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Portsmouth Times (Newspaper) - October 8, 1864, Portsmouth, Ohio PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING, j Choose ever that which has the Fe west Faults, and those Least TERMS, 00 A TEAS, IK ADVANCE. PORTSMOUTH, O., SATURDAY, OCTOBER ffaws T NEWMAN BRO., Every Saturday Morning JAS. W. NBWMAN, 1 J. K. NEWMAN, EDITOBS AND PCBLISHKBS. OFFICE IN THE BI.OOK, COBNEB OF MAEKET SECOND STREETS, PORTSMOUTH, OHIO. J O 33 of every description executed with diapatch. TERMS: A TKAB, invariably in adrccncC- _ tf Ko subscription discontinued until ar- reiragea are paid. Advertisements inserted at the customary rates square (10 lines or 1 each subsequent in- sertion, 25 one month, for months Subscribers, Postmasters and otncri in- terested will please bear in mind: the LAW OF 1. Subicribcrs who do not give exprest notice to the contrary, are considered at wishing to continue their fubicrif tion. 2 If subscribers order the discont-.suing of their papers, the publishers may continue to send them until all arrearages arc paid. 3 JT subscribers refuse or neglect to take their vaper from the offlre to which they arc directed, they arc held responsible until they have settled the til! and ordered the paper in be dwontinucd. 4. If subscribers remove to other places with- out informing tbe publishers, and the paper la sent to the former direction, they ore held re- 'T The Courts have decided that refusing to take a paper from the oiDce, or removing, and leaving it uncalled for, is pnma facia evidence of intentional fraud. 8. Postmasters are responsible for the subscrip- tion of a newspaper, or maganne, as long as Uuy allow it to be received at thcrr office, after it vs uncalled for or refused by the person to whom it is directed. The "Postmaster General requires that a written note shall be sent to every pub- lisher, that his paper or work lies dead in that office. ____________ SOCIETY MEETINGS. MASONIC FRATERNITY. Aurora Lodge No. on the first Monday evening before each full moon, at Mn- (onic Building, corner of Third and Washington Streets. _ Tnoa. J. PCTISELI., VT. SI.; JOHN FAWX, Sec- retary. Mount Vernon Chapter A'o. 23, meets on the fust Tuesday of every month, at Masonic Build- ing. FRANCIS H. P.; JAMES Lon- WICK, Secretary. Solomon Council Lodge A'o. 5, meets on the Sec- ond Tuesday of every month, at Masonic Build- J. C. KKIIOK, f. I. G. 11.; FIIANCIS CIKM- LAXD, Recorder. Gtlrary Encampment No. 13, meets on the fir3t Thursday of every month, nt Masonic Buildinjr. S. B. DnoULLAHn, E. C.; F. CLKVE- I.AVD. Recorder. ODD FELLOWS. Jos. T. CJn.nKUT, IX D. G. M for District No. 43 Snola Lodge JVb. 31, meets every Tuesday evening nt the City Hall Ruildinp. Second street, between Market and Court. BENJ. R. MILES, N. C.; J. M. WAIL, Secretary. Angerona Loitgr No. 12S, meets every Monday evening the City Hall KniMing. F. W. Hi NTKU, N. G.; WM. McCoi.w, Secretary. Orient Knrampmrnt 20, meets on the first mill third Thursday of every month, nt the City Hall Huildiiig. VALENTINE BUIIKLE, C. P.; JOHN FAWX, Scribe. WHEELERSmTRG. Watern Sun Lodge No. 91, F. A. M., meets on the Wednesday evening in the week that the moon fulls, at the new Hall, on Broadway street. G. W. Fi.Ajer.Ens, W. M.; S. N. BRUNCH, Sec'y. Orirnt Lady No. I. 0. O. F., meets every Saturday evening, at their Hall, on Broadway i street. OWEN Biiusun, N. G.; M. W. MKRHIIL, Secretary. BUSINESS CARDS, EVERY BUSINESS MAN RUM nudtrano i> tut WAT or JOB PRINTING, A BILL HEAD, OR A STORE BILL OR SHOP BILL, A BUSINESS CARD OR CIRCULAR, VISITING CARDS, BALL TICKETS, BILLS OF LADING, BLANKS, LETTER HEADS, DRAT TICKETS, CHECKS, NOTES, ENVELOPES, A. fflHOSE of our friends who may feel disposed J_ to give us their patronage, may be assured that no pains shall be spared, on our port, to serve their interests faithfully and Call at PORTSMOUTH TIMES OFFICE, MASSIE BLOCK, Corner of Market and Second Streets. E. H. CLARK, Jeweler, DEALER IX WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, SILVEB WARE, NOTIONS, TTTATOnES, CLOCKS AXD JEWELRY f repaired on short notice. Jewelry Slrrre in Maxsie, Block, South-west corner of Second and Market streets, Portsmouth, Ohio. E. II. CLARK. Nov. 28, 1863 -6m HUTIBHJNS I ATTORNEYS AT LAW, PORTSMOUTH, OHIO. Office in Massie lilock, corner of Market and Sec- ond streets. TZov. 23, 18fit-y. W.S. HUSTON, PORTSMOUTH, OHIO. Office on Court street, west tide, nearly oj'posite the Pott Office: Feb. 20, 1804-y. JOHN W. POLLINGS PORTSMOUTH, OHIO. Offii-e in Massie Block, corner of Market and Second Nov. KAI.ru I.PKTE. LEETE JAUFS HAMILTON. HAMILTON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, IRONTON, OHIO. OFFICE IN RODGERS' BLOCK, Second Street. Nov. 23. MANUFACTURERS' HOUSE! LOUIS "SN I D E R BOOK NEWS PAPER, jVo 2.12 Walnut Street, Cm., 0. Highest Price paid for Riifr1'. JOHN' McCALL, Agent. toliita of the fan, fgj Mnrch 28 NEWMAN PORTSMOUTH, OHIO. OFFICE MA SSIE BLO CK, CORN ER OF MARKET AND SECOND STREETS. fST Prompt attention paid to claims for Bounty Land and Pensions. 2.1, _____ F. C. KINNF.Y. KINNEV H. L. CHAPMAN. CHAPMAN. B IN" K B R S EAST SIDE Of HI'ARKF.T STREET, Portsmouth, Ohio. T> ECEIVE deposits and make collections on Church Directory. Alt Flints Dr. Urns, Kast side Court street, between 3d and 4th sta. Services every Sabbath morning at 11 o'clock, anil in the evening at 7 o'c'ock. l fhntt WM. .1. CI.ABKK, Pastor. Bond and Third sta. Services every i Rflbt.fUh at 11 o'clock, A. M., and 3 o'clock, TV I 'j'rLbytcrian CAurrA-Rev. E. P. PKATT, Fas- JX all points, Court and Third Ms. Services ot collection, every Sabbath at 11 o'clock A. M., and 3o'clock, .November 8. 18f.2-ly. 'Spcnffr Jos. Y. WILLIAMS. Pas- tor. Seventh st., between Chillicothe and Gay streets. Services every Sabbath at 11 o'clock, A. M., and in the evening at 7 o'clock. Washington Street M. E. T. H. PHILLIPS, Washington and 5th streets. Services every Sabbath at 11 o'- clock A. M., and in the evenine at 7 o'clock. Remittances made on the day WASHINGTON KINNEV. W. KINNEY WM. KISNKT. CO., Front street, Portsmouth, Ohio. Opinions of tbe Republican ers. BBLOW we bsve selected and arranged a series of extracts pertinent to topics that BOW engross the thoughts of every reflecting man. They are so suggestive, in and of themselves, that any comments of ours would be impertinent. Of the men of late times, Webster, Clay, Jack- son and Douglas are tbe names we have seen proper to cite. From tbe first gen- eration of tbe statesmen of the Repub- lic we have quoted Hancock, Patrick Henry, Oouvernenr Morris, Madison, Hamilton and Gerry. Each text is fairly given. Read and Mari- etta Times. I DON'T understand how a man can claim to be a friend of the Union, and yet be in favor of war upon ten millions of the people in the tlnion. You can not cover it up much longer under the pretext of love for the Union. War is disunion, certain, inevitable, final, and irrepressible. Peace is the only policy that can save the country A. Doug- speech in U. S. Senate. FREE SPEECH is a home-bred right, a fireside privilege. It has ever been en- joyed in every bouse, cottage and cabin in the nation. It is not to be drawn into controversy. It is as undoubted as tbe right of breathing the air and walk- ing on earth. It is a right to bo main- tained in peace and in war. It is a right which cannot be invaded without des- troying constitutional liberty. Hence, this right should be guarded and pro- tected by the freemen of this country with a jealous care, unless they are pre- pared for chains and Webster, 1824. ABOLITIONISM! With abolitionism tbe rights of property are nothing the deficiency of the powers of the General Government is nothing; the acknowl- edged and incorttestible powers of tbe States are nothing; the dissolution of the Union and the overthrow of a gov- ernment in which are concentrated the hopes of the civilised world are nothing tingle idea has taken possession of their minds, and onward they purs-no it, overlooking all rpckloss and re of all Speech in tlic U. S. Senate, 1830. IT is to the last degree vicious and in- famous to attempt to support a Govern- ment which manifestly tends to render the persons and property of governed insecure. Some boast of being friends to Government; I a friend to righteous. Government, to a Government founded upon the principles of reason and jus- tice but I glory in publicly avowing my eternal enmity to in Boston, 1774, on 'lie annniccrsary of the "Jluston Massacre" 1770. Is the relinquishmcnt of the trial by jury and the liberty of the press neces- sary for your liberty? Will the aban- donment of the most sacred rights tend to the security of your liberty? Liberty, tbe greatest of all earthly blessings give us that precious jewel, and you may take everything else. The first, thing I have at heart is Amercan liberty the second thing is American rick Henry, in the Virginia Convention, 1788. I LOVE the Constitution, and I love it because I consider it as tbe bond of our existence. I warn you against pushing ent on thswill of the State Governments the experiment too far. Some people for its chief magistrate and for its Senate, will support a plain, rigorous government Tbe blow aimed at members must at every risk. Others, of more demo- give a fatal wound to tbe bead and tbe cratic cast, will oppose it with equal de- destruction of tbe States must be at once termination, and a civil war may be pro- a political suicide. The State embellish- duced by tbe Gerry, ments of civil and military officers of ev- "Matlium iii: 1402-8. crj description, infinitely surpassing in Bur the Constituttoo cannot be main- numbers auy possible correspondent es- taioed nor the Union preserved in oppo- tablishments in tbe GeoertI Government, sition to the public feeling, by the mere will create such an extent and complica- exertion of the coercive powers confided tion of attachments as will ever secure to the General Government; the found- the predilection and support of the peo- ations must be laid in the affections of p'e. Whenever, therefore, any infring- tbe people, in tbe security it gives to ments of the State Constitutions is med- life, liberty, character, and property in itated, the great body of the people nat- every quarter in the country, and in the urally take part with their domestic rep- fraternal attachment which the citizens resentatives. Can the General Govern- of the several States bear to one another, ment withstand such a united opposition? aa members of one political family mu- Will tbe people suffer themselves to be tually contributing to promote tho hap- stripped of their privileges Will they each other. pinesg of hap- suffer their legislature to be reduced to The legitimate authority of the Govern- a shadow and a name? tbe idea isshock- ment is abundantly sufficient for all the ing to common sense purposes for which it was created and Speech on the Federal Cunstitution, 1783. its powers being expressly there can be no justification for claim-' Tnm Oallipolis Dispat.-h, Sept. ing anything beyond them. Every at- Ratification TllTH tempt to power beyond these OUt Of r limits should be promptly and firmly opposed for one evil example will lead W. A. Hutch Ins' Speech. to other measures etill more mischievous accordance with a call issued by the and if the principle of construc'ive pow-1 Democratic Central Committee of Gallia crs, or supposed advantages, or tempora- county, the Democracy of old Gallia as- ry shall ever be permitted sembled, on Saturday last, in Gallipolis, to justify the assumption of a power not to ratify the nomination of Georgo B. fiiven by the Constitution, tbe General McClellan and Georga II. PendletoD. Government will before long, absorb all The day commenced with showers, and the powers of legislation, and you will it was feared by many that our friends have in effect but one consolidated Gov- from distant townships would be unable ernment. From the extent of our coun- to attend. But the just and glorious try, its diversified interests, different hab- cause proved more potent than the rain, its, it is too obvious for argument that a and the "unterrified" not being fair single consolidated Government vrou'd be weather patriots, kept crowding into wholly inadequate to watch over and pro- town in unexpected numbers. The del- tect its interests and every friend of our egation from Adison formed a long cav- free institutions should always prepare to alcadc, and came into town with colors maintain unimpaired, and in full vigor, flying and drums beating, strongly sug- the rights and sovereignty of the States, gestive of good old times -Jf. -Jf Each State has the un- >and a return thereto after the elections, questionable right to regulate its in- j At 1 o'clock P. M., the vast concourse ternal concerns according to ils pleasure; 'assembled at the Court House, raised the and while it does not interfere with the American flag amid enthusiastic cheers, rights of the people of other StTtes, or nnd organized by appointing Enquire the rights of the Union, every State must Chapman to the cliair, and Henry M. be the sole judge of the measures proper Ondcrdonk, secretary, to secure the safety of iN citizens and lion. Wells A. Ilutehins was then in- prouiote their happiness; and all (roducod, and commenced a masterly sures calculated to disturb thoir rights of argument upon the propositions entering property, or to put in jeopardy their into tho presidential canvass. Ileshow- feice and inhr al tranqmlity, are in di- ed conclusively, by facts and figures, reel opposition to the spirit in which the that tho policy of Lincoln had bueii Union was founded, nnd must endanger changed from that laid down by him in its safety. Motives of Philanthropy may his inaugural address, and acted upon, be assigned for their unwarrantable in- iup to September, ISfli. At that period terference, and weak men may persuade of his Administration, Mr. Ilutchins themselves for a moment that they are stated, to suit the views of tho radical aboring in tho cause of humanity, and wing of the Republican party, he falsi isserting the rights of the human race fied his record and fell into the lap ol but every one, upon sober reflection, will I in so doing he had see nothing but micchicf can come from f thrust aside constitutional obligations, these improper assaults upon tie feelings i trampling upon the rights of States and rights of others. Kcassured that the citizens, and under the assumption of a men found busy in the work of discord "war which had no legitimate are not worthy of confidence, and deserve existence, was gradually, but surely, un the strongest Ad- dtTinining our republican form of gov- (Jresii of President Jacksnn to thr Faille eminent and subverting it to a despotism "f of the United Slates, 1837. Whoever considers the populousncfls Mr. Ilutehins eloquently and forcibly contrasted this policy with that set forth and Btreogth of several of these States by General McClellan in his letter'of singly at the present juncture, and looks' acceptance, who stood before tho people forward to what they will become even solely and alone upon the basis of the at the distance of half a century, will at Union and the Constitution. He asked once dismiss as idle and visionary any his audience to well consider which of scheme which aims at regulating them or, the two policies they would support by coercing them in their collective capaci- their votes in November, ties by the General Government. A pro- At this point of his speech a drunken soldier came reeling into the room ful- The fay dozen other. peace; that without it, we should soon be plunged in all the horrors of civH to the fabulous fo, three cheers for -Abe with the blood of its inhabitants, and a! brother's hand raised against the bosom of a Mvrris, in the U.S. Senate, Jan. 14, 1802. THE more I reflect on the use offeree, the more I doubt the practicability, the D ISCOUXT pood Baptist. I. Kiso, pert-imine to banking. 4th street near the corner of Court Collections made and prompt returns Services every Sabbath at 11 o'clock A. M., part of tlir Vnited nr Europe. and in the evening at 7 o'clock. i Remittances mud" to Europe for any amount. Grrman_ Luthrrnn Rev. O. VmH, _Sept._12._18fi_3-tf.___________________i____ GKO. CHAS. DAVIS. paper, buy and 'justice, and the efficacy of it, when ap- l transact all buaine.-n plied to the people collectively and not individually. A union of the States THOS. DL'OAX, vices every Sabbath at 10 o'clock A. M., and at 7 o'clock P. M. German If. E. C. WvTTESBArn, street below Market. Servi- ces every Sabbath at 10 o'clock A. M., and in the evening at 7 o'clock. Charrh of the ffoly Redeemer, REV. J. J. O'DoKOHoK, street, above day street. Services every Sabbath at 10 o'clock, A. M., and S o'clock, P. M. Saint Mary's Church. FRAIT- for any amount, cia KAKGE, street, between deposits. Third nnd Fourth. Services every Sabbath at 10 o'clock, A. M., and 3 o'clock, P. M. Hebrew I. WECHSttR, of Washington and Third sts. Services every Friday at o'clock, P. M., and Saturday at 8 o'clock, A. M. County Officers. Judge of tihe Court of Common at Court House L.S. J. L. T. Probate C. SKARI__" Street. NrcnoLS-Ofnee at Court COSSOLI.V and J.T. JACKSOH. Infirmary BKBTIAM, JiS. RICH- Aftnsox and D. D. JOKES. Facilities for Travel. Portraumth Br'ch Af.rf" C. R. express leaves Portimrmth. every 7-50 A. M., for Jackson and
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