uem, uu
requires vast euppliee of men and taxei, and.
elf taxing people will not, exeeptwben abso
lutely oblidged b the exigences of denger.vote
either one or the other. Our government
has not effective powera of eouMriptioo. No
modern state bu carried on, or an eary on,
sggreesive war without cootcriptioa. War.
however brief in duration, and however
light iucileniitiea, deranges sll social Indus
try, aubverts order and coiropts public mor
tis, The first element, then, of our social
happiness ami s?curiiv is Peace
Spawndnlix of the Register,
Says in bis last irsue that the
Democratic Convention on the 17th
inst. "was ponderously slim." What
good did it do this debauchee to thus
lie f Every township was reprcsen
ted by a full delegation 52 in all.
There was a great many Democrats
present besides delegates, showing a
lively interest in their proceedings.
It was admitted by all parties as a
larger convention than the Abolition
Republican Convention of the 19th,
which was not full. No delegation
from Brown, Vinton, Richland, Madi
son nor Kuox, and wo are informed
several of thebother townBhips did not
hold meetings. Ours was the larger t
over hold in the county ; and the
Republicac, was thoir largest, an
we bo tore said. Spawndulix says
he "could not see what there was to
fight for." Suppose not. A man a
druuk a; you were reported to be on
that day, could not seo very far. Not
even the pavemuut when it hit your
nose. But yet you could soo enough
to charge that our master was either
the "Devil, Jeff. Davis or bud Whis
key." Now, sir, while the Devil has
you in charge, you should be careful
how you use his name, and as fot Jen.
we expect to continue to oppos him
and bis co-workcra,such as you, who
ate doing all you can to destroy your
government, as well as aostroying all
the bad whiskey you can get your
hands on. We eunply refer your
enquiring friends to our neighbors, to
ascertain who uses the bad whisky.
Morgan Raid.
This band wss allowed by those in
authority, as wo verily believo from
all the information wo oao get, to
pass through Oli'r for politioal Cfcct
It was supposed that Morgan's Huhi
would give Southern Ohio a foretaste
A War, and that it would make maoy
Democrats Abolitionists. If this was
not tho case, why did not the General
officers permit them to be caught.
Now. wo know everv man nearly in
T a m
Vinton county knows, and the citi
tens of Scioto and Jackson Co. knows
that Morgan mid his entire force could
have been captured, if Genoral Jndah
had marched his force fro in Torts
mouth to Jackson on the 23d of July.
He could have btreu at Jackson from
three to five hours in advance of Mor
gan's advance, with artillery 19 guns;
with cavalry most of three regiments,
and with General Mauaon's brigade,
two regiments ; total, nuar 5,000 men
who had seen service. IIo could have
sent a dispatch to (iencral Ilobson to
advance iu accordance with Ins move
monts. Tho situation of the country,
the roads diverging from Jackson to
Chillicothe N.W., and to lrtsmontli
S.W., !eft Morgan had Jcdah done
his duty surroundod by at least 10,
000 men on Friday morning in Jack
son county, aud with no probable
chance of escape. Bat the object
seemed to us to bo to let Morgan run,
in order to manufacture Drongh men.
Well, in accoidance to this idea Sher
man, at the late Brotigh meeting in
Jackson, lets the cat out of the bag.
In the last Jackson Express we find,
that,
"The first proposition ndvancbd
was that John Morgan, during his
raid, protected the property of one
party more than the other, lbat was
so void of truth, fliat I heard a num
ber of hie own party say that some
one miisthavo misinlormed htm ; but,
be this as it may, it was in perfoct
unity with the rest of his misrepre
sentation. The story will do for Mr.
Sherman to tell in other parts of the
State for political capital; but it
cannot have much effect along the
route of tho Morgan raid. All honest
persons agree that the Ubiquitous
John had no respect for persons or
property, ranking in elose proximity
with some of our own commanders,
bis chief and principal object appeared
to be tbiel't and plunder."
Tniai are officers ia the armv wear.
ing stars vho deserve stripes.
The Draft.
I
to'njgu are wsnttd. and Our State will
It is now stated that there will ba
do draft is Ohio ; that only 13,000
raise that by Volunteering. This it
all bosh, as we believe, for it is only
a few Weeks since Gov. Tod called
for 30,000 volunteers, and he only got
2,000. . If Ohio had filled her quota,
why was tbe. 30,000 called fort
Where are the 28,000 no forthcoming
to be raised by draft f The fact Is,
wo believe, the draft in Ohio- is post
ponod until after the election, as it
would hart Baouau's prospects, And
ljadini Republicans say If Yal. is
elected he will not allow a draft in
OWn. What next from these satraps f
Vallandigham Voted to pay the
Soldier Fifteen dollars per
mouth.
The Holmes county Rcpoblicaa
more houest than the Repnblicsn pa
persdown here, admits that Vail,
moved to pay the soldiers $15 per
month, but it makes a false excuse,
for Vall's, motives, here is the admis
sion :
"Tho copperheads claim that Val
landigham made an tfLrt to increase
the puy of privitto soldiers to $15 per
month! Tins is true, but it was done
lor the purpose of defeating tba entire
bill. It whs well known that the com
mittee hod ascertained the views of
members on that point, aud if$lB
had been inserted instead of $13 per
m nth, tbe bill would haro been
lost."
This deciplo of Lincoln says it was
done to defeat tho bill. By whose
vote would it have Iwen defoatod.
Every Democrat voted for it, snd all
the republicans against it, and the
Democrats theu voted fcr 813 per
month so it was raised, from $11 per
month. Why is it that these Editors
must first deny that Vil I. so voted,
and then when confounded with tho
record, they roust raise another lie
that ho knew it would defeat the bill.
The fact is they cannot live without
OBITUARY.
,
DIED, on the tSud. irntt. of Typhoid fover,
DARIUS FF.KKELLErqr.Aged about S4 yeara.
Ei-qr. Ferrel, was one of our oldeat resident,
and a inau who was eatoemod by all bia neigh-
bora, ha waa an honest man and all times ready
lyasnl.t a anfforing fellow belHg poaaeaaing
true chriataln chirity. Ha iraa s flrm.'conaiaUnt
no p porter of lbs Bemocratlo party and on hit
deathbed felt at a ig in tbs hope that the Conati-
touoa voahl e maintain y ht pel meal
frienda and ths Union restored. ' May be rel
in Feace.
Special Notices,
Head the following (rem the Hon. Uofrja Mor
ris, lorraurly And Iter of tbet&ateof Indiana :
lNB-UNAroLia, 8ep. S, iit.
Rr. C. W. Coo-,-Das6ib : Having been
troubled foraeveral yeara with extreme dobili
ty and waakneaa, ao mnchao that I was unable
to attend to my ordinary baaineee at Umea, aad
haaisg beard ol the wonderfid vnrea that your
Scandinavian Blood PuriSnsrsnd Fill, were ef
fecting, I waa induoed by a friend to try them.
I bavs been niiag -.he Purifier for the lata
twelve menatbs. and flind tbe medicine fully
equal to its recommendation. So valuable ia its
nee to me, that I can aol new diapence with the
ueeol it st my advanced age of life ewventy
aeven years.
I oheerfally give this information for the ben
eflof those aimilarly affected.
Yonra truly,
MOBK1S UOKBIS.
Aug. Hth SJ. Imo.
To Nervous Rofferere of Both Seies.
A EEVEREND GENTLEMAN 11AVIN9
been restored to health In a few daya, after nn
deri(ol ngall tho nana! rouUne and Irregular e
penaivi modes of treatment without success, eon
eiders it hU sacred duty to commnnioate to his
sfHioted fellow creatures the means of cure.-.
Ileuce.on the receipt of an addreaaed envelope,
he will rand (free) a copy of tbs prescription
used. Direct to D. John M. Dion ah, 186 Ful
ton Street Brooklyn, New York.
March, May, July, Sep., Nov., Jan., lyr.
he Cuul'esHions aud Kxperience of
Nervone Invalid.
Published for the benefit and aa a cantien te
yonnr men, and othere, who euffbr from Nervous
Debility, Early Decay, and their kindred ailments-supplying
tbs meant of aelf-cure. By
one who baa himself after being a viotitn of
minplaoed confidence in medical humbng and
quackery. By enclosing a post-paid directod
envelops, single oopies may be had of ths author
Natb.niii Matvai, Eaq., Bradford, Kiaga
county, New York.
Fsb, April. June, Aog, Oct, Dec 'CS, lyr.
Special Notices, New Advertisements.
MANHOOD;
HOW LOST t HOW BE3TOBED
Jutt PvilUhti a e noUd Stttlcpt.
PRICE SIX CENTS.
A. Lectors on the Nature, Treatment dt
ttaaieai tire
of Spormstorrhoea or Seminal Wsskneas, Ssnsl
Debility, Nervousness, and IevolunUrV Emia
aionalnduoing Impotency. Consomption. and
Mental sad Phyaiosl Debility.
Br ROBT J. CTJTTERWELL, Bf . D.
The importart fact that awful
of Self-Abuemy beefieotoally removed with
out niternal medioines efthedsngsrons applica
tion of caustics, instrument, medicated bong lee
sod Other empirical devices, ii here nlrl 3am
onatrsted. snd the entirely new and UM n
oewful treatment ssadopedby the oclebratoA
fullv einUlned. bv mtini ftf whlnh
ry one is enabled to cure nimae'f perfeotly, and
attbslestpoasible eoat, thereby avoid! eg all '
ths advertised nostrnms of the dar. 1 hl Ua.
tura will Droves boon to thoaaandt and tKMi.
ands., '
Sent under seal, in a plsln envolspe,' to spy
address, Postpaid on receipt of two postage
stamps,by sddrsssisg the publishsrs.
CH AS. J. C. CLINK, A Oo.
il? Boyery, New Tork, P. O. Bos 434 S
BUNK DEEDS." MORTGAGES
' And all other BLANKS for SALS

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