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I -f I-1 II I . f'finPAKV. PnklUhrn THURSDAY, BSPTBMUIl'lT, .SU j-j- ,l.i;ii,,..;ui i..lly lii. foll- T br((MIM in Montgomery rountv that thia E . , ,.v .i.i.ivm... i ,,f .k .i, iii, i An- . .i rvmi ! i'Mi, pp i iii 1 1 up It lieaila" "nhnerve it with appropriate -ere-' iuoni..s How malaneliolr is the teller- tuoni.-H. Mow iii rune tion that the anniversary ot ARROW'S ncu.i.u i- Minnltaiieona with llie nuniv-r- ... . - ... . -.-r. : Mi V UI I I IC 111 1 1 1 '( ll II III lllf T I'UtTIlI IPIlMI-,1 ftstfkss, 1 Wh.le the Abolitionist, bowever. ...... . f A , . ikall tlnt.k only of Arnold I trtMOtt, so-crII,.,! "Copp.Mhea.lN1' will lommomo-1 t t- ---'a i-la iif n,ttri..n frwiloni. What is a Vital Right! "Ifhy the men-force of number, a major- writtnn (VniHliliiiional riahi. it notrht in moral point ot view justify a revolution it -Zn J.nli. nZfn .lnauaural. .n Uin e yi.n. i .lie i n.f il amr.i n villi min Tbia id a pretty good item in a bill of rights or in the ?red of any party struggling to maiiitain privileges always enjoyed We do ml iniild ! In nai v i 1 nl It alKoil ila niilkfiP id . . , f ' . . . WW9J '"a" vr.aaa lint aoroany ofthij diatinguialie.l siatesman I (') aayinga read so od liy after a brief period baa elapsed since their utterance that it is lieiieficial to review them again that we may mark some wlint the rate at which changes are eoing on, if for no other purpose. I'hiefest of ull, the ipiotution given above suggests the ijuery "What is a vital ribl ?" We had supposed that all political rights were enjoyed, not by siitferance certainly, but upon lar higher grounds. Admitting huaever that there is a difference it certainly behooves us in Ibis solemn period of our history as u na tiou to inform ourselves upon the greater and the lesser rights wc enjoy and ascertain if possible which are vital and which not, since so moineutoiM a proceeding as revolution bungs U(Hjn the decision. Kl freedom of the press a vital right? It cannot be, or certainly the distinguished au thor of our text would not have ventured to deny papers the right of iransmission through the mails, and to prevent their issue by mili tary power. Is free speech a vital right? Certainly nut, Mlu-e public speakers have been arrested troln one end of the land to the other for canvass ing the measures of tie majority iu power, and banished tor differing with them as to the means most likely to promote the public good. Is the right of exemption from arrest "without due process of law" a vital right? No; lor otherwise it could not have been so ffajquenilv violated by one who so clearly sees the justification such outrage would give to violation. Is the power to t'oree trial oil the part of a prisoner, or to show by what authority he ia held in durance and what the charges are against him is tins a vital right? Not at all; Wicut eoHMM has been demolished with facility which puis to shame the mighty ef forl tmele by tbuae in ila favor who were tools enough to consider it of importance. Is the right ol the people lo choose and havs otlicers for the Administration of their laws according to their own wishes a vilul r.gbl ? Again we must answer in the nega tive, because if il were, there would lie no military flovernors appointed lor Stutes in which there are no military operations going on, nor would they be permitted lo ride at will over the civil authorities in direct viola tion ol the Constitution finally, is the right of Iree election elec tion utiiutrrfered with by the baud of power a vital right ? We lliougbt so until Del aware and Missouri showed us the eontiury. We even cherished the delusion still, until martial law wui proclaimed in Kentucky for the lirst lime, nor wtieu her borders were overrun with a public enemy, but just the day betore the people were to exercise the most aacred right of freemen 'I bis cor.viueed we were mialakau, lor surely it ia Impossible that so pure a patriot (I) so conscientious public othcar (!) as i'rcsident l.lscol.N wuuld deprive the people of it were it really so Well tbeu what fa a vital right ? We ask again. All the above have been violated over and over again ; some ure nuw being daily violated ; some have ugain buen conceded the people lor a lime out of either courtesy policy, we caanot say which; certainly not because they are "vital," aince no coiidemnu lion has been heard of their violation, nor has tba majority in power in any way confessed that it was wrong to violate them or proaiiaed that it ahull not be done again. It is impos sible that our worthy President could be guilty ot crowding this people into revolution, there tore, we are forced to conclude that none tbe above are vital rights. "Constitutional" they certainly are; "clearly-wri'teu" they are, i'oU, as ihii sio re.J insiriuueiit itself; deprived of them ibe pt-OJile certainly have been by majority in power; '"vital" they cannot have been considered, by ttiv great head ol thai majority I We hope to aauerlain some day what u vital right ii We cotifeai we have not yet The importance of an increase of knowledge oue can exaggerate because upon it hanga the exercise of that last great aacred, dread ful right of a people, the exiateuce ol which it will be noted, is admitted iu Iks paragraph wa have quoted. Tbe right of revolution wlani our vital rights have been outraged then must wa sxsroias ibis right May we never proceed to its exercise without due reflection! May God grant there may never be occasion for its exercise Abolition Insincerity. 1 i l irrntli-iiiew. it will le remembered, pro- oU,,n WfT!J Ilh st,'nt;mU V0IU i umotuiUionol I'nion men. 'l'lit-n v'y 1 , j 'al'f , I ' The Abolition party wouM monopolize ill the patriotism in the loyal Ststca. Tlnii urstora naMitur an niiitli whenever " ft Acciitillng to them, the great Deinoorth- party is a tivasonalilp orirmii.atiiiii. whoa itiiitinne . , , " ,Ki Mniply to Rid Or nisOtiraM the i I I . . . r .1 . : 1.' . 1 1 i r lam'ih, uui ui uan;ei ine i niiie i'i.. K.tnjmmanl inln tl,., fi a n han.lsVof )am ami hl eo-ailjntors. It tlieee Abolitloniata '' in their iirofession of ilevotion 1 Union, we cannot see that they """ -erkinsly anise tne inioeiaiie ',,aitv. even ersntinir the truthfulness of ' CT T ! c& Kinst T,: 1 1J al - 1 r laa ...l.Inli ' Miioiiiu uiev ronipiRiii 01 u nuw m-un 1 , at. T . 1 1... .. 1. I. .... III 1 'flllOt 1 UI v iimv M" i ii i m "I' " " htort, tl0 Union? Why hliouUI they vil- lify ftU,l nirsc DemorraU am trnitoru, even KKI'KKtsON IJaVIH be tliade 1 n'sidcnt .t it..: !.. :tM.i;i'lh, ' . ! ,"vo""7 these mutant demagogues . . . . i a are not iincomiitionai union men. iney .e simply nueon.litioiial" Ab9lilmhls; " and to rarrv ont their long cherished, but' I . ' unlimilat ):, lalat li-llilv t unk. not f i '1IIU t I Ui 11 1 1 1 1 IV 1 1 1 III III'" llllon IIUUM Wl a th'iiloruiile war for the ilestiin tion of Ai rican slavery. They hate to URiOR of ! these States now with the same bitterness jwitlt which for twenty years they liavede ! claimed against it. j The Abolitionists MAOttBCi the Demo crats as IrS HON because, being a national party, URcemy devoted to the Constitu tion and the Union, they refuse to villifv. in RntneSsnred terms, the people ol the se ceded States, with whom they hope to live some day in the bonds of national brotherhood. Democrats believe the peo ple of the South to bo still entitled to the constitutional guuinntucs established by out father, anil they are laboring now to restore the I'nion upon the basis of those ROStRRtoe, which nlone can ensure the per manency and harmony of the l iiinii. Democrats arc called traitors beORttte they desire u speedy cessation of this war uud the return of the rabelUpuj BtR'.e to their lllegisJloe upon terms which shall DJIRU them, in the futnie as in the past, worthy members of the American confederation, fxie'at revolutions, though unjustifiable, arc not necessarily disgraceful. Good and brave men are often identilied with them, and any attempt to disgrace tlieni leads but to that martyrdom which histo ry has ever praised lor its sincerity, bow- ever imp) intent. I tils is the way we Democrats think about tin- Southern rev- lution. We do not want to disgrace the, ieople, nor USStlOT tile institutions ot the South, and, therefore, we are called nail- OIK. The Abolitionists assume lobe the otilv UflioR men iu the country. I'nion -with w hat? Are they ready to unite their nun1 ho,- with the besmeared, treason-stained clutches of Southern rebels'? Are they ready to join their destiny with a people whom they regard us infamous, ami us de serving ot extermination" No! it cannot be possible. If Democrats, who arc always true to their professions, believed the Southern people to be so fur sunk in barbarism, so steeped in villsiny, as these Abolltioniaw make out, they would, indeed, be iliNim- ionisls t lie v wouldn't associate with such filthy bastards of humanity. Itut Demo crats do not believe thiil way. an. there in!!', they labor for the Union, on account of its blessings and its gvnial biotherhouil; they labor for the Constitution, ui account of iu dignity, aacredness and importance. ' . The Habeas Corpus. a to ur of as I The great rebellion in Kuglanii, in which KlLTOM ifttj the nation' heart, and lor winch IIamdkn Med, resulted in the destruction of the Star t'hanilter, ami upon its ruins arose the most barred of u personal rights the rUjht of ri,U the sole defense against tyrants the freeman' divine iireroiiative tho llaUas Coruus Yet A. Lincoln, the usurper, recently a third-rate lawyer front Springiield. Illi nois, has, t.y proclamation, disposed of and set aaidu this groat bulwark of civil liberty in Ainiiiea, with no statute to sanction the usurpation, and with no respectable jdea tu cover up the perjury. Ah! Ahhauam Lincoln, you are indeed making history I You have committed acta in violation of a ipritten ( 'oiiHtitution, which, when done against a British trudi tivn, brought Ohahi.Hh thk Rut t' the block, sent James tjik 8ei:onu into exile, and cobt Stuah-ohu hia lite. You are daily doing what has consigned the mem ory of Jkkkkkkiks to eternal perdition, ami rendered the reign of haki.ks thk Sicconu the deepest reprcjach in the au nala of L'nglaudVs history. Yts, Mr. Lin coln, you are makiug hi.tory, but, the emuiatui of (Jkasar'h fortuue, should not be uuuiiuoUnl of CftAbAH's fate, lietueui ber with whom you have to deal; the sons of revolutionary siteswere not born tu slaves. READ! READ!! READ!!! The Endorsers of the Helper Book—The First Inciters to Riot and Bloodshed. n cump.uo;n document and mm ulrtMiOM WH- ciplea emtr-.d hy Sl. I V KIOHT Ucpubli- c.n hioitiIhth of 6ohgr,od mlthfinfin a tntiat members of tin imtty' llo'ow will be . , lieiT. an individual nanieJ Hinton Kowan Helj.r. plio bad been forced to leave bin iihIivi- State, Norlh Carolina, in .1:.. - . Lit-i i l ... .. i .4. i .. - utftgrara, puriiiHiieii a iioiik. oi wnien ne waa t)(, tl,j aulnor Hlltlljl "The Impeiiilink- tl.. w L .i jv , .. r Thf book rtcon.mernli'(i direct '""'" .'''), w"np '',1"" cen what llioy III , hi II WUH HU A l i II II ant in tone, and ao diabolical in ita danignii, that it w at firm generally aupiwavd to lie lne work ol a fool or a iBilman. No one t,uia (,,,, ,ua, auy sane or civilized per .n really entertained any auch (tryili.n pur !"'"' "" P" Wliut, lioweTer, wns th-f nur.nM nC thf public wheti the book war ai-tti nil v mtoplpii by llt Kpublimn party m Ihaw uliri.ris f'niintl Uli lalintril.-t lllll lf I lift i .1 MR II HrKiii i r . r7 1 , . , toil tnlri ii imm I Li. arm. m itinn .t lliak uri.rlr nullihlifil iiv A K. HurJick. No. n Nh-hu " S- ajajn w-aayss itmt, N and h names ol' their endorsers, Wit THE PROGRAMME. We tmbtttfitailDfrly tfcclftt'O orsolvt in favor of the imuttMtintf mid unconditional Abolition ol Slavery, 'ine -!t. " whp up wpi, fy wawiywaj ou.r1 CRRb. true patriot without first beeomini an A bblitinniat. ftiye llu Again.r lav'holder, m a body. (tnat 'Mi Itepuhlit'ttii nignerii and endorri- rs) wtiiji! un Ivxlerininating Wiir. 7V(r 120. 5. ISIavehoIih'rs ure nuiniinces, uud it i.'; our imperHlivf duty to nJmle nuisances; wh iro pose therefore, to Kxieru;inale Slavery, than which strychnine itself is less a nuisance. J'tite. .ay. il. Sliiveliiildfrt-: are more criminal than common miirilcrers aif 1 ML 7 All sluvt holders are under the chield of a perpetual license tu minder lnye Nl. 8. It is our honest conviction that a!l the pro-slatery la veh older, whoareslone respon sible for the continuance of (lie baneful insti tution amoni; us, dinerve, to be at once reduc ed to a paralbd with the basest criminald that lie fettered within the cells of our public prUotia. Ptg$ 168, y Were it possible that the whole number (of slaveholders) could be fathered together and tranrilened into four eipial ifHiis of li censed rubbers, rutliaus, tho've and uiurder ers, society, we feel tusuifd, would sutler less from their atrocities than it does now. Vaqt L&8. 10. Once ami forever, at least so far as this country is concerned, the infernal Ues tiou pf shivery DUMl be disposed of. A speedy ami MMOlata nbobsbun-nl ot (be whole system is the true policy of the South, this i.- (be poli cy which we DTOpOM topurmie. I'uye Vl. 11. Slaveholder! It is for you to decide whether we are to have justice peaceably or by violence, for whatevir conseiiuence may follow, we ure deTermined to have it, oue way or the other. Viiye 128. WE UNFURL OUR BANNER TO THE WORLD. Inscribed on the banner which wh (W. II, Sewaid, Horace tireeley, and the endorsers,) herewith unfurl to the wot Id, with the full uud lixe l determination to stand by it or die by it, unless one or more virtuous ellicacy tie pre sented, are the mottoes which, substanlmlly, embody the principles, as w conceive, which should govern us. THE MOTTOES ON OUR BANNERS. 1. TbOfOUfh OUanisUUiop und independent political action on the purt ot t.on-slavehold-mg whites ol the South, J. Ineligibility ot slaveholders, never another vote to the tratlicLt-r in huiuun tleh. Noeo operation with slaveholders in ooli- ties, no fellowship with iLum in religion or f f- nuatton with them m society. 4. No patronace roslaveholding' merchants no bi(Uest to slave-waiting hotel.; no !ea to slavelioldin uby.Ti'-iuiis; noemplov to ulave holding lawyers; nouudiruue to sluve htildiug parsons. .". No recognition of pro-slavery u an. cept us rulliatis, outlaws and criminals n. Immediate uvalli to sluvt iy, or, it not immeiliatf, unqualihed prn-n-riptioii ol its ad vocates during the period of its existence J'atjen 1;V and 157. 7. Thus, terror engenderers of the South have we fully and frankly defined our posi tion; we buve uo 'modificati ins lo propose, m couiproinises to otler, nothing to retract. Krowu, sirs, fret, foam, prepare your weapuiis, threat, ntrihe, shoot, slab, brinir on civil war. dissolve the Uuiop, nay annihilate the sotur system ifyuu will do all this, more, leBs, betr ter, worse, anything do what you will, sirs you DM n iiher toil nor intimidate ui, our purposd is us tirmly hxed as the eturhul pil lars ol heaven, we hav dt lerijl(ne to ubt.sh slavery; and, so help us Ood, aholinb it we wi Pagi im7. THE ENDORSERS, AIDERS AND ABETTORS OF THE REVOLUTION AND TREASON. NEW YORK, March 9, 1859. be tur NtV; If ynu have nu. and critically examine, thi work you will prol;ihly aur with III that no course ot argument so success iM.iv couiroverinig rue pruciice oi slavery in llie l i.itr-il Miiten, uul culorriiig a preciM and adeonate view of itn prosttaliiu efl'ects inatcrml ami moral, ban equaled that of th volume entitled, "the Impending ( runs tbe .South ; How to Meet it," by Uintoti Ivowan Helper, of North Carolina. Correspondence or pui ioual interview in re lation to this Hiiterprise may be had with any on" of i he undersigned, who will be iJeusw) to it-ceivnd u bscn ntions in aid of its sohimIv cuiiDiimmatioii. An early i from you is rsilif linilhl SOIIOIMM. W H ANTHON, Treasurer, lb Kxchange Place, Nuw York 8 K Sewn.ll, Boston, Mat. H Paddlelord, l'rovideuce W B Thomas, Philadelphia. W McCaulpy, Wilmington. Wm. Uuiiuiiion, Baltioiore. L Clephane, WashingLuii. Cas.sius M Clay, Whitehall. F P Blair. St. Louis. Wi- the undersigned having been appoiuled a committee) in New Yor'c to aid in the circu lation of Mr Helper's hook, on the plan pro posed above, beg leave to recommend the sub jeet to the public and ask their co-eperattou. Subscriptions msybe amit lo the Hon. VYm. Aulbou, No 16 KaobangH Place, New York, directly or through either of the uadersigued committee. Tame, Kelly, C W Elliot, DO Field, C A Pcabody, .1 A BritfKH, II H McCurdj. W C NiiJfS, Kilnnr K' ti lium, It K Munirrrr. Abram. Wak. man. MR. SEWARD'S ENDORSEMENT. AUBURN, June 28, 1857. Gnttlrmtn - I have received from yon a copy of your recent pahlicuiione, entitled "Impend ing Crisis of the South, ' and have read it with deep attention It seems to me a work of great merit, rich, yet accarale in siati-mal information and logicul analysis, and 1 do not dosbt that it will exert a great influence on the public mind in favor of the cause ut truth and justice. I atn, gentlemen, very respectfolly, Yon r obedient servant AUBURN, June 28, 1857. W. H. SEWARD. CONGRESSIONAL ENDORSEMENT. WtttiN undfrsigned members of the nl KireM,ithiiveH nl the INutiotial ungrcs.-, do cordially endorse tlid opinion and Mppnvi the enterprise set forh in the fore'oiii cir- culur Sehyler, Owen Lovejoy, K W Morgan, .1 I. (iiddings, CC Chaflee, W A Howard, John Sherman. I) W Conch, JS Morrill, J A Uingham, K It Washburne, Kd Oodd, John ("ovode, S 0 Kdwards, Sidney lean, Kmorv It Pottle, .1 P Potter I K Karnsworlh. U K I'erton, M V Tappan, T Paris (Iowa), II K lloyce, A S Murray, V It Hortou, David Kilgore, S It t'nrlis, .1 M Parker, C J (iiluian, Jno Thompson W I) Hrayton, 0 It Mattes(,n, (1 It Tobbiiig, Jumes Wilson, I K Spinner, Anson llurlingame, Ainos Ptiranger, 0 A Grow, Bd Wade, W II Kelsey, Henry Wuldon, 0 W Paluitr. H L Hawes, 1 Washburne, 4 1 , Wm Kellogg, Benj Sianto: , C B Tompkins, A B Olin, 0 C Washburne, N Ii Inirfee, De.Witt C Leach, T Dais (Mass), C I, Kuapp, Philemon Bli-. Charles Case, .(as Pike, 1 l (Mawaott, K U Hall, V H Morse, Win Stewart, J M Wood, S C Foster, G B Hoard, J W Sherman, .lames ButHugUm, Kichnrd Mott, K P Walton, S A Purviance, S M Biirroiivhs A FUND FOR CIRCULATING 100,000 COPIES GRATUITOUSLY. It is believed that this t ntitnotiv of a south ern man, born and reared under llie inlveftoe of uluvei y , Will be more generally lisiened to and prutoumlly hefded, wheiher iu the slave or free Stales, than tin equnlly able and con clusive work wiitteu by a northern man. And it is very de-irable, therefore, that u cheap compend of its content'1, tilted lor gratuitous circulation be now made and generally dif- fust d in those State- rcnnsVIl atna, New fttrse'V. I ndiana utid Ilhioiii which are to ide the next Presideniial contest : Horace (ireelev, B S llcdrick, ' Jas Kelly, (Tiairmau of Stale Ceu. Com. John Jay, Marcus Spring. A brum Wnkemati. W C Bryunt, R H Met only I A Kennedy, I hurlow led, I C Underwood, W H Antlion, B I Smith, In aid of the geneial fund for ihi fit t u tut ii. one hundred tuousaim copies ot the worK in hand, subscriptions up to the iptn ot June - ' am mi t lo ubout d,iOU ot which tin following, as will respectively appear, been received in Minis of from -. to$'2i3U. Here follows the names id' sixt)-tive Aboli tiouists, (all of whom are now acting with tbe Administration party) with the amounts of their subscriptions attached: Such is the record! We now ask, iu candor, whether thse men, thi tfider uf the HrpnhlicHii i'urty, who endorsed and circle lated the above book, are not morully, before U ii L Heaven, responsible for tbe revolution atidol o.shiU which has Ldlowtil: I! they really inteinleii to carry out the.r I hrefi!eiiei iefigns, wlieti they got into power, then every man can sc liy the Mouth (oou sio-hstepaas rtbe thought would insure her safety. Il they did not intend lo carry out these tin eats, they are none the less responsible, for they runvinc eii and afiinnt.il the .South that they did in tend to carry them out There is, therefor, uo escupe for them as being justly and mainly responsible for our present civil wur. Will anyone dare to assert thai ihcse men tire not the leaders ot the ni-puwienn part v. ' look over the nuun-h and see whether nearly all are not 'li.-b priests at present iu the party now engaed in currying out the very prngramm to which thev nledired themselves? The hi thor ol this atrocious book now holds a posi tion under Mr. Lincolu's ud'iiinistrutionl W. H. Seward, who declared it a work id' "great merit," is Mr Lincoln's Secretary of Siatr; L. 01e bane, of Washington, ittotber enrlorser, is PiRstmuMier ol that oily; (J A Peahody, N. w York, is now Judte of Mr Lincoln's Courts in New Orleans; Havid 1'udley Field and Curtis Noyes, broke uplbe Peace Conven tion; Abrarn Wakeiuait, another endorser, rewarded with the position of Postmaster New York A number are still members Congress. Some are it-ally fighting to carry out their principles as they said they would, like Frank Blair, of Missouri, and S. R Cur tis, of Iowa MiMt of tin m. however, are con tent to bold ivil positions, and spend their time iu coaxiny. or dialimj letiiocruls to the titfbting. Yet all, in one way ur other, are vigorously at work to make irood their assertion: "We have determined to alioKlh slavery, and. so help us Ood, abolish it. will'' Csu the people be any longer deceived as lo who are islly responsible, hefore Ood, for our present horrible frsiricidul and df vas latiuir siiVO -HtliaHtf, civil war, and all the couseiuei.t-t-a that MI -UWttid in iistruin? Opening of the Mississippi Trade. Our information frtnn Washington is to etl.-ct thur Mr. Secretary Chaae was hardly civil lo the committee of merchants and bui nesii men who were appointed to confer with him, and ask him to modify, it not remove altogether, the obstructions to trade on Lower Mississippi. He gave the committee no satisfaction whatever. The President understood to have expressed himself with earnestness in favor of free trade, but we fear ibat the SecreUry of the Treasury and array of otlicers and ageuts at every town the river will prevent, as long as t bey can, the restoration of free trade The pickings are too rich to be given up easily Congress will have to attend lo ibis matter as soon it assembles Mitsouri Republican. THK l ONBTITl'TIOll A8 IT 18. THK I'NION AH IT WAH." In this Sign shall we Conquer. Democratic State Ticket. ELECTION SROORf) Tl'KSPAY (UtM) K.T0RKK lea oovrnxoR. CLEMENT I. V a Id. A.N bin HAM, Of Montgomery County. I.I KCTKK ANT UOVEHXOa, OEOKtiF. 10. PCOH of Hamilton. AUDITOR 01' STATE, , WILLIAM HI HBAKD, ol Logan. '.'Kill.;;: or STA1K, BOMACX S KNAIT, ol Ashland. srpRKMr. tOROK PUNtAPKU'U VAN THUMP, of Fairfield. KOAItl) OK rrin.it' WoKkS, JOHN ii II KATUN, of Belmont Democratic State Central Committee of Ohio. ! JOHN O. THOMP-oV. HAMITRL MKPAKV, iliRuKUK L. t"NVl -"UsK. AMoM LAYMAN, LLKS 0. TIIUKWAN. I Alt thnt tfi'iitlfiiion renid in ( lumbu ,and teller I ot a iohifcnl nhnrt'ier nttdreir.l te uny ae of them will ii ct'ive pniptT uteiillnll. SI A 'IK HK NATO It. ' ABItAHAM C A HILL, of Monlgomery. Democratic County Ticket. Im r.t KXTAT1VKS, THos F THKK8HER, JOAN F. ( TOLAN. OLttU OK Til K CIH'HT, WILLIAM II. (il LLKSPIK. TliKASl'KKK. JONATHAN KKNNKY. I'HOBATK lUPOl-', ADAM CLAY. eitoHKrcTixo HENDERSON ATTttKNKV, KLLIOTT. COM M IHHloN KR, JoIlN ALLEN. I.MKIIIMAHY DIUpTOBs JOSEPH K WHITMOkK I'OHONLR, B. SHl'LL. r County Democratic Executive Committee. UAVIt A. HOtTK. H ARV KY rLANt;H.RI' DAVID K ROTBE, IACOH DRf KhlH. I IU Efl P tTHIMNt. PHILIP WALTZ, Democratic Meetings. M Mini Town."liip, pie-nie Hstnrdny, Bapt0bsr 111; ptMkeiH" Thonias r . Thie-her mi , ' riftv. Miiliiin Township, pole-rsitoaa kl Kiininf)th Hatnrlav. Srpt.iiiler 0; "iMakerr Hfiitierni.ti BUlott an t lr. Kry. Krvlown, "il,- miMii-Hshii . Seplt-mtjer I peitlierf A. Oalull and W. H.OilleMpie. MNle York Wednen y efening, Seitlfintsr pHukfin -W. HrjOUmiite and Ailiun Qtay. HeKVortown Thurpiisv event iiiir, Sfuicmler '2.4: spdnlo'n. -T. F. Tint--tier nn. I W. H. OillMpt. .'hfi, tion-e.U nym- I .- n - i. , .-;ituol:iV, Bspwsabor Ml apsslrsrs ft fTshnl sad D. A.stowc. -j i .ii. to oomniaasce m two o'clock p in. lamiHwirs -fniin civ v.-iiiiu', e-iiitiiii.cr speRkv-r lieore W. ItouU Hliirp.lnirx. poli'-rio-.uin- Saturday, Hepunibei' M jioHkerx -T. r, ThrrRhar and J. L. hnttcrisun. Kimt's Hohool ti.niH.- . . i i,t HVfii dk, Uopteln bur 2H; MakfiM Jol n Tolan and Dr. E. ry. W:ihiii)(t.i Towiihi., Mi'Neit'f (,rovp, pic nic Ratariay, Htpt.ndir aBi speakers Jtdi a F. Tolau nnd Kiiiiu i aoiapsosL MOTTOES FOR THE TIMES. "You may give thf ieoie n inerentiry Henat you umy ifivi thfin a wwn Hons of astnihly ; you may give them a ire klinn "i-i. and lyi inu'icnl Priaef t-nt xiv RM no unfettre,l res, in i I will de y you lo eneioueh n Intir's breadlh upon their L lir-fne-." SliiTiflnn. DKMOf HACY. -"A BSSltimeBt not to bf tipptilled, eorniptd or couipmnjirted. Il kimwsno bstMOSMI it OQWefS to nit dim i-it ; it j - - n weakness. Dasssfejetive tinlv of denpoii-m, it lbs oit conseryiy tor of Libertv, f.ntsir iiiid ProftMlf y, It ri.. meat of freedom, of eojtial rijiht. of I'qual oh)ip(itiotis tlie low of n at art petvu.iiiu; the law of the hind." "Thf sole responsibility of our disagreement, and 'he only ilillli'ulty in the way of nn amieuhlB BUSt meal, in withttit H')iidb-Mii party." Htnator DoTUj las, Jsnuary 3, lsui. "i link D tM OOBMtlHUlOek, ns tlie ntupwrei'kett uiariiiiTflinifs to Ihe lsl phmk, when iiitdit uud tempest close Ri-)uud hitn." Daniel Wt'hstr. "While the Army is hVhtuiii, you sa citiztuH, se .hat Ills war IS pror-et llte.l for thn pretrvatioo if ',. Union and Constitution for your Kationalitv and yuur nxhu h pfttrent." (a.rnl tjeo. R. MfClelh-u "The yretU issin ln''or" the eouutry is this,; shall Abnliliouisui pin iown Ahohtionlsm." Henrv i'luy, UBt, "He lut and tHr ruit : I.. -lull th fiids thou aiinl at tie thy ('ouatiy'tt Ihytiti-t'sand Truth's.1' THE DOCTRINES WE ADVOCATE. of is of of "fiipial and exaet justK'i-t aM mti, ot vliatevtir tat or persiuuion, ivhgiijus ur political; Peace, i-omnifrc ', inl hniwal frieiidih.p with natiou", '"i'i. i i i alliaaeeH with none; rvjht. us the ui'"! i-omp'tfiit HdmiuistrHlinns (br bur stoeisswrtn eonoeraa, and tie- tarsal bulvarka sjbsJqsI auti rvpiitil:can UttSMOiesi The prentrviUlon of llie giMMl uoveimnenl in whole boostn itional sister, as tba sneei snonori i our pfib'H at honiH anil tfmy .il.omdi A jealous care uf the llhl of flectiuil by the peo pl; A mild and sife corre -iivwuf tiiiis, whudi are -p (l by I he word of revolution, where ptweabh- iniin lies art- i.i-j . : Aholnt iviitHHc, n-H in the derciHions ol the ma jonly, the vital pnneip e f reptthhea, from wbich no appttNl but to torve, the vital p'in-iple uid irtiiio tue parent ot aeapouauii n weii . ri i inifu iiiTini'i, out r.'ii-on mi. ol I lor the 1 u -1 inuliieiits ol war, lib 1 "cn i limy T neve inein; The -iijn emm v of the eivil over the militatv Ihority; t. 'iiiii.iiiv in the iitil hi' exiH-iiKf, thai Patior may lighdy taitileiitHj; 1 he Boatw pajrmssDt 0$ our piatsa, aae asarea pr- aervitlon ol Hie IMlblle tmlb iMieiiuruktuuent oi iwjrieuUiirp, aud of Miinmarea '! haiidinicd; TheU Itusiitn ; . uttioii, and 'ii r n jnuieiil uf at'Usf-t at the bar nl puMn iMSeUoin or religion, FaicmoM or tiik rftR-a; And fret 'un of iacwm aadw th. protection rf Ihe coarus: And trial by junev nnpiMially neleettd." THOMAS JEFFERSON. Weareuomin Father Abrah on, three million patnou ntroOs! ; We are hum from bleak New Unglauii from t-lern rlowery plaiun From Northern hills and Tllys, we puira countlesa fltronK, To coQiUr al the hallot-box, h.u,i break the ,rhit man's) chains. SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. the the ia his ou as "Doryhl; and '111-1 to te D, and TKl'TH, and PKOPLK Peiinh oltice, perish hoiHTH, erir.h itaelf, but doihtiibiiiK that 11 nybt. and do it like man." aS'feerh U'A, 1 - aDevute4 ro the b'nion rom the btmmnf , I DAit deaert llaow, iu this the hour of il.-. sorest trial." Bttinctf.uui Sj.tteA. "Not believing th- soldier refSsXfttrls tor the or ita purpoees, or ila uoaeequeuceN, 1 ii-ve r v 11 mm vote where their , .1 lulererita were coucern ed." Am-A Jan Wh, 1SU-1. " 1 am agaliiMt disunion. 1 Hud no mora lire 111 a Houlhem iji.uuiuiiisi loan 111 a uoilheiu western diMimoiiiat."-A'pecr'i ', IMh, i ,. "1 uni nut a frieud ol the Confederate Hlatet or ealise, Isut lis eneiityl" Krt'oct turn 8p$eh. "1 am a Deinoi;nsl'-'or Ooimtitution, for Law, Union, for Ltlteny , - Retract ftom Spee.k 'Naver with my ouient alwll peane ba jpundieee.! at the pnee of DtMTNoN " Krt nr wm .S' ,,, t, "No order of ttuustojieut, eiacuteti by enpenor lorea, can release me from my rlghta as a oitisan (hh aurt ol the I'nitcU Slattt. euuiueni and eapreRsioQ of attachment to Ihe nl tlevotlon to the ConHtituuou to my couiilrv which t have ever chcruheJ or uttered, abet I unchanged mid uaretraciaU until my return odd'sst IWo.fi,i iii'i.(n' Dry Goods. - ; the all lis w di . , an I u all ha asAa the nfe a will war, Mield pleas, ur Iheir tut' of Kvery Uuiou abide AO NEW FALL STYLES!! DELANO'S 7 4 AND 76 WEST FOURTH stkkkt .'INCINNATI, OHIO Black Silks, Ultra qOSitttsSi al ,1 lii, 1 S7, 1 Hi Colored Silks, IsssM shsslis ma eiwi stilaa.H.l it, 1 .17,1 ,2 an Repp Silks, Krn.'li Friulad Kuul.rJa Mourning Silks, Full aMoittneut Dress Goods, Fvery l)le and Inlir..- Striped Bareges, 8.11: aud Wool, at Ho Mozambiques, ORGANDIES, JArONICTH, l3EHrA'.K.S I. AWNS, tig, New Chintzes, .lud ORMJpsSMi SboISS, al :17, 4C. CO, ii,, 75.- C alicoes, l'. KII.IK, ii, -', lo' Table Damasks, Naikia, iihhtv Towl.. i ., White Bed Quilts, attesMBMeeslifaesi i ,2 76,. 1,3 eu Piano Covers, Cloths and Cassimeres, Huitable Ibr SpriDjr WSWr Balmorals, for 1 1M1, . and BtltM. White Sheetings, SO, sit and jo C orsets, All kim-k, while and aslsml Heavy Brown Sheetings, :iu, :tf hi,. 1 in Laces and Embroideries, Muslin flouucings, etc, "very cheap' Bleached Muslins, From 'Joe np Linen Handkerchiefs, Kxtra quality, at 91 So p-r ajoesil Furniture Dimities For Brdurrd., tU- , al Wi Mi n au l 4li Clerical Ties, For Ladies' "Ntivellie-" Housekeeping Goods, A vary naflipl.ta slpall of all kinilt Ladies' Umbrellas, Hdk and (singliam Pai ctsols & Sun Umbrellas Lace Mitts, MMlaa' and Childn- Hosiery, i hra, 37, 00. tt, 7(-, ,1 i and ' 1 1 . i Hoop Skirts, Al ihf old ini'ts Silk Shawls. MoBaiiiUiieatiaala Spring Cloaks, Garments, ALL SELLING CHEAP. '. W. UslLASU. 74 and ,S Waal Kouiik alraal, OSRSsRs I'ika'i Oaara Uouaa.