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n VOL. XXXII. COLUMBUS, OHIO, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1801. NUMBER 76. Ml IVrl f'X LORMl Hi hi byfi O n T: p 1 1 i ii Vl'.ms r o i! i ii ui' at u i - ii i ii if ii i r a i i i i TO TEE READERS AND FRIENDS 0- Til OHIO STATESMAN, .! . ... .b .;-. !Wl hare considerably enlarged Th Daily Ohio .BriTUMAM.Md new print it on plain and hnnd ome now type, end clear white paper. inPolltloe, Til Ohio Statihjia. U,ia War m In Peace, Ut the Ceantry, to tht ConstitaUon, and for iTn)if equal Btatee, with cqaal privileges, and ; with equal and exact initio to all 1U eitiMU. W. tarn for the Old Flat, with not a Star or Stripearased, and the Old Union as far ai it is possible to restore it, and for the existing Constitution, in Ha spirit, letter nd pirpose. Upon the eomint erenti of the rear, rest the hopet -jf the People and Government. We are in the midst fa bloody and protracted oivil war, .Its duration and olose depend upon a Wiser, truer and more patri tie Policy than we bare seen during the present Ad 'mlnlstmtion. We owe it to the memory of onr Fath 'on, and to the hopes ef our Children, to the f nture of our Country, and to the best interests of mankind, to hange a Policy whioh is drifting us farther and far ' thar frm the landmarks of our patriotic sires: ' . Thi Statesman will do all it oan to aid In bring ing about this ohaoge;' and hence, the Publishers in Tite support and encouragement from all those who while wishing for a good News? Aria, also wish to have a sound Constitutional journal. ' We publish a paper In whioh we seek te gife'the 'WITH. Onr Commercial Reports, onr Markets, onr Political and General Newt, are carefully freed from tbe ensationai character, and we seek to make Thi tatmmam (rvesvwrMy in erery particular. For News, for Instruction, for Good Morals, for 'Sound Political Sentiment, for a Steady Defense of American Institutions, Take, Read and help to Cir tulate, Tbi Ohio Statesman. Thi Wiiklt Ohio Statm an ts one of the argcst, cheapest, and best printed Papers in the West Eadh number contains a complete resume of til the Military and Political news of the week; the atest telegraphio and market reports; a carefully prepared collection of literary reading for the home and family; and an abundance of paragraphs upon ereiy topio af interest or importance. . The wide circulation already obtained by tnis paper, is an evi denoe of its popularity, and of its being adapted to the wants of tke people. Terms of Tie Weekly. Statesman. A single copy, one year W 00 ": tlx months 1 ou Clubs 6f four copies, one year.;...... T 00 :.!,..- six months..... -Clubs of Un copies, ene year 10 00 ' . " six monthi...; 00 Clubs of twenty copies, one year M 00 .. m. ,...,.- ,... , ds monthi i IS 01 With an additional copy to the party who gets up c tbe Club of tea or twenty. ' 1 Terms of The Daily Statesman. One eepy, one year 00 " " six months... & " " three months 9 ViUrered by carrier, per week.. .JO cU. Terms of The Tri-Weekly Statesman, Onseopy, one year...... 4 to The Weekly Statesman; for the Cam : . ' :paign.. " ; Ii order to extend the circulation of our Mammoth Weekly Edition of Tbi Ohio Statmmam. and to enable our friends to get up Clubs for therTesi .dtnttal Campaign, npca the-most farerable terms, ere have decided to tarnish it to Subscribers, from the Vth of July to the middle of Notember embracing the whele of the exciting and important Political Campaign, and including the Presidential Election Returns at the following low am oxi atlt m- 'mOKPBaTHI, , .. ; . v,i ,,, ,' iwii t .' :'I -; - " ' ! One copy, for the Campaign...'...'... TBo Clubs of four copies M 75 ten ' ' ' ,. o 1 " " twenty " : " t - fifty " v 9o ', ' ," onehundredopies,forthecamHin.81 00 i- Tbi WiKtt Btatbimah, at these rates, for . four and a half months, will be the CaiArisr Pa rxa u ru Uoustxt. , . ' . '' " 'A MACNIFICENT PRESENT. To the party sending as the largest number of snb cribers for the Campaign (pot less than one hun dred), at tbe club rates, we wlH make l jwaMMl of I " ,'" TEN-POttAB GOIiD PfECEt ! ;' I tilt good, honest old Denvwratio Currency. , . . ; Tor the 8eoond Largest List (not leas thai fifty) jrewillfiakoiprMentofJt;,,.-; J ' ,'. ? tr....-.,j; u. - . .", v: --' -.Vi ', ',, ttVE-WnJLAU COtB PIECE. : A '.-.' i .- V' i..''--'" i'.' !.ii'.!-:.i. .f Por the Third Largest List (not lees than fifty), we Will make a prevent ef .p-jiw.. .ir.. . . . UIAJtSPEAREtfll COMPLETE" WonKS f. ' ! A SPtENVID VOH1ME. i j Fr ay other elnb.of fiftyct orer, we wlUmakea present to the persca getting it up of a handsome " fresMwiey. whoerer he may he. "j h,vjvu Club rubeeribere may hare their papers addressed (different postoAoee. ,r r ' ' ' - - .... , IThe r4mei of all subscribers for the Campaign should be in promptly before the first of July, that may know the number of oopiee to print. """3" T 'T V t"S t i Adlreesr -- BAKER7 Wit ixtfJ rs 5 ??! IIOX Allt FUKlNA.Cli. PETER MARTIN'S Patient Improved Hot Air Furnaces, . For Public and Pi-Irate) Vie). ' For Wood or Coal. THE ATTENTION OF THE PUBLIC is oalled to the above Furnaces, as they combine ventilating with bee ting qualities. The inventor has, after year of eeperhrer-.ts, uo-oeeded-i perfecting wn-U u. ciaiuii to be the best Furnace now in uno. Among its many advantages over the ordinal y Furnaces, are: Tbe small amount of fuel required to keep it in operation. Keeping the rooms constantly supplied with pure, fresh air, drawn from Nature's inexhaustible stock out of doors. ... . . Large AirOhambers, avoiding tbe confinement of heat in heeted walls and hot metal ohambers. Improved Water Chambers, whioh keep up a steady supply of moisture, which overcomes the great objection to ordinary Hot Air Furnaces. Th MuLinam .r haavv. and strnncly bolted to gether, guaranteeing durability under any degree of neai. Particular attention In called tothe SELF-REGU-LATINO ARRANGEMENT of this Furnace, which has been pronounced b- scientific men to be the BEST rt MADE. nr Every Furnace warranted to give entire sat isfaction. REFERENCES S By permission I refer to the following parties, where the Furnaces are in operation: i - Cincinnati, March 17, 1863. . Mr. P. Martin, of this oity. has constructed a"Hot Air Furnace" in the Second Reformed Church (cor ner Findlay and Barmiller streets), which baa thus far given entire satisfaction. For efficiency In warm ing, purity of air, and economy of fuel, we can speak of it in most favorable terms. Its permanency and durability alio seem to promise well. The plan of draught and ventiliation is good. From our experience, we can recommend Mr. Mar tin as an adept in the art of warming buildingA, and as quite competent to give satisfaction in the con struction of Furnaces wherever practicable. , -, Trustees of the Chuh:h of the Cross. SAMUEL MEASE. Pastor. Mr. Notri Pami, RitAniNfl. Onio.J . November ioth 1H61. ( Mb. Martina This is to certify that we tried the Furnace you built for us, and are satisfied with it. Our rooms are amply heated. -Yours, respectfully, ' SISTERS OF NOTRB DAME. I bear testimony to the above, having used the same Furnace all last winter, and am fully satisfied with all iU arrangements. jj jJi LEOPOLD,! 101 Eighth street, of Leopold & tioodbeart. No. 74 West Pearl street, Cincinnati, June 28, 1861. As Trustee of the First Presbyterian Church, I recently ordered one of Peter Martin's Hot Air i ur naoes, and am fully satisfied with i it. . , ' -. . . . ; UEN. M. WADE. Havoneof Peter Martin's Hot Air Furnaces. It ,iv.ntir.ti.fuetionGEiirm BAYLOR. - J.R .Davy, Esq.; Jacob Netter, Esq.. of Knhn V... 1 . 1 3n.irann Vmn ('nllva Hill. II. Niemer, Mt. Auburn; T. P. SuandersA Co., Burnet House; Messrs. Shults A Bro.; A. lily A Bra., Lib erty and Baymiller, John Bast, Architect, Clark it.: Joha Kotbai. Barr St.; August Frank, northwest corner Sixth and Race street; Roth A Moseer, St. Nicholas Exchange, southeast corner of Fourttand Race; Wm. Glenn, 328 West Fourth street; Abner L. Eraser, 407, West 8th street; Board of Education, Columbus, unio. Smoke Consuming Coal' and Wood Hot Air ronuus. Fnrnaces altered and repaired. Galvanised Iron Cornices and Gutters. Tin, Corrugated and Sheet Iron and Slate Roofer Corrugated Iron Doors and Shutters. 4T Full particulars regarding prioe. Ac., can be obtained at my store, No. 148 West Fifth street, or at the office of the Burnet jrAnTlI. No. H West Fifth street, between Race and Elm, Cincinnati. moh8-d6m. FRANKLIN DOOR BINDER! . AND. BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY, .. .... - - Hoe. 34, 38 and 38 North Hlfh Streets Between Broad and Gay, oor.tJMiius, omo. EXTRA SUBSTANTIAL PAGED BLANK BOOKS, Ruled and bound to any desired pattern. Every Variety of Book Binding :teouUd with promptness, of the best materials b WO vswoaa sa suvoe Ti.W. EEFATOB. febl-dlmAwtm HOOP SKIRTS FORTHE MILLION! .'New Hoop Skirt :Hanjifacto)y.T ITavina! seen the un fair trading of an article ot sunn tmponaoce io '. the Ladies in this olty. f t i!al we concluded to open a it : v. : T. a ii. l " ry, and invite tbeatten- . ' . i. ui:. UOD Ol Ul. PUBllO 1U seneral to call and ex amine our great assort ii ent of Hood Skirts. ..aoluding iha. Patent tyle of Quaker Elastie Skirts. SDiral' Bustles. CorseU. Patent Skirt Sup porters, Ac. .... Our Retail Department is in the hands of compe tent Ladies. . - -. Dealers in surrounding towns wil) do well to con sult their own interest oy oalling on us when in want of Hoop Skirts. , ' - . ; ' . W Hoop SkirU Made Over and Repaired. Ladies, you will please remember tbe place No. 21 East 8tate Street, Next door to the Journal office. r,-.. t" RED ic KOIIH pll t - - v ' Hoop Skirt Manufactory. ROSE & .BEBM, Merchant Tailors, AHEAD AGAIN. WE HAVE NOW OPEN A FULL AND WELL leleoted STO CIC OF GOODS jrour line. Went for Cash at the Cheapest Possible w.k.nnMijMitl.nn hand all the Newest Styles of Goods in the Eastern market, and offer them at as Cheap Rates as any other house in the Vest. As we are oovu r i - - PHACTICAL TAIIiORSs - - Aad deoarewa CttllngaVd tenof to business per sonally, we guarantee general aatisfaction, both la llnnAm .nil VHN. J J k N i . ,- , . We rive expecla! MUHtlOS to fcettlmj ap Military Officer? Clothing. , . . Onr friends and the nubile rn general are invited to call wd examine ear stock -before puobaaiaf atMtf -BOEikTEETfe - - -i i mwiiW l i ,i r r-a i -r VV ipo; iigSLB foiOenW; war. and Night (v Ve. to M Bouta Bigk ttreetJ IIS! Patronize Home Institutions and Keep your Money in tbe Slate HOME INSURANCE COMPANY, OF COLUMBUS, OHIO. AUTHORIZED BY THE STATE. . Omoe lxx TTxxloxi. . BlOok, 3EXlela f3tx-oet. Ismurea nenlnMt sLosmi or namage by Fire and sLIelilnlng'. BunlnMsi Confined 10 Flrt-Clasw Properly -wltbln the State. This Company, nnder State control, conducts its business on the most approved and economical plan taking risks only in Firat-Claxs, Detached Property, Farm Buildings. Private Dwellings, and their Cuii tents, making it safer than those injuring Mills, r'actoyjf Wouden uows, and otber properly of similar hazard. It Is theohiof aim of tbe Directors to .k 5.c7 rather tban a large buitineHS, as being a surer 'guarantee to permanency and of greater ultimate sucoetu; their rule in to settle all losses promptly and fairlvi and in oliuitingpatrnnaK. do so with tbe firm conviction that the plan adopted by them, will make the Company permanent and safe to its policy holders. DIRECTORS ITon. SAMUEL GALLOWAY, Columbus, O. C. P. L. BUTLER. Merchant, Columbus. O. LEWIS CASS. Esp., do. E. K. DIIAK E. IWt X. D. A W. It. U.,Aenia, 0. D.U.HUUBAKD, do. ALEX. 11. IlAJiLEV, Xenia.O. officers: Samael Galloirav( President. Alex. II. Ilanley, General Asrcnt. A.ewie Caaif Vice President. W. A. llunioy Aaa't Sjen'l Agunt. lit U, llubbard Secretary. augllr-dSni ,: FURNITURE MANUFACTORY JACOB FISHER, HAVING PURCHAS ED tbe entire stock and business of Messrs. tihoedinger A Brown in the Furniture Manufactory, No. 169 South High Street, will continue tbe business at the SARIE STAND AS HERETOFORE, a d solicits the custom of the old patrons of the es ablishment and tbe publio generally. All business .Will be Punctually attended to. and Furniture manufactured or repaired promptly according to order. J. FISIiEK is also engaged io the business of an nKmEnTA-itEii, which he will give special and prompt attentio . apraa-dly TYPES & PRINTING PRESSES OF ALL KINDS, AND IN ANY QUANTITY, AT THE CINCINNATI TYPE FOUNDRY, CIIAS. WELLS, Sec'y. narlT,M-dm BENNO SPEYER'S BANKING HOUSE, Commission, Forwarding and Notarial Office, GENERAL PASSENGER AGENCY roa tbi Bremen, Hamburg & Havre Steamers. AND ALSO RAILROAD TICKET AGENCY " EAST AJTO WEST. . No ". 7 Wad 9 West Third Street, t . (Corner Main.) OiXXOiX3.XLA.tl, Ob 0H.l8M-tf ' GO TO STEWART & EMERY'S A ND SEE THEIR H Gram Ooolt Stoves. Ther are tip top for Baking, Broiling, or any kind of Cooking;, without wood or coal, and at LEtvS ex penae than the same amount of work can be done Oiiner wim woou or ooai. Xhey are just receiring their fall stock of STOVES AND ' HOUSE FURNISHING COODS. Stewart's Conk and Heating Stores for sale ONLY by them. The best . . Coal Cook, fltovces tw M..f.A ksa rtafrew An nganrl UatnirM. ViirnaAI Mantles, Urates, all kinds of Cooking and Heating Stoves, and Wooden Ware, an endless variety of House lurnismng uoous ana i mware, anu voai uu. gfl-All kinds of J011 WORK done on the shortest notice. . . . . . Wbolesalo and Retail. 1 103 South High Street. angS-deodlm DP1 JLm XT STRICKLAND'S ANTI- CHOLERA MIXTURE. Is a composition of astringents, absorlnts,stimu lants and carminatives, whioh every physteiai. ae knonledges is the only preparation that will eflocta permanent cure of Diarrnoea and Dysentery. This An ti-Cbolera Mixture is now in use in several of our army hospitals, where it gives the greatest satisfac tion. It has saved the lives nf thousands of our sol diers and oitiiens, and we will guarantee it te be the best remedy in' the world for Diarrhoea and Dyson- ifr. Woods, of Covington, Ky will be most hap py to satisfy any one as to the virtue of Strickland's Anti-Cholera Mixture; in fact we have a great num ber of testimonials from patients whe have been cured after being pronounced incurable by their phy sicians, some after taking only one bottle of Strick land's Anti-Cholera Mixture. If you suffer with Diarrhoea and Dysentery try one bottle. Bold in Columbus. Ohio, byS. B. Samuel. Q, ?oberts. N. B. Marple, J. N. Denig, Denig A Sons, hrall A Beuham, II. Wilson and R. Jones & Son. Druggists. v . . . -. - - - ....... - . Jani3'g4-dAwly.taes.thnri.sat. f ' F. A. SELLS S CO," WHOLESALE GROCERS AND , CommlRalon Meroliuixtat. DEALERS IN , ' Flour, Salt,- Pish, Water Lime and Plaster, Sontliewt Corner Town and Fourth Btreeta, x;. h COLUMBUS,' OHIO. " mayU.'es-dtr, I FAIRBANKS' J ' STAN BAUD ." 'V,0 OF ALL KU(D9i ; r ''w, ' I.tlis Pnsaaoa. At). FAIEBANKS,-GREEN LEAP A CO, ,k ; T M JW OXJCJM. ' Bold In Colomnae by J -: ' '-. - J lil.IJOttl-' KfJlX"TS A CO, KteA..i..hTrAVn4rfmiWtiiaiMiil!ie.M ,BBel'Iy ' DR. R. A. WILSON'S TONIC, CATHARTIC, AND AMI-DYSPEPTIC AND HEADACHE AS A TONIC, They agree with the'most delicate stomach, remov ing Neu?e. Fain and Debility from that organ, and through it impart tone ana vigor to me wnoie system, As a Cathartic, Ther influence more the motoryand less the secern ing power of the bowels than any other combination in common use. For Dyspepsia, And its ten thousand inconveniences, from a slight indignation and sallow cheek to extreme emaciation and depression of spirits, or a confirmed case of Melancholia in its most w;rava ten lorra tne.e ruis are confidently recommended as a sure ours, if per- severingly used, . Headache of all Kinds OUCH 3 . 1 1 1: l utnuwuv. i.wi t.iuo uwtnvuv, a.uwMiM- atio lieadauhe. Bilious Headache, Stupid lieadache, nronio iicauacne, 1 orouoinK xicatiacuo lspivuivir ly relieved by the use of these Fills. They Nevar Fail In removing NAUSEA and HEADACHE, to whioh r X.MAJLE.S are so suoieoi. Liver Complalnt-'TorpId Liver Use the Pills in alterative doses for a long time, or until the orean is aroused. Intermitting the use of tbe 1 ills now and tlien, u tne nest plan. INTEMPERANCE. Any one who is so unfortunate as to cat too mnch, may save himself a At of Apoplexy, or other serious consequences, by immediately talcing a nil. They are a Family Pill. And a box should alwarsbe kept In tbe house. They are a good I'iU to be taken before or after a hearty meal. For Literary Men, 8TUDENTS. Delicate Females, and all persons of sedentary habits, they are invaluable as a LAXA TIVE, improving the Appetite, giving TONE and VIGOR lo the Digestive organs, and restoring the natural elasticity and strength of tbe whole system. THEY MAY. tt TAKEN AT ALL TIMES, With PERFECT sa'ety, without making anychange of diet.: A.M THK ABUfcfiuri Uf iJi via AOREEAHLK TASTE RENDERS IT EASY TO ADMINISTER THEM TO CHILDREN. Prepared and sold by B. Ij. FAHNESTOCK A CO., Sole l'roprietors.76 and 78 Wood and VI Fourth streets, Pittsburg, Pa. Sold by Druggists and Medicine Dealers gener ally, iunel6'64-wly a Dr. Strickland's MELLIFLUOUS COUGH BALSAM, StlTRF.H Cnnihs. Colds. Sore Throat. Asthma, and J Consumption. It is only necessary fer any one. trouoiett wuu buoee oouipiaiuie w vi uuo vuiuv ui Strickland's Mellifluous Cough Balsam, to oont inoe them that it is the best preparation ever used. It not only cures the above affeotions of the Throat aid Lungs, but it euros Night Sweats and Spitting of Blood, and is an excellent gargle for any kind of Sore Throat. It is pleasant to take, and a safe medicine for infants. Price 60 cents per bottle. Hold in Columbus. Ohio, by 8. E. Hamuel, O. Roberts. N. B. Marble, J. N. Denig, Denig A Sons, Thrall A Benham, H. Wilson and K. Jones A Son, Druggists. . an'i3 X-dAwly.mon.wed.frid. DR. G? A KNAPP, ., . OCULIST '.'-o-j (Fcrmerlf stf Baffale,) EXCLUSIVELY TREATS DISEASES o THI Eyes, Deafness, and inserts Artificial Eyes, with out piin. that move like the natural eyes, at No. 1ST South High Street, Columbus, 0. Offloe hours from I to 4 o'clock. . P. H. Dr: Krapp's Book on the Eye and Ear price 18 cents, mailed free of postage, to any individual rrho has a malady of either of these organ. , .i novseises dAwly . , V::NEWjfIRM. .: ROSE & BEEM, . Merchant Tailors, HAVING ASSOCIATED OtTBSELVES together under the above named firm, for the purpose of carrying on the above named business, we ask the attention of the publio to our large, rich and well selected stock of Goods in our line. We keep oonstantly on hand a full assortment of the best grades and styles of Cloths. Caasimeree and Vestings: also, full stock of Cent' I urnishing Goods. We attend to business personally, do our own enlting, and warrant the best fits and finest work. Especial attention if paid to Military Offloere Clothing. n , j,, BEEM. anT . GEO. W, ANDREWS; StttnL&t? and'" Counsellor' at1, Ea, WAPAKOM fk?tt. e f -. -- v - AdKlatlve)!9 .fSUUMttrflfeVJ of Wertt rf QbtH' . . a--f .; .'c-y .rrrV.'.T cM-w. to Statesman. PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY - The Ohio Statesman Company. MONDAY MORNING, , SEPT. 22. m. SPEECH OF S. S. COX, AT THE Democratic Ratification Meeting in Cincinnati, Saturday Evening, Sept. 17, 1864. [Concluded.] : ; In reference to this policy of extermi nation, Mr. Cox said : Can we wonder that such a spirit unites In desperate resistance the whole body of the Soutii i" wastnere ever sucn a spirit out of the nethermost realm? Yet this Is the spirit of the fiends who, like McNeil, Hunter, Butler, and others, echo In deeds, what confiscation and emancipation teach In idea the last man and the last dollar ! This is the spirit of Robespierre, whe vaunt ed that the colonics should perish, but not his principle! This is the spirit of Wade, who, in a letter on August 8, 1802, urged that the South should be reduced to ruin and desolation, and yet who had the pro; fane effrontery to say that, though Lincoln himself was not then fully up to the idea. Providence would soon be fully on that side! The last man 1 The last dollar! Can you wonder that the Richmond paper hopes for the retention of Lincoln in power 1 "Em peror Lincoln," their best friend, from whom they expect, if not the arms and powder, the arguments and power to hold the South in unison against the imbecile and reckless policy proclaimed by the Executive! The last dollar! Is it not enough that our debt-bearing interest has been increased since July 1. 1801, from $90,857,828 to s)l,-. 827,402,171, witli an interest of 78,000,00u? On the 4th of March next our debt will be three billions ! How long will it take the dollars to disappear before such a ravenous consumption 't Four millions, for the past six mouths, each day has seen glide away Into destruction ? So much industry turn ed to ashes ; so much sweat to blood ! Add to these sums three hundred million more, for the new levy ol 600,000, and how long before we can bid adieu to the last dollar? I do not mean the last golden or silver dol lar, whose farewell chink already rings across the St. Lawrence, or is heard in the stealthy shot-bag of some Pennsylvania farmer; but I mean the last greenback, with Chase's face, oil serenely bidding us good by. Do we realize what this last dollar means? By the last census we have in the adhering States, real estate valued at over live bil lions ($5,104,540,675), and personal property valued at over seven and a half billions ($7, 693.010,597), making nearly thirteen bil lions ! Our public debt, not counting the local debts ol towns and States, is more than 61.9 per cent.; more than one-half of our entire real estate in the loyal States and Territories ! It la more than one-third of the entire personal and real estate of our people, or 34.5 per cent. ! Add four more vears to this most stupendous aud resultless extravagance, and the entire property of this nation is unuer a mortgage so Droau that its foreclosure would dispossess every man. and every woman and child between the oceans ! The last dollar ! Already the debt is a billion beyond the aggregate value of the individual and manufactured produc tions of tbe loyal States. I observe In the "Annual Review of the Commerce of Cincinnati," for the year past, that the vrlter is quite happy over the wonderful prosperty of your city the past year. He finds that Its wealth has Increas ed, as if by the magical aid of Aladdin. He does not believe this increase to be Imagin ary. Ho even flroes bevond the city to lind that the whole people of the loyal States are rlcli beyond tneir anticipations, xney feel It, he says, and are extravagant ! "We could not reasonably expect a different re sult when we consider that the Government ha3 soent close up to two billions already, in the prosecution of the war, aud but a sm ill portion or cms was spent in ioreign countries; for not only the men but the material have been louuu at nome. ' was thero ever such downright drivel In econo my as this ? Does the writer think whence this money comes ? To whom it goes? Who pays this money ? The people at last, with their sweat aud toil. To whom is it Eaid ? To tiie few ; to the East ; to the job era in stocks, and to the manufacturers who get their 250 per cent, tariff bount es, wherewith to buy up refuse negroes to save their sons from the bullet, and to buy up bonds whose interest is paid in gold ! Oh ! it is prosperous to run In debt, is it? It is prosperous to .consume, aud not produce, 'is it? It is prosperous to have three millions of men withdrawn from cfbtive industry and led on rations, raised at double prices by those at home? It is prosperous because the debt is held at home r ana Decause the iron for the bomb which kills the man, hap pens to be dug out of our own soil ; and the porK tnat teens mm is ieu at one oi our own distilleries? Happy thought ! Has not this wiseacre read the fallacies, exploded long since in nglanu,as to me i!ng usn ueotno w that debt represented so much value wast ed so many lives destroyed; and how the bonds really represented that much capital whose value nowhere appeared in England, but which had traveled abroad only to re turn in the ghostly form of poor-houses and destitution ? Has he not read that at last all this debt, postponed for posterity to pay, la really drawn year by year, in interest and sinking fund, from the hard worked thews and sinews ot England's laboring classes ? You may boast of your prosper ity here. ; I warn you that it is as delusive as falrie money, which will turn to ashes when you come to use it. Your dollar no longer represents even a half dollar. Your Kiund of coffee represents three times the old labor which bought it. You do not tax wages, but you tax, and tax, aud tax, that which your wages buy. You may have the , pleasant delirium which indicates an active head, but It forebodes prostration. You may have a corpulent currency (as you havo a corpulent Governor), but corpulency in money or man la no sign of health; but of disease. You may dance around in your glee over present prosperity; so does the thicken with its head off a little more lively than when It is picking up corn ui the barnyard. ' Even Greeley, In June last, warned his friends that "debt was not 'wealth: that In our present position the na tional bank-notes represent not wealth, not property, but debt." He warned them that when "we actually fall from the heaven of our apparent wealth, to the bard and dis tasteful business of paying our debts and our taxe- J great - many people ; who thought themselves rich will discover, that they are potthe"owneig of -the splendid Irefd Arid ' personal tstategt which "stand in their W Or let them mad,: The Nw; Yort-TfciwW which warned u a few .days "Sinoe tiR eY were morinjf tepJry step toward 4h'e-bottomlets pit ot bankruptcy ,r EufflandM -JWajtd bet' wftii ja Train; England has sunk one-eighth of hcrpopu lation in the poor-houses, all in vain ii we de not learn the lesson her debt teaches, that war brings debt, that debt represents poverty, and that poverty breeds crime, and that crime disorganizes society. We glide along on a summer sea of prosperity wealth at the prow and war at the oar; but the vision will soon vanish, leaving the skel eton of our hopes, as the answer to the in sane cry of the last man and the last dollar! What, men, u tne remeayr it tne American people desire peace with Union; and a Union which is strong in its members a Union permanent because the States are assured of their dignity end equality, they must deieat Lincoln and his party, and elect McClellan and prefer the Democracy and their principles. To this end the Democracy, In their plat form, propose, by all ppcmhlo moans, to negotiate. An armistice is not necessary Co open negotiations. Let commissioners be appointed; let the Democratic President proclaim the illegal proclamations of his predecessor null and void; let the sovereign people of each sovereign State send its wisest men to a errand national council, and there take steps toward the rebuilding of the shattered system; anu three montns wm not elapse before the hozann.ihs of a generous and Union-loving people w ill hall the ad vent of peace as ifit were the second coming of a new salvation to our world ! Well may Southern papers, in anticipation of such a time, prophesy tiiat the accession of a conservative Democrat, like McClellan, who would repeal the proclamation and make overtures to the South to return, with a guarantee of constitutional rights, would be the paralysis or tne fcoutn ana me ele vation of a party to power, invincible for the Union I The Democracy can establish peace with Union. That they will never consent to a peace based on separation, Is as true aa that they never will use their power for a war of subjugation. Anxious for peace, and ready to hull it as a perma nent condition ; ami, finding only its per manence in Union, they will never consent to lose its blessings by conducting a war which makes union impossible, or a peace which ends in the same disaster. Peace and Union, Democracy and Fraternity. ir the democratic party can not accom plish this splendid achievement, who can? By the party in power came disunion. Cau Belzebub cast out devils? Can the Repub lican party, without uying, unsectionauc itself? Can Lincoln and his partisans yield their moral convictions to political wis dom? No. There is but one hope. It does not lie in Abraham's bosom, but in the bos om of the people, in national convention, marshaled in their old array under the Democratic banner. Such a result, as the Union restored, would add new vigor to our Republic, and new grandeur to our age 1 Over Buch a re sult the fathers of the Democratic party- Jefferson, Madison, Jackson whose policy, when followed, gave such splenaor to our nation, and such strength to our StateB, would smile In approval, and their very spirits dilate at the prospect of a redeemed land through the manifestations of these attributes ot mutual charity upon wnicn thev built and hoped forever to have our. Government sustained t While such influ ences still remain with us, I will not des pair of the people. It la the people who sutler, nnd it is thev who must save them selves. In vain in vain we Invoke our find to hcln us : unless we help ourselves I believe the people will at last arise in their majestic might and do it ! This is my hope and prayer. [From The Clarke County Democrat, 22d.] Mr. Cox's First Speech in Springfield —A United Populace for Cox and McClellan. The Democracy of this city held a large and enthusiastic meeting at the City Hall, on Monday evening last, to listen to our faithful Representative, Hon. 8. S. Cox. Although the meeting was uot announced before noon of the same day, the City Hall was far too small to hold the hundreds that had come there to hear hlra. The seats, platform, aisles, all were crowded by an cn- thusiastic audience who had come to wel come Mr. Cox. The meeting was organized by appoint ing John H. Thomas, Esq., Chairman, who introduced Mr. cox to me audience in a iew happy remarks. Then a cheer went up, as Mr. Cox made hla appearance on the plat form, which almost made the walls ol the old. City Hall tremble. We will not at tempt a synopsis of the great speech made by Mr. Cox on this occasion, as we feel sure that we could not uo it justice, lie uiu not advocate his own claims to re-elec-tiijn ; his record in Congress since this un happy war commenced was before the peo ple, aud to them he submitted the case. His eloquent remarks were devoted to McClel lan, and his forcible speech was to show the great necessity of a change in the administration of affairs to save the coun try from overthrow. His scathing rebuke of the acts and policy of the Administra tion was heartily applauded by the audi ence. He gave a brief history of McClel lan, and spoke of his dismissal as an act as devilish as it was treasonable It was not because the Administration had lost confi dence in his military capacity. No, no. It was because McClellan desired to carry on the war, not for the purpose of abolishing slavery, but to restore the union, lie was for the Union as it was and for the Consti tution as it is, and because he entertained theso views, aud repudiated as wicked and treasonable, the maid Abolition notions that had been hatched in ew JMigianu, ne was dismissed from his command. Had Mc Clellan's policy been adhered to and It was the policy that both Congress and Mr. Lin coln had subscribed to the rebellion would long since have been crushed, with a re stored Union and restored good feeling. But Abe Lincoln did not want this his po litical prospects, he felt sure, would be very much damaged if the war should end. He desired the war to go on, for this was hla political capital, aud ne wanted to be re elected. Hence he dismissed McClellan. : The people this fall will respond to the cry of the Army of the Potomac. They will tell McClellan to "come back." After the 4th of March he will be the Commander-in-Chief of our array, and Old Abe will again return to Uliuols, there to cud his in famous life. MEDICAL COLLEGE OF OHIO :':'r: Cincinnati.'"';.; THE REGULAR COURSE OF LECTURES , begins on 4.- ... Su, , ... , , . , Taenia-, Narember I, 1804 " and will continue sixteen weeks. . Total Fbis Frofweors (seven), Dissection. Hoa. pital and MaU-iouletioi:.. tan W Aaaresa . . vi. u. WJnjs.it 1 n, julytO-dttam ' ' - DeaB.t 1864 V c . AUTUT.1N. ; ' : (8G4 : r, ' ; BART a son r Nosk S to S Month High ftil-oet, ARE NOW OPENING "FEW FALL PRISTS ' AND DRKSs GOOD8. i whd i -ladies' and MissM'HeJmoraJ BkirU 1lit Sf - "iineBlackand Brow, , Alpaeae; - . 'A' Kn.rh Klank Ciirdod Dremand Fasaoe .Ilk' .. p;,i0 Brown, Hlacli, Blue aud GeB. billu , 'attjetl kove Furniiainj (reoig. 1 1 . t , LuasJ llies-tloini mr uressesma UKMMI, . t Li.inl eGeetlemen's andBnvr Cauimereai.. .-., . .' ' . Superior White Cotton HauuoU; : KaL. - Irenoa Phirtinf r larmels; U t:rh Platform of the Democracy of the United States. The following la a correct copy of the Resolutions, ,or Platform, adopted by unanimous vote of the National Demo cratic Convention at Chicago, on the SOta day of August, 1864: : THE RESOLUTIONS. SiclitA. Tht in the future, as in the pest, ire will adhere with unswerrinf. fidelity io the Unioa under the Constitution as the enljr solid foundation of our strength, security end happiness aa a people, and as a framework ( goremuient equally conduc ive to the welfare and prosperity of all the. teles, both Northern and Southern. f','. . Beta, That this Convention does explicitly de clare, as tbe sense of the American people, that after four years of failure to restore tbe Union by the ex--periuient of war, during which, under the pretence of a military necessity or war power higher than the Constitution, the Constitution itself has been qisre circled in every pan. ana public liberty and private right alike trodden down and the material prosperity of the country essentially impaired justice, human ity, liberty, and the public welfare demand that im mediate eSorU be made for a cessation of hostilities, with a view to an ultimate eonveulion of the States, or other peaceable means, to tbe end that at the ear liest practicable moment peace may be restored en the basis of the Federal C nion of the State. Metolrtd, That the direct interference of the mil itary authorities of tbe United States in the recent elections held in Kentucky, Maryland, Missouri, and l)elaware, was a shameful violation of the Constitu tion; and a repetition of svtth acts in the approach ing election will be held as revolutionary, and re sisted with all tbe means and power under onr eon- tr'iisoiirI. That the aim and object of the Demo cratic party is to preserve the Federal L nion and the right of the States unimpaired: and they hereby declare that they consider that the administrative usurpation of extraordinary and dangerous powers not granted by the Constitution; the subversion of the civil bv military law in States not in insurrec tion; the arbitrary military arrest, imprisonment, trial and sentence of American oititens in States where civil law exists in full force; the suppression of freedom of speech aud of the mess; thelenial of the right of asylum; the open and avow4 aiamgard of State rights; tbe employment of unusual test oaths; and the interference with and denial of the right of the people to bear arms in their defense, U calculated to prevent a restoration of the Union, and the perpetuation of a government deriving' its just , powers from the consent of the governed. JlMdlTtd, That the shameful disregard of the Ad ministration to its duty, in respect to our fellow-citizens who now are, and long havo been, prisoners of war in a suffering condition, de?erves the severest reprobation on the score alike of public polioy and common humanity. " Jiesolctd, That the sympathy of the Pemocratie party is heartily and earnestly extended to the sol diorv of our army and sailors of our navy, who are and have limn, in the tietd and on the sea, under tho Hag of their country; and, in the event of its at tainingpower, they will reoive all the care, protee tion, and regard that the brave soldiers and sailors ot the ltepublio have so nobly earned, McClellan's Platform. ORANGE NEW JERSEY, Sept. 8. Opvti pjifv I nave thehonor to acknowledge, the receipt oY your letter informing me of my nomina tion by tho Democratic National Convention, recent ly assembled at Chicago, as their candidate at the next eleotion for President of the United States. It ia unnecessary forme to say to you that the nomination comes tome unsought. lam happy to know that when the nomination was made the record ef my publio life was kept in view. Tho effect of long and varied seivice in the army, during war and peaoe, hns boen to strengthen aud make mdollible in my mind and heart the love end reverence for the Constitution, laws nd Bag of our country impressed upon me in eurly youth. These feelings have thus iar guided the course mv life, and must continue to do so to its end. The existence of more than one government over the region which once owued our flag is incompati ble wiih the peace, the power, aud the happiness or thTrfrpre'cmition of nnrUnion was the i sole avowed object for whicn me war was commenced. It should have been conducted for that object only, and in accordance with those principles which I took occa sion to declare when in active service. , , Thus conducted, Ihe work of reconciliation would have been casv, and wo niighi have reaped the bene fit nf our many victories on land and sea. The Union was originally formed by the exercise of a spirit of conciliation and compromise. I o i re store and preserve it. the same spirit must prevail in our councils, and in the hearts of the, people. "The re-ostabliahmcnt of the Union in all its integ rity is. and must coutinue to be, the indispensable condition in any settlement. So soon as it is clear, or even probable, that our present ad versaries are ready for peace, upon the basis of tie Union, we should exhaust all the resources of statesmanship practiced by civilised nations, and taught by the traditions of the American people, consistent wit the honor and interests of the country, to secure such peace, re-establish the Union, and guarantee fur the future the constitutional rights ot every Stale. The Union is the one condition of peace we ask no more. ,., " , ' Let me add what I doubt not was, although, unex pressed, the sentiment of the Convention, ae it is of the people they represent, that when any one Stata is willing to return to the Union, it should be receiv ed at oncewith a full guarantee of all it oonsUtn- l' If a" frank? earnest and persistent effort to obtain those objects should fail, the responsibility for ulte rior oonsequences will fall upon those who remain in arms against the Union. But. the Union must be preserved at all hazards. . I could not look in the face my gallant comrades of the armv and navy who have survived so many bloody battles, and toll them that their labors and the sacrifice of so many of our slain and wounded brethren had been in vain ; that we had abandoned that Union for whioh we have so often periled oar A vast majority of our people, whether in the army and navv or at home, would, as I would, hail with unbounded joy the permanent restoration of peace, on the basis of tho Union nnder the Cflnstitntion. without the effusion of another drop of blood. But no peace can be permanent without Union. - As to the other subject presented in the resolu tions of the convention, I need only say that I sboulA seek in the Constitution of the United States, and the laws framed in accordance therewith, the rule or my duty, and the limitations of executive nower; endeavor to restore economy in publio expenditure, re-establish the supremacy of law, and, by the asser tion of a more vigorous nationality, resume our commanding position among tho nations of the Tho condition of our finances, the depreciation of the paper money, and the burdens thereby imposed on labor and capital, show the necessity of retort! to sound financial system; whilst the nshtsof .eitj xens and the rights of slatos, and the binding- au thority of law over Presidont. army, and people, arc subject of not less yifal importance in war thaaia I"j5cioving that the views here expressed are those of the convention and the people you represent, I aooept the nomination. . '''.,,. 1 I realise the weight of the responsibility to be borne should the people ratify your ohoice. , ' Consoious of my own weakness, I can only et fervently tho guidance of the Ruler of the .Uni verse, and, relying on His all powerful aid, doasy best to restore Union and peaoe to a suffering peo ple, aud establish and guard their .iberties and rights. ., ' '' 1 ' "I lam, gentlemen, very respectfully, j f obedient servant, ,' GEORGE B. MCCLELLAN, Hon. Horatio Seymour, and others, committee. Lincoln's Platform. EXECUTIVE MANSION, WASHINGTON, July 18. - Any proposition which embraces the restoration of peace, the integrity of the whole Union, and th; abandonment of slavery, and whioh comes by and with an authority that can control the armies new at war against the United States, will be receivedan considered by the executive government of the Uni ted States, and will be moj by liberal ternui on sub stantial and collateral points, and the bearer or bearers thereof shall have safe conduct both ways. Signodl . Abraham Linoolm. H'COLl, MILES h H'DOIW, (SUCCESSORS TO GEO. Wit. Uo DONALD ,.,,. , Me. 8 Bantu High tUree PROPRIETORS OF THE COLUMBUS POWSS MAOAZME. V'm AioKWTS' FOR THE tlJtXW TH r MJiDBERY.WHITJi WHEAT FLOOR.., 4 genu lor ine saie oi uaruuw.x uiypi vu. ea ger Cured liems. ' . ... ..- ' ' Dealara In , ",1T ' CHOICE - FAMILY : GEOCERIEJ Of erery Description, Imported and Domestic. , Fine Winas, Cordials, Liquors, Betars, Olive Oils. Sardines, etc. AU goods delivered, free .of eharve. . ... ... , . ,,, j .. , McCOLM, SUXESrk91cPOAI,Hfl, ,A aaylSdXy..; - ; No. m South Ihithht. Jfkm '.'uk:'; i .'j,;r- ! . Mitro lATsa 4TTcr.r.trsisa cc-.t:aLcri '.it: Li Of flea, Wj J tJ7 Tft f4 sUreety -rv f"- CtxxelXLxteiil, CV :r e.