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The Cadiz Democratic sentinel. [volume] (Cadiz, Ohio) 1854-1864, October 28, 1863, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028794/1863-10-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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OIIA.M. N. AI.t.nN, '.llor.
v. m. Arnold, a,.,,c
r- 7T-
$"w
"nly Tt rmaorsubacrlptlon
V ir i i svuti
v iKrae iiuimta- . . n
4H SulKriptinr tvt U Paid in A runt', t;: to the powers of the President.
nsrro(nM wEEKi.i-u5w-p.ptKs i We ti note his I;inunr: The Frct-i-o
" inscribcrun the county where pullisli-1 , . -
rki.K "lent lias 4,a sum of power more mighty
' j than that of the Ctcsara more resist-
rTUc Cincinnati En.-uirer pub- :k,ss tliau tklt of any King ovpotcn.
l.,h,-s the official vote of twenty-cit tate of the whole earth." "What the
counties of Ohio, which .hows that - delinTacncv of those gentlemen
1,283 more votes were polled this year j h;lVd beci,,"is nothing. They may
for Mr. VallanJigham than were poll-, have been uiitk,,s of all (le?i n t0
ed last year for Armstrong, Democrat-
ic candidate for Sccrctay of State.
O. 4.M ilione), oriiibuii' Iowa.
This gentleman, the victim of Fort case Qn unfortunate one, hut cannot
Lafayette, has been elected Sheri't of alter the result. That is for the Tres
thc county of Dubuque by a majority ! ident to detiile, and his decision is fi
ef 1,3 J J. lie is an avowed peace !"';'" lie goes on to say, "If u (Jov
man. ! crnor of a Sute, to put a strong case,
jfiSCurtin's majurity in Pennsyl
vania is l.r),256 over Woodward, Dem
ocrat. The Democrats polled last year
in Pennsylvania ll!0u'3 votes, and
the Republicans -13,084 votes. This
year the Democrats polled 203,775
votes and the Republicans 209,113
votes.
JES" Glorious old Monroe is the ban
ner Democratic county of Ohio. She
gives that pure patriot and statesman,
Clement L. Vallandigjiam, 1,511 ma-
jority. Ten thousand cheers fur Mon-!
roe county.
EyT!ie coining Legislature of
Ohio will be almost exclusively Re
pu'dican there being hardly a corpo
rals guard of Democrats in it. Others
may do as they please; but if we were
elected a member of the Ohio Lejiisla
ture wo should resign, and let the
Aos nave iuii control oi it. We 0
in fur having the whole responsibility
thrown upon the present dominant
party of Ohio.
Snow S lorsci.
A great snow storm prevailed at St.
Louis on last Thursday. The telegraph
informs us that it was one of the hea
viest that ever visited that city. Over
six inches of snow fell. The same
snow storm extended over a large por
tion of Missouri and Illinois.
A tremendous snow Btorm prevailed
in Michigan on last "Wednesday.
rEXDiNU Elections. The elections
yet to be held this year occur as fol
lows: Massachusetts, New York, New
Jersey, Illinois, all on Tuesday, Nov.
Maryland, Wednesday, Nov. 4;
Missouri, Thursday, Nov. 5; Delaware,
Iowa and Minnesota, Tuesday, Nov.
10. Three of these States elect mem
bers of Congress; Maryland, 5; Dela
ware 1; West Virginia 3. Governors
are to be elected in Massachusetts,
Iowa, Wisconsin and Minnesota. Mis
souri holds an election on the first
Tuesday of November for Judges of
the Supreme Court of that State.
What Kiiitl of itlcu Hie .Uliuiit
isirulioii Witiitsio Volunteer,
Every person knows that John W.
Forn?y is the organ and special ad-
inirer of Abraham Lincoln, and his
cabinet. Whatever are the wishes or
desires of Mr. Lincoln, Forney lets
the world know through the papers, the
Philadelphia Press and Washington
Chronicle. In a late number of the
Philadelphia Press, Forney tells us
what kind of men the Administration,
or as he Avould term it "the Govern
ment," wishes to volunteer under the
htc call for 300,000 more- volunteers,
lie says:
"We want no soldiers under our
banner whose sentiments are similar to
those of Mr. Justice Woodward."
Judge W oodward was the late Dem
ocratic candidate for Governor of
Pennsylvania What Judge Wood
ward's sentiments are in relation to
the war, as expressed by himself, and
testified to by General MjClellan, are
"In favor of the prosecution of the
w.ir with all the means at the command
of thj loyal States, until the military
power of the rebellion is destroyed. I
understand him to be of the opinion
that, while the war is waged with' all
possible, decision and energy, the poli
cy directing it should be in consonance
with the principles of humanity and
civilization, working no injury to pri
vate rights and property not deman
ded Ly military necessity, and recog
nized by military law among civilized
nations. And,, finally, I understand
him to agree with me in the opinion
that the, sole great objects of the war
are the restoration of the unity of the
nation, the preservation of the Cou
. etitution, ana the supremacy of the
laws of the country."
This ii evidence, enough that the
Administration does not want men to
volunteer who agree with Judge Wood
ward'd gentitnents in relation to the
wo.rv No man is expected by the Ad
roiaistration to volunteer or assist in
the prosecution of the war, that holds
the aeniimenta of Judge -Woodward.
The Administration expects those who
"tioll different sentiments to Judge
Woodward to fill up tho call for 3 H),-
003, and we hope and trust that taat
dass ef 'men -will volunteer promptly I
ami sive thtJ country from & draft on
the 6tU ot next January. ! ;
j Itcpublicnn Creed, or 1'iMOiidi
Mr AV;n;,m IVi, T',,;Ll r...
I .., ,!
; JJlStriCt AttompV. rpsnlinir in Mnrv-
I - .Ft n -" - J
i land, in an nrguaient before the Court
- ' , , . c
f ArT'9 for that State, m a case in
.which he represented the Administra
1 'a''l down for the guidance of the
of the
Si) !.. f 11... l . i
luuowin:: uoernne in rtia-
. embarrass the r,..mmrnt. m- rr, :.
any j-.ai t either open or covert, in aid
of the Hebe's. If so, it make the
j shall contrive with the Governor of a
State, and these again witli unother
Governor of a still iliiTcraii State, to
frustrate the orders of the President
to raise new levies of troops, or to in
tercept the advance for supplies of j
our armies in the field or to discour-
age the raising of money fur the pay j
of the soldiers, or to contrive any ob
struction to the efficient discharge of
tlio high duties cast upon him, or if the
President shall .have reason to suspect
such persons of such purr. uses, it ciin-
not be doubted that he may arrest
them, one and all, imprison them, or
if need be, hang them." He says,
"These transceudant powers of the
President have remained from the
adoption of the Constitution to the
present time, nearly a sealed book to
the Courts and the profession."
Comment on the foregoing would be
worse than idle, and yet when hard
pressed for authority to disregard his
duty, J.udge Lcavitt may find it con
venient to quote Diitriet Attorney
Price, who speaks from the Bible of
the Loyal League.
gggTwo members of Lincoln's cab
inet, the wiley Chase and the bluffy
Stanton, have had the effrontery to
proclaim that the Democratic party
was in sympathy with ami laboring for
the rebel cause, and that its defeat in
Ohio and Pennsylvania was necessary
to a successful prosecution of the war.
If this position be correct it must be
obviou3 that it is worse than prepos
terous to speak of the war as one wa
ged in behalf of popular institutions
inasmuch as it would be" sustained by
a very meagre minority of the people
of the whole country. If the l)c:no
cruts of the North are the allies of
the confederacy the rebels are largely
in the ascendant, and th j success of
the Administration must be out of the
question. That this is what Mr. Chase
or Mr. Stanton means no one will pre
tend; but there is a point at which hu
man endurance will cease, a-nd if ic be
the deliberate purpose of the admin
istration to treat the Democratic party
as it treats the rebels of the South, it
is at least possible that the members
of the party may come to the conclu
sion that the administration i3 light
and that we arc ecemies of one anoth
er. That such a result will ever be
reached we do not believe, but the let
ter of Mr. Stanton and the speeches
of Mr. Chase have no tendency to
prevent it.
We do not believe there is another
such instance of party madness in the
history of free governments as this de
liberate attempt of the administration
to drive the Democratic masses into
sympathy with the enemies of their
country.
Eiorrois of War.
The struggle now going on upon
this continent between millions of men,
to settle the merest abstraction, is the
saddest and most unnatural that ever
cursed any people of any nation.
A happy and prosperous people are
dragged to the lowest depths of degra
dation, in order to settle the status of
the black race. This contest is killing
mind and body. It deadens the kind
liness of human feeling; it nourishes a
thirst for plunder, it indulges alicensc
for outrage; it gives voices to cries at
which the heart of humanity grows
sick. The fusion of nation?; the great
progress of mechanical science; the
influence of Christianity, had led us to
hope that war had become an absurdi
ty, but much more a civil war like this.
Two peoples of Anglo Saxan race,
who for nearly a century had achieved
a riame before the rising splendor of
which the world turned pale, are now,
by cannon shot and saber strokes, doing
their very best to mutilate and destroy
each other. .
We are in the midst of a carr.i7al of
folly and crime. Argus.
Gen-.Negley Relieved. A letter
dated the 14th inst., and addressed to
the Cincinnati Gazette, states that this
gallant officer, the reaPhero of the
battle of Stone River has Ufeen relieved
'from command,
' liaut record.
lie has made a bril-
jpVjArtenvij Ward, one of whose
J peculiarities as a lecturer is that he
I temtdics ui,un almost every coiu'eivalde
suVjcct except the subject of his lec
ture, is delivering a lecture on
"Gho?:.," which he concludes with a
capital hit at the disnnionista North
and South. "The Jast subject of which
I thought," says Artctnus, "was the
war. When I was an apprentice to
the printing business, in New Hamp
shire, having had a controversy with
my employer, Iran away. 1 hid no'
money, and could not betr. so I called
at a farm house and asked if they had
any clocks to mend. They said yes,
and wished I would fix it. I toek the
clock to pieces, ate my dinner, and
then looked at the table, where lay the
countless wheels. I knew that I could
never put that clock together again.
So I told the folks I was dizzy, and
would go out and get some fresh air,
and I ile l across the meadows like the
bright-eyed gazelle, or anything else
that goes quick. Those politicians
WHO WE XT T3 WOIiK TO TAKE Till:
Unpx clock to pieces to ost'tueik
MEANT TO PUT IT To -TilEY
HAVE STOLEN
BUT TIIF.Y WILL NJT
GETJliili aha in.
THEirt DINNER,
RESTORE THE CLOCK. I haVCtl't told
i vnn lilni'ii nliiMiMLrt irlm fin l if !j
so late now that there is not time. But
I shall speak in San Francisco in about
four weeks from this time, and all who
hold tickets to this lecture will be ad
mitted free." By the way, we sup
pose the engagement mentioned in
this last sentence is the one upon the
tapis when Artemus, beiri interrojra
tod by telegraph from San Francisco
as to what he would take, replied by
return lightning: "Brandy and water!"
Bat to return.
Tho hit of the inimitable "show
man" is a palpable one. The radical
politicians North and South, as tho
Buffalo Courier says, had a jubilant
time together, a year or two ago, ta
king tho Union clock to pieces. They
could not do their infernal work quick
ly enough. "Without a little blood
letting," said Zack Chandler, of Michi
gan, "this Union will rot, in my esti
mation, be worth a curse." "Let the
Union slide," said others of tho black
hearted gang. And those who fore
saw the consequences of their parrici
dal efforts were "weak, womanly Union
savers," of whom Massachusetts Wil
son said SJoflingly: "This sitting up
'with the Union does not pay expenses."
And so, piece by piece, wheel by
wheel, they took the Union clock to
pieces. The Southern rebels who took
part in the operation have made noth
ing by it, but the Northern disunion-
is ts, including office holders of all
grades, civil and military, contractors,
&c, &c, are now "dining" glutton
ously at the nation's expense. And
the country has the broken, disjointed
"clock" upon its hands, which the
radical quacks in clorik mending nev
er meant, and nercr mean to put to
gether again. And, strange as it may
seem, the only "loyal" and "uncon
ditional Union" men now in the coun
try are tho bogus clock menders.
Louisville Journal.
gSgThe notorious John Mitchell,
the man who wants tho African slave
trade re-opened, leads thegreat mass
of the Southern people in the forma
tion of their opinions, as editor of that
leading Rebel paper, the Richmond
Enquirer. Horace Greeley, the man
who wants every negro in the Union
set free, and placed on aperfeat equal
ity with the white man in every re
spect, no difference if it takes the en
tiro blood and treasure of the whole
nation, leads the entire Republican
party of the North in the formation of
their opinions, by being editor-in-chief
of that noted disunion sheet, the New
York Tribune. How can we ever ex
pect peace cr a restored Union when
the majority of the people of both sec
tions permit themselves to be led by
such extreme fanatics? Mitchell con
trols Jeff. Davis and Greeley controls
Abraham Lincoln. If ever this U nion
is restored and peace declared, wiser
and better counsls must prevail than
that of John Mitchell and Horace
Greeley.
gallon. Silas Wright, of New
York, one of tho fathers of the Dem
ocratic party, once said: "If among us
there be apy who are prepared, for
any earthly object, to dismember our
confederacy and destroy that consti
tution which bind us together, let the
fate of an Arnold be theirs, and
let the detestation and scorn of every
American bo their constant compan
ions, until, like him, they shall aban
don a country whose rich blessings
they are no longer worthy to enjoy."
This, tho Buffalo Courier, a loading or
gan of tho New York Democracy,
pronounces "sound Democratic doc
trine." It. is the true doctrine, and
we believe it is the doctrine of an over
powering majority Of the true people
of the country, and we also believe it
will show in the national election of
next year if the issue is but squarely
and clearly presented.
j8f,Chri8t came on earth to preach
peace and the Jews crucified him for
DISLOYALTY. '
Ei-Thst mendacious theft, the
! Ohio State Journal, the onran of the
i eo-ca!'ied "Union" party of O'lin, own
ed by the thieving Capt. Ilurtt, pub-
lished for two days in succession, a
forged letter, purporting to have come
from Clement L. Vallandigham. No
thing better could have been expected
from a paper owned by such a villain
as this Captain Ilurtt has proven him
self to be, and who has been arrested
j for his frauds and peculations off of the
j Government. By reference to anoth
er column, it will bo seen that Mr.
Vallandia;ham gives this forged letter
a flat contradiction, and says that he
"never saw, never wrote a line of it;
nor did I ever write a line on politics
or the war to any one while in the
South."
The Cadiz Republican, in its last
isme, republishes this base forgery of
a letter, know ing it to be such, 83 does
every man of ordinary intelligence who
takes the trouble to read it. Will the
editor of tho Republican have the
honor or the manhood to acknowledge
that the letter is a forgery? We ex
pect not, because a man lrke Dick Ilat
ton, who is charged by the late Chair
man of the Republican County Cen
tral Committee, and the Secretary of
the present Military Committee of
this county, with being "politically
rotten," has not political honor or
manhood enough to do anything that
is cither honorable or manly, political-
iy-
A tiJoGi' SStt.
"Artemu3 Ward," in a late lecture,
beautifully sets off those aUlo vote to
sustain the war, but will take no hand
personally to sustain it, He says:
"I have already given two cousins
to the war, k I stand reddy to sacri
fiss my my wife's brother, rethurn'n
not see the rcbellin krusht. And if
wuss cums to wuss, I'll shed every
drop of bind my able-bodied relations
has got to piwckoot the war."
CScsTsaistus' fin tfic Army.
Is it true that the "Abolition Union"
men have opened a recruiting oflico at
the rooms of the "Loyal League?" !
We may expect a great rush of the
faithful to re-enroll their names. The
army needs their services. If they
will open rooms for shoddy contractors,
horse and mule contractors, or sutlers,
the number required will soon be made
up from these men.
b . o .
jjjSpThc Governor has issued or,
dors that the quota of Ohio for volun
teers under the call of August 9, 1862,
has been filled. Consequently there
will be no draft at this time." Tho
number to be raised by January 5,
1864, is 32,000.
A Genuine War Man. Parson
Brownlow announces that .he w ill ad
vocate the war even to the extermina
tion of the present race of men, and
the consumption of all the means of
the present age.
From Indiana. Returns as they
come in, more an l more indicate that
the State maintains her old Democrat
ic ground. Recruiting has fairly com
menced. Two hundred men went into
camp at Indianopolis on Monday last.
ggrNo Sutlers are now with the
Army of tho IVtomne. They have,
during the past campaign, been order
ed to the rear, the restrictions not yet
having been removed.
From ths Cincinnati Gazette.
BIOiCCl'rtMS illliJ C'l'itlll.
Secretary Stanton arrived at Indianipolis
on Sunday evening in a special train frtm
Washington. About the same time General
Grant and staff arrived in a special train
from Cairo. Hoth parties left immediately
in a special train tor Louisvillo, en route for
Chattanooga. The explanation of all this,
as it comes to us from a reliable source, is
that Gen. Hooker wds at Stevenson with his
troops, chiming that his command was an
indepondment one. General Kosecrans at
the same timo claimed that it was part of
his army. In order to sottla this imbroglio,
General Grant, who ranks both itos-ecrans
and Hooker, goes to Chattanocga, to over
look matters, and to keep both Generals in
their commands, f Out of this has grown the
report that General Grant has superseded
General l'o&ccrans. It is a roundabout
way, and we may say an unfortunate way ol
settling a difficulty that might have been and
should have been guarded against whon Gen.
Hooker was sent from Washington. The
Utter outranks Hostcrans, and according to
army regulations, would have command of
the army upon entering tho Department;
but he waived this right, as we understood,
but did Dot, as it would now seem, expect to
have his corps merged in the Army of the
Cumberland. Thp President, however, had
tbe power to set aside tbe rules of war in
this regard, and to bis failure to do so is to
be atriboted, so far as we can Bee, this un
fortunate imbroglio. Vhat the result of all
this is to be we cannot say.
0"J"A correspondent of The Sandusky
(Ohio) Kegister, who has spent six days
arpong the vineyards of Cincinnati, says that
more than half the crop has been destroyed
by the rot, and the vineyards of the late
Mr. Longworth will not produco more than
one-fourth of a crop. The Isabella and Ca
tawba grape, especially, have boen destroyed
and in several vineyards will hardly pay for
harvesting. Tho Delaware,- Concord and
Marion grape have been less touched by tbe
rot, and the Uu In ware vine will yield from
ten to Ji'teen pounds. The report from the
grape vineyards in Missouri this year is very
lavoraoio. ine Unlaw bas have yielded large
ly, and the principal culture has been of that
variety, though mostol the others mention
ed above are becoming rapidly introduced in
to aur grape-growing districts.
frT-Tha Democrat! nnll ahniit tli
V f -' . w.mu
nnmher nf votes in Oliin t.hia vabi ihnf (Kan
- . ... ------ j . -Hl-J
did last, when we carried the 6tate by 6,000
majority, now me Abolitionists Dave near
ly 75,000 majority on the "home vote."-
iir:1l 1. . it i.I .. ., . . ..
vtuiriwMi itepuuucans ten us wnero ail
these votes came Irom?
itcllaiuons.
f Vtnm the t'ohiiii'jtn Urn i- 1
ax tsr.4rios s roitui:uv. .
In llie aonaU of popular election nevpr
was such lyin, low and iciitritou, iutltdced
in as the Kepublicans eilii'oilod in the late
canvass. Men who will tteal, will, of course
commit rrifj, or do any other act of bts-
rt. i'.ut ti.o blackest ol all acts ol villain; '
I is ik' elope 1 in tbe lollowini;. -ir. anan
Mr. Yl n -
iht he ro..H
that he co.il.1
dii:h(m was vent into exile ti
iil.i.rrlptond.himsflfDor meet tho wonle
to po Jim persecutor Holding him
.hereiore in abeyance they bad full .tp for
iheir Ivirg profile. .
Who forged the M owing letter.. we can-
not say of course hut it made its first appear
ance, in that pink of purtly, tho Ohio Slate
Journal, the organ of the Republican party
o! Ohio, and the principal of the concern at
tbe same time under arrest for making a loo
free use of lire public lunds! A nice organ
and a pretty chap to make public so base
and infamous a forgery as this. This is the
way ihe people- were imposed upon, and the
soldiers excited against the citizens. This
negro concern should be made to disgorge
some of its ill gotten gninF:
YViNDsois, O. W., Oct. 13, 18G3.
Cot.. Mkdauv: I have just been Fhown
sutj'iined letter purporting to have been
written by ma whilo in the ciouth. A more
shallow or impudent forgery never was per
petrated. I never saw, never wrote a line
ol it; nor did I ever write a h ;o on politics
nr the war to any one wbila in tho South.
Neither did I ever se or hear from any cuch
man as "Col D. D. Insiiall."
How reckless must ha tho wretch who
could loriio, and the editor who can publish,
so absurd and at the fame timo, so mon
strous a fabrication. It is scarce woithyof
ctibtradtctioo or exnoure.
C. Ij. V7.M,ASPIGIiAlI.
VALLAKUIOHAM'S LETT E-It,
(Ot'py of Letter captured.)
Df.au Cot.oxEi; Your kind note and in
vitfttion ol yesterday wns this morning han
ded me by your brothor-in law who will
hand you this in return. Ic would giva ma
much pleasure to vioit you and your com
mand before leaving tho Confederacy, but it
is now irqios6iblo lo do so, as I hava made
arrangements to start this A. M. with the
earliest train for Wilmington.
,Yon surmi-e correctly when you siy that
you believe me to ba Ihe friend of the t-'oulh
in her strhngh for freedom. Sly feelings
hr.va been publicly expressed in my own
country, in that quotation Irom Lord Cha
tham ' My Lords, yuu cannot cmitjucr Amer
ica. There is not a drop of Puritan blood
in my ve'n-i. 1 hate, despise and defy the
tyrannical Go "ernmont which his sent me
among you for my opinion's sake, and shall
never give it my support in its crusade upon
your institutions. But you are mistaken
when you say there are but few such in the
United Siatss, North. Ihonsanis there are
who would speak out but for the military
despotism that strangles them.
Although the cont. 'St has boon, and will
continue to be a bloody one, yuu have but to
persevere and the victory tvill surely be yours.
l'ou must strilithome! The defensive policy
lengthens the contest. The shortest road
to peace is the boldest one. l'ou can have
your own terms by, gaining the battle on your
enemy' t soil.
Accept my kind regirds lor your personal
welfare, and sincere thanks for your kind
win hes in my behalf, and hoping and praying
for the ultimate sucecsi of th cause in which
you are fighting, believe m?, a' over, your
friend, O. L. Vaixaniikhiam.
Col. D. D. Inshall, 8th Ala. Vols.
A True Aboliiioitt.
Tho following beautiful specimen of phis
hnthropby we taka from the Njlioml IntA
ligencer.
Those Abolitionists are tho men who, a
few years ago, when smote on one cl e;ck ad
vised the turning of the other. 1 hoy held
themselves to be better than other men un
til they got power, when they seem to have
neither sense nor humanitp. This is tho
case with mo?t men who set themsolvcs up
as better thnD mankind in genera I.
Tho reader may remember that we pub
lished, a week or two, an extract from a
speech made by Colohel Jonnison, in which
he si.id!,thathe apprehended no difficulty in
raising a now regiment for the border war
fare between Kansas and Missouri, and that,
a'ter he had raised the requisite number of
men, it would be easy for him "to raise
h 11." We also published, at the same
timo, his letter in reply to an applicant for
the Chaplaincy ol the regiment, in which he
said that bis men would have no need for a
spiritnul aduser, as they proponed to give
more heed to their temporal than their eter
nil inlcrosts. This tep y was deemrd 'torse'
by the New Yoik Independent, We supreme
this lame religious journal will be exceeding
ly p'eased with the military policy ofJonni
sou, as propounded in tho following pro
gramme ol his operations. (It is known
that Cel. Jennison is a "Hadical Kmaacipa.
tionist," and all who do not approve of his
contemplated proreedings are liable to be de
nounced as "traitors.'')
"Do you suppose I will march into Mis
souri and ask them to take the path? Ko,
not by a d d sight. If they Jiave . protec
tion papers I wdl bang them, for real Union
men need no wriUen proof of their loyalty.
In my next proclamation I will say to every
pin sically able bodied man in tho State of
Missouri: 'You must fight lor your homos or
be put to death.' And tho head of your col
umns will make the road so clear that no
Copperhead shrill see the tail end of the com
mand. I put the negro on top and the trai
tor underneath. Kverj thing disloyal frcm
a Shanghai chicken up to a Durham cow,
must be cleaned out. Adopt this policy, and
there will be no Copperheads in Kansas.
The Fifteenth willbe filled threo weeks from
to day. Its whole duty will be to kill reb
els. A voice: 'have you got the" horses?'
I never had any trouble in the old Seventh
in getting all the horses I wanted. All the
trouble 1 ever had was in preventing the
boys (and, particularly old Pardeo over thore)
Irom leading olFsix or seven. But my men
mustn't take any thing that will not further
the interests of their own regiment. Every
man must, of course, be hib own judge. Th's
reigiment will march with the revolver in
one hand and tbe torch in the other. It
will be organized on a military and patriotic
basis, and not on a political basis. We cars
ry the flag, kill with tbe saber, and bang
with the gallows."
There are men in Missouri and out of it
who approve of such en infuriated and re
morseless warfare as this, and who denounce
as "disloyal" all who do not hold a similar
language ol intermingled profanity and vin
dictiveness. They are the natural spawn of
a revolutionary period, and it may be said of
them, as of their prototypes in a lormer era,
that they "grow drunk on blood to .vomit
crime," and the crimes they commit are com
mitted in tbe name of "freedom," a goddess
wbo is little honored by such votaries.
MB I I i n -
The IScsulc of tiic UcpitUlican
System.
What must be the state of things, where
such a despotic sytein is established?
Where it is acted upon without difguiee?
Where it is openly defended and avowed?-
What is to expected but what we datly wit
ness, in this countrya sttae of Sullen, ill
assembled discontent. , Government instead
of removing the causa of discontent, sees no
remedy but in coercion; but how is coeroio n
to be obtained? Why by the very means
that have occasioned the discontent, and so
wo go traveling in a ci'cle all tho time; ,
fjfThe 98th Ohio Kegiment went into
the right at Chickamatiga without a single
hold olncer. The acting Col. John S. Pearcs
of Cadiz, was occupied in electioneering, at
'AY :
home, m this Stato, lor iitmh.atm'mvule
Oourien , . ", - ."' ' ,'
i ; . t.' ( ' " r. . -I ; t
rrnuda lu tVuu) Ivanla
I'lrrtioti.
From lie correppundrnt ol the ruiladcliihla
Apr.
rFUCPI IX THg STATE.
I'irifM'Rtt, Oct 1(5, 1803.
Msm.":"iiTora: Tell our friends not
to pay over any Lets ,ol AlU-gbeny arainst
I'Clll - ..v. .u"JV'i. U1UKI
!..!., ..ii r...il... . .1 ... , 1 'I V, I
i ouirjijeous irauuo nno, nun wring ueveiopeu.
a ..;t. " '
, i , i - j ,
isilv be prored.
asV-erpotrated in the First
. i.... n:.. i
One of these, was
i - '-.' i iM..g 'ur
ii i -r i. -:.. .
tlliu Ul nils tlM, wii.'w, ut.pui... j, iiimg iur
Curtin perhn.s two hundred illegal voles, I "i- V,H Ti .
" h i , L 'jabuse. lie opened a holoaswllea
"J maKe wowa u . w . . ,
. . i. . i i,. t
He receives 1,-J, and ibe county ticket My
130 to W8. Now at least one Mrt and
"uI'Jl.
war. . -
nam was in them all. The tally list
squares. with the hallo's, and the orly ex
planation is tht about one hundred and
twenty Woodward tickets were thrown out
and reulaced wi.h a like number with Cur
tin's name on them. In Williamsburg awhote
camp voted, some of them from Canada. It , (Mrs. .Lincoln) is en routo lor Heidelberg,
is intended to pi otrst ogarr.st these districts j to place the Pre-rdonl's first born on the
to-day berore the ltoturn Judge, and then to matricolation roll of that University, a pre
go on with legal resistance. We polle'd ten j ference not over complimentary to Harvard
thousand votes, a tl.Tmsmd more than in 1 College or other Yankee seats of learning.
1SG0, and yet we aro bi-atcD seven thousand. The result of this experiment may dolermiao
Yours, truly, B. whether chopping German motaphysics or
.,, . rail-spliting be best condusive to future fiu
AnMv Oi-EiiATms.-'lheanesville Counor J Anrerican-lift)i anl in lhlt Mpec
jhu-i tells how certain military gentleman fc glone lhs WQrlh .
hnvo besn 'prosecuting the war" in that: . .
city: iucint.
On Saturday last six or eight youtggiils Do'siST 1VH.
mv.stciiotit.lv disappeared from this citv nnd
Putnun. One ol Miem lortunatcly felt a
note in her room, statin? that they were go
ing in charge ofa certain Captain, to (he
South, to act as nurses in the Military Hos
pitals. The parents of ihe young adventur
ers were agnnizid with griof. whon ihcy had
gone, and itnmediatelv dispatched some gen
tlemen Mct them. By la.-t evening's Col
umbus Ejcpress, we learn that two girls, sup
posed to lndo rig to the party, one hailing
Irom Zaneiville, and the other from Putman,
were arrested at the Depot in that city on
Saturdiy afternoon, dressed in military ap
parel. They had a large quintity of letters
fioiu anonymous correspondents, whoaie in
the aimy, and judging Irom the tenor of the
communications, and from the actions of tbe
girls thore is no doubt but what tho were en
ticed away from their comfortable home, by
that romantic, but decided, injurious practice
of answer in or inserting advertisements,
headed "Wanted Correspondence." They
had purchased tickets for Cincinnati. Their
exposure appears to have been taken very
haid by them and in reality they wero on
their way to join their pretendod lovers.
The Jiipiess says they behaved very modest
ly, and appeared to be, as they really are,
highly respectable. Those girls aro per 'nel
ly innocent, bu' inou wolully deluded.
They will bo n-turned to Zmesvillo. it is
earnestly to be hoped that ihj others will
also be found and ben. home bjforo it is too
late,
Fmi!l3i 4r tfvet f liiuging.
The New Yo:l Cutnnwciat says:
Some of our readors may remember a cer
tain Joseph Uaiker, an Ijngiisliinan, o social
ist, a reformer, an infilel, who filmed very
largely in tho old-fashioned Abolition con
ventions a few years ag). Ho hailed from
Ohio, and am ng the mad fanatics beyond
the Alieghanfes was a leading brother; Mr.
Barker was addicted to every species of re
form, but he was specially virulent in his
hostility to slavery and the Bible. Ten years
ago. indeed as late as 1 8G(i, Barker was the
associate and friend of the men and women
who nre even now niotst prominent in the
Abolition movement, as illustrated in. Farm
ington picnics, or on Salem platforms. Lat
terly ho has lived in Lnglamt. In Ihe year
above-named he wrote a letter, in which be
strongly espoused the cause of the North.
It w.is during the iremtint campaign.
Now ho has come out strongly for the South .
For this he is called by some thallow critics
arenegada. He indignantly re-pudiates the
charge, and defines his position as follows:
" i ho ) osepu Hirker o; 1H5G does not now
exist. On the evidence of physiologists, the
human body uidorgocs an entire change ev
ery seven eais; that nearly sevan years had
elasped since the writing of that loiter; on
sequently he, tho present Joseph Barker,
was not the person who wio!e it."
Barker is a fair specimen of the ever vi
brating or changing fanatic, who whiffles
round from one extreme to another. Breck
inridgo uncompromising Demosratio leaders
now, like Geneoul Butler and 1). S. Dickin
son, bo h once lanatic pro -slavery, are row
the Abolition Itaders, while Barker has top
pied over to the other side. Mens sana in
sano corport never thus somets-its from ono
thing to another, New York Express.
New officers CrciiU'd.
As an edi lying remainder to the lovers of
progress, the Washington correspondence of
tho Journal of Commerce thus briefly rorers
to the number ol officers created during the
hst year, for the purpose of "putting down
the rebellion," and taking charge of some
other little nutters for "the Govaitmiont."
Here is tho dry list, without the fat sums
attached: 8 medical inspectors, 130 cleiks
in the quartermaster's department, 3 coin
missioners for Sioux Indians, 15 i fficers for
Arizona territory, 2 comptrollers ol currency
wi:h an unlimited rumher of clerks, 130
cleiks for the troasury department, 8 clerks
in cavy department, 120 clerks in war de
pirtment and its bureaus, CO cleiks in pen
snn office, 70 nnjor Generals, 2815 brigadier
generals, 5 reventu commissioners and agents
wi'h an indefinite number of clerks, provost
marshals and their assistants olmost with
out number, trpograpbical engineers, consist
ing ol 128 officers; signal coips of ihe army,
100 officers, prize c!mmisioner-i, two for
each district in the Union, 6 judges for Dis
trict of Columbia, officers for the Territory
of Idaho, etc., etc , etc. Think not that I
have given you a complete list, Not at nil;
there are hundreds more that I have not
time to desiijnato, but I have given you
enough to show that it lakes a great many
men to carry on a government, lo say noth
ing ol the hundreds of thousands who have
perished in defending it lipm an untiring
foe.
From tho Ohio Statesman.
'I'iic "''""'
I live b a Qutkor township, and a mnjor
ity of them refused to pay their war tax last
Juno, and have not yet paid it, as they say
they can-not conscientiously support war;
but at the last election, every man of them
was at the polls and voted for Brough and
"the last man and the last dollar" for carry
ing on the war: They profess to have a secret
Monitor within that guides Ihem; I discover
that they bave two: one tells them to vote
"the last man and the last dollar" lor the
war, and the other tells them not to pay tho
first dollar or furnish the first mm.
Look out for (Quaker petitions and Quaker
committees this winter, praying the Legis-.
lature to exempt thera from mutter fines and,
war taxes, on conscientious principles. This
is scribbled in a hurry. If you can cull any
thing from it worthy of note, do so, partif
ularly warn the Legislature to beware of
them.
.' Yours, II. D
fErSecretarv Stanton, in bis celebrated
telegram to Forney, after the election, Btig
matized the Democracy who oted for Wood
ward as "loss to the Union." Can it bs possi
ble that Stanton will now ask these men,
whom ha indiscriminately classed with the
rebels to volunteer to light the rebels? Pres
ident Lincoln explicitly addresses bis proc
lamations for volunteers to all "good and
loyal citizens." According to the definition
ol Stanton and every other protruneut sup
porter of Mr. Lincoln's Administration, not
a man who voted for Woodward or Valland
igham U "loyal," Tbey can not regard
Domocrats as "loyal" when recruit for the
army ar wanted, " while they denounce
them aa "disloyal'' during the pendency ol
an elwiton.f viiiwjo . ZTww.J
' Why the Dr:all II I'.tiloJ.
Th i t jujtion. Ad Alm'nWtratioi
Mtempirary RiJ what ha ieirli aa tbe
tru ex iUn'ion, as lollawi:
The War Deprirmrt appointed Professor
Lieber to frarn) a lift of rwm tor romp-
, tion for lbs .ivern n fa', of exmini-ij brd
The leanoi prroisor exjrcissj an prjioun I
! - - l -I: - 1: . I . - l
y researca w uiicivjr ui-u-,9 uiuju-.i mm
' ,, . . . l , .k. j
i ills that flish H heir to. that would form pre
. .u . .
P"'8 " ctT,titei ' "P'-
fTe nuccoeded in produ:inj a catalougj t-f
. . , - , , ii
. ... -. ...,,,;ki. i
oiid. lie onenen a uomi win n uir.i
- I
I door, ihiough which two bun lre.l thauan 1
j drafted men marched out iu double tile, ilo
j established standards! physical perfection
so mgn mat only here an I there a man wis
found equal to it.
Mrs.
LixeoLs Aboutto Visit Germ int.
President Lincoln has decided U send enj
of his sons to tbe Univerjity ol Jleidelbsrg,
ar.d Mrs. Lincoln her3lf will brinsr tbe
yon'h to Europe. The Belgian newsmonger
(The Independance) in'orms ns that the lady
Curtin's majority in Pennsylvania will not
reach but little over fl'teen thousand. In
view of this fact we think the Democracy of
tbe Old Keyslono Stato performed wonders
on election dav. With the State fboded
with greenbacks, furnished by the Treasury
Department, covered with pv.d stump ora
tors sent from Washington, and th? ten
thousand Government employee ordered,
from here, with thirty thousand soldiers ami
the inmates of all the hospitals everywhere
ordered lo Pennsylvania to vote ror 0urtin,
all candid men mTist siy widi ns that the
freemen of Pennsylvania did a gloriom day's
work in preventing the Abolitionists from
potting over fi'tecn thousand mijoiity.
irutr'iejlon CiV Couttilutinnal Union.
PVi'Xio Volintr.
Six mgro.'S who enlisted in locking Co ,
and were sent to Camp Dolaware, Olno vo
ted for Brough, and the pill book with their
names and tickets have b-'on re urned to tho
Clerk. of tin Cuirt in compline with tho
requirements of the soldi ir.V voting law'. Our
readers can make their own comments.
llocliing Sentinel.
Sccrctiiry t'Hs' ".e I"!rr.ifav'n;j mon
ey in Il-srisxv
The Cincinnati Cnnmercictl hai a sp9cil
from Washington, dated the 21st ins,
which says that it was whispered ah nit
quietly that night in flnanciil circles, that
Secretary Cha-e had recaivod by telcirnpb
advices brought nv-ir by tho last steamer,
that his ancn's in . Karope have elTootel a.
loan lor "this Governs jut" ol una hundiel
million dollars.
Ohio Nh.'i'p t !)n 5. i t urc I in Il
linois smti town.
One of the most sinulir resuks of that
failure of the crop in Ohio, i "hat over 5(,
(K.IO head of sheep have already bejn shipped
from Harrison, JefTcrsoi, and other couniioa
to the Wesf, to be pnsturcd on the great
pariries of Illinois aud Iowa. Two hundrod
nnd fifty sheep can be plnred in one enr, and
the freight on these is $55, Irom Canton,
Stark county, Ohio, to Cnioago, 111. Slew
flenvitle Herald.
Foiixky insults the offi;jri and S)ltHers o '
the army by telling them thsv are thi Pre
ident's meninls, and 'heir uniform isj 'their
badge of servitude, ilo complains that
".Coarse eid'hots, an l vot obscene lan
guage, are o'teti employed by tea rank and
file ol the army, when sneaking of the Presi
dent of the Republic, whose h month: e livery
they wear," ' t :
The poor fl inkey, himself tlie abject lack
ey oflhe Aboli tijn pirty, sioks to djtusi the
soldiers to same level with hiiujelf. (Jkicag
Times. .
O.-5-The Abolitionists are rejoicing with
trembling knee over tluir recent sticcasn.
Their frauds an I rasinlities far exoed ihair
own calculations, and they are fearful nf the
judgment day. 'I luy my riot and revel an I
feast and glu tonizi, liki Bdlshozzir, but tho
handwriting is upon the wall, and thair doom
is scaled!
CrGreely fs preaching Dtmoracy, a"d
says his party rs carrying out Democratic
principles. About as mush hke Democracy
ts greenbacks are like gold. It is singular
that all these parties in opposition lo De
mocracy are ambitious to call themselves
Democra s,
(K5"Fiv3 Deserters from the Con Werat
army wero yesterday turnel loose from the
Athenaeum ond sent over in to Ohio, where
they are expected to remain 1 ill tho war is
ended.- Wheeling, Rivrister. Qd. 21.-
Dancjebous Doctmxs That a law with
no just claim of onstitntional right, and of
dangerous tendency, is to be elivatod in the
regurds of Iho people, as of higher sanciity
than the Constitution itself.
Cudix Wfiolesiiile lTiuritet.
Cadiz, Ohio, October 27. 1863.'
PLOOR Pnowlliiko SO.WtfaV'O
XX Family..,: 0.u0r3!k,W
Suporfinn 0.00a5.1iO
VVIIKAT Prima White O,00,00
do Red 0,Uiel,'V
Oats .. . 00350
Corn ' 00i8ti
Borley, ... : - 1,01)
Kye, .. 0Ui35t
Tiniothyseed, l.fiO-
Cloveraeed '. 5,0k-
COFFEE Java OK3)
Kin, .... i " 30ral3'l
K (). Hnear 110 iS
MOLASSES N . O.Molassee,. OOOr.r).
SALT 0,0002 61)
TOBACCO 5a and half lhs. Lump sweet 6Uf'V
nan intion t wial . . , , , fo'M'.-
Com. 6 Twiat OOiS'JU
TEAS Young Hyson, l,2rl,70-
Imperial, 1,60
(Junpowdor ' 80O1.0V
Black, 70il,Oi)
Allegheny C'ullle .Market.
Au-EaiiEsv Citv, Opt. 23,-1863. '
Cattlk The offerings this week wero
large, and prices generally rangaS from J(5$
4 lower, more-especially in the lower
grades. The rates of the lare, extra caU
tic was better maintained. The prices rangr
ed from l'j4c. The Eastern market be
ing dull had a depressing effect here. The
shipments East wero not large.
Ikos Tho offerings were liberal since
our last, and there was a liberal amount of
transaction, prices ruling about J4 1 pound
lower.
Sheep were scarce during the week.
Prices ruled firm at a shade higher figures,
The cflrrent rales were 3.!,, the latter
figures for extra. Tho shipment East :
wore liberal, ,- , ,. - : ;
New York Cuttle Market.
New Youk, Ootober 20. Receipts of Beef,
Cattle for the week show a considerable in
crease over the heavy receipts of last week,
in view of Which the market has ruled dull
and heavy, at a decline of per pourd or
all grades, while on some it was greater.
Current piieos for the wook at all markets
are as follows: Beef Cattle per cwt, first
quality, $D10 50; ordinary to good, $8 5D
(',)'; common, $78; inferior, $6(5,7. Cow
and Calves, first quality, $15(i0; ordinary,,
$4005; common, $35"tO; inferior, 30y4
35. Veal Calves per pound, first quality,'
77'c; ordinary, 07ci oominon 5)4l-;
inferior, 35Jo. Sheep, extra, . per bead,
$5 756 35; prime $4 &05 50; ordinary).
$3 754; common, $3 503 ,75; .inleror(
$3 253'CO., Swine, corn led, Instill-led,
5Ct6?tfe."' Receipts Beevesy 7,- ,
2Ui;. Cows, 1 Uli .Yeals, .8W;i.-Bbep.anii.V
Lambs, 15,02a; pwineol, j.,,," J,

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