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.r: i 'T ':... -. ; - : " -'i i- ri' ; . 5- VOL. XXXI. COLUMBUS, OHIO, FRIDAY A10RNINQ,i JUNE 24; 1861. NUMBER 310 TO THE READERS AXD FRIENDS or '"Wl have ooMlderablyenUrgedTHB Daily Obio 8IATI8MAN, and now print it on plain md ha nd lom new type, and elaar white paper. In PoUtici, Thb Ohio Siatkbmah is.'ln War a In Peace, for the Country, for the Constitution, and for t Union of equal SUtel, with equal privilege),- and With equal and exact justice to all Ite cltliens. We are for the Old Flag, With not a Star or Stripe erased, and the Old Union at far as itlsfcossrble to restore it, nd for the existing Com titutlon, in lu aplrit, letter and purpose. . . . Upoa the coming events of the year, rent the hope of the roople and Government. We are in the midst of a bloody and protraoted civil war. Ito duration nd eloee depend opon a wieor, truer and more patri otic Polioy than we baTe teen during the present Ad ministration. We owe it to the memory of our Fath ers, and to the hopes of our Children, to the future of our Country, and to the belt interest of mankind, to change a Policy whloh it drifting ut farther and far ther from the landmarke of our patriotio ire. Tm Statkbmax will do all it can to aid in bring ing about thieohange; and henee, the Publishers in rite support and encouragement from all those who while wishing for a good Nkwbtapkr, also with to hart a sound Constitutional journal. ' . ' We publish a paper In which we seek to giro the ncTH. Our Commercial Reports, our Markets, our Political and General News, art carefully freed from the sensational character, and we seek to make Th BATsHAM'ortVinTryPTticu,,' For llews, for Instruction, for Good Morals, for Bound Polltioal Sentiment, for a Steady Defense of American Institutions. Take, Bead and help to Cir culate, Tai Ohio Statshhan. Tai Wbbkly Onio Statesman is one of the .. .huiuat uid best minted Papers in the West. ' Each number contains a complete resume of all the Military and Political news of the week; the latest telegraphic and market reports! a earoiuujr prepared collection of literary reading for the home and family! and an abundance of paragraphs upon very topio of interest or importance. Tb wide circulation already obtained by this paper, is an evi deneo of its popularity, and of its being adapted to th.a wants of the people. Terms of Tie WeeHy Statesman, A single copy, one year f " " six months.. U 00 i 00 rnnt.a r fnnrnnntei. one rear 7 uu - . ." - six months 60 Clubs of ten eopies, one year " " " six months.. 10 00 8 00 Clubs of twenty eopies, one year w oo ..-, " six months , 1 OS With an additional oopy to the party who get up the Club of ten or twenty. Terms of The Daily Statesman. Ono oopy, one year six months... ...... " . " three months. Delivered by carrier, per week.. 7 no IB 00 16 ct. Terms of The Tri-eekly Statesman On. eooy. one year.'.1. ..... The Weekly Statesman for the Cam paign. In order to extend the circulation of our Mammoth Weekly Edition of Tm Ohio Btatkhm an, and to v.. .... m..j. in .at na Clubs for the Preei- HUIIUUI " ' ... dentin! Campaign,. upon the most favorable terms, we have deolded to t urnish it to SubsoriDers, irom mo tth of July to the middle of November embracing the irhole of the exoiting and Important romicai Campaign, and Inoluding the Presidential Election Retaxot-at the foUowlng low ahb obiatly bb- PO0BOATB8 , ! One oepy, for the Campaign Clubs of four copies . m tan m ..' - "twenty- " M fifty " " ' w..r m one hundred copios,forthecampainl 00 Thi Wbkbly Statbsmah, at these rates, for four and a half months, will be the Cheapest Pa th ik ihb Codntby. . i A MAGNIFICENT PRESENT. ' To the party tending ui the larrest number of sub asrlbers forth Campaign (not less than one hun dred), at the club rates, we will make a pratcus of a TEN.DOIXAR GOLD PIECEt f th ood, honest eld Demooratlo Currency. . For the Becond Largest List (not less thai fifty) mwU auto a present of a . r ' : .i i .... . " ' ' . .' '' t FIT DOLLAR GlliD PIECE i . IFoitha Third Largest List (not lees than fifty) W will make a present of !, . j IttAKSPEAnE'S COMPLETE TORK$ .1 T. rot' Bay other -elulinr Hftyot bTer: w 'trill make present to the persta getting It np of a handsome ngraved LUmmot Mf itnwcruo fTfrtUttvor M Jr4tidmcy, whoevet hemay b. '' Club lubwwiVeelnlajfliaVe CEeTr .p4rs addressed aifferwfceoO.i,: ' ,"v .-t- . ' i y.:. f . ;- A 'TW1 Barnes of all subsorlbert for the Camp ould be in promptly before the first of July; that Biay know the Bumber of eopies to print. ' Address,''-- '. )" ; '" ' ',.- LAYMAN ;&lAKERf- . . - Editors of lie Ohio Statcsmati, 7 -y hi -y',V v wrBtr onto-' '' l IT 1-" ) .It .- Bnforsreohaetooples.-i : ' , 1M4 v .1 1 l J' 'j HOT Allt lTTJNACl!4., 1 ' i JPETER MARTIN'S Patent Improve;; Dot Air Furnaces, For Put)Uc and Private TJ.e. For Wood or Coal.' rpHE ATtfEWTlOI OP THE PTJBLIt! X is nulled to the above Furnaces, as they oombi ne ventilating with beating qualities. The inventor has, afUr years of experiments, suc ceeded in perfecting what beolaims to be the best Furnace now in use. Among its many advantages over the ordinal Furnaces, arei The small amount of fuel required to keep it in operation. . , Keeping the rooms constantly supplied with pure, fresh air, drawn from Nature's inexhaustible stock out of doors. . .. . . Large Air Chambers, avoiding the eortflnement of heat in heated walls and hot metal chambers. - -Improved Water Chambers, whloh keep np a teady supply of moisture, which overcomes the great ODjeoiion to orainary not Air r umwm. The oastings are- heavy, and strongly bolted to gether, guaranteeing durability under any degree Of Partinular attention Is called tftthe SELF-REGULATING ARRANGEMENT of this Furnace, whioh has been pronounced by scientific men to be the - BEST EVER MADE. -KT Every Furnace warranted to give entire sat-faction. REFERENCES t Dy. permission I refer to the following parties, where the Furnaces are in operations Cincinnati, March 17. 1863, Mr. P. Martin, of this city, has oonstruoted a "Hut Air Fnrnace" in the Heoond Reformed Church (cor ner Fihdlay and Bavmiller streets), which has thus far given entire satisfaction. For efficiency in warm ing, purity of air, and economy of fuel, we can speak of it in most favorable tonus. Its rwrmaneiiov and durability also seem to promise well. The plan of draught and ventillation is good. From our experience, we can reoommeno Mr. War tin as an adept In the art of warming buildings, and as quite competent to give satisfaction in the con struction of Furnaces wherever practicable. Trustee of the Church of the Cross. SAMUEL MEASE, Pastor. Mt. Notbb T)AM8, Riadino, Omo, November Soth 1861. t Mr. M abtin: This is to certify that we tried the Furnace you built for us, and are satisfied with it. Our rooms are amply heated. Yours. reuoF I beartestimonv to the above, having used the same Furuuoe all last winter, and ani fully satisfied with.ll it arrangement. M LEOPOLD. 101 Eighth street, of Leopold & Uoodbeart, No. 74 West Pearl street. Cincinnati, June J8, 18ri. As Trustee of the First Presbyterian Church, I recently ordered one of Peter Martin's Hot Air ur naces. and am fully satisfied withH. M Tfaveoneof Peter Martin's Ilot Air Furnaces. It gives entire satisfaction. J.R .Davy, Esq.! Jacob Natter, Esq.. of Kuhn, Netter A Co.: C. Roelfson, Esq., College Hills H. Niemer, Mt. Auburn; T.P. BuandersA , Co.. Burnet House; Messrs. Shults A-Bro.; A. Illy 4 Bro.. Lib erty and Baymiller; John Bast, Architect, Clark St.; John Kotban, Barr St.; August r rank, northwost corner Sixth and Rao streets; Roth A Moaner. Bt. Nicholas Exchange, southeast corner of Fourth and Race; Win. Ulenn, 338 West Fourth street; Abner I,. Kreier, T7, West 8th street; Board of Education, Columbus, Ohio.. . .-.: Smoke CoDsumlng Coal and Wood Hot Air j Furnace; " ' Furnaces altered and repaired Galvanised Iron Cornioos and Gutters. '" ' ' Tin, Corrugated and Sheet Iron and blato Roofer ' Carrnrated Iron Doors and Shutters.. - . ttill iartieoia reganlliig pnoe. Aon ean he obtained at my store, No. lis West i lfth street, or at the office of tb.BurnHo, M AB No. HOWestFiftb street, betwoen Raoe and Elm, Ciuuinnati. mch8-dlm. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. ATLANTIC & GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY. NEW YORE. Takes effeot May 18. 1H6. NKWYOUKTIinOVGIILUE, . t - m...i.n i J-0 a x and 0:10 r Mt Arrive Leavituburg ....11:30 AM Meadvilleiat 10 r M " " '.' Corryat.,:..,....PM ' t Balamanca at.... A-.Kru " " New York at io.- am. RETURNING. Leave New York. t. .TKJfAM J 10:51 F M $0 AM 8:36 A M 4 :44 A M 0:45 V U B-OfltP M tiSo r m Arrive vieYoiuu - i.j Sundays exoeptca. Tovuruoj uwrwu. OTAIK LINE. Eastward Loe-ve Akron, (Mail) '' A " a uA.,i.:Ui Mail! f WdlO p if 1 U-! f 8:00 P Westward-I-eave balamanca (Mad) at Arrive Ivieadville at. .. Arrive Akron , " ft. Eastward-Leave Gallon. (Aocom.) at.. . 0:00 A M .0:1H AM .. 3:33 r M . 8:30 A M .10:0 A M I " inln AVma " :S0PM Westward Leave Akron." (Aocom J.. 10'-; A M ait. nmoiusiu, ' - Arr. Galion, " ,.: fs 1 FRANKL0 BRANCH'.' Leave Meadvill at.........i..-B A M and W0m Arrive Franklin at -10:15 S5pm at.....'iw 7jM ' ," 6J0PM Arrive Meadville at . . . 0 7:45 F M ' iriAHONrjia wvisiowv ..-.T-.15 AM and 30 PM ..1035' " 7 SO p M Arrive Voungstown at Leave ... : at . 0-4S 15 FM Arrive Cleveland at' .ioso EMPM H. F. 8WEETSER.Genn Sup'L Meadville. Pa. ! t'. .ip n nnnnMAV. n.nral Ticket. Agent. Cleve gent, mylB-dy and, U bio. fOBNITUREMANUFAGTORf ! TACOB FISHER HAVING PCHCTFIAS- i ED the entire StocK ana Business a mmm. phoedinger & Brown in the Furniture Manufactory, ! .No. 19 South IUsh Street,1' i': wiUoonttnuetiebuslBess.at the ' .r(; ' SAfflTE STAND AS HERETOFORE, a d noliolte the oustom of the old patroBf of the a" ablisnmentana we puouo : twlUbe "Ji : Tiiiiot'ually attended 'fo VamltnM mannfaetnnd or reDalred nromptly fording to order. , ... - w.. . j, lttisiu is aisowngagea in wi. mh mm , U iv peoU1 and.Prwsrt rti0 w'T ,"W )'f 1 JOHN JOHNSTON S.081, A' lit or Batavia. Clermont Co., 0, .inehinatl, O. i ' j:& HiiAi JOHNSTON.'; i . ! IATTOIINEYS A.T Ij A.W. 'It oonnues, suu in iu. wu.vW .. -r - triet OourtsJ Jolleotion promptly ma; Notarial aod Commissioner's busmeaaof all kinds attended to WILLPHACXICKIW XtlK SKKKiSAb Courts of Hamilton. Clermont, and adjoining Or moSs: t. eor, Third and Waln'uf streeU, Cin- einnati. ..... BiohM f-i j i ' ' .' :1 " " ' ' ,lflS. M..A, VAN HOUTEN, J t:"::.Ai) JSAiLt:Iir ';'..' I .vi MDJJHEEI FAUtlT' afp, pS 'East, T9W Street,.,. OollXXXl3TlS. O , oeM'tS41r . NEW HAT, CAP & FUR STORE. WE WILL OFFER AT CKEATLY Reduoed prices, our stock of LADIES' ZUINK FURS, ) : . FITCH FURS, RIVER MINK, : CONY FURS, SIBERIAN SQUIRREL, Eto' CHILDREN'S WHITE CONY, . , , COLORED CON . . HIRERIAN SQUIRREL SETS. . LADIES' Fur Xrim'd Skatlnff Caps. LADIES' Pur Trim'd Hoods. ,-rr-'-'; LADIES " ": SOlc, Heaver fc ITelt Hat. South nigh Street, Soatheaat Corner I Align ana t riena ire eve, Ool-iaxxi.'b-ULCs. O. C. EBERLY & CO. decSS BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY. M. C. LILLET, BOOH DBlXXdOI" AND Blank Book Manufacturer No 28 North High. Street, COLUMBUS. O. janM dtf MRS. 31. A.. KELLEIt, OF NEW YORK, WISHES TO IXFORM T11E LADIES OF f I Columbus that she is prepared with asupply o MiijijZ3Nrx3n.v, And has all the facilities for DRESS AND CLOAK MAKING in the latest stj-le: and also teach one of the best rulosor DRESS CUTTING. Patterns of all kinds for sale, and Childrens' Clothes. cut ana made to order. ' Rooms Nn. 248, next dnor to Hcadley, Richards A IO. s ury uoous store, uign street, -aprils-dtf FRANKLIN BOOK BINDER! AND BLANK BOOK MANUFACTOHY, i t - t No. 34 36 and 38 North High Street, Dotween Broiul nH (hi, COLU3IBUS, OIUO. EXTRA SUBSTANTIAL PAGED BLANK BOOKS, . Ruled and bound to any desired pattern Every Variety of Book Binding Executed with promptness, of the beat materials . i. - i . ....h :.. i ill. lunv.ti'MU iriiuun. N. W. LEFAVOR. febt-dlmlwSm mmwmmm . Dr. Strickland's MELLIFLUOUS COUGH BALSAM, CURES Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Asthma, and Consumption. It is only necessary for anyone troubled witn tnese complaints to try one Dottle of. . - Strickland's Mellifluous Congh Balsam, i to ooqi (nee fhera that It Is the best preparation erer ' used. It not only ourea the above affections of the ' Throat aid Lunics, but it eures Might Sweats and Knit.tm. f Blood, and is an excellent t arcle for anr kihdof Hor Throat. It is plearantto take, and a : safe medicine for infanta. Prio 60 cent per bottle. Sold in Columbus, Ohio, by 8. E. Samuel, Q, ?oberts, N. B. Marble, J. N. Deaist. Denig A Sons, hrall k Benham, H. Wilson .and R. Jones A Son, DruRi"Bt. . . . v., jans3At-dAwly.mon.wed.frld. NOTICE TO SHIPPERS OF Tallow, Lard, Bacon, Pork, Beef Tallow, Lard, Bacon, Pork, Beef and GENERAL WESTERN PRODUCE. ' The nnderslgned pay laeir (.tvl..ii-f -ri : i.'' .!"'.) t.: .'. Particular Attenlpn , , :v i ,..:. .-' ... . To the sale of the above articles, and . ConblfunotUs) tamt f iMem twill PROMPTLY DISPOSED OF - - AND - - . QUI0K-RETURNS MADE, : m v.rv ' 'lulv.fidirihnS .terms. ) lasntf WEEfcLY AHICE CURRENT f th above artlclp., -which we mall gratia to thoae aenaina; ine.ir aaareee i A .c i i . arr Anr KNucirr St sowsf " ,w z, Wetter JStret,N ,Clif deoMW-dm , Stacy house; Corner oti Main and Ath Street - ZANESVILLE, OHIO. V aT O itJN- 'M o O A.iDl Q Na Frwprletor. Tlili I ImiM has reoentl v been rewalred and refltUd (nd proprietor solioits the patronage of thetrtv cllinK oommunity. Vo pains will be spared te give i...li.. .a tV. i u.b m In, HnnM . i ' apnlHdVm JOHN McC ADDON, ROSE W; BfiBM, Merchant Tailors, AHEAD AGAIN. WE HAVE NOW OPES A FDLV AND WELL . solected . , , STOCK OF GOODS in our line, bought for Cash at the Cheapest Possible Bates. i We keen constantly on hand all the Newest Styles of Goods in the Kastern market, and offer them at as Cheap Kates as any othar house In the West. As we are ootn MIACTICAL, TAJULOBS, A ilnnnrown Cnttlnv and attend to business oer- sonally, we Kuarauteo general satisfaction, both In Goods and Fits. We give especial attention to getting up Military Officers' Clothing. . .. . . . .. . Our friends ana tne publio in general are invitea to call and examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere. . mart7-dtf n ROSE Ac BEEW. DZL G. A KNAPP, OCULIST, (Fornserlr Buffalo,) EXCLUSIVELY TREATS DISEASES op THB Cyeti, DeafneM, and mserU Artificial Ejefl.with- Tk t a. a i p - .:k out pain, that noes like the natural eyes, at No. 3-7 South High Street, Columbus, O. Oflioe hours from I to 4 o'olock. . . . . P. 8. Dr. Knepp's Book on tne Eye and tar. orinelS cents, mailed free of oostare. to any individual vno nas a maiaay oi eitner oi was. urKaua. nnneiHsa aiwiy GREAT BARGAINS IN JEWELRY, W FORSYTH tc CO., 41 and 44 Nassa offer for sale the following magnificent list of Vr'a.tches), Chains, Jewelry, dee. VALUED AT $300,oool Each. Artlcto 1, and nolle bo paid tar until you anow wdsi you sjei. 750 Gold and Silver Watches. $15 00 to $100 00 each !M) Ladies' Gold Watohej.... 3S 00 each 600 LaHiesA Gents' Silvordo. 15 00 each 5,000 Ladies' Gold Pennils. 4 00 to 00 each S.ttOO Gold-band Bracelets 3 00 to 10 00 each 10,000 Lockets, Chains A Kings, S 60 to 6 00 b 6,000 Cameo, Mosaic, and Jet Brooches 4 00 to 6 00eao 6,000 Coral and Florentine Kar- ,1-nn. 4 oo to 8 00 10,000 Gents' llreastpins 160 to SOOeaob 16,000 Sleeve Buttons and Bosom Studs 160 to SOOeaeh 10,000 Sets Ladies Jewelry 6 00 to lOOOeaoh 6,000 Lara and Florentine Sets, 4 00 to 6 00 each lnmnn.iM Pn Kilvr tnmmt.. ed Holders 4 00 to 6 00 each 6,000 Gold Pens, with Silver Ex- oils 4 00 to 6 00 each The .rticlos In this stock of Jewelry are of the neatest and most fashionable styles. Certificates of all the various articles are put in sealed envelope and mixed, thus giving all a fair ohance. and sent by mail far or. ah t A.iilv tLnA nn the re(i nt of the cer tificate, it is at your option to send Omk Dollar and luliailiniLri.inlenKiiixii in itnrnat. Five Certificatos fur SI; eleven for $3; thirty for $3; sixty for $10; one hundred for $16. Certificate money to be in closed with order. Correspondence promptly an- Aosnts Wanted In every town and regiment. Send for a Circular. A0R8yTH k co 42 and 44 Nassau street. New York, apriI3-dlt&w3in TYPES & PRINTING PRESSES OF ALL KINDS, AND IN ANY QUANTITY, AT THE CINCINNATI TYPE FOUNDRY. CIIAS. WELLS, Soc'y. inarlT,64-d8m DENNIS ON HOUSE, Fifth tit bet. Slain and Sycamore, CINCINNATIOHIO. TUIS HOTKL HASBEEN REPAIRED AND Refitted throughout, and is now open to -the pnhlic. The proprietors, recently of the Ooddard House, "Maysville, Ky solioit the patronage of the traveling coinmunitv. No pains will be spared to give satisfaction to the guests of the House. . CORBIN OALLEHEB, ecll'61-tf ' JOB. F. FEK&IS. UNITED STATES HOTEL Beach Street, Boston, - blrectly opposite thfr Boston AWorcesUr Kallroad Depot.) rpHE UK DERSIOKTED, WHO HAS J. . bean eonneoted with the American House, in this city, for over nine years, has leased this well known and popular hotel for a term of years, and pledged himself to his friend and the paliUe to use bis utmost eforts to sustain the reputation of the UNITED STATE B HOTEL as arsr-otoss aom. The publio may rely upon finding, at this house, all the appliances and comfort of ijlrtt-clrut kottl. Notice to Bridge Builders. PROPOSALS will be received at the Auditor's Office, until IS o'clock. M..of Thursday, the SOth day of June, for building a Bridge orer Rook Fork Creek, at or near Keeoe's Mill, in Jefferson township. Franklin oonntr. The Bridge about ninety foot in length. Bids will be received for masonry and superstructure separate, and also for the entire work. ' . . .. Flan, and speeifioatlons oan be seen at the Coun ty Auditor s oBioi. JACOB SliTH. ) 00 JAMES W. BARBEE. I Franklin CPJNNIS iB.; STRAIT,' County. June 11.1804 (Advertisement.) Br. Witfield's) VegetaMsj Pile P11U are warranted. . , glooIvMo . Oet'.l0.18e3. M. J. YouHO My Dear fiir-H is with great pleasure that I acknowledge the benefit that I derived from one single box ot Dr. Witfield's Vegetable Pile fills. For serios of mouths, and especially while in the army, I was most sorely afflicted with the Piles. After using the Pills ono week only, I feel like a new man, and am now satisfied that one or two boxes more will entirely restore my former oondition of LVa. , . ,YWPcf3i': GoT.UgV Price so cents per box. Bold by all Druggists, Somali to W0IJlr p-pH, No.l3Variok St.. New York, t febl-wwi ii.T' . , ' , ... - iTTU-VCY CASSIOTERES" COATINGS. Jb TROU8ER1NOS. VESTINGS, the most eomplete'and stylish assortment in the city, and at very reasonable prioes. Also, tnhterials for Gents; and Boys'- summer wear, in Linens, Cottons and iiaa&nette.. .;, V BAW & sm - ... r .Vos.SS to St South High street. m awl 1 lk BLACK MILK MASQUES, HASjaas AND CIRCLES) The most elegant assortment in the city, and offered at most reasonable prioes. Also, Cloth ' Mantles, Basques and Circles, in new styles. Also Basque Trimmings. - . . , Kos. Si t iu South High Stret ayti-l .Joh4 M." RoMBstm?l.sitit.' NOTICE IS HEREBY CIIVEW THAT the subscriber has been appointed and qualified as Administrator ef the estate of John H. Rohinson a f r i.i : a-. I 1Iv1 V! 1A. sjmay-w4w JNOVF.CLARK, . ..i i .; . . ..... i , .i , .. . ":; Wo. 10 Mouth HUj;h Htreet, ) ' . OOXiTTMIIUS, DEALER IN Y ' , 1 Groceries, Produce, PROVISIONS, " ' ' i Foreign & Domestic Fruits, FLOTTIt, SALT, UQUOBS, Ac ' Storage & Commission. . Kf floods delivered in any part of the city free of charge. june4'84-dly ' " ' ' O. H. CAMPEN, UNION CONFECTIONERY; j HAVE JUST OPENED A ' RESTAURANT AND CONFECTIONERf. . Opjkoalte the .Capital Dniremlty-, Where I am determined to keep everything in my line of the verv best quality. r ICE CREAM and SODA WATER always on band. iune4-d3ui MILLS, SCHERHERHORN & CO. HAVE RECENTLY RECEIVED large additions to their stock in all strles of goodi lapted to SPRING AND SUMMER WEAR, com prising the LATEST Paris Styles Silk Mantillas 1 ! CLOTH CIRCULARS, SPBIN 0 AND SUMMER SHAWLS French Organdies and Chintzes ! OTIT.ik.T' ZiAWXiTS, eto. ' -ALS0-Clrenadines, Crcpest d'Lsipafme, C'repesj JtlarctK, and Sat In Lamas) t An Immense Assortment o Sun Umbrellas &ParaNol, With the famous " NONPAREIL " FRAME, re markable for its strength and lightness. ' MILLS, 8C1IERMERIIOII.-V it CO., 183 South High St., Union Block. mays SEWING MACHINES"! ". onoven and daker's FAMILY MACHINES ARE THE aaiasT nvr vr.nLi:ij. Work done by them takes rREirmijis wherever shown. CiROVKR Sc. HIKER'S SHUTTLE MACHINES Are tb beat for Tailor, now Id tue. i 1 1 GnOVER A, ItAKIIR'ft tfff VARUS SPOOL THREAD IS THE OUU best and cheapest to be bad, being only the price ot two common spools ft CLEAR 'SAVING OF TWENTY PER CENT. ;SEYLG MACHINE NEEDLES Of every kind at wholesale and retaU. OFFICE 148 High street, Columbus. ' mayll-Smos-b 03PE!lXriJC3-1 SIltIN AND BUMMER MILLINERY. Mrs. M. ' A. Van Honten r - - nrorf.D respecteitllt' inform T T her old patrons and friends that she has re eetved ner spring and summer btock of MIjLTlNEinr GOODS? whloh she will open for the Inspection of the pnblie on v.aj... . ai,. VT cJLrunj, luarsunyaauinuayi 7 April SO, 21 stn4 82. Bhe k In ooniunt receipt ef the latest styles, suit able for the season. Silks. Ribbons,. Fit wora. Laces, Rushes, end various other Trimmings and Materials. ; . BORRETSi: CHILDRENS' ' HATS I , ..." Or various styles. Te all, of which she solioits the attenti of the ladies of the city, and country mil liners. Mrs. VAN HOUTEK constantly keeps on band supply of Bonnet and Mat Block.. . .pleaching done to order on short notice. , , ; osij3viTTia,oJ''':i'i' ;ptt-Mr-J 1 .;:." '' GEO,; W. ANDREWS, ; Attorney.; and Ootmsellor, at; Law, WAPAKONETA, .115 US : Astsjlalswi 0., O. -rnctioM is. th Coor i of Wegtem Ohio, ( mohsvtf. ,1(1 i : 1 ..i ELEGANT SILK PARASOLS. Bilk Sun Umbrellas. . . . . !. in , Embroidered Parasols.' ; - .' -,.-r-. , . tjuperb Black Basque 8ilks, .. . .. ' , .V js5ent Fancy Silks. " , ; 'r " 1 ' Strlish Spring Shawls. ' ' :' -!' tc: . fine Lace Goods,. i i 1,1 i : !v,.i , .'.! French fane, ; -,j ... . , . 0,r;jA.W sfc'BOII,'t "mayli V " VOt " ,tn,t' : 1 .' ' ' TRIKTKD AND PUBLISHED BY The Ohio Statesman Company. FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 24. HON. SAMUEL S. COX ON THE ON THE ARGUELLES CASE. Black and White Fugitives. . Mr. Cox's speech on the bill to repeal the Fugitive Slave. Law contains many line tilings, some of which at leastr-our readers shall have in The Stateamas. Here is what he said on the Arguelles case: , This is strange enough when we consider that those who thus act call themselves the Union party. But there is still a stranger anomaly. I cannot understand why these gentlemen would destroy the only method of carrying out this extradition system of our Constitution, and yet the other day, when a Spanish snbiect was arrested by our authorities,and taken from our shores which he sought aa an asylum, these gentlemen sustained such extraordinary action. Acainst the Constitution, without law. without treatv. without evidence, without Jury trial, without warrant, without infor mation, Dy executive power, usurping ids treaty power, . usurping the law-making power, usurping the powerof the judiciary, this Administration delivered to Spain a white refugee; and this Congress, with cringing obsequiousness, bowed before ex ecutive dictation and by their legislative action said "All right, Mr. President, you can seize a white man and take him from the country in defiance of the great right of asylum, but when a black man, escaping from one State to another, and whom we are commanded by the Constitution to de liver up, and under the sanction of our oath to make laws for such delivery, we break down the constitutional clause and the laws sanctioned bv the Judiciary in order to create in theNorth an asylum forthe blacks of the South." When a fwhite man from another nation is torn away, and the prac tice and usage of all free and civilized na tions is outraged, gentlemen on that side stifle proper resolutions of condemnation. MrwVlUKKiS, oi iew ioik. ine gentle man will allow me to ask him a question for Information. In the case referred to by the gentleman from Ohio, was the man charged with crime or was he not? Mr. HIGBV. I object to further inter ruptions. ' Mr. COX. I say to my friend from Xew York that that white man was charged with a crime in newspapers, by clamor, uut not legally. There was no charge, no war rant, no information, and no trial. I defy gentlemen to give me a resolution oi inquiry, to ascertain whether the Executive or the Secretary of State had anything in writing Dut the request or. tne spamsn minister up on which to base the arrest and extradition of this Spaniard, seeking an asylum in this country, upon Hie requeue ui ounur ia sara. the Simnish minister, Mr. Seward is sued his rescript and the man was taken from the privacy of his own room, without the knowledge of his wife, who was in the next chamber. He was hurried on board a steamer, was hurried off to Havana, ami is there held as a criminal to be tried. Yet gentlemen upon the other siderln-'otcon-Sciuu gnat. nvr .Because it was alleged that he was engaged in some way in the slave trade. Well, some one with less sense than sensibility may cry out, "Oh! you are tho defender of the slave trade and slave trader." There is only one answer to this: the monosyllabic auswer, "Pshaw." I de fend no crime when I defend the right of asylum; nor do I defend slavery when I op pose the repeal of the constitutional law for the rendition oi slaves. It has been said that this Spanish subject, Col. Arguelles, was engaged in the slave trade, and hence an enemy of the human race. The truth is that he was not engaged in Jtliat trade. Slaves had been landed in the district of Colon, in Cuba, under his Jurisdiction, and those slaves, as it was al eged, he had sold after they were landed and confiscated, and having made money out of the transaction in violation of his duty ho had tied to this country. There was no proof of all this. It was the only allegation, however, and it may be true. Suppose it were. The charge ls6imply that of a breach of the municipal law of Spain. He is not, then, in the legal sense, as Mr. Seward asserted, an enemy of the human race. He was not a pirate in any legal or moral sense, but a criminal under tiie laws of Spain. He could only be delivered to Spain under a treaty or a statute, and nei ther existed between this country and Snaln. Yet erentlemen who arebecomlnsr so careful about the personal liberty of black men as to refuse to renderthem up in pursu ance of the Constitution sustain the extra dition of a white man without evidence, law, treaty, or constitutional authority. If there were a treaty between Spain and the United States similar to this authority in our Constitution, with regard to the rendi tion of black fugitives, no . indignation would ever have been hurled by a hospita ble people, proud of their system of asylum under our once free Government, against Its present perfidious administrators. Upon the same principle, or want of principle, by whicii the Executive gave up this Spaniard, they would have surrendered Thomas Francis Meagher, a criminal convicted by the judicial tyranny of England, Professor Agassiz, the eavanrwhom the world de lights to honor, and every other man ot great or little note who comes here from abroad.' ', '" , ' " - We have had many humiliations since the present Administration came into pow er. We have bowed humbly before the throne of the French usurper, at the beck of an arrogant foreign minister; and allow ed an Austrian prince and an imperial dupe to bear a crown from Europe to our conti nent, and sway a scepter ;over a democratic republic ith "which -we were In friendly alliance. "We have had domestic humilia tions bv the forcible abduction, Imprison ment, and exile of our citizens without taw. or trial, , we- naye-nao -our very tnougnts pinioned, onr press manacled, and mir writs of right and liWty annulled. ' For all these we place our bonds upon our mouths in shame; but for this, last humiliation, by which America 1 no longer the home of the oppressed or the refuge of the foreigner, by which we ftr made the hissing and by word of the nations, we cast our months in the dust in abject degradation: "We areput to cruel shame before all civilized nations, nay, before even half-clvlllzed nations. ' Turkey once protected thd Hungarian patriot, Kossuth; Switzerland protects all political refugees" In' the midst ot Europe, and stands there la her republican slmpllci tty and faith . as firm as her everlasting mountains against the oppressions around her. We protected; the half-mada citizen Kotza In au', Asiatic liarbor, 'and rescued him fronJ an, Austrian Bhlp; butthls.was, when we had a Democrat to represent us, in our foreign affair like William L. Mar- ey. But while this national Congress stops in the ruldist ot a great civil war to sow new dissensions In our midst by unwise legislation like this for black fugitives, it has shown its scrvilo timidity before the usurpations of our Executive, and has al lowed the lettre de wicket at the French monarch to be reissued under the great seal of the United States without a murmur of dissent or denunciation. We are disgraced before the 'world by the violation of the great feature of our system of policy. What new humiliation is In store for us f I hope, Mr. Speaker, that I am not trav eling out of the range of proper discussion by referring to this matter of the extradi tion of a foreigner without treaty or law. I have considered, it f uUy. 1 hope before PnnoTPKH aillniirna that the CnmmltteA nn the Judiciary will report a bill for the pur- -pose of punishing such officers as dare lay their hands upon refugees Who are here from countries with which we have no treaty, and in cases Where there is no law for their delivery- Such refugees haye the right to shoot down the ottlcero who thus arrest them, and be entirely, innocent of crime. Refugees under such cercumstauces would have the right to sue- Mr. Lincoln, Mr. Seward, or the marshal of New York for false imprisonment, because of the ab sence of all law and all treaty In relation to that subject. . What Inference do I draw from thiif-r. That, in my opinion, as to all matters of rendition, whether of fugitives from ser vice or justice, or of political refugees, there is always some law required to carry, out in good faith the treaty or agreement upon those subjects. ' Hence, as between' these United States, we had placed here in' this second section of the fourth : article of the Constitution that any person charged with treason, felony, or other crime, fleeing from one State to another should be deli vert d ' up, and Congress passed a law to carry' that out. For the purpose of delivering up' persons accused of crime in one State and fleeing to another, papers are prepared, a primafade case is made out. and a quasi trial is hud. These are indispensable to execu-' tive action among our States. Ho in regard to fugitives from labor, the same prelimina ries are required. Proof, a hearing before the commissioner, and warrants for the de livery up of the fugitive to the claimant,' these prerequisites are a part of a system as to all renditions. .. .. . , It is laid down in every authority On in ternational law, and by statesmen who have had Instances before them in this country in the various cases growing out of. the treaties with Great Britain, France, and other countries, that there can be no rendl-' tlon of any one from one State to another,.' except in pursuance of Borne treaty or law specially made to effectuate the object. Indeed, in this very - case of Arguelles, when our consul at Havana was informed of the flight of Arguelles to New York with a view to his reclamation, the consul at once, said that, in the absence of a treaty, no re-, clamation could be had; that if it were bad it would be an "exceptional measure.". Ia. this view he is confirmed by Judge Story, in ills Conflict of Laws; by the practice of, this Government in a cne as early as 1792, , when Mr. Jcllerson urged a treaty with Spain; in another case under the Jay treaty In 171)0; in another case under Washington's Administration in, 1707. forthe rendition to; Spain of certain criminals from . Florida, then a Spanish province; in another casein 1821, When William Wirt, as Attorney Gen-' eral, held that the Executive bad no power, to arrest a refugee, except for the violation of our ownVfaws; In another case In 1831, o a Portuguese pirate, wherein Attorney General Taney decided the same principle:' and in various other, cases up to the timeot our civil war, where, in a -cased demand by Mr, Seward for rebels held by Spam, tho Spanish minister of State himself, Mira-1 florea. insisted on a treftr '"rfH"n ' Drereauisite to the delivery .v It makes mv- American blood tingle to read the eloquent vindication of this great right from the lip, of the minister before the Cortes of Spain. I insert it here as the better 6eutimeut ot what is left of the free-white men of Amer ica;.. .'; : : - t :; . . ': . " The right to aire asjlnra to' political refntees is in such manner rooted to the habits, in such sort In terwoven with tho iilea of toleranoe of the present century, and has suoh frequent, generous, and be.i neficent applications in tne . extraordinary and en- sanguined political contorts of the times we live in. that there is no nation in the world which darea to dony this right, and, moreover, not any one that can renounce its exercise. What Would become of the most eminent on of unrdays if, in the political tempests in which success may be affainst t hein, they, could not protect themselves beneath the inviolabio mantle of foreign hospitality, offering to then haply" a friendly country, where they niajr breathe tranquil' and safe ; haply shelter whose thresholds their' pursuers cannot overstep, or haply, in line, the shad ow of a national flag flnatin'irrln a port? ' And if th GwMnnmU- of . Vuthiinjton loithtt to. to th eontlutitm ef vhick its SpanUk Gmmtmt! would not oppose Uttif. at it hat not reasset to eo-) elud tuchioitlotAtt Stattt." ; I need not call the roll of Entriish Judges t or statesmen who have spoken to the same f 1.1 1 m..A I.wlln ...( iut;i.b n itu miu iiiuikubuu eloquence. The Creole cam gave rise, to; these discussions in the English Parliament. The great names of Aberdeen, Denman.r C.impbell, Brougham, and others might be; cited, to show that the sanctity of asylum, I can only be invaded in pursuance of treaty; R nr nf Rtt.ntn. . . .. . . .- 1 . Yet, in defiance of all precedent, prac) tlce and authority, this House proposes not, to repeal, the, constitutional clause require ing fugitives from labor to be delivered up,r but, preserving that clause,' to nullify It, altogether by repealing the law by wnichj alone the clause cau be executed. ; , On the charitable' assumption thai gen tlemen on the other side intend to executol the Constitution, I say that it is indispensa ble that some law should exist to carry It out. . As hi the case oi a treaty, as in the Arguelles. case, so in the case of a fugitive, slave there must be some law to carry out? the treaty or clause of rendition.- ,To re-1 peat the law made for that purpose, la cowardly blow aC the. Constitution, itselt.1 ii is a ureucuvi mini, j urcauu i, uT:aiv$r and between independent nations would be. a casus belli." Between States banded like ours under a Constitution, it ia ft flagrant violation of a sacred-eonrpact. Late of sIasos CoKyv ' r " ; 0f ittajsyiUeJo . 0. HEXSOW, 7)':: a i'.;, UUf;lH. titsriint'K t3v.Titr.-it GALLEHHa,' .j;El50N & W.frotfekVhi V ni.Tmu tret esw'.Malt-'''' ' JKrThfs House' haviBg been' fto'oiishiy tepahrei. ranovattxl and newly furnished, is sow open -l mayas'ss-tf, . .... -,M ...i Hm-fj TBOR 0. WARS. kiltoh aiTua ATTORNEYS km XOUSSElLOitS J T ',UW: i ! Off lea, No, si West Thlf treW,'n;J -y. . V. sxrxvti. Oa ra :t i , mohS'M-tf :; yinl 'I'lr-:,.-; .i.r'l juit t TheFrkhtlmBaiik of Portaa' Oouaty eoiit,bninsritMironsf-)llli0n''o''"',m,'t ing Business, horehy gives notice of j' '"'','''' Jf radeom its eot.taa.luig notes of eiu '!' . 'J Ice in. Frankli ilills. PorU-'s "'"n1 ZiTi quired by Kctioa4lof n"TO,li0v. . fehl(-d.t4w.1 . ."