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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, July 30, 1863, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1863-07-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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NO 50.
n in I
Ttyv IMrtjjitf gmqcrat.
E, A'. & W. E.BR ATT ON.
. t . OF FICE:
In llrntton'a n'iiiluiRi East of Com
' ' ' ' Hoare, (In Stiiirs.
',,:."."7rEKMSl CASH.
Th Dmocbat will be sent one year for One
pilar, Si MBlhs' for Fifty fcentl, lhrM
JP-iVb.C"-ntInuea at th,
expiration of the time paid for.
vt--,. . :
One 8quare one Insertion, $0,T5
Kaohudditional iuseitiou, i
i (JanironayeBrr , , Mu ,
Notice of appoiutmen a oiAainlnlstre
ors, Gaerdian and Jxuuutor, 1,60
- Attachment notice UuluniJ. P. 1,W
jfiditoriilulieei purUuo, u&
JjP f on lineti mitiloa charged m one square,
aud all Advertisement aud Legal ftuticon luuat
be paid ia advauce.
iif liberal doduotlon willbe made t j year
ly ed'vortieurs.
i-iTTlluabovotarmamust bo oom plied with
IdrjrAllpayniuuU must be made to the fro
, toto , u wo have uo aifoutB. . .
The Democrat Job Oilice.
Wo are propared to execute with neatness,
iMputoll and at prices tiiat defy competition,
til Kinds o.l Job Work, such a
LABELS, &c, &c.
.- dive us a trial and be convinced (hot wocan
iui till di printing u'loupor lor Cash, thun any
lhur osUiilinhmoiit in tliiasoetion ofuouDtry.
" 13. A- lira Hun,
A'TTORNEV AT L.fW.McArthur, O , will
1. practice iu Vinton aud adjoining countios
IS UlNdllAaf, ' B.P.HIWITT.
Columbus, Uhlo. UcArtbur 0.
ISiiigliaiii &. Hewitt.
ATTORNEYS AT L W.McArtlinr, Vinton
Co.,Uliio, will practice in Vinton andnd
'joiuing Counties. Vronipt attention will bo
given toallbusiiiosH eutrastod to their care.
Olfloe first door oast Dodges Store.
Feburuary U0th,'u2.
Jan.29,'tl3-lyr Chilllcothr, Ohio.
" llciiric House,
TAME3 WATSON, Proprietor, Third Ay
u STiiet, noir a.i
)nu U'dlar pur day
rjet, no;ir Mmu, Ciucianuli, Uuio,fl);i
st day. '
I MONTti'OUEKY & SON rropri-
V etors Front St., Portsmouth.
Ttiiins tun as follows :
i .
..?.-. ' ACCOHODA-
Cincinnati, 330f.m. 9 DO a.m.
Blauthegler, 6 33 p. M. 10 6l a. m.
. Greenliield, 7 35 p. M. 12 28 a. h.
Chillicotlie, 8 45p.h. 133p,m.
Humden, arrive. 3 14 p.m.
' '. Zuleskl, " " 3 43 p. ft.
Athens, t 4 48 p. m.
Marietta, . 7 09 p. M.
Turkephurg, - 7 30 p. u.
. acoomoda-
' ' lfatb. tiob. dat mail.
.Parkersburg, 7 05 A. M
;Marietta, 7 20 a. m.
Athens, 9 40 a. m.
...IZaleski, 10 41 a.m.
Hamden. leave. 1118 a.m.
y'.Chillicothe, 5 00 a. m. 1 00 a. m.
Greenfielil, 6 12 a. m. 8 03 p.m.
, Blancnester, 8 13 a. m. 3 37 p. m.
.Cincinnati, , lo 15 a. k 5 3& p. m.
johm niiRANn. Snn't.
ie 4th 1863 lyr
OWadrwr Monday, April 16th, 18l,trlnga
will runs as follows: r-. , .;.-..
k ,n; : " 7.".. t 7 T" "'"".ww
"'i.furrivu namaen at 111:15 t,
.?,',lnlf9loSeeonBeotion with through trains
Ornonnti K.ilroad foralll point;
' "Rant and M.MUmulkl.tl.J T.: S
, - ... . v.u u aiuiu leave
Portsmoath'nt b80 u ? arrives at Haindon at 5
,i SO P. ''-' 'i i:n: : avji
Qirjw''SoiJTH ceommodaUon Train leav
Harhdenatrl5 a M(arrie t Portsmouth
J lO:80 Ar-if. MntlTrain leaves Hamdet a
. Vflbrouih. Jickels for Marietta,
w ,(Tiaoranhsnd,Oolurnbu8,canbe procnaed a(th
TioRetVtocesat'eauceo rates.
J.. W. WE15B j RooolV
: i.
Aid kara that a parfcot an4 radical ear It arnat4
and guaranteed to all who ara alHkted with wakaaaa,
dobllTlr, rwrfoui complaint, melaucholy thonahu, do
DroMloa of iplriu, dutreM and ancuiah of nlnd, loo, t
loop, lota of Bmory, lot, of omrgy and muacular power,
puuj growth, waiting away, and a want of oooadoaoo la
invmieivai, immune nia, ouBTuam wantuiwigm, ubdv
Unco and dUgutt vt Uia. ; ,
, .v . ; SATS.
Bon phvilclan, nqnln to bo told tho natnr of roar
luMaw-tho I.idLIHU BOTANIO PUYS1U1AN doo
not. HI, parfcet knowleJi of tho human ly.tcm onabloa
bim todoKrlba the dlaoawi without any infonaaUoa from
tho pattest, to explain iu original cauu, and to guano toe
It cure. And, what la mora valuable ttill, he will hon
eetly and frankly tell whether you oaa be cured-or not,
Thl will eatlafy your mind, and aave von eipeneo, time,
trouble, and dluiipolntmont. It will be the neant ot
aavlng you niauy a dollar; It wfll aava your health,
and, what It bettor than all, It will ta,a your Ufa froaj
being iliorteaod by wrong treatment.
Hi. examination! ara made without any Information)
frnm tho patient; therefor he thoroughly underataod
their Pliyalcal condition and Phrenoloulral development,
without which he never oould have perfurined eo many
aatoniehing ounw. It aliould be reiutnuhored that thla '
Botanic Fliyalclan pHrfurm euro, thonKht impoeeibl.
If yon have tried other, and got no nilief, if yoo wifa to
anjny good hmlth and long life, if yon are wiee, you wtU
ioan.Tonneult DR. BAl'liAKL, th BoUnlc Pbyilclaa
All hit communication, and interview, aro atrlctlf
prlvaUandcooB'lentlaL AfaiioaJ JimmaU ..
Width 1. Firat col. T"
Hear what the Philadelphia eorreapnndent aay. In th,
Commonwealth, Wilutluglua, Delaware, Silt of April,
184: . ,
An Englleh gentleman, formerly eonnKtrd wMh th,
Brltlah Army, and wholly lee blmaelfth Kngliah Bo
tanlc Phyaklan,' hu of late gained an extenalr repnra.
tioo here by hi, "kill in curing all manner of oumplainta,
Some of hi, patient, I havo convened with, and they
pronounce hi, remedies and mtid of treatment a vrry
superior Some bav been rentoretl aa If by niaglc, . Th
medicine he used I, dlatllled by hiinftdf from various
borti, poaaewing rare curative propertins. .
While acting in the army ho devoted U lej.tiro
momenta to a thorough study of the affi'ola i ro'luail by
oertaln medicinal roots and horbs on all intuinT T dij.
eases. It seems he has found a sun and v nniy raiie.ly
for all the ills thai fleah is heir to ' I1h prm ti.-.i li
already axten.lvf. nn-f Is d:illy lr. -rtni.Mii.. In liicom.
plainta to vltl li rtniHlt-t ato, !.iili::til hu 1ku lip cni.J,
aa a Ur huiiiImt'Ii.t.. Iiuvi u,i1Ii.1 tli:it tli.?y owe not
only their invarnt li-'iltli. but their lives, to th
skill of Urn KiKlib H-'Uhk t'li vakiau." Ills olllco Is at
Th Botanic Remedies of Doctor Raphael, the Engllah
Botanic Phyaiclan, never failed yet to make perfect,
radical, and permanent cure of ALL '
DISEASES, ; .. .
Without th nse of Mercury, without hindrance From
business, aud lthout fear of discovery or exposure. ,No
deadly polaons, such aa arsenic, aux ybmlca, opium, or
eoy other poisons. No mercury nor any deiully minerals
nothing but purely Vegetable Botantral Remedies are
rued by this wonderful Botaulo Physician. Hi Botanio
Itemed ie navur yet failed to cure the moat obstinate
and tho moat dauirerou, case, and to remove nil mercury
and other impurities from th system when all other
Remedies had failed. iltdioal Journal. ,
IT.oar what the Baltimore correspondent of the Odd
fellow, Bnonaboro', Maryland, said vo Thursday, thsSlsl
of May, m:
" Numerous cure of disease caused bf early Indlecro.
tlon navlng been performed by the English Botanic Phy
aiclan, I feel It my duty, having a knowledge of them, to
state the fsct, believing thatindolngsol maydoa service
to the snfferlng. On case In particular that of a young
man In this city b worthy of not. He had become th
victim of a habit, the mere) allusion to which cause a
hudder, and after yean of suffering and doctoring gave np
all hope of recovery. Ha wiahed to marry, and wa
dearly beloved by a sweet a girl as ever liepext words
of affection, but he was fearful, nervous, and i'i o:Ui al.-i.
Ha dared not wed on account of the abutter' 1 et:ite
of his system. lie sought relief at the Iihii'H of the Ho
tanlc Fhyslclan, and, astonishing as It may aeetn, nil the
bloom and vigor of youth baa returned, nud Iu is uow
the happy father of a pair of bright boys."
DREN. ITear what the Cincinnati Weekly Press says on the oth
or March, 1862 :
We are decidedly opposed to drugs and to advertised
remedies for the prevention of having children, but w
feel It our duty to acknowledge a benefit from any and
from every source when It is for th relief of suffering
humanity. A fact bat come to our knowledge that
ought to be promulgated and widely circulated for the
benefit of those ladle whoa delicate health makes it
necessary to prevent any Increase of family.
About twelve months after marriage, a lady of our ac
quaintance gave blrtb to daughter, but her sufferings
were so great that her physician despaired of her recov
ery. This mad her dread the very tboughtsof again be
coming a mother. She tried every thing to prevent
repetition of her sufferings, but without succeeding. Two
yean after marriage th wa again confined, but her auf-'
faring! were so great that the child died, and her own life
was despaired of. she wts told by her family physician
that if she had any more children he feared her fife would
be the forfeit. Aa all the remedies sh had tried before
had failed, sh applied to the Botanio Physician, Dr..
RAPHAEL, , . ,
Bis remedies had the desired effect ; they not only pre
vented her from having children, but they also Improved
her health. To thi rtias, iu thikos ah mas."
Th Botenlo Physician's remedies can be recom
mended, because they are Innocent and safe. They
operate without causing aickoess or exposure. They do
not Interfere with the diet or occupation. They do
not Injure the health, but they are certain lo their
.ffect. J. PANC08T, M. D.
Any who are suffering, eo matter what thalr complaint,
can call on the Botanic Physician confidentially. Tbey
snay rely upon relief. .His offlc i at ' t
Between Sycamore 8 treat and Broadway,
Consultation dally, Sundays exopted. Office homt
rom IO A. in. te eVnlncli p. nj. .
Sf Person at a distance may communicate ooanrt
DiNTiiLLi by loiter. If they Inclose ONE DOLLAR, for
Consultation Fee, In each letter. All letters, communi,
cations, and Interviews, are strictly private and confl,
dentlal. No answer will be givta to aatlea uulest ous
doHar Is Inclosed as Consultation Fee. .,,
AddrettalllettenawlbUows,, ., .. I' e
... . .. DR. RAPHAEL,
: BOA No. 2463, POST OFFICE, ;
''" :u ' - CINCINNATI, OHIO.' f , '
1 .iv.:ni CAUTI9X,I0TUE Pl'BilO. i " ' '.'
Sr. W. Rantiaol has noconncclion with PROFESSOR
or Vt. W. M. RniilivL, or vith any other gentleman
; of.th aaoia iiiiuie.. ,, t
MT Cut this advartlscment out. When yon com,.
Ming It with yon and show it to the girl who open the
door. To prevent mistakes, ask to . i - '
Width 2 1st col.
A. CO.DEE Jr. JTI. D. l .
...'. ,',! H AM D N UUIO .' . n'i i
"OfTerf his Proflcsioinl Services inttbe,
practici of MeJ:'.ins md Surgery, to the tit.
iieiiB ot Mumden and 'furroundiii
g coup'r f
.-.Mttrt:Ii'a6tb. lOUS,-6ino.
JiCi Zl
"BATTLE CRY OF FREEDOM." As Sung by J. B. Murphy of the Sable
Harmonists Helena Ark.
We will rally 'round ths Hag, boys, ; ' (,
. Bally once again ,,
Shouting the battle ory of freedom,
4Ws will rally from the hillside,
We'll gather from the plain, .
Shoaiting the battle ory ot freedom. '
Ohoeds. Union forever, Hurrah boys, Hurrah
Down with all traitors,
And op with th a stars,
For we'll rally 'round the flag, boys,
' ' Rally one again, ,
Ebouting the bsttla ory of freedom. .
W art springing at the ooll, '
For six hundred thousand mora,
8 hon ting the battle cry of freedom, .
And we'll fill the vacant ranks,
Of our Brothers gone before,
Shouting the battle cry freedom.
Cuobos. Union forever, 40.,
Wa ara marching to tha field, boys,
"We are going to tba fight,
Shouting tn battle cry of freedom,
,; And we bear the glorious stars,
j t For tha Union and tha right,
Shouting tha battle ciy of freedom.
Chobvs. Union forever, c,
If we fall amid the fray, boys,
' We'll faa thorn to the last,
Shouting tha battle ory of freedom?
. And our comrades brave shall hear us,
. As thoy go marching past,
Shouting tha battle ory of freedom, '
Cuouta. Union forever, ao. .
Ye, for Liberty arid Union,
We'ro cpriiiging to tha fight,
Shouting, tho battlcery of freedom,
And th victory saull he ours, .
For we are rising in onr might,
. Shouting, tho batllo ery of freedom.'
CfoKus. Union forever, &o.
So we'll rally 'round tho flag,
From the East and from tha West,
Shouting, tba battle ery of freedom,
And we'll hurl tha rebel orew, . .
. From the land wa love the best, .
Shouting the battle ery of freedom.
Chobus.UuIou forever, o. ,
Vallandigham's Address to the
People of Ohio.
JULY 15, 1863.
Arrested and confined for three
wepks in the Unitod States, a prisoner
of State ; banished thenco to the Con
federate States, and there held as an
alien enemy and prisoner of war,
though on parole, fairly aud honor
ably dealt with and given leave to
depart, an act poseiblo "only by run
ning the blockado at the hazard of
being fired upon by ships flying the
fl;i' of my own country, I found
myself first a freeman when on British
soil. And to-day, nnder protection
of the British flag, I am here to enjoy,
and in part exercise, the privileges
aud rights which usurpers insolently
deny me at home. The shallow con
trivance ot the weak despots at Wash
ingtou, and their advisers, has been
defeated. Nay, it has been turned
against them; and I, who for two
years was maligned as in secret league
with the Confederates.hbving refused,
when in their midst, under circum
stances the most favorable, either to
identify myself with their caase or
even so much as to remain, preferring
-il f .
ratuoi cAutj in tt lureigu iana, return
dow with allegiance to my own State
and Government, unbrokon in word,
thought or deed, and with every dec
laration and pledge to yon while at
borne, ana oelore 1 was stolen away.
iiinuu guuu iu epini auu to me very
letter. ; .
.. Six weeks ago, when just going
into banishment because an audacious
but most cowardly despotism caused
it, I addressed you as a fellow-citizoo.
lo-day, and Irom tha very place
tnon aeiectea Dy me, bat alter weari
eomo and most perilous journeyings
for more than, four thousand miles by
land and npon the sea ; etill in exile
though almost in siht of my native
State, I greet! yon as your represen
tative. Graceful, certainly i am, for
tno coiiuuBqcu in my. integrity ana
patriotism, implied by thq unanimous
nomination as candidate for Governor
of Ohio, which, yon gave me while I
was y et in the. Confederate States. It
was not misplaced ; it shall never be
abused. ., 3u,t this . is the last of all
considerations In. times, like these. I
tuk -no personal sympathy for the
psrsonal wrong.; No, it is the cause
of constitutional liberty and private
right.cruelly outraged bevond exam
ple in a irea country, by tue President
and Lis servants, which gives public
ignificancy to the action of rour con-
' Yours was, indeed, pn act
of justice to a citizen, .who, for his
and the liberties of the people, had
becfr--' marked :for idestruction by tho
But it wasl
example of
courage, wortby of the heroic ages oi
tba world ; and it was a spectacle and
a rebuke to the usurping tyrants, who.
having broken np the union, would
now strike down the Constitution.
subvert your present Govern ment,and
establish a formal, and proclaimed
despotism in its stead. You are the
KmoKEBS ad lefkndebs or (Jon-
proud title history will taints yon.
' I congratulate you upon your nom
ination!. 1 key , whom yu nave
placed npon your ticket with mo, are
gentlemen of character, ability, in teg
rity, and tried fidelity to the Constitu
tion, the Union, and to Liberty. Their
moral and political courage--a quality
always rare, and now tho most valua
ble of public virtues is beyond
question. Evory way, al! these were
nominations ht to be made. And
even jealousy, I am sure, will now be
hushed, if I rejoice with you in the
nomination of Mr. Pugh as yonrcan
didate for Lieutenant Governor and
Prosident of tho Senate. A scholar
and a gentleman, a soldier in a foreign
war, and always a patriot ; eminent
as a lawyer, and distinguished as a
patriot and a statesman. I hail his
acceptance as an arnen of the return
of the better and more virtuous days
of the republic. i
I indorse your noble platform- ele
gant in style, admirablo in sentiment.
You present the true iesue.and commit
yourself to the great mission just now
of the Democratic parly to restore
and make sure first the rghts and
liberties declared yours in your con
stitutions. It is vain to invito the
States and people of the South to
return to a Union without a Constitu
tion, and dishonored and polluted by
repeated and most aggravated exac
tions of tyranic power. It is base ic
yourselves, and treasonable to your
posterity, to surrender these liberties
and rights to the creatures whom your
own breath created and can destroy.
blinll there be free speech, a tree press,
peaceable assemblages of the people,
and a free ballot any longer in Ohio f
Shall the people hereafter, at hitherto,
have the right to discuss and condemu
the principles and policy of the party
the ministry the men who, for the
time conduct the Government to
demand of their public servants a
reckoning of their stewardship, and
to place other men and another party
in power at tneir supreme will and
pleasure f Shall Order 33 or the
Constitution be the supreme law of
tho land f Aud shall the citizen any
more be arrested by an armed soldiery
at midnight, d lagged from wife and
child and home, to a military prison ;
thence to a raoclt military trial :
thence condemned, and then banished
as a felon for the exercise ot his rights?
lhis is the issue ; and nobly you have
met it. It is the very question ot
froo, popular government itself. It is
the whole question: upon the one
side, liberty ; ontheother,despniSin.
lhe f resident, as the recognized head
of his party, accepts the issue. What
ever he wills, that is law. Constitu
tions, State and federal, are nothing ;
acts of legislation are nothing; the
J udiciary less than nothing, in time
of war, there is but one will supreme
his will; but one law military
necessity, and bo the sole Judge.
Military orders supersede the Consti
tution, and military commissions
usurp the place of the ordinary courts
ot justice in the land. Nor are these
mere idle claims. For two years and
more, by arms, they have been enfor
ced; ' It was the mission of the weak
bat presumptuous Buinside a name
infamous forever in the ears of all
lovers of constitutional liberty to try
the experiment in Ohio aided by a
Judge whom I name not, because he
has brought foul dishonor upon the
judiciary or my country, m your
bands now, men ot Uluo, is the huui
issue of the experiment. The party
of the Administration have accepted
it. By pledging support to tue Presi
dent, they have justified his outrages
upon liberty and the Constitution ;
and who ever gives bis vote to the
candidates ' of that party, commits
himself to every act of violence and
wrong on the part of the Administra
tion which he upholds ; aod thus, by
tho law of retaliation, which is the
law of might, would forfeit his own
right to liberty, personal and political,
whensoever other men and anotuer
party shall hold the power. Much
more do' the candidates themselves.
Suffer them not, I entreat yon.to evade
thO issue ; and by tho judgment of the
people wc will abide.
hand of arbitrary power,
much more. It was an
And now, finally, let me ask. what
is tho pretext for all the monstrous
acts and claims of arbitrary power
which you havo so bobly denounced I
"Military necessity. But if, indeed,
all these be demanded by military
necessity, then, believe me, your lib
erties aro gone and tyranny is per
petual. For if this civil war ia to
terminate only by the subjugation or
submission ot the booth to force and
arms, the infant of to-day will not
live to see the end of it. No. in
another way only can it be brought
to a close, traveling a thousand
miles and more, through nearly one
half of the Confederate States, and
sojourning for u.tiino at widely differ
ent points, J met not one man, woman
or child who was not resolved to perish
rather than yield to tho pressure oi
arms even in the most desperate ex
tremity. And whatever may and
must be the varying fortune ot the
war, in all which 1 recognize the hand
of Providence pointing visibly to the
ultimate issue of this great trial of the
States aod people of America, tbey
are better prepared cow every way to
make good tnoir inexorable purpose,
than at any period since the begin
ning of tho struggle Theso may in
deed, bo unwelcomO truths; but they
aro addressed only to candid and
honettt men. Neither, however, let
inu add, did I meet any one, whatever
his opinion or his station, political
or private, who did no declare-' liU
reaainc88, when the war shall have
ceastd and invading armies been
withdrawn, to consider and discuss
the question of re-nriiont And who
shall doubt the issue of tho argument !
I return, therefore, with my opinions
and convictions as to war or peace,
and my faith as to the final results
from sound policy and wise states
manship, not only unchanged, but
confirmed and strengthened.'' And
may the God of Heavens and Earth
so rulo the hearts and minds of Amer
icans everv where, that with a Consti
tution maintained, a Union restored
aod Liberty henceforth made secure,
a grander and nobler deBtiuy shall yet
be ours, than that even which blessed
our fathers in the first two ages ot the
Kopubiic. i
The Liberty of Great Britain.
The following is a specimen para
graph of a very mean and contempt!
biy raise articlo which recently ap
peared in the Dayton (O.) Journal.
It says :
' 'I found myself first a freeman
when on British soil,' says Vallnn-
dighani in his address. Any Irishman
could tell hi.n that he lies. Any
Englishman could tell him that the
exercise in Britain of a tenth part ol
the freedom with which he- assailed
his own country would have caused
him to be hung as high as Llaman.
The traitor boasts, too, that he is
under the ptotection of the British
lag.' Americans understand that
this is by no means the first time that
the British flag has offered protection
to their enemies. Benedict Arnold
boaBted that be was protected by the
British nag."
' We pity either tho ignorance or the
malignacy .which could indite snch
silly language. "Every Irishman,"
ana, iu audition, every other man,
knows that such Irishmen as Burke
and Barre in our Eevolution.and such
Englishmen as the elder and the
younger ritt, . opposed the .British
Government in its efforts to reduce
the Americas rebels to its allegiance.
and sided and sympathized warmly
witu tue voionius mrooguont the
wlio'e struggle. No man, for two
yoars, in this protcb'suuly and once
free land, has exercised snch.extremo
ircccoin ot, thought and ' 'opinion ns
was used by the English 8ttit6sm'n iu
our Revolution, If the English King,'
tjeoi'ge 111, or, his , bigoted and tynui
meal Ministry, , had dared, to
arrested by arbitrary power, hud pan
j ..i if., i H :
lsneq euuer mi, DtiiKe, uarro or
Fox, for their opposition to thewar
tor the anion"' of the British Empire,
both Ministeis and King, would have
lost their heads, or banished from the
country. , In the French or 'Napoleon
War, and in the .late Russian or Cri
mean War, the same freedom of dis
cussion ar,d opinion was exercised in
Great Britain. Not even in Russia
or Franca was their side of the war so
ably advocated as it wa by the op
ponents of the,. Administration in
England.. ... .' .,j tn. , ; v , ;
.Whatever mav ue tha Viftn ;n'n,1
enormities of the British Govern mnt, (
atu.inoy are; very-gj-giu at)d tl.igrant,
regard, personal liberty,
'or xi'i
expression of free speech and opinion,
for individual, rights, is not among
them. It ia the country of Magna
Charts, of tie bill of rights, of tha
habeas corpus, of trial by jury, of res
puiiBioioguvernmeni.aiioi winch prin
ciples were transplanted and put ia
our Constitution, which has beon so
ehamel'ully subverted aud disregarded
by the men iu power, who solemnly,
swore to support it, and tht.s havo
the guilt of perjury upon their souls.
Our American Revolutionary patriots
were always free and frank to ack
nowledge the liberality of the Eng
lish common law, and they dopted it
in this conntry as the best specimen
of equity extant. It is the glory of
England, and every, American of in
telligence has been prompt to recog
nize it, that she aiwayi afforded a sale
and secure assylutn to the unfortnnato
friends of liberty in continental Eu
rope. There have rosided Kossuth,
Mazzini, Ledru llollin and Victdr
Hugo; they have fed : also exiled
Kings and Princes like Louis Philip
pe, Charles X, and Louis Nspo'.eou
and tliey also have been welcome!
beneath the oegia of British protection.
We in the United otateo have beon
but littlo in tho advance of England
in beiiij,' tho nssylum for tho oppress
ed of fill nations ; and this fact en
hances the infamy of that proceeding,
wliicli falsifies our own history, and
lor tho expression of an opinion at
variance with tho Administration,
sends one of the most distinguished,
brilliant and patriotic of all our states
men into exile, without law, aod by
the mere sentenco of a military tribu
nal I Great Britain may well bo
proud that the folly and wickedness
of our rulers have dcliverod such a
, i I i. i A t-
biiupii-i ui iiwtiui hum uur iiuiius Ho 109
recep'ion of a victim of arbitrary des
potism from tho United Stalest
Never before has the once free and
model Republic been disgraced in that
manner. We have received the vic
tims of governmental oppression, and
not set them into exilo and banish
ment. Every trne and genuine
American turns bis head in shame
add sorrow when he recalls this mel
ancholy chapter in our biBtory ; a
chapter more worthy of Austria and
Russia than the Uuited States. Aa
tho friends of liberty mourn, so do the
friends of tyranny exult, in all coun
tries, over this blow struck at personal
What They Did Not Tell.
We notice that a number of the
Abolition clergy have preached poli
tical sermons on the late bloody riota
in New York. They did not tell their
hearers, as it wus probably useless,
tbey being aware of the fact, that a
few years ago they (the Abolition
clergy alluded to) had preached ser
mons in favor of mobs aud resibtauca
to law. They had abetted and en
couraged the shooting of officers and
others who attempted to execute tha
ugitive stave Law. They made mar
tyrs and saints of John Brown and
his detestable crew. . They eulogized
the slayers of Bachelor, one of tho
poor guard in Boston of the negro
fugitive Sims. They were the great
champions of the New York Jerry
rescuers at Syracuse, and wera tho
Christian mob champions in Pennsyl
vania. They were the champions of
UjoiIi, the Abolitiouist, in Wisconsin.,
Witn i ii the last two years they have'
Oik-ii delig'itod at the 'mobbing of
Democratic editors and the destruc
tion of Democratic papers by mob
violence. They .actually preached
sermons of exultation about the crush
iug out of those they denounced as
"Copperheads" in the North in that
manner. The political clergy are, for
the first time, right on tha mob ques
tion, and we hope they will continue
Tiikuic is urnotig u an ominous and
desperate symptom of a people rush-
t0 rum. ilere is a mutual ad-
. ti -a.,
iniiiiuuu ui Biiamt), onams anauem
aogne9 und peculators combine to
keep each other in countenance, The
man who make the most money is
I In loudest patriot. .. The cohesive
force of public plunder creates a force
which, by its own testimony, elevates
it? elf to a virtue. ' To grow Ikh oat
of the Government is taken as a proof
of merit ; and the greatest swindler is
tho k'8"jnjlten
"Mv wife," aid a wag, tha other
day, "came near calling me honey,
last night." "Indeed, how was that Y
" Wbj she called me Old Beeswax."
: - tO" The only place for a ta'w-alij.
inc. Older-lovina u:aa is in the Dcm-
o;ratic paity,.:,. ,

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