Newspaper Page Text
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1 T1TI11II lIM-TIMII '
NEW SERIES VOL: 3 'NO. 22;
l.J "!' L1. '
CITY OP LAUCASTEE;
rUBIUSHKU KVKKY THUKSUAY MOU.MKd. .
GEO. W.MAC ELROY. EDITOR ANDPROPfllETOR;
VFi'lCK Old Publlo BiUlius SnuUiemt torn or ol
.... y ' Uui ltfblic Stiutird.
T8K5IS One roartn ilynce,83,no; i ttin'sxplrn
tluinifUia your, .',Wi Clul uf Uu, 4U,(Xlii.'lulwur
Itfualy-flve, f3l),uu. ...
J'."?- TBttMS OH AUVKHTI8INO.
O,10 ,,nEro, 10 Hum (nrluw) lliro tntcrtinut ' tl.na
KtchadJIUtiualliuorlioii . .
u . 3( CM"'' l2.Win!
7loflqnT . - . 't.00:.
-WO..? 0,110 t,t)0 ,
:ThM ' ' ,-u0 - ,:,'0W
Oue-foarlholOTna WJ" ' '4.H)
-Hi.itr4 . ,0 WW '. 10,00
OM-httf ' " ", 0" "
Oue ' " :,0",, 0',M)
Yrljdrrtlr luito ho prlvlleg of ninowlng
. n-Buaiiiflw CM, not eicoodlnjr nne tqnure will
b liiwrts.l, fr ubMrihr, t 5,0U iot juar, iiou-
Thursday niornlns Ott. 4, 1855
"Thi TrPHury Knt(!m!Uow thejf gain 1
-l)reutlici ther a mn with soul o ilani'
Win. ILaltuB In l.li.ulC ..IJ ' '
,,.,.,,. I. ....,v.., u, ,u.i..ug;'
.-. ..... RtAD!!,,, ..,;'...,.. i, -
Our renders liavo often obsorvuij !u ourj TatMolism lias juslly boon considered in
paper tliu torm "Treasury Ealyrs," asiip-H ages, and in every country, one of llii
jdipd to tlie lled liodjje Clique, who liavo noUleStcelinjs of tlio liunian bosom.' A
control tf tho county oflices for tho ilosire lu promcle tlio lionor, dory and
last twenty years, or more. Running tliro' , prosperity of the land of our birtli is equnl-
tlio Duplicates in tho Auditor' offico some ly nntural and proper. It ii this which
n l' t l . . - i
linw siiiuo, wo were struck with tho enor- conducts mUions to tlic highest summit of
mous and onuruu iiii-rfiiso f taxes foi tho J fame and glory. It was this which made
past lifteoii yrnrs. . Curittsiiy led us lo Athens renowned in arms, the stat of coin-
look at thu Urand Total"' of the taxes laid 'niorcu, the home of literature and this arts.
upon our citiaerta f)r State,' .j!qijnty," and ' It, was this which conducted tho lfgions of
otlicr purposes, as tliey cnme upon the Du-. ancient Home from victory-to victory and
plicnlo for collection off the tax-payers. from conquest to conrjnest, uutit her proud
In 1840, when li incaster and fairiiejd , empire becameco-cntensive with the world.
v. . .SX.AVEKTTI
No fact can bo butter established by his
tory than that the founders of our govern
ment regarded Slavery as a great political
inXmorai ivu, : tdt .tley"fbtind U,in ex
istence j and njthough they, tolerated it, they
never intended nor desired that it should
eve? ,be extendud beyond tho bounds in
which t thn existed.'' Iudeed, many wise
indipatriolie statesmen of the South, n
jiiong them Washington and Jefferson, seri
ously considered whether somo plan might
lot be adopted by which Slavery might be
gradually abolished.. Unfortunately they
never mhtured their plans, or ell the sub
ecjuent troubles on this subject might
Lave been avoided.' . '
f The. founders of our government, then,
iU'rod" to abolish Slavery; tho Republican
party of Ohio merely desire to prevent its
further extension. Is ihore any harm in
this.? ."Ate ivo for this reason td lie charg
66? tVtth being enemies to tho Union ? To
make such charges, shows a shameful dis
regard of Ibo truth on tho part of those
men who now control the atlairs ot our
State. It is Dacauso wa are attached to
11)0 Union, that we do not wish to sec tho
National Government made a.mere instru
ment for the propagation o'f SVverr.. . We
do not wish to -see -the' prosperity of our
new territories blasted by the curs of Slfl-;
very; wo wish l.hem to bq Vne homes of
freemon..' 'V brieve tjint' Slavery, being
great political and moral evil, should be
restrained within its present limits, itstead
9f beinj extended aud. protected by tholes1
loriii'g hand of the General Government.
We are willing to give to Slavery, where it
Hiow exists, all the protection guarantied to
t by tho JJonstitution. We say, Jet the
Fugitive Slave taw be fully and efficiently
'enforced, because that law is Constitutioo
iL being founded upon a plain provision
of that instrument, which first united, and
how bjii'ds together, the ortli and South
iri agloriouo and inseparable Union. We
say, moreover, give tho South every right
to which she" may. bo entitled under the
Constitution and laws of the United States,
IJeyqudl this we are unwiUing to go. - Be
yond this, the great Republican party of
the North are determined never to go.
This is then the groat practical issue to bo
..determined by the pooplo of Ohio at the
ensuing election. Mjsdim. is the represen
tative of tlioso who are i.ti favor of making
endk'SS yriiiesi1o,ii to' die Soulii.'iii favor
of lending the influence of this government
to aid in tlio extension, of Slavery whercv
. if tho slave-holder may wish it to go-1
CJasb is the representative of thosa who
wish no further extension of Slavery, w'TO
believe that it is local not haiional.
Choose yo between them I .
a, 'ui-:: The JMnine Etection.' v-
The editors of the EapU cerliu? that
Hie Slave-democracy tT Ohio will moot
will( an overwhelming defeat this full, re
sdeavor.iH lo 4raw some consolB'.'lon from
tlio" result of tho' recent M;,U8 ebC';i0n
tt hat U i vain task, gentlemen; Ey iu.
tflugrat roading w;tn kaows ti,at tbc receut
result of th Maine eleotion was brought
tibou Dy tho Temperance and other local
questions. ! Had tho issues in Maine bceu
as few and simple as they are in Ohio, the
Jlflpublioari candidates would all have been
triumphantly elected in that Statn. If the
tjnesliqn of a prohibitory liquor law were
now agitated iu Ohio, it would be impossi
ble to tell what the result would be. ;
t With the great . issues now before the
people of Ohio, we have no fears as to the
result. The citizens of this Stale desire
to givr-a lasting rebuke to the representa
tives who betrayed them in the last Con
grass. -They desire to show the' rest of
the Union that Ohi6 is unalterably oppos
ed to the further extension of Slavery.
They desire to jemove from office those
corrupt men who have robbed the public
treasury nd oppressed the people with an
immense load of unjust taxation. The days
. of the Treasury! Eater r nnmberod;--.
their asoendanoy in Ohio is at an" end.
county did quite as much business as sho
does now, the Grand Levy was TIIIRTX-
SEVEN THOUSAND TWO HUNDRED
AND TWENTY-SIX DOLLARS N1NE-NY-TIIREE
CENTS and FIVE MILLS 1
$37,22( 03 5!
happy and prosprnus uiider the snu,' bc
c'au' they rfje'et' and abhor popery' Why
should we woiiuVr then, at the liestiUty
Papists to free schools, free speech and free
presses 1 ' They know how fatal' these
things arc to their miperstithnis -stem of
religion. Let us not, then. Anieri.-ans'
descendants .of -Uio ,ntl;1tf .'.anglg:2a.ou
stuck! forget; our beirdit.Hry.ltostilny ttt
Romnnism until we. -have trampled the en
emy Under foot, aiid when tlio gjreat final
contest comes, 'may our bi lglit itirijieN 'and
stars wave side by tide, Wii,h . the glutious
cross of St. George.overa lioly l'roteslant
alliance ajainst Popery nrtd every other
form of Despotism 1 " " ' '
In modem times tho operation of this
same feeling of patriotism, has crowned the
British standard with laurels upon a thou
sand battle-fields, and given tho "sea-girt
isfu '.'.dominions on which the sun never
ceases to shino. The past glory of Uritais
Mills the .heart; df every Englishman with
Tho people thought then that they were just pride, and inspires him with a deter
groaning under a heavy burden, but still j minatlon never to see that glory laruishcd
they had to grin and bear it; but in 1 0-1.5 iu the future. -.,-.-.'-the
CVa'nd Levy was FOltTY-S E V E N The history of tho world is filled with
t-tni ...I in..'iir' V.1. jl' J. l ?; A i i'
THOUSAND THEE HUNDRED AND
SEVENTY-SEVEN DOLLARS FORTY
NINE CExXTS and SEVEN MILLS! "
$47,377 49 7 !!
Still with somo bright gleam of hope for
the future, they boro It, and paid up to these
gentry, till in 1 050, a Grand. Levy of SEVENTY-FIVE
THOUSAND SIX HUN-DRED.-
AND. EIGHTEEN DOLLARS
FiFTY-XiNE CE'i'S AN't)' S E V E N
This load seemed too intolerable' to ho
daring and illuitraous deeds' achieved bv
pauioiism. irict as lias been our nation
al career, Americans can point to many
bright and unsurpassed instances tf patri
otic devotion to tho welfare aud glory of
our cquutry. Ono of tho chi.if designs of
tho American organization is to cherish
and keep alive in the bosoms of all "native
born c'tisens a high sense of national honcr
and pride. We do not wish our country
to become an Ireland or a Germany; v!e
wish it to remain what it was made by our
English ancestors, tho hc'mo of FrcoJom
and Protestantism. If foreigners- will
come to this country we wish them to be-
horn, ltut thcftH mriiwir.'ihts tirnmimiit hq tl.J ...vi.. a ' .' . . .
" 1 niuiuu-my Americainzeu pelore we
a new Constitution that was to lighten, as ( admit them to a aharo iu tho government.
wun a wiry s wanu, our uuruen. a new iSvery foieigner, if he has tho soul of a
Constitution was given us, iye were pa-1 inaii, is attached to the land of ,his birth
Heiit to sou lis woi Kings, anj uiii;:, likoj Although he may renounce hit allegiance
meconjemnea enmiiiai wuo sun nopos for in form, he can never doit in reality.
pardon, in 1854, wo fire blod.to the, tu no When admitted to a share ill tho gbvern
of ONE DUSDiiED AND FIFTEEN men't,' he stiives" to make the institutions
THOUSAND . THREE HUNDRED and and manners of this cou'ntrv conform to
EIGHTY-ONE DOLLARS rout CfcNT S . ilie ldea's In rotra'rd to these subiecU. which
he has brought with him from Europe. If
AND FIVE MILLS ! ' . " :
115,38! 01 5!!!!
But we arc not still through ; - these
then, Americans were. to suffer foreigners
to, control the government, .we, tyoufj sotta
tKt rtflr nrttlitltriltl V Our n.t,m.i. S.,!,.
Treasury Eaters',' have just completed a would bo closed, the Bible woulJ become
total fooling of the ,txcs we are lo dance n prohibited book, and the press shackeled
up to this fall, wliich runs as followsw
GRAND TOTAL TAXKo, , r,OR 1C55,
On the othor hand, if "Amoriuans rule
America," the institutions established by
... ...... v.-- .......
UJNjj,rUlUUUU!iU AiMJ luiun -JNtAC n,e wisdom of our ancestors will continue
THOUSAND TWO HUNDRED AND to flourish and improve, the proud title of
blXiX-JilliUlDUbLAKSfelMV-blA American will bo honored and respected
CENTS AND EIGHT MILLS 1
Ol QO Mi G till!
It,- VW SJ .....
An incrcaso of Just TWESTr-TimEK thous-
r ii -
AND EIOIIT HUNDHED AND EIUUTV-8KVEN
throughout tho entire globe.
' Y -
DOLLAHS SIXTV-TWO VKNTS AND THREE MILLS
The Protestant Alliance.
P.u.q of the distinguishing traits of the
Anglo-Saxon race has ever been hostility
i to oppression of nil kinds, both temporal
atlrl Cntt'tftlfll TTonilA V.in.ln.,.1 ...nr. n..r
fSJ!ooJ5 (3 Li O. . . . . f tlio first countries to embrace the Reforms-
-V. . 1 - i,i.,'ii. A.' L.LL-Lt.,.. if j
over last vear. ' What tho Treasury Eaters : ""T1"'"' ' w
j j fii,,.i. i .:.i. i. :.
in'teild tri do !th Hi s add uional amount, i ,uuuu "FI'US"'U
rnnmins v.,t lo h s.fln'. and WO hnfte the i '""S V6"0 fl0m tl,e mn,7
. ..'-n '.' '' .i . L s dependence of the English. Ever sioco the
- .. ... vw - J--VJ
Reformation England has been the bul
work of Protestantism in Europe., It was
the pioty and zeal of tho Church of Ehg
land; it was the ' wisdom and prudence of
; ! -1 rLSTAi3LISIIEJ) IN I82C.,
. J"'J 'I j .' m .':. -:;.Bi".a
Thir. klitniii.ihiiruaud iJfeiuroi't-! itials s siiin Lid- for the voles of our
lull l.five afr.ivil ahirt tL-ni liiut iur- '. iaullieru eartners. "? W.j are oonosed to ths
Ail'ipted juiJi'ljh). p'''y, wl.icii vii!J ul.e r.v;iy (uf.hvr cJcUsmioa uf an-institution so en-'
i iiiiytily -Nl;ve viu;ri;f.ii ,j.ir:jr, ffUw Jirecny iijjon us: by lh ambitious domn-
A; pn'iiol.; is. lio.ntiliiv to them anj tl.cii , rj-uiriifs who cuister tjuxi,!.lhe Pjssce,AJr'-
i'nw. ,ipwu. tiiiiiiiiMi, iui i nine
suught h make'licfr'iidueuee'.fclv ijt tin'-bai'ot-Vo.x,
uuV-hh Am ;liuitii cili.-us, hut
ponded. , - ..
Folloxving up odr examinations, we made
rin nJditioii of the taxes levied in this Coun-
lt frntn I ft 1 ) lo irtA.'i illt'limivp onfj. i
. , , .- i ','', .i- t - .1 British' statesmen; it was the stronT 'arms
what, kind realer, lo you think is the, .. . ' i0i
amount, j'ust ONE MILLION ONE hearts of Protestant Englishmen,
HUNDRED AND THREE THOUSAND " muu u,uw m,u Ba,u H'"
FOUR' HUNDRED AND SEVENTY- 'sta"t Clmr?h om, fTestructiou. England
TWO DOLLARS TWENTY CENTS Ptremain3 deadly and dangerous fci of
AND TWCr MILLS !" " V I Kom'ftnism' nnJ '8 p'pullio' 'oughCio
stand side ir si.U with ht r.
J ----- v i ,
- All . the. elgns of the times Indicate that
tliA 'finril rtrrp'nf atnlirrrln TyiIwpim lATrv
OCC11. "a-"" ,
And 5-et how much ..oiiof-
benefitted il,ia n,n, ..a',.. ;..ii...J:,V r arid Protestantism is fast ' appioaching:-
"money, and.'. lVWt lias become of it ? Wo' ver 1,as lLe otdstnnt - fueling, of, the
VuteuJ to give the items oT tuieviu as we Wo,1J beon "ore fully aroused.-1 be same
... , .-i , zeal now animated the Protestunt Church
. -L'erri'yudriice of Anwrivuii Cl'l'l'r. .
A-MANDA ToHNalUl', Sept. 23.'
JM.Clpper-ln your i.-suo ofTliurs-
day last, you. say Medil. has made i his
nurk no where, -i will try to shew that
lehas doii! so, hut in so do'm'i will have
to tako !o iny assLstiim e lli ''J'uie' Orr
yun; the Minnies uf Ike rutly ut" VoiUr-
man'is Grocery;" ilia log of the fishing ex
cursion to the "Sea f Aznf" .-Ax Miller-
sport; notes of the .pilgrimage to ll)e"Iloop
pole regions," and e.-.traolSi from his fre
quent cpjstlcS to the "Bung hole row as
sociativn' rarofuUy compiled and abrcvi
ated by J. W. Tows6nt Esd.,,G. F.; N. T.
I ..."!. . . .l l ...-.i if l.. : i .1
nitu jjiium:u anu uuiisiu.u 1:1 uvni, .uuuh
for by t Jolin, Knight of the "Vnrtuian
order an! C..K.F. U.S. R. .But topi-o-eoed:
He made his mark 111" tho grave
yard where the remains of V. M. Elliji re
pose, whose demise was lmsftiied by his
Jannsfated cbhiKict toward the deceased,
and the union of then two presses.
lie made his mark on J. W. Towson, by
Inking him into ' his arms, and Stidueitii'
hitn to turn traitor to his country and hi3
"Hud," in hopes of ra-eleolion and of sav
ing enough from the proceeds" of his four
year's term to retire from public life with
out -havinj- to burrow any 01 tho rounty
funds, for improvements made on' High
Ho has madu his mailt ori the present
incumbent of Ue Trcartt'r'H' onii-o,' bv
saying, "spend fieely this fall," and safo
your next term s salary, mm all will to
well ! ! I Poor creature! Ivl little knows
what is in store for him. 1 ' .
He made his mark on W. S. Baty when
he appointed Lot L. 'Smith "Knothole
py" at Columbus, and ottereJ tlicrmeet
ed ono a plao ahiiing the Irish and Dutch
at the foot of High Street, if he would not
start his opposition paper. ' "' "'
' lie made Kis, .mark wlien lie raised the
prii-c of.whcnt'to 92 a bttshel. - ' '
Ho made Ins mark when lie erected tltai
tall Bnplin? and streamers fl v i u aj to the
breeze," Riidoponed that "Slinking, riasty
lodge." and eliristene(J.,it "fqmeetyer lie-
treat Xo. 196or the poor periotii thai are
not able to buy any of that twodollar-mheat
and are compe.lttd to eat prjr.a bread.". ,
He made bi n).aik--ild. .the blackest
mark of all, when he brought his fame,
name and reputation to the Methodist
Church throughout, the State, by declaring
himself a irif rrrhw; of 40 years Etanding,
and ofiering 'himself as a keeper of that
dapper, niee widow of 60, whoso services
he wished to Secure td milk his ; cows and
keep his farm as a rcuge, for all .the travel'
worn ana. weary rcag xticnis t, no imui
happen to come that way. But she had
sense enough to reject him because "' '
' ' "Ho hod no wool on the top of Ills bond," -Kor
hruiiii, wkorobruliM itiisbt to liu."'
Fowler and Wells- sav his brains nre qII
in the back of his head
Filially, ho has made so many marks in
his journeys, bv his: speeches, and at the
rallys through which he has passed, that
the" next thing, I expect to hear of his
having 'chartered Iiiw- nmnesftko,'-A'Xo
tomotive "William1 Mdill."' to draWj his
friends to the polls en tlie Oth of Octobcr
linl it will nut avail. '' !.-:.!.-d ;,..,-
. tfliey will' think lie is a Ncr XealanJdr,
ho will bo so budly tnltooed " with -toll the
marks he ha niaile! And thereby hangs ii
which I will 3havo in ybrirnext- mini-,
ber.' . , - . --'''AMANDA
I'or tb .Vm.iffoiin CllppoiV "" "-
tireat WeinooralioOntpourJnj! nt the Cross
Koiult School liouse u i-ieiiMUii tpi .
;'. ;, .,;,-'. ';. ; Siiri.--26;iiaoA.
EJ. Amer, Cliiwer;M .pu lisve ex
pressed a. desire to hea of the uroceodjnga i ,
, -.y. . , .1. . l. .... .1. .. ; T L
s vail of acting as citizens' l'thd with an
Ann rii:aii chiiriolor, iii with t!ie
great mass of our population, thy havi-h'-ld
themstlves dUltuct and apart, and
have endeavored to ne.t still in tli csoai i-
' j "IXnnftt Bally CiiidnkuH ?i.iiljr. ;
Matter tor (tie Ucfluetlua of Ct-
H.lllllll I ie. l.lsL It VLlili ll(. ,
eilizVnsof thU Mu'ntiv. :.t !..r ... ' fiom Ihwu all their iiolilid:d l.rivU-jkb. tirelv iauuinaiit to our ideas of Recubli
'idviabjo portion of ili'nn, hae iiki-n a - i ''lf' ae ikn'.iteiiej .with the in ui.ioi pf caiini; aud (hat th issue is lorc4
ry: e-vtiaordiiiary,., ttiiJ, ilu-re u bi:,riiO
(loubti ' erv unwise course of. h.;-
lioil',. AV thi'ir niinilM-rs 1; iir-vtd ii'ild-nre.. .'i'J.yy f-a t he doing rtcif - luuiUlration, and procurad tlie pwsare'vf
., V' .i ' . .. i .i -1 : .. - i . i. . "i .i ' t- i . i t. ii . t A -i
uii'V liave li'CoWil clutitj tali, iui 1 hiie ."''"i iu.n;-;fr jo- er. ioi-hiziio- um .M;ora8 i,i:f we aro uo. w me nizuv-
ij -sr aiuioji. uupiill.yli:il, to give , ;jcn0'iu -iie(l It.im 4 flic'large our duties uy the
but lo tin- rii.?U! W'hl-libi'ir bigotry .i U;,-y of "M-(;tioiiHliiii' abolitionism," and
as Gennatis and jrWi." Their efforts have ' 'Uiiiinhnss Lav enllvd tnjo bcin. 11 iv- 'di-.umoii." .. V lyiv.ii not soueht to be
beeu to keep up distinct ciste of n itiou.il- "'ii la'f ; llieuielv.;j luui ;llio.se whv' U.e l.rs:; we will not permit even the in-
t!y arnci.-ig us, una lo divide mn, in their viv'!' iW noi,iiie4. poiuic.il
'political. Hrgaiiizilj()i,"Ja-onling to birth- J-rivil;!, as h.'iig a . tl.tjr pryve ll.cDi-pUi-fl
or roli-iioiiratl-.er tliaiit hreiliieetion solve ubrthy of them, lo, whom can .they
for ilifrereuLsystenis of lialion d pol'u v. In- "pi"' for .tij sjnint those who woulJ now
. . d . ; . i . ..... t i . .i t i
jjui onriur .I'eiweiru tue loreinir aim
liip ha!l.)t-bo?.'? '
Had tin y acled ;is naturalized Ameri
cans', an i adhered to llii-ir political associa
tion w ith uVir native friends, n-j formida-
ty of ;.-taaiinnrisli. , When tin; po'.'u- W l'ul'h- feeling, such as we now kc per-
u.al pai-t.es hive made out tickets nml pre- vailing ti. . country to . jbeir pn-ju-Jiee.
sentud them for thp sufl'ra"t s of the inipW. "oul have b.vn. tltr.ited., 1 Lev lind that
nicy nave made the inquiry, as.a .rule lor , ruia"Su-s iA-igera;eu in.-ir uiuu
tliefr action, iulo the nationality or rcli 'ion n, t' a"1' ll,al )""'J orjunizution is mure
of those who composed it.- i ujef" tJ tieiii Hun their cults are to if. Ln-
..... .. . !l ' , - .. i
J lie ticket must have 'upon it the name Jvw great c;.iig.; i.mes place in ineir poi-
if somo citizen or cili.ens bom in the , '7. n "ot require inu:h foresight to
same country with them, otherwise, the , ""7 .will doom ll.eroselv.es lo poluital
vhanees were," they would repudiate' U.'Structiun, ..It .is .lime thy ryu listed
JNo m.a'ter It it Was tomposed or excellent., V1" ''""ri.ie uemagogue aim ui-u,rers,
men, lib.-ral iu llu jr views, nominated : who hare pfed them in tlieir present po
wilho'ut any thought of catering Jo birth-! "d drawn down npon tht ir heads
jdaco or prejudice it was not sutH-ient tt p,'''l torrcntof American resentment.
obtain their saiiclil.n.' Political appeals, j Let lliem look at the threading political in
in order to be effectual,' must be addressed , dication by tvhi.-h ihey are surrounded,
to them as a caste, huvu in them some-1 aiid-iiiquise into the cjwes that have pro
thing dfffereut Troth those' that influenced du.'-ed them, 'lliey Vil! discover that they
the action of persons who were "native, : r ' g' part owing lo the bigot ry and
oiil (.. .1,.. n. i.,r'- s. t..li Wnljr. i elahuishni-ss that has characterized tlieir
stood ints b';cn this extreme elownishness.'! "etion at the polls, as German and Irish. , ers, rnd the defeat of Mr. Chask, and the
that politicians,' iu liiakirig caleiilatious of ! rather than American numbers of the great , election of Mr.MEDiLL.even if the remain-
an election result, always considered their political parties which dispute between aeroi tt.e itepuoncan ucusi is successiui,
votes a senarata and ilis'iiict bleitient of, them t.e supremacy cl lite country.
strengtii, lo he taken into accountV hi we prtenions whi.-li. they ostentatiously urg
fiaid beforc.'iu making nominations, if some , 4 in their Lehalf.in respect: to hating in
foreigner did not hap.p.eu. to be on (he tick- nices and political n'omiiiativnshive very
tt, there was nlwavsiTtble,. .' ' j naturnlly caused a most intense jlisgust ill
Their political and party' attachment, I " n'ds of their native fdlow-citizens
wl.t H closely scanned,' d.d not seem to be ''' seen a foreign birth-place made
. . . . . . . ...I.i- J.i. i t:.i c
(lemoeiiitio or wlliyas much as they dldrl"e P'nl "p"n which pouucai iaor ue
jivsi.ice .f the Sottih t drive us to the hmj-
ond; and we are determined, to the extent
i our ahililies, to prevent the last... W
desire to see the North. uu the power it
pose-he widely and jusily; say ts tW
Sutitli. jiiu li.'oe trampled up-oi a solemn
contract made between our fntheri and
yours", and by fraud and violence now
seek t wret from freedom lauds conse-'
cratiid to it. Ve icll not permt this
Mr. Chask was not our choicein the Con-'
veiitiou, which nominated him;but I'is bur
clMieoW'thu contest now stands. We pre
fer him t,u,MiE. Meou.l for : a host of reasons,
me nt of our Statu 'a&iiirt: and we know Mr.
Chai more nearly, ispproaches our view
of State policy than MrJ-MsDiLL. We
may he answered that the IVpirtflican tick
et w ill be elected except the'h&Kl;iii)d that
the Governorship is an important-tha,lter.-If
we believe this, our love of 'gc'o'd faith'
would not allow us to act differently from
what we are doing; but we know the pow
er ff a head in all organisations. The Gov
ernor has munh influence for the weal or
woe of our State, limited as are his pow-'
vther then ika-one we-,!uive met
We desire USse'j-avManije (n th
Iris'h ol German. . This well known char-
actoristiu cause nil demagogues arid aspi-
p udeJ. These are pt.iin truths, which it
become them to consider when delibera-
r.mts for office ti govern themselves act.-or- upon what shall bo their political ac
dimrlv. and their ftatterv and nnneals to . "0 in luiure
lllem, as n class lias had the eneet not only
td strengthen itild coutirrd theft In thoi?
1'iniiishiie.'', but giro tlierit cxajg'errited
l leas of their political importance.. As their
piodtll, Tiitublc and Cli:tse.
' .These three gentlemen are at this time
before the people of Ohio as candidates for
numbers have increased of late rears. tlieV their suffrages, for the high omce of Gov
have adopted a most dictatorial and presu-. ernor.' hach of them possesses the,re(ut.s-
ming toftc to. the difTercilt polilical phrtios.j 5te capacity for. the position; and every in-
and bate threatened them with tlieir re- leoijjeiii-.oieir, i,uiie.jiu imi , iuu uegmu
Ptitmenf tf their claim bs a distinct' and ed in his cltuiee, by motives otlier,. than
! the un worthiness of either of the fandi
' dates. , Mr, Medii.l is the. nominee cf the
bid lino Nebraska Democracy," and his
separate clement in our politics was not re
eognized. ' Their clannishness has been a
source o!f greiit trouble to the Democracy,
who have always sustained a liberal policy.
election will be hailed as a triumph of the
so far'ns 'conferring upon them political; r'''t .Iikkc-is AdmnnstraUon. Mr,
i-Sfrhfcrwa r.nneerne.!. and t.r whose nrin-l Trimble is the nomine of a Small Conven
ciples they have professed to he attached; of' ultra ineu composed of Whigs and
yet this has not prevented them from do- Know Nothings, who have allowed their
foaling its tickets and distracting its organ- personui Kinugs
i'Blinn ' rlipni.v(r ihpir foreiTn nreiinlicea ' less opposlllon
t ".". c: t .i i..-- ... i ... .1...:.
were lOVerlopkcd, and. they were treated, musl w ueiciu to ineiiiscnes, inw.m.woi
lilinotlierconsliiuentmetnbersofthen.irtv. can.liJate. Mr. Chase is the pomirite ,ot
js to Urge them info a hope,
, the only result of which
The s will be a serious want in view of State re
forms. We desire the success of the entire
Republican State and county ticket, and
the defeat 'of all on tho Democratic Nebras
ka ticker; and we sec little show of reason,
on the part of those who claim to be whig
not "fossils, and yet oppose Mr. Cuase.
shape and twist them as we may, the real
questions it issde are, ' a dwhiratioW' of
principle on the part of our -people on the
suljectof hiavery extension; a just sys
tem ol taxation; reform in the management
of our public woiks, and la change in our
State policy generally. Mr. Chase will aid
to accomplish these great necessities,-. '
Mr. Med ill to defeat them. Can we hesi
tate for whom we, shall vote? We ask
every one of our readers to ponder well be
fore they throw their votes for a hopeless'
candidate, and thus aid in the success of
Mr. Medill, who is the embodiment of the'
present odious tax law. and who is now a
part and parcel of the present wreichedJy
managed Slate government. Medill or
Cfiae is to be the next Governor of Ohio; '
whom do you choose? Shall wa bow ow
our heads in shame as Northern men, as
sane men, as buisiuess men, to gratify the
splenetic chagrin of unwise counsellors,
whose, heads are full of conceit, if notpf
wisdom, i We have .too much reliance up
on the intellifisnce aud.,.Comraon sense of
the people uf Ohio, to suppose they will do
so .fui.di.-h a thing..
. They b'c teemed. .to consider that tlicy a Cnvention.fepresenting the mass of our
wereiot much more importance to the flem- l,llJi"--. ijii".
ocratic party than its organisation was to dJ that of Slavery -extension. and' his
tliem, which we need not say is a very election will be a gratifying triumph ..r a
great error, ns the future will prove, if the Republican principle, while his defeat
pasl'has n3t already done so. In order to would be a mortifying termination to a
render more marked' the ! distinctions ' of contest So gloriously comem ed last Fall,
caste and nationality 'which thev navel". Eit 'Medill, the old line ebra-ka
"drawn, many of them have been' infatuated ! nominee, or C6asr, the Republican nom-
. i. A ii.,... : i .:.... 1 . iii-p win ui: lilu i i v i vtui c uu ui wiiivi.
CUUUU UI 8CVCI lUUIl IIUUllII.Sl VUUUVLiIUIIi - . i . .1
with the great political parties of the ?.mn-J II ,s wo!'sc thau folly to expect the tleetw.n fo a proposition whi'c(i is made in "bloody
trv.'and onen v favor a' foreign tmrtv ,oi aiuhblb, a uc vaimui, "M""
4 .... -. a i . I
Urltin; on Governor.
We are opposed to betting every body
knows that; but when, men Attempt a garni'
of "brag"-in order (6 show to the worlds
that they have a great deal of confidence in
the election of certain men, we feel like in-,
dulging the oilier sidebv giving.puhliojtv.-
ainnd''lrt .till nflnnhon trt fl "l.rmnn n,l-
litic.il nlalform adopted in this citv as a ba- cast at the coming election.
4 . 4
our midst. We had occasion a few weeks . division oi me voters oi me jho, , get
more man a tune oi me voics hihi m v-
ii e believe
. . . . m :-. I . . . . ., 1. .- I ' - j e
sis of a separate organization of those, peo- lh A lair statement or me cob .w o.
fnlo; and in the Intti.nopolis'70rrof fne "'"ig" '. ,t".,s a"xf,. nPPeu i
!!. i I- . . .i': t ' ,rtn whiiih uilf res ed nartu's stek to throw
.i-liist., wo nnu an aauressain rcsoiuuoiis. o ,-; , . , 'it a
of'lhe snrne character calUftg npr.n theni to a.'ound.U; a.id nowwe yso to address
IU -ltV.11 .'I VU, It.
or two this week'.. ' The present Treasurer
says that when he eame into office some;
2,000 of notes and checks Were handed
him by his predecessor as money takon for
taxes', part of which only he . lias been
able to collect. : These notes -Were taken
from favorite of Alie Red Lodge Clique,
while honest men had to pay the uakd for
their taxes whori ; due., : This, however, is
only a pfifalf rffoi f r tjfie) bucket, compared
with the defalcations ot Asa Spurgeott 0
former Treasurer, and other Treasury Eat
ing schemes upon the county. -.'-.'
Swkkt RttvaNOH Dr. Olds is out in a
letter to the Statetnah, reirrettiniT that he
cannot add his feeble aid in the election of
Medill. . When Olda was a candidate for
Congress, Medill never opened his mouth
iior lifted a finger in favor of his eleotion,
and now the Doctor remembers, not to for
get him. Olds has a great contempt for
Medi'll, and willba delighted to near bf bis
earnest." -A gentleman who has the rocks,
and Who' has won more or less money on'
every Important enction for the 'last 15
years, proposes to make bets as follows:- -:
: 1st That Salmon P. Chase will be
letted Governor of Oi io. ., , ..
i 2d That C'haKe will pet 2l,000 rrwiorJ
4 ill' in tliacountivs itontti of tbe,.-NalionaV
get 10,000 majors
rally as uermai s in ocnau ..t,,,,,, 'vUr tMnn fl..W;norf witn
.!'.. l.ira,l Oltief A , efn-es Ot llllrt'i CIS i!"' "V""" t " ' L rO lU IIICIU illllT 1U COUnWCS 11
i'.?n.:i.,h' f.'.rn. i ntivA ('e,m'a1.'(,:,rtv, pMlywhich at this moiUeht has .10 O'gau-; , .' .
h'nve hot'bcen Wantlni in thepa'pers print '.fS&fKf-N t'-'j-J'' xt. 3d That WisslV
i'dm- that lunnVrand t'n'the"- pK-el'.es' J'.0.' ,ljV?r?V ! 7 a.
andrfctujnscfmeleHdihg meniwho pro-.u- - ? W'W river, .'-v ;:, :-t - '
r.. ... ,c rL,in .snt.l!.' WtiAient Voter, shouH a, I.imwir, aud-; 6111 1 an an- - 4.hTit Chase will cot a
in ,l,0 It Sintes' - ft: is scarcely. possible, swer froii. hissober, reason , And m grn.t. - Wn wUBlit., U U Ka
m'thfnk-of a neSiWl lucre UL,-eoiiai: W c must.takc the ,-,uc n? w ;.;na, ir, a u. , aui yy f ,U JJl.mgum
HOC bC't'K iu iniihc iv " uny c auu ' , v That Wiill Will Hl
lily nndunvise.4 ' T ' .
i The nattt'ra5zcq voters idoin'tQo
HOI. Ulll IlU'llloi v u ni.u uc y. .1 iv ...
r,,'.,,-. !,,( ,i tk with llll - ,
lU.MIt. I" ...... -'
which was felt in the earlier periods of the
Reformation. ; Tlie.ro. is now a missionary
spirit abroad, such as has never prevailed
since the days of the Apostles, .The Prot
estants of Great Britain and the United
Stales have contributed millions of dollars
during the past fifty years for the ipreadof
the Bible, and the support of foreign mis
sions.. These two nations now occupy the
front rank of opposition "'to- Popery' arid
these two nations'wilf spread throughout
tho wbrld,rlhe pure doctrines of tlio primi
tive church. EnglisYi and1 American mis
sionaries, deterred b lid' 'dangers or ob
stacles, now' prcacn tho , jjotpol lo ' every
nation and tongue and" kindred under the
heavens."' , . ' ';' ' ' .
These things the cunning priosts of Rome
Well know'. ' Hence they . have an especial
disfike ' towards England and the United
Slates. Hence they desire to destroy the
free institutions of these counties, the. post
' ... !. ii : .il. k. ki,.i. .lt . nf I iu i:o pes aio ii i . V i. ti; h That .rninuie nvru"
ul 4be oatf jaiouts tiirwuituvm.-miv xwwtjt J mre io" v ,.r.nl- (. I eLi:vit f-.i . . . k .
V...l .i'lr?..! :.t -i? ,ilrini,v'H.lui 'fl.'.m-r i-ir,ns.rV(.Iuicat now-irnl that wogr.pplfl aid WU w o ..j nyon,tiMin.y. ...
S"..:"T2h. Z 3T.X . LWi:H"liW UeV.: to desiroii' lo ema2tl?in.jiherihe.r,l.or:ihfl liitTiM.CM got mote
j " , ,i " ' i,.,..,..i . future shalliraVe cutis .to tenvoacii us. u.liil thaaTtimhlc will get
crat.0, tueeuug ,i e u , "oov, , n.u.eu w r,': wfi Wat.a've .no an.KiU.n to 'WtroUsiJefeJ a 3-,,,, ,.boVe b t.bauken to
piaeeon,iasMMr,-rn ?. U. bf ari-actor n the (l) r,,,m gm.to WM. to
. The inecung uau. oeennouneu,,..u w.ey uu . i'al-ff., f;VTin- rceeu!'. that we'h'ay cbn-.Vib-- or .t,e ,,-,( 0r..'na
.1 I,.. ,v nnmiinh I .a nn.i Iwinu .1 Ll... .1 ill Wil . bnl HWie tiie )l-lL'n reSTdeUtS , ,lt V ''.V ' ' '. "'o 1 Z . . ; - - - -t - "- 0r l- ' -
M, '.'."'",: r:.'-rru 'Tr-..V r. . in ; S.Tiir.:....J.. ii.K.i' ute our miL-ht towfdslbe a.ivancemeni oir , ti,a:Xu-Lexiugto
preacher or the i an ueui county ua r " "Sim we . .
Lnot n; preacher of,', lha. 'Gotpek. but - if minority? riWWW? of bV: Ja. Hera ts a fine r chaiip. (of tea
. x! .t.: .
nennnhnr fil P!117 Wlil II kl Mil . .
l,A nrD I., nrfniih a tttrman wilhollt htr thtHvmtatlon Ot A Q CtWllttV
using niisrepresenWlioti..lie,woi!ld.Jiti!CvmAinililt foriB'g fl tcperjito,pi.u-tj.aaa; foniin-
ta alarmed and Bstoiushed at himseji that I u,ng o bo .a. distiuct ..ponticateieraeni
he would.at, oi(cq leayo the "uuterrjljede '
au'd try tq'e'scap'o for, hisl,'1 yi1:08
ihner. Thi vitst'au-
dience was composed of two $ag..JicbtS
and six Know Nothings. . , j f-
, IV preacher and, his cxUorteC. seeing
the cpnditiou of tlieir parly ,'nnd fot.fc.ai; of
n nvnlnsiori. left without even adniioister-
in" a word of comfort io.lheir two .hrel.hJ
t." i ..... r-j:ii .. - i1, Irt
reu. . vvnat, a pity moum jjumwtw
comfort thera in tlicjt sorrows ',:')
' ' I'. , ' .Youra, Siby . , ..; . . . ' .
' '.'I V .Veritaiis, Ajiqkjj, ,'
. ... ' - -
jCyThe'twO kst tc.tmol's'iook overbns
million cf dollars in specie to Europe.
'ntentt.' asett . gifted with 're
1nd'menf:AraiiV. as'lo fiieet with
nprova , When U:o iiM-eni.uM-itiiu-a p .. v
,m ?lj ,m ri,f tha MsL -We" have asked ourso ves'
ITiose ttniotoJf them who favor Vttcli tndcH'1.M.a r?.SL; . V V . , . . -aw-r.
. .. . -j t,.;..-.i,..;-tinose- things, anj wo ,m'
ponuent. uiuwineti is uo n'" .'. i -,. -,
riTt r; .
cet a ruajOTi-
uioru tli.p.11 25 evtinties in the State. t -
;lhes, awl '
; Lilth-'ni" pile iit arid show their faith tit thl
it. .- 1 -.- - - '. -
coropion ense. Ve want knsuage Kitno'stK
to 'exn'ress' our'detesUitioii of those 'who
Would got up a German partyi tff .nn Irish
party in a lauu wuerc mi biiuiiiu j.'i"a
thbrastlveswortbyof ihe appcllaiion ofrA
merican citizens. "' He is bn worthy of Uie
hospitality and political rights ''whicn he
eniovs in the United States, who will coun
tenance .' a Dolitioal oreanizalion of that
uharactcr. . Already is to be seen the fruits
of the unwise and injudicious political ac
tion of the foreign nopulation in Iber feel
Wof resentment against them which at-
tatca to large a nutnoer oi me native iuuhu
The.. New Lexington Locomotiv
iys "we n'oltee that the Medill papers ar
chtitning Pet ry oounty for thsir candidate'
by a.i'.'iSweeping majority uWe tell all
suoh mew-that, tb.y are : counting witlon
, their host. , Chase, will cary Perry county
overall opposition by , a. jns0Tiiy ot ow
votes. , SV.Uia4 dpwn .among tlve "tveep-
m; tnings inai i -vwuuvj " " --
e.u4u3li.'to gnid ns i" e preso'iit confost,
to'givo s'cordial support to the Republicari
nominations. ' , ,- ,'. .;!
There is no Jonger an" estape irom wtiat
lurmed ft sectiontil issue, unless we mane
up our minds o become silbnt partners ift
a Crtn whero.we claim. torbe active. We
no longer have any Compromises oo whicft
io siaiin, .juei. u. , i tall.o - . . . i -
with the strODg arm of Ibe law; ana, we i . . ,ren Brother Taylor bnti
must now meet the issue as presenteo tous - ,ni nty anU
by tho Sontb. ,, The Democratic parly has! ateM w ..V , Y
hoisted tbe'banner of sectionalism; and by will haetwd the Xrs iat f airfield beat,
the rpcal of the Missouri Compromise, perry. What ty jou ?
t." a .... .;,...,!. .