Newspaper Page Text
I c - T1H3 WYANDOT PIONI2E16 '.'' ' - . : PUBLISHED EVEKT THORSDAT KOKiTllfO. Par yaaf. In dTno;" "' 4' 00 If not paid inadvauto - '50 Blx months, - 1 0 Thra montbf, 60 Uay-AdrertUemsuU la SfMiAtal WMi'ce column, or laadad. In dnnbl column or rule and figure work, 60 r cent additional, i !: . , - -. - . . . . - lift.. -1- . .1 Va vav. ... An ii(n wnniRnniiiTwui um eui " en ordering them. Marriage and Death notice! Inserted free iThis is ftDenonftl in- viianon W) yourseii relatives to call at the Irish Store and examine the New Stock of Spring 1 - 1 uoods just openea. iou will vnnd trrifaM tfyfeaat persuiejrc: f ' s ours, dec, pBOMtirroa oVClebks A -W.-E.W-P 0 E T . GOOD SONG FORTHE PEOPLE, ENTITLED "READ ;THE NEWS." Injust about tho smartest town That ever you did "enter,'. I mean in Upper Sandusky, . Very near the centre, , . II. II. Holdridgc has lately opened Ills new andspaclolts store, A splendid stock of goods at cost, And just a little wore . They've Cotton, Silk and LinnenGood,s : Broadcloth. Stripes and Tweed, With many other fancy things, Quite beautiful indeed. They've Thread and Combs, Oloves (Silk or Kid,) And Lace that's often wore, Suspenders that will stretch a feet, And just a trifle more. . With Ribbons gay, and Velvets, too, And Braids and needles- plenty ; Trints, Poplins, Lawns arid Atpacas, Both Red, Blue and Mascnta. They've Thread, edged Lace and Smyrna, too, And others by the score, To suit all calls that they may have, And j UKt a little more. -. . -.- ; He's pot as good and civil clerks - . As ever measured tape, ' Tp wait upon their customers ' -; . And keep the goods in shape ' They're Xust abotit the finest chaps That ever tended store, - , . v -I'm sure j'oull find them all of tnat, ' And just trifle more. k- ; . ; Don't ro to other stores to trade, ; : ' They're clever chaps I know," ! ' ' And honest as th times admit, And make a handsome, show, ; .: But you may chance to find again, . . - As you liave found before, ,r How tlsey can fleece the feathers off,' 1 ' And just a trifle iriorej j vi.'j Then "eometoIIoiDRibGK'B store, my c ... friends,-;. ,v ,, .. '. . ., .. Come all from farand near, You've everything to hope for there And nothing can you fear, They'll t show you goods and sell them "cheap, AT A mof t abundant store, " And everything the people want . 'You'll find at Hoipridk's Store. n A Now, since we've sung our little song, . We want you to remember, ' ' ' That all the goods that you may need From May until December, Will be found in"f1eh profusion At our old corner store' . Where Iloldridge and his clerks preBlfle, To sell a little louv er ; than you en bitja-ue enne kind of goods in this part ot the State of Ohio, and if yon hae a ay doubts -ai( tto the truth of our song, just call and tvs at r s f tHt O U R SE L V E S ! in reffard to what we have said on the subject. . May 10. 18C6. it, . . , N 0 M O f E , rW A R PEACE AND :G00D LIVING TO ALL MEN Is my Motto. G. W.P0 0L, Having purchased the GROCER Y STORE of A. Christian, woTdd. respectfully in form hlsfritfnds and the public generally, that he proposes jcontinumg the' business at the old stand. Having done away with the LIQUOR, TRAFFIC, andad ded largely to his stock. He is receiving dally, arid' will keep constantly jm.'liahd all kinds of Groceries and will pay 5 '- i CASH FdR'c PRODUCE. We keep constantly on hand and for sale fCOAJtS, COFFEES, V ,J ; TEAS, CJI0CJI.XTB; 'CC . ,, . ,, ' rEAcmrs, rotAtoES, . J O 1 i COFFEE ESSENCE, KICK, BKANS, OXIONSx SALT, PRIED APPLES, PRUNES, BAISESS, i"t n " CANrLrsi soaps,; r J i SARD, CRACKKKfl,-1 t vV jJf. Bccxrrs, tubs, FLOUH AND MEA . CHCXXS, WASH BOARDS,".1 " ; ' .'' ' it r mops wringers, . i'. I I - QCEENSWAKE, .,,- -t' t BROODS, INDIC30, tXdTHES UUCETS, BASKETS,' tr-.lVl'iO Ui'i usaleratJjs, TOBACCO, f .''' pu.' 7-n.ft iSEQARS,r . ,,r , : ... . i' ; J. ., SODA, CRKAMTARTAR, . , . , ; . MUSTARD, PEPER SAUCE, CATSUP, ; ) NUTS CANDIES, f' STOVE POLISH, ' ; - SHOE BLACKING, ' ... ViU.it Vinegar, ' ' : ' " COAL OIL, TINE TAR, " ' -! " i I MACTJ1XE GItEESFi, SLATE ft LEAD PENCILS, J ! TOVt JKC'AC; I 5 Everything to be' found in a First-class lrmiKir)r 1 rtorp. 1 The patronage of the pWiftbi?H(iptfiUiy solicited. ICSTutter, lard, eggs, apples, chickens, WgViJ'Wlteniif exchange for goods The.highest market price paid, always. "rJttL4egrve us'ia thm 'yIo not forget, at -G W. POOL. April 10, 1866. Iy. , V.. .V $ ii ' -a. W. T. WILSON, Editor. l Volume xxl -J tH J .,"- ibt 1 W i Journal $irtlf. ROOF IN In rolls ready to be nailed down, adaptod to houses, factories, and buildings of all kinds ; cunstmcted of materials that have stood the test of fifteen years, and manufactured on an entirely different and better plan than any other composition roofing in Use. Secured by patent, Very durable and at low price. Circulars and samples sent free by mall. Liberal terms to Agents. RE TOY ROOFING CO , No. T3 Maiden Lane, New York) May SI, 1868. ly. . An Effectual Worm Medicine Brown's Vermifuge Comfits, : Or Worm Lozenges. Much sickness, undoubtedly, with children and adults, attributed to other causes, is occasioned bj worms. The "Vermifuge Comfits," al though effectual In destroying Worms, can do no. possi ble Injury to the most 'delicato child" "'This valuable combination has been successfully used by physicians, aid found to be safe aud sure la eradicating worms, so hurtful to children. " : Childreri Having Worms require Immediate attention, as neglect of the trouble often causes prolonged sickness. ' . ' Symptoms of Worms In Children are often overlook ed. Worms in the stomach and bowels cause irritation, which can be removed only by the use of a sure rcme dy. Tho combination If Ingredients Used in .making Brown's "Vermifuge Comfits" is such as to give the but nnsiblA effort with safetv. BJCnrtis k Brown, Proprietors, Ne .v Tork. Sold by all Denlers in Medicines, atza cents a oox. May J4. 1866.-ly. FOOtLVROT IN BHE E? , CAN BE THOROUGHLY CURED BY tSIXQ WLTITTEMORE'S CURE FOR FOOT ROT IN "SHEEP. It is surer arid safer thah any prepara tion , of blue vitriol, butter of antimony, etc. It has bet-n tested by many Promi nent Sheep owners with success, ana is in fact positive cure. It will also thoroughly cure the worst cases of foul in cattle, and Thrush in Horses. Certificates can be had of the Agents.' H2"Ask for Wtiittemore's Cure and take no other.gf ( - : . k :- " ; Forsaleby all-Drugfirists. - - F. W. W 11 1 TTEMORE, Sole Manufacturer, Cliatham 4 Cor's, New. York. Strong Armstrong ,v - - Cleveland, Ohio, i - - Bi F. Vandwort, Pittsburgh; Pa., - ' r April 5, 'C6.-6m : Wholesale Agents. Clock's Excelclor Hair Restorer. 1 CLOCK'S EXCELSIOR' HF tR RESTORER " , f Is warranted to I f , Restore Hair if ever so Grey; ' Restore Hair If ever so Greyj . To its ..... , . . . ' . Color of Earlier Day, ' - . " " , . - color oi imier Ufly .i-. -. . -Keeps die-, T .;,-' Hair from Foiling OAs . , Hair from Falling Offi . , ': ' " Wifl surely '" - - ' ! Cure all Humors of tho Scalp, Cure all Humors of the Scalp, ; r, . -And makes the . ' Hnir grow on Bald Heads, '. , ' ' Hair grow on Birld Heads, ' ' ' '- ' When fallilg off lront Disease, . J . '-, - ' 'pl: ndidly pertumod, and eiierj'thfng for:S dress Ing-room that can be desired. It Is the only known restorer of color and perfect hafr 'dressing . combined delicately permmed. ' Requires no washing orprfpa ration before using. If, after a full jrial, tki does iiot prove the best Hair Restorative before the public, the money will bo refunded. Sold by all druggists at one Dollar per bottle. : Dr. Frakk B. C)ck, Proprietor. ' ' ; irfancfie-ster'N. H. Sold In Upper Sandusky by ATRss & Bnt kkeb and J r . k. iviRn S Co.. wnoiesaie Agents. cinctniiatu Os Feb. 14, 6-m : " - ? - V ... Mrs. WINSLOW, An experienced 'Nurse and Female Physician, Presents to the Attention of . Mothers, for SOOTHING SYRUP,. FOR CHILDIZMJtr , TEET1IIXG, which greatly facilitates2.. ihe Process of teething, by softening the gums,reduotng all lnfiammatlons(will allay ALL PAIN and spasmodic action, and Is SURE TO REGULATE TOE BOWELS. Depend upon it, mothers, It will give rest to yourselves and . .' " " BEUEPAND HE ALTS 10 YOUH INFAITTSf S We have piit up and sold this article for over 30 years and CAN SAY IN CONFIDENCE AND TRUTH of it what we have 'never been able to say. of any other medicine NEVER UBS IT FYILED in a single instance to effect a cure, when timely used. Never did we know an Instance of dissatisfaction by any one who used it. On the contrary, all art delighted with Its operations, and speak in terms of commendation of its magical ef fects and modical virtues. We speak in this matter "whaAredo know,", after thirty years experioiicejTind pledge our reputation for the fulfillment of what we here declare. :'In almost every Instance where the in fant is suffering from pain and exhaustion, relief will be found in fifteen or twenty minutes after the syrup is administered.. " " i. ,. . . , ; ".. Full directions for using will accompany , each bottle None genuine unless the fac-simile of CURTIS fc PER KINS, New York, is on the outside wrapper. ' -i t,8oid by all Druggists throughout the world. Price Only 30 Cents per Bottle. , - , April tt, 1866. m. : liU i A A. TOTIOS X important:. TO THE . "'" : ; . AFFLICTED. m, M ; OBERMILLIKi TIFFIN, OHIO. I treat every? patient--, conrtientiottslyr and charge low prices "for my medicines and ser vices. Iheretore l myite every one afflicted to call on me at once. In' cases; where after too long neglect , ets. ther;e s no hope of re covery, I will give iio medieine. Consultations Hot over one-quarter of an hour, free. -Prescriptions -and medicines "mus6 beiaid for in cosh immediatelyr Nevada, af the Kzciangd iHouse, Tuesday, June 12th, July 10th, August 14th. Septetnber. Jlth, October 9th; NoVemberUSthV Upper Sandusky ait the Warpole -- - .!' .-House; - '-;.- Wednesday, June 13th, July,' 11th,' Angust 15 September 12th, October 10th, November l4th. . Forest; at the Junction House, ' Thursday f , Jnrie 1 4thV J uly 1 2th ,' August! 6th ,! September 13th, October 11th, November 15th. May 31,1866. 5m'. J ' - V LAST GALL. CONSULT YOUR INTERESTS ! We propose to give those indebted to us one mole invitation: to call and settle, and ifthey donot take advantage of this op portunity to do so. they may certainly ex pect to find their accounts in the hands of the proper olhcer3 lor collection. We mean just what we say the next notice you receive will be at your expense. MILLER & WORMLEY. ; Upper Sandusky, Julie 28, 186G. ' " OILS, PAINTS & DYE STUFFS of all descriptions can always fee found at the cheap Drug, Book and Notion store ol AYRES fe BR UN N Eli. No. 2 Kc Kelly's Block. to Polities, UPPER S W. T. WILSOIT. T 0 B PftlNTER. PLAIN AND FANCY if Job Woi'k,neatly executed at the following rates: . Whole Sheet Post's, (50) 9,00 Extra 50 5,00 Half " " 6,00 " " 3,00 i Fourth " " 4,00 " " 2 00 Eighth " .3,00 " 10.0 Sixteenth " " 100 8,00 " " 1,50 Blanks per quire, (com.) -i 2,00 ., Ex. Blanks, per quire, - -' - $,00 Funeral Notites, First Box - - $,50 Each Extra Box - - . 8,50 Ball Tickets, First Hundred - - 3,00 Each Subsequent Hundred - - 2,00 , Cards first hundred, - - - 2,00 "2d " - - 1,00 Subsequent hundred, ' - - 75 1000 Cards, - 8.00 Berry C Berry, : TTORNEYS AT LAW, tfpper Sahdueky XjL Ohio. Umeoon Main street,, in thesecond story of Qottfred's Building, adjoining Beery block. ISO. BRRRT C. BERRY, JR. April 19, 1866. ' McKelly & Grisell, ATTORNEYS at Law, Office in McKelly 's Block, Second Story , Upper Sandusky, Ohio. : kT. D. tO C. Sears, A TTY'S AT LAXV CLAIM AGENTS li. Claims forBack Pay, Bounty, and Pen sions carefully ana promptly attended to. OFFICE, up'stairs, over the First Nation al Bank, Upper Sandusky, Ohio, t " Feb. 5, 1864.-tf, .' - Jt)i'. Crcssiufjer C Moody, . s URGEON DENTISTS. Office in Reery's Ulock, over the btore of theUeery lirothers. All opperations performed in the taost approy- Upper Sandusky, 0, April 19, 18C6. Drs. Henderson & Smalley, PHYSCIANS AND SURGEONS. Office on Main Street; two doors North of the Railroad, Upper Sandusky, Ohio. MBroh 29, 1866. ly.,-; ; Dr. R N. McConncll, . TJHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Offers hie X professional services to the citizens ot Up per Sandusky and vieinity. Office south room McConnell's Block, second story, J February 7,bu. . . Dfs. Ferris & Byron OFFER their services to the citizens of Up per Sanduskv and vicinity.' ra OrhcG in IJeervs clock, m the room for- pierly occupied by McKelly & Grisell . .i',. Drs. McDonald & Cliesney, . PHYSICIANS & SURGEOS-Officeon the West side Main; street , opposite -the Piefispn House. Upper Sanduskv, Ohio. . - -. We attend promptly to all proiessipnal calls . Br;' Benjamin Pearce, V ' SURGEON f DENTIST, having perma nently located in Upper Sandusky, offers' his services tothe. inhabitants of. the place and vicinity, in the var'ibvis' btanehes of his prorr fession. : Fuo'm an 'xperienee; of - twenty years he flatters himself that he will be able to give satisfaction to all who may favor . him with their patronage.-1". : ; .. i . , - r BOf5ce on Main street, OVeit Huxt & Wa son's Store,' Upper Sandusky, Ohio.' Alarrcn I, uo. 4t " ; .' i - t. " t . :ijfica ex. fliuuci, ---:-.''; DRUGGISTS, anddealers'in Boolcs, Station -ary. "Faricy Good's,'- Notions and Patent Medicines... No. 2 McKellj Block.- '' ;" , . - A . O. T . J.; St J. Pausch, ' - JEWELERS AND DEALERS JN SILVER Ware, Watches, 'Cloeks, Cutlery and Fancy Goods. ' No.' 2, Robcrte' Block,' Upper Sandus ky, Ohio.- !' ,iFeb-7,'66. B. Liebenthal, ' . ' - ' nfijTHIER, and Dealer in all-.kinds pf Ftir J 'n ish ing Goods suitable" for gentlemen's wear . Room opposite PiepBon Hotisel '" ;. Joseph Oppenheimer, nLOTHING & GENTLEMEN'S FURN ISH U ing Store. No. 3, Beery 's Block. - .. H. H. Holdridge. DEALER in Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Yan key Notions, Queensware, Glassware, etc., No. 1, Roberts Corner, Upper Sandusky, O. T. & H. McCormick, PAINTERS, will promptly attend to House Painting, Wagon painting, Graining, Gla zing and Cementing Brick Work. All work done in the best manner and upon the most reatonable terms. Shop in second story -of Sider & Hale's wagon making shop, Upper Sandusky, Ohio. - - . - - - Daniel Fishel, LICENSED AUCTIONEER, will at tend promptly to all sales entrusted to his care in Wyandot county. - Patronage solicited and satisfaction guaranteed. Residence in Upper Sasdusky.- Word left. at the Postoffice will receive his immediate at tention. 15-tf. ..... Eli Huffman, . LICENSED .AUCTIONEER. Will attend promptly to all businessman the county. Hespeaks both, the English and German lan guages. Residence lfij miles east of Upper Sandusky, Feb. i, 'Q6.-ly. ; jQ3c J. Bowsher, & Cp's; ,;--:r :JJEW LIVERY & SALE STABLE." ' E'.Horses and Vehicles ready For hire at ill hom-s'pf the day. . Stable'. immediately"; rear of Yellow Corner. . , ''. i - ..' ; Up'. Sandusky, Aug. 16, i'865.' ": r , t.s ,NV Watson Harder, . . . . HAVE purchased the Well'knbWn Livery' Stnbli b'f John H. William3 and have supplied it with Ele gant; Fresh .Horses and New, ychicles, and they . . flatter themselves that they now favorably coin pare in equipage With any Livery Stable iiHthe State.--In connection therewith, they have opened a - . .!: A L E S T A B L E, Where they will constantly keep oh hand a lot of Fine Horses for 6alo. - Come along, all ye who want fine, reliable rigs for pleasure or business;- y - - V . HABDEE & WATSON... trp.' Sandusky, July 19, 1865-tf , ' ; , ' j1.1 QVV. tertVMBOH, Ct. ffl OUHP, A. B. StSTVENSOW, STE VENS ON, GUMP & CO. MANUFACTURERS of Stationary . En gines, saw and gristmill work.' Cast ings of every description made to order. We will als6 keep, constantly on hand a large stPck of Sledsoles, Iron Kettles, Bells, Grate fears, Cellar Grates, Window Caps, etc. Upper Sandusky, O. Jan. 3, '66 tf. TO SADDLERS. . Large variety of Buokles'of all kinds, Snaf fle Port and Ring Bits of various kinds, Shoe Thread, Rein Web, Girting, Ivory,. Wood and Rubber rings, Hamea, Iron and Copper Rivets, and many other articles used by saddlers, for sale very cheap, by ' HALE & KIRBY. ; F RESII GARDEN SISED can be had at AYRES & BKUNNER'S. No. 2 McKclly's Block. Devoted General News, Literature, Agriculture, ami Local interests. AN DUSKY, OHIO, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 23, I860, BONO. When all the world is young, lad, And all the trees are green, And every gooee a Bwan, lad, Ami every lass a queen. Then fly for boot and horse, lad. And round the world away ; Your love must liavo Its course, lad, And every dog his day. When all the world is old, lad, And all the trees are brown, Aud all tbB sport is stale, lad; - And all the wheels run down, Creep home and take your place there, The spent and maimed amoig God grant you find a face thera Vou loved when you were young. 'ptettifatttj.' ELOQBIKNT SPEECli OF HON JOHN A. BINGHAM. THE BULLET AND THE BALLOT. LOYAL MEN BEFORE TBATORS. EQUAL REPRESENTATION. The foilowfng ls'a full report of tho elo quent, but brief speech, of Hon. John "A. Bingham, at Cambridge,Guernsey county, O on the occasion of his renominatlon for Congress: ' ' ; Fellow Citizens: . . I gratefully accept the nomination ten dered me to-dayby the representatives of the loyal people oi the Sixteenth Congres sional District. Believe me my fellow-citizens, when I say to you that, having spent the flower of my manhood in the councils of the nation, in a struggle at the capitol with the men who conpired against the tttpremacy of your Constitution and the unity of the republic, that in this our last and final trial for the nation's life, I would have shrunk from this nomination. exeeDt upon the voluntary call of my fellow-cit- ieens. Cheers. Every man in the Six- teenth'District will become witness that, personally 1 have not sought the honor of thji position. -1 Wag -willing to Serve in whatever place it pleased God to appoint. although it might be the humblest in'the ranks .of the people, to save tbe nation's life. Cheers.. i ; COUNTRT BEFORE PAHi I do hot accept this nomination as the representative of any mere political organ ization. I accept it only as the representa tive of a -portion of ; that mighty body of ! freemen who eover this continent; who look out upon Europe from their eastern and upon Asia from their western habita tions; meTTwho llnringiihcse four years of night And of storm! "nave- kept ward;' and watch over the infant, republic, the last hope . of oppressed humanity upon the earth ,; men who, in the hour of trial, for got that they were Democrats forget, that they .were Democrats, forgot that they were Democrats,; forgQt that they were- Repub- licans,r,,and ..rehiehered., only that they were AriWricans, a part of that mighty sis terhood of free commonwealths that dot the continent across from the rock-bound coast of New England to the golden gates of the Pacific, and" who have sworn ah oath in the presence of God and their country, when the red right hand of treason smote at the white breast of their parent coun try, that they would save it,live or perish. Great applause. 'THE BULLET AND THE BALLOT. The last hour of this great conflict has come. lour three hundred tnousahci young men, the beauty and promise of the land, have perished upon its high places, that the country might live. The battle by the bayonet has been fought and .won. The last, the greatest, because the final conflict, is to be fought, not by the bay onet, but by the ballot, 'That Weapon firmer set, - And surer than the bayonet." - Great cheers. " In the hands of a free peo ple, it will speak in the coming contest for the final triumph, or the final overthrow of the republic. Viewed in this light, my fellow citizens, ite is such a contest as no man now within1 the hearing of my voice, ever witnessed before because it is a con test which decides of itself the future of a great people. s- - ; . ., ....... f ONLY TWO PARTIES. There are but two parties to-day, as there were, .upon that morning treason fired . its first gun on ' iWt'Surnpter; there are but two parties in this land,. the friends of the Republic, the friends of the Constitution, the jfriendsoi' the liberty of the human race secured by law, in this land, givehof.Gorl as the last refuge of liberty upon: the earth; and theiehcis'of'that despotism, and con spiraey,ahd treason, and unmatched crime, which sought to rip the. Republic to atoms, and to cast lots upon its seamless' gar ments. ' There are but patriots and trai tors. : They may icalt themselves .; Demo crats until they grow hoarse shouting the word. Do the. men 'who thus rely on the prestige of a hime, insist', that loyal men only shall be put upon guard to protect the dearest interests of this nation? Do they hot rather say that its places of trust shall be given to those who but yesterday mustered their hostile hosts from the banks of the Potomae to the banks of - the Rio Grande? The men who occupy an equiv ocal position oh questions of this kind, ho matter whether they call themselves Dem ocrats or something else, are no better than traitors. THE NAKED ISSUE; This is all there is of the issue before the American people. It is simply this, and nothing less; whether the loyal men who saved this Republic, in the council and in the field, by the . treasure of their purse, and the treasure of their heart, who have given their sonsj the apple of their eye, as PTniVTrTT"! i JL y jl. J A-M Aa a sacrifice for the life of the nation, shall be intrusted with the care of the Republic; Or whether those men who followed the fortunes of Lee and Beauregard and Jo seph E. Johnston are to be allowed hereaf ter to enter your National Capitol as legis lators and rulers of this great people. This is the whole question, as is clearly seen by a giance at the two platforms announced at Columbus, by the two parties within the last month. THE UNION PROPOSITION. The party.Calling itself by that name, which has now become honored as the par ty of the Union, declare that they accept the constitutional amendment presented to the American people as a fair and just basis of the restoration of the Union. IMMEDIATE RESTORATION. The other party, defaming and disgrac ing the name of Democrat, assemble also in convention, and resolve that they are in favor of the immediate and unconditionei restoration of the States iateiy in rebellion ; and in favor of their immediate as well as unconditional representation in Congress. Voices never, never 1 The word ''im mediate" is theirs, and you cannot mistake the meaning of it. They are opposed, of course, to the constitutional amendments ; they are opposed Of course, to any new guarantees being required for the safety or life of the Republic; they are opposed, of course, to any new securities for tins pro tection of person or property in the South ern States of the Union after restoration. Ask, any one of their, leaders what he means by "immediate. aud unconditional restoration." and it you only assure 1dm that your confidence may be relied upon, by following his steps to the privacy of his own home, he will tell you that ha means, without any constitutional guar anties, without aiiy test oath, without aiiy interference of any kind on the part of Congress; that when Jeff. Davis, Robt. Lee, Joseph Johnston an all the rest of them, come to the Capitol and assume to sit down in the haUs of Congress, or exer cise the duties of the highest offices in tho gift of the people they shall by allowed to do so without question. PUTT TO AMEND. They are opposed to the test oath as un constitutional: and they are opposed to the constitutional amendment because it is unconstitutional. I have learned from experience, and from , the higher sources of knowledge, that the first great principle Of American institutions as it is present ed in Washington's ' Farewell Address, is the right of-'the people to-change their Constitutions of Government whenever change becomes ncecsiary for', the safety of the liberties of the people.. This is a duty second to none that devolves upon them on this earth. This struggle for four yciirs testified to all the world thatamend li.'rrts are needed in the Constitution of the United Ssates. u ' .. . . ' EQUAL CiVIL' EIGHTS . . That which stands foremost in the enu meration is, that hereafter "no State shall make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of; the United States ; nor shall any. State deprive any persph of life, liberty .or property, .without due process of law, nor deny to any person within its jurisdiction the eu'al protection l6f the laws." ' ' " ' " 1 ' -. Sihefe nations first -began to be ori'this planet, never was a proposition like that penned for the people Of a nation to adopt or reject. No State shall deny to any per son no matter whence he comes, no mat ter how friendless, no matter how illiter-ate--no State in this land shall hereafter deny to any person the equal protection of the laws ; and tho Congress shall have power, by the authority of the American people to enforce this provision Where ne cessary. Who is there to object to it ? lis it Objected to by any Christian hian, to embody in your Constitution at least the simple golden rule j-ou learned at your mothers knee: ''Whatsoever ye would that others should do unto you, do ye even so unto them;" It is a great step, but one that Ought long since to have been taken, to say that henceforth no State shall deny to any person, the lowliest among us no more than to us who are the sovereigns of this land, the equal protection, of the laws. That principle embodied in your Constitu tion, as the will of this people, ahel we may well say that justice has made this land its habitation. Cheers. The first attribute of Deity is to be recognized in the Consti tution of your country. I think this is one way to make a nation immortal, to do-justice, to make the rights" of all men as sa cred as our own; v '' EQUAL REPRESENTATION.' In' the next place, the States of this Gov ernment shall have equal representation, according to their, representative popula tion. Vou know that when this war be gan there were four millions of slaves in the lahd ; that by the terms of the Consti tution only three-fifths of that population Were counted in the basis of representa tion. You know, too, that by the consum ing fire of that terrible conflict every fetter fell from every human limb, from ocean to ocean ; and when the storm cloud arose, the sun upon his coarse in the heavens looked not down upon a single fiave. Applause. '-'' By means of the' emancipation of sla very, the three-fifths rule of your Consti tution was annulled; and the question to day is. whether South Carolina, with 400, 000 of these black men, just emancipated from thraldom, but 'excluded from all po litical rights, shall now be counted, every one, man for man, in the basis of repre sentation, along with the free men of Ohio, who do participate in the administration of public affairs. In other words, by reason of this cliaiige.are the 400,000 blacks of South Carolina tocovmty.notwithstahd iiig the letter of the Constitution, as strongly as so many of the free population of the North? That is the question. We say to them, if you don't enumerate them among j'our people, and make them the basis of representation ; if j-ou don't . $2.0O per Annum. Number -10. give them suffrage, regardless of their ignorance. Irrespective of color or race, you shall not represent them .in the Con gress of the nation. In other words! we say, that the black patriots of South Caro lina, who stood In the breach of Fort Wagner and fought in defense of the Re public against the traifors of that State. .are as much entitled to representation in Congress fig their former masters. Great cheers. These gentlemen, when they re solve against that fair and equai represen tation, resolve against that fair and equal representation. Here Is the difference be tween me and my opponent in the coming election In October: I say it is not but fair if South Carolina excludes her black population entirely as voters, she shall not count them on the floor of Congress, any more than she shall count her horned cat tle; while he says she may do this very thing. But if South Carolina chooses to count In her blacT. population, In the same category with her white population, and thus increase the basis of her representa tion, there can be no reasonable objection, and she will add additional strength to the Government of these States. We leave thl question of suffrage, you see, with the several Atates, where it has always been; but we adopt a just principle of represen tation. VIOLATION OF OFFICIAL OATHS. What is the hefc proposition that op poses the unconditional restoration of the rebel States? It is that no man who breaks his official oath with the nation or State, and rendered service' in . this rebellion, shall, except by the grace of tho'" Ameri can people, ba again permitted to hold a position, eithar in "h4 National or State (.'ovemm ant. '. Democrats are opposed, to that. Why? Because the chief of their party, who waged this war upon tha Uni on and the nation's iu now a prisoner of war at Fortress Monroe, broks his outh of office sis United States Senator, to or ganize treason and rebellion. Th-ey think their party can never be restored, unless it shall be constitutional hereafter to elect Jeft". Davis Senator, and Bob.' Lee Repre sentative in Congress. We saj by this amendment, never while that Constitution stands, shall any of these men, who ( clothed themselves with per jnry as with a garment, breaking ihe oaths they took before God to protect and de fend th& Constitu.tIon.of the United Stated, by going Out and waging tVaf for four yeard, never shall they hold any office of honor, or 'profit either in the Republic, ror in any of the States of the' republic. (Great cheers. 'Your Democratic 'plat form rejects tuia proposition! and declares for immediate and unconditional restora tion. " - ' TtfE NATION'S DEBT. - -;: There Is still one other provision and that in that. the pledged faith of the nation tO its dead and to Its livffcg' dcfenders,'the pledged faith of this people to the little child ren who are waich ing by the yacant chair for the long expected return of their father from the war,' shall never be brok en. Your Democrats oppose this, thereifi disgracing our common humanity. -That pledge will be broken unle&s the loyal peo ple of the nation engraft It in their Con stitution.; Yoti: have evidence' 'of ' It" all around you. But let the people speak and eay that; thiA covenant shall be kept' until every obligation is Mfilled-; that the na tlon will not desert its defenders who sleep their last sleep upon A hundred fields of battle, now represented in their widows and children; that the country 'Will hot desert its maihied : heroes, who made the trenches of Vicksburg, and the bloody ground of Stone River, and the show crowned hbghts of KenesawV and : the rocky hills of Gettysburg, holy -'ground ; that the country will -never desert these maimed heroe3, and consent . that , the covenant made with them shall be broken.. Great applause. .. ., .: . " EXAMPLE OF TENNESSEE. ' ' : There are' objections' raised by these Northern Democrats and they tell you that they must have immediate restora tion of the eleven rebel States!' Thank God! since'they Wrote the miserable sec ond resolution of their State" platforiny which I have just been citing, something has been done. The loyal masses of Ten nessee, in the free heart of Tennessee, whose mountains and plaint were red with the blood of her children fallen " in the' great struggle in defense f the Republic, have set to the North the grand e'xainple of ratifying in good faith, by a majority of her representatives in the Senate, and a majority of the whole, number of her rep resentatives in the House, that sacred am endment of your Constitution. Great ap plause. And they have changed their Constitution and laws fed as to be in con formity with it: And what is better, If possible, on the motion of j our own. Rep resentative, both in the Senate and in the House, have been . admitted to 'their seats. Renewed applause. , . Is it asking too milch oif the residue; the ten remaining rebellious States, that they shall ' imitate the example of Tennessee ? Voice, "No.7 Is it asking too much to allow that the American people! them selves shall decide this issue at the polls,? For as you vote next October in Ohio, and in ' Noveihber in the Other StateSj this question will be determined. If the peo ple of these Northern States, rally at the polls and declare in favor of the adoption of this amendment, rely upon it, every State in the South will imitate right speed ily the State of Tennessee, and you wili have the amendment ratified by the votes ofaiithe States, and a restored republic by the time Congress again assembles. Is this not worth contending for, to restore this Republic, and perfect your Constitu tion, so that the whole people hereafter will have in their care and keeping the smallest and humblest State of the great Republic? so that hereafter Georgia may not make it a penal olleiise for any one to teach her ignorant children to read the Word of God, and that there is a higher and purer life beyond the grave ? TERMS OF ADVERT SING One square, one op three Insertions, $3 00 Kncli subsequent insertion after the third 100 One square three months, 5 00 One sqnare, one year, . ? i. ' , , 10 00 One column, one year, , 60 OO One column, six month!, --- ------ 3A 0 One column, three months, . ...20 00 Hulf column, one year, - -' 36 00 Half column, six months. .- - 20 00 Half column, three months, .-... ; - 15 00 One quarter column, one year, ' 20 00 Administrators,; and Attachment notices, ! J . 8 00 Road Notices, 00 Ten lines. Brevier type, to constitute a square HOW IT WILL. WORK. . , ,.j r How will it.be When this- amendment 1st placed In the Constitution: "oState shall makepr enforce any law whlchshalf abridge the privilege of any citizen of the United States." Freedom of conscience is . one of the privileges of citizens Of thd United States, and men are hot to; be put to torture, gent to the dungeon, walk the narrow steps of the seaffold, for teaching their children the holy principles of our" Lord and "Master. . THE CITIZEN SUPERIOR TO THE STATB. We don't ally the church and the State but we make the State recoghizo the great principle that the Government at least is made for man, and not man for the Gov ernment. I believe the sentiment of that grand, thoughtful spirit who shook every throne In Eh rope", when ; ho proclaimed from the French Academy, that "surely the citizen is superior to the State; for States are born, and live and die upon tho earth, nere they fulfill . their destiny. But after the citizen has discharged every duty to the State, there abides yet every faculty of his nature by which he ascends to God and the unseen realities Of a; no- blcr and better life." THE STATE AND THE NATION. I ask yon to perfect by the ballot uhafc has been begnn by the bayonet.' Secure a permanent- peace by establishing freedom and justice throughout the whole land. Leave the States intact, lri the possession of every right that hitherto pertained to' them ; but let them know that for tine abuse ot this power intrusted to thetri there is. a tribunal above and superior to theni, represented by the. whole people of this' land, who will redress the wrong, and make the whole World know that the Ami oilcan Repujdlc presents for the admira-: tlon of mankind the sublime spectacle of a Government so wise, so humane, and yet so strong and just, that there are none so high who violate its laws as to be above Ir or beyond its powers, and none so humble" Who. obey Its laws as to be beneath Its pro-; tec ting care. Let ths be done and aU Isf well. Let lfc be left undone and It is evi dent that the most precious and Illustrious sacrifices ever made on this earth by any people for any government, has at last" been made in vain. 'Applause. : As Mr. Bingham again thanked the Con-' ventlon for his nomination, three rousing cheers were given to the successful tri umph of the ticket. ' . :' '-f. Born to Love Alligators and Buli-r Frbgrs. v -'; ';'';. ;f The relatives of one Mr.- Cordes, of St. Louis, Mo., recently ?,cfpe tQ ,th.e) conclusion ' that" he ' was insaheV5" 'A short time ago he purchased a' ''house and grounds o.d, Grand Avenue, south . of the fair grounds, .and. concluded.td , construct a zoological aquariam and ' aviary for the pleasure of - his frieuda ! and the public; Upon his grounds' was a large sink hole,' in which, was. pool . of. water. .. He decorated Lthe , sides of this hole .with jimson Weed dog fennel, and boneset, and ptirehas-'"-" ed a collection .of beautiful singing birds, .among which were. the crow the Cat bird, and the hedge sparrow , andU he imported two large alligators and placed them' in his lake at the s bott hi of the sink hdle, and ; took: great 'tie- light-in watching their 6pprtive ; gam-: bols. He peopled the laughing waters of the pool -with melodious bullfrogs, beautiful water dogs, mocdasin snakes soft shell turtles, gars and Mississippi' cat fish. Just As Mr. Cordes had c"om-v-pleted these af rahgeinSnts, he learned that his .relations , had applied . for- a,. v.rit de lunatico inquirendo, and. so ,he packed up his clothes and started 'for Minnesota. - -His' friends, his alligatord arid the Probate Court anxiously, await, his return,, , n ....'.,....,- , 'j3T, Bey. .P. Randolph. of Louisiana writes to, the New York Tribune As to; affairs' in that State : "I teil yoti" that; Louisiana froiri the Balise to Texas is. simply f fiendish ' since her fortunes have .fallen; into the hands of thd ,in eii who now hold nearly, - all her - offices and in my ' opinion, - nothing "but the grae of God,!backed by Grant's bayo. nets. -will ever bring them to their sen ses. . My life has-been threatened, while teacher and school agent scores of times, and I was saved only because my wof k was not yet dohe. . Thugihg reigns supreme all over that State and if hell is any worse than New Orleans I pitty the damned., . Hundreds of ouf scpols -are, broken up and the rebellion is at high iide ail. oyer the State.' , C1T "Come till America, Pat," writes & son of the Emerald Isle to his friend in irfr land ; - "Tis a fine country to get a livihg in; All ye have to do is get a three, cor-r nered box fill it wid brick and carry it till the top of a four-story ' building, and the man at the top does all the work." " i : . - ' jJ Hon: John Defrees has beett re moved by" the President from the Su perintendehcy of the Printing Bureau and the place has been given to General Steedman. - ' '- ' : : ; 7 ' ' r ; C A Kansas paier says : "Twd th6tt of the horse-theiving fraterhity danced In the air on Lightning Creek one day lasi week. They immediately retired to a hole in the ground after their exercise. .aSTThe Sandusky Register States that 2,225,000 pounds of grapes :were shipped from that point last year from Oct. 1st to Dec. 18th. An exchange gives an account of a child being born with three tongues. We'll bet our pile that it's a gal baby. tlfTo- morrow is the road that thou sands travel to the bottomless gulf Of never.