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k 1 t 4 1 s I i t i V r It. Vi r TOT I i -11 ..u;.u ' I'. V ELECTION Law. , . ,,, r At act To'riMtTi ni Kim or wcrioss. Section 1. " Be (t enactettby (A Ctnrat AttmUjf 0 tht SUU Ohio, That llie provisions of this set SnaH hav rferncs, and a applicable to all alectiona bare, after to ba holden for Goraroor, 8lisriff; Coroner, Couu IT Auditor, County AiMtior, County Commissioner, County Treasurer, County Surveyor, Prosecuting At torney, til Township officer, Senators and Represen tative to tb General jiserobly, Representative to Congress, sod Elac.lora of Praeideutand Vica President oftha'JJniled States. , , A3 JO THE RESIDENCE Of X VOTER. , , Section 2. The' Judges of the election in detarmin ing tba rasidence uf a person otTnrinx to vote, ilisll be govsrnad -by the following rules ao far as they may be applicable; v . , r irat: That a plane ahall be eoniidered or held to be the residence of a person in which hia habitation is fii " ed, without hating any preient intention of removing therefrom and to which, whenever absent lie has the in Untion of returning. ' Y ' ' ' ' ' Second: A person shall not be eonaidered or held to htva. pat his residence who shall leave bis home and go kito anqlher Suie for temporary purposes merely with the intention of returning. , " '"' , ,'x Third: A person shall not be considered or held I to have trained a residenea; in any county of thta State, in to whioh ho shall come for temporary purposes merely, without the intention of making such county his home, but with the intention of leaving the same when he shall have gmton through with the business that has brought bim into it. '' kl ' - ' '; n .... . Tf ... nnnll.nr Hlnln with an intsotion of making it his resider.ee, ho ahall bs con-. . . 11. I I . U ... .t .i r n .1 i n till. U . a idered and neiq w nave iw , ' Fifths " If a. persori remove to another State with art Intention of remaining there for an indefinite time, and as a place of present residence, be shall be considered and held to have lost his residence in this State, not withstanding he may entertain an intention to return at some future period. 7 7", . , ,-, .. i 8Uth: ; The place where married man a family re ides shall generally be considered and held to be his residence; but if it it placet of Umporary establish, neat for his family, or for traient objecU, it shall be oflierwise." "' . . ' , . . ., ''. , . .. 1 1. . . Tf mfirrierl mult lint nil lamilv fixed in one place, and doea hia business in another, llie formsr snail no couiuoiwu n.i umu Eighth: The mere intention to acquire a new reaU dence, without the.factof removal, shall avail nothing, neither shall the fact of removal without the interniqp. - w :!,. ' Ifa nrnn ilinll io to another Stale and while there., axerci'e the right of a citizen by voting, he shall be coniiuerea ana ueimu uave rusi u lanuauka iu this .State. , , ,.' . ,..' ',.. i . .'. '. , . 1 1. PRESE5ITI.N(5 A BALLOT, '' Section' s.' Each' elector aliall in full view of the people assembled at the polls where he offers to vote, de li... i ihA nannin of one bf the Judees of the election . .t.u h.llni nr niaea iif nnoar: on which ehall be written pr printed, names bf the persona voted for, with a permanent designation of the orlice, wnicn lie or they may be intended to fill : but no elector aliall vote except in the township or war I ii which he has his residence. PENALTY Or ILLEGAL VOTING. " 1 '' Section 4. Any person who shall wilfully vote in any township or ward, In which ha actually dues not reside, whioh township or wwd shall be in the county of which he is a resident, shall, oh conviction thoreof, be rmprisoned in tho county jail, not more than s'ur. mnniia .... ihin lint month. ' ' 1 UIU1I13 " iw ' - t "Section 8. Any person; being a resident of this State, who shall go, or oeme into any county, inn voie in such countyi horng.e raeidem thereof, shall, npon . . .: iU..nr ha imnriannad in the aenitentiarv. end kept at hard labor, not more than three jears, nor less than On.yW v ' . Section 6. Any person that shall vote1 more tha . .i.. ..... l. linn, ahall. on conviction thereof. . tie imprisoned in the Penitentiary, and kept at hard la W, not more thaji ve years',' nor less than one year. " Section 7. ' Any $esident bf another State, who shall .:. ,1,;. aib. fcnll. nil- conviction thereof, be rm prisoned in the Penitentiary, and kept at hard labor, not ieoreihannveyearsiiorjeBaumuuiioj.il.. a...: a i n.r.nn whn iliall volii. who aliall . i i . .;j.n nP ihia Rtnta lor one vear im- mediately preceding the election; or who, at the tirueof the election, is not twenty out f that be is not twenty-one yetrs of age; oi who is not a citizen of the United States, knowing that he is not such a citizen; or wno, Ds.ng aisquannea oy mw, oj of anma infamous crime: and : who shall not have been pardoned and restored te all lha rights of citizen, shall on conviction thereof, be imprisoned in the county jail of the proper county not more man an rauuun. ur ! 1 AIDING OR. ADVISING ILLEGAL VOTING. oeoiiun ihj p.i-wi. " r 1 i- eounsel. or advise another to give his vole, knowing I.., nhaa norann haa not been a resident of ihia -' e . A - J.. u.!.a shall nrnmira ain a tll Stale for one year immediately preceding '.he election ., Ik. ttma nf ik lar.iion.ha ia not twehtv-ona yeara bf age; br tfc Iifl s not duly qualified from other disabilities 10 VOte at inepisce linrs, auu umo n, the vote is given, ahall.on conviction- thereof, be fined i. ...u.M maAiit Rua kundrad dollar, nor leas III BUJ WW ,.v w wj-a) ' then one hundred.dollnrs, and imprisoned in the county ' jail of the proper county, not more than sisajmonths, nor jsn man oun ojuiku. C. - .: 11.. 1 mhmi. ailin ahall aMUHfil A B1. fist, counsel, or advise another to go, or coma into any couniy, for the purpose of giving his vote In such coun ty, knowing that the person is not duly qualified to .vote insuoh countji' shall, od eonviclion thereof, bkimpfjt , oneit in the penitentiary; and kept at hard .labor, not more than live years, rior less than one year. , ' ,' , ' ... . i .. BRIBING AN .ELECTOR. ..... a..,:nn. It Ann niiMi who' shall bv bribart. at unvtiun'.. j j tempt to irtil lence any eleetolr.of, this State, In giving his ... 1..1... ' .kali l. Bat la lltFwal. nriUI.VA fllltf VUia'lir uanua, ur anal. mw w.y ,. . .. . - V elsotor toirote oorTtrary to llie inclinaiion of euoh elen too, or lo deter him from giving hie Voto.:or.lilltU,.eliall on convWtion thereof, be fined in any sum not eioeoding Rve hundred dollars, and Imprisoned 'lb the county jail, )n tie proper cliUnty; riot ktnore jniix months, nurless )ih(in1)ny mofijli." '. k".'; il PEiNALTY OF DECEIVING A VOTER. . . ' 8ecti(iri''Hi 'vtnf person who ihll furnish an elector Who cnnotYaa,"witNH'ficKet; Inibrmingtiiim'tnnt it contain! rnimA or1 nsrnes. 'rlifTerent' front those which re written o'r'pt lilted therein, with 'art iptent to ihdiibe ' him to vote ponlrar'W'Jjis'hioIirialioh; rjr' who shall a.....l..lAnttu n'.1ai.Milfii1tw f.hnnffM ilia haltnt nT an aIa,. lor by.whio) mean suph elector shall be prevented from otinguTtoe candidate or, candidates aa he.intendad, hall on oonviction thereof,. be imprisoned in the peni tentiary, and kept at herd labor not more than three years nor less than one year. " ' i . " "'' " CHALLENGING A VOTEtt.V? . . flsMtiAN ' If Lammnn AtTarins a vnlfl IM ft till tan n di unqualtfitkU by any ont of (ho iudgei.of the leo 4ka, oc by bo ttclor, on of tb juJffi tM) Uader to liim M10 following ouh or ffirmtioni i VYou do tm U.e aWrtii' BBaaatLIt s ii . . l.. IHI.i -11 ,i.4a or auirui mi twu -wm iuiij qpinrui j iiititji eHUi Jajoeationi ai ihalt bpa! n yoq touching youf lac qf a..lrlnik nrl fllt hllnl lfllBt inetk mi tan1 alsuti-.l af lhlfl fajlllnt,, as si is y-M. . an vibv.u - - - -a 4 V VlaLAt' f ilia ft S.n A ha ,.V. a.M..Snaa-) mm i m-ii ti. Fa. JQtjllUIII f Uses iiwvta uU ytiailVJilgvJU.a UMiliiiK- ifieJ on Ihi ground that he U not a cHiaen tha judgaa J; imV, A' o a'oH of tberyoiled .latest,,.;, ,, v f Sd; Ar J0" MUV or os''W8" uzeni,j u i fTa unu nflUrin ta vote, claim t Se a naturalized pmta stlr United Snta l.s afialf,ihiroie) 4ii. wile E -OHIO.- UBI Ubbrtas, ibi goa of the election, a certificate of his naturalization) and, also) state under oath or affirmation, that he is tba identical person aanud ihereim provided that the pro duct ion of such certifirala shall be dispensed with, if the person oBeiing to vote shall state under oath or al- : firmation, when and whore he wis naturalized: that he haa a certificate of naturalization, snd tit at ,againat hia will, the same is lost, destroyer), or beyond his power to produce to the judges of ihea'eoiion; provided further, that he ahnll under oath or affirmation, ihat by reason of0 the naturalization of his parenta or ono of them, haa be come a citizen of the (Jailed Stales, and when and where hia parent or parents weie-naturalized,, the cer tificate of said naturalization neennnl be produced. ' '' Second: If the person be chslleiiced, as unqualified, on the around that he has not .resided in llie State for one year immediately preceding the election,. the judges slinll put the lollowing questions: ,, r 1st. ' Have you resided in this state Tor one year im mediately preceding this election? : ., - ' ' Xd. Have you been absent from Una Slate within the year immediately . preceding this election! . If , yes, U. When you left, did you leave for ft temporary purpose, wit'i ills design of returning, or for the purpose ol .remaining away. .. ;. f 4ih. Did you while absent, look upon.and regard this St te as your hornet ' filli. 1 Did von. while ahienl. vnla in anv nthar Sutut a Third." If the person ba challenred as unqualified,- on the ground that he ia not a resident of the Couniy, Township or Ward whore he offers to vote, the judges or one o! them .shall put thexiollowing questions: .'1-5' HM . JT.I I. . . . L ' ...a 1 " isi. -v uoii uiu jrou last cuino into lliia ouuiy i A 2J.' When you came to this bounty, did yon come for f temporary purpose merely, or for the purpose of mak- iug ii your nomr , a. , , ; , ' - ,. . : ' 3d. Did you come to this county for the purpose of Voting in this countyi ' " "... 4th. Are you now an actual resident of this township or ward? . - - . ' i Fourth! If the person be challenged as unqualified on the eround that he ia not twenty one rears of ace. the judges or one of lliom, shall puUllie following ques tions: ' ' " r ' i ' Are you twenty one years of a"e. lo the best of your knowledge and belief t ' : " ' ' i ne ludses of the eloction. or one of ihem shall put all such questions to the person challenged, under the respective heads aforesaid, as may Le necessary to test the qualification of an elector aUbat election.' section 14. II the person ba challenged as aforesaid. ahall refuse to answer fully any questions which ahall be put to him as aforesaid, the judges shall reject his vote. ' Section 15. If the challencebe not withdrawn after the person offering to vote shall have answered the quas. tions put to Dim as aloresatd, one of the judges hall- len der lo him Vie following oath: ' You do solemnly swear (or affirm) that you are a citizen of the United States, of the age of twenty-one years, that you have been an inhabitant ot this Mute lor one year preceding thia eleciinn; that you are now an actual resident of tills Township or Ward, and that you have not voted at this election." .REFUSING TO BE SWORN. Sec, 16.' If any person shall refuse to take the oath. or affirmation! so tendered, hia vote' shall -be rejected j provided, mat alter such oatii shall have oeeu taken, the judges may. nevertheless, refuse to permit such person to vote, it tney shall ba tatished, Iroru record evidence, or other legal testimony adduced before them , 'that he Is not a legal votes: and they are hereby' authorised to administer tne iweessary oaths or alnrmatioris to all wit nesses brought .before ilium, to testify to . the qualifies. tions of a person offering lo vote...; -.r (.'.',, ' ' SeC 17. Whenever ; any person's vote shall be re ceived after having taken the balli prescribed in the fif teenth section or th it act, it 'shall be ' tile duty of ilin cierKs or ine election to write on me pun ddok, at ui end ot such person s name, the worn "stoora. .- ; ' DUTIES OF JUDGES. Sec. 18. ' It shall be the duty of each judge of the e lection, to challenge every person offering io vote.whom lie shall know, or suspect, not to beduly quaiinsd is anelecior, , ......... sec. 19. It shall be the dutr of the ludeet ot the lection, or one of them, immediately before . proclama tion it made1 of llie opening ofthe poll, to open the bal lot boxes in the presence of the people there assembled, and turn them upside down, to as to empty them ofev. ery thing that may be in them, and then lock them; & llioy shall hot be re-opened .until for the purpose of couiiling th ballots therein, at the olosa ofthe polls. ' ' FRAUDULENT VOTING. . ' flee. 20, ''Any person who shall, after proclamation made, of tht opening of the polls, fraudulently put a bal lot or ticket into tlie ballot box,' shall, on, conviction thereof, be imprisoned in the penitentiary, and kept at hard labor, not more than" three years oor less than one Tear. . ' '.'.'' . , ' ; Sec 21. Any judge ofthe election, who ahall. afler Eroclamaiion made of the opening ofthe polls, put a allot or ticket into the ballot box, except hi, own bal lot or such at may be received in the tegular dis charge of hk duty, shall, on conviction thereof, be im prisoned in the penitentiary and kept at hard labor, not ' moreuun nve years nor lesa than hv year. v(. - ;. , ADMITTING SPECTATORS. ;.. f ' Sec. The juJget of the election, shall, if re quested, permit the respective candidates, or one or more, not exceeding three of their friends, to be pres ent rathe room where the judge are, during tba time of receiving and oountii.g out the baJlot. ,t . . , 'f i'. , PERJURY. jv f-'vj , .',", , , Sac. 23. . If any person challenged as unqualified' to yote. shall be guilty of wilful and corrupt false . swesr ing. or affirming, in taking any oath or affirmation pro scribed by this act; such person shall bt adjudged guil ty of willul and corrupt perjury, and, upon ' conviction .thereof, shall aufTer. the ' punishment attached by the jaws of this state, to the crime of perjury. - . Sec. 24. If any judge of the election shall, know ingly, receive, or sanction (he reception Qfa vote from toy person not having gll the qualifications of an elec tor prescribed by this aot;r ahall receive; or .'sanction tlie reception of a ballBt from any person who abal .re fuse tq answer any question which shall be put to him in accordance with th provision bf the J3th tontion of ihia aot; or who ahall retfuse ! take tbeoath prescri bed by the 15ili section' of this act: or shall refuse, or sanction the refusal by anv.oihsr judge ofthe hoard to which he shall belong, to adxiiiiUtar either ofthe oaths or affirmations,' prescribed by the 13 and ' 15th section of this act; or 'if srly judge, or clerk of the election, on' 'whom any duly is enjoined hy this act; shall be guilty 4 any wilful negleot of such duty, or of any corrupt .Conduct in lha exeoutiquf the same, suoh judge . ror ' clerk, on conviction thereoftliall be imprisoned jn tho petiiteniiary and kept at hard labor, not more than five tysara,-nnr les than 4nt year, ''! "' p;... ; Sec 25. ! Every jjeraonvwlio shn,ll b oonvictod nd sentenctdt be punished by. imprisonment in the peni tentiary, for any offence specifisd in this act, or . who shall be convicted of, arid sentenced for bribery, under h eleventh Section ofthi adt, shall b 'deemed forev er after incompetent to be an eleotor, or to hold any of fice cjf honnf,, truster profit'wjthin this state,, unless uci. convict suau receive irom tne governpy ,pt ni . state, general pardhn, under his hand, and the seal of the titter in which case; snid convict shall ba "fesio. fed to all bis civil right and privileges.' 1 f l ,i 8eo. 26. All proseculiona under the proyisioni' of thi act, shall be by .indictment, , before, the oourt of common. pjeai , in the county where (hesoflunc 'sfiall htva bean committed, r x ' ' - .... L"e;ti'AIJ Gnet incurred un'deVtfii acf,fI iliall be Aidit lli4 county treasury (where the offence wis com mitted, for thfj (Mf ofttiqleouniy'.Hul r,.;i t. iw ; ... ' I- .' it a Jilv V.Mu.- FATEIA.1 Ck.. m where liberty dwells, there NEW PHILADELPHIAvOHIO.', THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 29., 1313 I Sec S3. This act shall be given specially in ' charge I . I - .. .1 . 1. nfSliA iMiml . . f flAinninn la llld gremu jwjt ai fjaow wjww.iip.whh v. pleas, by llie presiding judge thereof. , - 8en. 89. So much of the act entitled ' an act to reg ulate elections," passed February eiilileenlh, on thou-; sand eight hundred and thirty on, and so much of the act emitted an act io pumai uciun un ciuvii.ih, auu for other purposes," passed March 'eighteenth, one thousand eight hundred and 4liirlynine, as conflict Wi h mis act, ba-ami inesame nereny repeatea. . ? SEJ-BURai FOKJJ; Epeaktar qf the Hovse oj Ktp.. '" WILLIAM MoLAUGHLIN. Sptoker bf thi iSen. , .OUR LIBERTIES IN DANGER V n -i r-.i.-' Never, since the Declaration of American Iudepem dence, haa there been greater danger ofthe deitruc- lion of our free institutions! tnd tho subversion of the libertist of the People, than Aow threatens the People of these United States. " It is scarcely necessary that we should call to mind any of the scenes which have transpired durinj tlie Ijst few-years, but a they cannot be too frequency . im'pre.sed upon ihe minds ofthe jieo pie, we beleave to cartjethe memory of the roader back with oi, while we recount some few federal tran sactions, which will more fully illustrate tht present po ilinn ofthe federal party. ' r" 1 Tht long and tedious war Upon the government, kept up by tht old British Dank, during the Adminis' tration of Gentral Jucksori, is yet freshVm the minds of the people. ' The scenes of panic aud distress, brought about by the ruinous contractions and expansions of that Bonk, 'to furco the people to condemn the course of the old Hero, should never be forgotten,' But the gal lant old warrior statesman was triumphant ho served the people for eight long yean, and untif old ago. com pelled him to retire to tht) Hermitage.; The whole Q. nited force ofthe federal Bank party was then brought to bear against the election of Martin Van Duren-but he was Wiumphanily successful arid being foiled . lit their attempts to defeat him what did tiny do nejt? ', At the instigation of the nabob., ol Great Britain, and the officers of the monster Bank, conspiracy wot e'n tered into, to frustrate the AdininistratiorW Van Bururi. assooli as he came Into office' and stop ihe Wheels . of Government.' The public money, at soon as the de positee were withdrawn from the clutchesebf the U. S. Bank', were unforiunatily placed in the keeping of tlil Stale Banks.' With these Sta't deposit Banka the con spiracy was entered into- At the most critical junction of commercial affair, and almost immediately alter Congress had adjourned, all these State Banks sudden y SUSPENDED SPECIE PAYMENT failed, in the (rut tense ofthe word, and left the tioyer ament with out a solitary picayune to pay for keeping its wheels in motion! 'Here. fellov citizens, wat the' first grand movements to wards a Revolution in 'our Governmentf The' federal' Banker and British1 Aristocrats then tliought the' people weie in their power and all tin bankert and brokers and ' speculator, ' throughout the length and breadth of tfiia country ,.thw up their hat and huzzad, shouting and bawling that the .faovartv menl waa'broke that Van Burn bad ftded to carry on the Administration and the only thing that then Could oe done was io re-assemuie uongren- ana charter the bid British monster"Bank!' ! 1 ' ' Here was a bold arid daring schem, well , calculated (o startle (he patriot , and alarm the timid and faltering but it moved not the nervesof Martin Van Buren be boldly and successfully cotnbatted the federal con' spirator'a, arid according to his advise th. Independent Treasury was established business again revivad, commerce prosperdd whiggery was on the wane ds something more musl be done (o sustain the British par ly in America! '. j In 1840 another Presidential contest wa to be wa ged, and some great and decisive measure must be a dopted, in order io toturethe triumph of the whig party; Daniel Webster,'the same Daniel who opposed the last war, and voted against supplies for the army the am Daniel who advocated the Hartford Convention; wat deputed a an agent to Great Britain, to consult among ihe Lords and nabobs of that country, as to the best mean of carrying on the.warf.te against the American Democracy. Webster returned, and lha result of bit mission was ooa teen in' the hard cider debaucheries the coonskih humbugs and log cabin mockeries, adop- .. . . . .t. j ' .7'.' .i ' 'ii.' j ; tcu oy uis leasfaiiata, io eiciie iss fwpia, auu uiunu then reasoning powers, aod while thus excited, lead them blindfolded to the sacrifice While ' this exoite raent wa raging, illegal and perjured voter were hired by the leading Banker to com to the poll, .vote the .whig t'wket, aud thu defeat the voice ofthe people. Ia thtsthty were successful -and gloriously did tho Aristocracy of Great Britain rejoice in the success of : that foul scheme and the prospect for the utler pro titutiou and overthrow of that mighty engine of liberty, th bal'.ot box. , , y' J' ,. , , - ' ' But fortunately, for the American people, the same kicd Providence which presided over the destine of ' our Armies, under the imnrortal Washington, still kept his vigils over the prosperity and success of this free & '. happy land; and tho instrument which the federal party had designed (o accomplish all their deep and damnable schemes, wot suddenly laid iu tho cold and silenhgrave, and his spirit winged, it flight to give an account at the bar of the ruler of the Universe . , . Foiled irt the accomplishment of one of their darling 'plum tor the tubvenion of our liberties, by th , power of Congress and the executive and th Democracy be ing every where again. rallying to, the rtseue'of the gov ernment they wero forced to cast about quickly (or j tome other means to frustrate th success ot Democratic principles; and a more bold, daring and. outrageous .tohema .was to b concocted to tocomplisU 'their i.heN lis'h purposes , Alfred Kellsy, was. dn ( this , occasion despatchtd to England, to obtain (ha advice ofthe ,BTiU isli Aristocrats, at to what means wVebest calculated ,to defeat tlie Democracy, and insure th t'tlccea of the lritocraoyj ,He went and returned and po aoonr hid he plfciid his Instructions before hia astociattt.than the blovr ,w str ucic.TREASON eta'ksd abroad , at noon Jay hi the Hts ofthe capital of OhioI-Tbb " Governmeiit was dissolved a revolution, new and ua heard of in llie annals bf history, was attempted and car fled oiit-rthe Legislature Was broken up- the passage lofll lawsdsfliU)d-and, no the whole country I In a burning dam of excitement, and (he end no man; can leu. . "t.- . . k'MtamBn nf flliinl an wflil rnliinniiliiluv nAttKVMtl rest on your 10 Ul pons, iu ins pousi suouia u iu rally ing cry fvry true fiisnd of hi eolifitry inrnd If tha people hill do their duty, peace and happiness .will vbs agxin rr-stotsd and prrwpsnty crown iiatahorfs 'of. ndu5trV-ywpc?i'Y f$fyfjh:-fi'vyfl " '"V .. ' , ...... . V-v. - ' ..t ... - AT . . - I. A ... ... . is ray Country." From lh Uolme Co. Farmery Sepu 44. Fire om the Mountains; , ..V STAND FKOM UNDER, i . ; THE BOTTOM HAS FALLEN FROM THE ;.; HOPES OF HOLMES COUNTY WH1GGEUY, ( "Strilct my namtfrom thf Nottingham U" Delow will be found the able addreis of Mr, GEIGBR, and 20 other highly reepeclable.'cu lizens, reuouQcini Whicgery, and. calling on the honest Wbigajo "onmeout. from arrn;pg toe foul party.;', We have oo loom (or com meiH Ibis week, .but: the addreal tpeaki lor itself, and l tones ate bal the deava knell of vyluggeri ' in thi county. Marera- ueiger. Corbut, Cslhoun, Liggit. and several other, were leading wpiga to lolU, aonte of them prominent uaip speakers, aud ibeir renuncia tion ill. carry dismay and chagrin lo the hearts of their late whig associate! .Cheer Up Democrats our country can yet be saved, if every nan but do his duty.. Fusb on the) Demcraiio column, anoiber charge sad the day is ours. . . : - . .. 1 .v ,T0 THE HONEST. WHIGS OF 1810. i . Fellow Cit zens Have we not, arrived al a crisis in the history of our country, thai de mands llie serious and candid consideration, pf every -refloctiug citizeu! In reviewing llit scenes that have been enacted since ihe com mencement of, the present administration, de we hot see many things that should .roure ue to action and make. us fearful of tbe future prosperity of our beloved couniryf In the mettt urable campaien of 1840, we bad bul one in terest at stake, but-one object in view, which was. the bappines and prosperity of the Ar mencan people eqial laws and equal rights to oil men.. With these principles at heart we supposed that, we had found in the whig party. lhoe men, (from their oft ropea'ed promises who would btsl serve io carry out the princi pled we advocated.., We were Ibuw induced to g;ve our influence and voles to those men, But how have bur high-raised expectations been realizedl Has .that prosperity been restored to our country, which was promised on Ibe ele vation of those men to power!. Has the Ad miiiistratiba been . res:ored to pur country, which was promised on the elevation of those tiieo to pbwet lias the Administration been restored to its original simplicily and purity, as la the days ofyletfeison and 'Jadisonl Have the public expenditures been reduced has public confidence been restored, and the com mercial and agricultural interests ofthe coun try been revived! Have legislative abuses been reformed! Have we a sound and healthy cur- rencyt Theae, with many other evils under Which our country appeared to be laboring, 'were al) to be removed by tho acceistoos of fbe wbiy party ,lo power-, 1' ,, But what have we 'witnessed! .Congress, to Which the peop'e were looking with high ex pectations, was in sessioa about nine months, - and what did , they do to relieve the Peoplot Nothing but one oontibued 'scene of disorder end confusion has reigned in the balls of Con cress, since (heir first assembling. Attempt after attempt to bead the president and make political capital for tbe great bumbugger, Hen ry Ciay measures brought forward and advoi cated, whioh, "if permitted to become laws, would hang like an incubus upon the energies and enterprise' of the American people. ' A U nited States Bank and a high, protective tariff, have again and ' again ' been endeavored to be plained upon us, notwithstanding the re peated declarations, previous to the election, at Ren. Hartiaon and Mr. Tvlar thafthev were opposed to both, and the pledges of the wbigs Ihat the compromise act should not be violated, Tbe Administration of the Govern menl, instead pf being restored to its former purity, has been rendered doubly intricate. Tbe publio expenditures have been increased, , ana we now nave a oeot oi toirty muiious "hanging over us, with the united efforts of the ;whig parly yet to distribute the proceeds of the publio lands, and their refusal lo unite on a tariff bill that would be in accorflaoee with the wishes of the' Amencan people, add their efforts to defeat the Ptesideot io .(he faithful 'discbarge of. his duty. Already has tbe irflu 'ence and example of tlie federal members In 'Congress begin to be fet throughout our land 'the Feueral members of the Ohio Legiela-i ture have shown how ready they are to do the ' bidding,' of ' (heir, masters, and unite in thej "aniversnl effort to rule or ruin", by resigning in the midst of important legislative bus ness, Ind leaving Ihat body without a quotum, wbile our citizens were expecting relief from the pas sage of the appraisement law, and the'' jaw Bivinc relief to laborers on the public work,. as well as the '.law xecbartering tbe solvont specie pavina banks on sound principles, we do hope that this act of the federal members win receive ine tusi condemnation o evory 'free and republic citizen,' and thai ihe traitor "will full v' reoeif the dav that they' took this first step towards "revolution and anarchy in the stale or Uhio. " - '- " 'rjarew of all these things, with maoy other abuses that we cannot here give io detail. We, the undersigned, citizens, of Holmes county, ''and supporters of Harrisoa in 1840, do here "bv absolve ourselves from all allegience to the federal whif(artyV 0 Biit President Tyler does, and ever shalt receive our support so long as h Continues- ins nrm oetenasr oi in wonsti tulion. snd the advooat of the people's rights. And ws efa'alWo determintd to support Wilson Shannon, and adyenats b6k Keform-aod such other men is we know will serve to car fti out' our lout cherished principles,' and not tnflii witb ihe intereatt and wishes of tba A' m'eriead . psoide and - we dsj hope that every -candid lad hoticst whit will carefully examine the course purmsd by (hat party; and ' ask nio v e-n'ihi x U .'I. rf s.'(tuU aja.aaaa aaaaaajaa , VOli. &NO 37.' WHOLE NO. 111; iheotselves ' if they have not been, defeated in their desires and if tbair country doss no. emand at ineir hands, united effotls to place. irjpajyer other and belter meui .. " "' Yours, in tbe spirit of 76. johs uhl. : ,MM ALREBTUS UEWEH ' .., .GODFREY COHBUS.; ,,4 A. CLKWMITH, ,n ., fll S i H . EPHRAIM CELLARSr4 ROBERT McKLNDBlCK,. ; . JtUBISKT LIUUI IV " CHARLES HITES, ?H. JAMESON, it i'.i THOMAS SHELDON, I BENJAMIN F. CALHOON, "'FREDERICK' ADAM8, . , ' 30HN'MKEE, 1 tNdx:T. mcke'e;':: ' , WILLILLIAM JvlcKEE;,,, , MANUEL G. HORTON,. .,f JOHN UUL, Ja. ' THOS. HARPER.; I ;,, From the Coon8kinner. ; . TJHE TRAITORS ON THEIB B4CKSt- KEEP THEM .THERE.. , Whiggeiy ia ihis.State bal fallen into the deep pit of destruction, and covered up with mountain masses of treason, hypocrisy and corruption, Whigs would fain persuade, tho democracy to help them throw aside. this mountaiu , load of political sin forget their acts and. meet them on immaterial issue, as if they were a new part; yet lo be tried. Demoy prats, doo't be deceived.. .Tba Whigs areca ered with enough of political guilt to sink a nation. They are' sufTocs ting benealb their own corruptions. Keep them, there tr subfile the traitors.. Fin bem down! They bltva put their heads iplo the halier don't let them go, but slip the noose tighter and tighter, ,u,. ; . . Parry their feints and charge! ,.,., Battle them with, their .TREASON in iho Legialaturs of Ohio: ; ; ' t, ,,; ,( ; ; Their TYLER. HEADING ia Congresf. . ,Tbeir CONSPIRACY to leave the Gov ernment WITHOUT REVENUE,,, 1(, , . Their BROKEN PROMISES. , j 1oUa : Their DRUNKEN REVELS; , ,, r l Their HYPOCRICY: . . , , ; ll ,t . Their sentiments as expressed at the ; 4o jburton Dinncrj and on all similar occasions. " . ( Their course in relation to Khode Island, i . Their Pipe Laying. ..f,c: . Their extravagauce., ., . ;. P vr.1bt)U yo.untless Bank jTraads,- - ., ' Their schemes of public plunder ,.. ; (1 ;i t Their disgraceful dissensions and brtjils ?fbr tbe distribution of the spoil. , ,!i R. j-oW Jxoid wniegery up to Us advocates shew tbera what ii has been, and would be. ,,;-.4, rarry their leinis and , charge, tfemember Democrats, the wbigs are .uodor cow, keep (hem there, and charge again till Ihoyare swepfrop the field! A . si ir,. w' ... 'J?' ,: reme,mb!sii, ;.' ; ,, That ibe best and most intelligent wbigs in the Stale strongly condemn the. bich banded mvmii a iv nf (nrwin. P. win a and Knllav. and will not support such mobocrats and anarch- !' :-, .ists.-rStateemap .'. . '.y. L..i: .,.s ;.b-3s' ' ;V.' ' bbT F0RGkT;.;i;-'3 , , That tbe Ohio Whigs. have sent to KentuQ ky, greeting, for orators and pips-layers to help them out ofthe BCiape-r-...,,,. ; -.(1ij . .: f 'a ' - 1 1 11 " ,! t.'t ttl. , THINK OP THE FACT.; s ,,,. , That the great and fearful issue, ia forced up ... .. , .on us at the polls, to decide whether a minority . can at any time break up the legislative depart , ment of-our, Slate Government, and ilaays us M without ih'aprotecting.. power and . by . thi meaVr.Ufqatgood snd;wbolesoine Iaws,--6. Everv man of ycu, pf the whiff parly, that if . you sustain treason and perjury now in the leg islstive haU, your children, hereafter, jf not ! yourselves,, rosy reap the, , reward of ,aqacby and olood.T0 ;,,...., L.;i 5 ,p f.j ''i rrf... ,WCAWJ1 HSY weVJ m . t Tbatbe who would trample vjppif .the, conalu . tu'.ion of his State, p'erjurp bis yoiil . nd .un , away from bis post to ibe great injury of. tho . .. public service, would ask that public to again uit.biwithjpoweto.,; ,.,,-i,u r I J.8TICK,IT.P'PpN'fep . ( . . lit Labor, Glabino Lkttms, that ihe. 'hpn V "est' wbigs of Msssscbusetis, witn a bars pia jority,of tbevotersj. hava, gerrymandered (h democrats out ocverjr member, of Congrcfs, . except one!-i6,.,.(.)y.tlti.Sf Ui,,1at "; KEE? THE ST ORX, WEiOLD,, ... TbaVtreaion, anarchy, perjury, and. ravolu "lion are not ao popular in Ohio sa to elect rnan ,to high and important office of trust and Jon ' oi!(!jThaVlxi fact--7,, . ivr ! i,0 . u- 1 Z KEEP IT BEFORE .TlG PEOPLE, uThat.lhe whiga of Ohio, unable to sustain their trsaaon against ibe legislative departmant of the State., Government,, bayo aent to Ken tucky, Indiana, and Massachusetts for, orators and pipo-Uyers Joaid thorn jn tha work of an-? archy, treason and perjury., Ohio Stateynan, J KEEP IT, BEFORE YO, ; im That in Rhode Wanda mwcriy of the aicuf, rule a majority of the rjor,.1lts a grea,t VYbi ntann. thntt t ,f rof n'-i i! -klJl'UC'i' m nwpov,TfVT:. ,if r ' . . y fv.-.tril jrti,'.: t . I'M i 0 -' f '"