Daily patriot and union. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1858-1868, September 03, 1863, Image 1
--'-BATES OF ADVERTISING. Sear lines Or Mil sousittate half a square. Ten lines mere than four, constitute $ square. I 101., 008 00 Y--;.--.2 0 110 One al., one day. —. $ 0 00 e one week.... 1,0 " one week.... 200 44 one month:. SOO " one month.. 0 0 " OM MAMA' 600 " threentOldblllloo 00 " Olt menthe.. 800 " sin months.. 16 00 I aneyser.....l2 00 " one year -- 'lO 00 07 issiness aoti me inserted 111 the LOCAL COLO/104 Of le& sie 'marriages and deatha, vas ossvis rsa mum for el LagertiOn. To merchants and others advertising yr the year, liberal terms will be offered. Cr "!i• number al insertion' math' designated on he advertisement. k arr. Marriages end 'Deaths will hearted at Unmans arms sa regular advertisements. Business Oat s. ROBERT 4 BNODGSI-TLAS . _ . _ ATTORNEY. A r LAW, , - eras North Mkt gricept, thwd . door above, Afar,- 44 Harrisburg, Pa. N . B .—Pension ' noway' ind Mi li tary claims of all kinds ',Tomcat. d AIRE oolle~. Refer to nOns, , John'th Kunkel, Dodd Mumma, Jr., and ILA- Lamberton , myll.4llc.wOm M. IL MILLER, R.E. FERGUSON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. MICE 111 - BIIOEMAKER'I3 BUILDINGS SECOND STREET, BETWEEN weazur and MARKET'SQUARE, apßtir&d Swirly opposite the Rumbler Venue_ PI THOS. 'O. MACDUWELL , - • • ATTORNEY AT LAW, - RELLITAR.Y CLAIM AND PATENT AGENT. Olin tot the • Exchange, Walnut at., (V Stair.) Hering formed a connection with parties in Wash ington City, wno are reliable businem men, any busi ness connected with any at the Departments will meet with immediate sad careful attention, WEItIHE L, SURGEON AND OCULIST, . =BUM= TEIBD fIXAB, NORTH DB • C - Eels now fully prepared to attend promptly tells duties et profession in all its inanekes. A LONG AND TM 81/00Z13131 1 11L 11111DICIAL =imam° , ,*saiess Lim in promising full and ample astisfsetion tc all wbomaylavor lalmwitb a Gall. be thedisease (Wool , Or any CAW , na t ur e. • eild.dfreiv MILITARY CLAMS AND PEN - SIONi3 The undersigned have entered into an association for the collection of Military Claims and the securing of Pensions for wounded and disabled soldiers. Mestvr-in and Mruder-ont Rolls. officers' Pay Rolle, Ordnance and Clothing returns, and all pavers pertain ing to the mlitary service will be made out 'properly and expeditiously Ones in the Exchange Buildings, Walnut between goov4 and Third streets, near Omit"! Rotel. Harris burg. Pa. TOO MAODOWII.I.; WA dtf THOMAS A. MAGUIRE. SILAS WARD. NO. 11, NORM MILD HT., ItANRISBUNG. STEIWWAY , IS PIANOS, NINLODNONS, VIOLINS, MUITARS, Banjos, Flutes, Fifes, . Drums, liccordansa, KIBINOK, MOW AND BOOK MIMI; &0., &O PHOTOGRAPH FRAM Lerg. Pier and Mantle Mirrors, Square and Oval Promo orovery description made to order. Rem:aiding dows Agency for Howeis Searing Machines. Ear Sheet Maids sent by NMI. octl-1 JOHN W. GLOVER, 11111ERCHANT TAILOR! Has jut received from New York, an amort. merit of SEASONABLE GOODS, -whit& he offers to his customers and the public st , nom) MODERATE PRICES. dtt I COOK, Merchant Tailor, aj a Sr OfilialikinT, WT., between &mond as Trout, Has jeer renamed from the city with an assortment of CLOTHS, CANSIMERES AND VESTINGS, Inlet will be sold at moderate prices and made up to order; and,, also, an assortment of 1111ADY &UDR choking and Gentlemen's Villnicking Golds. DENTISTRY. B.IL BILDBA, D, p. 1. 3 , u 00. 04 , ND. 119 MARKET STREET, IBT & SUIREIIOB BUILDING, UP STAIRS. janS4l WILIGIOREI:BOOK /STORE, TLtCT AND SUNDAY SCHOOL DRPOSITORY, E. S. . GERMAN. ft BOUTSUCOND BT,BiIIT r ABOVI 011:11111M, . IMIIIIIMAI I •e4. • 811= 6"4"1"9 4 1 2 n 1===.1 1111inni1 lidos ter religious publications.' ampu,s7 JOHN' G. W. 'MART.IN, FASHIONABLE 0 A R-I) WRITER, Wealvg WINN Ilesill3Bllllo, PA. 131stanner of 17.91711 M, WEDDING AND B=l - CARDS ambito& in the meet artietie styles and lent reasenable term. deali4U UNION HOT EL,. • , Bidge Immo, earner of Broad. street, HARRISBURG, PA. Theosadendgued informs the public that hs has re cently renevatal and refitted his well-known " Union Hotel" on Ridge avenue, near the Round lions% and is prepared to seams nodate citizens, "Amager's and travel Me in the hest style, at moderate rtes His table will be supplies with the beet the mutate afford, and at his bar art I be found superior brands of lzgoors and malt beverages. The very beat aisceenno dales§ ler veilrodid4ve employed at the shape in this felt dtil HENRY ROBTGEN. FRANKLIN HOUSE BALTIMOZZ 117)• We pleasant and Commal6os 3 ll6tal has bass tho roughly re-fitted and re-furnished. It is pleasantly Situated on North-West corner of Howard and . Franklin Streets, a few doors west of the Northern Central Rail way Depot. Swap attention paid to the comfort of his guests. LIUSUNEING, Proprietor, - SASS, Mato of Selina Grove. Pc) T HE O. F. SCHEFFER, BOOK, CARD AND JOB PRINTER, NO IR MARKUP STRRST, HARRIBBI7R4I. 1D Particular attention paid tO printing, ruling and Bindinngg of Railroad Blanks, Manifests, Insoranee ales, übeeke, Bill-Heady Wedding, 'visting end Ruminant Oards printed at vary Low Tole." and in the best atria lank' cs-_O. =C.. The subweribpr is ready at 1.40. 94, MARKET ET, four doors below Fourth street, to make KFN'S AND Bows CLOTHING In any desired style, and with skill and promptness. Persons whiting eating dew, can have it done at the shortest notice. - ap27-d CHARLES F. VOLLMER, UPFIO . LSTERER, Chestnut street. • four doors above Second, (Omens WAS/MO . I'ON III0178S,) Is prepared to furnish to order, in the very best style oi workmanship. Ipring and Hair Mattresses, Window Onr table, I.Ksulges, sad all other nrtiAles or Bernitnra in his run, on short notice and moderate terms. Having ew, patience in the business, he feels warranted in asides a Algae of public patronage, confident of his ability to give satisfaction. .Tanl7-dtf QKY—LTGELT GALLERY_ —The rooms u the corner of Market aquare and Msrhet sereek opposite the Tones Mouse, oacupied as a Gallery for Daguerreotypes. P h otograph and Ambrotype purposes, me !OR SANT from the Ilth of September nest. APP I I to AVEDSTER'S ARMY AND NAVY Peclier - DICTIONARY. 3111 received aad•ter sate at BOHMWM 800 TSTORII. N NW ORLI ANB BIIGIS.Lt Ii .ang Kazin I—for We by • WM. DOOM Js., .4 00. VOL. 6.-NO. 3 4-4 lefib INFALLIBLE LINIMENT, GREAT EXTERNAL RIEDIEDIf, FOR RHEUMATISM, GOUT, • NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, STIFF. NECK AND :JOINTS, SPRAINS, BRUISES, CUTS it WOUNDS, PILES. HEADACHE, and ALL RHEU MATIC and NERVOUS DISORDERS. Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut, The great Natural Bone Setter. Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut, Is known all over the United. States. Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut, Is the author of " Br. Sweet's Infallible Liniment." Dr.. Sweet's Infallible Liniment Cures Rheumatism and never fails. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment Is a certain cure for Neuralgia. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment Cures Burns and Scalds immediately. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment Is the best known remedy for Sprains and Bruises. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment Ouse headache immediately and Was never batmen to fail. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment Affords immediate relief for Piles, and seldom fails to care. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment Cures Toothache in one minute. Dr. Sweets Infallible Liniment Cures Cuts and Wounds immediately and leaves no sear. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment Is the best remedy for Sores An the known world; Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment um been USIA by more than a million people, and all -praiskit. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment Is truly a " friend in need," and every family should have it at hand. Dr.. Sweet's, Infallible Liniment Is tor pale by all Druggists, Price 96 cent/. RICHARDSON & Sole Proprietors, Norwich, Ct. For sale by all Dealers. ap2o eow.d&w WORK PROMISED :1i STEAL l DYEING ESTA,BusumErvr, BETWEEN FOUB2II AND FIFTH, EABRIIIBURG, P A. , Wheys snrery deseription of WWI sad Gorathorsesh Imam* Pim Goode, &c, we DM, Okanaad, and Waal is the lent sumer and at tbs shortest &Wee, oo94llkwly DODOS & 00.. Proprietors. 11 . F. WATSON, MASTIC WOl3-W:ER PRACTICAL CEMENTER, b.prepared to Cement the exterior Of Buildings with ho Now York Improyed Water-Proof Mastic . Cenient. This Material is different &rim all other Cements. It forms a solid, durable adheeivenees to any surface, imperishable by the action of water or frost. livery good building should be coated with thisllement ; it is a perfect preserver to the walls, and wakes a beautiful, fine allid l / 2 to ZOOtoiik huNg. OOAdlt6Oo, OP any cotor desired. Among others for vim= I have applied the Mastic Cement, I refer to the following gentlemen : J. Bissell, residence, Penn street, Pittsburg, finished five 'OM. J. Siroenberger, residence, Lawrenceville, finished five years. James WOandlasii, residence, Allegheny 011y,linished five years. Calvin Adams, residence, Third st •eet, finished, four years. A. Homier, residence, Lawrenceville, finished four years. 3. D. M'Oord, Penn street, finished four years. Hon. Thomas Irwin, Diagl46o street, Waled four years. St Charles Hotel and Girard House, finished five years. Kittanning Court House and Bank, for Barr & Moser, Architects, Pittsburg, finished five years. Orders received at the Mee of K M'Sldowney, Paint ShOPI Seventh street, or phase address T. F. W ATSON, mayle-tf P.O. Boa 13-6. Pittsburg, Pa. ADINS 1 YOU KNOW WERE YOU can get fine Note Paver, Envelopes, Visiting and Wedding Cards.l At KM PPER'S BOOKSTORE. RIIPERIOR STOCK OF LIQUORS ...- kJ WM. DOCK, ht., & CO.. are now able to offer to their ensto.ucrs and tne public at large, a stock of the pureit liquors ever imported into this market, compri sing In part the followina varieties W HIS& z -IRIS H, SCOTCH.OLD BOURBON. WINE-PORT, SHERRY, OLD MADEIRA. OTARD, DUPEY & CO. PALE BRANDY. TAMICA SPIRITS. PRIME NEW ENGLAND RUM. DRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTERS These liquors can all be warranted; and in addition to these, Dock & ,Co. have on hand ft large variety of Wines, Wlitt3ay and Brandy, to which they invite the nartleolar attention of the public. N O.TICEI • THE . DRAFT IN THE 15TH AND ADJOIN ING DISTRICTS. NATIONAL SUBSTIAUTE AGENCY.. A. S. 13WIVER & CO , having opened en office in o:Wildcat the Government asesror offise.in Rheem'e Ball, are now prepared to furnish substitutes at fair prices. Substituted /applied from this office.will be ails bed- led aliens - , not aubjeet to draft All drafted .ersone servo by ne are guars" 'tied a release from the draft. Apply at once, in rya° . Ar by letter, at the “Na tional substiutte Agency," Rheem' Hall, Carlisle. References.—J. ti. . Weakley, Joseph Ritner. jr J. Rheem. A. a. OW/OLLEIT. fs snout 4.41tf WAR 1 WAR' __BRADY, No. 62 ... 4 Market street, below Thi rd , has received a lima, whici n assortment of IiWonDS, Wines and Lb sui.o dist will wall vary low JOHN WYNTH rin-dlawaw VXcELsiott ti--sITGA.R CURED ju. HAM !—A. Delicious Ham, cured=Mash mare &may sus. They are superior to any now in ther ket: bum] WM. DMZ, Js.. & CO 1".00K1310 GL A. 9 SUS 11 itelortuling of Now beetion jolt re edn ' i t —A Splendid at W KNIN/1111 7 9 Mesta Stem 93 Market street, value they will he Odd ebesli• Cali and examine. mrlii . .. ' . . , . •sw- -- =--.. ~--_- A !•--. i.,--• ----_, !.., • .-,-.• .• • , • ... • •. . • . . •.-. V , ‘,' - *, , ..1 - - 1 k.f,54 - .- ---:-..,-, ~- • . . —,,,,.. ,-, ~ . __,.• -,-..,-----' )..,,, ,7" . 44 , '--:, - -- - ..• .. .. . % . ---ss •f I I .. . . 41 11 0. , II ~...'.. ' . . . • 1 .1 I . : , 6 . 1.- ' raik ' • , • . . : , , --: ; if ~ ,;—,:-....,.... ___ -.— 1.:44:: ;-.- . " . ... • . • . . I . . .. . . . , . . !..,, n ~ . ,~teb~cai. DR: SWEET'S THI Elpting. ONB WEBKi .zoo . PENNSYLVANIA 104 MARKIT OTIBIT, InEEI HA.RItIBBUEG, PA., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 3. 1863. Bank Notices. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given. ttlat a_pplicatiod will be made at the next annual ses sion of the Legislature of Pennsylvania, for a renewal of the.charter of the Woat Branch Bank, of Williams port Pa.orath its present bathe AM .styl• loestion . 7 privileges and cipital of $lOO,OOO. By order of she Board of Directors. • • . • . B. JONIS, Cashier. • rune 50th0.863-jY4-teli . LEGISLATIVE BANK NOTICE.— .Notiee lb hereby given that application will be made to the legislative authority. of Pennsylvanis„ - at the next session of the enteral assembly thereof. com mencing the first Tuesday of January, A. D, 1864. for the incorporation of -Bank having banking and dis counting privilege.. with a capital of eine Million Dol lars, by the name and style of ~, The City Bank," and to 'be located at Oil City, TM:ingo county, Penn sylvania.' ouLvEa. June 29th...1868-Sin • NOTlCE.—Notice. is hereby given that "The Commercial Bank of Pennsylvania," intend to apply to the Legislate -e a f Pennsylvania at their nee. seldom. for a renewal of their charter. Said bank is lo cated in the city of Philadelphia, with an authorized capital of one million of dollars, a renewal of. which will be asked for, with the usual banking privileges.— By order or the Board. S. 0. PALMER, Cashier. PIIILADSLTIIIA, JUDO 29,2804% • NOTlCE.—Notice is herebgiven that *application will be made to the Legislature of Pennsylvania at their next session, for a renewal of the charter of The Harmers , Bank of Schuylkill County, located in Pottsviile, in the county of Schuylkill, with the present capital of one hundred thousand dollars, and with the usual banking privileges. J. W. OAHE, Cashier. June 10, 1803.-7 m BANK NOTlOE.—Notioe is hereby given that the undersigned have formed an associer- Bon and prepared a certilleide for the purpose of eatah licking a Bank of Issue, Discount and Deposit, under the provisional of the act entitled "A supplement to an act to establiah a system of Free Banking in Pennayl vania, and to aeoure the public against logs from Insol vent Banks," approved the first day of May Anno Domini eighteen hundred and sixty-one. The said Bank to be called THE FARMERS' BANK OF MOUNT JOY, to be located in the berongh of Mount Joy, to condit of a capital stock of One Hundred Thousand Dollars, in shares of Fifty Dollars each, with the privilege of in creasing the same to any amount not exceeding Three Hundred Thousand Dollars in all. I. Holtman ligrohey, 4 . ohn M. Hershey, Martin B. Falter, Jacob M. Eitauffer. Reuben Gerber, John M. Bear. jan2a-diamosr* NOTlCE.—Notice is hereby given of an intention to establish a' Bank of Discount, Deposit and Oirculatton. under tho provisions of an act, entitled "An Act to establish a system of free banking in Pena- Sylvania &c., and the supplement thereto ; said Bank to be Milled THE SIANITINSOTUREWP BANIC, ), to be located in the borough of Oolumhis, Lancaster county, Pa., with a capital, of One Hundred Thousand Dollars, to be divided into wo thousand shares of Fifty Dollars each deca•Bmd ALLENTOWN BANK. ALLEwrown Bann, June 20 1863. Notice is hereby given, that application will be made to the Legislature of Pennsylvania, at its next sension, for an increase of the capital of said Bank to the amount of $200,000 in addition to that authorised by the present Charter . . and also for an extension of the Charter of t said Bea for twenty years from the expiration - of the preseni Charter. By order of the Beard of Directors. je2Okltual CHARLES W. COOPBR, Cashier. BANK. NOTICE !—The Stockholders of the 10 &MENA , AND DRIVERB , BANK OF. 'WAYNESBURG, in Green nountyaba vtin apply to the next Levelatur- a° the `tale, for sti extension of charter, for the term of fifteen years from the expire two of its present term 'Che locaticu, corporate name and privileges, and amount o capital stock, to wit: one hundred and fifty thou-and dollars, to be tae same as under its present charter. By order of the Board. J. LAZEAR, Cashier: Waynesburg, Green co., Pa , June 16, 1653—jea.0-dtml NOTlCE.—Notice is hereby given, in conformity with the act of Assembly, that the stockholders or the Bank of lifontgoinery County will make an application to the nftt Legislature of Penn sylvania for a renewal of the Charter of Sad Bank, with the same amount of capital (Four Hundred Thousand Dollars) as under the present Charter, to continue its present name and location. By order of the Board of Directors. W. H. BLINGLUFF, Caddo?. Norristown, Pa.. gene 20,11363.-6 m MOTIOE.—The Miners' Bank of Potts /. ville, in the county of Schuylkill hereby gLYe notice that they intend to apply to the Legislature of Pennsylvania at their next-session for a renewal of their charter. Said Dank is located in the borough of Potts ville, in the county of, ilehuylkill, with an authorised ggpitut of give Hundred ThOusand Dollars—a renewal of which will be asked without any extension of priribagea: By order of the Board. ORA. LOBBBB, Cashier.. Pottaville, - June 20, 11X13.--6md NOTICE is hereby given, that ' applica tion will be nude at the next annual session of the Legislature of Penner vani mi. fora renewal of the charter of the 'HARRISBURG BANK, with its present name and. style, 100 ition, privileges and capital of Three Hundred Thousand Dollars. By order of the Board of Directors. _ 1. W. WEIR. i 630. tml. 0141443. TRADESMEN'S BANK., PIIILADELPIIIA, Inn• 24,1863. Notice is hereby given. in conformity with the laws of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, that the Trades men's Bank, of Philadelphia located in the city of Philadelphia, crested with banking and discounting privileges, with a capital of One Hundred and El ty Thousand Dollars, that application will be made by. the said Bonk to the next Legislature fin: authority to in crease the capital One Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollars. By order of the Board of Directors. JOHN CAB CNER, jyd.tml • Cashier. INDEPENDENCE ISLAND. Messrs. BECHER & F t LK, Proprietors, announce to the citizens of Harrisburg that thin cool itnd delightful Summer retreat is now Ovall for visitors Accommoda tions will be fnenishtd to parties sod plc-nits at reason able terms, a dancing platform having been erected r r their special use. Beason tickets for families, good for one year. $1.430 No improper characters admitted, and no intoxicated person will be permitted to visit the Island A Ferry Boat plies const.ntly between the Islandand the foot of Broad street, West Harrisburg jel3-3m A SPLENDID A SSORTMEN T 0 F LITHOGRAPHS. Formerly retailed at from 43 to $5. err now , ffered at 50 and 75 cents, and $1 and $1 50—Fublished by the dr Union, and formerly retailed by them. Splendid phetographie Album Pictures of all distin guished men and Generals of the army, at only 10 cts. Per sale at Ba CI lII' fkitiB Bookstore, 18 Market street, flarristnarg. BASKETS! LADING TRAVELING, MARKET. SBHouL, PAPER, E.NI CLOTHES, ROUND, CHILDREN'S, CAKE, For sale low, by joil2 WRITE BRANDY !!!—FoR PRESERV -ING PURPOSEII.—A very superior article, (strictly pure") just received and for sale by Julyl WM DOCK, 4.k , 00- MESSRS. - CHICKERING 00. HATE AGAIN OBTAINED THE GOLD MEDAL! AT Tall MECHANICS'-FAIR, BOSTON, WILD. TIM PRACIDDIVO 11/711C, OVER 13.ISFY coRPETITORfii Warareess far they 0121IIMIEBING PIANOS. at Ea rril. Barg at 92 Itarketatreet, csial"f W. KNOOHWS MUSIC nova. WINDOW SHADES of linen' gilt , bordered; and PAMIR BLINDS of en endless variety of &coigne and ornaments; aloe OUBTLIN flXlSalfland TABI3ILe e verylow preen Cell eL Scheffer's 8001L11101154 WM. DOCK, Jr., k Oo • tte Vatrigt, 7 .1 num THURSDAY MORNING. SEPT. 3, 1863. THE' CONSTITUTION AS IT IS, AND THE . UNION •AS jr WAS. ' Ho! Democrats of ever y State, • Who loye your country's laws, Prepare ye for the conflict now, For near the betas dr we ; - And let your banner blazon forth . The watchword of on cause— The CONSTITUTION •S IT IS!' THE 'UNION AS IT WAS! The warning , voico-of WaShingtenl: Still echoes through the land ; The.Oons'itu'ion must be saved, - Though dangers be at hand. All , violation of its law • Should instantly be checked; Wi bout that chart of ],berry Our freedom woA dbe wrecked. - Permit no I , Mate nenssaity 17 To mar its smellest part, For 't a the +grant s hilt-dateel To pierce the nation's haart. The Sege of Monticello spolce, And warned los of the worst; He Raid by sectional disputes Onr country would be curse." ; His prophet eye beheld t e North Against the Bluth arra% ed— Wainst geographic party lines. The dying statesman prayed. - The - rignt of each and every ttate I Its own affairs to tut 4, The doctline was of Jefferson And all since of his school. TA, am of the Hermitage _This sentiment expresset— The On.o it mast be preserved! Alt w onga by taw redressed; The rights reserved by eery State Still sacred must remain ; The freedom of the p r ess and speech No power should e'er restrain ; Whoever dares to break .he law, To tiat straits htway bring, At 4 if high treason be his crime, Like llama let him swing. The Constitution as it is ! 4 We want no high .r aw ; Our fe hers, when they made it, The awning danger raw ; Their' framed it broad enough for.all— so Oared the work was geed—. The mgis of onr liberties— A bond of brotherhood, It coven -a North and South alike, ITuifed East and West And muds onr country prosperous, Onr people free and blest A PECULIARLY RICH DISCUSSION. THE DEMOCRATIC MEETING AT VER MILLION, OHIO-HON. S. S. COX INTER RUPTED BY AN ABOLITION DOCTOR FROM OBERLIN-LCOX QUESTIONS HIM- A SPLENDID POLITICAL TILT-PLENTY OF FUN: prom the Erie bounty (Ohio) News, August 13. Many of our readers do not know that quite a number of Republicans were at the Demo cratic meeting at Vermillion on the 7th inst. The crowd, as we have heretofore said, was immense; and iu a Western Reserve county, only a few miles from the seat of Abolition ism,.oberlin, it could not well he, otherwise than-that s - goodly sad' godly sprinkling of fanatics were on hand, though we do not sup pose. they would average one to every hundred in attendance. The Republicans, however, being astonished at the turn-out, claimed that many of their party attended the meeting. If this is the fact, we failed to - discover them, as all, with one exception, cheered the speakers, and appeared to be "at home." When Mr. Pendleton spoke a certain learned Doctor (Bigelow, we believe, his name is) of Oberlin, began, as Cox expresses it, "to pro pound interrogatories." He tried some 'dozen on the Cincinnati Congressman, who deftly drew him out into the admission that he didn't want the old Union, - with slavery. After he had been lashed into seeming good order by Mr. Pendleton, he again essayed to "pro pound" while Mr. Cox was speaking. The surgical operation by which his hide was taken off, and his, flesh lacerated, and his bones pounded in a mortar, has never bad a parallel in this part'of Ohio. We. arcrequested, as secretary and reporter of the meeting, to give a sketch of the perfor mance; but• no pen can picture it. 'The im mense crowd of Germans, which Mr. Dreesel had been addressing, adjourned and helped to swell the main meeting; and the assemblage, for size, for animation, for the place, (on the lake shore, in a beautiful grove,) was one rare for this part of Ohio. The Oberlin Doctor was a severe•looking man, with iron gray hair and beard, He carried a heavy cane with which he propped up a heavy chin; and he seemed as defiant as Don Quixote, and as sanctimoni ous as Praise God Barebones. When Mr. Cox began he took up a position immediately beneath him; the crowd pressed up close, and at the first fire all became eager to hear. The large stand was immediately overcrowded with people. Mr. Cox was declaring that, however wrong and disloyal Democrats might be, it did not become the Western Reserve Republicans to reproach them. Re would take no lessons of _patriotism from such seditious people. Ile would not call names; he would leave that to his opponents. If he said that the Republi cans of the Reserve were Abolitionists, Null tiers and Secessionists ' he would prove it by their own testimony. If he could not convince them of the virtue of Democracy. he would at least close their own pharisaical cant about the Union. The person, said Mr. Cox, who has been interrupting Mr. Pendleton, does not know, perhaps, that he has been singing over and over again Greeley's song about the flag: 4 ‘ Tear down the flaunting , lid, Half mast tee starry deg, In -nit no seining sky With hate's polluted rag." For my friend, Mr. Pendleton, married a daughter of the poet Key, who wrote the Star Spangled Banner. [Cheers.] We have the old flog on our side, Llaughierd and this dis ciple of Greeley can't rear it down, even in this Reserve. Ido not know who this maligner of our party is ; but I will wager something that he is from Oberlin. Several voices. "You're right. He is one of the taints." [Llughter.] Mr. Cox, I will show you that, if he be honest, he is a disunionist. If he will give me his attention a moment, he will see himself in a mirror. You believe, sir, in Wendell Phil lips—don't you ? Dr. Bigelow. Yes • sir • and I can handle you at any time. Mr. Cox. Well, you will see about that when we get through. Judging by the way your forehead retreats so rapidly, I have handled your betters. [4. laugh.] Wendell Phillips said : "UatillB46 we thought it possible to kill slavery and save the Union. We then said, *O•fer the, ruins of the American church and tbe Union is tee only way to frticdont.' Prom 1846 to 1861 We preached that lesson."—' By your admission to Mr. Pendleton that you are no; for the old Union. you have also been hand in band with Wendell Phillips. Perhaps you were heneet in it, You do not went to be particepa crimirtia with the pitmen and criminals who hold slaves—do you, sir? Dr. B. Never. Mr. Cok. Then you will not commune with inch stoners in ehuroh, nor unite with them in Stite r. 4 .oglige,ti-,00T8;_,•., Dr. B. 1 w , :o#l . kinike . all men equal 1;efo God. - -Mr. Cod. - Ydtt therefore Werth' destroy" tee . Union rather than associate religiously or-pco 'ideally with sTatelladerif: - Whltitie you, then, but a disunionist-? [Cheers . .] You are a twin brother..e Jeff. Davis. -[Laughter.] If you hall, from Otterlin,leu no doubt joined-With the other Batas . in commemorating John BrOwn's death. on' the dark and stormy 2d of December, 1859, when Virginia hung him and 13011 t hie soul-on the downward march. - [Laugh ter.] .When §paulding, Riddle, Bierce, Tilden, Wolcott, and • your Rev. Brewster, and your negro orator Langston, deified the horse-thief, marauder and murderer, yob were there, I doubt Dr. B. assented. Mr. Cox. You shouted when Mr. Langston said F ''But why preserve the Union, since its only object is to eternaliz3 slaVery ? Such a Union is not worth perpetuating. With all my heart, I should say let it he abolished. I hate the Union of these States as I do the devil, for by it I am bereft of every right, as a citizen, and denied all protection for my personal lib erty." Oh I yes, personal liberty was a-great thing for negroes, when you defied the Consti tution ; but it is a poor thing for a white man, like Vallandigham, when the Constitution is outraged. Langston, your disunion negro, is raising regiments of blacks to fight now, and Mr. Vallandigham is in exile because he loved the. Union better than even his own personal freedom. At this same meeting of your Reserve dtaunionists—and I read it from a pamphlet printed.by your friends—it was resolved (page 8) thai, "in such a contest, and under such a dire necessity, .we say, let freedom stand, though the Union be dissolved." The dire necessity was the choking of John Brown.— Because Virginia did that you would not live with her in the Union. I submit to you now whether you did not deserve his fate. [Cheers.] You see, air, that I prove all I say as I go along. Now to prove you a secessionist, I have here a speech of President Lincoln, prin ted by himself, at the office- of J. & G. S. Gid eon, in 'reference to the President's Message. It was (Llopaed January 14, 1848_ On the eighth page be declares that "any people, any where, being inclined, and having the power, have the right to rise up and shake off the ex • isting government, and form ar new one that suits them better. Any portion of such people may revolutionize and make their own of so much of the territory as they inhabit." You voted for Lincoln ! Dtd you approve of that doctrine ? I will prove that you did, for you supported the men who plotted, by violence, to nullify and overturn the Federal authority in Ohio. This people will remember the Wellington rescue oases. A batch of revolutionists of Oberlin move to break down the Federal au thority right here. This man before me may have helped to rescue the negro boy, John, from United States officers. He is a pretty person to call on others to-support the Federal government ! [Laughter.] These 0 lerlin res cuers were tried, convieteil,.hod about -to bo sentenced 'by the Uoiteds States Court at Cleve land, when a meeting was called at Cleveland, to revolutionize, and, by violence, overthrow the Federal power. They sought, like South Carolina, the agency of the State to do it. The Republican Governor, Chase, and his Attor ney General, helped it on. I have the account of that meeting in .a Republioan 'paper. Here it is. filers Mr. Cox held up the - Ohio State Journal, May 26, 1859, pretty well worn.] It has seen some service, this paper; a little worse for wear—like the 'Republican party. [Laughter.] Dr. D. Let me se it, if you please. [Mr. COX handed it to the Doctor. He looked it over, wiped his specks, and pronounced it genuine."] Mr. Cox. This paper says there were ten or twelve thOnsand Republicans from the Reserve present. No doubt . Oberlin was there: [Laugh ter,] Perhaps you were there, sir? lir. B. I was, and am proud of it. Mr. Cox. And you approved of their action _ and their resolutions ? Dr. B. Yes. sir; I,do, end did. Mr. Cox. Now, I have, you. If I do not prove you to be a secessionist, revolutionist, and nullifier, then there is no truth in your own statements. I read further that this vast meeting marched into Cleveland with banners with revolutionary devices and music. John, Brown "had not then been hung, else they would have sung his march, instead of playing the " Marsellaise." Old men were put at the' head of the preemies, with liege, imprinted with t , 1776 " Then came the Loraine county delegation—your crowd, air, of mobocrats against the Union. You were in it. Perhaps you carried the banner inscribed Loraine" on one side, and on the other— &glare is the Government— Let tyrants beware." Do you remember that ? *You Do. Well, where was the government ? It was not then in the administration—oh I no—you had not then got, Lincoln and his Cabinet at Washing ton. Here is the government"—in this mob of law-haters and higher law revolutionists ! Here is the power to overthrow and destroy. What a commentary ! We Democrats said then, as now, that the government is not in - men ; not, in mobs at Oberlin, nor agents at Washing ton ; hut in the Constitution. [Cheers.] We say let tyrants beware who violate the govern mental chart. [Cheers.] We say stand by the government against mobs in Ohio, in 1859, or in New York city, in 1863: against ueurpo tions of State authority in 1859, or of Federal authority in 1863. [Cheers ] Yet it is the Democracy that is reproached as disloyal by such scum of sedition as floated to the surface then, and has floated ever since. This meeting was a type of the Republican party. It followed Lincoln's doctrine. Every prominent Republican in Ohio was there, in person or by letter. You, my sweet evangeli cal friend, voted for one of the committee on resolutions, Mr. Blake, and made him Con gressman. Chase approved by speech, and Dennison by letter, of the meeting and its ob jects. Giddings was Presiclnt. Perhaps you have heard of him I Dr. B. A nobler man does not breathe. Mr. Cox. No doubt you approved of his course. He told Mr. E wing, in his letter of the 7th of November, 1860, when he "held up to the Repuolicans the humbug of dissolution, that he was a coward, and an unverile minion of the slave power"—you thought him a pro phet. When he advised you to shoot down United States officers, with warrants Or fugi tive ohms, as pirates, you thought him a loyal patriot. When he glorified the State habeas corpus, and the guaranties for the liberty of negroes, you thought him a wise man. -. But now, when your party despises habeas corpus,, outrages personal freedom for white men, and, by the perjury of an Ohio Governor, permits a white man to be banished, not for crime, but for prevention, you think you . are so high in your loyalty that all Democrats are 'copper bead traitors," [Cheers ] So much for Old- Aline and the isetvism he taught and you 101- lowed. Who else were at this revolutionary meeting of traitors, to revolutionist "a por tion" of the people against the Federal GOv ernment 1 Here is the Committee on resolu tions: Ls, F, Wade, Republican United States IttifitieMEM Mtn MOOING -17. /MAYS IXOIPTID BY 0. BARRETT * Tau BourrratilltdX4ln VW= will be swivel tomb. 111 111bers ieddlng in the Boroogh for era °mars pea wawa. Rearaideto ekoporder. Idalleaboaribera, PITA tea manna. Area Irwrotar Pieritoi Asa Vince Is published 'jelly° DOLLaill roe ainfox, invariably In advance. Ton '6ollto tOLAlßModlition,,,tomordoiiems- • ' • Connected with eibikadobOdneeni, d a extended JOB OPPIOIK cpnist4tig ved4y fd,plain. Ind Adl7 rr ine llest - bY nay adfabllezhent in the Maier of AV Ws, for Ithlak the potionego of the pololle is is etted. . , _ -4, senaterr James Monroe - ntlirt"o4l.ll , nanibtlititt; and', a .itintlentau; Cingiessmen Blake, Ashley, Edgerton, Phile mon Bliss; Musson, Republican editor at Xenia; .Peter-14lSherk, - Republican Sensfe; Lientinisnt Gliferpor B. C. Kirk, and a long list. I will not nerve all here. The whole Republican party were there represented.. D. K. Carter, one-,of c Linenin'a appointeew>to.a. JudgeShiP Wilabtngtoi, and a loud Union man new ;,.1 Q L d IGy4._Delano ; e f Bniint Vernon, who. pretends to be shocked at traitors now, judge,Spaulding, the Cleveland Congressman ; President Asa Mahan, of Ober lin, and others, including the inevitable negro Langston—Tod'e orator for black troops—and Governor Chase. These were the trumpets of sedition, whose voices inspired the revolution ists. One said ; 44 C/kilo shall not, .in.-God's name—she shell not—be made made a hunting ground for slave catchers." Yon applabded that.. • Dr. B. assented. Mr. Cox. He said, "Stand steady, trust in God and keep your powder dry, and look for the things that shall be." You had dry 'pow der too. [Laughter.] Chase made ball cart ridges at Columbus.. The things that should be have since been—John. Brown, revolution, and bloody war for the negro. Another said, 'Let the Federal authority make the issue and test the fact whether we will execute our laws. They know not bow soon the smoulder ihg volcano will buret under their rotten car casses." And you applauded that, and now have the frigid coolness and brazen effrontery to appear among us and talk, as you did to Mr. Pendleton, about disloyal Democrats.— [Cheers ] You do not deserve the attention 1 bestow, only that you are a typo of a elan of slanderers. You approved of the resolu tions, or "Declaration of Independence," as it was called. You confessed that. Do you remember them ? Here is one : "That the enforcement of such laws (as the Fugitive Slave Law) against an unwitting people is pro ductive only of evils threatening the . public order and the stability of governmental insti tutions." You hurrahed for that ! What now of the Conscription Law ? [Laughter.] Some are unwilling to go to war. That law compels; you would not enforce it—eh ? [Laughter.] What a beautiful specimen of a Copperhead! [Laughter.] Do you still ap prove of that disloyal resolution 2 You are ail at once dumb. [Cheers.] You were very fond of talking all day. Your speech was ex ceedingly free. Your intermeddling in this meeting—like the intermeddling generally of your class—was very unpleasantly disorderly and conspicuous Why don't you answer now? [Cries of "Hit him again"—"Bully for Cox"—"He's nothing but a darned nigger thief."] Ido not make any personal attacks on him. He may have been a nigger thief; no doubt he and his superiors have been making trouble by their intermeddling poli tics for thirty years ; but he is dumb as an oyster now. Won't you please say, sir—now do—whether you still favor that resolution. Just nod; yes, or no. Not a nod. [Laugh- • ter.] lam sorry I closed you up so quickly. [Laughter.] Well, the Democracy say, "let all laws be obeyed; Conscription Law—Fugi tive Slave Law, and all—whether we like them or not—till they are adjudicated to be void, or repealed by statute. [Cheers ] We fought all lawlessness and moos in 1859, as we de nounod them now. * We stand by the Federal Union in 1863 as we did in 1859, when this gentlemen and °there were— A voice. Don't calthim &gentleman. He once said he would be willing to have 'a negro to marry one cf his daughters. There's a young man here that is ready to swear he. heard it. [Laughter.] Yodng man. Yes, I be. [Cheers and laugh ter.] Mr. Cox. Never mind that That is a do mestic matter, and connected more: with taste than politics. [Laughter.] I said I would prove this Oberlin evangelist to be a secession ist. What else do Jeff. _pay* and _his confed erates hold, _ but that - they will not have United States laws enforced on alt “unsiilling people?". This is Lincoln's doctrine of 1848; and these Reserve dittorganisere, aided by Chattel; Delano, Dennison & CO., have ,been the friends and alders of secessionists; ,for they afforded the pretext and gave the provocation to Southern revolt. [Cheers.] Consult the ordinances of secession, and Judge 13rinkerhofFs dissenting opinion in the habeas corpus case from Oberlin, and you will find this nullification doctrine laid down almost as recorded in this Republican platform. It is the ili.ito-Rights-Calhona doctrine intensi fied and enlarged far 'beyond what Madison ever dreamed, and far beyond. what Democrats ever dreamed when they used it in their plat forms. Madison never proposed to make nul lification or secession the remedy for any grie vance; but his remedy was, as ours is, under the Constitntion, and by its amendments. This was, and is, Democratic doctrine. But Aboli tion made itself, as secession did, the sole judge —above the Supreme Court, above all Federal authority—of all the modes and measures of redress. Hence, when this man before me ap proved this heresy, he became the twin brother of Jeff. Davis. [Laughter and cheers ] Ido not know which is the meanest—revolution by secession and war, or revolution ing l diGUlllybY violent Abolitionism and Oberlin ethics. But until both heresies are expunged from the American mind, peace and good will will never return. At this time part of the stand gave way, in consequence of being over-crowded, and fell to the ground. Fortunately, no one was seri ously injured, although Mr. Pendleton's son was considerably bruised by others tilling upon him. Mr. Cox and your reporter, being "light weights," remsinrd above. Duriog the confu sion the Oberlin evangelist slipped off, and was seen no more. Mr. Cox soon resumed, and closed his speech amid great enthuidasm. Such a lesson to Oberlin was much ne , -ded It was given with good humor, and will long be re membered by the "salute" end others present. A GOOD bleatz.—The Abolition party has a good name. It is an Abolition party in fact. It has abolished the COUStittltien Of the Vat ted States. " It has abolished the good feelings which bound the North and South together. It has abolished the Union of the States. It has abolished the hubectB corpus It has abolished the right of trial by jury. It has abolished gold and silver coin from our midst. It has abolished low prices for all stadia of domestic use. It has abolished the lives of tone of thou sands of brave white men. • It hes abolished peace and security through out the country. It halt abolished the respect we commanded abroad as a nation. . - It has, in fact, abolished about osn abolish. and. the nest thing, it willab o u s h i t _ self.--Sorneraet Union. . _ . Tun Sonsuonsurr.—The Rearm:4 papers are urging the Hon. _Robert Mallory, of that. State, se o candidate 'for - the Speakorship of the next House of - Representatives. A Wash ington correspondent of the Boston Rost urges B. 8. Cox, of Ohio, Tor the mine position.