Newspaper Page Text
VOL. IX. NEW SERIES.
COLUMBUS, OHIO, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 15, 1863. NO. 211. (ll)t &l)io Statesman DAILY, ftUI-WXEKLYAHD WEEKLY MANYPENNY ft MILLER. rjBUBHIBI AKD PBOPBIBTORS, O0fflM Bos. 88, 81 and 40, Worth High It TBBM8 IHTAEIABL7 IN ADVAN01. mj sun trnr, pr WMK, lit- tsntt. frl-Wseklw I Oi 10 par year Weekly, tingle copy, -Clubt of five eopiei, M Jten eopiei, twenty eopiei, - 1 75 ti 7 80 14 00 27 00 M rma of Advertising? br tna Square 0 JS'tit.ralyar...fr20 00 One ' 0 nonth 18 00 On. x (month. 15 00 On. " 3 month. 10 00 On. " S month! B 00 On " I month, fi 00 On. squsr 3 weeks.. S OS On Sieeki.. S 00 On , . Iwaek.,. 1 TS On. " Bdava... 1 00 On. " Sdaye... 75 On. . lUuerUoi K Dl.play.d advertisement half more than th t Ma AdverHaemente IhM and plaoed la th eolama of All notion required to be published by Uw, legal rates If oiJared on th. Iniid. exclusively after the Brat ink per cent, mor than th. above rateai bat til nob Wil ppear In the Trl-Weekly without oharg. Business Cards, not exceeding fire Unci, per year, la Ida, t'l Wiper line; outside NoMeei of meetings, ehiritahlM ooloHe,lra aompanle . All traniUnt aehtrUummla muss U paUt for ) ctrxMo Th rale will not be marled from. Weekly, lami prloeu.th. Dally, where th advertiser eetho, Weekly alone. When h Pally and Weekly re both need, then the charge forth Weekly wUl be No kvlTertUement Uken txoept for l deftnlU period T. T. OVERLY, Dealer in ' FAMILY GROCERIES, Foreign and Domestic Fruits, . PURE WINES AND LIOUORS, CHOICE FAMILY FLOUR, So. 59 Horth Hgih Street, Ool-u.zia.l3UB, Olilo. Country produce taken la exchange for goods. Goods delivered free of charge to any part of the City. decJ3-d6m. IT IS A FIXED FACTt coisrsuMPTioisr Can bo Oared. 8ia JA11ES CLABK, Physician to Queen Vlotorla, and one of the moet learned and skillful men of the age, In hie TieatUe on Consumption, eaysi 'That Pulmonary Consumption admits of a euro, la no longer a matter of doubt; It has been elearv demonstrated by the researehea of Leennoo and other modern pathologists" Or Cars well, who investigated such matters as thoroughly ss any other man, lays: "Pathological Anatomy has. perhaps never afforded moree.inoluilve evidence In proof of the curability of a disease than it baa In that of tubercular phthisis (pul monary consumption) IT IS NOT A FICTION". These statements are made by men who hare demon, ttrated what they sy time after lime, In the 'crowded hospital and tij truth tel Hog ditsecling room. They are from men who could have no putsible motive for ' publishing what Is untrue, or emblasoning falsehoods THE REMEDY WHICH WE OFFER, Dr, Wistar's Balaam of Wild Cherry, Has cured hundreds of cases of Consumption of the Lungs, Liver Com plaints, Coughs, Bronchitis, Colds, Asthma, Croup, Whooping Cough . Influenza, etc. Many of them after Every Known Rcme ; ; '-, . dy had Failed to Reach the Disease. : So .not procrastlna te, but make use ol Wbtar's Balsam, and live healthy and happy. Bold by JOHN D. PAKE, Northeast corner of Fourth and Walnut streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, Dee.Sl-dlmfcwlt. , i am hot, True PORTADLE AND SfATIQNARt STEAJV1 ENGINES, Castings, liafling. Pulleys, . BOILERS, MILL GEARING & MACHINERY ENGINE PUMVS, TRIP HAM MEES, Improved Oiivnlar & Mulay .SAW MILLS. .vs. AttO, K V EH liEHOaiPtlOlt 01 RETORTS, PIPES AND CASTINGS, FOB COAL OIL N0 08 WORKS. April 93,. IB ' . LOTS FOR SALE SEVEN VERT DESIRABLE LOIS In Wm. A. aill'a Bast Addition to the olty of Co lombo!. One of them on th. corner of Hroadwa and But Public Lane, and six In two B looks of three Lots each, fronting Horth. and South on Oak street, near the sat ana, on we moat eievatea ground in the city. ALSO, From 20 to 60 Lots In Wm. A. Gill's Second North Addition to the olty of Oolumbus, on the Vast side ot High itieet, a few rod north of the Depot. Tbes lot have a rich, b.aok, al luvial soil of or 3 feet, underlaid by 89 or mora feet of gravel.-Located near the B. B. shops and other ltrga manufacturing establishments,. U. 8. Arsenal grounds, and in th. North part of the olty, renders th. present a good opportunity for Mechanics, Laboring lien end others to secure, at a email cost, a homesiead near tholr Dullness. At no tlm since the formation of the Government, has money been so abundant, or labor so well remuneraiM a th presence NOW IS THE TIME TO BUF. Baal' BiUte hM Aot yt ftdnnoed in proportion to . ounr pnpQnj For pmrticulari, Inqalrt of , ' ' ' K l. WM. A; GILL, No. 39 Hvrtb Bi(h' I..WoluafcW ,9', JS?7-l3m mw i i hi i-v J Ladies' Fancy Furs. Sable Sets,' Ermine Sets, Mink Sets, . : Fitch Sets, . , . Squirrel Sets. Gents' Far Capes, Gloves, Mufflers, etc. Ladies' Far , and Far Trimmed floods. SLEIGH ROBES In all styles r ; .-'.';i. V 'i Ti ( V. Bhlpplng run, for which th highest price In Ossh will .jf.'H. SMITH'S HAT STORE, New Neil Home Building, . COLUMBUS, OHIO. deel- W. R. KENT, ; AUCTIONEER. Auotion, Sales AJTD ' COMMISSION ROOMS No: 102 South High Street I ARI NOW PHEPAI1ED TO Ueculve as Pry floods, Oroceriea, Liquors, furniture, Catrlages. Hones, eto. I also Intend to devot my attention to ale of Res. Bitats and Personal ProMrtw. at an .mint, vithin tmmw. ty miles of th. City. uT auouou Mies every evening. Consignments reapeotfaily solicited . I have a lane room over my sales-room, lor staran purpoaes BIIXB1N0IS Xelton. Bancroft a. Co., J. At. T. . Miller, . D. T. Woodbury k. Co., Stone It Lewis, Butler, Brother It Co.. John Geary It Bon W. H. Beitieaux, Glenn Thrall. maylO-ly WM. II. RESTIEAUX, i :0001a80B TO mc&Jl A BIBTIlAtJX); I No. 106,' 8outh High Street, ooiiUMnua, . OBAUBIN GROCERIES, PRODUCE PROVISIONS Foreigrrand- Domestic" Fruits," LOUR, SALT, LIQUORS, ETO STORACE COMMISSION ll J. IV1. & V. KGERNER. STo. SO, Corner ol Broad & Front Streets, COLUMBUS, D1AL1B8 IN GROCERIES, PRODUCE! AND PROVISIONS, FOREIGN a DOMESTIC FRUITS? j ' . FIOTJB, SALT, LIQUORS, KTC.. 0TBTIB8 BY TH1 OAH IN TQIIB BIABOM. ecUi-dly BROOKS, STEARNS & CO., WnOLKBALB A BBTAIL DIALIBB fH Fine & Staple Groceries, Foreign and Domestic Fruits, CHOICE ...FAMILY FLOUR, i Fare Wines and Liquors ' JOE MEDICINAL PURPOSE 4. ' i Country Produce taken in exchange for Goods. , . j NO. 273 SOUTH HIGH STREET, Ooluria.'lbi-us, Olilo. All good delivered free of oharge to any part of the c". . DAVID W. B008,) JOHN BTIAIMB, M. HIKtOM. ) dec7,tt . . DENNISON HOUSE, Fifth St., between Main and Sycamore, CINCINNATI, OHIO. OOfiBIH OALI.BhIr. I JOB. V. PBRBLB, t .....Proprietors. THIS IIOTEL HAS BEEN REPAIR JED and refitted throughout, and Is now open to th TlllhllA- Th.ltNlnri.lnM uMll.H..IUIJ.Jiru Maysvllle, Ky., eoflolt th patronare of th. travtUng eommnnity . Ho 1 pains wUl b spar, to give sa Olfaction 1 . OOBBIH OALLEHIB, 9e.a,AB. Joa. f. PSBwi. STATEMENT OF TBI CONDITION OP THE Massasoit Insurance Company, On the thirty-first dsy of December, 18CI, made to the Anaiior or unto, pursuant to the statute of that Btate, entitled "An act to regulate Insurance Companies, not Incorporated by the Btat of Ohio," passed April NAM! AND LOCATION. First The nam of th Company Is the Mtsiasolt In. suranc Company, and Is located at Springfield, UHWCUUIBH.1 I. CAPITAL. Beoond The amount of 11 oapltal stock Is. . 1 150,000 00 1 mm j 00 amount 01 its capital stoca paid up, la 150,000 00 fourth- II. AB8BT8. 1. Cash of the Company on hand $1,648 61 . 2. Oash In the hands of and due from Agents 7.745 10 3. Beal Estate unincumbered. . none. 4. The Bonda and Stock owned by the Com- E any, as per vouchers accompanying ow secured, and the rate of Interest thereon, to wit: Par Market , . value..! tvalo.' .!. il1 169 shares Agawaia Bask . ' :" i; sioca, Bpnngneia, ri Has. gjio.uuv aiB.urouu , shares Ohlcopee Bk tocic, epringueid, Msss. . ............. 13 shares John Hancock Bkstock,8pringfleld,; Uftss 87 shares Pynchon Bank stock, Springfield, .2,900 1,300 3,335 00 1,300 00 8,700 3,054 00 80,500 : 22 5:0 00 1,000 .' 810 00 1.000 1,080 00 3,000 3,000 00 SOS shares Springfield us stock, ctpringueld Mass.... ......... 10 share Atlentio Bank stock, Boston, Uses-. 10 shares Eagle Bk Bos ton, Msss 30 shares Howard Bank slock, Boston, Mass.. 5 shares Mechanics' Bk stock. Woioister, Msss.. 37 shares Bolyoke Bank stook, Northampton, Mass : 8 shares Northampton Bank stock, North ampton, Mass 44 shares Hadley fall Bank stock, Holyoke, Mass.... j ....... SO share Motpon Bank stock, Monson, Mass. 50 shares Elm Oily Bank stock, New Haven, Conn lOsbaresjMerchants' Ex change Bank stock, N. Y. Olty 77 shares Com. Blver railroad stock.. 15 shares Boston fc Wor cester railroad stook . 9 share Western rail road stook 500 530 00 3,100 4,070 00 800 4,400 5,000 900 00 '4,840 00 5,000 00 5,000 5.7C0 00 50V 7,700 1,500 500 8,400 . 475 00 8.23900 1,920 00 715 00 8,480 00 TJ. S. 7 30 Treasury notes. U. 8. Certificates of In debtedness 17,000 16 647 30 Total par value... 898,300 1 Total Bonds and Blocks, market valued... $104,758 B Interest and dividend accrued on the ' above q iftetu 5. Debt du the Company, aeoured by mortgage, on unincumbered Heal Estate ss per vouchers accompanying 51,200 00 Interest accrued on moruacea.... I.4IC 00 veots ror rremiums none. 8. All other securities (Loans on personal security, sji.ouu. uince furniture and library, 1,001 77) 2,50177 ' Total asset of th Company $174,678 61 ' III. LIABILITIES. Fifth The amount of HabtllUe, due or not due, toBank an other creditors, .none. Btxth Lease adjusted and due... ...none. Seventh Losses adjusted and not due. none. Eighth Losses unadjusted x 5,967 93 mum uuki m suspense, waning lor fur ther proof. none. Tenth All other claims agaiost the Com pany none. , Total Litblllliei B5 0G7 93 IV. MI8CBLLANIOUS. Eleventh. The greatest amount Insured In any on risk 10,000 00 Twelfth. The greatest amount allowed by uie rules 10 ne insured in any one city, town or village as much a 1 deemed prudent Thirteenth. The greatest amount Allowed to be insured in any one block as muebMis deemed nrudent. Fourteenth. The amount of It capital or earnings oepositea in any otner State, asseeurity for losses there in naming them, with the amount ; in each, and whether such Com . pany transact any business of In surance in said Uinta or States. . None. Fifteenth. The Charter or act of lncorpor- II.. U n . tr.. nviuu v. MMi VUUJpBIiy U19 March 25, 1857 (filed) Stati or MABBAcncsRTa,) UOOUTT or tUMfDUt.) Abllah W. Obanin. President, and Banford J. Hall. Becretery of the MA8BA8OIT Jniurance Company, being severally sworn, depose and say, that the foregoing I a full, true and correct statement of the aCairs of the said Oompany; that the said Insuranc. Oompsny Is the bona tide owner of at least one hundred thousand dol lar of actual cash oapltal invested In Stocks and Bonds, or In Mortgage on Beal Estate, worth double the amount for which the same is mortgaged; that the above described Investments, nor any part thereof, are made for the benefit of any Individual exereiilng authority in the management of said Oompany, either as President, Secretary, Treasurer, Director, or otherwise; that the mortgages above described have not been assigned, nor In any manner released or Impaired by said Ocmpany; and that they are the above described. officer of said In suranc Oompany. a. w. UttAPiN, rresiaent. j 8ANFOBD J. HALL, Secretary. Subscribed and sworn before me. this twenti-tlihtb uay oi January, iooj. . A. Ai. BUULE, j Justice ot the Peace. Orric of tbi Auditor or Stats,) ! Oolhiud), O., Jan. 31, 1863. j It Is hereby certified that the foregoing Is a eorreol copy of the statement of the condition of the Msasssolt Insurance Oompany, , or eprlngneidi Massachusetts. made to this office for the year 1863, and now on file herein. , , ItiaL.I witness my bandand seal officially . ; B. W. TAiLEH, i : ' - ' ' Auditor of Bute. . CERTIFICATE PF AUTHORITY. ' (To expire on the 31at day of January, 1804.) : AoniToa or Stats' Orncx,) IxsnRAiKB DxraSTiisitT. CoioMBos, Ohio, Jan. 30, le63.) WiiiKUi, the MABSA88IT Ioioranoe Oompany, located at BDrlngfield. in the State of Massachusetts, ha Bled in this office a sworn statement of it con dition, as required by the first tectlon of the set "To regulate insuranoa companies not incorporated ny ine state or Ohio, passed April 0, jcoo; and, wnereaersaiu Comnanv ha furnlahed th nnderaigned satisfactory ev. ldenoe that It Is possessed of at least one hundred thou sand dollar of actual oapltal invested In stocks, or In bonus, or in mortgage 01 real estate, worm oouDie ine amount for which the same Is mortgaied; and, whereas, said Oompany has filed In this ofttoe a written Instru ment under lis corporate seal, signed by th President ana secretary inereoi, auinoruine any ageni or agents of said Company in this State, to acknowledge service of process, ror ana in eenair or saia company, consenting that such service of process shall be taken and held to be as valid as if served Upon th Oomnaoy, aoeordlng to to the law of this or any other Slate, and waiving all claim or light of error, by reason of such acknowl edgment of eervlce. now, inererore, in puranance 01 wo unt section vi th. aforesaid act, I, Robert W. Tayler, Auditor of State for the Btat. of Ohio, do hereby certify that said Massasoit Insurance Company of Springfield, Mass., la snthorlud to transact the builness of tire and Ma rin. Insuranoa In this Bute until th. thirty first day of January, in th. year on) thousand sight nun urea ana sixty four. In wltnese whereof, I have hereunto sul scribed ny ssai. nsmo and caused the seal of my offioe to be 1 affixed ine uay ana year aoove wnuen , B. W. TAYLKB, 1 Auditor of Btat). : H. B. BEES0N, Agent, , j . COLUMBUS, febll-d7tM PURE WINES. ; , V PURE BRANDIES. " t ' . i ( PURI WmSKIES. . 101 mxlIolnAl purposo, for nU by WM. H. BJBUJADX (Dljia Statesman SPEECH OF HON, MARTIN CRAIN, OF SCIOTO COUNTY, Delivered in the Ohio House of Representatives. January 31, 1863, upon his bill to prohibit the and Mulattoes into this State. Concluded. Now. Mr. Speaker, thi ig all of the bill. I do Dotolalm that it la perfect and could not be amended so at to Improve it, bat I do claim that it Is the most practicable odo that bag vet been introduced either la the House or Seuatc, and that it should be passed without hesitation. But I am willing to accept any amendment that will be an improvement to it, or any amendment that will make the bill suit the caprloioua and wayward view of those who oppose it, is toe amendment does cot to tally destroy the object of th bill. There are but two propositions that arise in the consideration of this bill, as follows: 1st. Will the passage of such a bill add to the safety, morality and happiness of the citi zens of this State? 2d. Has the Legislature of this State tho Constitutional power to pass such a bill ? la regard to tbenrut. proposition, we have the strongest kind of proof that the passage of the bill will add to the aalety, morality, and hap piness of thepooplo, and that proof is, the unan imous voioe of the people demanding the pass age) ui euuu a taw lur meir protection, wnat ever the people say in their powerful voice is necessary, , beyond a doubt, necessary, and snch a voice should be heeded and not diiire- garded by legislators. ' The people of the State of Ohio have sent to us petition after petition, demanding or at me passage of tuts bill, or a similar one, and we nave disregarded thoir re quest, and still refuao to do their bidding. They say toe taw muui ue paseeu tout iney Know best what is for their iuteret,nd that tbev will be obeyed. Will we listen to tbe voice of the people! Will we obey their boneet demands? I ray we must obey them, u we are honest mm we dare not retuie. There has already been too much of this re eisting the requests and sacred rights of tbe people, by legislators and other omoiale in now er. If the people' representatives had honest ly obeyed their JubI and honest requests, we would not to-day be eagaged in this unnatural and oloody war.. If tbe Southern delegates at Charleston and Baltimore had acted In acoord anoe with the deaires of the people of the South, there would not nave Deen a spilt in tbe Dem ooratio partya Democratic President would have been elected, this war would not have oc curred, tbe Union wonldttill be unbrokeD.ind in. stead ol misery , deatb and despair overspreading our whole land, peace and happiness would prevail and all would be comfort and joy. If the Con gressmen and others in power in tbe Northern States had obeyed tbe earnest voice of the peo ple, and adopted tbe Crittenden Compromise, there would be no war to-day ; because the Border States would nave joined the North in putting down tbe rebellion in the extreme Sooth, and it wouia nave oeen an over long Del ore this time; and instead oi war's fearful tumults, sorrows ana convulsions, love, peace and bar mony would prevail, and mothers, wives, and slaters, who are to day shedding tears of sor row and bitterness over the memory of lost loved ones, would be happy and contented and tinging songs or gladness ; the good old Union would have been restored, and the stars and stripes would be waving over a re-united and joyful ceople, and thousands whose bonet are bleaching 00 aoumern sou, would to-day bs at boas with tbeir famlliea content, ajid happy. Yes, toe reiusai 01 inose in power to obey the people, has caused all this trouble, and when the day of final settlement shall come when they shall meet tbelr accusers at the Bar ot God when they shall meet face to face tbe poor bleeding aud mouldered soldiers, and their starved obildren and broken hearted widows, then political dodges will be of no avail, and even the all-potent Chioago Tlatform must yield to tho justice of tbe Higher Law. Then let us be warned by the evils that are now upon us, and notgocontrary to our honest conviction as navo dune thoso that have gone before ur. The people must be obeyed. Their demands must be heeded. They demand the passage or a law by this Legislature for their protection against being degraded and overrun by Ignorant and demoralised negroes. A law must be made for this purpose, it is beyond all doubt absolutely neoessary. Why Is it neceuai j? Because wis war nas necessarily made a great many negroes absolutely free, and it lur oishes facilities for great numbers that are not free, to run away, and rush into tbe free States Ohio Is well eituated to oatob a great many of these negroes, and does in foot receive the most of them, and they are now annoying tbe Deoole. will toe lmmiKratiou 01 uicbo negroes into our State loiure nt? There la no doubt in reeard ...... 1 .1 -f.L . . to the matter. - No reasonable person will deny .. t . : mu e - 1 1 . . lue prouuuuuu. suerciure ououiu we not im mediately take steps to prevent the evil? It we delay the matter, it may soon bs too late But I suppose some of tbe honorable members will claim that we nave not tbe eonetitotiooal power to pass this law I say we have the power. ' Any people have the power to past any law mas is necessary tor tueir nappiuess and preservation as a race. It it a power given to man by God, and recognized by all human law. Mr. Speaker, 1 have no bard feelings toward this unfortunate race ot people, nor have I any sympathy with those who desire to eternally enslave them. But I am interested for the white race a superior people, created by God for higher and nobler purposes; and my reaaoa teaches me that thit white race should be ore- served in its purity, though the whole of the Afrioan race perish. 1 am not In favor of lavery, nor otherwise oppressing tbe Afrioan people; but, If it is necessary for the preserva tion and happiness ot my people that tbey be enslaved, I say without hesitation, let them re main in bondage; but if 1 bad the power, and oould do so, without interlerlng with the rights and happiness 01 my own race, 1 would abolish slavery to-day, and say to all tbat are oppressed and in slavery, be free, be happy. And there are a thousand other evils tbat exist on earth and oppress and degrade the human family, that . I would have abolished if I bad the power. ut we oan'i nave everything as we desire In this world the negro must remain In his present condition. He moat remain where he properly belongs. We have no time to at tend to him now. ' We have misery enough among our own race to attend to without hav ing an additional quantity tent ns, which will demoralize and degrade our own people. . That tne extensive immigration or negroes Into oar Stale will produce a bad effect, none oan deny; and I think tbat we have the power to legislate to prevent ine evu it equally dear and cannot be denied. We bave the power, under the Constitution of the United States and tbe State of Ohio, to past a law to prevent any person who Is not a oltizen of the United States from Immigrating to our mate ana accumulating and boldiog property therein. A negro It not citisen of the United States, and we therefore have the power to prevent or restrict the Immigration of tbat oiass. w e nave tne power (aitbougb it 11 against the Intereat of thit country to use It) even to prevent oltizens of any foreign country, although they are white, and of at pure a raoe as our own, from settling and acquiring and holding properly In our State But we bave no soon power over citizens of other States that are eltizenl of tbe United States, for tbe Con stitution of the United Btatea provides tbat the oltizens of each State shall (be entitled to all tbe privileges and Immunities of citizens In the several Ftitee. Bat suoh persons must be citi zens of the United States, and tbit clause of tbe constitution does not, therefore, apply to suoh as negroes and foreigners who may have an tne rignts ot citizenship in some state by virtue ot a local statute to that effect. A foreigner can by local law become a citizen of a Slate and enjoy all ilt loojl rights before he becomes a citizen of the United States. So it is with a negro; bnt they are not suoh citizons of a State as will entitle tbem to all tbe privi leges and immunities of citizens in the several States, according to the sections of the Consti tution before alluded to. A negro never can become a citizen of tho United States under the present Constitution. Tbe Constitution of the United States treats this class of people not as citizens of the Uni ted States, but merely as a species of property, and as temporary sojourners mere tenants at will, and subject to tbe wishes of the white race, to keep, to remove, and do with as they see proper. We can by the power vested in us as States make them our equals, so lar ss certain Stato rights are concerned, and we have the power to send them out ol our State, if wo set proper, and provide measures to prevent tbem returning. The Courts of our eountrr nave decided these questions, and the points tbat I make are clearly decided in the celebra ted Dred Scott case. The Court, in that case, among other things decided that A free negro of the African race, whose ancestors were brought to this country and sold as slaves, It note citizen within Ibe meaning of the Constitution of the unuea suits. "When the Constitution was adopted, they weie not regarded in any of the States as members of tba com munity which constituted tbe State, and were not num bered among 'its people or citizens.' Consequently the special rights aod immunities guaranteed to citizens do not apply to them. And not being 'citisens' within ths meaning of the Constitution, they are not entitled to sue In that character in a Court of the United Btatet, and the Circuit Court has no Jurisdiction In such a suit." "The only two clauses in the Oonetitutlon which point to this race, treat them as persons whom it wts merely lswful to deal in as arlloles of proporty, and to hold as slaves." "Since the adoption of tie Constitution of the United Slates, no Stale oan by any sutsequent law make a for eigner or auy other description of psisons citisens of tbe United Btateo, nor entitle them to the right and pilvl luiies secured to citizens by that instrument." "A Btate by Its laws pasted aince the adoption of the Constitution, may pur a foreigner or any other detec tion of person upon a fooling with Its own oltitens, as to all the rights and privileges enjoyed by them within 4UT dominion and ny its laws. Sat that will not make him a citisen of the United States, nor entitle him to sue In its Courts, nor to any of the privileges and immunities o( a cuizcn in anotnerotate. These points decided in Ibis case, clearly settle a difficult point in tbe matter, and show beyond a doubt our constitutional right to euact a law such as the bi 1 now under consideration. Then lot us pass this bill. It cannot make the coodition of tbe negro worse, and it will benefit tbe wbito people or oar state. Let tbe negro stay where he le where bis condition, habits and follies are fully understood. Let the peo ple that bave used negroes and made them tbeir ohattels keep tbem and not send tbe to us to become a nuisance and harden. This is a very serious question, whether this mighty homogeneous mass that now live in Ibis beauti ful State and rule it, shall continue to do so, and be tbe prominent race, or is it to be trodden down and mixed up with this interior oppug nabt caste? Could a country be peopled with a more discordant clement than the Saxon and tbe son of Ham? The Saxon is a genuine race of ambitions people ever restlesB and seeking after knowledge, scientific Improvements and moral perfections; while the negro is by in stinct indolent and immoral witb no taate or capacity lor tbe arts and Boionces and an am- b.t.on that never seeks to go beyond the position ot bead waiter In a hotel or the proprietor of a barber shop. Again, 1 say, let ns pact this bill. I implore tbe Honorable members ot tbis House, if they are interested in tbe rights and happiness of the white rsce of the State of Ohio, tj be faithful to their constituents, and lay aside all selfish ness and Aaa-spon theories of negro philan thropy aud let tbis bin beoome a Uw. Will we obey the people? The people is the power! we are not tbe power only through tbem. It is our duty to obey tbem. We are servants and have no discretionary power. We have no in dependent and exclusive power; bat by tho law of the land, are subject to the will of the people. Mr. Speaker, I have said all I desire to eay on tttia subject at this time. 1 hope this bill will pass but if it is defeated, I know tbat I will not be blamed, for I feel that I have done my duty to my constituents. [From the Newark Advocate.] A Sick Republican. Tbe Republicans boast continually of tbe men tbey bave tent to tbe war. A friend re siding six or eight miles from Newark, has received trom one 01 tnese Republican sol diers, a couple of letters which he has sent us. W e publish one of these entire, omittlug names only, ine writer is a aratca aute awake, who was bitterly hostile to "the aggressions of the slave power." Now, siuce be has got himself into nit present nx, be feels snxlous, tor tbe nrst time, to read Democratic newspapers, wnicn in former years be would not listen to. Tbis is the dear bonght result of experience. We hope the writer may get safely through hia term ot eervlce, and thenceforth keep aloof from tbe class of men who taught him to be lieve the South "could not be kicked out of the Union," and that If she wont to war it would be a mere "breakfast spell" to pot her aown CAMP OF 76TH OHIO REGIMENT, December 18th, 1862. FsiiND B. Willi pleasure I Inform you that 1 am wen ai present. Tbis is a hard plaoe down hero. We havn't half enough to eat, and I am nearly dead for tobiooo. 1 am aorry that 1 ever voted for Old Abe. I would tee him in hell belore I won Id do it again. I am satisfied tbat we are fighting ior tne negro, a great many 01 tbe fom regi ment. re-as much dissatisfied as I am. It is but a little good they will get out of me, and if the good Lord will forgive me lor wbtt I have done, I will nevor do so again. I am to tired of tbe Republican party tbat I don't want to hear Old Abe'a name montioned. Having helped to elect him, I would now helo to take mm out 01 toe cnair again. Tbe negro it the only free man there It down here. Write soon. and send me and M. some good Democratic papers. Yonra, with respect. WM. GLENN & SONS, Wholesale Grocers, 70 and 72 Vine Street, Between Second and Pearl Streets, OINOINNATI. W Invite th attention of dealers to onr lame and well assorted stock ot Oroceriea, Oordage, Wooden nan, eio., wnici we ouer at cios rate to cash buyers HOTXf L. 0. BAILIT. J. . THOMPSON. 1. I. SMITH. BAILEY, THOMPSON & CO., . " . "-Attn" ; Dealer in Coin, Pomeauc Foreig-. Exchange, TJncurrent moneyi Office 74 SoutH High Street Jaal4-43m TELEGRAPHIC. Morning and Noon Reports England Trying to Raise a Mass with Brazil. Niw Yoik. Feb. 14. Rio Janerlo dates to Jan. 9th any the English Minister made demand! on the Brazilian Government for tbe wreck of the ahlp Prlnoe of Wales; also, for tbe arrest of several British officers who, while In citizens' dress, created disturbance in tbe streets. Both demands were refused, when the Eoglish Ad miral, acting under ordors from the English Minister, seized several Brazilian vessels In Rio Janerlo. The Brazilian Government refuted to treat with the English Minister until the ves sels were released, and the matter settled by re ferring the case of tbe ship to the Brazilian Min ister in London.and the English Goverom.'nt,and tbe case of tbe arrests to tbe King of Belgium. There was great excitement in Rio Janerio. Tbe British Minister's residence was threaten ed, and all Englishmen, by a mob, but the Em peror lu poraou addressed them, promloiug that tbe honor of the nation should be maintained. From Washington. Niw Yobe, Feb. 14 Tbe Wash ingtoa diepatch says the rebel forces which were sent to Sexton't Junction, bava been sent back to the Rappahannock. 1 hero are aome reasons for suspecting Geo. , Hooker It either at Suffolk or soon going there. Gen. Butler has stated that it is probable he j will return to New Orleans, unless his present '' plans are changed. The paper manufacturers' ommlttee pre sented arguments to the Ways and Means com. mlttee against the repeal of the tix on paper1,' alleging they represent a capital of $20,000,001).- Generals Stoneman and Burns bave been -nominated by the President as Major-lieuerals. . Caseins M. Clay is determined to abandon bis military commission, and go to Russia. Parson Wilmer, formerly ot Philadelphia, arrested at Fortress Monroe a year since, with several truuks of contraband goods dettmed to Richmond, was re captured a lew dajs since on hit way North. He was released by Secretory 1 Stanton, who it an old schoolmate, but was identified by Captain Todd, formerly a prisoner at Richmond, as one of tbe most violent and bit ter rebels in Richmond, and was consequently sent to Uld Uapttol prison. Tbe Tribune's tpeclal Washington disc SCA&L :rattt says: Ibe discbarge of tbe Judiciary mittee by the House from further considerate of tbe memorial of Pierce and Bacon, in the matter of Floyd's acceptances, leaves tbe opin ion of the Attorney-General that the Govern ment is, rot liable for these acceptances. It afiJ'ed in military circles tbat a plan will be-'SCTpted authorizing commanding Gen erals to transfer entire regiments to the regu lar army for bravery In battle. A letter from Murfreesboro of tbeb.beaj the reason the army there dees not advance is, they are mud bound. The army la in excellent condition, but has suffered considerably by desertions. A Memphis letter mentions the probability of reinforoiog Farragut by a portion of Fester's fleet, which will run Vicksburg aud Port Hud son batteries. From South America. New York, Feb. 14. A Panama letter of the 4th to the Times says the brig Hannah ar rived at Aepinwall from JNc York, reports i7th January, twenty miles south ot San Do mingo, she saw a Bhip on fire and a steamer leaving ber. The vessel was burning next morning. Callao advices speak of great excitement consequent, upon the appearance of a Spanish fleet oa the coast of Peru. A British war ehlp arrived at Panama with three aud a half millions of gold, which she smuggled out of Mexican porta. r BENNO SPEYER'S BANKING HOUSE, Oonmiissioii, romarding'aiid Notarial Office; 1 GENERAL PASSENGER AGENCY FOB THI Bremen, Hamburg and Havre Steamers; AND ALSO RAILROAD TICKET AGENCY, EAST AND WEST. Nos, 7 & 9 Weat Third St., (Oomer Main), 01xroli3.zxa.tl, Olalo. declB-tf S.C.-HAMS, WHITE WHEAT FLOUR, RED WHEAT FLOUR, . S. C. SODA, ' SAL. SODA, CREAM TARTAR,. .1 i GREEN AND BLACK TEAS, ' i i RIO AND JAVA COFFEE, WOODEN WARE, CORDAGE.ETC, ETC : ' For sal by WH.H.BBBTI1ATJX, 106 Booth High street. ' ept 18-tf. - ' ' Rebel Notes I Rebel Notes 1 Jnst the Thing' for the Times. 1 000 jWnte "Wanted, . Ten Different Rebel Notes ' 8BNT POST-PAID OR BIOBIPT OF : . 25 Centa in Postoffice Stamps. Agent and the Trad Snppliael at' -. tl.60 per 100, r BIO per l.OOO. Any energetlo gentleman'or lady.can make 1 100 within . th next tblriy day, telling : . , . ,; Confederate Scrip!;, Tnv ttI ! Tbt IT 1 1 1 v- ' . . .-!.:., alF I want every agent in the oountry to engage In tin y , tTf, S. CA wain? Af ordero invari- : Hjf- It-:. Addreaa, t. H. 8TUDBR 17 last Stat Street, Oolumbue. Oh -n junafio-tf - . Fancy and Flannel Shirts. FOR OFFICERS USE. ALSO FBBMOQ Flannel for Shirts- In great variety. . .J' BAIN 4 BOM,. Ho. 83 1 St South High street. Of. 81.