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The spirit of democracy. [volume] (Woodsfield, Ohio) 1844-1994, August 06, 1856, Image 2

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WUttttia viijL.iAwo...rRopiEToa.
- n m r r k i t -"" - ' T. 7."r: I
.3 WOODSFIELD, OniO, AUG. 5, 1856.
m!(H A W A M
f I
: " -' Democratic Presidential Electors fur Ohio.
- ' p A9I K.EIV2VOIV , Jr., of Belmont.
1. i ALEXAJVDlift P. BIIL.I.KU, of Butler.
. TiK v :. .it,' r '?-.' . i.
Igt-rStiKLDos J, Khllogg, of ITamiUon.
V ... 2dv- HixKt P, Skdam, of Ilamilton. ; '
Sd. Davjp Clac, of .Moutgoiuery. ; '
. 4th.' J. H. Tuomas, of Darke. ;
-5th. Eowasb Fostko, of Williams. '
" 7''ij?TiI th. Michael II. Davis, of Clermont. '
fji " William Caossax, of warren.
8Uu WaLiAx KsiusnyER, of Clark. :
' . 9th. Gbokge . Seek A, of S Jheca.
IOUuLbvi DcsoAX, of Jaokson. :
; 11th.' Alfred McVkigh, of Fairfield.' . ;
12th. Jacob Slth, of Franklin.
13th. Jons Tifft, of Huron,
i 14th. Jons C Miehs, of Ashland. .
, 1 it hJosxpH Bcss,tf Coshocton. '
vr ISth. James M. Oatloko, of Morgan. ,
' 17th. Besjakis F. Spriggs, of Noble. .
.J;.-'".-, f 18th. Axraoxso Hart, of Portage. - . 4 '
' I9tk. IIembt H. Doogr, of Cuyahoga,
' 20th. Oborob O. GriLETT,v of Ashtabula.
21st. Gborgb Cook, of Il&rnson. . v ;
- '- -
, t, ;o rrooB or tob bvfrexb .corRT7 fpll term
. :' . . I .'.. : '---- v- . .
. ; -1
v. .l coKirasTOSEB or coxiioir scnooLS, ' r -
- H ITIA M : H. BA R N E Y.
nTvnmvATCTT.v Trufiww T7PnT
-ni.Tfttf-'' zvn attt n attv mnv
ivttiiuii, vx. vux j y is a rv x
. , .i , i
, - The members of the Central
1 inTnTniTiPfl in this i n5Tripr nn.vf
aTCed Oil ! ' - . ;
as the time, and Barnesville as
1 :u ii -t
the place, for holding the Demo-
cratic Convention "to nominate
a candidate for Congress and
tor Common- Pleas Judge.
- We .are. requested to aunounco - that
there will be Democratic Meetings held, in
thu county, at the' following times and
Franklin township, en Saturday evening,
uo jtu mail. , iiuu,, uunAuy aakuiuw
xm. 0I. - TT.. Tnn.inn I nmrnnt 1
- O t.l
t a ftVlneV T M , - ,' . . ,. . . .
V;I.TmAXOX- iS?tnrlftt1 fn.t- at1
'o nVoTntir r t . . . .
- , J . 1
m v vivva, jl , aix. ..-
:Hon. James ,R.: MoreiS and Wm. P.
Richardsox, Esq, will address . the two
xasc Oimea meetings. w ; -.
.Jjet'a good crowd be collected.1 ;
c..ii. ; ,
"1, lS3'i'he communications of "Romeo"
and "J. D. 0'C.n will appear next week. I
'.The Journal's oCer Accepted..
The last Journal eaya that if we will
deposit fifty dollars iu the Savings tnsti
tate, he wfll send os one- hundred copies
.7! r .- . - ..'..'' -'
or tne Journal until tne-iiose or tne cam
'paign. Thia is a condition uot imposed
on his other Bnchanan -subscribers .and
not in. oar offer, but we have.' deposited
tt money as the editor ; will learn by
inquiring at the bavings Fund emce. ,;w
are1 not to receive a. half sheet once in
two weeks, nor a half sheet at any time,
bat a fall sheet each and every . week.
r - v ,
'Ueraecimes 10 accept our oaer to sena
. K, .
auu. v uuuvu-v.
DO paic woca uncnanan as ciecica.
and his backers are a little too fearful
the snccess of their candidate. ' '
fLrr -I frf TVT nnrna
- XTa Iiava ntir1iratnnrl llinf t1ir0 ia A litfr
back nigger in this county, who is dieting
oa dog's meat .and grasshopper pot pies
la order to qualify himself to become
. next opposition candidate for President
" ' .He has never taken men into the Rocky
Mountains and suffered, them to perish,
' bat he thinks if he. would starve his wife
and children to death his claims woud,be
fully equal to I'massA'Freraonti,'' j
Vpuldart-it besa go, if, this -county
sbould hare the honor (f) of furnishing
; Fasiondoni with 4ts next candidatef. '
A Chapter for, the: Journal'
f : i' . benefit ; W
The editor of the Journal, makes i Ho
effort to extricate himself from the dilem-
m m wuicu ne piaceu uimseii jn rcgaru
to J-editing a Know 'Nothing paper in
Pennsylvania He emphatically denied it
and we proved it on him. He suffers the
stigma of falsehood to be nailed on him
. 1 I
without an attempt . to, sustain his char-1
- f
,, TnMnlo.HWl.0
1 taw.... , WW Mww MW WH. I W .
"We have become an important personage
TTaHTO riQV anil oil 4Vlu V. .1 ! wio l rm Ilia
nation, have not cost the editor 'half 'as much
time as we appear to be doing." (How modest
be a Know -Nothing because we at one time
published a pwper in which we advocated the
principles of. Americanism." :
Hero is a full admission that he pub
lished a Know Nothing paper, and the
very issue before is the one in which he
so emphatically denied it I .
The editor proceeds to say : .
"But that all the old abuse of foreigners
charging the matt the italics are our own with
being ignorant, many of them with being pan-
pera and criminals, was paraded in his columns,'
is as false ns the nether pit, and when the eui-
tor penned these words, he knew that he was
wilfully ana deliberately falsifying, as nothing I
whu-h ho seen in the paper to which he refers
oears tne semoianc9 or aouse or oar ioreign
Donuiation." f
.We made the statement about his abuse
of foreigners from what we saw in the
file of his paper which we examined; we
say that it is true, and the people will
place no more reliance in his denial of this
statement than in his denial of the fact
at all.. We have not that file in our dos-
session and of course cannot give all the
evidence upon which we founded the
ftharire. bht - we hava a connla of Ktrav
copies of his Pennsylvania Unow Nothing
paper, and will givo a few extracts from
their editorials : " ,
"Herein lies the germ of that national feel-
ing so earnestly battled for by our countrymen,
that a more stringent test should be applied to
the acquisition of American citizenship by the
modiQcation of the naturalisation laws, so as
. . i i . a. i e i
who seeks to engraft his own crude notions
upon our Republican tree." The Boy of '76,
January 22,1856. , - '. '
Does that "bearthe semblance of abuse
of our foreign population ?" . ,
"In fact we are constantly receiving .
; iu uis m iuuw vi c.o.jr
ff UdTof ZliZTn SK
flowing in upon us we shall soon be checked
wu.a a ' complex oiwoi manma, aua bpoe
with all crimes.' 7 IheJSoy o '16, January
22,1S56. , .-. r , :
Does that "bearthe semblance of abuse
of our foreign population ?'; ,
"If the early, patriots saw in perspective the
necessity for such a forcible expression or tne
principle that Americans must rule America, we
or to-uay, m tne mil nooa or -UKJiiu mu.
ROMANISM. e ; ;;c7ro
of oar Revolutionary fathers." The Boy of
7wwy 3 w . . ...... ,
liocs inai "oear me semoiance oi a
(abuse of our foreign population ?" (
- Q above extracts are fair specimens
of the whole file, bo far as we examined
them, vet this editor has no hesitation in
ga ya lhat he 'ublished nothin"- bearin"-
!f yiu5a. ,.1! rlv.,.! ,
the 'semblance : of "abuse of our foreign
population! '
The editor closes up his article by offer
ing to us a reward of $20,if. we will prove
to ' our ; readers by affidavit that he ever
was a Know Nothing.
This . is brave, certainly very brave,
when he knows that the members of that
order are. sworn not to divulge the name
L r,"lxrnual TtJ.i ;e . .nno.i.
. . . r
.... ?i l ,
wnicn, unrenauie as u may oe, is conciu -
tsive against mm. we una tne ionowing
ia the Boy of : '. . : .
- i
1 ' " T rathur had a notion, althonirh we never
l 7
party, ex-ofheio. bv virtue of our callinir.
were .pre-eminently, entitled to the constitu-
Htional platform." - v ,
i w:ii Ait- a:.au ..i:
I - -
, , .
If we are considered severe on the edi-
tor, this is our excuse
nmnr;nA o
most bitter and vindictive personal war-
"re, on onr, character, ana it .becomes
i - . ' ' .' - .. .
- necessary in self-defence to show hdw much
or rather how little reliance is to be placed
: k: eni.m e.on.?o fi ' -
- 1 ." v wuhv..,. ,
I : v a Schemo that Wouldn't Work.
J : . The Fremonters, in their desecration to
j make a respeclable' show against Mr. Bu
J ebanan, 'proposed in the State of Peuu
e j sylvauia, that tbej and the Fillmoro men
should vote the same electoral ticket, and
if they cast more votes than the' Fill more
I men the electors, if successful, .- should
1 , ?.,-.: . .. t-' i-
piece oi mcKery was cuaraciensucoi me
, r . y . ,
F"Jr V "u"t-y VttDt'
uei didn't .worK. rne iuimore men maig
of nantly refused to co-operate with them in
1 any such discreditable schemes, and deter-
mlnpfl to run their own elfiptora.1 ticket
'I , . -
I " . "
. The Vote in Woodsfield.
I By a count of the voters in and mime
the diatcly adjoining the v corporatidn of thn
town it is ascertained that the strength of
the different candidates for president is as
foiioWsi - v : '7" 1 u'-i ; '
"Buchanan C Fillmore 10, Fremont 3,
doubtful 8. - tl ;
; The above ;.we consider affair repre
sentative of the vote of the eonntyj' Fre
mont may-approach 'it "little hearer .tQ
Fillmore'; 'S-
i few wore Specimens from tbc
j?;:h-' i Journal." -A
h ThelastVovrKocoDtaina a pair of elec
tioneering stories thntdeserve the etfdorsc-
m.ent or tne man who never edited a Know
Nolhiug paper in Pennsylvania. Such
an endorsement is" almost ''evidence 'enongl
to prove their falsity without anything
One of-them is the old exnlodcd "ton
cents a day " story charging that Mr.
Tinrhanan whs in favor of allowinc lalior
ers only ten cent3 for a dayTwork. The
nntruth of this' charge has become so. no-
tonous that the bitterest opponents of Mr,
Buchanan in Congress on the floor of the
Mr. Buchanan said,, aud what every hon-
estand intelligent man understood him.to
mean, was that by inflating the currency
wages were nominally higher, but in reality
not any higher, that by creating swarms
of banks, while you might increase the
w g - , . f fift . . .
wages 01 lauoriiora miy cents per aay .0
one dollar per day, you would at the same
.. , r.r v
must purchase and . consume evcu in a
greater proportion
The great object o:
Mr Buchanan's speech was to show that
ine coring man was mjurea oy innaun
the currency, and he was, makiug this a
conclusive reason why. it should not be
We arc Slafl to SGe that whUe tbe un
scrupulous and characterless opposition
Pr"sre v.rcumung ia laibeuoou, .
the spectable papers and speakers of
iaal VJ suain io stoop to sucn io
i j i r 3 :
ttuu MVvxnivua
The other charge is tliat a circular is-
" . . v ."?"6W! .vjv w"
J masters threatening to remove them from
their oflicial positious unless they con
tributed a stated amount of mom-y to be
... , .. . ,
sed in conducting the campaign, and
that this circular came from the depart-
I -
m at Washington city.
we charee that the above is a gross
1 , , , Al " . f4, r ,
J falsehood and that the editor of the Journal
puolished it and endorsed it well knowing
it to be wholly false
A circular was sent out from Wash-
iingtoncitv ov some scounuici wuo unucr-
took in this W to tkfraud tbe Posl Mas
ters. But information of the attempted
. loflw,l wllh the denartmeilt
" " .
in order that the viliian roignt be capuir-
ed, but he got wind of it and never called
for the letters which were addressed to
him. He used a fictitious signature, as
1 . - . . . .,
it was shown that no person 01 luc name
Hved in the city.
The dishonest presses of the opposi-
tion charged that it had emanated from
the , mcnt in ordcr t0 mke polit5cul
capital of it, but it was at once shown to
be false. It is now ... more than a mouth
! since this contemptible trick . was thor
oughly and completely exposed and yet
6 ,. , . r . ."
of the Journal who most e
phaticaiiy deuied editing a Know Noti;
paper in Pennsylvania and bad it proved
on him, this champion of his party, this
strictly honest - and " fearless" editor
parades it with an editorial endorsement.
Harmonious . Fusion Another
. Trick.
The last Journal continues a call for a
convention to be held. in Barnesville on
lt.h 14th of Aue-ust to nominate a candi
I .
I Tki Anil nnhliohaH 111 f hrt -I nnma I
i vqj ui imn-uai.
vit - u.n . wu i ;iTusf-u l" -" -vv"j
of the presenaaministrauon, t juvor oj
- j -r
We vrinavlet . 01 jLmertcantsm, ana 01
I a . v .
restoring the action of the Federal govern-
ment &c" to meet in the convention
T another column the editor savs he
- '. .. . .. v ';; M
I ' '
iccia uuujuui . 0 -
Itp present to the people of JMouroe coun
i tv. a can ior & u h cuuicuuuu ui -i'
r' ' ...
hostile to the aggression 01 tne siavo pow-
ernd all favorable to the principles of
I A mprii'flinsm." . . - . .
; ' - - '. ,. t
" x o y . . MMnA
, e t. - -
it is simply a trick of the I remontera here.
That part of the call is not in .'any other
paper in ,thc district that we have 6een
We repeat that it is" a mere trick of the
Fremonters.' v " ' ' !
' The editor says, "the work of an honor
able union of the opposition is now ac
complished." ;, Two or three Fremonters
here in'towu by ehanging in one paper a
few words in the call of a district conven-
tion accomplished an "honorable union of
: - ... - , T,, - . . . . ,
tthp. onnosition!" - It's astomshino. how
" easily, the thing was done. sThe editor
feels unusual satisfaction;" if he is that
easily pleased he might , tickle himself up
every weekljy announcing that Fremontis
now elected president. . It would be about
a3 true as the other, and would no doubt
afford him. "unusual satisfaction ; ,
. -.The editor says: - : -" '' ' i ' ''
; ;'The American party, is ready to meet
the Republican phalanx half way, and on
equal footing."1'' Our interests are identi
cal, oui 'measures can' assimilate without
abnegating the first principles of ; either
tartv " 'Siw7'.'-"" ' '.'''--'."
;-bifer,tthe1.prppse'of showing'stil
further t.hat their interests are jndentical,"
let us quote., a sentence from the Boy of
"16, Jan. 22 '56. Speaking of the contest
j in the He-nse for speaker he sa'ysj '
They opposed this resolution on the
ground, that MrJ Campbell favored Amer
eanism as the controjlingyssue before the
American peope', yetadmits his opposition
to the Kansas-Nebraslca iniquity; but is
not willing to' sacrifice hii'views on Amer
icauism in order to defeat the object of the
American parly and iu its stend build up
DAYS.,, "But their constituents are
holding them responsible for their acts in
voting for the candidates of A PARTY
We have no comments to make. We
simply say to our readers "look on this
picture aud then on that." '
" We asked the Journal a scries of
questions a short lime since, all of which
were couched in gentlemanly and respect
ful language, lie has replied to but one
of these, aud that, was the one iu which
he denied editing a Know Nothing paper
in Pennsylvania. , Whenever the editor
recognises the right of ono editor to make
such inquiries of another, by answering
ours, and ccasc3 to put his questions in
ungenllemanly and insulting language we
will answer him.
We desire to call the attention of our
democratic friends in the County to the
propriety of organizing clubs similar to
those which have been formed in Center
and Ohio Townships, the proceedings of
which were published in our last issue.
If we desire at the next election to roll
up a good, eld fashioned democratic ma
jority, we must work, and organization is
necessary to successful labor "The
batile is not to ths strong alone, it is to
vigilant, the active and brave.
. These organizations are necessary, that
the. members may compare notes, talk with
and confer with each other on the means
necessary for disseminating the true issues
which arc before the. people in this cam
paign, and sec that every man who is a vo-
ler has an opportunity of examining for
liimself the results which may reasonably
be expected from the election of the dis
union candidate for the Presidency.
A little attention paid to these matters
now by meeting together occasionally, and
taking the proper measures to furnish the
voters in the several Townships with doc
uments containing the democratic princi
ples, will insure a majority of 1500 for
Buchanan, the Uuion and Democracy,
Aflairs in California Law
Order overrtiletl.
For somo weeks past there has ; been
acts transpiring in California calculated
to fill the breast of every lover of his
country with sorrow and alarm. The ex
edition of the laws in San Francisco
county has been wrested from . the officers
and usurped by a mob calling themselves
a Vigilance Committee. -
It appears that many . of the officers
there were not legally ', elected--that false
bottoms were, fixed in ballot boxes by
which hundreds of tickets : were inserted
unlawfully, and in some instance's the bal
lot boxes and tally sheets were taken by
ruffians, and the offices boldly offered a
the door to the highest bidder. The offi
ccrs were charged with complicity in these
outrages, and in some instances, " it ap
pears, not unjustly ; These," and other
gross outrages had worked the people np
to a high state of excitement when the
murder of King, an editor of San Fran
cisco, aroused open rebellion. The Vigi
ancc Committee assumed the administra
tion of the laws, and a number of men
among them the murderer of King, were
tung from the windows of . the committee1
rooms. In vain did the omcers collect
armed forces; the forces of the Committee
outnumbered them and ruled the county.
The Government is now powerless, and
the Committee meets no resistance. What
ever may have been ; the cause of such a
state of affairs its-, existence is to be de
plored. ..There appears to be a division
of sentiment as to whether tbe Committee
was justifiable In wresting the Government
from the hands of the officers or not . , In
our opinion there is no justification unless
it waso save themselves from ruin. iWe
are compelled to omit particulars for want
of room. : 1 '' " ;' ;
"Whitfield and Reeder Ousted. v
The Resolution of the Committee, on
elections in the House of Representatives
that John W. Whitfield was not entitled
to his seat was passed, -Yeas 110; Nays
92. . ':;v::;'1-V .'.".!''; " ":'' .
The' Resolution admitting. Reeder to a
scat was negatived Yeas 88: Nays, 113
" Signs of the Times.,, :
J 'A string of paragraphs under the above
caption are going the rounds of the Abo
lition papers showing the .great number of
accessions to that party. ' ! We have seen
a large portion of this list dissected, and
it discloses the fact that nearly one-half of
the accessions are men who have belonged
to that party ever since it has bad any im
portance, and nearly all the other half 0:
the string is made up of Falsehoods. . .
Barnesville Know Nothing Convention.
A' couvention wa3 held in Barnesville
on the 31st nit. to nominate Know Noth
ing or Fillmore candidates; for Judge of
the Court of - Common Pleas and'Cou
gress. - : We have learned but little of the
proceeding;?, v The following is the. ticket:
For Judge of the Court of Common
Pleas.,..,., ...
CARLO C. CARROLL, of Belmont.
For Congress
JOHN M. BUSHFIELD, of Cuernxey.
I We ; understand -.that: several Fremont
ers attempted to take paitin the Convcn
tien butT were rejected, and that attach
mcnt to Fillmore was ' made the test of
Americanism or. Know Nothingism. .
The candidates are both good, men,
qualified for the offices for which they are
nominated; its a pity the have to be beat
but it will be done easy. V
; Ee-Election of Brooks and Keit. "
Messrs.; Brooks and Keit, L of South
Carolina, who resigned their seats in the
House of Representatives,-a few 'weeks
ago, in- consequence of the action of the
louse in the Sumner affair, have both
been unanimously re-elected."
For the "Spirit of Democracy." ....
Tne Etlltwr or the Journal and
the Fillmore Club.
Mr. Editor: I am not in the habit
of writing for the Press, but after read
ing the "Rules and Regulations of the
Fillmore Club of Monroe County," and
the preface thereto, as published in the
Journal of last week, I think some reply
is demanded on the part of the members
of the Club. -
Before inserting the Resolutions, the ed
itor labors to convince his readers that
"Mr. Fillmore we regard as no true expo
nent of the principles of Americanism.
He has so far refused to endorse the doc
trines for which the Amcricau party has
been contending. He has never even ex
pressed a sympathy for the great Aracri
can movement. He has never publicly
committed himself to American princi
ples." In making these charges he ne
glects or wilfully omits to inform his read
ers that Fillmore, in his letter of accep
tance of the nomination by the American
Party, says: " - ' ; .
"As the proceedings of the Convention have
marked a new era in .the history of the coun
try, by bringing a new political organization
into the approaching Presidential canvass, 1
take the occasion to re-affirm my confidence in
the patriotic purposes of that organization,
which I regard as epringing: out of a public
necessity, forced upon the country to a large
extent by unfortunate sectional divisions and
the dangerous tendency of those divisions to-
wards disunion. - It alone, in my opinion, of all
the political agencies now existing, is possessed
of the power to silence this violent and disas
trous agitation, and restore harmony by its
own example of moderation and forbearance.
It has a claim, therefore, in my judgment, upon
every earnest friend of the integrity of the
Union. So estimating this party, both jn its
present position and future destiny, I freely
nouueed in the 'recent declaration of the Na
tional Council in Philadelphia, a copy ef which
you was so kind as to enclose me, hold
ing them to.be just and . liberal to every
true interest of the country, and wisely adap
ted to the establishment and ' support of an
enlightened, safe, and effective American policy,
in full accord with the ideas and the hopes of
the Fathers of the Republic;"
When and where has John C. Fremont
ever said as much to commit himself to'
the principles of the American party?
John C. Fremont, the candidate which
the "German" editor of the Journal is en
deavoring to convince the American partj
of Monroe they should . support, as . the
true exponent of their principles.
As the editor of the Journal in hislast
issne, is convinced that . he . has been
"barking up the wrong tree," and,: conse
quently, become suddenly re-converted to
Americanism, I ask him to publish, side-
by-side, both . Fillmore and .. Fremont's
letters of acceptance, as candidates for the
Presidency, and let his readers see which
is the "true exponent of. the principles of
Americanism." , ';.. v '. -h
The editor, speaking -in reference to
communications from : members ; of t the
American party, claims that he has never
refused "publishing commuuications from
any of that party.'.' .' In answer to this, I
refer the reader to the following para
graph: - ,;: : . .. .
"We are a German ourself and have nothing
to do with Know NothinRism'-wour., 7uwll
I can inform the editor of the Journal,
that if the communications from the mem
bers of the American party are to be pub-
ished in the same bungling and tweorreef
manner as the "Rules : and Regulations
of the Fillmore Club of Monroe County
were ' published, he need have no fears'
of receiving communications from -that
quarter. -: ' ! :
A' Member of tub Fillmore Cltjb.
- - r: : For the "Spirit."
Mr. Editor: Through your columns
I wish to set the American party right in
Monroe county, -There are persons go
ing around the county stating that John
C' Fremont is. the American candidate
It is with regret that ; I say it, but it is
none the less true, that any one who rep
resents Fremont as the candidate of the
American party is guilty of wilful and de
liberate misrepresentation; , aud should be
regarded with suspicion and contempt by
every true American. I am aware that
there has been a strong effort on the part
of some deserters, to sell out the Anieri
can party in this . county and district io
the Abolitionists, but it is no go.:
In the American Convention, which
met at Barnesville on the 31st ult., these
men received a" severe but just rebuke
Theywere told in., the - plainest - possible
terms, that they "were deserters fromr and
traitors to the-American cause, and had
nb right to a seat iu that Convention
They came up there pretending to repre
sent the American partyof Monroe coun
ty, and, if they had been permitted, would
have cast the vote of that party in that
Convention for anti-Fillmore.hien." - Now,
I appeal to .the American . party of this
coonty, " they ever authorized those men
to represent, them in that Contention?
Can you trust men, who, having deserted
your party, thus turn round and deliber
ately attempt to sell you out, without yonr
knowledge or consent? v
The American party in this county, and
all over the district, is well satisfied with
the nominations made at that Convention.
Jno. M. Bushfield is, 'to some' extent,
a stranger amongst jBS,:but he was-nominated
by acclamation, ... -
C. C. Carrol, who received the nomi
nation for Judge of. the. Court of - Com
mon Pleas in this District, is well known;
and will receive the support of every real
American in the District. There is no
doubt 'about the -matter, -we can;- and r we
will, elect onr, whole ticket, u- f.
. On next Friday, August 8th, in the af
ternoon, the Hon.. John Davenport, of
Barnesville, who has - been r stumping the
btate for Fillmore, will address the citi
zens of. this county at Woodsfield. -to ;
On the day following, Saturday Ang-
gust 9th, he will speak in Clarington, at 1
o'clock, P. M., and at Jamestown, at 6
o'clock, P. M., of the same day.
1 ellow-citizens, come out . and attend
the above meetings, and let the Buchanan
and Fremont men see whether Fillmore is
in the fight or not. ' " AMERICAN.
Woodsfield, Ang. 4, 1856. ; U
, . ... ,, '....,';'., .. For the "Spirit."
-Mr. Editor The. campaign for Presi
dent has opened in earnest, aud is accom
panied with some manifestations that are
calculated to awaken serious alarms It
appears that a portion of the Methodist
Episcopal Church have joined with the
Wesleyaus iu adulterating the pure fount
of Religion with the turbid stream of Pol
itios. The election of John C.Fremont
to the Presidency seems to be aspiring
with some success to rivalry with the cause
of Religion, even on the Sabbath day and
in the Pulpit , :
When Ministers of the Gospel, on the
Holy Sabbath, from the sacred desk, in
stead wf exhorting their ."dyiug congre
gations" to "love God and keep his com
mandments," are engaged in exhorting
them to be on hands at an Abolition
meeting, to be held, perhaps, in the same
church, I ask if a man may not well en
tertain serious apprehensions, not for his
country alone, but for the cause 'of Reli
gion itself? which, although not a pro
fessor, be may reverence and respect.;
But, let me ask, how long will it be either
reverenced or respected if it is used as a
mere instrument to subserve the-interests
oi some political faction or aspirant to
office? . If Ministers are -called by the
Almighty "to point sinners to the Lamb
of God," and to save souls, are they com
plying with that call in pointing out the
road to some Abolition meeting, and sav
ing the election of some favorite to office?
The present is the first time any such
manifestations have appeared in this part
of the county.' Other campaigns have
been conducted here, when party feeling
ran higher than now other parties have
been compelled to adopt desperate means
to save them from defeat, but this is the
first time that a party has laid hold of the
Church to keep from sinking, and unless
the Church shakes it off both will go down
together. : . i OBSERVER.
. . - Corrington , W. Ssarler . ; .
At our mast-head to-day, says the Zancs-
viUe Aurora we place the name of Judge
Skarle, an old, truoand trusty Democrat
of Muskingum county, as the nominee for
Judge of the Supreme Conrt of Ohio, to
fill the vacancy caused by the resignation
of Judge Converse. : r - : V
It is little less than presnmtion for as to
say anything in recommendatfon of Judge-
Searle, a man who has made hi3 worthy
aud indellible mark upon this community
before we were born; nevcrtheless,"we take
pleasure in adding our, mark of respect to
the 'old score,' which contains .the mark
of many a hand that has gone, with the
old men that used to be, down through the
unreturning days to that - great Court,
where Justice lays asjde the balance and
the scales, strips from her eyes the bandage
of the earth,, and bows, : in resignation, to
the Judges' Judge. r :v- :.'yi mi -
. In these louddays of fancyj and of fic
tion of demagogues and fiery party hacks,
it is a: real pleasure to hear the steady,
measured tread of an old mau "aiarching
to the music of the Union, x if '
The sturdy old men among us, have
most all fallen off, one by one' leaving
behiud them precepts and examples of ell
that makes a people great and good; what
these old men have trusted and supported
may not .we support, as well? and, (have
they not gone. to "the hereafter'r leaving
written opposite to - tha jfcatae .of , J ud'ge
Searle "well ;dohe thou good audTaitliful
servant.". ": . . . -. -. .. .
. Democrats and conservative men ;of
Muskingum! In, your . hands , more par
ticularly rests the success of .him who has
been tried and. found faithful! ,WiU you
uot stand by him, shoulder to shoulder, as
your Fathers nsed to do? : ..-i-
Removal of Gov. Shannon Appoint-
j :- i". ment of his successor. t" '
; On the 28 th of July the President nom
inated to : the Senate Colonel John W.
Geary, of Pennsylvania, to be Governor
of Kansas, in ; place' of Wilson Shannon,
removed.4 CoV Geary is a little less than
forty years of age and has held high civ
il and military positions ; He; was.born
in! Pennsylvania, graduated; at Jefferson
college in that-State; was' for many years
a civil engineer; was elected to be colonel
of .the second Pennsylvania regiment 'in
the Mexican war,' where he distinguished
himself by great bravery and military skill;
was appointed by president Polk in 1848
to proceed to California as postmaster ;'of
San . Francisco with the c extraordinary
commission to arrange the postal matters
of that' State; was subsequently appointed
by General Riley to head Judge or Alcade
in and for the district of San Francisco,
with- power to; organize and establish u
police force for that city; and ras'eleetcd
first Mayor of the city of San Francisco
under a city charter,' anwai appointed
by the State Legislature as a member. cf
the board of commissioners for th fa.
ded debt He is represented admirably
Bitted for the wise discharge of the dutie
"of the office to which the President kf v
appointed htmiygV-a.; ")
1 Received on subscription totbe "Spirit
of Democracy;'' datingthe month' ending
Saturday; July 26th; V JQ jT . ; ;:; ,, , ;.
Geo. Scbwing, Adams ;.$l50 ..
"P.-F.'Xbontz," Benton" "'1"50 . !
E. Ridgaway 7 Bethel rr Ti?5
S. Fossitti .k dd - u M 4".'5r"
-A-. Wal terSf..xw.do
(ieo. W. James, Centre
D. Agin,frf'tldo
n. M. Hendershbt, do
D. C. Morris, " ; dp
is :
1 25
1 00
i: 00 ,
2 3T
-J Jas. Patterson-"' do
M, .Hoeffler 3,.;,do. sl
Jacob Wagner, Jackson ,, ...rrTfi
F. Kitterer, ; . Malaga fi )f. 1,60 ; -L.
Yockey, r v dp w, 1.50 ;
Wm. Moore, . f - do .',, ,-f. ,0
- S. Truex, . . do. : 5J - ;
I. Lentz, ; . ..Perry; . 2 ;10 ' ,
.. G. B. Lyuch, . do v :.,!.:: .--i j -..15
J W. Harris, Seneca 1 00 '
.. L. F. Ellsworth, Esq.; do '' -1 0
John. Antill, " ; Sammit -r --80
J. L. Watson, do '' .r-.-t.- loO .,
C. Cline, - , v do ' f i 100
C. S. Billman, do "- Ii .
C. S. Buchanan, ; do. -i 2-'t)0
H. II. Lobmire,' Sunabury i ' 1;50
Armst'g & Mooney,. do it-ai'iQ : - r
Daniel Patterson, -do 1 50 : :
Wm. Wheatbn, Washingt6n5i;t' d ' '
F. A LampingV :"""b; ' '' 5 00 -
-Linn, Wayne :;: " " -:tV"25; ';
Wm Smith, Nobl county 'l :',J.50 -W;
F. Robinson, Wash. ColCpt :
Lawrence Yockey, Iowa ' " l'l;50 ? C
Another Instance; of the :JS3oacy of
. Bcorhave's HoUand Bitters.' '
N. M. Poindexter, of the Union 00,
says : ' ' ; '!: '';; --';" '"'-' ' . ''
" Some weeks since, being Berioasly -
affected with pain and uneasiness at the r r
stomach, loss of appetite, and at timet
strong symptoms of Dyspepsiai'I was in -. ..
duced to try your HOLLAND 'BIT- -
TERS,-and I feel it but an act of jostiae -
to the article," as well as " for thcrgodct of "
those who may be affected with like de
rangeinenf of the stomach,' 16 "state that - .
the use of one single bottle of this medi- -cine
proved of incalculable benefit, having '
freea the stomach of Dyspepsia. ; 'Iwojakl .
also reraarlc, - that two other member of ; -
my family,' who were afflicted in ai similar-
manner with myself, were entirely relieved .
Jby the use of a single bottla eacljulVVr'i ;
: - - 11 ? M...ii.,v:'rnn r
: Uouovaay'i - PiUs f un questionably Jtha .
most efficacious Remedy in the Union for
Asthmatic : Uomplaints .: and ; ConghB.r-r :
The number of cures these wonderful Pilli .
have ; effected in all parts . of the, TJiion,
more particularly in cases of. asthma- :Of
long7 standing, and coughs, leaves, no "
doubt upon . the mind of all wbo :naVe
used them, that they , surpass, anything, of ,1
the kind eveiv made known; . by. a perse
verance with'-this admirable remedyj tha
sufferer is quickly restored to health; after
every other .means have failed; and it i ;
truth beyond dispute, that there; is no case c
of billious disorder, or xliver -.Complaiata,
but that will quickly . yield to thepowers ; -of
this mighty. medicinei.ft .;ts fcft!?U ;
Baltimore" Market .: u; J -Flour.
New- at ,;$T,25i: closing' 0r. "'
ITAeof. White, good to prime, at 1 60A
1C3 Cents, and choice d6ri70al?3 cehis)
roH 1 !in1 Rn iwii fnii Wrl v.i.' ' .?
Corn. White at 62at5 cents, yellow at
63a66 cents per' bushel as tb quality; "
Oats 'Sales at 33a36 cents: ' ; '":jV: '' ;
I & CO., Melodeon buildings, direotly oppo
site the old stand, Main Street.' Wheeling. V.
dealer in Paints, Oils, TarnYsbea, 8sh, Doors .,'
Window GlAss,' Looking Glasses,''1 X '.
- Ceineiit; Limej Plaster t-.:2J.L'b '.'.
;u?iri8.iv f.iytKim.-i-
Agent for ifie sale' of Eastern; Paint JSfiUrX -
8 Bbls. of Linseed OiV' 10 Bbl8.'o'f Tur -
:iA ' pentine,."5 Bbls ; Taiiners Oil, "
:'..i. -'3 Bbls. of -Sperm Oif; "
10 Bbls: of Nd.'l and No.-2 LaOif .
in 'store and for sale by jwi ;'
: 'svrffijr; johNa.clajrke;-.;
;-Q"K A 'CINirAflLjSAfcOS' "
:' 0 0 U LINGS Brand, in tore'and for'sali
: ' by. h iKO.1 ki CLARSS.'
4' Bbls. Alcohol (7G to 93.) 10 Calcined Ptas- .'
ter, -10 Bbls. Spanish Whiting,' Old' a
Dry;?-15 'Bbls.! Cenienfy-a first -rate 'article;3 .
5 Bbls. Yellow Ochre: .& Bbls. Lamp Blaek; ) a'
., : 4 Cases . Chrome., Gree; sa '
500 "lbs.- Boston ' Red Lead, prime-, article;-,
'4 Casks English Venitian Red, in store and
for sale low by : '' y ' ' r JNO. A;: CLARKE. "'' .'. .
VV and quantity always on hand n4 tor t
sale by " ;; jO. ' A. ' CLARKE.' V
. u. -; civ
O ASH II. A. Bubbakd's .make and izes oem
O hand and for sale at Manufacturers prioms,
3N0. A.-.CLARKRj.
. ,
.j I would Invite the attention, of consumer:?
of the above to the . fact tint 1 am.( :Uin
superior 'article," at a' much "reduced price to
what it has seen soiaior in this place, hereto-
fere r J'-.n tin' ? JNO. GMM&1&
100 kegs French Zino, for saleVow.b.r vi'"-a 'X
; .; . ., ; .. JN0:.A, CLARKE. Mid "
PAINT JdlLLSO. C4 Harris make, the dlf-t,
Xerent sisea for sale, low by r , : ' ";."i TA .
.vu,";'- ,r-: '-; JNO. JU'.PUaXSKr$'
: "" ", " ' . . 'Jgentfor Manttfacturtrs. 3', t
N August lfe56. tf. ; 'V' ."V. '.7 :;
,t; Road IIotlci-j '5?Aa $'
TOTlUB-is nereDy given that a petlHoa .wCtH
r given that a ptMoa.wiJfri.,- i
to the Commisftionore. ofv,,' " '.-.''.i"-C" 3
Jo," at their; next , session, ; "-' . :; j
nation! of1 an mniV At iv. Wi : v . . J
tC preseuwju . io
Monroe County, Ohio',' '
pray iair for the vacation of bo much' of th
Sute road, leading front Woodsfield t AafiecltJ M
as ia 8uppJied by the. County rotd . laadisstlV rA
from Woodsfield through Antioch io JtaoOk.'ixi5 " '"'
River, throujrh the lands of Alfred. Davia: - - '
commencing at the north west corner W a JT1' '
Davidson's lands, and thence a aoath iMutrry'. .. . . ' - :
course until H intersects the County rB;-i rf a r v-
' '
' ..
...: it " '-
:;- '
-1 .'
: -?
; ': i
"v ' '
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1- r i'
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