Newspaper Page Text
)t (Dip Detnttt rat.
C. II. M1TCIIEXER, Editor end Proprietor. New Flifiadelpliia, Sept. 18, 1S63. Forever flout that standard sheet Wbero breathes the foe but fulls Mure us, With freedom's enil beneath oar fet And freedom's banner streaming o'er 119. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. FOB. C.OVERNOR, CLKMKNT I, VALLAMMGHAM, () Montgomery county. rOH I.1WTKNANT GOVERNOR, GEO. E. 1'UOII, of Hamilton. AWITOR OF STATK, WM. HUBBARD, of Logan. TREASURER OF STATE, .HORACE S. KNAPP, of AMo ml LO VRD OF PUBLIC WORKS, JOHN II. HEATOX, of Belmont. 61IPREMF. JUDGE, P. ArAN TKUMP, of Fairfield. The I'erNrciiliou or Democrats. A friend writing to us, and speaking of the persecuting spirit of man; of the opposition leaden, Bays: "Wheu viewing the coudition of our beloved country, which was once the brightest star that decorated the foot stool of the Great "I am" the very men tion of which, in foreign lands, spoko, iu tones not to be mistaken, that this was the ''land of the free and the homo of the brave." Yet, with nil our free in stitutions free speech, free press and free government we, like the good old Apostle, have the "thorn in the flDsh''to contend with, and the "messengers of Satnn to bullet" us. No government enn be so pure that it will huve no ad versaries. And they will sacrifice all the happiness of 120,000,000 of whites to release 4,000,000 of blacks, and there by endanger tho "fairest fabric that ever rose to animate tho hope of civilized man." And thus we sse men willing to trample our Constitution under foot in order to get slavery rooted out, and yot call those that will not join them iu their crusade against the institution s-ch low, mean epithets as "traitors," "copper heads," 'butternuts," Ac, thus striving to sow discord and bloodshed in every neighborhood against men, for no other reason than that of belonging to the Democratic party." The Democratic parly is passing thro' a most fiery ordeal to uphold the Union unci Constitution. Hut let our friend take courage and be of good cheer. Good men, everywhere, are rallying to our help, and, with the blessing of the Almighty, we will yet triumph. DEMOCRATIC (0CXTY TICKET, F'.r State Smatnr, S. 11ARMOUNT, of Tuscarawas, Albany ;jii:I Ciilinore Patriot isin. The towns of Gilmore and Albany, iu Vnsh!ngtou township, illustrate what the Democrats arc doing for their coun try, and what the men of the Leagues are doing for it. A correspondent in Albany writes us that the Lewruc members iGilmore are IVr Tiirre.-cutniive, . , . . . JOHN WALTER, of Sugarcreek. caning me uomoeiais in aim urounu ai- For rieik of the Court, oany atsioyai, copperucaus aim irauors, JOSEPH KIN'SEV, of Clay. and then adds: Fur Viobllte .lute, 1 'V onn cnf,.I. enn llwit no Urn until JAMES PATRICK, JR , of Goshen. I t more volmitelrs to defend the 'Stars Fnr Proecutine Attorney, onil Slriiir-s' thmi nnV nlhi-r nnrlinn nf D. W. STAMBAUQU, of Goshen, Wa8hjni?ton township, not even except- For Sheriff, in er the lonal city of Gilmoro, We have ISAAC L. DYE, of Goshen. br.ue boj.8 ; t)0 Army of lhe Mis?i9. For irensurer. sippi, the Potomac and the Tennessee CHARLES 11ARBAUG1I, of Dover. 1Ilre rcsides Ml. Jame8 Cosgruvc, who For Recorder, had but three sons : two arc now in the T. T. CHADWELL, of Washington. tellcti ry. anj oni! feu( C0Vered ith KovComwiis! loner, laurels, at the battle of Murfrccsboro, RICHARD M'CLELLAX, of Warren shot in tho mouth, shotting that lie fell For Purvejo", facing the foe. Here is Mr. Tims, Gru- ISAAC ANGEL, of Goshen. ell, laving two Sons under Rosecrans, Pi.r Infirmary Director, and U10 last remaining son drafted in the SILAS PORTER, of Rush. service, and he now in the decline of mi L - life, when rest is most desired left alone T(illa:uIigliMui mill Hl Aeons- to till the soil nnd support his family. its. " And ngain, Mr. Robert Casteel, having On the first page we throw together two brave boys in the field, offered his extracts from speeches of leading Repub- own services but was rejected on account , ' , 1 , ,, , of physical disability. Resides Ihese, we licans, with extracts from ullaudigham. havo lhe luie,,tend young Paul, tho an- C. L. Yullundigham is a native born tiring Mouder, tho bold and unflinching citizeu of Ohio. He is in the prime of Browning, anil a host of others, who left life : is about five feet seven inches high; llll'iir J comforts of this life . it- r, o n 1-ar.n ,1 nk ovo to defend that which they felt most dear has line looking face, a keen daik eje, tQ tbeinlIlB Cuustitution ns our fathers black hair, features striking, manner nm(le iL Yet thu flCrg of 1C3e bl.ave quick and impetuous, voice full and boys ore slanged as being secessionists round, oud his words are sent forth like and traitors by those who have never the rushiug of a torrent down the niouu- g've" a dollur to save the government . . , j. -i i .,rii nor a son to protect it. When we look tarn side, and just as independent of all M a JJ obstruction. man over 18 years old, belonging to the He served the people of Ohio in the Democratic putty, in this vicinity all Legislature, and also in the 3Gth and gone to war. Yet the Leaguers' cry is, 3: th Congress, nnd has made a record "1 a Secesh hole ;" and the Rev. Ford ... ,. ,, ,. , . j said they were raising embankments to that will outlive all his calumniators and I resi8Ule draft 0 JX," "ho persecutor?, as the marble outlasts the j j,ftV0 brothers in the army, have eggs sandstone. I thrown nt them while passing the League In his gushing, rushing, crushing man- ,Inl1 Oilmorc. Tiieso fuels are well ncr of speaking, he has at times used 7- 7 l. nslf' ,vl, ore ,h , ' ,' . ,. . , . loyal citizensf Again, we see a returned woros uiai euauicu ins eueuuea w m..- soldier and his wife stoned ns they pass Chiis. Anderson's Brother Votes for VaUuiidifchmu. In the Circleville Watchman appear correspondence between Wm. Doane, Esq .and W. Marshall Andersou, broth er of the Abolition candidate for Lieutenant-Governor the former asking and the latter responding in refereuce to his position iu the present canvass. Not having room for the wholo letter, the following extracts, beginning and clos ing his letter, patriotically and clearly enough defino his position: Mr. Wm. Doane Dear Sir! On my rctnrn from Chillicotho a few days since, I found your note of the 11th iust. awaiting my utteution. I will endeavor to comply with your request, and hopo this communication may also be receiv cd as a full response to all those who, by word or writing, seek to know my opinion or my position. A cherished friend, of long standing, whilst in the Ancient Metropolis, put tho converse of jour proposition in this form: "Of course, Mr. A., you will volo for your brother and Brough;" to which I repli ed:" "Nary Ab." This bro't on a short discussion, ruther assertion and denial, 09 to what constituted Abolitionism. I then declared, as I now assert, that if all the'dpeeehes, resolutions and schemes of Garrison, Phillips, Wade Giddiugs aud Chase wero grated down, strained and pressed together, they could not be gotton into a moro concentrated and solid form than the proclamation of emancipation has given them. He, then, who supports and sustains that war mea sure of the Administration, support ami sustains Abolitionism; and Ab olitionism is the sire and dam of dis union. Like the whoring Jupiter, it begat and brought forth that accursed brat.' ' It is lime for me to close. My sum mary is, that thu proclamation of eman cipation has united the South, nnd dis united the North; that it has done more to discourngo enlistments than every body nnd everything else together, and therefore the author oueht to be locked up in Port Warren until the war is over; that if Clement L. Yallnndigham was my dirrct foe, and his opponent my dearest friend, 1 should. voto for him, be cause I prefer the princip'e of liberty lo t'.ic pride of blood, As all things are unccrla'n here below, I shall say, 1 will vote for him if I am allowed, for Gen. Lew. Wallace is re ported to have said last spring, "I want you distinctly to understand, that tho bayonet is stronger than the ballot box." Kentucky has realized tho Iruth of that remark. John Sherman says, Ywllandigham is a condemned criminal. Ho is tlicrcfui:D fjislovul "a in "'In line," and shall not be voted for "a iu liurnside, Sherman and Abraham Af rican us. Who tells the truth? The latter says Yal. has not been condemned for anything ho has said or done, but to keep him from saying or doing auything wrong. He is then not a criminal, and the President loves him so, he is deter mined he shall not commit a crime. In conclusion, I shall make my will beforo I go to the polls, next fall, and I hereby authorize and request him who holds the family record, to expunge my name 1 therefrom, if I do not live and die a lieu iijuii. Ycry respectfully, W. Marshall Anderson A Poor Electioneering Device Perversion ol the Telegraph. From the Cincinnati Enquirer. We do not know who control? tho telegraph, and determines what shall and what shall not pass over the lines, under the name of news, to the Associ ated Press; bat that he is either a knave or a fool is a point upon which we do not eutertain a doubt. An election is approaching, and, as has occured be fore, that which should be a vehicle of intelligence is being converted into an electioneering machine; and, as is al ways tho case when things are perverted, it is put to very base and disgracctul uses. We call attention to the follow ing parapraph, the production, doubtless, of the inventive genius of some party understrapper in New York, nnd sent all over the country as late and impor tant information: "New Youk, September 4 The fol lowing extraordinary statement is ad dressed to tho New York Times, in which paper it appears this morning: "Philadelphia, Septemb r 1st. Having just returned from the city of Richmond, Ya., where I have been over ono year, I wish you would give the fol lowing publication in your valuable journal: "I have during my stay in Richmond made tho intimate acquaintance of J. Lane, Captain in tho Coufedorato army, son ot lienerul Joo Lano of Orceon. who is well informed, and who assured mo that the late invasions of the North by Leo and Morgan were uiado upon the earnest and undoubted representa tions of that true Southern man, Yal landighara, who assured Jeff. Davis and his Cabinet that the North was ripe for a revolution, and only wanted the ap pearance of tho Southern army to pro claim for Jeff. Davis and forsake Lin coin. Mr. Vallandigham's representa tions were corroborated by the tone of the majority of tho Northern jonrua's, who surely would not denounce the Ad ministration so badly except by the ns surencc of having tho masses strongly in their favor. "I have sent a copy of this note to the Cincinnati hnquirer. "Rc-mecfully yours. Signedl "11EXRY REN IS II." h is hardly necessary to say that a thing which bears upon its face the evi dence of falsehood so strongly is totally uuworthy of belief. Tho story the wri ter tells of Yallaudighnm is doubtless as false as that in respect to the tone of tho Northern journals. It is not pro bable that General Lane has a son in the Confederate army; it is not proba bin that there is such an individual as Ik'nry Renish, and certainly no letter of the kind spoken of has ever reached the Cincinnati Enquirer. For the Ohie Democrat. "HE IS A COPPERHEAD, COP PERHEAD, COPPERHEAD!" If a Democrat tells a Republican leader that the Democratic County Con vention pledged its candidates to pay 25 per cent, of their salaries into vt he County Treasury for the relief of our absent soldiers, he is a Copperhead and traitor. If a Democrat tells a Republican lead Why Don't You Abuse the Se cessionists! This has become a stereotyped in quiry of those good people who think they are doing wonders by slaying at home and 'abusing tho rebels. It is certainly a much better way to abuso secessionists with ".Mortar, paiihan enl petard, ' than to do it by getting fat contracts, raising rows with Democrats, and bawl- New Advertisement. er that their Convention refused to pass ; ing out on street corners about "loyal ty." Nevertheless, we take sucn little credit as attaches to the fact of steadily denouncing the leaders of this wanton construe his motives, but he is no more a traitor to the Union than ',vas Web ster, Clay, Ronton or Douglas. B. All Abolitiou Lie. The Abolition papers and speakers assert that Mr. Yallandirrhara boasted that he ucver voted a dollar for the snp-1 port of the army. This is a lie made out of whole cloth. Read this extract from a speech of Hon. C. L Yallandigham, delivered Januaty 14, 18G3: ! " NOT RELIEVING THE SOL DIERS RESPONSIBLE FOR THE WAR, OR ITS PURPOSES, OR ITS CONSEQUENCES, I NEVER WITHHELD MY VOTE WHERE THEIR SEPARATE INTERESTS WERE CONCERNED." The Rrough-ites ask, "When did Yallandigham voto for a bill appropria ting money to pay tho soldiers f" Answer He voted for the $0,000,000 ' bill to pay the three months troopR, nnd introduced into the House a resolution to pay them $30 extra bounty, which resolution was defeated by the abolition Senate. He moved to increase the pay of sol . diers $2 per month, and to havo (hem paid in gold instead of paper money, at s discount of forty per cent. This mo tion the Abolition members of the House defeated. See Congressional Globe of last session. through Gilmore by the young Loyal leaguers. And, in conclusion, permit me here torcmaik that we, thecitizensof Albany, have confidence in our loyalty without taking an oath to be loyal, as is the msc with the Union-destroying Abolitionists of Gilmore. It was they that circulated it through the country that wo wero raising an -army to resist the draft, and were holding meetings to that effect. When they urst commenced their nbnso against us, we thought it unnecessary to repel, but we now think the timo has come when "forbearance ceases to be a virtue," and we wish to defend ourselves from such foul slang. Wo know there are good Union men in that village, but they don't belong to the night-walking Leagues, who boldly acknowledge that they offer up their prayers daily that the war ahull not cease until all the darkeys are free and on an equality with the white race. Rut we are told in the ' Book of books" that the prayers of the wicked avail not ; therefore the prom ises nro not very favorable to the self righteous. MUDSOCK. Tliedraiitl Uriiii ot I lie Pco tie Let us recapitulate some of the Dem ocratic meetings that have been held in Ohio this campaign: Mt. Vi-rnon (1st of May) 20,0fM) Newark t!."..ui!o Znuesvillo 30,UUI) Lima 2U.00O Defiance 'J.i.uuil Frcdericktown ; 15,0110 Wo istcr. MaiiiljeUl Ui-HiTimUinc .,.,,, Si CkimiHo .'. Akron HH'tihcnviUe Gi'liz Co-lioclon New Phila'lolfliia.. Carrolltoa Vi million TilTia Spi-inglKl 1 liacyns Troy St. M.irj-j HI'sWoueIi ao.uoi) 3 ).W.I sn.diio M.IU'I io.noii I.VIiaO i!0 OHO 20,000 20, OHO 10.000 15,000 Si.WU Mllllll ,,''00 2i,0o0 20.000 80.000 S0,0,)0 jEETThe Hon. John P. Hale, of New Hampshire, said in the Senate of the United States : "I DECLARE, UPON MY RE SPONSIBILITY AS A SENATOR, THAT THE LAWS OK THE COUN TRY ARE IN GREATER DANGER TO DAY FROM THE CORRUP TIONS and PROFLIGACY PRAC TICED IN THE VARIOUS DE PARTMENTS OF THE GOVERN MENT, THAN THEY ARE FROM 'HIE ENEMY OF THE OPEN IELD." ' ;' Tb'.' good Republican authority " ' ' yrl le proftiyacy practiced in the va- rpartment8-6f the government." Despotism! Despotism! People who desire to know how Dos potisin looks at a very little distance, can now bo gratified in the claim which Re publican papers set up for Abraham Lin coln to say who shall bo (Jovcrnor of Ohiol The SpringOeld Republic as sorts this right for the President, and says: "Those who suppose he will back down before even a majority of tho peo ple of Ohio, make a fatal mistake I" According ioi Republic, Mr. Lincoln wants Broueh for Governor, and Brongh shall be Governor, no matter if the ma jority of the people don't want him. Lincoln will not back in his demands before even a majority of the People of Ohio. This asserts the right of Abraham Lincoin to appoint the Governor of Ohio. It is an assertion that the October election is only a farce, meaning nothing, nd had better wholly be dispensed with. Again we say: Rouse the people! Ring the alarm bells 1 The tools of Despotism are forging fetters in tho very presence of the people, to bind tbem forever I Logan Qaxetle. l.owistmrn, (Prpblu county) 30.000 llliilliiotlie ! 3'.0M) Vinton county 10,000 What mean theso overwhelming up risings of tho Democracy of Ohio? Any man not blinded by party prejudice, or made stupid by Government contracts and official stealing, will have no trou ble to answer the question. They mean that the free white pcoplo of this coun try are sick nnd tired of Abolition rulo, nnd arc determined to rescuo tho coun try from . tho hands of its enemies, by driving from power the woak, incoiiipo?' tent, corrupt, tyranical party, that has converted this onco happy, prosperous and glorionscoiintry into a military des potism, and is striving to porpetuuto i power by acts that would disgrnco the" Emperor of Austria. The pcoplo a rising in tho mojesty of their strenut' firmly resolved that they will and shall be free, and that the good old Union and Constitution of our fathers shall not be destroyed by tho vardnl hands of re!)3ls and traitors, cither Norlh or South Mt. Vernon Banner. dcuei-ii! EVuiik Blair. General Rl'tir is denounced ns a "cop perhead" for uttering tho following sen timents at the conclusion of a lato speech In St. Louis. "Whenever men aro willing to surren der, to admit their error, and say they havo been misled nnd misguided, it does not comport with the greatness and miignnnimily of a republican govern ment to pursno them with -vindictiveness, furor and hntred. That ought to be left to dynastic governments; this tiling of hntred belongs to Kings nnd Princes, and those people who have their own individual spito to vent. Hut the gov eminent of the people a great nnd magnanimous government knows how to forgive as well as how to conquer. Cheers My friends, I desire to see the re-establishment of the Union as it was." Great applause. A Ki'ublieit Fallacy Exposed Hero is a Rpocimaii of Republican reasoning: "Why do yon ruise such a howl about arbitrary proceedings; only a jew dozen men in tho wholo North Imvo suffered by them." The reply is ob vious. The revolutionary war was fought, not to save the contemptible duty on tea, but to resist an obnoxious principle asserted. Wilkes, though personally odious, was returned to the British Parliament to viudicate a popular right. Tho claim to take away tho legal rights ot one man involves the power to enslave the entire continuity. Will theso Republicans consider that they and their children have any interest in muiiitaiuiug a free government: a similar resolution, but choked it to death, and their candidates still refuse to pledge, he is a Copperhead. It a Democrat snys something ought to bo clone lo stop these rotten contract ors, Treasury leaches, purse proud office holders from stealing millions in a single day, t hut it will take the farmers of the country years ol sweat aud toil to replace in tho shape of luxes, he is a Copperhead. If a Democrat tells a Republican lead er that John II. Barnhill was glad to 'et the District Assessofship at a salary ot ?30J, and that tho salary was raised to about$l,C00, withoutincreasiug thework an iota, and that all tho salaries of fed eral officers throughout the country had been increased in the tame proportion, without ony earthly reasonable cause, he is a Copperhead. If nil old .Democrat, Who has one or two sons in the army, complains because the Administration intercepts uud pre vents Democratic newspapers from reach ing his sons, nnd tries to poison their minds against their parents and friends at home, he is a Copperhead. If a. Democratic farmer complains be cause by net of Congress $1,000,000,000 in U. S. Bonds, yielding lurge interest to the rich bond holders, are not taxed for township, coun'y or State purposes, while the whole debt of the war is thrown upon the tax-ridden farmer, who is taxed to educate theso rich bond holder's chil dren, to keep the highways in repair for their carriages, &c , &c, while they don't pay ono cent's tax on these bonds, he is a Copperhead. If a Democrat tells n noisy Abolition ist that he has a son lighting in the army, while the Abolitionist keeps his son at home to at end collego nnd cull old Democrats traitors, ho is a Copperhead. X. - - - --. I' r jiu the .Mt Vii.noa 1! iiiuor. r.icis lor Tux 2iyt;rN. Mil. Emroit: Through your columns I wish to call attention to the great Public Debt, which the present war pol icy of the Administration is fastening upon the people of tho United States It is truly startling in amount;' iinJ wi'l be oppressive iu effect. It is estimated, that Ohio's portion of tlio war debt is about two hundred and fii'ty millions of dollars. If this debt of 5'l milions of dollars is dun from tho slate of 0'''o. how is it to b: discharged r"'d oh"? But should the debt itself never be uaid. the navnwnt of 'ts interest alone, wonld soon revolutionize sdciety. To make the enormity of tho debt mws manifest, consider it, ns a Lien npon the land of the State, as in fact it is, and what is the result 1 Every acre of land, in tho f-tato of Ohio, is in cumbered willi a debt of nine dollars and fifty cents. And if to this be added the st.ito debt of Ohio, thu whole U n little over ten dollars per acre. This is no jancy sketch. It is no imaginary picture. It is a reality mid it will soon bo known. There is now fastened, upon this country, a debt of that amount, as sure and ptrnpinent, as if bonds were given nnd inorl gages executed to secure their pnymont. Every man, who buys 100 aeres of 1 ind, buys it with an indi rect lien npon it, of from 950 to 1000 dollars. The interest of which will be from 57 to 00 dollars a year. And this must bo paid, in addition to tho formor tax. It will be paid either by a dired tax, or by au income ta n, derived from stamp duties, or otherwise. TAX PAYER. Save Them Sefore il is Too Late. DR. J. WILLIAMS, Surgeon Dentist, New, Philadelphia, Ohio, attend ttrefnlljr te" nil brunches of his profession, kgy.Ul work warranted. , tSopt. 18, 1803. 1y y New FiiiLAniLraiA, April 1st, 1888. Dr. J. Williams having pnrchated the (Bo formerly occupied by myself, I take pleasure in untiring those who have patronised me, and I wish also to state to those indebted to me to cull nnd fettle their accounts, which are in lliu hands of Dr. Williams, immediately. H. 8. STONE. Sept. IS, 1801 2w THE i;.10. AD THE C0XST1TM NEW FALL WINTER "GOODS !! AT THE NEW CASH STORE, C.4.i1L iiOfER. Onto, rebellion, and doing what wo conceive , t') public generally, that he is an excellent to be more useful, cheering up and en- ! Mag posted in all the Ut im- i -.i ,i -i ; p-ovemonts in the profession, will doubl es conrniriiiL' our own neon e w ill the deai.: w " " - , F t (jiyu ruiirw nuiisiaoiion. oi intimate success. Just hero let us notice how adroitly and thoroughly Mr. Pugh silences this foolish question: "Why, Bay my Republican friends, do you not abuse the secessionists? With all my heart, if. I thought they would hear what I suid about them; but they don't happen to bo present, and it would be wasting my patience and strength to ubuso them. I would, my friends, bo a great deal like the Irishman who was hired to dig pota toes. It was a very hot afternoon, and the Irishman, instead of going about his work, laid down under the shade of a trco and went fast asleep, and when the old farmer came out aud saw him, ho shook him and said, 'Pat, why don't yon dig my potatoes?" Tho Irishman tepli e I, 'liring your potatoes here, and I'll dig 'em.' Laughter. So I say to my Republican friends, 'Bring tho seces sionists hero within tho sound ot my voice, and I will nbusu them to your heart's content.' Cries of 'Good.' They would not knuw that I had abused thorn, therefore I do not propose to waste any breath upon that subject; but if there nro any of my Republican friends who wisli to cicrcise their gift, let them go out into tho woods nnd pick out any tree or sapling, and let it represent Jef ferson Divw, nnd shower upon it nil the ointh"mu'g they can possibly think of, until they have exhausted themselves, lliey may say at tho end that Kugh says n.nen. Lynecra. j l nope mm win gran- rprujsTMS of Townships are hereby an- iy-iiii.-Hi. n ia 'i i 10 iurnisn reuer to the necessi- i'"" fiimiiies of soldiers, in their respective Exlricl fi'Oisi liv. WcyniOHi'! j Tnasirpi, 4r. ni tbe first day of September. A-.iili'O .si lo tin; tivw Voi-U St:10 ! t o ei-Tonth (lny of October next. JOIIX J. ROI1I1VSON announces to the public that he has on hand an usort- iiKnt of Dress Goods, Fancy Good. Trim' mingj, Ciissimercs, Satinets, Tweeds, Alno, a well nssorted Stock of Milliner.- oonsisting of Bonnets, Ribbons, Ruohee, Flow-' era nnd Wool Hoods. Groceries, &o , all of which h-ivo been purchased in Phil' ndclphia, and will be sold at low profit for' Cash or Produce. IsTPlenso call and examine my itock. J JOHN J. HOBINSON'.' C mul D iver, Sept. 11, 1808. RELIEF Fill SOLDIERS' FAMILIES. NOTR E TO T0WNSDIP TRUSTEES IN'cSro Against While Labor. The Republicans are endeav.iring to bring negro labor into competition with whito labor in the North. Already the cities of the loyal States aro swarming with negroes who work for their board and clothing whilo tho poor white man must shift for himself. When the war is over nnd whjte; laborers become more numerous, this evil will be more appa rent; and the poor-wbite man, who has voted tho Republican tickot, will see that Do has sacrificed his own interests Ett'itsocv.tlic 'on vt'iMiuii. We commend to those who really love the Union of oar fathers the following si'iiliir.ents from the address: "I repeat that I am full of hopo for tho fnt nro. I have never donbU-d that the Uiii:iii will be restored. I havo ne ver feared that the rights of the States will be destroyed. 1 have never for a moment believed liint the invas'on of the rigjits of the States by tho Government could be of a permanent diameter. The principles of conciliation nnd wisdom which guided our fathers will outlive th folly of their successors. Conciliation ia !in2.an'm(,,is- Generosity, in its na ture, is larger iu.n hate. A generous course now will commend PS tQ l'11' world. (Applause.) To tho dissolu tion of tho Union I will never consent. (Cheers.) I would put forth every pow er; I would exhaust every measure of culieilintioii; I would appeal to tho in terests, the hopes and fears of the citi zens of the South, and urge every sug gestion which it becomes a man to make j to bring back the revolted States, but as ; to disunion J will never consent to that j (Applause.) Lot us put forth every power to restore the Union, invoking I puiTff pnnciilfti-.i I inn nf no t iiit ! am iIiimk, all that is due to our co p n try and to our selves, invoking the return of every State; holding sacred every star U;on those flags that sin-round us (pointing to the Q igs which surround the hall) aud mark ing him who would striko ono from its blue Held ns much a traitor as he who would rend its folds asunder." ili'i'iy-scvrn clnrs ot the same rates as that pii'l lust Apnl mid Miy, as follows: 1 in family, 8 cents per day : 2 " 2 SI ' " 15 " " " i " 8 r " 2o " ' li " " o ii ii K) nllnwaoce to be made for more than six in liny one family. Ton families of soldiers wlio have died or iwvn tlUililed in tho servio, nre entitled to r.'li -f, under lhe law, as well as those who a.c trur in t ie field. A soldierV family m"fins "o wifj, depen dent minor child or children, and depondent p n-ent, or paron'.s " On the 7 h iU?0f October aforesaid, the Tni-twa of tho different Townships will pre sent their pcveral accounts for relief thna I'umWiiMl, to the Commissioners, at the Audi tor's oIUjo, for settlement and pay. Jn ro:neiyt noo of il.e return of many of the ni ne m'nillis' men from the army, and the 'limits iu ilie num'nr of fim l eJ to be re'lev the iirnlersin id hnve not the oorrcct data ii mn wlii-li to distribute tho relief fund in wi-icii to tiki Town--iips, but after theseient'i of Oololi :r thny will be enabled to do so, tbe eti'iiitcs ti be b ibed upon tbe settlements then suds. Twahip Treasurers, who may deairn to Ii; s ', c-m avoid tho necessity of coming for thu relief iunu due their re&reotivo Town ships, by sending a written ft4$t f Ijrtj fljn Trustees lo draw it for thenl. JACOB HOUK, SAML. 8CIIrVEITZER, J. C. ZOTAVMIH, Commissioner. September 11, 1803. 2w. iVIiv Iliiili-oiiil t'oiiii:iiiic.H Can Kill 'a(tlc with Impunity. FAhMEBS VS. EAtt.KOAUS. Every intelligent farmer is fully aware GREAT mmXZ TEA COM, 51 Vesey 8trcet, New York! Since Hi oigni.ntion, his created a new er How S.M i ii,H , Sft 0 iifelr j .... . .. hw,?r' ciucc oi ocsiiiiiKiou. j Wholesaling Teas iu this country. A private letter from New York City ' 'I'1'7 have introduced their selections of Tms,i speaks of the marching for -over it mile j i "nd are sclli"S lhe,n nt no over down ISrondway of some fourteen whito' TWO CVlltS PiX Pound Abnt'e I'OSf, conscripts, who wi re chained toge'licr! Nem-devialir.B from the okk krick asked tl,i tf . .iv,. .,:i.i.- 1 1 , . . . . . . . I V....V,. ".v,u.c,5r, u...c.cy ur,uy couples, ny a chain attached toa wrist l nctUEP. peoulh.itv of the Comnanv U ot each. Over one hundred armed sol-1 ihit their Tea Taster not oniv dt maliciously destroys his horses, cattle or sheep, he can sue nnd recover their value; and yet a Railroad can recklessly or carelessly destroy his best horses, cattle and sheep, and against tho Railroad he has no legal remedy. Why ? Because these Railroad Kings, through their bribes nnd freo passes, corrupt courts and legislatures. Hence any intelligent farmer can dearly see why the Railroads ot Ulno carry peoplo froo to Railroad dicrs brought up the rear. scripts wero dressed in citizens' clothes. Spectators on the sidewalks were gen eral in thcircondemnution of the Admin istration, and thonght thoy might have been spared such a sight, by putting the conscripts iu omnibuses. One of our citizens, who has just re turned from Philadelphia, informs us that he witnessed a similar siirht iu rresiaeni trough's nttio meetings, while Philadelphia lust Sunday. A number they refuse to do the same for Democrat- of whiteeonscrinlswcre marchod throuirh ic monster mass meetings. It's on the principle that "you SQratch my back, and when I become Governor I'll yoqr elbow claw." and fastened the chains of poverty irro ! tlle fullowi"S Imitation. The dispatches of last night contain vocably upon himself. Wayne County uemocrai. The Reserve Turning Komid. Waukks, Sept. 15, 1803. C. II. Milchener, Esq. Sir: Yes terday we had ono of tho largest meet ings at Rnvenna ever held in Portage County, fur outnumbering the Rrough meeting in the same place last week. To-day we have one of the greatest meet ings ever held in old Trumbull. Theso are among the largest meetings held in the Stato, and indicate that the Reserve will give an account this fall that will astonish the people everywhere. Trulv yoors, '1). V. STAMBAflJGTJ. t5?TThree thousand men .have been arreBted for free speeclu? since Lincoln's inauguration, "My God, How Can II" "Jly God, how can I vote for Rrough? I have fought upon four battle-fields ; I have returned homo with a shattered constitution, nnd nowr I am discharged to give place to this d d nigger coach man from Louisiana, just because he un derbids me. If Brongh's Abolition doc trine prevails, how am I to support mv family?" 1 This was tho remark made by a poor Irish coachman in Cincinnati when ask ed to support Brough while smarting with indignation bocause he had been discharged to mako place for a niggor. Mobrow, Sept. 8th. A little Inci dent look place hero to day that is too good to be lost sight of. A certain Republican -shouted for Jeff. Davis An old Deluocrat (or Copperhead, as they arc called,) happened to be stand ing by. This was too much for him, when he drew back and felled Jeff's friend to tho ground. Then the officers took Mr. Democrat up and brought him to the Justice's office. The Justine fin ed him $5, without having a trial or hearing any testimony. It so happens that the Justice is a Republican. Tbe above are facts, and tbe names can be giuio in full, if necessary. (7in. Enq. The Richmond Enquirer of the 10th inst., says that tho olH.ie, types, and pres ses of the Raleigh (ST. C.) Standard, edited by Willium lloldon, have been destroyed by a party of Georgia sol diers. William lloldon was in Peters burg at the time. In return for this outrage the citizens and friends of tho Standard destroyed the offlco of tho Stato Journul. Gov. Vance reached the spot after the work of destruction was nearly completed, ond besretod the crowd to desist, and rebuked them for the act, telling them that no such exam ple had been seen in Lincoln's domions. The Standard has fared the fate of many good Domocratio Union pnpors in the North. The destruction of the State Journal shows that Jeff. Davis hasn't things entirely his own way in xt-.l n i...- iiuriu iiuruiinu, Why Railroml Companies arc for Urotigh. Everybody knows the Railroads have become rich out of the war, and are anx ious to continue it for years, so that the; can plunder th"e people's money. Ileuco they go in for the man who wants to keep the war going until e"ery negro is free nnd nntil the Railroads have "the last dollar" of the people's money.. No won- der, then, the Railroad Companies hur the streets, chained together by twos, preceded nnd flanked by files of soldiers, and tho renr of the procession brought up by a troop of cavalry. The effect on those who witnessed tho huniiliatin,g sneetnclu was nnything but agreeable! and expressions of denunciations of Lin coln & Co. wero universal. What a sight! White men dragged in chains from their Stato to nid in freeing the negroes ut the South I Cincinnati 'Enquirer. The con- ll,s 111,10 1(1 1110 seiajtion, of their Teas as tp ! miiLlitv. Vt.lnn nml f.i rllAi.lnH ...1.. i v oijivb iur unn iieulur localities of country, but he helps the Ten buyer to chooso out of thoir enormous stick such Tens ns are best adapted to hia particular want, and not only this, but points out to him l!io best birgains. It is i-nsy to S'.'O the incalculable advantage a Tea Buyer has in this establishment over a'l o'.her. If hp is no judge of Tea, or the Market, t his time ie valuable, ho has nil the benelts o'fj a well organized system of doing business, off uu immense capital, of the judgement of a professional Tea Taster, and the knowledge, of superior salesmen. n This criWos nil Tea buyers no matter If lliey nro thousands of miles from tbii mnrkelj -rto purchase on ai good terms here tha. New York manhunts. , ,,. l' n tic eixii order. Teas and will be tervedi ny ih as wen as luougn t ley came themselves, biiuji sure to got original paokaget, traa. woiilits nnl.tnosj and the Teas an Wa, ranted as represented. IVo ifsuo a Prico List of the Oompan'ya Teas, which will bo sent to. alt who order it i O'impriMing The Vole on t Sic (' mention Com- lM-OIBli.-. The following was tho voto on the Crittenden compromise, tho passage of which would Iwve saved the Union with out war. The vote was token in the House of Representatives, February 2f, 1861. It stood: House. For Comp. Agiinst " Betmto " Agniust " Rep. 110 Dem. 01 1 17 Am. 19 2 20 Total. 80 113 19 20 This is the proposition bearing peace, concord And union on its white wings, which John Brongh says he "spurns," and which his party voted in solid col umn against. Voters of Ohio, bear this in mind. Cleveland Plaindcaler. Hyson, Young Hyson, Imperial, Oun powder, Twankay & Skin. Oolong, Souchong, Orange d Hyson Pe -koe. Japan Tea of every de-. . .j scriplion, colorled ana .; mcojored. , This Hit has each kind of Tea divided rate, FOUR Cl.issos, namoly: CARGO, high CAR GO, FINK. FINEST, that evyry one may nn-s dofjtand from deioription and the price an nexed that the Company are determined to. undersell the whole Tea trade. . , Wo guarantee to sell ALL our Teo at not over TWO CENT3 (.02 Cts.) per pound above O'jst, believing this to be attractive to the ma ny who hive heretofore been paying Enor, in his Profits. . - Great American Tea Company, IMI'ORTKBS and JoBnins, No. 61 Vesey St, N. Y. Sept. 11,18(13. 3m. . "metalio coffins." "IT" MATLOCK keeps an assortment of Me- urar-HT TVTuvn rtrtT. A,,r, rV'- "'v ,,1 rurnttur wre- ra? luiuiirun iui uooms, new rniladelph a, O. Henlink.. . REGARD AND MAINTAIN, AND . All ordersVron.ptly aUond,4 to CARRY OUT. TO THE FULLEST EXTENT, THR CONSTITUTION OP THE UNITED STATES WHICH I HAVE SWORV to SUPPORT IN ALL ITS PARTS rah for Railroad-President Brongb.'and : AND ALL ITS PROVISIONS v-.y rv.f.. ,iv. ,v m. nun ujeeuugs. JJANIBTi WEBSTER,. New l'hiln., Sept. 11, 1603. tf. CIGARS! CIGARS! KARL BAUM, opposite Probate offioe, New l'hiladelphia, O., Manufacturer 0f Fijib anu Common Cioabs. Sold in quantities U suit purchasers. ' . Dec. 12, l2. 6ra