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Daily Ohio statesman. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, January 22, 1861, Image 2

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KAirmrNST MILLEH, Publlitw,-'
T-VTfTiJi-iMtfvkrast, Xtf JA'SVKS- IXtiJM-
en Mir day opubtieUm,''':'"
The Democratic State Convention.
Tha nan,nrrtii) State Cobv entlan will meet
i . ll.ll il murrow . uorulue at 10
o'clock '
Baber's Visit to Springfield—The Revelations
of the Cincinnati Commercial—The
Interior of Ohio Republican Politics.
Tun "Cincinnati Commercial ol eintdj
morning baa the following from" its SpriuRfield,
Ulrrepoudeutf.,. ; . -
SPRINGFIELD, Jan. 19, 1861.
dpi n. hep. ni vour
Committee. isxbausling bi"!," 1a".eJn.P'4
to oreateaq impression, tn rrewneou
v: Chase, and for K
.s..u.. .; 16 convince
Mr. Lincoln that the very edvocie :i Cbf
appointment, were bitterly oppo-eo " ' v""-
ii.i ..! that Ohio Bbonld.be rep
resented In tne tiawnei ujr mi
man than Cbase ' " : ' ' '
He brought a pocket full of extracts from the
Commercial along, to prove that It does not fa
vor Mr. Lincoln's1 Administration, and 1 that
hence its advocacy of Chase's claims should not
be heeded., His efforts bad no better effect
thau to persuade everybody he citne in contact
witb.that hie boring oapacities. to use the lan
guage of a prominent Illinois politician, are
eqnai to one hundred and fifty gimlets. t
The Commercial, in commenting editorally
upon tbe above, denies that it baa advocated tbe
claim of Mr, pmsi to a Cabinet appointment.
It would; prefer, as it says Mr. dual would
himself, that be should reuuiu tn the Senate.
Bat most strenuous efforts are being made by
some Ohto and New York politicians to get Mr.
Cum to take the Secretaryship of the Treas
ury. The New York anti-8ewardite have
been rccentlv on the wine from New York to
Columbns, and from Columbus to Springfield,
and from Springfield to Columbus again. They
want to'plt Chasx against Siwn in the Cab
inet. The Commercial suspecte that the great
monyed interests of New YorkVthat is to say,
GattxiT, Opoyk & Co , Insteadof Webi s U.
hope, with Oust in the Treasury Department,
. i 4. r f iViA r narrtm Flmion.
The Commercial clawes the Republicaa poli
ticians io Ohio, who want Mr. Cmi m the
.. .. . . .1" iVnin slm mra
spirants for tbe anticlpatea vacancy in me
enate and their friends, whOBe name is legion.
trend, those who want office and think Mr
max can serve them better In tbe Cabinet
than in tbe Senate.
But the Commercial, In opposition , to' both
these, thinks it will never do to have Cas
and Siwaud both in the Cabinet.' It eaya there
are marked and strong antagonisms, in charac
ter and principle, between them, and the pres
ence of both in the Cabinet would be a weak
ness. It would presently become "a house di
videdgainst Itself." . The question as to which
would go out, would certainly be intensely in
teresting, but might not be veiy profitable to tbe
Republican party or tbe country: '
Senator Seward as a Member of the Committee
of Thirteen.
The New York Herald thinks that the jour
nal of the Senate Committee of Thirteen fur
nishes an explanatiou of " the true intent and
meaning" of .Mr. SiwaRI) late concilatory
and amiable speech. He was one oi that Com
mittee.' Tbe Chittenden Compromise was the
first thing tried by the Committee, and how
stands Mr.' Sxwaao upon the record ? Upoo the
proposition reestablishing the Missouri Compro
mise line", the Committee was thus divided: -
Ylaa Messrs. Bigler ol Ta i' Crittenden
Ky Douglas of 111., Hunter of Va., Powell
Ky., and Rice of Minn. 6. ' - ' - -
All democrats except Crittenden, old line
Nats Meeers. Collamer of Vermont, Davis
of Mississippi,' Doolittle of Wisconsin, Grimes
of Iowa,Seward ol New.York.Toambs.of Geo
gia; and Wade of Ohio -7,. .
AH Republicins bat two, Divis and Toombs,
run-cpneesslon secessionist. ,'-
lUii, so far as Mr. Seward U csncernetl, Is
specimen vote. Tbe second proposition f Mr.
Crittenden, denying to Congress tbe power
Interfere with slavery Io those places over which
tbe Federal Government has exclusive jurisdic
tion; his third proposition, denying to Congress
tbe power to abolish slavery in the District
Columbia while slavery shall continue to exist
in Maryland and Virginia, or either of those
States; bis feurth proposition, declaring that
Congress shall have no power to binder
transportation of slaves by land or water from
one State to another, or to a Territory In which
slaves are permitted by law to be held; and
fifth proposition, for, Indemnity to owners
fugitive slave rescued by mobs, or smuggled
by underground railroad agent in tbe free States,
were all equally unacceptable to Mr. Seward,
gainst every one of these proposition In tbeir
order, and even against recommending a repeal
of the antWngltive slave law Personal Liberty
bills of the Northern States, his rota will
found recorded. . a . j . ... rj. .-.. .
More Southern State Conventions.
. . v
The Mlisotirl Legislature bas ordered a State
Convention to be held on the 18tb of February.
The ordinance of secession, If tone should
passed by the Convention, is not to be valid
antn the name shall have been ratified ay taa
jdrltyol the" qualified .voters of the States-
The Arkansas Legilature has' unanimously
passed bill submitting the question of a'State
Convention to a vote of the people on the 18th
of February., If the popular vote should be
favor of a Convention, the Governor will order
one and appoint a day for Us meeting.
The Legislature of Tennessee has passed
bill for the election of delegates on the
it lue eiruuuu wi w'l6--u -
bruary to assemble In a State Convention
of Feb
on the
fTTbe steamship Marion, Captain Atkins,
arrived In New-York, on Friday morning, from
Charleston", beving on board as pessengevs, three
laborer! from Fort Sumter, brought to new
York as witnesses- In a murder case.- They
the parties In Fort Sumter In good spirit.
Thv eonalst of seenty-five men," rank and file,
and twenty-five laborers.' They have plenty
provisione and water, and a searcity only
fresh prdrlaiohi, market track npd fael, which,
howerer, they e now procure from Charleston
aa formerly. - -
,IDW are, informed by 'i friend, that B.
Tattox, Ei , formerly of Licking county, but
new, and for a number of; years pant, a citizen
'of Kentucky ,wlll he In this city to-tnerrow, da
ring the sitting of the Convention As an old
Ohio ' Demoerat, whose lot' Is. oast-with the
'southern portion of the '.confederacy, an able
and eloquent champion of our faith, and well
known to ear peoplei the' fact of M$ presence
'will, we presume,' "Induce . the", Convention
take inch etepi ae d have a speech from bim on
. the occsslon.
Protection Refused in Boston to the Abolitionists.
y fin ta u rt v
A Bolton, .despatch under dAtqofJatur-
da last, reads n fallows;' v v
Wendell Phillips Is announced to speak here
fn-morrow. " The anti-slavery toast! UK prt:
tectum for him from Mavor Wlehtmau, who re
fused to proteot Philllpsi but assured the toei"
etv that tbe peace of the city shall be maintain.'
. Tka annlet then aniioht nrotectioo from U0.
Andrews, who sent bis aid to tee what Mayor
Wiehtmannron-Med to do.: t 'r ' '1 i I
The Mavor reD led tuat ne woum iuu"n
i -r , .. - ...a,,.:..
tha r (ha alt. nd that If anr distur
banc was attempted the ball would ne cioteu,
and tbal if there were any Indications oi a row
, r .k. a . .... nnanait tha hall would be
eZd . . " " . " , . I
Protectioa hae eleo beeo Mketl lor iDeannuni
antl Slaver, Meeting to be held next week, but
It was refused.
New York Democratic State Convention.
Tbe State Central Committee of New York
Lhave issued a call for a Democrats State Con
w .
veutlon to be held at Albany on tbe 31st met.,
aousistiog of four delegates from each Assembly
district. The Committee in their call, af
ter epeaktog of the alarming condition of publlo
affairs, sav
L In this emergency conservative men ot all
clasdesoall upon our time honored party, whicb
at this moment represents tne views mu
logs of a majority of tbe people of New York, I
to co operate witn patriotic giineiu iikuu,
and eaneclallv Wltn tne tnorts 01 me -nuruer
States," In putting down the agitations and con
. . . . .. .1 a . I. J
piracies ol toe secessionists oi ion wuiu auu
ultra KepnDllcans Ol tne norm.
ITT Tbe Governor of Florida has appointed,
and tbe State Convention confirmed, uenerai
Jack-son Morton, Col. J. ParrxM Anmrsom and
Jams Powirs, as delegates to the Southern
Convention, to meet at Montgomery, Alabama
O" A package of tbe New-York TWe was
recently returned with this endorsement:
Returned from Columbns. Georgia, where
the proprietors would be bung were they to show
their beads.
"Tbe proprietors" say they "shall not show
under the circumstances."
O The Democrats of New Hampshire have
nominated Gxoroi Sue for Governor Tbe
election takes place in March.
TUESDAY, January 22d, 1861—10 A. M.
Minutes of yesterday read and approved.
t. nt. nnTOwr.ffPaitilnn nf Siman Snott
,-a-i (.... pi-a ni.hnn and 29 othfirn:
Malor Ewin and 24 others: E H. Swanmacker
..a m i wiira.h.m. and 91 nthera:!
Wm. Bracken and 9 others: Hannah raont-
gomery and 15 others; Jennie Robertson and
14 OtnerB, OI UOinmOiaua ujuuiv,iur tue ruoivr
iinn nf woman's rights.
Bv Mr. GARFIELD Wm Brooke and 78
others, of Portage county; Mrs. Biackman and
46 others of Cuyahoga county; Mrs. E. Stevens
and 45 others ot rortage county; mra. o. n
Adams and 26 others; U. A. Cireene and 14
nth or. . of Portaee county on same subject
Bv Mr. HAKSli-reiuion ot k. u. inomaa
and 363 others,of Stark county, on same subject
By Mr. McCALL Of Martha Stratton and
QHnthara. on the same BUbiect.
By Mr. READY Of George Riker and 57
others, on the same subject.
Br Mr. 8CHLEICH Of James Bolland and
78 others, on the same subieot
Bv Mr. PARISH Of Hon. 8 T. Woroestei
and 241) others, of Norwalk, Huron county, on
the same subject
All were referred to the special committee on
Woman's Rights.
sicoNn ixaniNcs.
S. B. No. 193 To amend the act of March
10th. 1857. reeulating appeals to the District
Court. Whole.
Mr. PARISH, from the committee on Peni
tentiaries, reported back Senate Bill 158, for
tbe erection ot a new Penitentiary with a recom
mendation to refer It to the Committee of tbe
Whole, and make it the order for tbis day.
Agreed to. ' -
, . .
, . , 1UOL0T1ON..' .
Mr. MONROE offered the following:
Retained. That the Committee on Printing be
Instructed to Inquire Into the expediency of
passing a law fixing the proportion of documents
to be printed in German,and report to tbe
Senate at an early nay.
n Mr. MOORE Senate Bill 201: Author
izlng incorporated companiee to change their
names, and the location of their principal office.
- - csHMimi or lbs wholb. .
On motion of Mr. STANLEY the Senate
went Into Commltsee of the Whole, Mr Perrill
in the chair. After some time the committee
rose and reported back tbe following bills, rlt:
S. B. No. 158 For tbe erection of a new
Penitentiary. Referred to committee on State
S. B No. 193 To amend the act of Maroh
10th, 1857, regulating appeals to tbe Diatriot
Court Judiciary.
amend tha crimes act of March 7th, 1835.
amends section 37. so that a person committing
homicide may be tried either In tbe county
where the act was committed, or where the
wtnllm diad.
By Mr. WHITE-S. B. No. 203 To amend
the act of Anril 9th. 1852, and the amendatory
act thereto of Maroh 11th, 1853, for tbe relief
of educational institutions, bo. qj.; -JiliJ
. . .UaVI Or AlilBJCI.. , ,
Mersara. BREWER and COX were granted
leave of absence oq account of sickness in their
S B. 195 Mr. BONAR to amend the mil
I tia act cf March 11th, 1857, and that of March
23d, 1859, was read a second time and referred
to tbe Committee oj tne w noie.- ,. . t
The Senate aeain 'went
the Whole on the Militia bill. ?.'.: :-. ''.
Mr. MONROE in the chair. After some
time spent therein theCommitlee rose, report
ed progress and had leave tout again.
Mr. 8PRAGUB from the Enrolling Commit
tee reported the enrollment of sundry bills and
resolutions. : ', " ' ' '
Tbe President signed the partial appropriation
hill for 1861, and H. J. K. INO. bu.
Tbe Senate then took a recess.
- Prayer by Re?. Mr. 'Allen. '. V,!',
. . . rrMTBHis." r: "'', - '
port of
Mr. PARROTT presented the petition of the
Hoard ot ducatlon ot Montgomery, county pray
ing for a law allowing tbe Board of Education
levy a tax of one tenth ot a mill on a dollar, for
library purposes, wnicn was reierrea to ine oom
mittee on Schools and School Lands. 1 ";
. Mr. VORIS presented the petition of H. S
Carter, and 8 other citizens of Summit county.
praying for an amendment of the law relating
town Malls, wnicn was reierrea to axien w ra
mi t tee of one, Mr. Vorte.
Mr. VORIS presented the petition of H. F
8anndere and 7 other citizens, of Summit county
praying for a personal liberty act like that
Virginia, wnicn was reierrea w ine committee
on Judiciary. ,
Mr HILLS presented tbe petition ol Benia
min Dean and other citizens of Medina county,
nravine for an amendment to tbe school law so
aa to require school examiners to be elected by
tho people, which was referred to a Select Com
mittee of three Messrs. Hills, Rees, of Mor
,nv. and Hntcheson.' ' "
Mr. COX presented the petition of J. C. An
ton and 3U other citizens oi ivnox county, praying
for a law prohibiting tbe sale of Intoxicating
liquors, which wm referred to the'commlttee
on Temperance. . ' ' -
Mr. TRVESDELL presented tbe petition of
D. B. Austin, and w tner eituonw oi tunvon
county, praying tot a Uw offering a bounty np
en the destruction of crows, whicb was referred
to the Committee on Agriculture.
'Mr""." PARSONS presented the meiiorial of
Gov. Wood and other elti?ene of Cyaboga coun
ty, praying lor a law to prevent JJomctio blooK
rrow runiog at large, wnicn was reierrea io we
Committee on Roads tod. Highways.
Samuel Beatty, and 28 other cltizeneof Mor-
Mr. KKh-b ot Morrow, presented tbe petition
row county, praving for a law tot prevent Stock
from tunning at large whioh was referred to tbe
Commits ou Agriculture, : r i
H. B . No. 287 1 Bj3r. STQUT-Defiuing
the duty of sheriff in certain cases... Referred
to the committee on Penitentiary. . '
V H. B. No 239 By Mr. UOYVELL-Auend
etory to su act to "further amend tba aot eutl-
veu an bi w preserve iue pun.
passed April 15, 18.17. Relerrei
purity ot elections,"
lerred to tbe Judicia
H.B. 291); By Mr. DEVORE For opening
uu ri-KuiuuS ruaua uu uuw.ji. . iveicrrcu
the committee ,0 the whole. . .
amend section fourteen of an act to authorise
the incorporation of mutual Insurance compa
nies, pissed April 14, 1857. Referred to the
committee on corporations, other than munloi-
11. B. No.46j By Mr. STOUT-To prevent
intermarriage of white persons with black
or mulatto persons, was read
a third time and
passsed yeas CO, nays 0,
Air. nictiune; movea to amend tho line so mat
it will read, "A bill to prevent the amalgama
tion of the white and colored raoes." Carried.
II. B.2G7 By Mr, HUGHES: To amend
section seven of the aat of 1853, respecting
roa(js tDlj highways, was read a tbird time.
Mr. HILLS stated the object of tbe bill,
whioh was to direot the County Commissioners
to issue, after a road bas been opened, tbeir or
der to the trustees of the proper townships, In
stead of direoting their orders to tbe supervis
ors. He said tbe committee was unanimously
in favor of its passage. .
Tbe bill was then passed, yeas t4, nays 1J.
H B No. 281; By Mr. RUKENBROD To
amend section one of an act entitled an aot to
provide for tbe creation and regulation of in
corporated companiee in the State of Ohio,
passed March 4, 1858, was read a tbird time
Mr. kukunhkuu stated tbe provisions ot
tbe bill- It was simply designating wbJ should
be tbe oorpo-ate members of religious eocie
ties, and who are untitled to vote lor trustees,
&o. I he bill passed by a unanimous vote.
II. B. No. 302: Br Mr. DICKEY Amenda
tory of the act of 1846, regulating the deposit
ot cnattei mortgages.
Tho bill provides that whenever tbe money.
the payment ol wnicn is secured bf chattel mort
gage, becomes due, the mortgagee may go be
fore a Justice of tbe Peace, and file his affidavit
setting forth tbe amount due, &o ; and tbere-
npon the Justice U authorized to issue an order
of appraisement and sale. If property be not
found in bis townsbip, tbe Justice is required
Issue his transcript accompanied with tbe oriel
nal papers, to any township In the State. If the
amount due Is more than SJUU, tbe transcript
must be filed.witb the Common Pleas Court
tbe proper county, where proceeding?, as la exe-
oution sballibe bad.
l oe oiu lunner proviues a remeur oeiore tue
asm oecom uuc.wueums uiaue tu appear inai
tbe mortgagor is about to remove the mortiraz
prupeity uumi imb vuuuiy.ur nuuiv toe mort-
eaeor is about to dispose of it
Mr. STOUT Introduced House Bill 303.
extend the time of payment for certain school
lands In Monroe county
On motion ol Mr. VINCENT, House Bill 31
relating to the sals ot lands delinquent fornoo
payment of taxes, and the report of ibe Finance
Committee recommenutng tne indebntie past
ponementol said bill, was taken from tbe table
Mr. SCOTT, of Jeffeison. the author of the
bill, said that he had given tbe subject but little
attention Bioce last session. Ho bad great con
fidence in tne value and practic ti importance
the measure. He hoped tho bill would not
summarily disposed of. He asked that tbe
might be'referred to bim as a select Committee
that he might nave time to prepare bis argu
ments in favor oi tne dhi Tbe bill was so re
Mr. MoCLUiNiJ, irom the .Committee on
Fees and Silaries, reported back S. B. 96 by
Mr. Harrison To amend section two ot tbe law
of 1831, prescribing tbe duties of County Tree
urers, recommending its passage. Tbe bill was
directed to be read a third time, to morrow.
The House then went into Committee
the Whole, Mr. McCune In tbe Chair..
The Committee took uo H. B. No. 132.
Br. Mr. FLAGG For the surrender and
transfer to the city of Cincinnali of so much
of tbe Miami canal, as extendi from Broadway
In said city, to tbe Ohio river.
And alter some time spent on the discussion
in said bill, the committee reported the
back with two pending amendment. Tbe
with the amendments wss then referred to
committee on Public Works: whereupon
House took a recess. .
Licking County Democratic Meeting.
Pursuaat to the call of the Democratio Cen
tral Committee, a connty convention of tbe De
mocracy of Licking County, assembled at
Court House io Newark, on Saturday, tbe 19th
of January, 1861, to appoiot Delegates to
State Convention.
Daniel Smith, of Madison township was call
ed to tne cnair, and u. a . uouioing, or uran
vill. appointed Secretary.
On motion of A. E. Rogers, Esq. a commit
tee or three, to wit: Messrs. Kogcrs, Urasser
and Augustus Stewart, was appointed to nomi
nate delegates to the State Convention.
On motion of J. II. Potnam, a oommittee
three was appointed to draft resolutions expres
slve of tbe sense of tbe meeting, on the excit
ing subjects which now distract the country,
wit: J. ii. rutnam, ni. v. udeu, and J.
Dennis. " 4 ,
Durine the absence ol the committees,
marks were made by Hon.' Chsrles Follett
A. E. Rogers. .
Tbe committee on delegates reported the fol
lowing gentlemen : Charles Follett, George
Stewart, w. B. woods, wm. rarr, v w. Alor
can, B. D Sanford, J L. Belt and Levi
Haoghey. Tbe report wis, on. motion, adopt
ed. . ,
.The committee on. resolutions made the
report: '7 ' ' .'" J
. Whrrcas, the union of theae States, through
the adoption pf the sectional doctrines, In
North, of tbe Republican party, In opposition
tbe Interest and ngnt or one-nan or onr
ter States, has been brought into a state verg
in t on revolution, and '
Whcrea$, the secessionists of the South, have
taken possession Of the publlo property In
section of the Union, and declared in favor
immediate secession, without consulting
their sister States, and first Bnbmlttiog their
grievance! to the people of the Onion, tbcre-
larf -r . .
yRe$olved, That we depreoate the action of
extremists oi ootu seoiiooa; mat tne uoctrioe
aenegaion Is Impracticable, and that If enforced
It wilt prove destructive to all government;
we declare our unalterable attachment to.
Union, and would regard Its destruction as
a-reatest calamity that conld be Inflicted npoa
free people; that we pledge ourselves to
maintenance, and still adhere to that sentiment
which has ever been our motto" .'A Union
Retolved. Tbat all personal liberty bill!
other laws existing upon tbe s tat 0(8", books
the Northern States, Intended to defeat tbe
ecutlon of tbe Fugitive Slave Law, are nncon
ti tn tlonal. and should be repealed
Retolved, That for the purpose of settling
difficulties between tbe two sections, we recog
nize tha Crittenden resolutions, as a fair basis
for a final adjustment of our present national
troubles, and recommend their submission
the nennla of Ohio for their adoption: ' 1 '
Rttotvtd. That the President of tbe United
States, is entitled to creak erediUfor bis forbear
ance and moderation, in the present difficulties
between the North and South, and for tbe
andpatrlotio Stand be bas taken in defence
Government property, nno. lor tne execution
the laws. ' '.""' !,:-.'
This report of the Committee was unanimous-
' UO mOHOn OI jur. rarr, Hie pruuccMiuaa ui
Convention were authorized to be published
The toiei of the People, the Newark Advocate
'Mr? Bawlbv. of the London Time, who
tilled by the Chinese,' will live tn tbe history
journalism, as he Is tbe first correspondent of
Daily paper, who has received the crown of mar-
tyrdom wniie epjaget in niw proiemmwai uuw
in a distant land.
OF OHIO, Delivered in the House of Representatives,
January 14, 1861.
January 14, 1861. Mr. Cox's Plea for Conciliation and Nationality.
lowing '
nob, auy
settlement, tor rnvself, I have a preterence
I would prefer Judge Douglas's proposition even
to the border State uroiet. But I will vote for
either, for they answer every reasonable demand
with respect to the fugitive slave lawt slavery
In this District, and ou other points. . in refer
ence to the Territories, the border projet
vides: ..
'TbatthsUDtoOddett. 30 mln. ihallba lun llirongh
Tl the exlillng territory ol the United Btatas; thatlnall .
nrlh.flh.t Uu.iu.n .h.ll h. nrohlblud. and that.
outh of that line, Mltbw Oonren nor tho Territorial
Lofiiiamninaiinereaitar pan any uw auoinniDj, pr.-
hloltlnr. or In an manner Intert irine with African liar.
rjr, and that, when any Territory Mutatalng a lufllclent
nonul.tion. for ona m.mber of uoni ret. in any area ui
my tnouiana na.re nllei, inau appiy tor aumuaiuu mm
i Btate, It iball be admitted, wltn or Wlinout iiarery, ai
IU oonititutlon may determic.." . .
But, If this will not answer, let the proposl
ticn of Mr. Douglas or Mr. Rioe be adopted
Nav, further. If It be the only alternative to pre
serves this Union. I would vote for the propo
sition of Mr. Crittenden. Much as I dislike, in
tbie age of progress, an irrevocable law, mil i
law, still I
wouia wrive it in tue tuanuwuuu, .uun
jouoau prenervw tui iubwuuiuu.. Ftvm
for an irrevocable division of the territory. Tbe
PuaM.ii.... aIIIi
hiv. exoiuiiTs oontrol of the territory above s certain
idts. and the detraction of tha Union, it la an Iroputa-1
tion on the patriotism of Contrail to aaiart that ill mem
bin will Miitat for a moment."
Shall this appeal for compromise be ineffect
ual.- It may be a sacrifice or northern senti
ment. - But, air, .he oensorvatlve men will sac
rifice much for tbe Union. Sacrinoe and com
promise are oonvertable terms. Tbey are words
of honorable import. Tbe one gave us Laval
ry; tbe other the Constitution. Nothing worth
having was ever gamed wiioout mem. even
the lather compromised with the prodigal son,
despite the meanness of the elder brother.
tie saw bim aiar nrr, ran to mm, ana wito me
evidenses of 1 flection, restored him to his heir
ship and honor Saorlfioe for our political sal-
vation! lleaven win smile upon it. -xneoove
of peace will rest upon it. ' If the Republicans
will only lend us a lew or tbeir conservative votes
in this- House, we will do our part to make
compromise .honorable. If yon dislike the
word compromise, and are content witn tne om
ces and power it will insure you, very well. You
mav bear away the booty, we win
1 tfI7..J ,
1 we taunt
L. . , . mi a a.. 1 1 nn. n n m mmn 1 ... m aaM ba .ahk.
oauner: w... uv.ij......, nuui
..h Aih Vnn muvan nvtha hnnnra .d
t n"eeoVaUdmTn?.?ffih
and patronage of administration; to ns will be-
lone the laureled crown oi ine revolution, and
tbe civic wreath of tbe great convention.
Our southern friends do not know tbe Kepub
licans as we do. They will be content with the
tricks and I trust allow us the honors. Tbcy
will be as harmless in ottiee as most men are
When General Wilson talks of grinding the
slave power to powder, he never intends to use
the nowder. only to enjoy tne power. Lauen
ter. I When tbe gentleman from Illinois Mr
Lovejoyj would speaK to tne uoo or oatties, be
I. only praying to an nnknown God. Renewed
wnen aenaior wade, at Jieiiaat.
was no
there to let berrot, and damn all who foster
her." he was only Illustrating that Christian
sweetness of temper and fragrance of sentiment
which now is ofi'ersd up as incense on the only
altar he knowa, that of a meretricious Union,
whose Bhew-bread be would eat and whose pre
clous emblems be would plunder ! Tho John
Brown and Helper charactoristica are oouveoient
germeuui auiuag uw v . uvpu. va w uiuav
fyte thechurebee and the old women, and to be
nut off to placate wide-awakes and old Whigs.
They do this for office. They do not think of
its effect upon the South. It is a trick to be ig
nored when in othce. these defiant men at
home will become sucking doves in power, It
Is not Instinct to fight over provender. If tbe
South could understand tbem, and not take them
at tbeir word too rashly.
It is said that tb
.aaann arhs lha ti.ulli nn.
pose, the rule of Republicanism is. that their
tenents are misrepresented at tbe South. .
will not now show you wnai tuey profess
home. 1 (hope they will fully disavow, under
tbe composing sweets of fat jobs and offices,
tbeir bad aots and worse avowals wheu out of
office. Aud is there not reason lor hope i fa
tleneel already they are willing to lorgo their
congressional provisoes against slavery. - They
have already proposed to drop intervention by
Coneress. Tbey are willing to accept Mew Alex
Icq aa a slave Sttte. Courage, gentlemen! 1 do
not taunt, I applaud, tbis spirit of conciliation
Tbe Republican party would enjoy its power.
Inthia it la not peculiar, per naps. . it II a way
men and parties have. It will remember that
to retain power, in the matter of personal liber
.... i . l : f : I l. !...! 1 J
ty bills, non-uenvery ui iTiuiiuain, juuiuai ue-
eiaion. and other aggressions on tbe Constitu
tion. these wrongs cannot stand. It is as revo
lutionary to try to keep such thingi aa they
are. as It IS IO upoe. u uuinuuiiwi ueuaueo
X!aT There la nothing so convulsive aud un-
natural as the strain to keep wrong in tbe as
cendant. Mr. Lincoln in the White House may
not be the rail splitter oul of it. Abraham,
faith, mav offer np his "irrepressible" offspring.
Laughter. J He will be conservative, with a total
oblivioaof tbe radical. Tbe one will, "conflict"
with the other; and the former will become all
one thins without the other. I think he will
diaannoint the South as much aa he will the ab
olitlon wing of bis party. Iu their Sunns
anaaehaa and in their abolition platforms,,
wanld seem as if tbe Republicans would hold
this Union together by the running noose
damonetrated here, tbey hold up the fascee
n Id UliriW UUV Ullllivua wiweew aw awaa .wa4
the Repnblio and wonder why we ever mlaun
daaatnnd or misreprtsented their Innoceocy..
.: Their success: is the result of passionate
anneals. -: Passion toon subsides. This
tha nM and avowed means of the anti-sla
very party. It began in England, as yon
will Me, by tbe - London limei, ot IN ore m-
her 3d. 1833. when hired orators . went over
Britain, under nay of an auti-akvery propagan-
dism. . it was M..U w
It was then said mat ueorge i nomp-
on, wno was sen w tB --uu,.. .-, r.(
... inha vap lecturer we want, uucause uia lee.
tares are addressed to the passion. We are
aatbfied of the goodness of our cause, that we
wu . r. . ...
do not wapt to consult tbe reason or judgment
tbe people- - If tbey vote for us, we do not care
whether their votes come through tboir passions
or not." -This brute appeal to the psslonr uo
eeeded in Eogland, as ber mined West Indies
testify for philanthropy there It great In propor
tion to ittdlstance fiom its object. Bat here tho
tease of a brotherly people will reprehend euch
appeals. They see the Afrioan here In bis rein
tionof servitude. .They know what be becomes
In the North when free. . They know that it
impossible to manumit bim without injury irrep
arable to white and black, , They will not sa o
rifioe this Government of thirty-one million
whites to do no good to three and a half million
blacks. - Even many of those who oppose slav
ery, find in it the relation which the eagle and
tbe lamb sustained In the air. It might have
been wrong for . the , eagle to teize the
lamb. Tne eagle, while holding It. mav return
to a consclonsnesB of the wrong he Is doing; but
it doos not follow that be should let It drop
from hie taloue to tbe earth. It toems Impos
tible for any one to view the philosophy of Re
publican principles, and not revolt io tober
reason from its inevitable and tuloidal results.
There is bope tbat it wiil be as timid In power
s it la destructive io principle. ' Heaven will
smile on such timidity. Nay, it will cease
be euoh, If prompted by an honest desire to es
tablish justice by the retraction oj .wrong.;
will become moral courage. ' ,. , .
j When Mr. Giddlngs writes to Mr. EwInT,that
none but cowards, none but unvlrlle mljlons
tbe slave power, like himself, are afraid of dis
solution, he begins to thow tbe Impotence of
race at a fracture already begun in the party
originated. Tbe Republloan party, It, it I to
boned, uoder tha lead of Bites, Raymond, Cor.
win, Ewing, Weed, sy, and Seward and Lincoln
also, will drown the Guiding crew, even If tbey
have to ecnttle their., own party ship, and
down with it. rit ' r ' V ''.""i
.'Time, pfctlence, fidelity to your old and tried
friende, gentlemen .of the South, and all wUl
be well I . Let ne exhaust every effort at an act
eommodation. Protest if you will; fecede Id
line, and giving iouthrn lnitllntlont proteouon neiow
that lint, ought to raeeie unlverial approbation. In it-
eir, indeed ltmay not bo entlmly MtUfactory: but whan
... .ii..ii.. u ,...n .inn.hi.nn-ruion on both
, Dnioi. that tV; preTended Union was
ricious; and when be proposed to drive
back to her own dark dominions, and
f h gouti, let them remove its cause !
" '""... f ... Vnn will have
I know and ponder what I Say. I OU W1U nave
la.ttna If vnu will nave patience and permit ra
:,": mt uoon oarier of force, let
... u . nw .tnaara 1 i.at n seek
5KkTaZ2. rJ,Z lion iUn,o( the
' " 7- - . . .
- i .ii . . i '.Un .n. nnrih-1
There la wisdom In the . letter of George
u;..i,:.i.n r 07 1 7H .nnantlnir a com.
frencn airectory
.B.,i.n ih.ifnnh.v .lncr.lv .ndaarored to avert
.r j . ,k. 1.... .1 ,h. nt r.o.ncii-
war, auu .ammm.cu .- " . - i
lailoB.wecin. wltiipur. ni-aru. appeal .hm'"'
" When yon have drained the eup of reoonolli-
atlon drv aud have not justice, you will find a
majority ot nottnern men .rcaaj w ugui jq ;
l.. .tin nn n.i. nrnunil NavP. H.TM will tUfl Dsm I
Lhi. ain. and dn luatiee to the Constitution
- us - h thn have annulled :Doverwlll IbeM Dem- l
ta th haat 1 will not av the enlv flghtlng I
00rat8, tne nest, 1 Will uoi, way .uw omy uuwug i
element ot OhiO.tbruSI ttepuniloan wronBauowu
me tnroais or tne oouui at iu iumv
oaetl Am, I answered mat no suon .wjongs n
existt If there be an Ohio Republican on this
flnnr who an answers. I throw down the glove
and will lift the vail from the spotted leprosy
of our Renublican rule. I will not sit here in I
1 , . . . J.I
silent acquiescence of the dlsgrnoeful oonduot
of my own State. I have no ptate pride in tne
action of our legislative, judicial and exeouuve
omoers. urn no "".r"
Sntllff. Dennison. and their companione, take
up the glove! If they would oall boutn lyar-
oiina to account, let luem urn. r -"
ream uom meir own cyw. ia"j
wa,e ,polted with moral treasou and guilty
Iui ueiiuer
nnratfl tha
of deliberate nullification, make Ohio Dem-
T J.1M nHll:lABinn mil. 1 Hit n ilPHI- I
tools of their veDgeance, never
neTer j When they denounce the mad preclpl
la.tlnA It vnu l
oonclllatlon ; and if you do not get It then, af-
ter a fair trial, you
will have immunity from
northern attack.
Whatever the legal powers of the i ederal
mM ha. thaw dorlva all their eln-1
Onvernment mav be. they derive all their Qi
rriencv lrom the nopular will. The Constitution
gives tbe Government force to execute the
l.w. hut It la a torce. after all, which re-
aide. In the Deonle. and which they will with
hold in an un lint cause.: e nave uu nrmj
to execute tbe edict oi ' nepucuoaa mjua-
tice. Our bayonets think. We have in the
Wat. hanaath a .heathen rousbness, a seen
aaber. ready to flash io defence of the Uuion to
. , 1 . . . a k.,,.1, ami, Bhl.h 1. Inn
whicb our people owe bo much, and which is the
hoot hplnvp d ot their hearts. And if no time
be left for conciliation, If you of tbe Boutn de
sert your friends and the Union to tbeir fate; if
von leave to be decided but tbe one great over-
J . .. ,!.!. : . It n t V. B
niHwiiujiiwi.i"-- . - -
presenee ol this hard solitary question, tbey are
le't to decide it, and peril come from their de-
n;',nn twhinh rnnsprvative men canDOt' avert,
m.Btprinff nroD em. union ur uusuuiuu, m u
uta.v",i" . , .1
there wUl wril"? out from ,he TearnlD8 Ptriotio
1 . .r .k. m:h.o Waat. U ma hn in aconv
' ... .
w.., r miohtv Welt. I D11T D6 IB .EODT
I ,
and indiviiihle. It must and shall be preserved
I warn the Republican party mat tney win
nnpd the aid of the patriotic men of the North
ir. an.tain their Exeoutive. This revolution Is
reserving its mure effeotual overt acts 1 or Re-
nnh inan rule, wnai ineu 1 11 win uo uc-
some strong by co-operation. ino Kepubiican
Administration can enforoe the law, unless tne
Republican State authorities Hint place tnem-
selves right before the people, and reconsttuct
.1 1 1 .u .f t J. n..mnmdntl. K. tha
at mom mra vi ' jr
a.l .f M..k Rnnlh Carnllna will have the
G",r 8t7nDi7e7. It wUlappeal to tha, eco-l
1: . ua i.' it.. ...iinMi.
stronger than sentiment.
to excite love iu others by the signs of love in
ourselves. Let there be no needless provoca
tion and strile. Let every reasonable attempt
atcomDromlse be considered. Otherwise we
have a terrible alternative. War, In tbis age
and iu this countrv. sir, should be the ultima
ratio. Indeed, It may well be questioned wheth
rr tnera i. an reason In It or for It, What a war!
Endless in its bate, without truce aud witnout
mm-ev 11 it ended ever, it would only be al
ter a fearful struggle; and then with a heritage
of hate which would forever lormd narmony.
Henry Clay torwarned ns of such a war. His
nicture of its conseuueuce, I recall in bis own
"I will not attempt to describe acen.i which now hap-
. - . . Knll .Mnnlata .ham.
p iy no conceaieuiromuut .raw.
aelrei would thrink tack indiimayand horror at lhe
.wLmiilnlanof deiolated fleldf.
conUitrated citl.f,
1 ,n. hoott of civilized man. Nor should the abolition
i... a.ii.r ihamulve. that. If thev can aucceed In lli.lr
i.ia.tnr nniiin. lha neonlo of the free gtatti, thy will
ih. nnntait with numerical UDeriority that muit
iniure vtetory. All hiitory and experience prove, tho
hazard and uncertainty ol war. ana we are aomoniineu
by Holy Wilt that tho raca u not to tne iwut, nor vu
battle to tue nronn.
"But If they wete to conquer, wnom wuuiu uiej cub-
iiuer? Ajroreign loe one wno nauiD.uui uur u.u, iu
vaded our ihorei, and laid our country wait? Mo, air;
n it annld ha a conauest without laurel!, without
glory a self, a luicldal eonqueit-a eonqaeatof brother!
nnr hrntn.n jcm.Twi ur wv wiuuni vvimvu v. m.
deecendonu of common ancoatora, who sobly pledging
their livel, thiir forlunoa, and tnair laoraa aor, nau
fought and bled, aide by aide, in many a hard battle on
land and ocean, levered our country from the Brltiib
Crovrn.and eitaWihed our national Independence."
Such a war is tbe almost unavoidable result
of a dissolution of this Confederacy. Mr.
Madison (No. 81, Federalist) urged as a reason
for the Union, tbat It destroyed every pretext
for a military establish ment; "but Its diseolu
,-, . ... . . J... .
tion." said be. will be tbe date of a new order
of ihlnes.. Fear and ambition would make
America copy Europe, and present liberty ev
ery where crushed between standing armies and
perpetual taxes , He augured for a disunited
America a worse condition than that of Eu
rnne. . Would it not be so? Small States and
treat States: new States and old States; slave
States and .free States; Atlantio States aud
Pacific States; gold and silver States; iron and
copper States; grain States and lumber States;
river Stales and lake Stater, all haying va
ried interest and advantages, would seek supe
Id armed strength, rnoe, antmosiiy
I . . -
Unlon. Our struggle would be no short, sharp
Law. and even rellaion herself, Would
become false to their divine purpose. Tbeir
voice would no longer be the voice of God, bnt
of his enemy, foverty, ignoranoe, oppression,
and its handmaid, cowaidlc, breaking ont In
tnmemlless orueltyi slavei ifales; freemen
slaves, and society itself poisoned at the oradle
and dishonored at tbe grave-rite life now to
full of blessings, would be gone with the life
of a fraternal and united utetenood. wnat
" Mt w,.ent .uch a calam
-- --- - , - verdrMrn,. Alreta.
i "j - - r M. , . ... .-
ii.. inaa nnur. . w nit meana ma in-
anirural of Governor Pickens, when he says,
"from the position we may occupy toward tbe
northern plates, as wen aa irom our own in
ternal atrnoture of eoolety, the government may,
frtm rttmHy, eema tUrtnolu mUilatf in itt
oreanizattonr' What means the minute men
of Gov. WlosTTWhet the touthern boast tbat
they have a rifle or shot-gun to eaok family 1
What meant the Pittsburg mobT - wnat this
alacrity to save Forts Moultrie and Pinckney?
What means the boast of southern men of being
the bast armed people in -the world, not count
ing the two hundred thousand stand of United
States armt stored in Southern arcenalit ' Al.
ready Georgia bas her arsenals, with eighty
thousand muskets I What mean these lavish
grant of money by southern Legislatures to
buy more arms? . What mean these rumors of
arms and foroe on tho Mississippi These few
facta have already verified the prophesy of Mad
lean a to a disunited Republic. ... . . ,
, Mr. Speaker, he alone it just (d bis couotry;
he alone bas a mind unwarned by teolion, and a
memory nnparaljzed by fear, who warns against
precipitancy, - ue wno couia uurry uauuu
to tbe rash wager of battle, Is not fit to hold
the seat of legislation. What can Justify the
breaking bp of our institutions Into belligerent
fractions?. Better ibis marble, Capitol were
leveled to the dusti better were this Congress
struok' dead ' in Its deliberations; better an
Immolation of every ambition and passion
which here have met to shake tbe founda
tions of society, than the hazard of these con
sequences! 1 " '"' "r
. As yet, I do not believe that the defensive
conduct of the Executive Involves these con
icquenoes.. Nay, I hope that firmness in re
listing aggression,' with tbe kindness which he
ha endeavored to show, may do much to avert
them.' Certainly weakness and Indecision now
wW not avail to cbeok the. the rising .tide of
publlo lentlment, and preeerre the nubile pesoe.
I sgree with much that my Mends from II II
nni. rtf, MoO.iarnand.l New York. Mr. Sick
les, and Ohio, MivVallendigbam, have' said
as to the Interests, dignity, and tightt of their
I uo tu.uj. v . . r . 1 .
b,ul ?" A J" '
" "f.V.k.V"." iT LVii " twl
""w t ':..
noon It. vita omir reveriuvv, ueviuoa 11 is uvi
ir of this Unlon.Long may (t be
I l . . . 1. K ..... ) II.. .,.. la .,1
areitsd that nldtura of Oh lo.SS IDS narrow ism-
avertto-tnat saa pic t.re or new xorc.a
sreat free emporium, tradiur to all the world,
new scnemes 01 uiy.o.ou. . iuyuu iuw ur
-s J: t -1 T 1 1- - at.. L.ttM
anlrlt of him who never apane so trul v nropnet-
, ' , , . - , , , .
aa a statesman, ae vm us uuwuiueu iu uu
speaking tbe great trutDi 01 a oomprenen-
.,. political eoonomy -at when Washington
gai(j .
"t'lmont eaplntlaf th eausas whicb may emurue onr
tTt lliwniriul mltr Of Mrloni CODMrD that DT
"""IT: ;?Jr.rZS;t'Zi&w-
er.no at local tnteraits sndivlewn Yod ouiootihUilJ
ourlvs too much agttoit the Jeiloailtn nd 6ari
o tmn g,lell t0 Mh othef WB0 ellg,,
h btbouoa together oy iraisroaianooiauon.-. i .
f . ,h d . &nti(jiD.tad IroUblo; when fl
..,., diRa,I8P the aten of DoliUoal In
fldnllt! when the violation ot oomnact is fol
lowed close Dy tne iniemperaie r.eaioirj ui
.,,. . i..n tha nrnrmrtw nf onr
fVTUIUWUU, " . V u v..M wmw , - -J -
v . . .eit6At ina onr fl,e j, torn ,j0lrn under
,, r-nuiaa,, when, as if premonitory of some
t saorlfioe tue yallofour political temple
seem rent, and tho eartn about us quaxes, ana
,v. .. ,i n th.l. dad. who noma
fMth -MD beMech( ,dvige, and moderate,
i. ,m. nr nnr nnnntn'a riMnear a loom and
petil, let ns heed with au all-embracing and ail
nmn,onliBinl, patriotism, tbe warnlneof Wash
j h Toioe though he be dead, yet
- ' . tJ ' ., . V I J .
" ka.B bam TOnder ,omh at Mount Vernon.and
whose august presence I would summon here
as tbe Preserver ot that country wnose great
est wide it la to bail bim as its Father
In bis sacred name, ana on neuau oi a peopia
ho have ever heeded his warning, and never
. . . . .11.. .
wavered in the just defence of the South as of
the North, 1 appeal to soutnern men wno con
fe Ue m gte K fraught with hazard and strife
. : i. . ' i . .1 . 1: u.
to pause. " Clouds are about us, mere is ngot-
niDg In tbeir irowni iannot weuireci it uarm
lessly to tbe earth? Tbe morning and evening
nraver or tbe neoDie l spean lor in sucn wean.
neas. rises in strength to that Supreme Ruler
who, In noticing tbe fall of a sparrow, cannot
disregard tbe fail of a nation, that (our States
mav continue to De as tuey uave oeeu, one
. onB fcg lhe tD0Ught of God is one.
one in tbe unreserve oi a mingiea national oe
1 Here Mr. Cox's bour expired; but, by nnan
lmous consent ot the House, be was allowed to
tro on and conclude bis remarks. 1 -
These emblems above us, in Iheir canopy of
beauty, each displaying tbe symbol of state in
terest, ptaie priue, iuu omw iucwvikuij, iv
not one of tnem De dimmed by the rude breath
o pa.siorji or .(faced by the ruder stroke of en-
' rnk.M .11 .w.t. aAM tA'inf In
terest. State pride, ana mate sovereignty, lei
milTi' AUT .11 IU1UO, nmv U an. umniu. .u
, ' , ,ne mM nue(1 gptendore, by the light
e. r o..... .1
r, .C. ..k ....
'! "
and gionnes eacn ana an. ' - - -
Our aspirations and hopes center in tbe prond
title of American citizen.! Whether we hail
from the land of eranite or tbe everglade
flowerc; from the teeming bosom of tbe West,
the sea-washed shore ol the bast, or tne gold-
bMti- Bi,r8g 0f tbe Paclflo slope all are im
. M ,he eame rigol -of American patriot-
,Bnl Abtosd( ,t home, in palaoe or in cabin, in
hi 0n land, we rejoice In that proud dis-
I . r . . . ... i
tlnction or American citizen we iooa upon
I ... i!. .1 .... -f .u.i 1J..1 j.
nJ BnrV. In a . ram Vf 1 shed
' . : . . .. tr
a partnership in thioga subservient only to
a gross animal existence of a perishable nature.
It is a partnership in all science; a partnership
in all art; a partnership in every virtue ana in an
perlection. As tne ends oi sucn a partnersnip
cannot be obtained In many generations, it be
comes a partnership not only between those who
are living; but between tnooe wno are living,
those who are dead, and those who are to be
born; 1 Each contract of each State is but a
olause tn the great primeval contract of xtxr
nal society, linking the lower with the higher
natures, connecting the visible with tbe invis
ible world, according to a fixed compact, sanc
tioned bv the Inviolable oath whicb holds all
phyeicial , all moral natures each in their an
nn!neri niace.
Pa P'ac"'.
Thus, regarding our nationalitv as more than
a life, as the association of many lives in one,
as sn Immorality rather than a life, tbe people
of this country will cling to it with a tenacity of
purpose and an energy of soul, as to the very
cross of tbeir temporal salvation; and revere
as tbe impersonation of their sovereign upon
earth, whose throne Is this goodly land, and
whose m'ghty minstrelsy, ever playing be
fore It, la the voice of an Intelligent, happy, and
tree people: .'; 1
Stark County Democratic Meeting.
According to previous notion, the Democraoy
f Stark County met at the Court Houae, in
lantoo, Saturday, Jan. 19, 1861, for the pur
oseot appointing deiegatei to tbe state Coo
vention to be held at Columbus, January 23d,
and for tuoh other busioess as might be brought
before tbe convention,1 .
On motion of Gen. Sam. Lahm,. Wm. H
Burke was appointed Chairman of the meetini
On motion of J. J. Estop, Eiq , J. J. Hofman
was appointed Secretary.
On motion of General Labm, a committee of
Btven was appointed by the Chairman to report
resolutions expressive of tbe tense of the meet
ing, relative. to tbe distracted condition of tbe
country, and the proper remedy to be adopted
to restore peace ano narmony. .
Tbe Cbair appointed Gen Lahm , J. S. Cock,
R. H. MoUall, J. Kaber, Dt. Mathews, Ii. E.
Smllb.and -Pontius, Esq., said oommittee.
un motion ot a. u. McK.ee, tbe Chair ap
pointed a oommittee of five to report the names
of suitable persona as Delegates and Alternates
to the State Convention. 'Said committee con
sisted of S. G.i MoKee, J . Ii. Soeakman. C
Mandersen, D. H. Harmon, and Peter Loutzen-
biser. . .'J-'M-J "'?!n
tttDurine the absence of the committee, the con
vention, was entertained with an .eloquent ad
dress delivered by Fi Kaufman, Eiq in whioh
he forcibly portrayed the rite and progress of
tbe causes oi our present, national oimcmttea,
clearly demonstrating tbat Abolitionism and
abolitlonized Republicanism, not only Inaugur
ated the troubles tbat are upon us, but now stand
in the way, and obstinately refuse to withdraw
their obnoxious Impediments to an amicable ad
lustment of those difficulties ceo. Hie remarks
were greeted throughout by tbe large and en
thusiastic auaienoe, witn repeated rounas ot ap
plause. ' ' '' ' ; .
The committee to report the names of dele
gate! to tbe state coventlon, appeared and ye.
ported the following name of ,dlegatea and al
ternates-i i' (j ': .- ,
G. W.Belden,
Sam'I Lahm,
,' J. J. Hofman, -'
.11 E. Smith, ,
' Lewlt E. Smith, f-v
S. G. McKee, , ; "i
, J W. Chapman,
On motion. It was : '
A. McGregor, -,
-, Godfrey Bevnour,
j Andrew Stab),
Sam'I Krlder.i
' ( John W. Greenwood,
John Bteel,
Dr. Walker.
Retolved, That the delegates In attendance at
the Convention have power to nil any vaoancy
that ma occur. . . ' -
. The Committee on Resolutions, through their
Chairman, Gen. S. Labm, made the following
Wbbbbas, For more than ,four score years,
the elementary proposition! npod whioh we
reared the beautiful fabrio nt American Freedom,
bad aeoured the happiness and prosperity of
rapidly increasing population, until the un
friendly theory oi the " Irrepressible confliot '
Instituted geograpnioat lines irom wnicn parr
tics hare been gradually diverging, until, as
the lowering clouds In the political horizon ad
monish us, there is scarcely tie of. political
affinitv left to bind us, and i , , i n, '. ... .
Whzrxas, The heart ef the great Democratio
party throb! In harmony with the mnslo of the
Union, tbey would solve the problem nf' How
le the Republic to be perpetuated," by pointing
to wat compromise ana oonoission, upon wnicn
the Republic wm founded, and to the simple,
sell-evident axiom which formed the bails of the
edifice, therefore, r.
1. Ritold, That In the present crisis of onr
aountrv. the first and paramount object of every
patriotic oltizan should be, the preservation ofl
tbe Union, evot by eoerokM, but by mutual iacrl-1
ficaa. concession, oonoilliation and eompromiaov
2 AaselM, That every onnaideratloQ or mu
tual Interest friendship, naUlotism and Htaon-
tlonal or obnox ion. to the people of the other
iea nt ait in A nnKAfi aat k I n h at rtk. nnAArllE Illai I
seotion oi the Union, oucht to be immediately
repealed and especially sucu laws lu ine free
Statei, ai are known and designated under tbe
name of the personal liberty Bills,
3. Ketolvtd, Thatwedeuy tbe right of any
tate of the Union, under tbo Constitution, to
dissolve its connection with the other States of
the Confederacy, or to absolve her citizens from"-
their allegiance to tbe federal uovtrnment and..
liiws, except by tbe right 01 revolution, as pro
claimed ' and sanctioned by the" Declaration of
Independence, and that whilat we declare our
selves unqualifiedly opposed to coercion in the
present state of the couutry, and until every "!" '
reasonable meant to bring about a oompromlsu, j
fair and honorable to every section of our oom- "
mon country shall have beeu exhausted, we
further declare that the Union muat and ahall "
be preserved, Dot by an appeal to arms, but by
an appeal to public sentiment, and the patriot.
ism ol tbe American people, and through tbe
Instrumentality of the Ballot Box ' ' ' '
4.- Retohed, Tbat having examined carefully
all the proportions which have been presented,"
eitnerin or out oi uongrese, with a view to
a compromise, and differing as we may upon
their respective merits, yet looking alone to
the preservation of the Union, and seeking to , .
recommend that which seems to be most aocep.
table, and likely to harmonise the conflicting
elements in tbe ditrerent sections thereof, we
unhesitatingly deolare ourselvee iu favor of
what is known as tne urutenaen proposition, .
and therefore urge upon The Democraoy every -where,
and tbe conservative men of every sta
tion of the Union, to unite upon tbis proposition, ,
and not cease laboring for tbe adoption of it, or
aome similar proposition, uutil by tbat means .
tbe flre brand ot slavery agitation it removed
from tbe Halls of Congress, sectional warfare
terminated, tbe troubled waters of the eonfeder
cy stilled, and the ship of State made to move
on smoothly and calmly, at In the better dayt of
tbe republic. . ,
6. Retolotd, Tbat every high aud honorable
contlderation of duty and love ot country, de- -mandt
of tbe present ConeresB. tbat it Immedi
ately submit to tbe people of tbe Union lor
tbeir adoption, in kcoordanoe with tbe provisions
of tbo Constitution, such amendmente to the
tame at embody tbe Crlitenden.or tome similar
proposition, believing at. we dq, tbafby this
meant aiooe, civil war can be avoided, and tne
Union saved and perpetuated. ' v ' 1 . i
I 6. Retolved, That if party and teotional politi
cians shall by obstinancy and pride of opinion, ,
prevent all necessary and proper efforts to oom-
Sromlte and adjnst our Impending national dif
cullies, by defeating a submission under the ,
Constitution, of all fair propositions for compro '
mise, to a vote of the people of tbe Union, and .
a disruption of our Government follows, the
people ot this country will hold such politicians
and their adherents responsible for the downfall
of our liberties, and if in consequence of their
Illiberal and unjust action, fratricidal war
should ensue, tbey will deserve as they will re-.
ceive, the unqualified condemnation of the civ
il lied world.
7. Retolved, That whilst we are Inflexibly op
posed to State secession, (except as a rtvalu-
tlonary right, and for causes justifying the
same as expressed in our third resolution,) we
oinnot sanction tbe introduction df .military
force. Yet if all efforts to compromise aud ad
just our present difficulties shall fall, (uo matt
ter tor wbat cause,) to prevent tbe horrors ol
civil war, whioh in our opinion would be likely '
to result In the overthrow of our Kepublioau in -ttitutlone,
and the establishment of a military
despotism, we are opposed to tbe use of force
to coerce a sovereign Stare into submission,!
and any call from any authority, for volunteer
re-inforcements for such purpose, would not be
considered an appeal to which we could re'
! pond. '
'8. Retolved, Tbat to the end that a more kind
ly feeling may be brought about between the
people of the different section! of tbe Union, we
recommend to the Federal Government, that it.
nte all fair and reasonable precaution, to pre-.
vent collision between any of the Departments
pf the Government and tbe people of any of
the States; to Senators and Repretentaves in
Congress to cease all crimination and recrimi
nation, to lay aside tbe partlzanaod put on Ibe
patriot; Io the people of the South to desist
from all further measure whicb look to seces
sion, In order that wben a proposition to amend
the Constitution Is submitted, calmer reason
may prevail, excitement and passion be allayed,
and the people enabled to act with a spirit be
coming tbe importance of the subject under
consideration. . , J I -
Tbe above resolutions weie thoroughly and
ably discussed, by Hon. G.W. Belden, Gen.
Samuel Labm, Seraphim Myers, Esq , and oth
era.whose eloquent and patriotic appeals seemed
toeleolrify the entire audience, creating inch
a unanimity of feeling and enthusiasm , as to
strike terror to the hearts of a few straggling
Republicans, who bad the courage to listen to
a rehearsal of their politioal misdeed! and the
sacrifices tbey as a party, have made for tern
porary power."' Tbe resolutions were: patted
with great unanimity and enthusiasm "J ' ' '
On motion it was, Retolved tbat the proceed
ings of this meeting be published In all the .
Democratio papers of the County, and in the
Ohio and Statesman !
WM. H. BURKE, Chairman.
J. HOFMAN, Secretary.
Result of the Labors the House Committee of
Thirty Three.
The House Committee of Thirty -three, ooo
from each State, from the secession of two oi
three members, proceeded to business in a bro
ken oondition. At the conclusion of their pro
traotcd and fruitless labors, they came into the
House in three or four detachments,' eaoh with
its report. That of Mr. Corwin, the Chairman,
considerably diluted, embodies the compromise
scheme of Mr. Crittenden. The report of Messrs
Tappan and Washburne declares in favor of tbe
Constitution as It it, and urges tbe enforcement
of the lawa. Mr. Charles Francis Adams, (son
of Jobn Qulncy Adams, and politioal represen
tative of bit fttber) waa disposed at first, to
make aome concession of principle to appease
the South; but the members from that section
in the committee having refuted their support
to a resolution declaring "a peaceable acquies
cence" in Mr. Lincoln's election, the duty of
every good citizen, Mr. Adama takes back his
proffered olive branch, and has no compromises
whatever tn propose.f-JV. IT, Her aid. a y r .
The Albany Argus tays "W repeat it dis
union must ' come, let It ' come without war.
Peaceable separation, is a great calamity but
dissolution, with the superadded horrort of In-'
ternal war, Inoludlng the ruin of business, the
destruction of property, oppressive debt, grind
ing taxation and sacrifice of millions ef lives, it
a scourge from which, let ui pray, tbat a mer
olful Providence may protect us."
-Vl'.i.w. r ' . ( aa-r -, ;
The New Ynk Commercial Advertttir
namet at candidates for, United 8tate Senator,
in Seward'a ploce, Wm. M. Evartt, Biymond,
of tbe Timot, D. D. Field, Greeley, M.H.Grlm
nell, of New York, Ward Hunt, oi Utica, Gov
ernor Morgan,' and i others, The others are
Thos. B. Carroll, Jsmes S. Wadaworta, Jamea
M.Cook, tia.: . ,-. u r i c. t, , i,
i' n ttt .fit.OVottff) uet rt ,?
v r , To any part of thatitylor . t l
$3,50 PER CORD'
'it h ... -f. . 7 . , j . . '... .-. ',1..,
t.r.i And 4 wet Wood for ; , tMP
,50 PER cord;:
" Alao the different kinds of Coal" wether
dealer, and, ''lympathlilng with the' poblle.'rle' tow
selling : .r.X'n r.. t ,'i'v .rui"' "'; '
'.'a. -..,icoAi,'FOR'9 cts.aNd
Tard and offloe, III, louth ThM Streot, Btar tht 6. .
ond Praiby terlan. Church, ' :
OolMbui, Jan.. .f, : - i i, ." . dfrtV

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