OCR Interpretation

Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, January 03, 1861, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-01-03/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

.rMi.ivrvr.' ti i.i:i;jc 1XSKB-
0 Me Jilt ) j-uwicini'
To the People of Ohio.
January1!. TWKV tt rtsrpiWi-Y
HunkrtiilK)! teMS tmrFrTjrlbWttte-Jiilty wia
To the People of Ohio. W. DENNISON.
To the People of Ohio. W. DENNISON. EXECUTIVE OFFICE, Columbus, Dec. 29, 1860.
The [...] of the Diseases and the Remedy
hi 'rlslcWifTMoO)' by elpStU'O
8on'Wiirnrilrlieio maj;mDf wilHearn
It in no other way. When adversity overtakes
na, ts0&f&&$M$l&M
baa broduoeitfUwiiwaaiiaJt.' U possible.,...,
ftley!aeoedHpk ymaaiat. cause have
cantHbato'' pre!pMta'Jtbe wtratrf Into its
nrawnrKeWpoi" caMlMtf, "Bui; leaving mem
out oI..vlc.jhU)k.ei)l.ee9Bnil('1
erat'Jtde wJlLaatwfy alUu'elligwit men.
th.t sua -toortrftbe eHrwB now anuer, uea iu
the acttitWn: orUe' sTavferJistlOn.-wbicli aa-
snmi,a.auvKUini,.f" jf"i,'. .e-?" -----thirty-yew
ago,.and,.irtt tho .Uat Uuor fifteen
yea;'babei tbei great aiatirbing element In
WW te'ajff JbT)oplof the
NorkbeVApa'tS. Stated ajppajently; fn an-
tagonism to eacboinwi ana nuni mreuB .w
consaafmate a-dlsBoiahoo ot too unionv-,-
TbTatetfatlbwWi'WgaT ; tb Nortb.:Re
KidouLid:'iVratli!X'':.t'. alavi7r.tjaUiHitprbiiaifitl,to bf directed
agalmt Hi eitensitaw 1 But iain- tbe -prinolple
that slavery was rtKflOOSiy ana moral iy-wroirg,
it followed, aa a iaatif 1 course, that it waa
considered a civil.wrodgVand if was upoa this
roiina t"a4 f"PitdheiilSl,f 'jtsi-;tenlOB
b.ted their auangwt cUinxior popular support
The tbtt:of this agitation and thefrowiag
populirftj' bltf3 yf.?Ti,!!r1j'5k,ed.
with a jsaWui. jeye jy.he.'pMpla'at the. South.'
They feared the rsults.of :iwf eecdaooy la the
r cderal OoverBineatjbeoansa their wealth, tbelr
aocial life, and w i fan? add.'thelr'VM'y existence,
aa a peopla,' are Med on "the . lpatttutibni of slave
ry. Thtsi in btkf, ia the primary , cause of. the
creaeat secession--movements
ifowhoW can this bitti titftenioved.'aadthd
threateDed.didiqiiolo jn3 civil warte' prevent
ed?; Simply, byseasing the agitation, by toler
ation, by conciliation, an a disposition to do as
. ' . . ...... . u . . . i
wo woqjdbe td!eijy; OT. motocr woraa, oj
lettlog tho .psqsTe prother ; coamuni'ties' and
Statea-hava the: same piivilege Qf,.',niiaiD(aining
and: exlandicg -tbelr orn,doaistioui8lUiitioDS
which we'elaini fw ''dift-aelvVs-. - W8erences in
politic il sentiments aud civil institutions can be
reOECiled in the -saiso .way tht difforeucee In
relleious doct'liiea and ecclesiastical' establish.
aiesia ara, by agraflng-.that eaob, pvt J ctall bate
fall ani eii'.JeJlmeciy to rcsn'4e
nittpra in ibeir own war, subject only to the
Corstitut':oB nd"(b'e"Pedeniri'i.
The [...] of the Diseases and the Remedy Knox County Union Meetings.
i.1 ia'oaU of-aanj xeapccUbla citizens of all
partita W K nb'x 'vbif, IS this State, a meeting
oi Ih'c peodte Of thatcdnrrty in favor ot th Union
the7 Can-tiiiiioa;' ad',tne Ls, wag held In
tha-Ciiiri rfcne ea-ftionui Vernon, on the 24ih
nlwJAtieaj. aej lvSolGlions reported by the
Committee appatd ist that purpose, waa one
decpirVpJhajrtll'retltntional lawaabould be
cnfwHt'by.WjEi'euutiv'e; that ro opposition
ahoald:b8 fou'lJftotbe enforcemens of such laws
and. that am6pgltiBu are Ihe lawa for the col
lectroa-'-'Of ' teetweuuca and the reoditiou of
fuieISrV RePubliean Abolilionints
' ki(AJ upo.iffJ.'ia4t. this Resolution, that they
succeeded In Wtenting its adoption by broak
l on ttB mbetlnS I W.-Vaact and Lieut
Gov. Kirk wre the ohiel diaorgan'uera. ,
On last Saturrlsv, however, a - rousing Uaion
Meolisg w.aacreued at tbs ' same place
C feat f nter est-WM felt in it throughout the coon'
ty,.'a8.i.tho ljtrge Court Room waa densely filled
by DemocratavBell men and conservative Re
publicans'." Abolitionists were not allowed to
t'roetratew interrupt ita proceeding witn their
factions rbfiei8:n. 'i The Reaolntiona reported
t5Ue priitt3.BcetIng were now adopted with
out a dissenting voiee. ; Conservative, patriotio
apeerfiea" werp made by If. B. Cvavrg, Esq.,
Preaideo(-e -he ". Meotiog, Loaw' Andexhts,
EVq'j FriwTddrt of Kenypn College, and one of
tha Maating's Vice Freaidents, Hon Jndge R. C
Hvao; -Uoa-'fCouMiua Dxxaao, and imcil(
IsaaiL, Esq. The meeting adjourned with.
three enlhneiaalio cheers for the Union and the
Constttrrtlon; ' ; ' "i - t '- ...
The Cleveland Ltadtr hopea that one oi the
drat things done by the. Legislature, will be the
passage Ot resolution," imc.-uciidj; me proper
authorities .to report npon the number and con
ditfeft if ttrb v nublic- ai-wa in poeaeaalon oi the
8tAto, and if she has not her full quota, to open
a-emremndetiee with tbe Department at W-aab.
lOL'tua. aa d demand for Ohio her full proportion.
the members from this district will bear
O. S. Journal.
-One, wVJ aoppose fronr; tbeoonstan fuss
and handling of arms in the Quarter Master's
Department of this State, that Ohio had more
arms than aha kaew what to do with J .but per
haps such ia not the fact. - We will see in a few
days wha the, General Assembly, thinks of tbe
Suggestion of. the Leader, endorsed as It la by the
We understand that there il military com
cany of negroes in this city, fully uniformed,
; rmed aiid .equipped. ;If fh!a be so, arms must
we hand 16 atifnolent numbers for all needlol
purpoM. We would thank tha Journal for In
formation n this 'point, a it eppe&re to be tbe
fjiecial organ fthb colored Republlcana. '
ST Much of mr afce this evening Is oocu
pied with t second letter fcom Mr, Cos to Bon.
Gto! L.-.Coi(s.r ; It exanrioee with ability
ibe extradition -casea, wbicn name attracted so
much attention and created so mncb distrust in
tbe South. The conservative people of Ohio
iU thank) Mr.Cox.fi this letter., ItlsvJd
and p6friteo,',mhd sbowt clearly the effect pro-'
ihieed.fa-tb outb, by the failure of pur Exe
outlve to comply with ufae demanda made on him
ly the Executives or Kentucky and Virginia.
JTCf Tfie' Rtpublican members of the New
z York Awembly held a caucus on Monday even-
log,. and, on the third ballot, nominated Di
WlTTU- x,lXTi.aM't lur.pnwv. .auvuiv
era tie jpembori also held a eaneaa the same even'
injr.nd ttnaaUawoaly .aomiuated Faancta Ki-
4ji for Speaker1.
iciir ,i
1 6.r
jCrtauUToeiday waa the day fixed fof the
mandpnUo-j .( the aerm in Rnsela. - By the
Emperor'' ukaJV to be proelaimed OB .we first
were M B, r.Straita. rr V-ir-
[...] Incendiarism.
eelii thofbllow
out jute!' I exrj'Vnff
al oanlul. U Aja of iuwa freaks of a heated fan
ot wtaieh usually excite only the rlslbUUie of
ded in snd favorably viewed by A journal or h
local Importance ot the Richmond Wr jaJ
a more serious indication of the frenzy M fWhfl
toe passions or tue Door nave ooen cxciicu -w
the BeeWboB0i4b PbH0.'W S? ln4-?!-vr:
pi.cia.ly iu Ibe South. any (och recklcssoeas be-
cvmes a grave iot. ine jiimiuu "r prrr- -
to are. j mdm nea.oiwpDtroMao W.f
lttv eip
pioaetne magsstne. " - '
The Japanese Embassy.
We may expeotaoon to) bear Of tb aafear-
rival of our late JapaOeae vin.wre in meir. b
tlve country, pa tbe, 29th ai Ootolr thoy were
at HonKoci, and' were to proceed imme
diately ti.Yedfio. After andlug the Japineae
In Jarao, the Niagara aa W return to Hong
tef to ChTna, wb talo retitfome. t ;;j
StVt tbe last-arrival irom Krop,It eem8
that pahlat-haiappeWred ioTranoq.iBaiiJ to
pave mm ycu uy wvhw v- - ---.
urgln-r upon Auatria In foroibia terms the ces-
siOD pf Yuetik Hor!: a raluahls. considaration,
aad eoutonding that anchla proceeding will 'not
only ho.a.naoi(a'fieUlamu('of..cxistln
ties, But will eriff ait raapecis, apoBivou-
vantage thAoBtrlair- "nr" :'"
t I i i , i ml 1 " ' "
mtVfc TakaflOjito M War pepartuent
caused by the reeignatiod -ot Secretary rtovn,
willlbe for fck" irwent Jled .by Postmaater
General HoLTi irW.ia a ftrong' Union man." It
Is aald ihat the vacant post iraa first ie'ndercd to
'Gen,riJ. :.SotT;".; Vliq, dWr'f1. ,w:eF,'".
would have infroled the sarreoder of a is preu
ent eommissldnij .
I : Jl .t
ICTTtere waa "e runior.; prevailing, at ine
aallinK of the Kangarool on, the 19tn ult., tba
the British' Government had; teat out'lnaUoc-
tiousfor-a naval force ti be Concentrated in-the
MexkanwateiKia7conieqwe of late groea
outragrpWated on the -pwpert of British
' , - --. U rim ti i" in-- i
of ita editorial cotomilr a.despatch frprav Harrts
burg,:BUtiiig that Mr! CaiijtRoif baa been select
ed by My. LiMcpt, aa Sacretary of tbe 1 reaa-
ury.1- ' i-? l " . 7 .
' i i 11 - m - '
17 o.- s
A Second from Hon. S. S. Cox to Hon.
Geo. L. Converse.
Washington, D. C., Dec. 31, 1860.
' Dm S: In Xttrtheraica bf iny . dcilgn, I
proceed, la, exjanijnd, tome of ,th complaints of
our nelehbora, ia ininla and Aentuoky. do
th!a,"wU& .a iew.lf possib) of so correcting
piibijc Bentimebt-in Obio to bring about a
better feeling toward thabaraar Slave States,
In tpes.e border:; ?lat, evr faithful to theCon
aUtution, ' is iff on found the conservative liga
ment! If It dm beo ruptured by the infidelity and
delihqiiehcy of Airbwn public efficera.we should
be prompt aud eoarageoesjnjnaiuog reparauion
We should do this, irrespective of persona or
parties : In this Spirit, 1 ottered a resolution,
wuiciii.was sent, 10 tne -uomminee 01 iniriy
three. .That resolution only called for addi
tional legislation to execute tho Const! tption.
Ita nroorietv waa impeached somewhat by oer-
Uin nressest becduae it came from an Ohio
Democrat. It waa said to be pat ti ran in ita
character. It ought to have came irom one of
us. I happened to be lamitiiar with tnese caaea.
I had road both aides. Gov. Letcher had ad
vised as of the gross outracee perpetrated noon
Virginia rights. Gov. Powoll, of Kentueky,bad
made it a matter ot special complaint in the
Senate. Mr. Moore, of Kentucky, In trod act d
a bill, following my auggeetion, to effeetaate
tho Constitution in tbe same regard. Eves
South Carolina made it part of the pretext for
ber action; and it became an Obioan to make an
effort looking toward reparation- In thie I bad
no personal grudgae to gratify. Tbe resolution
did not apply to our Governor alone, though the
r. . 1. r.:AA
ftCpUDlHwl papera au wk wr. vmuuvu)
unlike many of the Republican leaders at our
Capital, bad ever treated me with courtesy; bnt
duty ia not a matter of etiquette or courteay.
In this crisis persons as such, are of no acronnt.
If our Governor could bow to Oberlin for bis
election, and cbey the behests of the Reserve
for hla popularity be should expect no other
than tbe moat rigid eritioiem on bis public con
dnct. Mr. Ewing condemned it; and if it were
understood thoroughly, the people of Ohio would
condemn it.' We must so put it forth now, aa
to prepare for ita condemnation, when next fall
he shall come forward for a renewal of bis office.
I believe that nothing has yet been done,
which haa sq alienated these border States
from Ohio, aa this conduct of oar Governor
Inasmuch, therefore, aa tbe vary existenoe of
the Government depends on these border States,
and their good will toward the North, let your
Legtalature examine Ita law in this very matter,
and repeal it, or so reform it, aa to make it exe
cute and not nullify the Constitution. . .
Tbe other day, when tbe Republican Senator
from Ohio, Mr. t. Wade,- with that accustomed
swagger, which is sometimes taken for bravery,
challenged any Southern man to itemize the
erairanoes suffered bv tbe South from the North.
Ilow waa he met? By tbe prompt response of
liia peer, tne t-x wovernor 01 Jkeotucxy, wbo
instanced the breach of doty, on the part of the
Republican Governor of Ohio, in not return
ing a fugitive from justice in pursuance to the
Constitution. This waa regarded aa a trivial
matter, and the Republican bravo of tbe Senate
the Cromwell of this era of revolution, there
fore refused to bo catechised farther -: - .
Now I will ahow you why this refusal of the
catechism was made so truculently. Mr. Wade'a
Information would . not. bear tbe torture of an
honest inquisition. Kentucky had a right to
this response from Ohio. .Her relatione to our
people had been those of a brother-' fot more
fraternal ia tbe symbol on ber escutcheon, than
ia the rood will of Obio toward that Stats, which
had been our friend in our infancy and in our
perils. . JJut some bow, since loo, the waters
of Lethe bare taken the place of tbe beautiful
Ohio, which has alwaya bound ns and never
separated ns. The bad contagion of "higher
law" has orept into our legislation and into onr
omoes, and to some extent aiveriea, it not over
thrown tbe better desh-eewnd fraternal feelings
of our people. ,
Feeling the reproach of this bad faith at
resting on onr mate, 1 oaa introduced tbe reso
lution above referred toV asking that further
legislation might be had to insure from State
oQiciala, tho tuaonarge or tbelr constitutional
duty. If the ease referred to had been a, soli
tary one, it would not have demanded from an
Ohio Representative so publio a ooodemnation
Bnt on the very day, March 6, I860, that the
Executive ot uuo reiuaea to oo nit amy to
tientucky, in a cae ot alave stealing, pa also
refused to Virginia the extradition of Owen
Brown nd Francis Merriam, charged with
treason, murder and inciting: slaves to insurreo
tion at HaiWe Ferry. This Executive had a
precedent further west, in Governor Kirk wood.of
lowa, a renegade unto democrat, wbo bad re-
rased to deliver, on tbe Kid or January,' 1660,
ana Barclay Coppto, another of tbe John Brown
gang. In glaring contrast with the action of
Governor Packer, of Ptnavtvanla. In similar
eases, thaae Executives have aroused a spirit of
outrun, retaliation ana natrea between tbe bor
der States, whkb has done much to complicate
the difficulties of anr present anomoloaa altua
tion. Well might Governor Letcher, In' t lew
ot the frivolous reasons ot these executives and
of their eonoert la wrong, -infer that there was
on their part,'; 'a determined pnrpoaa to refuse!
a compliance with tbe express provisions of lb.
Constitution of tbe United States, ana the laws '
made to exeente those provisions." Wall mleht 1
he call aloud for retaliatory measures and aelf !
protection, when the Constitution failed through
the misguided 'Abolition -cealots of Ohio and
Iowa 1Sn kit Mtitaoa M Marti-10. 18G0. J
ees 10.1 ' r v 4 a u a i r: r ni I
RaAinaaaM'Ofiia mambav itiraa In An Ma dnL I
with neneet -to his own State, he is met with
. .Y.H - "r
the cir or naw and snrl or icorn beoiuM be
Ut'i atareJdt, ,ium. b uncorlra the
Uke4i8t)i Ma otl he ibeloula
b t 4 u ft ,7kto tatBo ! :;c:..i phraae-
ogv! ,f mo Kepifiilioa) 3.80LOlie appnea to mj
u6MriWe (Wr..Vllaii'ugbainVd-Taell.
The befoulinff waa tloue by ither birds un-
eleaa aa lepera and false to every proudeover-
b.eosh M ribt. 1 havenoeolden ooverlrwJsmn
as in! tbe
ship. Isbal
wwaad display for tho condemnation of tbe peo
ef.Qlvo 1 and of the nation,the base ingratitude,
tne v?atos eisoaraoi law, and tue ireustea ia-
nauciofthgiwbovhfcyc dragged the, fair name
of. rOhli into contempt ana contumely! " Let
theie foul 'birds t homo have their necks wruns,
and then Ohio may speak to her sister States of
the borqer witn the aooents of peace j and then
and then 0nlv, can abet oal! aloud, with empha
sis, to tbe South to bait lu their mad march out
of pur Onion. ;
J v be VI camo here tbia session, 1 louna
am :ug the Virginians and Kentuckiaus an ex
qU d feeling against Ohio. Why? Simply be
cat so a few felons were not sent back to their
Sutat V ''Not that. But baccabsa It left their
botdefcfttijrli unptoteoted.br .the. impalpable
shield ot; tbe 1 law-rat the merer of abolition
marauders and slave" thieves: Obiowas si olty of
return for aoooudrew.,. ,apd Wwfc eare tby ,0P
thiir crimes and theic couicqueuce'!
Kentucky la so unfortunate as to have! In her
milst S170.U00.0UU in alave' property; '- Her
Gdvernor "says she is Tobidc it at the rate of
$'330,000 per annum. . I think if. he could keap
a Conductor of the U. G. R. R. for yeanpven
throuph my district, he' wobld;- perhaps double
tba estimate, i I wm Dld.laat jfil,by a.respect
abjle Republican above Columbua, that tliei av.
eraged" -through bis: neighborhood at least six
runaway slaves per week, helped .along by com
bipationa of men, m iking a loss alone of some
$i)0,0fl0 per annum to aomebody -.
fThe fugitive slave law haw been enforced in
Sduthern Ohioat tha risk of life in all cues,
but It Us been enforced.- In the Northern Dis
trict it has rarely, if ever, been ifiuforced. If
attempted, it waa rwlsted with tha fury of mad
meq B.nJmobB. Hundreds of slaves cscapesuq"
ceaafully froni the border States, and get to Can.
aJa and tbe Reserve. Mr. Pugh wai greatly mis
taktn when he said.by way of soothing tbe South,
that n3t.$100,000 worth of slaves ever, escaped
Tbe South know better. Organised bodies x
lit, lathe: North, to resist tbe eoforeement of
the Fugitive Slave law, and I am Informed,' by
one who knows, that at Iberia there are 70 mu-,
kdis .ia . store 4'or such purposes, with 4J. 8.
brand On themtjl Where did they oomb from)
VVhple cpnnties are enlisted to prevent streets,
and we know1 lhAt Giddings recommends a pi
rate's fate to every Mrahal wbo. shall' attempt
lu enforcement. What,' with Hepn.bMcan con
ventippjt'denQunoing the Fugitlre law;. Repub
lioast Judges sustained for overruling it;, public
officers mobbed In ita execution; we cannot won ;
dor that tbe South, on our own border, require
some guarantees far their protection. . Suppose
the South should send to too North misaiooariea
throughout our own borders, and enter into ma
chinations to burn the capitals destroy the mauu
ractoiica, and sink tbe snips 01 tne norinern
StaiSa would these incendiary proceedings be
regarded as neighborly and ooniriRtebt'witb- the
fraternal sentiments, which should pre? be cher
ished by one portion of tbe Union towards an-
otberc would tbey excite no emotion t -ucca-
sion ttb'manifstations Of dlrnt1?faetiorj, nor lead
to any,!acu of retaliatory, violence?. But the
supposed case falls far short of tba actual, one,
in a most : essential, circumstance. Ia no con
tingency could these capitals, manufactories and
ships, rise in rebellion. and massccrethe inhabi
tants of the Northern States. , -'
Virginia has, like Kentucky,' over bne-tfaird
of all iho posnesaes in this name property. --It
Is guaranteed, at least, by their own State laws.'
Those laws protect it in various ways. They
punish its stealiug. Tbey punUh murder and
insurrection among slaves. These are the
meana of civil government for the protection of
society, and of property and person. From the
peculiar nature of tbia property, it baa excited
not so much the cupidity, nor the humanity of
others; but tbe ambitious designs of fanatical
demagogues, who inflaming publ.e passion, have
inveighed against it and have made mnrder and
even treason respectable, to secure its escape
and demolition. Tba Parker programme of tha
New Yeak Tribune, taught te right to slay
and steal, in pnrsuanaeof tbe fell porpoe of
destroying this property. In tba border Sutea
of Maryland, Missouri, Virginia asd Keclacky.
alone are hundreds of millions of dollars worth
of property of this kind. Each of these Stxta
have laws to guard it B&l suppose the gaiUy
who break these laws escape to Obio or to
Iowa what then? Our fathers provided tfcit
which Jndge McLean asserts waa a tiatqx an
to the formation of tbe Constitution. In the
second section of the IV art of tbe Coostite
tion, tbey unequivocally aet iorth not only a
mode ot recapture for their slaves; but for
slave stealers and other criminals, a meant of
extradition. In the execution ol thie compact
liea tha protection to these millions.-. Is it then
as idle grievance which Virginia and Kentucky
have preferred? To eay nothing now of fugi
tives from labor, or personal liberty;b!lls, or un necessary
slavery agitation, bnt only to look at
thin one question ia ita complalnf ot light and
tranacient personal and firo aide safety, when
millions of property are are at stake? These
complaints demand answer, as they called for
catechism. The effect of the action of the Re
publican governors of Ohio and Iowa has been to
shield murder, treason and slave larceny. No
other conclusion can be drawn from the faota.
I affirm that the surroundings also justify tbe
Inference of Gov. Letcher, that those executives
vamped up frivolous pretexts for noa delivery,
with intent to avoid the execution of tbe law
and the Constitution. Were there ever plainer
cues? Tbe Corstitutlon in Its 2d section. IV
Art. puts tbe duty down in unmistakable lan
guage: "A permit charged IN ant Statx, tail
treoeon, tonyoit crura crime, ic!o$hall flee'!
it wouia seem to ie enongn, mat an unio
Executive bad nroof that- tha fugitive waa
charged in the State of' Virginia and Kentucky,
with crime. Mat no: ibe bigber law sur
mounted the Constitution, and murder and larce
ny received immunity and even apotheosis at tbe
bands of Northern Governors. - And I am to tit
here a representative of, tbe United States,
tworn to support ita Constitution, while tbeae
complaints are nut ana noid toy toqgue for
the honor ot mv State! Her honor la. to ulna
out lb ess stains of treachery. r Her honor ia to
dear the State House of these traoklier swvi
tors before a Black Power. 1 Her fconor Is to bb
rid of William Denmilon, who, however amia
ble and courteous aa .av. man, has allowed his
amiability to be distorted Into had faith, and
his Bourtesv as a man, to bo tarnished bv hit
tint of Executive comity- V Tbeae are 00 limes
to mince, matters. I apeak plainly-' - Let me
analyze those case; and tbe pretexts pf these
Executives, to long at these pretexts however
flimsy are not understood, so long will these
oomplainta remain unredressed.- I wish every
Democratic paper in Ohio would make them
known. J will take the pases jo iho order of
- Shortly after hit inauguration; Gov. Letcher,
understanding mat Barclay Loppio, one or tbe
John Brown marauder"-, was at bis -mother's in
Iowa, inrued bis requisition to tbe Governor of
Iowa. This magistrate followed up bis fulsome
Inaugural laudation or John Arewn, by a refusal
to deliver- ' .
- 1st. Because tbe Notary before whom tbe
affidavit - was taken, did not use a aeal, but
scroll. In this point, tbe deoisions of oourts
wsre set aside, and if they were not the authen
tication of the notarial appointment waa made
by tbe Governor, with tbe seal of Virginia.
Hut even tbe Governor or lowa himself seems
ashamed of tbia reason and calls it "techni
cal. He then finds snother reason, that the
law of 1793 was not complied with, rcanlrlnff
"a oopy of.sji indictment, or an affidavit made
before a magiitratt.", Jq this tbt Executive die
played a hasty ignorance a blunder which, if
net a crime, waa its snieia tie ignored a late
law of 150, which allows Notaries Public, by
name, to take the affidavit.
3d. Mat aa if atill ashamed of this pettifogelne
technicality and atupidiiy, he writes to Virginia
on the Sato January 18C0, that "it la not eta ted,
except laforentially, that Copoio committed the
actsobarged, in tbe State of Virginia." In tbia
he adds Impudence to bis stupidity for we find
that in . Mr. Hunter s amaavii, it is ttatea mat
the "defendant, on etrtai ataft l Virginia, '1
wat' aiding and abetting Jobn Brown and others',
The law orConereit requires the Governor to
to make tbe arrest, and give notice to; tbe Ex-
ecetlve authority makine the demand 'In pur
,nDC of this law.when Gov. Packer "arrested
Heglctt end whelk ilazlatt SWOTS hie-name WBS
mrrlspn.ortteowM sent Got.- Wise and re.q
- timrr
po"xnd"e"ceiMfon receitlv prevaleurart
'a Jor upei an
led, tat p 0 ei
r per tfoij.ama h
tbia mlaret waa raturned.
norotiqt rnnpe lawair por &oaiama6 .ib q
bla answf -to 1 irRi a, kj kbat,tie (friioo -r t
ceivaana toe.f i mi la c d f'fcomityl'"!.ri
law of lav kf jlf w(i j aliC vlril.Ltfd brftiim
ii requires uroaiM aenv v. tie raiiea i uo
bli duty, because he bad uoVtha oonrage to met!
- LllbliCAentlmcnt ajLnnhniihriY as the Inc. and
not only Jormai complalntahy -message sud lct-l.
iur, out 10 eoiorcs ino plainest ciaubo oi tue
Constitution, we baachf Ipectaele ef-onBHtate
suing in the U. Si Court, the Exeoutiro of an
other State, for a Mandamus to compel him-to
do what duty demandb" '" ' ' '" ' 1 tm "I
'iheurst Uhlocase was 'iuiotherjobfl, Brown
abettor and- alder, nan -two- of them, Oliver
Brown and FranoisM.orriam" Tba overnor of
Ohlq, t9nlik the; Governor' bf Iowi, thlelded
himself behind the opinion of an Attorney Gen
eral, one- C.f Pi Wolcotk- This funetionary is
oiictly known as the lawyer - who moved the ad-
jourron.ent of :hfs cohrtbn the"day . Jgbn BroWn
waa nuni, as a tribute to bis memory, tie was a
fit person to furnish reasons for the non-delive
ry of itfowrt confreres ltf crime. His teamms
are "tao.,.Mvolous;;for Beriona commetit.,' Oao
reason is tbathofonndno actio force in Obio,
antnoriaingtbo-iiovernorto aet " More shame
to Ohio j for such' an, act had been repealed for
tbe purpose of preventing' the execution of the
Constitution in tbis-roapeot. - Id, It'll, we had
such a- law in Ohio, aa would havo commanded
the Governor to act; It existed In 1854. It
waa tampered with .in 1356 apd 1858,. so sa to
leave eut the imporuut- part. But is any part
of it Important? Was any -State law necessa
ry? The Ohio Governor, without a State law,
baa demanded, fngitivts from Virginia, And re
covered them, and not a syllable of law iu Obio
is there for inch a- reclamation. - But -ho had
not the courage tq do his duty, to Virginia, when
our Citizens our citiiens! God help such Citi
zens, for the law nver ought to, are to be re
turned; f?3'-? '!" r- -.-- f.'.'i -rr-J .Tf
, Tbe Uf of !Cingresa' of, :')79:f,'".wiit .ardple;
enougTi.for the Governor. U was a part of. his
oatk to execute It. - But there is a law of 1864
la Oolo; which, wltbbut any strainings would
fcay.e been, warrant enough for any but an at
torney for the Brown family,. It provides that
those charged with the commission ot any crim
inal orrenco against th Mm of any other estate j
ahall be deliver! ." Sus.- ' " .. .' 1 "-
' But above all. bow nuerile is the reason fori
;the nondelivery of these fugitives, when -it is
known tht pur -State has, by her law, refnied
to allow oJTendera to eo at laree. bv reason of
-any-informality and deleot in the warrant and
commitment.-- witn sucn nigb crimes as this
Brown and Merriam were charged with; with ed
aacred a right aa the reclamation of such noto
rious criminals; with so fair a Judiciary as Vir
ginia has Bbba-n herself to have, it was a sorry
sight to see the Executive of the third State in
the Confederacy seeking the apecioui sophistry
'of an ' Abolition pettifogger to avoid the per
iormtneeof an Imperative duly'. -' ' '
' ' But: the Constitution and law of Congress,
without a State law, were warrant enough for a
correct, executive, But our Executive would not
even give that notice which comity required of a
friendly state., tie did not treat V irginia as
decestly as tbs Canadian authorities have treat
ed Mlseonrt in a similar cise, uow pending in
the Canadian oourts.
L I There are some technical objections stated by
cms Attorney General, wblcb would truly come
under the maxim, di minimus lex tion curat. Here
was a case where the criminal was Indioted for
a crimo in Virginia; he is shortly after found
in Ohio; tbe indictment waa authenticated; it
showed that tbe crime was committed in Virgin
ia; and this Ohio Attorney General infers hence,
ss tr to enow tbo etnioat of fribbling effrontery
that there is no allocation or evidence that Mer.
riam ever fled from Virginian! It was enough
to state that tbe man was a fugitive from jus
tice. This waa stated. The rejt it aa clearly
manliest aa if written with sunshine. The reo
tarnation waa in the very language of the law.
no evidence ot neeing la ever required. In a
ease which I bare before me, from Shelby coun
ty, Ohio, Gov. Denniacn himself asked and ob
wired, an alleged forger, Wm Munch, without
any sucb evuicooe, from Gov. Letcher, of Vir
giniat I: is remaikable that other cases are
tooad between Obio and Virginia, where tbe
very practice oi which Gov. Dennlson and hta
Astcrsey General complain, bu been intitu
ted by Gjv. DcssUon himself! Gov. Letcher
tctiaz ai-i that cuivalrie rejrard for comity and
good fauk, which has ever mil Led bU course,
daJ:Teri an otkr criminals, trusting to tbe
Oa-3 trvVr'O.'a, far so boneat and fair trial.
'Eitbov kas this comity been returned?
don't aak bow il weald have been returned, had
there bttn co Slave uauxectioa acd aboiilion
erimnal in tbe case! Bat bow was it returned?
Why !s a caso involving tho very structure of
domestic society and ova order in a sister State,
where the homes and bappincts the very Pen
atea of tbe eld dominion were, at tbe mercy of
toe fanatical zealot our uovernor to use tbe
language of Got. Letcher, "conly sits down and
submits a requisition, drawn in tbe niual form
and with precedeuia drawn from tbe Executive
archives of Obio to the aealous acntoess of his
attorncylgeneral, to pick flaws and search ior
informalities, to give color of reason to deny the
extradition, eo that (mark the fell intent,) the
onenders may escape before the defeat, if it be a
defect, can bo remedied." Aye, and before tbe
defeat nan be remedied, it is telegraphed to the
world! Surely this conduct might well make one
ponder whether there should not be some pro
vision to carry out the "supreme law," where
by tbo Executive who shields, might be
made, with his convenient tool, tha Attorney
General, to take the place and receivo tbe pen
alty ot the crimnal wbo is shiolded? ; -
As the crowning pretext for this act of perfi
dy it was further objected, that there was no
allegation that Merriam and Brown were ever
in Virginia. This too, in suite ol tbe allegation
of tbe Indictment to that effect.
I have no heart to go over these puerilities
and snapperadoes of practice. Better at once
had Gov. Dennlson appealed to hla ' "higher
law." Better echoed the praises npon John
Brown, ot - his predecessor Gov. Chase, who
"could cot withhold his admiration of his heroio
nnaliiies " Ifetter bave at onc disclaimed tbe
Constitutional requirement with Giddines. and
say "Joan Brown's brother saints and martyrs
Bhall receive refuge and protection on Ohio
soil 10 spite ol tbe American Constitution."
Better this, than to resort to their contemptible
subtifuge. No wonder tbe Executive ot Vir
ginia calla for redress In his message! No won
der these loving bonds of Uciou are breaming
mere ropes of sand, or worse, gyres, to fret tbe
wearer luto madness. -. And beuause one of the
Ohio Congressmen, dare raise his voice In pro
test against this dishonor, and call on the Com
mittee of thirty-three to provide a remedy, the
execrationof tbe Republican press is to be his
fato. I confess I have some State pride; but it
Is just now united to tbe two hundred thousand
National men of Ohlo,wbo protest against these
breaches of faith. I scorn to take a pride in
our shame. I will herald these dclinquincea,
until the? are remedied. I will bear them be
fore the people again aeit fall, when this recre
ant Governor ahall be pnt oa trial, and if there
be virtus left, he will be condemned to an "im
mortality of infamy ." ' ' '.
. As to tbo Kentucky case, . disgust becomes
weary with examining its miserable pretexts
"In tbe Virginia cases, it was not pretended
tnat tne cume wss not inciuuea in the eocstitn
tional category for reclamation. In tbe Ken
tucky case, of Willis Lago, the crime was In
stealing away a slave the property of C. W.
Nuckols. I here wm an indiotment : but it waa
not ' framed to suit tbe technical touchiness of
MS. Attorney General Wolcott. The main cb
lection is, that the crime charged is not treason
nor iclony; nor any other crime according to
the code of any country, or nuder the laws of
Ohio or tbe common law. As If this were tbe
predicate for the constitutional demand. It ia
enough that it ia a crime, by the laws of tbe state
irom wbicn tbe fugitive has ilea. Tbe Attor
ney General forsooth, will only deliver where
the crime Is malum in sr. II tbis were true,
then the most henions crimes) against social or
der and life, would go unpunished, and our.
States, instead of giving proteotioa to society,
wonld furnish a refuge for rascals. What, for
instance, would become of that most capital of
miscreants,.(a case which Mr. Ewing puts), the
villain wbo obstructs a railroad track, to deetrov
life? ' He wonld be shielded, wonld he not, by
the Attorney General, aad bis Executive? If
an Abolitlooiat be would, perhaps. Take the
caae of the.mnrder of a master by a slave, re
gaining ma liberty.' tie would bs protected
also. Tbe law cfllcer of Ohio, endeavored to
fortify his monstrous opinion by the authority
of Mr. Stanbery, his eminent predecessor.
But Mr. Stanbery, in a published letter, while
he asserted tbe right of tbe State to dlscrlMW
nate as to tho crimes for whigh.reolamatwn
qulaltlon wai made aoder
T7 tv?
should be had diatlnotly dlsavoired givloa; the
opinion that bis decision was ever luteuUd to
cover suoh a cast as the prejent. He knew too
woll, the Immense lutoreeta Involved In suoh a
ose; the exltnce ot aocle'-y anjl jthe comity pf
States being Involved in ita props exeautinn, ;
As a oounter eighti 1 will Qubtb the master
ly exposition of -IlonjThomaa Ewlng, who in
ReDubllean OfflflflM eenerMlr: and 1hiotiar1
puoiio speeon reprcnenaea me action oi ine
1 1; . m . iw , 1 aU
t'tcularlji He says:, ," At examples in our own
Siaioi df .'extreme Drtv' action, wlttes tba at
tack fast "year upon (he independence of the Ju
diciary Id the person of Juge Swan the refusal
01 the Legislators last winter. wnen tne suejec
was before th6m,-,ttt aaes Uwv to prohibit thej.
forming or fitting Oat Id Ohioef marauding
expeditions against our aisier states, ine nui
In form and substance being as nearly as possl
bit identical with a law of the United States aa
to nations with wnom we are at peace; ana,
which Indeed, (poaefiit eiylllzitioti has jiptro
ducedhito the podas'of rehtly all batioht not
piratlcilj ad M ttfutal if tut E'ftculivt to sur
render failie fratk iuHiotr-Ourttianl to tht re
gifirementt of tliiCtmUtiikoa, all Which Indicated
that this parly was engaged In a conflict which
must be In fact and deed irrtpeetible so long at
it and tbe Union both endure; ana tnat tbe or
ganlo law of the republlo bad been superseded
by a higher orower iaw.-rtiaineiy, we mgiviuu
al will, dominant W the minds of Excited tnen
Sacb was the condition of things which caused
me to stand aloof from tbe party, the objects of
whose original organization I approved, and to
advance which objects I labored afterward out
of tho party earnestly ,mnd,'i bave reason to be
1lfc. fflVtlvalvJ' f Li - ti : .? ii i
. And in the note to his printed speech, worth
producing now, as an ingot from a thoroughly
ldgal mind, he says, in relation to the refusal
tojdeliver criminals ,,: , . , -, , ...
"Tbis, I And, is a heresy of somo ten years
standine. a fact which had escaneiLme. aa I was
too busily engaged in organizing a new depart-
riient at w asuingion, at ine time it arose, to
give much attention to passing events. Our
p esent Governor, however, is not responsible
firlt, bntltlfl ift the leas a heresy, and high
ly injurious,1 especially in the connection in
which I have placed it. It is said, in the opin
ion of the Attorney General of that day, that
this provision of tbe Constitution oueht not to
fee extended; 1st. To cases not within the rule
pb8erved by. the oomity of nations: or 2d, Tbe
canes designated, in our; treaties wits) ? foreign
nations: 3d. Or crimes known to the common
law; 4th, Or such aa are recognized as crimes
10 tne state oaiiea on to surrender the rugitlve.
Now, neither one or all these criteria will serve
at a test, lor 1st; Thero is no comity of nations aa
i extraditions of criminals, as suoh ; 3d. Onr tret
ties designate the speoial crimes.and among them
ate not to neounu tbe highest, namely ireaion.
hot one-half ol the high crimes known to tbe
laws of every civilized state and eountrv. as our
clarw, larceny, rape, bigamy, incest, veriurv, bo
ko. . -ia. ine common law omits, ot course, all
crimes having their Origin In tbe present chane-
ed condition of society, such as tbe malicious
destruction of canal locks, reservoirs, &o., and
tbe maliciously placing obstructionsonrailroadr.
with intent to destroy life; and the lourth test
namely, that it must be a crime bv the law of
State called on to make the surreoder,would
be subject to the last named difficulty, for Flor
Ida, Arkansas and Oregon could not surrender I
fugitive who should be charged capitally with i
crime against the canals, or railroads of other
States. But the conclusive object ion is, that
the Constitution gives no possible pretext for
any such limited construction. Tbo crime must
be committed in the State maktair the demand
by a person actually within it; the laws of that
State, therefore, must govern it; and as to tbe
degree of the crime, tbe enumeration by the
Constitution is in the descending series, " free
son. lelony, or ofier crime." That is letter
crime." : ;
l submit n to you, sir. familiar as you are
with criminal jurisprudence, if yon ever met
with a plainer proposition than Is embraced lu
the mero statement of tbe constitutional Ques
tion. Tbose 'who think that the peoplodonot
nnaerstana so plainly written an Instrument aa
the American Constitution, underrate tho dis
crimination and . intelligence of our : oeonle
Tbose who think or affirm that they will not right
tnis wrong oooo our sister states, underrate
their patriotism and justice.
But is it said that there are precedents for
Gov.: Dennieon's action, from Kentucky and
other States. Gov. Powell has denied that such
exist. But suppose there were cases where
Governor! have refused to deliver, unless tbe
crimes were such by tho 'laws of their own
State, or unless they were malum in se, or crimes
at common law; what follows? Does it excuse
our Governor in the Virginia vases? Or does
it illustrate the comity which should prevail in
mailers ot sucn sensitive ana momentous im
portance as slave stealing, where so much of
property and peace are at stake?
Hut again it is.eaid, that the case is before the
United States Court, which will decide It, and
an win ds wen. - yes, our State was dragged
into Court; but what assurance bavo we from a
party which sustained Brinkehoff and slaughter
ed Swan, that they will abide the deeision of
tbe supreme tribauul?
I need not refer to the legislation of Ohio
passed at tbo last session of the Republican leg
islature. It is found iu the laws of a General
nature, pa,e HI. Under tbe hypocritical pre
tense of redacting a law to carry out tbe consti
tution, they nullify it. ., That law limits the ac
tion cf the uirvernor ts cases whereitisa crime
in Ohio and to such oases only. This mischiev
ous legislation waa enacted to bolster tip a bad
business. Tbe judiciary of Ohio aro not satis
fied to admit negroes to vote. The chief justice
is not satlbEed in overruling tbe Constitution
as to fugitive slave laws; not satisfied is the
exesntive with tbe bad faith of bis own conduct'
but tbe legislature Is called on to smash op th
fragments of the fractured compact. For what?
Simply to gratify the malevolence of sectional
parti zips, to teed tbe hungry maw of a raven
ous nate, wr.teu wnne it pretends to live by
bigber law, lives by a law as rank with hate
and treason as any Pbariseo ever practieed In
in toe era oi Hypocrisy .
I If 1 could now, in these moments of nerll
wheu men go about enquiring, what they shall
uo to save our country,-it 1 could reach tbe poc
plo ef my native Stale. I would in tho nrirencv
of remonstrance, and with all the pleading oi
prayer, say to them "People of Ohio! You are
on tne brinlt ot a border crneade. It has been
brought, on, in part, by those acts of infldeli'v
to tbe paramount law and the covenant of our
reaoe. You reprehend Disunion. You frown
on secession. . Yon have no language of toler
ation for the extreme South! Before you turn
your eves South, dense vour own mrmrniai-
Undo the wron t ot yenr own oflici n ! Wipe out
tne oiacs recoru oi years: wipe out tbe weak
and vain attempts of weak, vain and frivilous
officials, who have tampered with grenrtnreresir,
to minuter to a deoeased fanaticism !"i Do this,
and then yon can call Kentucky and Tettnettee
agalu to your union love feast. , TheiPyew can
repninano, or ounsoi, or denounce South. Caro
lina ana Mississippi. Hat until you do this,
iur very eoame, seal your lip snd bang yonr
head. It it not lor yon to appeal to the aanotity
01 tne toostilutioo, until yon show a noble front
in its aeicnse. When tbis is done, then this
Sister State of Kentucky, and this Mother Stats
of Virginia, can unite in another festivity, whrt
'Union" will not be the hytnu of thehvpocrtte,
uur tne oi the
S. S. COX.
Anas AMtaicAN Almanac is now ready for
delivery,, gratis, at Roberts & Samuel, who are
happy to supply all that call for them. Every
family should have and keep this book. It Is
worth bavins comprising -much general infor
nation oi great value. jt givea tbe best In1
ttruotion lor the cure of prevalent complaints
that we get anywhere. Its anecdotes alone are
worth a bushel of wheat, and Its medical advice
sometimes worth to ths sick, the wheat's
weignt in goia. many of tbe medical almanacs
aro trasn, out tnis la solid metal. Its calcula
tions are made purposely for this latitude and
are therelore correct. Call and get an Aycr'e
almanac, ana wnen got, keep it. ' -
Printing Jpffica' for, Sale.
X CltAT OFFICE Is offered for sale km vry rea
sonable terms. To a praotloa. printer ths is a cbanre
a bargain. Three Imndred dollars 4own and the
balance in twa jvars. Tba offict has agood ran af job
.wauvswng yi-MvuaKe, jror; naniouiaiaaai
tat) Bamcuiaraau. i
. W BARLOW, - - l
W I0" 'Tf IP 1 rt?1 W1
tute before thg publio, will shortly arrive ted (Its
Two . Grand Concerts in this City.'
1,1 it
3 a B H January aai test
,. f ! fi
3NT or THE CO!tHTI!.
c... m . . . . , r . , ,
af ttie.OMi State Trrury,t.tMclocf utiueii
tor aMnlt andlM Docemtm MtU IWiM 1 a I V
Btlaoce Gmieral tUvenue .....k53,558 i"
usual raaa 1.V44 ti
, " ' Blnkios Fund 01,6tt7 A
' ' ' (Inmmon School tnat .....J. 37,oi Si
" Dtitrict Library , 3,'JU 61
" . National Koail ... I. S3 68
I r:lr..p.rcsn.f'i .....t.lAli WM
" -Ban CS.'Hank" ..J...V.,..'.? 1.BW 99
' Canal B'k.Clm'd." -. 8.054 47
" CltyB'k.Clncln'U, " ' 1,4 Id Si
Balance In the TrMiurv i.aim.944 S!
inn uo, mince consuu or tin roiiowuir
By Oolo
reoiar.t..rf1.j...ij.j,tll4,0Ofl0"5 ki ft
11 c.tuponi M.K.fcL. E. R.B. Co l.'.WlMI
j Asuonai noaa OHlCK. oil 97
ue from tret andlod. Banks.... 03 01
Oomp. Drafts on Oo. Treasurers.. 14,493 00
New York exchange.'..'..'.. .,40.!Hia 70 $193,244 33
6JanS:lld -( Bi-V. TAVLHB, Aui, ofSlnU.
By O. Oolb. Chief Clerk.
Ho ! for Christmas & New Year !
- i -' AT
Oolumltui and Tlclnitj, that bs li before I hem with
one or tba bnt stock of .-., i .
ever offered to their discriminating ga.e selected with
gnat care, and purchased at Panic Prices, bs rials Justi
fied Id saying, no nan can offer greater Inducements to
the "ready nay" buyers. . Ills Hoe of
Dress floods
is complete, eonsistlog or all ths latest styles and im
portations. MANHIf.
both plalD and fancy, and In great varieties.
Satinets, Cloths anil Cassimeres,
w qontitiis to suif Tm mant. ;
' Sheeting, Eblrtlng, Ticking, Toweling, Cotton k Wool
Flannel, Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, tc, to., at
HOODS ! rH00DS ! ! !
4 yaros wide admittsd by all to be the
Best, Nicest and Cheapest,
In market. Don't fail to get one. . . .. ' - -
Kemember the plaia and call soon at
258 South High Street,
dfclf-lmd WILLIAM RICtlARDS.
JA8. H. H'KKE.
... ' : 'AMD '
No. 31 Norih nigh Street,
.. OOl-UMBrS, OHIO, j
and RcUll. FINEST STAPLB flkfinmniK.
SKOAR8, Etc , Etc. ' Our Btock has been pnrchwed In
xoiivzu nines Quring ine raoic,
and our msin endeavor will be to offer Inducements lo
CASUBV1EBS which are not txceled by any Bouse in
uiv uuy. decvv
THECOtRfH OF STUDY embraces Single and Don
Lie Jtotry Boos-Keeplng, as applied to over fifty differ
ent branches ef trails, and la the ni:st practical riven in
the west, . . . . ;
Commercial OakuUtJbns and Arithmetic, and all the va
rious requisite lo aromplete business education.
Trans Tuition, S40. Board, from 911.50 to 13.00
per week. Bocks and Htattonery, S3 to 1. Total eust
about 9B. .
HO V AOATIOll the year round. ' .
Regular atutiftiu review at pleasure. ,.
For fuilpartlrulars, address - " ' " ,v
I UiOOY a. CO..
der.31-tn1t-das , - proprietors.
,' ' ' ''tin, wib' "' "
33 p X 1 3D J. "S" S
' ': ,-. . ATTHB .- 'I j." ; I
.' now oPKNiNd at , ' "; '-
Ho,;iTl, High St., batwtanlawa in Eh Stt,
tut opri WBiaet tne united Btatat Hotel
tAAAA .S...S"'."F' -
..'-.. . low
vi vmm bosk on avery saMaet. aitd
10,000. Worth of Jewelrr.
ToM given to tbe purchasers of them at time of ui.
-trsttND zxAUiisi onn plan.
dccWMtf 7 SLOOrM A CO
I j k w w j ksj j n as t srat r- V UTS . a fv.
IV flaamalloa and paio,an4 heals Hie wont burn,
scald, braiaKeuv, rfih woaadot aayAInd, i-feveata
swelling ana paia irom new sting, mosquito bites, and
poisonous plants, neuralgia, rheumatism, ague In the
breast, salt rheum, etc. When taken Internally, It will
posiuvmy nn croup mcunaren, ana gives Immediate
re lief In the wont case of this terrible complaint; also
remeves boaraenea and sore throat. Prise. BS ,.
ooiiiw. cuuuiu i-i m erery oouso. ror sale bv Druir-
I Sole Proprietor, Ho. 1 Spruce St., Sew York
- ooU'lfcwIyls , . .
,;.i:iIattKeMiTsdi,it' .y J.y,'
ift Hf; CH CREElff and BLACK
t-Mv iuu nags prime mo uonee.
ISOpocketsold Dutch Qevernmenl Jars Coffee.
Tfi bags Ceylon Ooffea.-' i -
eOObbls. standard White Sugars, consisting ofPow-
uicu, vuruiiMu, unmuMw a aaa n uonee,
, uu UUIIHIS UD,v jiiut vuumu.
80 kbls. Mess and No. 1 Mackerel
5 tcs. Pick Salmon. v
fii Vs
.1.... ,,A
100 f Kalslot,
5)H. ooxao
T.bOX do da ' ' - " '
1 Cigars, different brands and grades.
' - 'i -i v j i..WM.JtoONAlD.Ji
And Blank-Book Kajiafantarer.
sSW"1' OHIO.
. '!,;" I -,;,', V ' 0'"orO.M.M.Oo. '
. i ,i " 1 I U y1t ataaaaai Tt na wu.. 1
Btookhoidertof the Ooluml,us Maolilne Manuracto?"
ins Co for the alec linn f nitZ!rlt,?E7ir.
.kii,,, - to.j-.-j.. "iT.r"r" ."J" " "em at
inlviodTa iu r . - yot January, 1801,
f$!fi"?: ; . ' ',
for alt T1IHOA
Lima con pi. a
Including WIIOO
COTJOH, mud en
Complaint the for.
aver oft and even a f
' 1 1 i
The rent Net,
BfM uriiij r. , Ui .
tw every- apeeles et
voua Complaint
nil (ni ChJ
Vvaaehe, nhf , ..;
ttam, Catarrhs
and Ear Aclie, J
sjleop andliowf
plaints. . ileaee.
No real Jostles cn . dnn-tho !.. ., .
but by procnrinSand raadina duseripllvo nanoiir
be found with all dealers, or will be sent by Propr ,
On demanri. Vnmiiflu mil Trial- BnftlM mant ,n l,i
clans, who will flud develupmsnls in both worthy lit
acceptance and spproval,
Oorrespondaso solicited from all whose necessities or '
curiosity prompts to a trial of lbs above rcllau. mme
For rata -by the fesutl wholesale and retail dealers,
JOHN t, HUNNEWELL, Proprietors
I No. 9 Coomsrolal Wharf, Boston, Mass
Roberts k Biimuet, M. B. Msrule, J. R. Oook, J U.
Dsnlr, O. Deolg t Sons, A. i. Bcbueller St Boo, Agtuli
lor Oolumbua. Olilo. myl-dlr
This book contains Jiecdlptt and Direction for wa
king all tha most valuable Medical preparations la ui;
also Baclpcs and full snd explicit directions for mskln
all the most popular and useful Cosmetics, Prfomes,
Dnjusnts, Hair EcstorstlTM, and all Toilet Articles. It
you are suffering with any chronic disease If you wfch
beautiful complexion, a fins brad of hair, a smoothlraes,
a clear skin, a luxuriant beard or moustache or If) you
wish to know any thing and every thing lo the MtUlcal
and Toilet line, you should by all means peruse a edmr
otthlstoojj. For full particulars and a sample ol, tr.
work for perusal, (free) address the publisher,
fn ATT 1 III. 1 T .
, -Au. &l Broadway, Now Vork '
oct30d3m - - , . ;
Dyspepsia ! Dyspepsia ! ! Dyspepria 1 1 !
What is tr How Cured?
Dyspepsia is our National Disease weak stomsch, fee
ble digestions, distress after eatibg, costlqe habit, bilious
condition. Bow many suffer with it, and Its attendant '
symptoms of low spirits, bad taste, coated tongue, ob
stupid head, and - attacks of beadachel Yet bow few
know how to cure il! Generally, beoause the bowels ar
oonstipvted. resort is had to oathartlrt or laxatives. Bu t
such a oondition wss never eured by cathartics, whose
only office Is to weaken the digestion, and Impair the In
tegrity of the entire sssimllatlve system
PILLS a simple mtdlcsted sugar pill have cured hun
dreds of the worst and most obstinate cases. This It
done simply by Improving the tone, and restoring the in
tegrity of the dlgestft-e organs, from whUh melt good-'
appetite, regular habits, a clear bead, and buoyant slr
its. Such a medicine is a gem, and only requires to he
known to be appreciated.
Price, 2J cents per box, with directions. Bixboxestl
Bent by mail or express, free of charge, on rscrtsf
tho prli-a. Address. '
Ds IinuPHlUYS A CO.,
No. S68 Broadway, New York
Bold by R0BKKT8 A BAMCBb, '
Wholesale and Retail Druggists. S4 N . High street-
; , 8.K. BAMUKLfc CO.,
deol-dtaifi- . 85 8. High street, Columbus, 0- j ,
' 'Beeadveitljenent in another eolomn. r
Wm. A. Batchelor'i Hair Dyel
' The Original and Best la the Worldl
All others are mere Imitations, and should be avoided
If yon wish to escape ridicule.
GRAY, RED OB RUSTT HAIR Dyed Instantly to a
beautiful and Natural Brown or Black, without injury to
Hair or Skin.
awarded to Wm. A. Batchelor since 1830, and over 80,00
applications have been made to tbe Hair of his patrons
of his famous dye.
WM. A. BATCBE LOB'S HAIR DYB produces a col
or not to be distinguished from nature, and Is warranted
not to Injure In the least, however long it may be contin
ued, and the 111 effects of Bad Dyes remedied; the Hair
Invigorated for life by this splendid Dye. "
Sold lo all elites and towns of the United States
Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
JXJThe Genuine has the name and address npon a steel
plate engraving on four sides of each box, of WILLIAM
J12-wly SI Barclay street. New York, i
To Coaauntptlvcs.
The Advertiser, having been restored to health in a few
weeks by a very simple remody, after having suffered!
eral years with a sovere lung aSctloat and that dread -
disease, Ooosumptluu Is anxious to make known to his
fellow sufferers the means of cure. 11
To all who desire It, he will send a copy of the prescrlj
tlon used (free of charge), with the directions for oiena '
Ing and' using the same, which they will find a sots Cc
for CoinoMprioa, Asthiu, Bsoumms, Ao. ;. The only
object'of t As advertiser In sending the Prescription Is Jo
benefit the afttlctcA and spread information which be7- '''l
calves to be Invaluable, snd be hopes every stUTtrer i '- '
try his remedy, as it will cost them nothing, ad,C
prove a blessing. '" '
- H - .. .sh.uk m-s V.SHbl,l,blUU Will DICBmtl HaTPmtl
' , P.. TnwAni. a. tttt mnv : S
Kings County, New York .
i . morr ats lifis riixs. r
In all eases of eosUraness, dyspepsia, bUHoas snd lival i
affections, piles, rheumatism, fevers ant agues, obsti
nate head aches, and all general denngtxUts ol healtk
these Pills have Invariably proved aeertatn and speedy
remedy. , A single trial will place ths Lf Fills beyond
the reach of competition In the eatusatMo of even p
tbOt. - I.-, ,; , ;A :
Dr. Moffafs PhasoU Bitters will b foind equally a? '
Bcadoua In all cues of nervous debility, eyspepaia, head
ache, the sickness Incident U females lo (lieate head IB.
and every kind or weakoees of the dlgWtivs organs
for sale byDr. W. B. MOFTAT, 33S, rtadway.N. T.
and by all Druggists.. S X . )C. . . WS3-,i.a).
TLo followinfr is. an utrast turn
letter written by the Rev. i. $. Holme, War ot the-1
Plerrepoint-Btreet Baptist Church, Brookljb.H. I., to
the Journal and Messenger," Cincinnati, 0,and speaka
u.uwc. iu i.vur ui ma. woria-renowned mall6lns,sim
WiBojy &aopnwZxtsfjot CpnOTtw Txsthiwi:
-luVaina.iiertt-nrar U aA i..-.
I " reaaars mat UUsisno bxm.
tar-wa Havi tu.d rr, ass Xiow ir m u ,i77.
I' ! Piobably on. of & TZam mJSal Sed'!
lay in a supply,'
i - - -v"- wnniwtss SWtew than.
1 W. A. Batchelor'i Hair Dye! J
Thljwlendld HalrDy. ha.no U.1-Ijl,uatln,;ill
liT J :al Browa-H,. sUlaiag
-aKyi? ttheataurdd if,
m '""at" the hair furi1
stone are ganilo anless irlneA w. a J
Sold everywher. "ti-i W; ; f ; ,
.. . CHAB. BAT0HE10B, Proprlttol
jyiawly '., 81BarchJStwt.MeT.1
for the INSTANT Blti
distressing aomplalnt ats
W.byO. B. SBYMOrrt A C0.,107Kaao St "w w
ALlAAnDR B KID GLOVES. ' "" ' ' ; I 0
fOINT LAOB COLLARS. - ' ' - 1 .
EMD'D MUSLIN . do . J ,
" LINEN - Jo ."w 5 "
ZOUAYJB BOsnua . . . h
,'MOURNINO ' "-S.. ... f,r&8,f'.
HEMMED, STITCHED, ; ; d, ' ' boons'" -...
- . avS UuirrUBKB A BARBES, CbltaBTs'
for sate by 4 v- i 4 ., petbr da
Holidav, Jbresexi.i 1!
' 'n mi .... 1 ' " M ur,,.
r: i- ; petek nkVu
No S9BoUi HighStieit;

xml | txt