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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, February 25, 1864, Image 1

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NO. 28,-
VOL. 12.
gmn ii. it I I -3 cg . '
rtfLunrn rRT TUTaivAT rtT
E. A. & W. E. 3 It ATT ON.
It tjrattoa's nuHiitnc, Fait of Court
IInn. I'd Maim.
Wk nM. will h ni t lAtf fnf On ft
flla; 8i Uor.na, fir P'Py Ceo'j Tliro
lit.iihi, fofTwtni: . . .
tWAU rarre w
eitrtmtion of Hid time pid f'P,
TCKM von AVv.ZTisrsa.
One 8-iuaro oneiaae-ti'-n, 0,T5
Cecil additional iimertion, .55
Card one yar, MO
WoiLie of ..ip ii.dvn'.i ot u-.isUtra
'ft. Ou trill an cl t.xc.int r. 1
Attaahir.ntnitiCO heforn J. P. l.fO
t'lit iril -i.j'kgi DuT'.ii e. 0)
rTiitlin.iiiii!iioaotiMeJ m ' o'i iTra,
end ll
bepa'd In Jvm..
T4 ll!f.raldaduo-.ionwillbtma'"ct.,yeiir-
tAl.iyinAtiiiiii,un b thrl'M -
Ut"j ".ri2'!.!"'
I'd in Jvm...
fft trt ;ir j'0 i to xM s wl;h :::':
t:J ktn.l i at Ji,t )Vcrk,itk)t t.
11 AN I) iilM.S,
a!!0 V I'llIS
nil I rtn i t
lihANKS of nil KINDS,
LABELS, &C..&0.
a I win do t-riu'ini one irt't i' i tvrii lln r-y
,htt r.t hl:li'i, '-u iii liir o-'i,-,n Vi'oTy.
H Tf'i' a . "
Kroi-i St., r "t-r"(.vth.
, , , ,,, , Ji.
Timr-tHtT of v'lrst rovpt. rm',ir, t
U. ?9,'63-!yr liil In Ollit, -o
I KATfOS, Pcp.V.:jr, Vh'H
tl Rtroji , no.r Mult., rincinnuti, Oiiiot
Tliin Il')'if! irtm'.i tii (lie Sium ut
Lindiug.anJ nfr ih Umlrrisd Dfi'nt.. 'Nn
plntt will bf3?ro I for tbe acco:rdsiijii
8tpt. ,1983,-1 vr.
U. A- St rn t too,
ATTORNEY A C , yvArt)f, O, r'.ll
prti-t in Viu'oti sti l o.li-i-irjr omiii'i
ONjifUrMonlty, April ISih, UM.trinrs
will rana follows:
OoncaKovTB Mail Titin !ovt rer'.prron'.b
t T:00 a. ii.J rrivot Ham ltrn t 10 r. m
Diking oloeaoonnection wit hthrongh train, to
Maritttetod Cificiooiti Kiulroad for al 11 point,
fkat od Wet'.. 4;commiiJaliuD Trair lav
I'ortamontb t l:80p ic;rrivat llamden at 6
0 tu.
Qoitt Spotb vlcCoramodBtifin Trsin 1kv
llMnden t i):15 a ; arrive, t rorUnioutt
10:80 a.m. Mail Trtin leva nmdtn at 2:
r h; arrival at Portamonth at 6 OOp. v.
Throngh Tiokoti for MariaMa, Cbilllcotli
oiunt and Coluramn.oari bprooa;o() t b
ktOffeeattiaca' rates. '
J. W.WF.BFr oK
THE Allooavilla 6taatn flooring mlll,hi.ve tin
dergona a thorough rtpai'. nnd the propria-
rt wiahea Miufjrm tk puUic that they are
ow pmparod lodo all cMitora work to the emir
totinfriotiorj of chdirvuptornerii.
aNEV MACHINES havs been adJl to the
fcilli and our frieodi-wlll find asgond work and
food turn onts as at any other mill, give us a
aallaad test the truth of what we y.
n(f. 43th-3-tfo. HCSTON HTCE.
n P E K I A h
webioh we a' t openloj and von
Cud 1, tea OMapest place to bay
lathe Countr. Wohoajh onr Marble at tha ve
ry lowiat o&sh prices. Hi thick we are afd when
we aay there baa never been any peraon in Mo-
rvonr, mi can v -tf ne down in pome or
Onr .1tM ! of tbe bent quality, both Rut
land and Italia. Ton will find na prepared t
fatnieb yon with Grave Stone ai moet any price
that yo may destr. .
K.S. Wehavulao en band the eelebrated
Berea 9rlnd Stone, which we will tell low for
a. -
Po net ft the place when In Toww.
Corner of Main aVoraa steel
jnw-n. tr . aloArthav, 0. .
WASHINGTON, Jan. 30, 1864.
To the Edllsn cfihe D ihuk :
Ecus: I snnnn yonr readers think
I'm di-u j, or mtl.br they think I've
;riiu iiwav w'.t! ft rila of vroun .rt-ko.
ai that is kinder fushionabiil no1 a
days, but 1 hint in reiilmr fix. Thu
rale truth i. thnt a ft f r I writ yon my
last l.'ltur I ot completely d ijriHtU'J
and enrn mite? n'gii pin buck hum
to Dt'wninvillo, and vowiii I would
i.i vi r r tiiru to thii n'uk of 8!n nuiu
il(J KUf;:el (( t ftt ll)U (l!id be '"I'll
I VC'tlJG!) t IlllilS 01 it 1 toiled IlItTl
J con'rfl.'t ptlY in Iho While llotliU'
';r Yiws nnd (ho knnves
.ni'll r,i,'B tii'lt would be there tilth.
lw j-'ft bi-fi'13 C'irictnT.o, on 40 cl Ijck
ISi rin :s nml frtiiv pvnr tha holli lava.
1 wouldn t tlinik ot it I tcikd In
. ,i , ,. I ,., r..l.. ,,i . i i-. , ..l.l
mnr) l:u-5 pi. a fine p!tw, tori 1 c:mj
l.uie ii to q'iit.t uijii c. zy liiero al'hir
inv liord wr.rk rvrr the mosaqe.
Wl.cn I 0 ! ua I !u! d"ivn
wit'.; the i.n, u,;z ;n.l !ntl tj Le-p my
M-.v-n: f-:r jr.'T: t;;..n t an !wo wiiks
tho K,.nx I (en: mo 90:110
piime t l'i ivo, i;r.d '.kit, t'y thur with
t"ino o; rr.;i!(lyck'thiit old Antit
r.hih Wiglsiton aert to m-i by uiy
r.efu Zf!;o put ma on my pins uin
Old Fiu'-cr Uiutr and I l-ud lonjf talks
nbi.tit Gincral Jackson 1111J the Kern
el, t lit- var. n'g tr, the next prci-
(!ci;cy, iiid to ou. Aly old trend
I'lair wn a grate man in Giren!
Jiichcm'g tiruo, but the tnibbt-l with
Irui trow ib llitat be d u't move alonj
with tho world II nctnolly thinkd
tint lit) is yvt fitin'OnIhcnn, nn bavin
"t in th'tjr.i'e with tlio A bol;alii.-in-it'ts,
lie d'.n't know how to pit cut.
Lrmt wepk I cvn b.ick t Ke t!r.'
Keinol ard havi. been looVin iir-iii d
iVt u li-w dnys to see how the Ian I
!iy. I t' d that the p'ifc:pil i-Je) in
(vp ry boilt's bed U'whoMi 10 bo ihe
ni xt President f L'ut I tell ymi when
i look at the coridishnn n t'm cnn
tpy it nnko3 mo sick to talk about a
President. VV hat is the a?e of Pro
sidunt vben liibre'e afl'sn lin aituy t
VvriiMt is the iia'j 01 h President whuii
the bitlbt-x aint of ha'f so much iic
court aa the cnrhidjja bf-x ? lb ) first
day I j;ot Iwc.k to ihe White. Ilonsu
Ihero n a lot of Lojii L'on'eri an-1
niioddY contriirtors cmn to to'l the
lierncl that tiny Jmd nomnia'ed him
for Prteidfnt. A'tcr tlmv went out
Linkln scut.) nies.a ho, "Mj r, whnt
do 31 n think f f them twllowa ?'
' .Vrti,'"fct6 I, "they look to mo mean
v-nmip to it al idrrcis.'1 Tho Konis!
did not but ui.ytbiiK', but lt.ok.-d
kinder cross eved at me. Tl. Kernel
and I then l ad n lopwtalk ohonr mat
ters and thing, and after taking a
croed swij; t.f old ryi', went to lied.
That nitu I hud a wonderful dream.
Lno ntxt m.mii). when 1 went i:i ibo
room where the lienial was, iiy he
J.J ''V a .fiic.Miiii.vjii ccii.'-in
thii .mi.inin : what's the niif.fer i'
Wul," sea I, -I bad 11 w m h r!n!
di'eum lust nitu tout ctiiamust iVi!,!
encd mo to dorji." 4,VVid," h-,
'what on eirth was it!'' "VVhI."
sfz 1, "11 1 tell you tho hud of it jest
as it appeared 10 nio yon musn t net
mad." Oil," ees the Kjrntd. "I
don't koo'r tothin about dreams, f.r 1
allorb interpiet them by contraries."
Ees 1, "you cvtdier oat
tho meanin of it yoursult to uit your
self, but I'll tell jt to ton in' ri it
appoatod to mo, and it scorned as
pl un as it it was broad day liht "
"WaV'seal. "I thon.t I waa in a
Sjrave yard, and there w:ig a cre it bia
grave diy, lare enonli to bold four
or live coUua, and whila I was stand
in thuir wuudei in wh it on eaith the
grav was for, I bslw abi Mack hearse
couiio and Staiitin was drivin it.
Thai kinder startled ; rae but I lok
cd agia, and I aeo it wua'bei;) drawn
by tnem War Diuimjcrats, D:ekiu
8011, JJuder, Meaglier, Cochrane, and
the hearse itself waa marked 'Wur
Diinuaycracy." When Btantin druv
up to the gravo 6P8 he, ,lAIy j tckassot
had a heavy load, but thoy pulled is
through bravely," for tho poor War
Din mycruts had heads of uiea on the
bodies of mules. I wondered what
on'airtb could be in tho hearse, for it
soemed to be heavily loaded. Right
behind the hearse walkin along were
yon and Surauer, and Greeley, and
Chase, and Beecber, and old Grand
father Welles. Pretty soon you all
wect to work takinoutthe coffins and
getlia ready to pat deji in the grave.
was loai kod
Tli.t firrt ono tnk out
"lohtat Corpus," tba icoond ono
triul byji'ry,' then tLe Utr.on,' and
tln'ii 'tiiu Constitution.' When they
wtr ai out on t iio Rroand lomo dis
pute riz 13 to which should he buried
fiiat, but Gf!oIi?y cot it ahort by say
in 'put t!m Constitii'ioti nuhr. nnd
nil uUv f dl.iws.' S) flrai'loy pr 't t!io
rr jo mi'ler on- pnd of tlio coffin and
Sanintr undiir tho otlier, Had bpgnn
to let it do 'u. Wlulo it was oin
d'lTn yju loiiJkfc,l hinder Bnxioiid at
C-iini an I e is you 'Chr.ae, think U
will 6tav Siwul' Atd id ! Groan-
!u 'My God, Kernel, it
H fit iy down or we will nil
v!l7 was tickiCt! ernamost o (Jeatli
mid fea he, 'wo slntll huiv it now ,o
tlnkt it will iii-wr ti" U'-orJ ot as!n-
Old G undfa'ber Welles, however,
iCTnoi-l li'ilf frightened to dcth, n:id
trptulnno liKu a
6ick do;,
unJ ?e,
U.i, tli.il 1: w.ta ml over
v lit iiiii, arm s -h ho. 'r'ni'
. I t
uo, Vo:i old f j, 'wV.t Ulltd
it U nil:
iiiiilor.' And.ih.-iv.toij stood lV.echer
with a ui" jor bby in his nnu1., look
in tip i lii-aVwi) uaJ prain oH the
-am lo, 'is tol'-jwn: "Oil Lord, nut
tli v W'!'. but mine ba don.." Finally,
la.: tiie evllios wiie piu. m iii'j frive
ud covered ui). 1 woii-Kri-d wluro
Sward cetild ho all thia tim, nrj
lookiii tip, thare be V33, fly in through
tho a;r wit!) winiN. nnl tndj. Jind
iliorns, bokiu for all the world l'.ku un
evil Hjiir'.t. and sea he, 'if twore done,
viiou it '8 done,' just R3 if ho wiia
afraid ihut a day 01 resnrrction was
cuntn. I tell yon, it made mo feel
murowfnl and end, when I saw tbe
old Constitution and the Union put
uii'ler the ground, out ot tiht, aud
when I woke up, my eyes were tti
rf tears r.nd 1 tclt more I'ko cryin'
than 1 li'ive detico I whs born.
A!'er 1 gut thru, ee I, ' K'rrio,
what do ton think of my dreumi''
IIv lo ki-'l do vii on the fl -er and th. 11
1-n'ifKl u i, t'i':ii Ii') iouktid down agin
and then he I ...! ti tip. I see ha wu
knivier worried, Bo I Sail n.-thin. F,
jallv ho kiekid bi a'ippor ofl'and sea
MMcT, tio j-i Sow wrf
Utl-er UI" "Wal,"' ses I, "Kernel,
I rsed to know somutbin about lutlior
'Wul'pi'a lie, "what do you think
of the lethor in that elippor ? Is it
goo., M :Vea," I, 'l think it's
pretiy good." "Wal," ses be, "what
kind itl" Sj I, -It's c ill-skin."
VVfli," tcs bf, "kin you tell mo wlia
tiier tho cilf wj a hnller or a e;oer ? '
'No," ses I, "leant." "AW bq,
he, "I'm in jnt tliu samo fix about
y jur ih cam. It is a good dream, but
1 can't tell whether i' n huliVr or n
teor. Dut 1 ruthtr reckon it's ft
"Vv'al," Be I, "Kernel, yon may
think t'.at my rfream don't ausount to
onyrii n', but there are thousand- ol
people will eo in it the t'at-j of their
llo tlidn't icern disposed p tulk
aliout it, however, and I let ic drop.
S.nce then I've been over to the Copi
t I oncj r twico, and 1 joked around
Washington a loitle. 1 nevnr secsueii
a cbarga in a pluce sinco 1 wu born.
Its dir.ier, nastier and monef hiokin,
tl.ao ever. I-i fact, it is j .nt like the
eoanlry.all goin to ruin. If the devil
is ever '-appy, I shoul 1 think bo would
bo nib ahont tickled to ddh now a
days. I guess every thing ia goin on
to'toitliim to u fracshiii. I kin tell
you ono thing. Tiiera U goin to be a
bigt;erri:e botWecn Linkin and Cliau
.f President than mot peril suppose.
So l.ok out for the mnsiek ulied, 1
bba'l keep a witch on nil tho Aoina,
and write you wlun the rnmatiz, like
tbo greenback morket, tint too
[From the Harrisburg Patriot and Union.]
To all Unconditional Union Men in
tha Uiiited itateii
For tlio purpose of making more
palpable tho character of the Presi
denVa plan of reconstruction, let ua
l.tok n little into tho sinutujj of 0111
Governnient. To prevent miscon
struction aa to tho meaning tt tho
Constitntion. tlio tenth amendment
vm adopted in the following words,
viz : "The powers not delegated to
tbe United StaUis by tbe Constitution,
nor prohibited by it to tbe S'atoa, are
reserved to the States respectively, or
to the people." Suffrage ia the basi6
of all oar free institutions. Throngh
that rielt tho people elect, directly or
luUliCVUJ, an vui iuivi, "wr,
I litors, Governors and Jodges, main-loath
loUireetiy, an our rniori, otam ice-
'ii 'is of Congress, President and Vice
ll'reBiJitit, Fedtiml Judges, Rti l a'.!
,lhe army of offlje holders under tho
Mate and mtMnul Government. Tho
power to rigtikto snfJiaeo, todos'arv
ivlio may voto unJ who shall no?, "ia
V.ot d-!i'jrut,.d to tho Unite 1 S'atcs by
ilia CoriHtitution, nor pr ihihit-id by it
to Ktatca." It ia therefore 'r-j-
orvfcd to tho State or the people."
There is no such thin? United;
voters; on tlm cfntrnrv, t!n
Miohi t'abiic 'if tho General Oocrn-
U built upon Sf' t sti.Tujjo.
Arficlo I. section 2. of tha Conatitu-
I .' c w I'll 'iw i i nw
of licprt'fontativos shall b
qnuipoed of member chosen e very !
vi.ni- h iii ni-o' 'n ' t'i n.-u. I
i'pMid vi'iir by the pco, !o of tha sav
f'a' btntti, and thu electors (vit-r?)
of men S'ate shall havu the qaalifi;.!
linn r-qoid'o for Sectors of the most
Wumop-ua bnincu el !'io otutu l,e 'is-
: nr;
11, S I .l
-. in otl.er wora.i, aii tuo t-eopie ot
several Sr.ttes who nra qnuiitled
Ihtir Stito Coimitationa and laws to
(oio lr members of thu mo,t nntmrr-
ibrumh ol their StatoL-ial'iturus,
and iu otbtn h-ive a righVfo vttffor
ir);ii)or ot thy II0.190 of Uroaeo-
ti-fin M$9 United S'atw
nr) c!o?tn fi i;r5tafu 'lKta!atoro9,
who derive their power from the sama
voters. Tho electors as President audi
Vica-Preeioent also derive thylr cx'9
t-.nco and jower dircclly or indirectly
from t.o euruo voters.
:Thns it is. that through tha exor
else of a power "rceuvod to the
t3ltes or tbe people," voters quali
fied by tbe Constitution and laws of
the several States form the foundation
of our entire system of Government,
lie who looks into tha Constitution
of tho United Slate9 for any grant of
power, express or implied, authoriz
ing Congress rr t'1" Executive to pn
scribe qualiticntiona for voters, w!io-
tber voting n.rSiatooffijerj, members!
0 tjoiiiireii or Presi leut find Viee -
Pruei 1- tit. will not tin 1 it. ho suuh
.tower was given or intended to be
V'.n, anij iu arisuuiption 13 a' t010
tit Cite AtiarlTvtJ Ufa vf con$tituonl
. Now let us consider tho -net of the
president ia connection with these
principles and tbe state- of thingi in
Ljuisiaua. The President renounces
that State bb a Stato in the Union.
ItsCone'ituiion and btws, constituting
its goveru.neut and regulatin' thei
right of Bufffiiiie, reiniin intict, not
haviog boon aholiihed or altered by
tlio roiellioti. Thay have been solar
reeeuod from ro'iei graup that tlie p.o
plj ia a large porti'-n of tha Stato
inig''t exorcise that right nnintimidn
ted by armed rebels. Dot thoy ara
reslraiucd ; riot by tho rebels, but by
tho 111 mv of the United States.
Tho Pfesi loot HHume3 that iho
government ot L'Miit'a:ia has been
subverted by tho rebellion ofsow jul
her sons, and that, us a consequence
of that rahellion, all her Bona have loat
their riiht of eufl' agy an assump
tion without reason or luw. Ha then
projeed-t to granr the right to 8icb of
hem as will tnk j aa outo prescribed
by hi ui wa say prant, for however
obsmnod by eunaing phraseology, it
aiiioun'u to graut. Tho w.nco of tlia
transactian ia mora clearly expressed
in tlie following wordi, viz.: " Whero
as, by reason of the nbolliou of a
portion of the people of Louisiana, all
the citizens of ruid'Statj have lost
thair right of anffratje; n-)W, I Abga
!mni Lincoln, Presi-lent of tho United
States, by virtue of (what ?) do here
by give, graut and convoy to so many
of eaid cit;zuis as shall tako the
oatb aforesaid, tho right to vto for
Stato officers, members of Cmunm,
and electors of President and Vico
President; to htvo and bold sid
n'ubt as long as they shall keep said
oath, and no longer." Now, by what
authority is this'raat nude f But
one pretext if being allegjd f r it, and ;
that is scarcely worthy of notieo. - lt
tbht the President has a riht to
rant an amuety. and to annex cn 1
di'ions to that amnesty. Wo c .nsoda
the principlo, with the reservation j
that the conditions mn3t in themsalv-
es be lawful. We admit tHut when a
citizen has foifeited lifo and property !
by renellion, tlie President may spare j
life by amnesty, and leave his;
property to confiscation. But bo can
not accomplish any unlawful pnrposo
through the conditions of an amnesty.
lie can not overthrow State institu
tions through the conditions of an am
nesty to trai.ors against the United
States. lie can. not. by such condi-
Hons, overthrovr the legitimate State
iuviciiiuigiiw. ua uau live vajiv mil
oftraasou to tlig iJtut, as acoa
Governinents. He can not exact an
nJ rcnlato Bnffrajro all t b- U.o
ted through the conJitions or an ivi
rieiit nerty ; con J'tionp. too. Rffjori')! alike
bvMaw and tne tact, thn a.'9-imptrn oi
'power m.ght not ho n g m n fell
by recognizing Lon'siana us a St.fo
in the Un'on, tho Presld-int virtually
admits tint her peopla have tho sanje
rights m tbs poople or Massachnaetti
and New York, and yet bo treat
thorn as if thoy had no right and no
government. ; A Stat j iu the Union
withont a gwernm':nt, wh3o people
Jiti'in o' pnrdon for troaam ng-iinat
tho Cnirod Status. Uj enn not riht
fp.lly j;rant, nnJilv cr res'riut tha
right of Butf-ii-i; wi'liin a S't') racng
!:!z:d to bo in tho Union ; ibrtliat en
tiro "power if rcrrvj'? in tho States
or tho pop'o " B.it in 1 1 j I hti w-i
hav9 the oTorMiro'T of St.ito intitn
tino, tlio nbv.'rsion of tin; lcri'inia'p
Stato Government, tbo3usjf't'tn
the I'reaident of tha poor to prnnt
the innocent anl lb J a,uy,Mi3 nvui
and tho di!oya!. Who ver V-tf-tf:
heur l of an ain'tctv, with up wi'hon'
conditions, to ih v! who h id commit
td no crime ? Till 66 B8'i.Jition ) o
Kd no crime ? These a-sn nption i of
powur would bo leai obnox'otH lvm
tho Sumner t!io"rv, un( nn 1 ns it is.
thar tha sodded Stat- have ci-ased to
oa o.a'ioi too hum h"u -j
treatfld us territories, in w k'eh no 1 oca'
i . ..A. Mi , . m .. i ,i
uovsnniiwt ( ' " -;o
havo no right to eSMblisb omo without
luave Iron tuo lroi'lent. ttniie
treating tbo seceded Sintes 3 con
quered territory, whose peoi'lo have
loat all political right! as effectually
as in tho Sumner theory, this plan
has one diitinctive feature, which,
wero not tho men in power an perlect
ly unselfish and unambitious, it nvght
bo imagined, commended it to their
adoption. It is to bring iuto tho Sa
nate and Hou3o ol Rjpreseutalives a
host of membcra to vote with tbe radi
caU of JJassachuiotta. It is to bring
ito tho doctoral collego a host ot
i'ieciors 10 ai i iu iuo re ensenon 01 Mr,
There an etil! aomj feafnres in this
plau r:qiiriog further development
January 30, 1864.
Speech of Dr. Fielding
tors." I uurco to that sir, crrdially.
Bat, sir, who aro the traitors? Troa
is son may bo devil id into Ovorf ao!8.
iocs, is a irauor 10 too Dest govern
his went over devised by man.
Fbek's censuring
DoinocraticCongreisinen from Ohfo,
for votine ajrainst Green Clay Smith's
perietuui war resolution, being under
coiihivicranon, ut. i-iemiu buiu
Mr. Speaskb. 1 bad not mtonded
to addressed tho House on tha ques
tion noiv rendiue. Uat, sir, when
young m m like tha gentleman from
Parv, denomicea tlio Uomocratic
iiiomburs upon this floor a3 baled
headoJ traitors, I feel disposod to re
mark to that irentlomari, and the
Llouee, that the only instance on rec
ord of such unwarranted assumption
of youth, in remarking upon the ef
fecs of age, is graphically as well as
tragically recorded in tho sacred Vol
nmo. It waiwh.ni aunmbcrof youth
tauntingly said to tho Prophet Elijah:
"Go up baldhea !;" and some forty 01
t!iC33 contemners wore reut to pieces
by a bear. "01J men for counsel and
young mou for war." is &3 trite as
truo. It this yonng gentleman is so
anxious tor a more vigorous proaocn
tion o;' this war, I would recommend
him to go into tho Borvhe nnd show
his sincerity. IJr. Spaaker, did not
tho Democratic members who ata de
nounced by this resolution now under
consideration, vote lor tba second res
olution ol Green Clay Smith, and
doso not this resolution pledge to tbe
Government all the mor. and the in on
ey it aay demand to tatain it ia al!
constitutional measures to put down
this rebellion? What mora do gontle
linen want Is there treason in thaii
I, Sir, could voto for a part even of
tha 1st resolution of too tcoi.t.aman
from Iienmcky that part which de
clares that in this war, thoro are but
"to partita" "Patriots and Trai-
an I moral Bentitmnts. Moral trea-
son coniists in hostile feelings to the
U nst.tutioa ana union 01 oar miners,
Aud, sir, the man who ba3 sworn to
support tha constdution, and yet will
iramplo upon cr disregard ils provis-
air. &peaKer, wuai wouia , avail,
if I ap nere fr0,U morning " nn
ii.1 night, and shoot; Jeff. Davis is a
traitorl Jeff. Davis is a traitor! Would
that suppress this insirec'ion? Well,
sir tbo members of Coogrosa from
Ohio', whom these resolutions de-
Inonnce, hve toted for tbe only pos-
j.y f- " I
dosoanc h:-m!
ib;o tnttnoa to put aown mis reoeii
Sir, I am willing t ) vote sui'liotieof
money mi of rrcn, if nood bo, to pnt
d .'V'i roiii a iedto ihe laws, to mun
ta'ui tbo Oonjtiiution, nod to r-Mtora
tbe Stat-?" to ill tli iir rights o sovijr
uitftity and ind -pen lenc; bit, "3t a
JoPar or h man tj ?tilj jnie or anni
hilate a i 'V.'ro'gn Sl-itu." N-)w, air,
thes S'ates sro one, and you ninnot
nnka war up.n a Rtitj a part ot the
very b dy of tho fj.iioa. Yoa m-ty,
lir. tod 1 will nil you to coin;jell those
who nro ag i rj't thii rmth'-rity of the
'Jo'ns'.'tut:oo and ei-?!iiis of tho Uu
ion, t unhurt t'the luw-i by taking
the swor I in one lut? 1 and th' oliv'a
bra;ic!i in tin other. Bat, air, the ,
swi.r I is iiot ths only mMrc to r;;stota .
thi U ii u. Sir, th.riy fiv-- yeitrs ago,
I to -k a hul-jiua ovh to raifatain anl
n,ip -rt o-'iistitmion a a member
o' th: IIo isj. and f oit that nio-uoiit
n i'ii now my heart Savj p-i:.atod one
thr'A but in a'WA-Iioco w;t!i end ia
puUtoti.: devotion to it an 1 tha Union
of onr Fa'.hr, And sir. I ain not
wiping to tie nunc i tin Dioueratio
iriflmoers in Cnynss ns traitors, for ,
duin-4 what thoy boiievo is tha only
way t Btippr its this rebellion md tb ,
wny.iu winch 1 hiliore the U'tion cim'.
by rost-ired I voted for ono of thorn
mil shall tno)t ciidtrfully'vuta for him
as'iiu, if snared rxt 1leai of tbo du-
nuiiciaiin beai.d upon them br tti
j rbHo'mions,
Sketch of Hon. Archibald Mayo,
of Butler.
Mr. Mnyo, tho Mombor cf the
House of Itapre.ontativu8 froia But
ler, wa born at Oxford, in that coun
ry on tbe 11th of Juna 1833, and
heme is in the twenty-sixth year of
his aga. Ha is about five feut seven
inches high, slight of figuro, and will
weigh abvit 13'J poind j. At an ear
ly age he wa r&raoved from Butler
county to Philadelphia, where ha pre
pared for college, and completed his
education at Miami University' in this
State, in 135J. Having devoted the
Q-.nal period to iho 6tudy of law, be
was admited topractico in J8C2- He
was elected in October, 1363. by tho
the Democracy of Butler, to repre
sent thut county in tbo Legislature,
where he has already distinguished
himself by his hteligence, his ability
his eloquenee.and hh unfaltering ad
herence to the politic! of his party.
He frequently takes the floor in de
fense of Damooiatlo principles, and
always spnak3 fluently, gracefully and
clearly. Never making long speeches,
nor labored effarts, ha nover rises bot
he comunn Js the attention of tha
nouie. His sentences arotersaand
epigrammatic, and are directly to the
point. He novor falters for a phraso
the words fliw easily and smoothly
'rom bis lips; Iii9 gestures are Duro-
piiate and graceful, and he is ono of
the most perfect orators fn the Hooao
although its youngest Membar. He
ha3 a wonderful fucultv of ridicule and
sarcasm which he nsea without coarse
neas, bat with decided effect. Keen
and quick in his observation, no
weakness of an oponent tsc3pcs him,
and 00 'defect ia an argument which
he speaks ib snffared to g) by nn
tonahed. Thrsa xnaiities. added to
that other and still farer-qnally of
speaking briefly und pointedly, on the
subject matter under consideration,
milia li'is remarks in the House of
pmsral ir.tereo; for all know that
whon Maro sneaks he will say some
thing He 13 now nerving hhj first
term in tbe General Assembly, but it
certainly will not be his Ia3t, if hia
constituent of the Damocratio party
in Bnt'er havi as just an appresiatioa
of his ne;'u!ne6S and ability as his
fellow ilembjrs have. He is one of
thaso yoiing meu vihom it is safe to
predict that thoy will bo. haard from
pgaoj. In tho opinion of tha writter
of th a sketch, whose acquaintanca
with its eubject is no more intimate
than that of seeing him in his seat
daily and observing his course, he
will make as brilliant a record ia his
lagislativeand professional career, as
those who know Lira Lost anticipate.
El 'A man fifty years old, who has
his hair regularly, will have thus re
moved from his bead, over thirteen
feet, or twice bis own length. Of
the beard twenty years' shaving takes
off eight feet. This cutting and shav
ing ia attended with a great increase
of tho secretion of tbe juices which
nourish the hair, a part of which is
lost bv evaporation from the stamps
of the hairs. Bicbat, the celebrated
French physiologist, attributes the
snporior strength of the sncieuta U
tbn cutora of wearing tho hard. .

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