OCR Interpretation

Daily Ohio statesman. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, February 20, 1866, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1866-02-20/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

AMUSEMENTS. Opera House.
The Ppet Huss Was syell Ailed last sight, Hud
the general vqlceof those present to enthui'ta't'e in
favoo Johnny Booker and hii Mlnatreis. -They
re pronounced; 4rt rate musicians, lingers, some.
tUsaaaad- Biarmfactiieers of original jokes and fun
generally J'fobehy So minstrel troupe in our eity
of lata has given suoh ' general and unqualified
pleasure to an sudience as did that of Johnny Boole-1
r's last night. Wj '-
iA aercfid and but entertainment will be given by
tkt tspuf. company at tha Opera House tti-nlght. We
expeotfrom the favor thpy met with la.it night, that
the bouae wilt be full thia evening. ,
Ellsler's Atheneum.
Mr. and Mian Couldook appeared for the fint time
In our oil j this aeaaon, at the Atheneuin last eve
fiimrt theplay" tho-. Willow Cop, Of Bourse,
the characters of Lufto and Rose Fielding were ably
fuslained and graphically portrayed by these eniT
nent artiata. At the close of the ptar they were called
before tlteourtatn, and Mr. Couldook, in a few words,
thanked the audience for the kind reception they had
fnet with," The house remanded with cheers.
I Ta-nisht, Mr, Couldock will appear in the great
play of Richelieu. In cbaraotera like that of Riohe
lieii'Jie is famous for bis fine prr.wnatims, and,
therefore', a choice dramatic entertainment will
4w ait the audience at tho Atheneuin to-night.
Old Phil's Birthday.
-Tula sew play, in which 11 r. Couldock sustains the
principal character, will be produced during bU
present engagement at the AtKcnaotd, Of the play,
and Mr. I'ouldock's part In it, the XatMUt Union
speaks in the following enthusiaatio terms : " Lait
Bift,Pbll's Birthday wa. produced t the Theater,
Mt. Couldook luetaininR the principal rol of Philip.
Words eannot do justice to the beauties of bis act
ing it was so life-like, so real, his 'pathos is touc''.
Ing tosdtgrea.reaching-tho heart through the aensea
-never for one moment lot ing aight of the character
(wbiob after all ia ttie'very acme' of acting)
but grasping with a. master hand the au
thor, he transmitted bis conception to the
audterMto "' With the i fidelity of a Raphael
or Reubens. The profession and theaters
in the country must he benefitted by hi
V!s(U. Bis acting is of that school that commands
the attention and admiration of the literary and the
educated t attbasametiineit.il so simple, so true
to nature, that he at once wins the sympathy and
feeling of even those who are not accustomed to he
moved by the scenes of domostio life as portrayed
by thisconsummato artist.' God blew you, Mr, 1
Couldock, and may the ejc itUJing Providence have
you and your estimable daughterln his special keep
ing, so that we may be permitted again to welcome
your advent among us."
Selling at Reduced Prices.
Lacelle, Ross fc Co., Ao. 221 South nigh
street, are closing out their entire stock of
Old Bourbon and Mononpnlieht Whisky, as
well as Whiskies of all Minis; Wines of
ivery'name and description; Old Cognac
Brandy ; and Domestic Wines and other
Liquors at greatly- reduced prices. They
Invite the trade to this annoucerfifiT."
Farmers !
Don't pay the big prices asked (or making
your 'dothlug. Get a Weed Sewing Mai
chiue and make your own clothes. Yon
will cave the price of it in three months.
Come and see the Weed Sewing iliulilneat
No. 238 South High street, upstairs, i .
The Weed Sewing Machine
tho b(t--i o breaking of uet'dlt s or get
ting out of ordei' '
The Weed Sewing Machine
Will make the finest shirt or the heaviest
XI r'
v tl U T UAL
Life Insurance Company
.'i't :?.
.0 1 ' ('...'
F. 8. WINSTON, - President.
Caah AseetS! - - ttliOOOiOOO
Income for Current War(
all Caah ',; 3riOOt0O0
Paid Claims ajr Deaths .. , . OiOOOrOOO
Receipts , from- Interest
, alnof . . 5.OOO1OOO
Purini.Tweato-tbroe years of honorable and sue
I I ooseful business,
'1 ..1
ED (the last Dividend beinrlsrgcf In amountand
in proportion to premiums paid than has been de
clare by an other Life Jnauranoo Uompan). ..
wrrn its
.J, It Is now pre-eminentl
Tha Reading Liie Insurance Associ
!: "l'.lat:on of this Continent,
'And offersf Indueemente to tfaor e oontomplatinn Life
Insurance, which, it is believed, . ,
" ' ;. . - r ."'
Cahnbt be Equaled Elsewhere.
Z ni .tii: .".! . , ;!: 1 ,.,'t. ...
.i. -P ! . . -ITon.
EL1ZUR WRIGHT, Ins. Commissioner of
Mass.. in a loltor ooinmendaUirjr of the Mutual
Life's method of makinR dividends, July 11th, 11-04,
saji: "This method of appl inn iu own experience,
ia an elomeat of proaperily and stability whioh van
kardiy fail lo make tbe Leading Life. Iuaurauoe Aa
eooiaiioa ef this Contiueuij aiavr tbe Aiodeln one of
,1ns world." 1 c: 1 1 j. . .i..i,t i . . , ., ,., .,, r.-
remarks: 'The earner of :be Mutual Lif bas been
one of steady prosperity for nearly a quartern! a
eentury, and it may be rightly regarded as tbe most
auooesaful Mutual Company ia the wutld." - - -
(1884, saysi ''Thla Corporation stands at the very
bead of all Institutions of lUcuua in tbia oountry."
Superfntehflent BARN EH, 'th hia report to tbe
Ltgitlaturs of New York, for the year 1H63, sarn
"Noauoh imperial Dividend as that of the ilutuai
Life was ever before declared by any American
CopsA"'?.trieiKejort,aeWM-, ' '
1 .! ,vtr. . i. , 11 " 1 1 is..-' ." ...,. n -V'
for Atreneiea is the cJtate of Ohio, apply to
u 1 ' . li ' ) 1 ! . ' I fd !'.: II' '? -L'.-i t : . ij . I 'i 'i i
Jbhh'VC; Jennings
Tor applisationl or Ciibsiara with full information
... . .,-.! it 'appiyto.i .. ; ;-. it miv 1
1" J l'i.l- :nrlt ftiil ;.'.. "1 i. ,-l ' . '.'lit. ;rt(1
FUED J. FAY, - Agent,
.vl (17 8oiith High Street,
l' 'Ixmlkb'i atiujuk.jw, .
JOHN El.T.Ht.ER.l.
11. U. GEARY
Pricm or AriMTSKtOil DreHiIir!eand Paronette
BO cents; Reserved Scats 75 cents; Orchestra Chairs
7R cents; Family Oircle fid rents! Private Uuxcs 6;
Uallery for Colored ptnonsUS cents.
Second hlnht of the enmut'mfnt of the eolebrated
-Tuesday Evening, February 20th,
Y( ill be prenenrwl the great play of " :
'- x'V tr WT .'tWTT' - -'
ji.av jl M.M. Ji' Jd m. - -J .
: .y i Toconclado with . . ' .
In prcpsratlon, trto nw p1as'of Mr. CoulilocV's.
fnllcd -Milky While'" and "Did I'hii's Birthday.''
Alio, the celebrwerd spentacleof the"Naiad Queen,'
in a stylo of magnificence never boforo uquulled in
tbisoity. , , - j . . . . .1 ..,
For One INifjIit Only;;;
Tocsday Everiina;, February 20, 1800.
Johnny Booker's Minstrels
l: J.'
CompRixi a i-1. ix:t 1 on of
ing of the bent Vocaiistii, Musicians and Cnmrdian.
who will have the honor ot appearing as above in a
Velange df 1'crinorujanco',
Spicy,' Musical anct Original,
Ail under the immediate supervision of
'( . The Veteran fioneerof Minstrelsy. ;
'FrceBalcopyHrrenade In front of the Ilall, pre
vioumy to tho or eiiiiig of tbediMTS.
iloors open al 7 o'clock. Opening Overture quar
ter to 8 precisely.
AdiuiFSion, 60 cents. For fan her particulars sea
Pr grammes. , , . ., , .. M. K. WU.l.l.S, .,
felM Acnt.
This is the most dolithtful andextrtordinary article
everdisoovered. It changes the sun-burnt face and
hinds to a par!y satin texture of ravishing beauty,
Itli parting the marble purity of youth, and the dir
tinyv. appearance so inviting in the city belle of
fashion. It removes tan freckles, pimples and
roughness from the skit., leaving the complexion
lieuli, transparentaud 1 ootb. it contains no ma
terial injurious to tbe skin. Patronised by Actress
es and Opera Singers., it is whatcvery lady should
have. Hold everywhere. Retail price, 50 ots.
Prepared by W. K. 11 AO in, Troy, N. Y.
Address all rders to
A Household Necessity Exists for the
li:fCiV-ft CATAKICII .I I'I',
Which, in the first stages of a cold, acts like magio
Headache, loar.eness,l)ipthcr!a, and Rronchitis,
Sore Ejes, l)cafress, Diid Taste and Smell, being
the result of Catarrh, This Snuff removes and pre
vents all the.e, and insures a healthy Head. Its
effects are pleasant and safe, even for iufauts who
sutler irom SnuUlos. -
It has tbe highest professional testimonials.. Sold
by all Druggists, or sent by Mail to all parts of U. fc .,
or 30 cents lor One liox. or H lor Four Boxes.
Address JAS. DtR.NO, P. 0. ox 1235,
New orkCity.
At Wholesale, by DEM AS BARNES A CO., 91
Park Row,Ne York. junc9-lydAw.
A Gil A de 1TIAGNOL1A.
A toilet delight The ladies' treasure and gentle
men's boon I The "sweetest thing" and largest
quantity. Manufactured from the rich Southern
Magnolia. Used for bathing the face and person, to
render tbe skin solt and fresb, to prevent eruptions
to perfume clothing, Ac.
It overcomes the unpleasant odor of perspiration.
.It removesredness, tan, blotches, Ao.
Itcures nervous headache and allays inflammation.
It cools, softens and adds delicacy to the skin.
' It yields asubducd and lasting perfume.
. , It cures musqueto bites and stings of insects.
It contains no material injurious to tho skin.
Patronized by Actresses and Opera Singers. It !
what every lady should have. Sold everywbers.
Try the Magnolia Water once and you will use no
other Cologne, Perfumery, or Toilet Water after
Props. Exclusive Agents, N. Y.
test of trial, and u constantly increasing in public
It ia the best and cheapest in the world. Price
76 cents.- -- - -'- ' '-
- It gives a beautiful, luitrour,fiaura color,
; It b complete in one bottle, i r 1
It dog the work the first me. ; . . . 4 ,
1 It does not crock, smut or stain.
It does not rob off or fade. . ' -' ' '
It always (rites satisfaction. A child can apply it.
"THIS HAIR DYE is manufactured by a peculiar
process (know only to Mr. Mathews), which renders
it infinitely superior to any dye In market.
In wing THE VENETIAN DYE you" avoid
that KUSTYtDEAD appearance by which dyed hair
is so easily recognised when an inferior article
bas been used. ; (. . ...
lnreat 75 cents,, and yon will, be oenvinced.
Sold by ail Druggiats and Fancy Uoodt Dealers
A. 1. MATHEWS Manufacturer.
DEMAS BARNfiS A CO., New York, Wholesale
Agents. niaylO-doodly
The Great New England Eemedyl
x it. j . 1H JL AIV I' '
White Fine Compound.
Ia now oflbred to the afflicted throughout the coun
try, alter baving been proved by the test ot eleven
iears, in the New England states, where its merits
lave become as well known as tbe tree from which,
n pait, it derives its virtues.
Sore Throat, Colds, Coughs. Diptheria, Bronchitis,
Spitting of Blood, and Pulmonary Affooiioua
generally, it is a remarkable Remedy for
Kidney Uomplainte, D abetes, Ditlioulty .
of Voiding Urine, Bleeding from the ,
. Jaiduo a and Bladder, OraveL ' ' '
- and Other oomplainte. , ' , ', !
Give it a trial if yoa would learn the value of a
good and tried medicine, it ia pleasant, eala and
Sold by Druggists and dealers in Medicines gen
erally.. CEO, w swETlrViri. ''o.,'
jan33-dAw3m Proprietor, Beaton, Mas.
I ' ' 1 'l ' ' ; x t
A Clergyman, while residing in South Amerioa as
a missionary, discovered a safe and simple remedy
for the Cars of Nervous Weakness, Early Decay
Diseases of the Urinary and Seminal Organs, and
tha whole traia of disorders brought on by baneful
and violous habits. Great numbers bavs been al
ready oured by this nobis remedy. Proa) ted by a
desire to bensflttbs aflljotod and unfortunate, I will
tend the receipt for preparing and using this medi
cine. In a sealed, envelope, to any one who needs ft.
Please inoloss a post-paid envelope, addraaaail as
yourself.''1 Address, - tv-.. 1 .!..- .r u
.;'. Joseph t. inmapv r;
' chM1-diy w York City.
' KmoTed lom hlsj Old Office. ,v
DR. A. R. WILLIAMS. West Bread war. t....
Hish atreet. Colombns. Ohio, bas devoted himaal
(or a series of years to the tree ment of certain pri
w. I- .11 II. n. . - k..n..nlll -t 1.1. f
To tlie Senate of the United Slotet?
I have examinrd with cara the bill whloh
originate 1 in the Senate and lias been passed
by the two IIdiihci of Coiijircus, to anient
an act entitled "an act to establish a Bureau
for the relief of frecrtmen ntitl refujfeeg and
for other purposes." IFr.vitig with much
TverH Botiw the rnnelii'ion that it would
not be consistent with the public welfare to
give my approval to the measure, 1 return
the bill to the Senate with my objections to
lis becomino; a law.
" I niitflit call to mind, in advance of these
objections, thfit there Is no immediate ne
cessity for the proposed measure.- The art
to establish a Uureau for the relief of freed
men and refugees, which was approved in
the month of March latt, has not yet ex
pired. It was thotijtht stringent and ex
tensive enough for the purpose in view be
fore (t came into effect. Further experience
may assist to jrttide us to a conclusion as
to the policy to bo adopted In time of
peace. I have, . with Congress, the
strongest desire to secure to tho freed men
the lull enjoyment of their freedom and
their properly, and their entire Indepen
dence Bin! equality in making contracts for
their labor, lint the bill before me contains
provisions which, In my opinion, are not
warranted by the Constitution and are not
well suited to accomplish the end in view.
The bill proposes to establish, by authority
of Congress, military (nrisdiction overall
parts of the United States containing refu
gees and Ireedmen. - It would, by its very
nature.apply with most force to those parts
of the United Ktates in which the (reed
men most abound, and it expressly extends
the existing temporary jurisdiction of the
Freed men's II urea 11. with greatly enlarged
powers, over those States In which the or
dinary course of judicial proceedings lias
been Interrupted by the rebellion. The
source from which tills military juris
diction i to emanate is none other
than the President of the United States,
acting through the War Department
mid the Commissioner of the Freedmen's
ISureati. Tho agent to carry out the mili
tary jurisdiction are to be selected from the
army or (mm civil liie. The country Is to
be divided into districts and sub-di.-trlcts,
and the number of salaried agents to le
employed may be equal to the number of
counties or parishes In all the United States
wltcro froedmcn and refugees are to be
lound. The subjectsover which this mili
tary jurisdiction is to extend in every part
of the United States, include protection to
all employes, agents and olliccrs of this
Bureau, in tlie exercise of the duties lni
posed upon them by tho bill. In eleven
States it is further to extend overall cases
affecting Ireedmen and relngces discrimina
ted against by local law, custom or preju
dice." In those eleven States the bill sub
jects any white person who may be charged
with depriving a freedman of any civil
rights or immunities belonging to white
persons, to Imprisonment or Hue, or both,
w ithout, however, defining the civil rights
and immunities which are thus- to be
secured to tho ireedmen by milita
ry law. Tliis military Jurisdiction
also extends to all questions that may arise
respecting contracts. The agent who is
thus to exercise the oillce ot a military
judge may be a stranger, entirely ignorant
of the laws or the place and exposed to the
errors ol judgment to which all men are
liable. A lio exercise oi power, over which
there is now legal supervision, by so vast a
number of agents as Is contemplated by
the bill, must, by tho very nature of man.
bo attended by acts oi caprice;. injustice
ami passion, l lie trials having tnelr origin
under this bill are to take place without
the intervention of ajuryand without any
fixed rules of law or evidence. The rules
on which offenses are to be heard and de
termined by the numerous agents are such
rules ami regulations as too 'resident
through, tlie War Department, shall pre
scribe. No previous presentiment is re
quired, nor any indictment charging the
commission ot a crime against the laws,
but the trial must proceed on charges and
specifications. The punishment will be
not what tlie law declares, but such as a
court-martial may think proper; and froir.
these arbitrary tribunals there lies no an-
fieal, no writ of error to any of the courts
ri which tho Constitution ol the United
Sta'cs vests exclusively the judicial power
or tnecountry. While tlie territories anil
the class of actions and ofienses that are
made subject to this measure, are so ex
tensive tiiat the bill itself should if it be
come a law will have no limitation in point
ot time, out will lorm a part ot tlie perma
nent legislation ot tlie country.
I can not reconcile a system of military
jurisdiction of tills kind with the words of
the constitution, wiiicti declare mat: "JNo
person shall be held to answer for a capital
or otherwise infamous crime unless on a
presentment or indictinentof a grand jury,
except in cases arising in the land or naval
forces, or in the militia when In actual Ser
vice in time of war or public danger," and
that " in all criminal prosecutions the ac
cused shall.enjoy tlie right to a speedy anJ
pnblic trial by an impartial jury of the
State or District wherein the crime shall
have been committed." The safeguards
which, the w isdom and experience . of
ages taught our fathers to establish as
securities for protection ot the innocent,
the punishment of the guilty and the equal
administration of justice, are to be set aside,
and for tlie sake of a more vigorous inter
pretation In behalf of justice, we are to take
the risk of tho many acts ot injustice that
would of necessity follow lrom an almost
countless number of agents, established in
every parish or comity In nearly A third ot
the States of the Union, over whose decision
there U to be no supervision or control br
Federal courts. The power that would be
thug placed lu the hands of tbe President is
such as in time of peace certainly ought
never to be entrusted to any one man.
If it bo asked whether the creation
of such a tribunal within a State
Is warranted as a measure of war,
tho question . immediately presents itself,
whether we are still engaged in war. Let
us not unnecessarily disturb the commerce
and credit and industry of the country by
declaring to the American people and the
world, that the United States are still in a
condition of clril war. At present there is
no part of our country In which the au
thority of, the Uultcd States Is disputed.
Offenses that may bo committed by . indi
viduals should not work a forfeiture of the
rights ot i the same communities. The
country has entered, or is returning to, V
state of peace and Industry, and the rebel
lion is In fact at an end. The measure,
theretore. seems to be as Inconsistent with
the actual condition of the country as It is
at variance with the Constitution of the
United States. ,1
.If, passing trom general considerations,
we examine the bill in detail, It Is open to
welghtv obiections. In time of war it was
eminently proper that we should provide
tor those who were passing suddenly from
a condition of bondage to a state of free
dom; but this fjill proposes to make the
Freedmen's Bureau, established by the -act
otlSoS, as one of the many great and ex
traordinary military measures to suppress
A formidable rebellion, a permanent bunch
of the publlo Administration, with its pow
ers greatly enlarged. I have no reason to
suppose, and I do rot-understand it to
be alleged, that tne act ot March, i860,
has proved deficient for the purpose lor
which It was passed, although at that tltqe,
and lor a considerable time thereafter, the
Government of the United States remained
naoknowledged in most of. the. States
whose inhabitants had been Involved in r
belllon. Tbe institution of slavery, for the
military destruction of which the Freed
men's Bureau was called Into existence, as
an auxiliary force, has been already effect
ually and finally abrogated throughout the
whole, country by an amendment of the
Constitution of tlie United States, and
practically Its eradication lias receiv
ed tlie assent and concurrence of
most of those States In which it had
at any time existed. I am not,
therefore, able to discern in the
country anything to justify an appre
hension that the powers and agencies of
the Freedmen's Bureau, which were effect
ive for the protection of freedmen and ref
ugees during the actual continuation of
hostilities, and of African servitude, will
now, in a time of peace and after the abo
lition of slavery, prove inadequate to the
same proper ends. If I am oorrect in these
views, there can be no necessity lor the en
largement of the powers of the Bureau, for
which provision is made in the bill.
The 3d section of the bill authorizes a
general and unlimited amount of support
to the destitute and su During refugees and
freedmen and their wives and children
Succeeding sections make provision for the
rent or purchase of landed estates for Ireed
men, and lor the erection, lor their benefit.
of suitable buildings lor asylums and
schools, ti e expenses to be tlelrayed Irom
the treasury ol the wholo people.
ibe Congress ol the United states has
never heretofore thought itself competent
to establish any laws beyond the limits of
the District of Columbia, except tor the
benelitof our disabled soldiers and sailors.
It has never founded schools for any class
of our people, not even for the orphans ot
those who have tallen in the defense 01 the
Union, but has left the care of their educa
tion to the much more competent Bnd clll-
cient cont rol of the States, of communities,
of private associations and of Individuals.
It has never deemed Itself authorized
to expend public money for tlie rent or
purchase oi homes for the thousands, not to
say nillllons of the white race who are hon
estly toiling lrom day to day for their sub
sistence. A system tor the support ot in
digent persons In the United States was
never contemplated by the authors ot the
Constitution. Nor can any good reason be
advanced why, as a permanent establish
ment, it should be founded for one class or
color of our people more than another.
Pending the war many refugees and trecd
ineu received support from the Govern
ment, but it was never intended that they
should henceforth be ted, clothed, educated
and sheltered by the United States. .
The idea on which the slaves were assist
ed to Ireedom was, that on becoming free
they would be a self-sustaining population.
Any legislation that shall imply that they
arc not expected to attain a sell-sustaining
condition, must have a tendency injurious
alike to their character and their prosper
ity. Tho appointment of an agent for every
county and parish will create an immense
patronage, and the expense of the numer
ous olliccrs and their clerks, to bo appoint
ed by the President, will be great in the
beginning, with a tendency steadily to In
crease. The appropriations asked" by the
Freedmen's Bureau, as now established, for
the year 13(1(1. amount to $11,745,000. It
may be safely estimated that the cost
to be incurred under the pending bill will
require double that amount more than the
entire sum expended iuany one year under
the administration of the second Adams.
II the presence of agents In every parish
and county is to he considered as a war
measure, opposition or even resistance
might be provoked, so that to give effect to
their jurisdiction troops would have to be
stationed within reach of every one of them,
and thus a large standing force rer dered
necessary. Some appropriations would
then-fore be required to sustain and enforce
military jurisdiction in every county and
parish from the Potomac to the Rio Grande.
Tlie condition of our fiscal affairs isencotir
aging, but in order to sustain tlie present
measure of public confidence, it is necessary
that we practice not only customary econo
my, but, as fur as possible, severe retrench
ment. In addition to the obiections already
stated, the 5th section of the bill proposes
to take away laud from its former owners,
without any legal proceedings being first
had, contrary to that provision of the Con
stitution which declares that "no person
shall be deprived of life, liberty or proper
ty without due process ot law." It does
not appear that lands to which tills section
refers may not be owned by minors or per
sons of unsound mind, or by those who
have been faithful to all their obligations
as citizens of the U. S. It any portion
of the land is held by such persons it is not
competent for any authority to deprive
them of it. If, 011 the other hand, it be
found that the property Is liable to confis
cation, even then it cannot be appropriated
to public purposes until, by due process of
law, it shall have been declared foricited to
the Government.
There are still further objections to the
bill, on grounds seriously affecting the class
of persons to whom it is designed to bring
relief. It will tend to keep the mind of the
freedmen in a state of uncertain expecta
tion and restlessness, while to those among
whom he lives it will be a source of con
stant and vague apprehension. Undoubt
edly tlie freedmen should be protected, but
they; should be protected by the civil
authorities, especially by the exercise
of all tho constitutional powers of tlie
Courts of tlie United States and ol the
States. His condition is not so exposed as
may be at first imagined. lie is in a por
tion of the country where his labor cannot
wcli ba spared. Competition for his servi
ces lrom planters, from those who are con
structing or repairing railroads, or from
capitalists in his vicinity, or from other
States, will enable him to command almost
his own terms. He also possesses a perfect
right to change his place of abode; and if,
therefore, lie does not find In one commu
nity or State a mode of life suited to
iiis desires, or proper remuneration lor his
labor, he can move to another where labor
Is, more esteemed and better rewarded.
In the South, however, each State, nduccd
by its own wants and interests, will do
what is necessary and proper to retain
within its borders all thwlabor that is need
ed for thedevelopment of its resources. The
laws that regulate supply and demand will
maintain their force, and the wages of the
laborer will be regulated thereby. There
is no danger that the great demand tor la
bor will not operate in favor of the laborer.
Neither Is sulii'dent consideration given
to the ability of the freedmen to protect
and take care ot themselves. It is no more
than justice to believe that as they have
received their freedom with moderation
and forbearance, so they will distinguish
themselves by their Industry; and they
feel, and will soon show the world, that In
a condition of freedom they are self-sus
taining and capable ot selecting their own
eraolovment and their own places of abode:
of insisting, for themselves, 011 a proper re
muneration, ot estaDiisningana maintaining
their own asvlums and schools. It is earn
estly hoped that instead of wasting away,
they will, by their own efforts, establish for
themselves a condition of respectability -
and prosperity, it is certain that they can
attain to that condition only through their
own merits and exertions. In this conec-
tion the query presents itself, wheth
er the ' system proposed by the
bill will not, when put into com
plete operation, practically transfer the
entire care, support and control of four mil
lions of emancipated slaves to agents, over
seers and taskmasters, who, appointed at
Washington, are to be located In every
county and parish throughout the United
States, containing freedmen and refugees.
Such a system would ; Inevitably tend to
such a concentration of power in the Exec
utive aa would enable him, if so disposed,
to control the action of a numerous class
and use them for the attainment of his own
political ends. ' . ' "
I cannot but add another very grave ob
jection to this blHV The Constitution Im
peratively aeciares, in connection witn tax
ation, that each State shall have at least one
Representative, ana nxes tne rule tor tne
number to which in future times each State
shall be entitled. It also provides that the
Senate ot tho United States shall ba com-
.i. i ' ... . . U'V i::J
posed of . two -Senators from each State,
and adds, with 'peculiar force, that "no
State, without its consent, shall be
deprived of its equal suffrage in tho Sen
ate." The original act was necessarily
passed In the absence of the States to be
affected, because their people were then
contumaciously engaged In the rebel
lion. Now tho case is changed,
and some, at least, of the States are
attending Congress by loyal representa
tives, soliciting the allowance of the
constitutional right ot representation
At the time, however, of the considera
tion and the passing of the bill, there was
no Senator or Representative in Congress
from the eleven States which are to be main
ly a fleeted by its provisions. The very fact
that reports were and are made against the
t'ood disposition of the country is an addi
tional reason why tiiey need and should
have Representatives of their own in Con
gress, to explain their condition, and reply
to accusations and assist, by their local
knowledge, in the perfection of measures
immediately affecting themselves. While
the liberty of deliberation would then be
free and Congress would have full power to
decide according to Its judgment, there
could be no objection urged that the States
most interested hud not been permitted to
be heard.
The principle Is firmly fixed in the minds
of the American people, that there should
be no taxation without representation.
Great burdens are now to be borne by all
the country, and we may best demand that
they shall be borne without murmur, when
they are voted by a majority ol the Repre
sentatives of all the people.
1 would not interfere with the unques
tionable right of Congress to judge, each
House for itself, of the elections, returns
and qualifications of its own members; but
that authority cannot be construed as In
cluding the right to shutout, lu time of
peace, any btate irom the representation to
which it is entitled by tlie Constitution.
As present all the peoplo of tho eleven
States are excluded those who were most
faithful during the war not less than others.
The State of Tennessee, for instance, whose
authorities engaged In rebellion, was re
stored to all her Constitutional relations to
the Union by the patriotism and energy of
her injured people before tho war was
brought to a termination. They had
placed themselves in relations with
the General Government, had estab
lished a State Government of their
own, and as they were not included
in the emancipation proclamation, they, by
their own act. have amended their Consti
tution so as to abolish slavery w ithin the
limits of their State. 1 know no reason
why the State of Tennessee, for example,
should not fnlly pnjoy ill her constitutional
relations to the United States.
Before receiving tlie conclusion of the
Message, we were compelled to go to press.
Eds. Statesman.
Official Dispatches from France.
Nkw York, Feb. 19. Tlie tenor of the
official dispatches from France relative to
the withdrawal of the French army from
Mexico, is less lavorahle than was suppos
ed. The withdrawal will be conditional on
the establishment of tlie new Empire and
the pledgo of non-intervention by tlie
United States. The Mexicans must accept
Maximilian or endure a foreign army for
an indefinite period.
New York, Feb. 19. The Commercial
saj: The Bank statement exhibits no im
portant changes beyond a decrease of $3,
il i:i.03;! in legal tenders, a thing little antic
ipated, under the circumstance that, tiie
sub-Treasury has paid out a large amount
of currency on account ol the interest on
7-30's. The deposits exhibit an increase of
over ?j,07d.827. The specie shows a slight
increase, which indicates that the sub
Treasury must have sold gold more freely
during the week than has been supposed.'
Money is iu more active demand from
stock firms, and tlie rate on call is quite
lirm at 0 per cent. 1 he payment ot Inter
est upon 7-HO's has aflorded no perceptible
relief to the market, the tone being indeed
firmer than before the loth Inst. This is
perhaps attributable to the partial How of
currency westward.
The stock market opened quite strong, at
an advance 01 km l'S percent, on Satur
day's closing prices. As the call progress
ed the bear movement was developed, the
opening Improvement was more than lost,
and the session closed with a decidedly
weak tendency. The shorts In stocks ap
pear to have covered their contracts to a
considerable extent, but this morning large
amounts of sellers' options were put out.
Governments are quite firm. Tlie report
oto-'JUs having been returned by last
steamer appears to have a very slender
foundation in fact. Quotations are gener
ally the, same as on Saturday.
Gold is weak. The price this morning
touched 13G,78- The demand for customs is
moderate atid the supply fully adequate.
Tlie foreign Intelligence has 110 perceptible
effect upon the premium.
Foreign exchange firmer. The leading
drawers of sterling quote GO days bankers
at 108j. Commercial sterling is scarce at
107aiU7. Francs are quoted at 64
52U;'i for Jong dates.
Memorial to Congress.
Nkw York, Feb. 19. A memorial, signed
by citizens of New York, Boston, and tlie
principal cities in the Union, is about being
presented to Congress, praying lor an ap
propriation of one hundred and ninety-two
thousand dollars, the sum recommended by
the Secretary of tho Navy CD be' divided
among the officers and crew ot the Ki ar-sarge.
Convention of Orangemen.
Nkw York, Feb. 19. A convention of the
Orangemen of Canada having been per
fected, a meeting Is to be held at Ottawa
during the present month. Mr. Killinn, of
the Fenian Brotherhood, addressed a com
munication to one of the Aldermen of that
town, urging the impropriety of such a
gathering at the present time, and repre
senting it as calculated to do much harm in
reviving old hatreds between tlie Catholic
and Protestant Irishmen, and leading to ad
ditional strife. .
Change in Public Sentiment Toward
President Juarez—French
Soldiers Deserting.
Nkw York, Feb. 19. The Herald's El
Paso correspondent says there Is a great
and very favorable change in tlie feelings
of the people In that section toward Presi
dent Juarez. He entertains little tear of
the advance of the Imperialists on the
present seat of Government, and is contem
plating a military expedition to wrest
Chihuahna from them. They have about
800 troops at that town and are fortifying
it. The French soldiers of the Imperial
army in that region are said to be generally
disgusted with their present service, and
large numbers ot them have deserted, some
ot them crossing to Texas and -enlisting in
the American army. . v. j
The Fenian Congress at Pittsburg.
; New. York, Feb. 19.-fThe Fenian- Con
gress at Pittsburg is being largely attended ,
Dy delegates irom ait sections 01 tne coun
try. President Roberts and Gen. Sweeney
rain attendance..-- - w .,.-( -.,' ; , 1 h
Prrf sBCRa.Feb. 19.-There Is a largo numi- i;
ber of delegates at the Fenian Congress,!
probably 4,000, ana attendants were com
ing. . At noon col. Aiurpny, bpeaxerof the
House of Representatives, called the Con
gress to order. P. T. Rowsford was elected
Secretary pro. tern., and a committee on
Credentials was appointed, one from each
State. Adjourned until called together by
the chairman of the Credential committee.
There will be a grand procession to-night.
wiia spcecnes Dy uen. pweuuy jaua Qtners
1 ML I'
The Fenian Congress at Pittsburg. FROM WASHINGTON.
Gen. Lee's Interview with the Reconstruction
New York, Feb. 19. Of Gen." Lee's frf
tervlew with the Reconstruction commit
tee, tho World's dispatch enys: lie was
quite reticent and did not volunteer any
remark beyond the proper answer to tha
quetions put to him.. lie said that so far
as he had opportunities for learning, the
people of Virginia had accepted the result
of the war in good faith and were anxious
for a restored amity in the Union. When
pressed by a question, he is said to have In
timated the feeling lor the Union was much
strongerjust afterthe close of the war than
now, lor there appeared to him to be some
Impatience among tlie people that men w ho
had not been Identified with the war In tlie
South should be prevented from represent
ing the States In Congress. lie declared
that there was a deposition to treat the
freedmen kindly, as well for their interests
as for the white people. lie expressed a
decided hope that the Government might
endure for all time, and regarded the course
of President Johnson and General Grant
toward the South as liberal and humane.
The Richmond Examiner—General
Grant's Order as to the Suppression
of Newspapers.
Washinokon, Feb. 19. Jt is known that
on Saturday, General Grant refused
to revoke the order suppressing the
Richmond Examiner, expressing himself,
in decided terms, against tlie publication Of
a certain class of articles in the Southern
papers as calculated to do Irremediable
mischief. On Tuesday, however, Mr. Pol- '
lard was officially Informed by an officer ot
General Grant's staff, that the order would
be revoked. The course of that paper will
be In future less liable to objection. Gen.
Grant will, however, take care that no
newspapers shall be published containing '
sentiments of disloyality and hostility to
the Government in any of its branches.
The persistent publication of articles calcu
lated to Keep up feelings of hostility be-
tween tlie different sections of the country
will be no longer tolerated. The circular
to this effect dated Saturday, Is addressed
to department commanders, who are re
quired to give such information with a view
to the suppression of newspapers of that
character. There Is no distinction as to
North or South.
Treaty Between France and Austria
French Troops to be Withdrawn
and Austrians to take
Their Place.
New York, Feb. 17. Thellerald's Wash
ington special ttat.es that private dispatches
to government officials in -that city an
nounce that a treaty was entered into dur
ing last month between France and A us
t.ria, tor tlie immediate withdrawal of the
French military forces from Mexico and
their replacement by troops to the number
of one hundred thousand, to be furnished
by the Austrian Government. 'These sol
diers Austria, it is said, proposes to raise
by volunteering In Belgium and Holland,
and transportation for them, and the neces
sary stores until they arc landed in Mexico,
are to be furnished by Napoleon.
Gen. Crawford Escaped—All Well
on the Rio Grande.
' Nkw York, Feb. 19. The Times' special
says that a dispatch received iu Washing
ton last night from New Orleans announ
ces Unit Gen. 11. Clay Crawford, the Bag
dad filibuster, has escaped from tlie fort
where he was confined. His confederate
has been liDcrated on parole. . -
Dispatches received from General Sheri
dan state that everything was going on
well on the Rio Grande.
The. World's special says: lion. J. L.
Hatch, of New York, author of several re
ports on Canadian reciprocity, is here at
the request of the Ways and Means com
mittee to confer with them in regard to
that matter.' The British Minister is still
in conference with the committee, relative
to the a loption of some plan which will be
mutually advautageous to both Govern
ments. T .
The Herald's special says: For the one
vacancy in the old pay department of the
regular army, there arc about Ave hundred
The Freedmen's Bureau Bill.
Washington, Feb. 19. There was a
Cabinet meeting at 10 o'clock this morn
ing, and no visitors were admitted. Mean
time the report prevails that the business
for which the President called the Cabinet
together has reference to the amendatory
Freediricn's bill. It seems from present ap
pearances that Congress and the country
will not be kept much longer in doubt as
to his action upon that measure.
Nkw York, Feb. 19. The Herald's spe
cial lrom Washington says: Twenty-four
hours have worked a wonderful change
in public expectation here concern
ing the President's opinion of the Freed
men's Bureau bill. Nearly every one now
concedes that he will return it with his ob
jections, and the most favorable hope en
tertained by any radical seems to be, that
these objections may be so unimportant
that Congress may modify the bill until it
commands his approval.
Secretary Harlan to Resign—The
President Awaiting Action of
New York, Feb. 19. The nerald's Wash
ington special says: The resignation of
Secretary Harlan is the current topis of con
versation, lie Is known to have expressed
to a Congressman of iiis political persuasion,
his intention not to remain much longer.
Those who aro in the most eligible places
for understanding the President's mind up
on the subject, assume that he is only await
ing the ostracism of Tennessee as a State,
which is evidently the plan of the Rucon
construction committee, to invite such of
the Cabinet ministers as are in known ac
cordance with that decision, to vacate their
Effects of the Failure to Renew
Nkw YoK,Feb.l9. The Herald's Mon
treal correspondent states that tlie' publi
cation of the negotiation proceedings show
ing the failure of tlie Canadian Commis
sion to n fleet in Washington a revival of
the reciprocity treaty,' creates much ex
citement. Tlie provincial merchants are
very much depressed by their trade pros
pects for tlie coming year, but the Govern
ment organs pretend to find consolation in
the assumption that this reciprocity lailure
will hasten the realization ct the pro
vincial confederation scheme. The minis
try are now determined to make another
vigorous effort to carry this latter measure
to completion, but there is a strong opposi
tion to it among the people, and a bitter
contest on the matter is anticipated.
-f Nkw York, Feb. 19. Files of the Pad
Jaro'Vrrdn, a newspaper published in the
City of Mexico, have been recelyetl here
with news to the 30th of January. The ad
hesion of Papautla to the empire Is an
nounced. The place Is held by Gen. Thun,
with an Austrian garrison. The Emperor
has Issued a decree authorizing the forma
tion of a company for exploring and colo
nizing the districts of Huanchtnapgo and
Mltlatoyuca and Anilxtlan, k , , JW lu lL '"
Cincinnati,' Feb. 19. The 'Marietta &
Cincinnati railroad have completed their
track from Ixjveland to Cincinnati. The
first train passed over the road on Satur- 1
he saddlery and harness store of Mc
Colm Brothers, on Main street. was destroy
ed by fire yesterdays Jjoss, 26,000; insur
ed for 9 5,000.
,. T MR3. SARTKLL'8 ,.;
nlril . .- ,1.1 '"- H-.-.n:-l- -. -1
at m ti ' ope,l,D1 oloslnf
, Ui VjCRNMENTSTOCiS -QuIsUaS arm. f'l
New York Stock Market—Feb. 19.
n?-Ti(i)LK"".H",T)': Trsssurrnotss.Mo's Hd snris
w,'t;U. H.S a 1 jesresrt 1 nostra saw isass 18V. W
trn linion Tslrsrmph 57; Hew Kork l'ea?aJ. SUKt
Kris, HIV: .Kovling, loo; Michism Uaatrai tOiZe
Miohiirsn Hontlm.n. Toft; KorthsMUirn, Sstj, dZ
"Tf .!!-
New York Market—Feb. 19.
' COTTON Rather morejitesdr but hot setirs; Ut
for Ilililillii.K. , .
FI.OLH- Oull. hay and common rra.il a ifctjftie
lower; 7 4X7 80 lor extra stale; IS 2fxSS S6 fur
common to good shipping hrandi.aitra round boos
WHISKY Heavy and declining; wtstern st $3 St
WHEAT Dull; eommon grade! nomlnall lo
CuKNWithoatdeMed changed 1. n. ' t.V
OATri-Dull il3t42c for unauund western' 13
5lo for sound do. '
COFKKK-Dull. ... , . 1 .....,')
KLUAK-Quiel: Cuba Musecvadoat 10hllV.
JlOI,Ah.SKft (Juiet. ., , -r,r 1
I'KTKOLKU M-Uuiot at 3ao for orode. ande6M7s
for rehned in bond. . .. , .,., . .
K)KK-V ithoat decided change at 61k A
8 87 fi.r new mrss, cloning MSiMMJi eah; S'ia
for 1.1.1 muss; fctf&xsill ooior prima; and tvl (
for prime moss; alsoUUU br,s. sew uieee ur ilareb,
April, May and June,, tallor'a and buer'a option, at
Sr4 .VilitJ,
H I.' !' L' O.M..1. at SI AMBtn .. . ... t ' 5
''-. ........... -. w iut pew piam moss
andawtasuufornewtxirarn-iM. '
ir.r.r iiajis iieav; at 91 K.el BO. r 'i
and lOsaiWScfor Hams.
BACO.N Quiei; Cumberland ent, for March eV
Iiverr, sellers' option, at ISo. - . ... ,
UKEtiSEI) HOUS-Quielat lSJ.Xe for WssU
em; and 1313'o for city. - -; i-w
LARD Firmer at ISaslHe. AlsoSOe brl prime)
kettle rendered for ail Jdareba lSia. - - -
BUTTER firm at U.'iatMo fur Ubio, and 33iSo
for slate. ' . ,-, ..nj .t
1Uti.aii Steady at J0922c.
:..,i- " - ,.
Cincinnati Market.
Ff.OUR SuDsrBne is held at S7T T.I- rt' i
W HKAT Old red iaheld nrmlr at $2 00J JS.and
No. I new et $1 SO. Inferior ffradei of n-w Km nff.r.
ed at SI t&jftl t. . ,
CORN is in better demand, and prices a shads
higher: closing ai6(KS3c tor .No. 1 shelled. Ear il
nwd hw'.h upper n ets.
OA I SJ-N. S are buhl at 35c, with St beera t
over 34, and Not waa held at 38c, with buyers., to a
limited extent, at 37c. . .
KYK Is dull, and pr'pes nominal, No. I Is held
at7.73o.aud No. 2. at.6iGo. - '
fROVl.SlUNS-Mws Cork is in demand at r. 50,
but inside city brands are bM at JiOo blither.
Hulk Meaia are dull, without change in prices.
Shoulders are bdd at 1; (Side at 14c; clear rib at
16c, and clear Si.ie at Itic. all pa-ked. Hacon ia in
moderate jobbing demand at V,o for Mhouldera;
16He for .Sides, and Mfce f. eltar bides Sugar
cured li.iuii are held at iS&tHa, ts latter rate tar
ctnva.i-od. hard is held at ISc for i.riine 01 tj, wits
bujers at 17Jfo. Tbe salt's repoited w-re II bbds
clear Hacon riidit at IS.'Jc, and 6 do Shoulders at
14jn, a'l packed. . ,
UKOC'tHlKrt The market rules stea'y and quiet
atS730c lor lair tn choice Rio C'oflce; l!t Slfio for
Raw .Migar; 17(A18.e for bard retiued, and J stt
lor Molanes.
WHI.K V A sale of SoO barrels bonded was re
port I at 25c.
SEKD Clover is dull, and rr'cef bare declined
to SU 75 for prime Flax stendr at 1 5flH so.
Timoihr i in moderate requeu at 3 7V313 M."
COTTON A moderate demand for middling at
ale per pound. , ...
Cleveland Market.
Fl.OCU-Stealy and quiot at SO 0010 00 for XI
red; 10 00 ail Oil for XX wniie. country brands; Slu W
(S107o for XX red; (llMiiwll 75 lor XX white, city
U'ilEAT-Salcs IcarKo. Shelby red atl 7S;
2 cars amber Micbiaan ai S2 15.
COR.N ia'es 1WM bash, 2U0O bush, and S ears
rew .helled from st' re ail a. &00.
0 AT S Sales 3 cars al 38c; 2 cars do at 36c for No.
1, from store
l'OKK iW00frm-ss;31 00 for clear.
L RD Steady at lrJo or city tendered is tierces,
l!le for do in keg. -
SJIOKKI) AlEATS-Si:ga,-curai Haras SSc;
ShituMers 13o. Dried Heef 2Jc.
UKK K Finn at SIS (HI.
liUTTKK Choice firm and in good request at 31
(sM-c. Common dull at 2(Ks2Sc
4IHKESK Ohio and New York held at a range of
Italia. , ,, ,
ttiUS Scarce and firm at 3133e. ' -
l.AKK FlSH--Wbitofi.y $; Irout and, Pickerel
7 ro: Herring S5 25, for hilf brl.
. POTATOES Held at (KKjaf'Se by ear toad.
II A V Ijoo.s from trams beid at 1813 00; -Beater
premed taooo.
S K E I .S Timothy firm at $3 7&S4 00; Clover held
at 8 757 00.
UEANi White in moderate demand at (1 609
1 00; according tn quality. ; ' 7
1 ALLOW City rendered held at 11912c; coun
try rendered 10 1 le.
ALb A.N I) PORTER We quote a follows : Pres
ent Use XX Ale (10 00; Stock (12 (Xl.l4 00: Ken
nett $18 00; Pale Cream (11 00; Porter (IS WXt)
14 00.
The late Rebellion stands out peculiar and extraor
dinary in human events: and the mumriosxr
SCALK upon which the war has been conducted, con
stitutes it one of the URANDKHT. AND M6ST
Mr. ileadley, of all writer, ia perhaps best ejaals
fied to portray thestupendnus features of the mighty
eontest. His previous works on less momentous
themes have placed him ia the fint pom tion as a
scaNRS and csakacteks, s:d the magnitude and
grandeur of the present subject impart to -hi pea
H e lire nnd vigor of a yet more exalted inspiration,
and turnish ample scope for the niurusr axuisi-
sckiftion. Under his powerful pen the stirring
scenes of the wur pat in review with the vividness
and distinctn&xs of a present and living malltyi
while his great talent por condcnsation enat
bles him to embody everything of importance in A
no other source can snci.tJAK AXD cOMYRMCNfilvi
he obtained so easily and agreeably as from He.
Headley's work. , ' ,
Tno Second Volume, completing this work (ALSO
COMPLRTK IN ONR vOLi'Ml), will be Issuesin arch.
1SS4. Asents wanted toengane in its sale io sverf
own in the United States. Its rapid and unparal
leled sale holds out to iniipstbioi h and pkkkkvah
iNdmen the most satialactory imih'CBMRnts, aud
GUARANTEES to tliein l.AKGIH rROFITS than they
can obtain from any other book or irom almost anya
other employment. . ' .
Agents now in tbe Bold are meeting with aston
ishing suoees.
For particulars apply to or address, -.A if if
Johnson Building, High street, Columbus, 0. ' .
feh3-dwlm . Agent.
Albert 1). Hichiircl.on, N.Y. Tribune Correspond
ent. The unparalleled sale of 1,000 copies per day
tx.aounaant evidence 01 tne popularity of this work.
The most interesting and exciting book ever pub
lished, embracing Mr. Richardson'a unparalleled
experience for four years. Traveling tbroenh Hie
South in thescoret service of Ike Tribune at US
outbreak of the war, with our armies and fleets,
both East and West, bis thrilling eapiure.hie son
fiuainant lor twenty uuuths iaew diU j-aai
prisons, his escape and almost miraculous journeyby
night of nearly 400 miles. 1 AH those who waut prof
itable employment, ploass send furs Circular. Ad
dress, BRANCH OFriCK 0 AMERrrJAlTPljBtKSlr
IfiQ COMPANY,- - m
J ohnion Building, High street, Columbus, Ohio.
. : j. h. wentoeth;;7J
feM-dwlm" Agent.
The Original and Beat in tha World I Ths only
true and perfect Hair Dys.1 Hans lee. ReliaMs tlthj
Instantaneous. Produces imaiedUteiy a syteifoid
Blaok or natural Brown, without ini arise the hair
or skin. 'Remedies the ill effects of bad dyes. Bold
by all Druggiats. Ths genuine is signed W Uliara A.
Balohelor. Also, "."' KM (J I
for Restoring and Beautifying ths Hair.
'l Whan natnre or time has planted sf thcr kamga
head such colors aa rebel against ev err idea of eomw-
jiaojs.replaoe them with those glorious' and sxquir
sus black ana brows Huge srary whars dessasd Vus
ouo.ij g-rANjiABDs or BEACiTr,";, ;
Whloh ara produced in Ave minute, without, injur
ing the fibres or staining the (calp; by k
Manufactured by J. CRISTADOBO. No. As
ter House, .- ew York. Sold by Druggists. Ap
plied by all Hair Dressers. . .. , Janai-d rwlm
Colgate's Aromatio Tcgqtabla Soap.
A superior Tartlet 8Pt prepared lrom re fin- '
ed Veetle Oils tn combination with Cly
cartas), and especially deaigaed for tat) mt of
tadicsaad for tns;f raerf A.Jtsffuma is
exquisite, and its washing propertiei anrivajjed.
f or sals by all DraaisU i.iymii feW Mi

xml | txt