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HTABULA WEEKLY TEEEGUA
ID By Jaixies Reed.. Independent ixx all tilings. SI SO in -A.d-vctn.ee. AS VOLUME XIII. NO. 35, ASIITABUA, 0., SATURDAY MOMIHG. AUGUST 29, 1803. WHOLE NUMBER 714. TBUBf S OP VBSCAIfIOR. Tws DeUan ft nttim. tt paid atrletly KniN $),t0. ADTBHTIIIHO- OM eqaere one week I K One eqnare three week I 00 nmutthmmi. 1 Two an,ner three moa. 1 1 h two aqunrea alx mm. A 00 two aqnarea on year 8 00 fonr aqnarea one year 13 00 half eolnmnont year It 00 f,ae equar nil me, "a eaaare a year. 4 00 ( 00 Raalaeea Carat of net orer alt line an year I 0q Twelve line or laa of tfala alt latter make a tqnare. OMtaary Notice of mora than At Ilnea, anleaa of genera atereat, wilt b Inaerted at the aama rat aa a bore. JOD PRINTING. faTtry deeerlptloa attended to on call, la tha anaal taatefa Manor. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Ph-ratctans PR. W. M. RAMFS. Phy-ician and gorgeon (lata "nt-reon Slat Rg. O. .) OITee ana Reeldeiweno Park Hlrt,ooIU George Ball't Plana and Melodeea ro. AeKtabala, f)Wo. J'j O. P. M'DONALD. Physician and Sorpeon located onnaelta Job ManBlo7a Clatulnf store, Mala afreet, AahUbala, O. &7I O. W. FOSTER, Eclectic Physician and 8or fOo,OcnT,Ohlw. 48 , DR. M. KINGSLEY, Homtepathist, Kingr- Till, O. Having had eareral year'a etperleoee, ba feel hinreelf competent to glee aattefaetlon to allwhn mar faror eiira with a Rail. Itofcraweo Horaeonethlc medlol Faenlty Cleveland; Br, flan. Z. Noble, Dandre, N. Y.i O. K. Noble, Paaa Tan, N. Y.i H. B- Dale, Fond da Ut, Wla. MT Attorneys. WILDER A FITCII, Attorneys at Law, Fish's 'nioek, A.MaSnla. Ohio. inoRACR WILDER. COWARD B. FITCH. January 1, lftJ. QUO SriKRMAN A FARMER. Attornoys and roaaaallora at Lew, AahUbala, Abatahnla Cnonty. Ohio. ! a. En-ma-:. Joan Q. rtaaaa, J. R. COOK: Attorney and Coonsetlor at Law' and Jaatle of tba Peace, Mala Street, arat Morrlaoa'l Blare, Aahtabala, O. THEODORE HALL. A Homey at Law, Office with Henry Ftaeett, Main at. Aehtabnlo, Ohio. 70 CH ARLES BOOTH, Attorney and Coon- aellor at Law. Aahtabala. Ohio. 4I W. B. CHAPMAN". Attorney at Law fnatlea fifth Poaea.Onmmlaaloner of Paada for Michigan and Iowa, OSIo threa door out of tha Tremont Booaa. Caanaant, O. ' . ltotala. ASHTABULA HOUSE K. Warmington Proprietor. OunibuM run raguUrl from litis bouM to uJ from rrj trmio, Mid Jin of rUM Iuth Ita door for Jeffriou and ttr Interior point. o7 FISIC IIOUSK AehtabuU. O.U. F Cvi tR, Proprietor. AnOmDiburunniogto nd from orery trmia of ear. AImi, food liTory-stabl- kept io ooDBoetion with XMu houM, to eoBTey paineogwr to any point. AMERICAN HOUSE John Thompson JaBaraoa, Ohio. THE AMERICAN HOUciE, at the Depot fiaa jnat baaa pat In ordar, aad balnf eonTenlenllj aa nlaaaaally aituatad, with food aoaommodaUoaa for man and baaat, la a food (topping plaa tor traralara, or thoaa from tha interior baring taama to bo carad for wblla dnriag a taniponr? abaanea bf tba Railroad. 8. MOWRY, Proprla tor. AahUbnla, July, lBOO. MS Marchaaita. TASK ELL ft SON. Dealer in Dry Gooda Oroearltia, Prntlalona, and Brady Mada Clothing. Alao, Dealxra In all klnda of Whit. Wood, Aah, Oak, Hickory timber, and Floor Barral Hoopa, Main itraet, Aahtabala. J. W. HxaaaLL. SIS D W HiaaaLt. STEPHEN HALL Dealer in Dry Goods Oroccrlaa, Ilata and Capa, IjiIi and Shoe Rndinga, and ran eml Marehandlaa, !i doara Sootb of tha Bank. 643 - a A. HENDRY, Dealer in Drags, Medicines,, Cbatnieala, Palnta, Olla, Varnlahca, Brnahea, Dja Stnlfa, ke. Chnlea Family Orocarlea. Including Tcaa. CofTeea, fcc. Pa tant Madlclnaa. Pur Wlneaand l.iqaorafnr Medielnat pur poaea. Hnralcinn'" I'rffriptlonararefitllyand i-rmmib a tandadt.'.' 14 I r in 1 : a, Hata,ra -. itabula, O 14 1 4)f ta., .1: H. L. mo; 'roP-rt-'. li "". I I. i in V , -ii f. .:(liCJl. V-'II.T..', ':F r..il: rl!; i':v (;,.: 'n.tr- j t. t I Imm.I, HiHl !bm. Clock'' Ara, maniifactiirvi nt readr-nuvdc Clothing. Ala', thn!? J ami "tal Walarlu Hardwre,SdJlery,N'alla, Iron ?M, ru and Wcdicinaa. Palnta, Olla, Draatuffk, Ac, Main -trv, AwhUrmla. . vVELLS ft FAULKNER, Wholesale and ltrUll Daalara la Waatarn Raaarra Bnttar and Chaatw, iriad Fralt and Floar, AahUbaula, Ohio. Ordara r. part fully aolleltad.aod Bliad at tha Lowaat caabonat. 410 jTgTwRRJIIT. Iealer in Millinery Goods rHi.dCollaraaad8iaaaoalaad Fancy Good. Naatdoor tath. Ftak Hnnaa. 470 kVatchaa, Jawklrn-, aVc. G. W. DICKINSON, Jeweler, ttebalring of all klnda efWatehaa, Clocka, and Jewelry. Shop.oppalte tba Flak Honaa, AahUbnla, O. W. PUNGHE3, Dealer in Clocks. Watches Jewelry, and Silrar Spoona. Clocka, Watehee and Jewe lry repaired. Aahtabula, O. Four doora north of tha Poet Otllea. Clothlaar. MANSFIELD ft BRUCE, Wholesale retail Dealera la Ready Mada Clothing, Farnlahtni Oooda, Bata, Cape, Ae. Aahtabnla. 68 L. WOLFF ft CO, Dealer in Ready-made Clothing aad Geat'e Faraiahing Oooda. AahUbnla, O. 644 Mamaifaateirara. CTRUS AVERT, Mannfactnrer orTin, Sheet Iroa, and Oopaar Ware, and dealer la Storea. Alao, Agent tor WhlUey'aealearatadCtotbaa Wringer. At the Old Be ta r, eaat aide Mala etraet, thraa dooia aouth or the Bank, Aabtabala, Ohio. 0W GEORGE W1LLARD, Manufactorer of Sash, Bliadaaadnaan,aahaadaadaadato oraer. Alao.naa Inr. Matching, ate, dona ta order la tha beat poaalble maa aar, aanianaia, u. AOS RANSOM ft COBB, ManuraclUrera and Pealereta Planed I .amber, Window Saah, Blind, Door Maaldlnga, Fettaa Picket, Packing Boxea, Ac., Aa. Fac tory aad Lamber Yard, corner Columbia aad Caatra Bta. Clerelaad, Ohio. Sag GEORGE G. HUBBARD, Dealer in Hard ware, Iran, Steal aad NalU, 8to?ea, Tla Plata, 8h4t Iroa, Copper and Una, and maaafaetureraf Tla, 8ht lfok aad Copper Wara, Flak'a Bloak.AahUbttla.Ohla. 4T0 T. M'GUIRE, Manufacturer of Tin, Copper d abaat Iieam Wara. Wtrict ettenUo Dal 4 to maklm.Mtt- Ing ap aad repairing Storea, 8 tore-PI t, Pttttipe ahd Lad Ptpa, Era-Traagha, Condaetora, ata. Old Iron, Rg. Copper, Lead, etc, etc. Ukeeia Eiahanga. Alao Sole Agehtfor tha "aaliweat ta m,- wtta tna laiaei ubiiuiimbu, 1 daata Boata of tha Ftak Haaee A ah Una la. O. 41 Q. C.CULLEY, Manufacturer of Lath, Siding 0baaa Baaaa, AM. Plea eg and Matahlag aad SarawT lawiag dona aa tha eherteet aaUoa. hh.po.alh aid el the antnaaiaryBaraa,aaiaaaia,aaie. I . B. CROSBYr Iron Founder, and nana- faatnrar a Daalar la Ptoara. Plow Caetiaaa. Mill Caat lagcasa. Moatdeacrlptioaeaf Foandry WatkdaaaUerdat Ahauaaia.unia. tna W. W. SMITH, Mannfaeturera of Sole Dppei aad Haraaaa Leather, aad Dealera ta Preach tyair, ana Lining naiaa. vmmm pain nr wi mmm aataa. W. W.Sana, t-U r. W. Cauiau. GEORGE HALL, Dealer in Piano Fortes, and Meladaena, PUae Stools, Carer. IniUaetien Book, eta, JJepatoaParkatraet, AahUbaU. 4ertiMveat. 414 raraiUatra. DUCROA BROTHERS, Manafaotorers of a DmUm la Faraitaua af he beat aeaartpttoa, aad ararr ra riety. Alaa gaaaral Uadarkara,aatd aaaaaaietararaafCoO aaa ta araat. Mala taraat, Means al Beats Paaila Soaarn Aaktabaia. i LINUS 8AVAGK. Furniture Dealer and Man- aavctarar, eteam aatabllahmant, Kertk Mala atreet. Bear the aetat ef Dr. rarrlagtaa. Aahtabala, O. 4A1. I 1 i i JI. F. CULVER, kaa teaioTed to -the Fisk Heaea UMea. where he often ta tha ailiaaaia ef Aahta bala tha aaa a7 tha beat (alpaa4 Ueary Biaata 1b Aah UWU Caaaty, at arleee that ranf bat jaet abate tha Ur ItfaUtdud. Call sad tea. ff I taa. OCKffi BUY Vonr Wall Pnppr of eaa.J .MO. Dlok. EMORY LUCE, Dealer In Sweet Potato, and other Early Plant and Vertabl. Alao, Dealer In Preaarrad FralU, Tomatoa . Raat A tabula, Ohio. Bask. M. G. DICK, Bookseller, Stationer and News Dealer. Alan, Dealer In Hhtct-Mole,Toya. and GtYtraral . mnwij wnNi.aN, nurvi, Aanwnaia,Ubio, 407 Miscellaneous. 0. H. FITCn. Life, Fire and Marine Insar- anc., ana real r .i.te Agency, Flak Black, AahUbala, O. leor ary, lu, le8. a HI SIMEON KEITH. Kinir..iliV O n-l-r In Oroeeriea, Cigara, Yankee NeUoni, sad Pedlar floada LUCE A STRONG, Growers and Dealera In Peachea, BtrawbenMa, and other email Fralta Alaa, Manefaeturera and Daalara la all klnda ef Canned Frail. Apple Batter, Jelliea, a, AahUbala, Ohio. J. II. WOODMAN, Licensed Auctioneer AahUbnla, Ohio. Raraat To-MMara Well Faalkaar, Henry Fametl.C Ictor.aodA.F.Huaban", Eaq, Caahlar. taa TJ. S. SIX Per Cent Bonds called Flra Twtntlea for Bale at tba Farmers' Bank of Ashtabula. Raakable moaar reaalred. Thee Bo.d ar. aU, clpal and In taraat, la Cain, and art rremnt tram taution. A. F. HUBBARD, Caehler. Aahtabala, e., April 22, 1SU. tea. Hats and Caps. PALM Leaf. Straw, and Leghorn flats, Soft Felt Bat. MeOllan. Bnrnalda. Port Roral. aad nth. eratyle. Boy. light araall ehached Summer Cpa at v MUHrUNON"S TAPSCOTT'S PASSAGE AND KXCHAKCS OmCE, 86 SohA Street. Far DRAFTS ON ENGLAND. IRELAND. Aa.. ar PA9. SAOB TO AND FROM LIVERPOOL and LONDON, at tha lowaat raUa, apply U TAPBCOTT BKOTHKRS A CO. S6 8S South Street, New York TIME TABLE OF THE CLEVELAND & ERIE RAIL ROAD Passenger Trains will run as follows onixo rr. I CIK a D.Ri :ac m. a. aratioaa. N fciiAem D axiT.ai r a. . . r. - a.m. . a . n. r. a. 4jOO 10 00 4.3u B.4 Clerelaad, 4.44 . 64 4,M l.fi U.04 6. 87 Painearilla S. 47 1.4.1 .4J,1JI7 4.67 S.Oil Madiaen, a.M lij.n .nl Dnloonlle, t.cm 1I-S8 S.) OcneVa, I 7.69 II M 8.81 8aybronk, T.47 (.44 12.01 S.44 1140 Aahtaeola, t.63 T.84 2.66 11 84 .6 Klngarille, 7.l 11.20 12.28 7.17 Canneaat, 7.0s 2.24 11.04 7.00 l.a 8.21.03 Erie. 1.16 6.61 1.23 . r. u. r a. r. a. a. a. a. a a. a. r. a. Aa. oiaw waar. rralna da not atop at 8UUon where the tlin I otnltted is the abora tablr. All through Train golnc Waatward.aonaeet tt Cleveland. with Train, for 7Me, Ckicmf, L'elaeitau, CA a amaati, In diaaewafie, eye. And nil threnghTrelngnlngEaetward,eenneetat Dunkirk with tbeTrainaaf N. Y. A E. R.Randat Buffalo, with ia of N. Y. Central, and Buffalo A N. Y. City Ralliade, lor JVfw Turk, JUmhw, Beafea, Aiarara Faltt, Day Expreea Eaat and Wetrt. connect at Olrard with Train on the Erie Ac PltUVargh Road for Llnearille, Medrllle, H. NOTTINGHAM. Sup't. CLEVELAND, April 18. 1863. Erie Railway. Great Broad Gauge, Doable Track and Telegraph Route la NEW YORK, BOSTON. arJtzxcl. All Basteru Cities, Carrying the Gmt Weutcrn and South Weateru L'. 8. Mall. EXPRESS T-ninv ln.iTe Dunkirk daily .in rrlrl nf all Train on the Lake Phnre Rallrmd, frotia ClPTtlai-d, ClnHnttali. Tlwio, chiraKO. Mllwaiiee, St IVtil. l.otm, .'-c k--d : j:i tlitf-n, -, t - w Y.,rk ali"tit r! ..hP The ! r 't.t ' tr. through firm tlia.Iaae 1 .V. Vnik i Si..t-:f '.'v- '.:.-.;,-d -l,i,lriir la-, -mi on ivltt :r..-.,-. -1 t '! ! .-".PI l.nr , -: U r.?. l y any tra Vi' it' ii I'.:..' ;.. .J-C-, -I . J! iu: tt: : i..r;:t::...-f.- r.j .-. -, I 1 I;;"! v ' in' iifh i ft clone connection through U K'.r 6'rcirht ' --'rs, nri'ti, id A. H. WARD. 240 Broadway N.w Yrrt ; JOHN S ill NI.AI. 16 Stte Street, Boat.n Mara nroi l.S.srl'MJkli Wmtrrn At-ent. 64 Clark Street Chicagn. 6l2 l ha'l Mlnot, Gen. SiipX PRIDE. BY J. G. SAXE. Tis a coriolis fact as ever waa ktlOn In human nature, but often shown Alike in castle and cottage, That pride, like pigs of a certain breed. Will manage to live and thrive on" feed" As poor as a pauper's po tagB. Of all the notable things on earth, The queerest one is pride of birth, Among all our "fierce democracy, " A bridge acrons a hundred years, Without, a prop to save it from aueers Not even a couple of rolton Peers A thing for laughter, sneers, and jeers, Is American aiistocracyl Depend npon it my snobbish friend, Your family thread yon can't ascend. Without good reason to apprehend Yon may find it waxed at the further end By some ptebian vocation! Or, worse than that, your boasted line May end in a loop of a'ronger twine That plagued a worthy relation I Because yon flouriah in worldly affairs, Don't be haughty and put on airs, With insolent pride of stationl Don't be proud and turn op yoor nose, At poorer people io plainer clothe, But learn for tba sake of your mind's repose That wealth's bobble that conies and goes ! And that all proud flesh, wherever it grows, Is subject to irritation. FINISH THY WORK. Finish tby work, the time it short, The sun is io the west; The sight is eoniag down till tbeo Think net of rest. Yes. finish all thy work, then rest; Till then rest navsr; ths rest prepared for the by God, Is rest fore far. Finish thy work, then wipe thy brow; Uogird tbee from tby toil; Take breath, and from each weary limb Shake off the soil. - Fin'ih (by work, then sit the down On some celestial bill. And of its strength-reviving alt Take tboa thy fill Finish thy work, then go ia peace; Life's battle fought and won, Hear from the throne the master's voice, WaUdooel weUdooel Finish tby work, then take tby harp, Give paaias to God above; 8iag a new tong of mighty joy And endleas love. Give thanks to him who Laid thee s Ia air- tby path below, Who made tbee faithful aoto death, Aod crowns the bow! THE TWO OLD WOMEN. Two neighboring crones, antique and gfJ Together tslked at close of day. One ssid, with brow of wrinkled eare, " Life's cop, atjirtt, wss sweet and fair ( On our young lips, with laughter gay, Its cream of brimming nectar lay Bnt vapid then it grew, and stale, .And tiresome as twice told tale And here, in weary age and pain.' Its bitter dregs alone remain. -The other, with contented eye, Laid down ber work and made reply : " Yes, life was bright at morning tide, Tet, when the foam and sparkle died, More rich, methoogbt, and purer, too, Its well coococted essenee grew. Even now, though low its spirit drains, And little in the enp remains, There's sugsr in the bottom stilt,. And we may taste it If we will." A"Pole" on the "Peace Democracy." 'Charity Grimes' contributes to Ilarptr'g Wttkly tbe following rare bit of satire on the resolutions recently adopted by the Copperhead State Convention at Concord, N. II : Ma. Editcr : Dear Sir Cousin Sophy and I aeui daown tu Concord the ntber day, bein cz it was tbe glorius Fourth, to attend tbe Diraraykratuc oieelin. But 1 guess they made a mistake iu namin or it, fur tbare wasn't a single Jckou maa tu be seen fur love nnr money. Tbe funniest part or the show was whare they spoke or the war. Why, Mr. Edi- tul, 1 dvklare 1 ueguu tu tnuik tbare wai'ut no rebellion al all! Awl tbey taaked abaout was Liukun's despotism, and haow be woudn't let 'em upeek tbare mind, (tho' I tbort thny didn't .setm rery bashful as tu expressin or lhare seutrmcuts. ) They passed a lot or resolushuns abaonl tue war iu tbe Nawrth agiu aour Sulhern brothern, and ei thay was raytbur enrus say ins fur Diraravkrats, I tbort I d jut rite off the substause or 'em for yure benefit. Timy say tbare nerer wss siuu a tyraut ez Liu kuu, and that we air a duowu troddeu peo ple. Why doaot they go aud lire with bare Sulhern brethren! But I will now klose wiib a poim: POIM. BASST, (S0-EAI.LRD, MOT IN HONOR OY 0INKRAL JACKSON.) - DKDIKATBD TU HONORABLE FRANK LI M PIKHCK, TIIB HKBO OY MKXICCO, AND CUAIR MAR OY TUB KONVBNSUUN. Reiohtd, This nation's goin' to renin Old Abram Lincoln's baound tu strand it ; Thare's s-i.-n al tired mischief brewin, We Difhmykrats can't uo way stand ill We make a vaow, from this time forth, Tu stop awl warfare io the Nawrth. UctoW, That Lincolu's a nserper An awful skeery one . t inut ile shall not lead Us Oue step further Than we've a uiiud tu go thut's flat. We luv the Uuverinenl ov tbe nation, But go agio its aduiioistratbun. Rtt ol ved, This war stiood be conducktcd Moil viggorous, by the laws ov peace ; Thm nigger lulks muy be abduckld WIiuiimo aour Sutheru brethren ploase. AdU wLtTOsoeV a in-uibliti slave is, lie sbood Lie givcu tu Jeff. Davis. Ji.-toUed, The stones wev'e thrown in Dixie, llov brought us to nu orlul pass We lei uour ikuider rim too quickly ; sbooiJ Lev gone ou tbrowiu gross. Wc b'liL've VallauUighaiu's a saint Wu iu tLs C-bu thai sex he ain'l 1 litiolved We will rekord the story That in this war ux'vn acted wost ; It's true, theSaoutu tired on Old Ulory," Bui didn't we go and hoist it fust ! We might liev unased the war's mischances Ef we had hoisted olive branches I Therefore we form a resolusbun Tu make all Lincoln's ordurs void To pnt his ginorals to coofushun, So that aour own shau'l be Bonoyed i Aud fortify our strong posishuu By firing guus on abolition ! We'll grasp the fiery Sutbero cross. And bid sick folkes as Butler bear it I We'll kover aour uefeat and lias With treason's garb (uaow Davis wears it;) We skoro deceit, detest bypocrsy Maktt way tbare fur the Peace Diminockrassy ! A Substitute's Offer. Mr. Pilkinion, a small farmor iu Penn sylvania, was some time ago drafted for tbe service of his country. His wife, tho' she possessed but a small stock of genet al information, is one of the best conjugal partners, and she is much troubled at ibe thought of parting with her husband. Tbe other day as she was engaged scrubbing off ber door steps, a rough-looking mau came op and thus addressed ber: . . as a I bear ma am thai your ousoaou naa been drafted. Yes. sir, he has, answered Mrs. rilkiu- son, though dear knows there is few men that couldn't hare been better spared from their families. Well ma'am I've come to offar myself as a substitute for bira. A what? asked Mrs. TilkinsoD, with some excitement. I'm willing to take his place said the stranger. You take tbe place or my husband you retch t I'll teach you to Iniult a distres sed woman ia that way, you vagabond ! cried Mrs. Pilklnson, as she discharged the dirty soapsuds io tbe face of tbe discomfit- ted and astonished substitute, who took to his heels just la time to escape barlug bis bead broken by a heary bucket; The Richmond Whig says the 'camp itch' has taken tbe placu of 'small pox In that city. Ibe change Is a matter of con gratulation, tbe Itch being less dangerous and loathsome than tbe small pox, and 'better adapted to the condition of tbe peo ple, who bare been obliged to scratch for a living for some time past.' Essence of Lemon. Cut off rery tliiu rinds of any number of lemons; put tbe pieces of peel ia a vil, and cover them with spirits of wioe. After a day or two this will bare taken op all tbe lemon peel, and become far better io quality than that usually sold. Pore white lime, with about aa oaoce of dissolved gloe to tbe gallon, is tbe beat j whitewash for tbe interior of bouse. For an outside whitewash, add one ounce ol salt to tbe gallon of lime, aod t balf piut of iwsst milk. A String of Vallandigham Butternuts. Below we p-ive several extracts, some from Vallaodigham's speeches, and others from tha speeches and saying of men directly in ear port of tbe rebellio n, and alt of bis political iniqui ty. Comment is unnecessary. His mildest words are bu t plain, out-spoken treason. Let loyal men aud soldiers read: VALLANDIGHAM OPPOSES THE WAR. 'If any one or more. of the States iu this Union should at any lime Recede for rea sons of the sufficiency of which, before God and tbe great tribunal of history, they alotio may judge I never would, as a Re presentative iu Congress of tbe United rotate, rote one dollar of money, whereby one drop of American blood might be shed in civil war.' Vallandigham al Cooper In stitute, Nov. 2, 18&0. 'Will you send your sons again to the battle-Geld? Overwhelming, enthusiastic ami unanimous cries, No, nol Never, ne , ret! Not if I know myself. Shall they be conscripted to carry on this war, and for the negro? Tremendous outbursts. Yells. Cheers. Cues of No, never. Let them try it. See them d d first. We defy them.' Vallandigham at Newark, N. J., Feb. 1863. . 'I HAVE NOT VOTED FOR ANY ARMY OR NAVY BILL, OR ANY ARMY OR NAVY APPROPRIA TIOX, SINCE THE MEETING OF CONGRESS ON THE 4T1I OF JULY, 1801.' allandigbam al Dayton, Aueu.t, 18C2 YaLLAXDICUAX OPPOSED TO COERCION. 'Understanding the motion to involve directly the question of coercion, I will vote against laying it on tbe table.1 Vallan digham in Congress, Dec. 31, 1860. VALLANDIGHAM INVITES INVASION. 'It has been proclaimed that iu uever as the Confederate' intention to iurade the Northern States. Yet, if this war is kept np, battles fought, uo relentiorr spirit. uo propped of peace, no sound of concord to reach their ears, THEY OUGHT TO HE INDUCED TO MAKE THIS IX VASION.' New York Worlds (Dem.) Report of Va.luudiliam'd Speech at New ark, 3f J. VALLANDIGHAM IN FAVOR DISSOLUTION OF THE UNION. Resolution introduced by him Feb. 7, 1861: 'The United States are divided into four sectioua, as follows.' Speech Feb 20. 1801: I propose to recognizd the existence of sectioui as a fixed fact.' '1 propose to establish fodr instead of two grand sections of tne Uniou.' '1 propose to allow a vote iu tbe Senate by sectious, upon demand of a majority of the Senators of any section, and rrqiiielhe concurrence of a majority of the Senators io tbe passage of any measure in which it is netCisary that tbe House, and therefore also, Sir, that tbe President should con cur. 'I propose that a concurrent majority of the electors, or States, or Sena tor, as the case may require, of each sec lion, shall be necessary tu a choice of Pre sident and Vice President.' VALLANDIGHAM MAKES SECESSION EASY. 'I propose that no State shall secede without tbe consent of the Legislatures of all the States of the section to which the State proposing to secede may belong.' VALLANDIGHAM'S CORDIAL SYMPATHIES WITH THE SOUTH. 'Then, Sir, I am not a Southern man either although in THIS MOST UN HOLY AND UNCONSTITUTIONAL CRUSADE afrainst the South, in the midst of the INVASION, ARSON, IN SURRECTION AND MURDER, TO WHICH SHE HAS BEEN SUBJECT, and with which she is still threatened with the TORCH OF THE INCENDI ARY AND THE DAGGER OF THE ASSASSIN SUSPENDED OVER HER MY MOST CORDIAL SYMPA THIES ARE WHOLLY WITH HER.' VALLANDIGHAM ADVISED BY A TRAITOR. 'God speed you, Vallandigham, ia your mission of peace, aud may your eyes be opened, should your power bo equal to your vision, to this good fact, that we can never have peace wiihout disuuion.' HE FOLLOWS THE ADVICE. 'Uo Vallandigham does not think re union can ever be accomplished by coercion; but goes for peace, hoping that Union may result ; but, at any rate, he goes for peace, preferring even separation to subjugation or extermination.' Wilmingtoo (N. C.) Journal. WHAT VALLANDIGHAM'S FRIENDS SAY. 'If Vallandigham is elected Governor of Ohio, he will not commission another of ficer of Ohio to prosecute this unconstiiu tional war, nor will he suffer the militia of that State, of whom he is Commander in Chief, to be dragged away from the State without iheir and bis consent. If Lincoln acquiesces in this, his war will be at an end; if be tries to thwart it, he will have another sovereign State to subjugate.' Rome (N. Y.) Sentinel. 'lie is our stylo of man.' Chattanooga Rebel. 'Resolved, That we faror aa immediate termination of the present war, and a sepa ration of the sections, because the North has failed, either by arms or by argument, lo sustain her right of conquest; and the Sou' h is decided to separate from the Union at all hazard, tendariug us the freedom of the Mississippi Riror. Each Border State should be left to decide her future alliance, whether in tbe North or South, by her owo convention; aud our armies ia the Geld should be held ia readiness to enforce this mode of settlement, and for no other pur posr. Madison County (O.) Democratic Convention. Why are tbe Copperheads and the Rebels like tbe cholera aud the small pox? Bo cause there's do telling which is worst. Remedy against Moths. One ounce of gum camphor, and one ounce of powdered red ptpper, macerated io eight oooces of strong alcohol for several days, tbeo strain ed. With this tincture, the furs of cloth are spr.ukled orer, and tbeo rolled np ia sheen. This remedy is osed in Russia un der the usine of tbe Cliiucie Tiucture for Moths. The Democratic Platform. The issue to which the followers of Val landigham hare committed themselrcti on the war, is laid down in his letter of aa-cent- ance. It Is rain for the erratic Pugh, or the mild Pendleton, or the tuneful Cox, to exhibit their tlumbfe rrgn-tng game about the State, talking, aa tbey do in some places, tbat thry will not stop to consider tbe question of prosecuting the war until they have recovered the liberty of Vallan digham to aid the enemy, or as tbey do in other places, 'ia favor of a vigorous prose cution of the war for constitutional ends and by constitutional means.' This serpen tioo squirming wilt not relicre them from tbe rock that Vallandigham haa thrown on them. They chose a representative man for their standard bearer, whose distinction is in the infamous boast that he never voted a man oor a dollar to support the Govern ment in tha war against reltellion. By his record the party must abide. Their plat form on the war is laid down in his char acter and letter of acceptance. It is lo refuse the Government a man or a dollar for its defense, to withdraw our 'invad'ng armies,' as he calls them, to recognize the separation and independence of the Con federacy, to give np to it every State in which Slavery has any existence, however faint, divide the territory with it o the line of 36:30, permit the Confederate to form alliance with foreign powers, all insti gated with n spirit of hostility to the North, abandon the loyal men of the South to Confederate execution, confiscation and conscription, and meanwhile to completely disarm ourselves All this is laid down in the Vallandig ham programme as preliminary to the re construction of the Union; and all this must be doue heartily, generously, and with entire submission; for upon, that will de pond their grace to ns. And when all this is done, and we hnvo set up the Confederacy and given it a power that it would nerer hare thought of gaining by Gghting, and we hare humbled and disarmed ourselres, liko the snbmisive Ctirthageniani to the Roman General, tl.en Mr. Vallandigham says tho Conredorates will be willing to consider any terms of reconstruction that we may offer. This is tbe Democratic war platform, and they must be held to it. Even Mr. Pngb, who, like, 'Orator Puff,' had two tones to his roice, one a shaky masculine for war, tho other a shrieking falsetto which will not talk nf war, must feel a slight tinge in his complexion when be is on his base note, talking of a Constitutional prosecution of the war, wiihout a man or a dollar, to procure an 'honorable peace by withdrawing and disbanding unpaid oar 'invading armies,' and trying to buy the alliance of the Confederates by giving them ererythirg they demand now, and mining tbe nation to set them op la arrogant power. These seasoned party manipulators know that they might as well expect to swim around Cape Hrn with a millstone about thei several necks, as to carry the State of Ohio wiih Vallandighiim's iufnmy and his lettor on their shoulders. Therefore they are squirming under it, and trying to dodge it. Therefore Mr. Pugh alternates from haso falsetto, according to locality, so that the e seems to be two Piighs. as in the case of tho other "Orator Puff whose voice when he cried for help from the pit into which he had fallen iu the dark, gave such double tones that a gruff passer re plied, 'There's two of yon there; can't you help one another?' Cincinnati Gatdlt. The Presidential Campaign Opened. The 'private' party of thirty Statesmen who honored Rochester with their presence recently, have inaugurated the campaign of 1SG4, by presenting to the country a platform upon which they propose to do some Gghting for the Presidency. Tbe convocation was merely a cropping out of a political element which at intervals comes to the surface to am tne democratic party to place and power. It is made up of a class of men who never yet led a party to succoss, but have helped to shipwreck several with which they have been con nected, by their intense folly, impractica bility and total want of political consis tency. They were formerly, for the most part, Whigs anti-slavery extension Whigs who stood with Daniel Webster, Wm II. Seward, John Quincy Adtm, and other eminent statesmen, in the path that led to the further aggrandisement of sla very, with a firm and persistent front of opposition. Wnen compromises were ten dered by tbe slave power, nnder which it hoped for advantage, this class of politi cians forgot their fealty to the time-honored principles of their party, and fell iuto tbe slave trap set for tlicm. This was tho end of the Whig party. It diel of ibe epos- tacy of a portion or its leaders, who scat tered for a guerrilla warfare, under the banners of Silver Grcyisin, Know Nothing ism and Conservatism. Silver G rat ism had its run, and subsided iu impotency Know-Nothingism bad more vitality, and hence lasted longer, but ultimately found its resting place alongside its defunct rela tire. Conservatism, the most abused term in the English vocabulary, has been tha rallying flag of thee political nomads, un der which tbey have been playing iuto tbe hands of slavery onlil It has arrogated to itself the power and the right to orertoro this government. We tod a handful of these political jug glers at rendezvous io Rochester, tinkering up a platform for the ensuing Presidential campaign. We glean from it, as tho es sence of its principles and policy tbe follow ing, iu its own terms: 'We iuvite the Un iou and cooperation of all who are opposed to electing ta any office in tbe gift of tbe people of any person in convention and sympathy with secessionist, abolitionism, or natinnii of any kind.' This we regard as eminently a Know Nothing platform, for tho reason that it does not seem to signify one thing more thao another. What these ttatesmeu mean by 'nationism,' or 'aboli tionism,' or even 'secessionism,' when osed iu this connection, it will puzzle themselves, we epiue, to give an iuielligeut explana tion. This performance is no doubt of demo cratic oiigin, and has been introduced for the same purpose that tbe mreooaul sends up bis pilot before an ascension, merely to catch the directum of the wiud. Whether the Democratic masses can be led by these pioneers and are ready to yield to them the prestige of inaagurating the campaign, re mains to be seen. Be that as It way, they " w "iiuaiive, aai art in mar ket, oo doubt, subject to the bids of any party which estimates their strength and influence ofsufiJcicrit importance to justify negotiation. Who bids? We shall wait with some little curiosity to see who will iorest in this kind of nnliLiVal atnek nf anti ttafioauaa' which has been introduced into market. The first rwaotntinn of tha nlat. form, so rar as it is capable of being nnder atood, is nifcii.jectionable, bat enunciated as it is. by a data of men who bava beLravarl every principle tbey ever yet professed and voo nave oatnaged, tr not ruined every par P with which ther have hosn lisratnfYira openly allied, it looks as if it would require a committee of tbe most artistic ronfiiti-tii a men, to give tbat resolution eveo a start io tbe political market. The Presidential Campaign Opened. Trial of a P. M. A postmnster sends to the U. S. Mail the following amtuing account 'of his offi cial experience dnri.ig tbe first few days of tho operation of the uew postal law. He seems to have rathe' enjoyed the 'scene of confusion aud creature complaints' which s always tbe tein.itrary result of a change postal milters, however beneficial it may ultimately be. We trust tbat by this time the irate public of B . have be come more reconciled to the new order of things: B t. N. Y., July 4ih, 1863. Editor U. S. Mail : Dear Sir My 'Complaint Book' ia ready, and now, like a patient disciple of 'Iziak,' I am wailing for bites. I could bare had it lull all ready, bad 1 taken down all the complaints that hare been made here since the 'New Law' took effect. The Department rery wisely limited tbe boundaries of complaint to the reports of letters lost or strayed, otherwise postmas ters and their clerks would hare their time fully occupied with this oew feature of the postal service. Tbe New Liw went into effect at ibis oflk-e, rery early oo the morning of the 1st of July, very much to the surprise of many who 'guessed tbey were goo l for ore cents;' who 'always pay their postage;' woo 'can pay for a dozen postoflkes, and bare moo eyleft;' who left their 'change at home, supposing they were good for ten coots for a day or two lo all sucn toe ixew uaw was a perfect leveller ol distinctions. W ilh in my glass stockade, loop-holed for letters Instead of maskets, I resisted, for one day at least, the onset of my poorly armed as sailants, with no other weapon thao the law 'Thou shall not deliver to any person a paper or letter until the quarter's postage is paid.' I am prouu to report, otfutaUy, tbnt I outflanked tbe enemy completely, and at night bad lull possession of the field, with a very triuiog loss to editors, aud, I trust, none at all to tbe D apart man t. I have demonstrated to my eutire satis faction that, so far as living op to tbe law in the collection of postage is concerned, a good General will make the war 'short, quick and decisive Now I write you iu tbe firm belief tbat jou are tne postmas ters friend I want von to stand by me, until I am proved guilty of the charges that bare been mado against me. A crazy woman has written the Depart ment that I bare cheated ber out of Gve cen's in making change. An old gentle man says he will report me because I failed to pnt a paper in his box that was intend cd for him, though plainly addressed to somebody else '1 should have known by the looks ef the Wrapper tbat tbe taper was his.' Another swears that I am 'a d i small pattern,' because ho is worth $19,. 000, and I would not let bun take his pa per, 'when he premised to send down the tire cents the rery next day.' Another says he 'will nerer take another letter or paper from this office, but win go Dome ana collect Ais bills ia advance, aud see how they will like that.' Ouo maa swore that he wodlJ report ale for collecting postage tfri daily papers jtu lisked in the cotnty 'lie had read tbe law, aud knew tbey were free.' Another man says tho Government is all going to pieces, because it don't make postmasters ao as they agree. He 'paid two shillings for a box twauty years ago, with the positive un derstanding that bo was always to have a box, end never pay any more.' Some, who live ten miles out, are down on me, because I dou'l keep the office" oiled all d.iy bun lay, so they cau get their letters if they happen to come lo town to meeting, sue auove are ouly a few of the complaints; but euough, perhaps, to give you m little Idea bf how 1 siaud iu ibe estimation oi my perse cuted and involuntary patrous I don't want to be turned out id conse quence or mem witnout a. iatr neariog, inerefore, 1 want you io snow np to me Department mr defence to these 'com plaints' iu the AUU, if 1 am obliged to an J. W. A. P. M. Boata r (ha C)mlaantatUa. Tha Virkahnrrr rvirreMnondant of the Chi cago Tribune slates that all the fine rows nf huililinori and reaideuces of the late rebel atrinichnlri ara tha nrooertv of the Govern r- r . . . meat, tae uounsceiioa a oauuiog mem orer as tba property of rebels io arms. It is calculated lual aooui ij.uuu.vvu win oo the net gaio oi the Government from tbe transfer, an amount that will corer all the extra expenses of capturing the place, par ticularly aa the enormous amount ot lead and iron put into it will be saved. The correspondent sajs that tho seceah bad gathered up all the solid shot we fired, iu- a. . i . t. t k i k ta ia era m. leoaing io loem wucu uji, a-s sties tw oat. or to east tbem oter. Of .... . . i : 2 - i a course all tnie painsiaamg iuu..u . benefit. There is also a large amount of lead io tbe cotton bales oo tbe fortifies .i.w.. thn Minia balls fired by our sharp shooters. Thus it will be seen that tba cold or hot iron or lead tbat Geu. Grant threw into this rebellious city, was not at all thrown away. Gcscins BuTTBRMcr PtATroBM. . Tba Uoioq as it wu under Buchanan: ibe Con stitution at It U onder Jeff. Dalis. iV. Y. JlcraU. Our Walks. Why should a town ssore than aoy indi vidual man, 'place a stumbling-block lo Lis, brother's way.' A may easily be inferred' from tbe above, the following remarks aro Intended for the eyes or ears, as the cas may be, of those who bare the care acd superrision of the public walk. The writer has twice lately come very near having some accident happen to him from tbe bad condition of our walks, and that rery portion of them which one would na turally be led to suppose would be kept in the very best repair, viz , those npon Main street. The watka along both the greens are in a pitiable condition--a plank want ing here, and a loose one there, one end of whiob flies op and thumps your face if yon step npon the other, thereby occasioning an unpioasani sensation .10 tne region or the brain , or if not so bad as that, causing a scraped shin or twisted ankle by turning with your step, neither of which aro agree able or iu any war desirable. The north end of tho street is in a shameful state; there docs not ercm to be a single solid plank the wholo distance from Dr. Farm -ington's to A. C. Hubbard'd; ia fact clear to the depot, there is danger, of a dark night, for pedestrians. There is no need to particularizo, for if any one will stsrt at the depot and walk to Mr. Prentice's, and iben back to tbe north end of Main street, on the other side, they will be forced to ac knowledge the troth of what is said. Woold it not be better to sco to such things before winter is npon as, whea it will be impossible to mend them, and when the walking is bad enough without these addi tions. Simo few hare shown thoir high appreciation of good walks, and how great a spirit of public improvement tbey have. by laying along their respective places some hue brick walks. All tbe walks along - Main street should be of tbe tame character, either flag or brick. The former it is difficult to obta in, Lnt tbe latter it far better than wood, and if economy be tha object, by far the cheapest ; for a well laid brick walk will oat-last a dozen wooden ones. 'Let ns improve our walks and let our ways be better;' and while we are making such fine roads for oar animals, let us not forget our own side-walks. A broken leg might . bring this more forcibly before the public, -bat why wait for soon such accident to happen? We may all want onr legs and arms to 'uphold our country's honor;' and by rem oring our own disgrace ia tbe shape of bad walks, we may aid ia accomplishing a higher and a nobler object. WALKER. About this "Abolition War." Mr. Brough, in his Cincinnati speech. disposed of the charge made by rebel sym pathizers, that this is ao Abolition war t war inaugurated to freo all the slaves and destroy tho domsstic last itatioos of the South, as follows: The accusalioa is false. The government is prosecuting this war to maintain itself against traitors and rebels. Judge Sher man has accused mo of saying that I did not want tbe war endad until slavery was destroyed. Now, I never said soand I will hern define my position on this subject ; but first, 1 will read a rcso'ntio i passed by the Democratic Convention of Oaio, in Janua y, 184S: Resolved, 'That tbe people of Oaio, now as tbey have always done, look npon the institution of slavery, in any part of the Union, as an evil, aud unfavorable tu the full development of the spirit and prac tical benefit of free institutions; and tbat entertaining tbeso sentiments tbey will at all times foel it their ddry to oso all power clearly giveD, by the terms of the national compact, to prevent its increase, to miti gate aud finally eradiate tbe evil." Now that's good, souud Democratic doc trine. Bu', for myself, you see the institn tion was made tbe cause for the rebellion, and although t never did aught to bring about tbe war, I believe ta prosecating it, and, if ueuessary to wipe slavery out. j like old B-jo. Bailer's 'coatrabaad' idja. If the negro stands iu the way, or it of use, lake him along. If be is running loose like a horse or a mile, or anf other chattel, why, lot nun go where he chooses, only dou't let him be used by the rebels la arms to raise corn to feed them while tbey aro cutting our tlirdats. The fact ia, we were too tender about the negro at first, too ten der about Kentucky neutrality. We thought tbe war at first a mill" ary picnic, and thonght we could carry it on by mak ing our officers and soldiers drive and catch negroes, or pat tbe rebels oo tbe back aid lay, now my dear fellows why are you fighting as, we like you, and will catch your negroes and do almost anything you wish us, if yoa only lay dor 0 yoor arms and be good fellows at heretofore. Laogh- ter.J But think yoq ids reueia carea lor this? No. tbey spat npon yoor overture of peace and amity, aad tcorued you for your cownssions. Still yoa make lick anittlM nf votiMalvai. vou truckled to them -i - - . Uuiil out ol rery shame you bad lo desist. and at last yoa go to war iu earnest as you should bare doue at 6rst, which would have cut the war tbprt a year or more, aud saved the natiou much blood aud treasure. No. ibis it no abolitiou war; it it war to save the Government, but if slavery stands iu tbe way It most be wiped out. But that ia not necessary. Ibe Brat gun tiied at Samter sounded the death knell of slavery. Cheers. It was tlaia io tha bouse of lit friends ana no oue mourns u. Eveo if the old order of things was rsstor ...S lk. ... Iv.it IS ISVB-4 rv anla WatXIlIrt aTa-al Ktt eU. till lAHltlVU VI ttsajs w J w vwia tj ww . . a a a a matter of time, but tut tiara-noider o stroyed bis hold npon the. slave, Ap-. plaoae N Why is an eclipse like a man whipping bis boy? Because It's a biding of the suo.