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Daily Ohio statesman. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, September 04, 1863, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1863-09-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. X. NEW SERIES.3
COLUMBUS, OHIO, JbIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 4, 1863.
t. A r ; rv't t
-J I I ewt I
The Ohio Statesman:
Daily, Tri-Weekly & Weekly.
" MANYPENNY & MIIiEB,
Publisher and Proprietors.
v,r Offies Wo. S, 38 and 40 North Blgh Street.
. ' i.'... 1 m
tHV j. TBHISII
' (lWtflWy- in 4(fnM.) ,
Sail, pr year 00
, us varnar, par waei IV xo
MWtkj, Miieir u. S 00
rl7 U1 oopy, pit year. t 74
... Ulnbt of S eoplea, 7 40
' in u uu
" uarrier, per freak WKo
10
14 00
80
87 00
ESTABLISHED 1760.
PETEtt LORILLARD.
S
Inuff and Tobaceo Manufacturer, ;
.i . . i . viim "UI'r . ... !
(Vomwlr 48 Ohitbim 8tnat, Mew York), .
Would tall Uu itUotloD of daalen to th. article, of
hli manufacture, vlt;
( i. M i
unrrF.
Pamlgroi
Vine Bappae,
fare Virginia,
Ooarta BatDae, KuhTtnnhu.
t . AaietioaaQtntleman, Oopenntfau.
i
TtLtOW BVV7V.
Honey Sew Scotch
Blia Tout Scotch.
ley uiw oootcn,
U ...V. IT lS.
.. - ' Irion HlghToMt
i, j ! or Iiundyfoot.
' ' freeh Beotoh.
iLir ATTIMTTOM 10 OALLKO TO TBI 14101 ftlDUCTtOK
in tkicn or Fim-Oot Outwma o Bhokiis Toiidcoe,
wbicb wiu, aerooKB or 4 Boruioi QoitiTV.
I" A TOBACCO. ';-
IU0?I&. flHl-OUT OHBWINO. BUOKIN0
long," p, A. I, or plain, B. J ago,
' -( OaTandlih, or Sweet, Bpanlita,
Ho. 8, Sweet Boented Oronooo, Oenaeter,
. 1 Woe . 19 Tin Foil Oarendlib. TnrkUi
Vlt . Blxed, Oraaulated. ., ,
R. B. A drooler of prioe will be tent en appllca
Hod. 11
angM'Waiy ' . , '
s Pn.ES! PILES! .
Witfield's Yegetable -Pills
. An warranted a certain eare for '
FISTv'L BLIND OR BLEEDING PILES.
We would eauttOB all who ere vtetlmi to thli ilitren
lofooeapliUtto aroM ihe uee of external applloaUoai,
ae Jlwy reeult only la aggravatta. thedifBoulty. . 0
DM. WBITfllLD'B remedy renoTee the taoieof
thediaeaeeandeffeotaapernianantonre. . .
MM IN WO QVAOK, 1BKDICIHE. '
ThtM PlJIj hare been triad for the tait eeroa yaart.
and In no betance hare thry failed to tore, tfiice SO
oeata perboi. Bent by aiail to any addreee.
J. YOCNO, Praprlelere : -"
y --Ait. t ! j Ho. 481 Broadway.N. t.
m WADSWORTH HOUSE, '
iwonriKa h. t. oihtbal, Iiki bhobi, ah
B BAIIBOAD DBPOXa, BOf XO. M. I.
cTU Hott Canvnint Hotut in tht Otfy.
rIB Wadiworth Bonae haa recently been Painted,
Freeooedaad refarnlehed thrtmnboot, and lenow
one of the beet appointed Uouaee la toe Bute. lie prox
imity Is the prtecipal Railroad Pepota render it partto
alariy dealrable to trarelera ae a etopplni plaea. while
none of the old prajadke which hu exlitad agatnet
1 oantlnoaa
1 to Jtallroad Dopota can aitaett to Ur
feeeeugeie will obeerre the Honee en enterlrji the de
pot look on the right-hand aide I ong rung on the
n ua mm. xwentyBusnna allowed in dung
ing baggage. A good Beetaumnt le attached to the Boaee,
mm ua 01 inoxrtpoi. aeoommoaanone lor tor
three ban'
4reagaeete.rf) 1 ,
chll-dam' '
t XI
Oonnfry Produce Commission House.
,.v-, .,. Jtm w mil er .-. V L-,
' Miller & Carpenter,
No t 8 Eli Buddingt, New York, (300 rVaeA-:---'L'i
n .hgto Ptrttt), '.::, ,:
SIILt recelre and Mil floor, Brain, Bolter, Urd,
Oheaea, Bgga, Pork, Beede, Bope, Beaaa, Med
f ralta, Poultry, ease, etc.
-Oeh: adeaaoe oa ahlpaente, and prompt retnroi
made of aalee. Bend for oar Pi lee Onrrent llet.
BarxBaeicaat Preeldeot of the Irrleg Bank. N. T.
City: Prcaidentof M. T. h 1. Ballaay Co.; Goold
Blbtard, Waraaw, N. T.j O. Baldwin, Biq., fowler,
Ohio; H.a. Manger. Boo... donera, Ohio; M. 0 Oroi
Tenor, Bh ., Janearllle, Wle.
chl t-aly j 1
FURNITURE MANUFACTORY
-pcVr ,fc! a ;i -:-
JACOB rilHKRi Ha VINO ' PUB
' ehaeed the entire atook and boelneea of Heat re.
heedlnger fc, JBrown la, he ainltaie ataunfaotary,
No 162 South , High . Street,
wUltlaqelhelrliieMattbe : . 1
SAME STAND AS HEBETOFOBE
and eoUoM the ewtom of the old patrona of the eetab
llatuaey and the publlo generally.. U baelneee will be
PUNCTUALLY AlTE N D E D TO!
and f ajnltnreaiaaaraoUired or repaired promptly a
eerdlaa to order. ( ... . .1 . i
JflflHBA e alao engaged In Qte baetaeae of as 1 :
to whloh h will glre special ud prompt attention.
aprat-ly. ...... , , :
"QBIOB f U to 175; airing choice Attn roacSaanre
X ol either the Bholtle or DobU-Lock at Itch ee of
aame etyto and prtrse. Call and them or eend to
Obeakt.' !''' ' - ' BELIrv Agent," ,
.-' '1 ij ixu moanu "ttoei, voiamoua.
angll-a3a - . -' - i .
O. VI, CBOWEIX ft Off .;
Haootaeturera, Olerelana, Ohio; '
BILK flAOB,
BUjlTIHQ ItAOl,
ITOBUlt IL48B.
ll Hk at very; low
rate.
ICAvut foroireulat.
- !... i : l.l !,
. W. OWWBLL Bl OA..
lueS04tostlrW8t .u Oleremnd. Ohio.
I I II ' II I M II - .1
i o n gi JT. ijhe.tittes.;
, (."T .0.' t, irJe.'v . .. ...
.A inmldlsouttoAgeteen4 e Trade.
7. WAWIR A CO.,
,t t I.' TfT A.Kf'fi,flWif Columbus, Or
Vol tail alsoattheStateewiauOaca -riru.u
BBTl?,ia mr-TrmyTixiaK. j4wii, - Sum
Ui lU'rf.i ' it . 1
1 la uuuti II i : 1
f ----- u
(. awptt-dtf ' WAWVj'-rSi"':'"'
White ft Black Barege Mtmtles
TUSI opened by
... 1 . ' .!. :,'e;J).
' BAIN Ac BOIf,
Bo. 88 Booth Blgh etreet.
Oenti' Paper Collars.
: iy., BAIN ft BOX.'
Plain Black Silks. .
FBOH low prleed to moet toieib qtultHm.' 1 -
- ' RAIN A BOW.
Elegant Point Lace Collars and
;ai;tu 10 kii .... un. QAf.. 1 i.v. . -... -
.iil e4an .1roi1 Jeji oirm-i n.;
7AL1N0IIHNBB Im Handkerchief..
V,
BAIN 4SON.
Invisible Hair .Nets. '
17IN0B f 1HI. '
X f ran oh Woren and H echanlo Ooraeta.
an umoreitaas'Trs raraeoU.
BllkaUntlea.-"" Bilk Saoqaea.' "
Alexandre'eKldOloTee. . -.TT .
floelery.
Blbbona. taoea. Llnene.
BAIIff Ac M09,
Bo. SSBoathBlghatreet
The Imperial Shirt.!
(,:,.iin
B
QT1' flhlrta.fl nII.M
vreaoh f Unnei Bhirh.
Oeota'Tla. anilax. ni n..t.
Baeoaaderai end all kind, of
.:l 1,
". At popuier prieaf. '
: rVBAih &80N,'
' . No. 88 Bouth Blgh street;
Jalyiroi
BEOOKS, STEARNS & CO.,
wHottntr awtr irrarc-rxiLiM m
FINE AND STAPLE GEOCEBIES,
Foreign ft Domestic Fruits,
CHOICE FAMILY FLOUR,
Wines "and liquors,
fOB MIDIOINAIi PUBP08B8. ' " ;
Country Produce takes la exohange for Ooodsi '
. NO, 273 SOUTH HIGH STREET, -
Oolunatoiaua. OHio.
AH flooda A allMnd five f liarva tA an aT
r r . . : -
. Bioon,
UBNI, I
5 3 r;. iv.se
uaitu rriHWHJ .
;0B fRABIff.
M. MBUON,
dec7-tf
V. R. GLAZIER, Agent,
uTTOTXOiainilltla
i.'j Le. 1 'A-iA -rt-ji:? t fart li has od ,!.
I.-,.' 1 !! l.i .... ctli ".o Jcnl r.-wie ris!
rAuoTidir;!
DALE
lit i.'l out iiJ.ici'-ifJ Uv, oiiJ i-j... i
L.ti i l i euroqzeline .'iok.-Ij ioI iI'iKhJIdoi) In t t
l-.e: '-.li' : ABB?'.' 'I A-i-f
t ' i ' . ' r ) v '. '' i :.JN 01 V V
COMMISSION ROOMS,
T-"tj iJrf .9bmei JoinM;iiv:icvf"i J ujiu- u
-OOToeiie toe fartitBoBse," ,;;J'
I am now Brenarad aa tanaln ah rJamalAitaa all
kinds of property. . . .
Old and new furniture BOUflBT ADD BOLD.
Particular attention lan L. tha amU af Rnnai anil
Wagons aa& Oarrtogeay- and BuhmboU and Bltehea
furniture. -r. ,.n rt
Bales m the eowUlp promptly attended te.
deoB-dtf , .
17- R. KENT,
TJcnrioioiaxi..
..:t ;.-,.i -.i.'J ,., '."i. ...... ' r. :
COMMISSION ROOMS,
NO. JOS SOUTH BIGH BXBI2I3, ,
TAB new prepared tereeerte on Comalstlon ererj
oartaa,IJqaort, frnUar( Otrriagrw, llortor, etc.
' : i aiae mieaa 10 aerote my attention rorssle". Of Keel
Eetate and Persinel Fronertr.- at aai 'nolnt. Within
twenty mllea of theeltyv- : -
iLrawouon-eaiae erery erening.-
Conl(DaeaUieotfallyaollaited. ' t-t ! c
I bare large reon orer an tales room, for itorare
pares tea. ..ta.'. '
:'.' ' AltiajiMcaair
Kelton, Bancroft A Oo, :l . J. A . B. Miller. "
D. T. Woodbury Be Oo. . Btene A Uwle.-. A
Batler, Brother A Oo. o John Geary 4 Bon.
W. B. Beatleau. eienn A ThraU.tj-maylO-ly
NE3IIX Hdtjf SB .
2 ' Opened Bept.' ietb. 1868 . '',
.. I: y-D ;:!' . 1 ' r..l -v (i ill I . ' i
V: i b b b 1 1 b & f
Oppotlt. CApitol faiUdiBf;, Hit k f trewt,
! NowJBeaflWfor the Xteoeptlonof
- T .J! ,f" ? .?ll a iM"
WALSTEIN FAILING, FuraiaTOB.
1 01. f . ODlBBBTfOJI, AsnsTijrr, ':1
eeptlTGMtr
AHEmoAn noTEii,
) wiww Wat bodbb,
...I..,,, ,.' .l3.'.')'j I!'..-''! V't'Jfd! tit l.u'.
TnB OLD BBTABUBBBB. AMD WBLIi ESOWH
Beawa.Aalbarjtsanaoa ana-been thereaghlt
aaaaTaeaa.- ropeiatad aaduaWnrnlabed te amvl kali
eciarteraiadergapaieehawlmwitardthat
tttose who Aver as a-uhaeanwur4tnaailaHaaoargrw
amieeutenmlisej MeijameaMmmiieaaiajga'-'j ;'
MUSdiy v'"
I mi iraur,.; mi c. wnmaAai aumnae t reeoa,
Attorney! & Counselors ar taw,
iK.irtrf-A I.' HxiJl ..li.i i .
:dffiee,tv. 11 Btaaoniti BnHjliif, ,, ,
i CHiictlanati; Ohib. " " ;
,t T FractUt b lhe Blata Ooarlei anl also In the Unit-
- ed Btates DIstrMt, Olnull anf Bupremt Courts.
q-.e
j 'taolon r
PBOPBIfeTOIt OF TUB Nt TOBK
JL t ashionabM BttaTtng, aau osttlag, Boampooaing
Oarllng aoAAsssslai Baiooj. i. , j "1 A
tn the Wraeri of the Nertl BotUMi
nndM tie Foajtomoe.
trnere 0smeli, wtU'wr'tW la ta
j JfUdlf ' t
Slj 01ji0 StSttsmM
Extracts from the Inaugural Address of
Governor Thomas E. Bramlette, of
Kentucky.
WItb A Arm reliance upon a guiding Provi
dence, andao abiding eonfidanoe in the justice,
Integrity and loyalty of the people of Kentnokj,
I shall look hopefully to the fattrre, trmtlng to
their charitable Judgment nport my administra
tion, as I shall seek to arold Ihe felloe of their
oensare. "-'" . . " ;'...
We are fallen on ctII and tronbloas tlmos r
when a great, free people, bare turned upon
themselves, to make war upon a peace, a hap.
plnees, a prosperity, a liberty, snoh as never in
any age or land crowned a people with bless.
Ings, and seek by violenoe to overthrow their
Government and darken the fatnre to the hopes
of man. ' Onr future historian wilt drape in
mourning the' page on whloh Is recorded the
blstor of these years of rebellion, calamity
and woe. The terriflo warfare whloh continues
to sweep over our belored land, flllln? Itserent
heart wltb inexpressible anguish, as pang af
ter pane for the loved and lost pieioes the bosom
of every borne, sbonld, by its eommunliy of
woe, of suffering and danger, draw onr people
more olosely together, and evoke the nobler
charities of onr nature, to a concentrated and
united effort to stay this tids of misery and flow
of danger, by bringing to 'eonstiutlonal unity
those who nave aepanea irom constitutional
faith. A departure from oonntitullonal faitb
la the-foundation of ail the evils now npon na;
a return la the poly permanent remedy. .
Our Goferrmenl was constructed, br Its wise
founders, to secure the bleselngs ofllbscty to
themselves, and in perpetuity to their pos
terity. Touched with supernal inspiration of
wisdom, they so framed our. State ond Federal
Governments As -to sterrre -the objects of free
government eo perfectly that we were left
nothing to do bni to enjoy, or destroy.
The canal right oi each ana all to live in the
peaceful enjoyment of ''life, liberty, property,
and pursuit of bappinesVcts the great objeot
and end of free governments These secured,
man is free; this Is liberty! Onr fathers grasp
ed the subject of constitutional liberty so thor
oughly aa to leave no excuse or mitigation for
the wickedness or any who might, at any time,
attempt i f orolbla' revolution ot the Govern
ment. So faultless in Its structure, eo compre
hensive, and yetrso minnte' In Its safeguards
thrown around the liberties of the people, equal
rights and equal privileges were alike secured
to every freeman. ' The rights, so secured,
were Intrusted to tbe custody and guardianship
ef the peoplo, who were to enjoy. - The rulers
were to be servants, and thepeople the masters.
And to loenre airainei usurpation or power or ag
gravation of wrongs, recurrent elections at
short Intervals of time, and an nprlgbi and en
lightened judiciary, were ample safeguards.
Tbe mods of effecting any changes -In theor
ganlo law, whloh experience might suggest, was
fully provided,"' "?.:
, . la toe appointea manner ine rniing Dower
the oltiasni oonld alter, change or modify not
only loliclea or legislation, but the organic law,
throngn ine teaoetni meainm ot tbe ballot-
box, thus leaving no exouse for forolble revo
lution. - -
In securing .tho peaQoful enjoyment of prop
erty to the eitiKetr. one subject of difficulty was
presented to pnr fathers, wbicb they wisely and
securely aaiunea- 4 oomo or toe Btates recojt-
nlzed slaves as property; others did not; and it
being a principle at universal law amongst oir
illsed people that wherever the laws NDogolzed
vToptrtt la fitting, tbe . tame-taw 'aesnred tbe
owner ln filfl rtghti but' .where: the law did not
know wj pjoptTty in A thing, no owner could
assert any 1 ighlr it raised toe queetion how to
eecure to this owner of slave property equal prr
.. 1 . . .1 . . . ... . . . 1
teonen laus ecjoyaieat wuu me owners 01 otner
properiyi without. At tho same time, doing vio
lence to tho distinctive character of the State
governments ntit reoognlzlog snoh property. In
States where slavery was reoognlzed, the laws as
sured the right of tbe owner, but in those States
where property in slaves was not reoognlzed, no
right of ownership could be known or asiicrtfd
by law.' This la in tbe very nature of govern
ment For the non-slave States to .recognize,
by their laws, proporty In Bravo, so at to return
them by law to the owner, would neoessarlly
subvert tbe very nature of their eovernment.
and make them slave States. To obviate this
difficulty, whloh existed only in referenoe to this
one species, or properly, abd secure to the citizen
owning slave prr perty, equal protection In bis
rights, and at the aame time to preserve the die
tlnotive character or eaoa Slat government,
the return ot fogitlves from service or labor.
esoaplng ftom one mate to another, was under
taken by; ue reaerai uovernment, and the
guarantee given that no law of any 8: ate to
whion sucn nigitive mignt esoape sbouid dis
charge ieoh fugitive from the labor or service
whloh he owed.- inua toe onaraoteranl lawe
of eaeh State were respected and presrved, and
the flights of all the citizens of each Slate
Slaoed npon footing ot equal seourity. Thus
be Federal . Constitution, whioh created the
Union, harmonised the equal security of all in
every right, with the unity of the Government,
ana with tne rights 01 tbe males.
i Save becoming dissatisfied with this perfect
ed eqnamy, nave sougni 10 destroy 11, la viola.
tlon of constitutional faitb, On the one band
the Abolitionists would destroy the right; on
the other the Secessionists would elevate slave
property above every other lotercs: and tight.
Eaeh seeks to subordinate) the ConaUlatlon to
lie. extreme view. fcaoh makes War noon the
foundation theory of free government; and by
Ihe fanatloal energy with whloh they have nreed
forward their extreme views, they have at length
nrecipitarea upon ns inemoei neartrending war
ef rebellion that eref shook tbe foundations of
sooial be'Dg.-- Notwithstanding the conservative
element North and South, tboee who on the one
hand wlin to keep constitutional faith and grant
the . equal security whloh the ' Constitution
aledses, and those on tha other who ask noth-
mg more, are overwneimingiy in tne ntsjoruy
lb both sections; yet by some strange Infatua
tion of evil, tha few have Involved tbe many in
Wis norrmo suite.
How Shall, tbe Constitution-abiding, Union
Svlng, eonasrvatlve meo, North and South,
set the lane presented bv those who. on tha
one hand, seek, by usurpation, to pervert the
Constitution, w mvaae ite sanctities, and .Over,
throw lti aeourltles. and fln tha other tn if
atroy the Constitution and the Union by foroible
revolution. ' The one In poliUoal, the other In
warlike array, ---f
j .We mutt meet them in the modes sanctioned
by the Constitution. Through the ballot box
to must oontroi legifiation witnin just limits,
and bv tbe indiciary protect against the Inhlo
tlon of aots violative of tbe Cooilitntion ; and
wltb the whole resources and military power
of ont Government we most ernsh tbe rebellion
And restore tbe national authority over the re
volted mates. mis is the pledge or conserva
tism i this we must do, or anr Government per
ishes, and with U the hope of free government
forever.
Feara era axfirassed. and donhtlaaa man are
Sincere In their apDrebanalona. that ornshine thai
rebellion will but open up tbe wy t thi davl
struoiion 01 mat pouuoai equality of the plates
wnion nai nuut aa up into a greet-cetlonilty,
And given prosperity and happiness to a mighty
And free neonla. Jl li Ceatad that mad men
will ieak to fores terms of snbmlsaion upon the
eooeptenoe of the rebellious States, deauucilvs
0( tuetr pan rights and or their tiol It cl annal.
itv. "Thai there Are men wicked enough to do
aw, tumtm nine room ior uouui. as were is to
doubt that others are seeking id. destroy the
uovwrameni pj force, bus tne coDgervative
ken ef the whole1 'eodntrv JhTo the strsnrrth
And power, by onlty of acMon, to crnsh the one,
1 . i.rM, k l . . . : r ' m . . ... .
uu uciot. mo tii nanoQinnuons or tne otner.
To better assnre tbe friends of constitutional
government, of our security against snoh dan
ger, a few suggestive, thoughts,, by way of
strengthening their confidence and assuring
their faith and bones, may not be amiss.' It
sbonld be borne In mind (Ast tee & now, and
trill Asm of I As eoie 0 thi rtUUvm, th identical
vonuuuMn whicntneextremlstseeek to destroy
the one by Innovation, the other bv force. It
cannot be e-fferea except In the manner therein
prescribed. Tbe same faota exist In reference
to each State, loyal and disloyal. Rebellion
bas not altered, or ehangtd, or modifyd either
the Federal or State- Constltutloaov Nor bat
tbe rib i ua destroyed the existence of ih
Alain, iu State, of tbe UbIod- Their revolt
only suspends the aotion of tbe civil authority
ot tbe Federal Government within tha revolted
districts, pending tbe revolt, and substitutes tbe
military authority until their rebellion ceases.
andjthey content to aooept Ihe oivll instead of
toe military rule.
No f eeensfmefton le neoessarv. The Gov.
ernment Is complete not broken not destroy
eui ont, oy tne blessing or God. shall endure
forever. A revolted State has nothing, there-
lore, to ao out 10 cease resistance to dutv and
law, and return to Its fealty, organise under Its
Constitution, ss It was before and would be now
but for the revolt, and thus place Itself In har
mony witD tne r ederal Government Thus, all
that was suspended by revolt, will be restored
to action.
Bot will not tbe dominant nowera require
terms other than these? Will they not require
the revolted Slates, as oondition precedent to a
restoration of their relations, to adopt either
immediate or. gradual emancipation 7 These
are grave questions, and suggestive of a dan
gerous and wioked experiment. We truet to
plighted word and constitutional faith as guar
anty against snob an Issue. Nothing but disre
gard of honor and the principles of humanity
can foroe such an Issue, and we will not Invite
an evil by battling it Into being. The afflictions
pressing upon us olalm our Immediate efforts.
When others come we shall meet them. "Suf
ficient onto tbe day Is tbe evil thereof."
1 be states, by rebellion, did not lose their
statu as States of the Union. Their harmoni
ous and peaceful relations only weredlstnibed.
py reneuion they invoked the military to super
sede the olvll rule during the time of rebellion.
ttevoit did not disorganize and remit them to a
territorial sfafus: for revolution, attenwtcd. but
failing, Is no rseofufien nothing is changed,
everytning remains, it is tne snecorw attempt
whloh rcvolutiouizn change dutrty. It fol
lows, tberelore, that no terms oan be demanded
except to submit to the Constitution and laws
as tbey are. To demand anything more would
be to change sides with tbe rebellion to make
war upon tbe Constitution, at tbe moment tbe
rebels becamo willing to eubmit to It.
But may Dot tbe rebel states be required to
assemble conventions and so modify tbeir Con
stitutions as to meet these demands? No rach
convention can be called, to have any legal
power, until after tbe Slate Is organized nnder
the Constitution and makes tbe oall pursuant
to- the mode fixed In the Constitution. When
Organized so as to be In position to call a con
vention, it will be In harmony with Ite Federal
relations, being all the time in and of the Union,
and a sovereign state or the union; and no
power or party wonld dare to attempt to lay
terms In violation of Federal and State rights.
To require such a convention would be an ad
mission of the right; to admit the right of such
Convention would be to concede the right of
secession, and thus vindicate the right claimed
by rebellion
t It is because we deny the power of such con
ventions, either to bind or loose, and regard
thtlr aots as nullities, that we claim tbe revolt
ed States as still of ue bouad to us by consti
tutional obligation and," therefore, we are en
forcing the observance of duty.- We cannot,
without ourselves becoming rebels to the Con
stitution, deny the return of a State to ite neact-
ful relations in tbe Government, precisely npon
the terms it stood when those relatione were
broken. . ,; , . t -.
1 It is the duty of onr Government, when tbe
armed rtbela are driven from or eubdued In a
revolted State, to protect and eaoonrage the
loyally disposed citizens remaining, in at onoe
arsanlzlno: their State, and he tha lantlon nl
all Its offloers State and Federal ae provided
for in their Constitution and laws, placs the
tttate in organized harmony with tbe Govern
ment. Humanity and the oourse of constltn
tfonal liberty demand Ibis oourse. Who shall
be punished, will be a queetion for tbe civil tri
bunate to determine. To prevent crime Is tbe
object of human pnniahment, not to revenge
wrong. Revenge finds no sanotion in the laws.
and awakes no responsive throb In the bosom of
humanity. If tbe prodigal returns, let a nation
rejoice ! . Tbe nearest and dearest relations of
lire nave been rudely severed by the rebellion
If return to duty by submission to tbe lass,
with penitence tor the past, and amnesty lu
dlcloualy proclaimed, bas a balm for our many
Wounds, let It be applied, let ua be healed of
this great woe ! ,
I e -' a '" e
: The recent vote of Kentuoky, proclaims that
she will not fraternize with rebellion, either
epa or covert; and with equal emphasis, that
she will not fraternize with thoee who would
pervert our just defense Into a fanatical war no.
oa constitutional rights and liberties of tbe peo
ple 01 tne Doutnern states, nut nrmiy and im
movably poised upon ner own lust, loyal, and
proud constitutional oenter, Kentuoky will main
tain the right, and support the Constitution and
tbe Union, by all tbe powers and modes sanc
tioned by tbe wisdom of a humane experience,
and a just and legal warfare. "Men and money
to orush tbe rebellion; voles and argument to
correct legislative, or exsontlve policy when er
roneous." This la the proclaimed and delibe
rate will of Kenlaoky, - This is her right and
her doty. ' She will remember her right,' and
will do her duty, i ' ' ; - ,' -1
We affiliate with the loyal men' North and
South whoce object and policy Is, to' msixvt
the Union and the constitution, unchanged and
unbroken, and to restore tbe people to harmony
and peaoe with the Government , at they were
before the rebellion. )
1 ll It not a restored Union not a receaslrvetew
Union that Kentuoky desires: but a sr.uroid
Vnin, and a tutored fc eoa eea(efs(ini
oast. ,
I Kentaoky hails with satisfaction the demon
etration of conservative sentiment manifested
by the recent eleotiont of many ef her sleter
States, and looks to the oo-operation of Oonaer
ratlve men aa the hope of a vigorous and wise
prosecution of our defensive war, and an honor
able and lost settlement of peaoe. M J
i In this oonneotion, it may not be amiss te say,
that we have a deolded objection to organizing
and arming negro regiments. Our objection
la not to the power, for it la admitted, that
whatever may be taken for use, In war, all its
Available uses may be aDDronrlated. Nor la
ur objection because of any respect of rebels,
dui irom regara 10 ine seir-reepsci and the
intereett or loyal men. tmr obi eo tlon Is. that
be arming or negroes humiliates the juit pride
if loyal men, and Injuriously affeota their Inter-
at- ' ine loyal man is as muoh Injured by the
arming 01 negroes as tne aisioyai man. 1 he in
tury is indiscriminate. : it encourages and 010
motes Iniubordlnatlon anong the slaves of loyal
owners, depreciates their property, and endan
kZn their security.' Tbe war should be against
the rebels, not upon the loyal men. This is
the white man' government; he is abundantly
able to defend it, - There are plenty of loral
white men to defend the Uovecomeut, and sup
press the rebellion; let them Co it, As snoh
foroes are unnecessiry to ear defense, bat real
WBnobsiaole to 'saooeaa by ,: embittering: the
mlnda ef the Southern people, and as it Is hurt
ful to tha Interests and endangers the security
fi ioyai men ana, aumutatee -tosir juel pride
ItUont any compensating benefit, It sbeldd
Abandoned,
,Tbe loyal Interests of .the country should not
be endangered or saorifioed, and its just pride
us urue.su, nuu oj uncauea ior ana neeaiess ex
periment, which can profit nothing, while II en
dangers muob. and eaters onlv to tbe naaslona
ui iue enr.me Auoiiuoniei, wbo IbatBoro
epeotforlbe Constitution and no love for tbe
union. But tbsre it, beyond the present Injury,
a future difficulty and danger which It were
wen to consider. . - t ; t.t.
The slaves so employed e an not be again re
mitted to bondage., Wbat la to become of
them? Hball they be turned loosfl, armed or on
armed, In the South? The wildest fanatlolsm
must comprehend the fact , that snoh slaves,
armed or unarmed, oan never remain and live
among those against whom they bare been est
in oaitie array. 1 bev must therefore either be
parried to some of the Northern States or colo
nized elsewhere. Wbat Northern Stale Is ready
and open to receive them? We apprehend that
no home oan there be found for them. Where,
then, shall tbey be sent,- how provided for, at
what charge, and at whose expense?. iSarely
these questions of grave consideration and
daogerons isiue should be thoroughly explored
ana wen mamrea, oeiore employing a foroe
wbiob oan add nothing to our defense, but re
tards suooess. and wbieh remits to the fatnre
the neoessity of adjusting those questions of
difdoolt settlement and dangeioaa laaae: Bat
for this, a well as other evils resnltlog from
rebellion, we will look to the oonetUutionel
remedies. We will appeal to the nublio iudg-
ment as the tribunal, and the ballot-box aa tbe
corrective; and will devote the WJole powers of
our Government to crash tbe rebellion whloh
ia tbe parent evil, tbe occasion and cause of all
and restore the national authority over the
reroiiei states, x remedy tbe evils to which
this rebellion has subieoted ns. we should look
first to tbe preservation of the life of tbe Gov
ernment; that being saved, tbe : Constitution
win soon beal all minor injuries br virtue of its
own inherent vigor.
Hon. Milton Sayler.
This gentleman is doing bis share of the work
for Democracy upon tbe stump. . There was ait
Immense Democratic meeting at filancheeter,
Clinton county, on tho 27th of August, which
was ably and eloquently addressed br Mr.
Satlib A curr espoo dent of the. Enquirer
makes the following oo'iceof his speech;,!. .
' Tbe vast audience having been iratherad
about the stand, the President introduced Hon.
Milton Savior, of Cioeinnati, who sooke for
more Ihsn two boors in a mingled strain of anec
dote and argument that was received with tbe
greatest enthusiasm. He said he had often
besrd ol late that tbe uemoorat 0 tartv waa
dead, but oonld hardly credit tbe report in view
of the meeting he eaw here, and in view of the
meetings bold everywhere throughout the State
The Democratic parly was not dead, and oonld
not die. 11 must live, and1 must live for two
great purposes, namely: to maintain thrinteg
rity of our territory, and to, maintain the Integ
rity of our liberty. It must lire to preserve
those free principles whloh onr fathers have
handed down te us aa our best birth-right and
nobleet inheritance. .ill must -aooomolish ihla
work in the future as It kad ever accomplished
it in the past. He adverted 16 the origin of our
present difficulties, and traoed them to a spirit of
sectionalism ana mutual ni-wiii, springing up in
remote sections of onr country, having but little
communication wuaoceanothr,tt41tte allied
by ties of marriage and blood; little acquainted
and knonlng little of the different habits, cus
toms and Institutions, eaob of Ihe other. . Those
disnnlrmtsts, both of tbe North and South.
whose effort had been for years to tear this
country In two, be discussed in moet Bcsparing
terms, affirming that, he bad no good words
either lor Abolition or Secession, that he bad
no sympathy for either, and ehould be sorry to
bear either name. They were twin monster;.
and like the withered snd hateful hags on tbe
barren heath of Scotland, had. together, enn-
docted the hell-broth of this present oivll war.
! rrnue ne aia not jubtity the secession move
ment and Wonld not apologize for It. he rtharo-
ed the Republican parly with three great crime,
for which tbey might never bope tor forgiveness
in this life. First, they had fostered and foist
ed into power tne sectional laotion of the North.
Second, they bad rejected Ihe Crittenden Com-
prumioo, vj tuw nuopuuu 01 wnion.tne war
might care been avoided. And, third, they had
perverted the whole object ana purp se of tbe
war. from one "to defend and maintain tha auv
premacy of tbe Constitution and 10 preserve the
Union, with all tbe dignity, equality and rigtita
of the several S.atas unimpaired," to oae ot con
quest and subjugation, waged to overthrow the
institution or elavery ,and to destroy the right ot
the States. While he would ootiogtorlonsly re
treat before tbe armed foroe of the Soulh.noisti
mil to their dictation, and was olv for an honor.
able peace on the basis of Union, be was utter
ly hostile, and the Democratic party was utterly
hostile to a policy whloh must Indefinitely pro
loog the war, spill the best blood of our nation;
overburdea the oltiaen with laxesi and ultimata!
destroy the rights of all the Statsa, and subvert
tbe liberties ot toe people. r 11 was this oervert.
ed policy of the war that wae the real "fire In
the rear? of the soldiers, and whloh would altt
mately arouse their fieroest indignation. H' The
Democratic party wits for the old Union, under
tbe old Constitution, with all (be dicnltv.
equality sua rignteoi ioeota Btates Bnimpair
ea, and believed that whenever any State was
willing to return on this basis it should be re
ceived.
1 Mr. Sayler discussed at length various other
topics, but we have time only for this brief ref
erence. .' ' r. 1 ; r -. 1, ), ;
'
An Opinion from Hon. Thaddeus Stevens
on the Conscription Law.
1 The Lancaster Etpm publishes the follow
ing opinion of Hon. Thaddeus Stevens to re
gard to the effect of. Ihe payment of tbe $300
commutatloa by a drafted man: t ,
LANCASTER, August 36, 1863.
Dcab Sit: In antwtr to your Inquiry, snv
opinions is mas tne payment or tne laxi com.
mutauom and the furnishing of a snbstltale
have precisely the same effeot. Either of them
frees tne dratted man from further draft for
three years.:' He lain effect In service, either
by himself or another. The payment of $300
makes tne uovernment ua agent to procure, i
substitute. . 1 be uovernment hat consented to
act as such agent. The law says be may "on
or before the day fixed for his appearance fnr
nun an aooeptaoie substitute, or oav such sum
not exoeeaing sjuu tor tne procuration of such
substitute, and thereupon the person fnrnlahlna
the substitute, er th money, sball be dis
charged from further liability nnder that draft.
no one pouote mat loraiabing -a, substitute ex
ouses for three, years. ..To give a-different ef
fect to tbe payment of the commutation
seems td me little less than an absurdity
It
Is a very mischievous misconstruction, which,
if need be, I have no dowbt,ongreei will cor
rect. , ,f jf.s, .., ..,r.f.r.ior.'?V
THADDEUS STEVENS.
Notice to Road Builders.
XTOTICfi IS HEREBTSJIVErV. THAT
ll propoial will be awceired hy-Joba. Ohaoey,
Pre .Went at iha LuicuMr and Oroverrort Tarnnlka
need Ooopany, at hit residence an oanai ' winontsteai
ranktln mnin. Ahln. nntil the Jet day ot Santember.
ma. for Miidina bts ml lea oi feia waa. commeiMiina
- - - - , fc - -
near Booker' erl thence on the. location of mid
oan noittiwMtvaMnr on ine locauoo 01 aaia roaa to the
fire mil (toaetWestef CairolU. Also, lot baiiaiagure
balance of said road .ooamenomg at aaia nTe-muaoione,
Bience nrrrthwntwardly en the. location pteaid road
to tha IrttemcUon of that part dt ; Md. toad.hflw ondor
eohtraH'to John BoWrtMD, balnj) aiu Ave miles and i
turn nhilh." Bid Will b JtC'Iivt t SOTlanitels for Id
above aeotlona, per mile, ot tft both togetheiu;, Inns ot
the work aadpelluKloBreatta n""fl Hit oOioe of
w
eta 4wiiii habit, rreitdent.
; BENNO : SPETEH'S
IBAIfKIHG HOUSErf 1
Commission, Forwarding and
Notarial. Office; ....
GENERAL PASSENGER AGENCY
voa THar .
Bremen; Hamburg and Havre
ateamers;,.
AND ALSO
RAILROAD TICKET AGENCY?
iUAST ' AND 1 WEST.
No 7 & 9 West Third 0t,
(Corner Mala),
oiuoiunati;:
Ohio.
deolO-tf .:i.J..lZ7.! (, ' :..
VMmiMSTlEAUX;
BBOOBBBOB TO BoBjIB eTuT&Airk)
No. 106, South'. High . Street,
DB1X1STJI
GROCERIES, PRODUCE
PROVISIONSV-t.
Foreign and Domestic- PruitB,:,,A
LOUR, SALT. LIQUORS, ITO. 1
6TORACE ft
Jiyit . ..T-
COMMISSION
Auction & Commission.
HAVING OPENED A If AtJOriON Stud
COMMISSION BOOM OH IHB "' . '
I
Soathwut Corner of Friend & Fourth
near theZMllex Eonse. I aa now nreDaml io reealn r
on Oommlselon every desoripUoo of property., Par-
hm. .iwiiiiva ira an ma aaiv oi - '
Hordes, Wagon4 Carriages,V
Houaeliold and Kitchen Furnitures
(H. B. Balee ia th country promptly attended to.
I :', ! ' VEORGE H. EARHART. ;
angl9-d3m ' ' -; "
Ala LI ILL EH,
.,h ...
Attornorat Iiawi
-omoi-
Bank Bnildinfi:. West Entrance!,
. - . . . . ... . . . .
Northwest corner Third ana Ham Street? : a ' ' '
i.. '' Pf Mf!inKT A TT A ;
te. sii'ea-tf
VAILAliMaHAM'a EECOEDil
THIS WORK: fJOItTAINB TBB PRIM
OIPAL speeche of Bpn. 0, li.' TAXLANDIGr-
BAH, on . -. t,i 1 1 a oCji, i.
Abolition, the; Union, and the
Also, parte of other Byeeehe , Aetew ,Toits, sro. ; to
which l added a brier accoojiT of ola arroit, trial, bans
portatlon and nomlnaUaoi- - ;
I It la than a fall and aoeumie eeoord of hie aenthnenta
and leading pnhlloacta on the great qnaoUona new be
fere the people. The hook Shows why Mr. Vellaadlg
haa haa been Teoadaued, osademaed and exllao. by ..
us parvy r pswsr. anai! way anotner party now .
gaining atrength every hour, and destined eoon to coa-' '
uol pauiie anura, naa deUralnad to aecnrehlerattoa
Uon to the full rlghta of eltiaenehtp, and confer npon
rata one of the highest offlees In the gut of the pao- :
Pie..' ...... r . r . . T r ' ' , -
t The friends of tfr. T. atk nothing more than that the '
people ot Ohio will thoroughly examine kla Beeord, anA '
let their deliberate and unbiased Judgment he ex
pieseed by their votes on the second faeeday ta Oo-
teber. .
J.USWUIK uauuKjmeiy ,(um on gooa paper, wo
pages, large 8vo., and haa a very finely exeon led steel
engraTed Ukeneaa of Mr. VaUandlgaam. -.
'The book haa been oarahaMy. compiled end edited.
AU04 mteed and approved by Mr. Vallandigham, ex
cept Uet 8 pages, prepared daring his exile, ft 1 hev.
uiaTenjapiniaie.; ... t .. t. - . i
iraion Paper 00 rare, SO ots.i eloth, $1 SO dallvor-. ,
ed by-mail or express, prepaid, on receipt of prioe.
:AUbreIacoqntteAgwand Saaler. , . "
raoiiaueaoy ,
ia .u u.-Li... j.'ii . j, WALTXV A OO-, -
.: r' "r.' - - Potambas, 0- , ;
Ior sale at the office of the Ohio Statesmen.,, r.-. .
A copy will be sent to ererr editor who inaerta the
above and this aotlee before Angnet let, 18BS, ant eande 7
a efjaeopy of hie paper to the pobUahem. n c; j j
SUM M B B B E 8 0 B T.U
ji-l li'-i ' --' ::;.a--.''j r-i v yea i!
ji
WMteSulpuur.Sprinss.
The Season of 1383.
Tat wall knows WATjutiNa laoi wixi.r..
ee lormaiiy opened ipr the reception el. gnesta
aiont thr teMdl of Juae'la tha meantime person
deumg so enjoy toe prmiegee at tbe c mom, win a
eeooanmofeled: THB BfaVIIlai, this will, Hiv
the trnmedlate saparvietHi of Ihe ftetjaJetorT
Whq, will be eeeieted by Uoatr. Jo. A. BwataiMwl,
a O. larrcBSbk.'lt Is the Intention to make the. bone,
la all respect, equal to the beat watering placer la the J
canntry,and to provide generally Tor th comfort and
aaoonuaodatlon of the rasnt. ,
'for term ant ether Ixformatma, addres''-' - n
ANPBjnrvrnjoii, ja.,
!..r ' -i ....... . j.- . ; j
" ' "' Lewis inter r. 0.,
i i eariM tAkwareosanty, 0.'
may31-dtwAwtti... i.,-. s'fr!.u.
St. Hart'
rarr's Temale'jilcidemf
amerwett Perry C.VOAlj.':'J'I;T "
81
riBInatltaHeal, rodwetad by Shrtm T Order
A oIu vonUva,Ua1taadcaaautnil faatoeme. y
In the Vicinity ot Bomersei. The Fla 6ronn& are aaa- .
pie. .and oral larrajit for smaattoa. XkaettnaUoa Is s
"J1!"?.' "ff'0 Tr, there aoaieknae d
whatever In the Academy.-- - f' :'" ,-. i-T .a
ptThlelnetltntloamweU prorHed wtth emuataaAO
nirmisuura iwCTa, woo apare, of anona,w render toe
Act
1
aS
xne uiecipiina. artoagn Bna aaa nnlfotm, w mild and
Teru, per annnm, 80, t)35.f 90 and Bjos, according
the demtrtment of the onnll. Sim aMama t.tte.
pnpu. bt
Maato, PalnttiuK Waahlna. Bedd BiaAioaar. ,"d
li I ntch27-dtf , j , .-V-ffi
BPfJi'BlWiA'1- co.vr- .-
I tty"(tt nr a. unnmpeiarr
mtrn
ees cj 5 COLUMBim.'Off
A
OrriOB-Ia Beadier. BleharJ A
Co.' Balldlag,
Janl7-41y
S50 aeath High Street.

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