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KNI'lltK COXVtHVi Publlnhira. "moniTaki'TKmTjkk 21. t.--.;:t t&"'nr Pomovnit" im-ann n limn who wants oflico. Jtff"Tlio Abolitionist arc iMiiist.intly "resolving" in tlioir public rowlingx that the wnr hliall Iks "vijconmly prosconlcil" ami tlic ivl.cllinn "rniflioil." Wliy iKm'l tlicy join tlic niiny ami help to U it? the Abolition alitor in tliiniiv will publish in his jmrwr whiit ho cnlU tlio "Tliiril cpis-lo of Vallatvligliam" his it ilcru will finil him convicted of ml".miii falsehood, upon a patriot nnd ht.itesmoii. - jt 7"lf thcaruiii's coubl "MippreiV tlir robcllion in the sivt'dol States a iitiiiKly and n cliW-tuatly a tlio Unim rat intern! to "suppress" the Abolitionists in Ohio, we would noon have tho l ederal amin. r JCiTW'e li'iiin that there arc now living in tho United States but thiite-n of thoc hi avo old men who paitieipateil in tin; American Involution. They lepreseiit the "iiinal thirteen States whirh established that Union now being shattered by the bloody Strokes of civil wan - - - - - Immense Democratic Meeting at Tiffin. Twenty-five thousand Democrats were in council at Tillin, Friday. The pro cessions were immense, and tho display n-ns mm'niiieentlv L'rand. hrwi'liiM we're , - J . imulu bv Mi-Mastkrh, Hi- amv, Vkkdi.i- TON. O.ITCIinKl.D, 1)iiksski., Owkns and others. The rei-eipt of tho Indies dinner for the benefit of soldier's widows am children netted one thousand dollars. Tremendous Democratic Meeting at Greenville. A tivinendous Democratic mass meetintj was held at Greenville, Dnrko county, Fri day. Forty thousand people were present. Tho display of wagons, banners, iVc, ex ceeded any meeting liehKn this section tho State. Speaking wis kept up nil day from four different stands. Three times three for the gallant Democracy little Darke. iC-jTGnF.EN Clav Smith, recently elect ed to Congress from the Covington (Ivy.) District, by a small majority of bayonets, is making speeches in ( hio for the nnti-slavery-root-aiid-braneh candidate Governor. We are sorry, indeed, thai Ken tucky is tlmsto poorly represented in t hio, when the bravo-lienited Democracy battling for those reat principles of States rights und personal liberty without whicl the Kentuckiaiis w ill be an enslaved poo. uie. This man Smith is hounding on uncomoroinisin enemies of his own State We have no respect for tho mountebank Another Abolition Outrage. On Saturday last a large Democratic meeting was held at Eaton, in 1'icbl County, when an indescribably infamous outrage was perpetrated. As tho Demo cratic procession passed through tho town, a number of villainous Abolition women ami Abolition scoundrels stood on the of tho streets and threw stones eggs iuto the procession. Tho Democrats, anxioiiH to preserve tho peace, forbore sistance, the torhearancc iioycvcr not appreciated. Tuoio was a delegation of five hundred Indies in tho procession horse-back. Tho villians fired a number of shots among the ladies, severely wound ing four two dangerously. Such is specimen of the conduct of tho patriotic John IRot;oii "Union party" brautiful "law and order" men- of History contains no parallel to such The perpetrators of it nro not enough for the lowest pit in hell. How long, freemen of Ohio, shall outrage fce submitted to ? How long the pnrty in power give countenance encourageineut to such outrages ? If thing contiuu.'H much longer, ' then deed, will there bo the most teu ilie war in Ohio that we ever dreamt of. urge all Democrats to take warning and prepare, ipiickly aud fully prepare, for tho dreadful issue which tho Abolition party seem detei mined to thrust upon We would, however, earnestly peace, aud obediciico to law. e nsaco : wo aro the advocates of law. tho time may conic indeed, it seem to bo rapidly approaching there can bo uo pence, and when tho jesty of law will be trampled under Let all good men, without distinction party, contemplate these things, and patriotically, and let them co-oporate, to tut un end to the outrages w hich, n.iua of nartv. are now disgracing Btuta. ' Is Civil War a "Blessing?" of of lor uie the cor ners and re was on a (?) these Ohio. infa my. good such will 01 this civil W now, us counsel want But would when ma foot to The Abolitionists are telling the people that the i.resent "unnoeessniy" war is a great blessing to the conntiy; that money is plenlier than ever before; that nil kinds of trade and business is more prosjierous and remunerative; that the laboring man gets better wages, and pays less taxes. In short they strive to make it appear that war is a positive good, and that tin' pros perity of the country would lie enhanced by making it perK)tual. Is this so? Is theio ft mechanic or laboring man possess- of three grains of common sense, who will allow himself to be gulled by such a shallow political trick to make votes ? Perhaps some of you receive more wages now than before tlw war; but look at the kind of money you aro paid with. How much more do yon receive, throwing off the discount on your greenbacks as com pared with the price of gold? Theu look at the difference in your expenses now as compared with what they were before the war. Docs it not cost you more than double to support your lanuly now what it did in times of pence? Have your wa ges boon increased inproportion? Not at all. dust lotik at it. Before the war you onld buy cotton goods for shirting und family use at ten anil twelve and one-half cents per yard, that yon now pay from twenty-live to fifty cents for; calicoes that then cost you from five to twelve cents are now worth from fifteen to thirty; and tho same proportionate advance is charged on all kinds of dry goods, nnd material for clothing. You know this to be true. A pair of boots that cost you nt most seven dollars in time of peace, now sells for ten. Tlwn look at your grocery bill. Is it not more than double now w hat it was before the war notwithstanding yon havo exercis ed the strictest economy ill tho use of those articles. Is the increase in your wages, if increased nt nil, in proportion to the on. hanccd price of tho few articles we havo enumerated ? Wo ask you tho question md leave you to determine for yonrsselves, Then again are your rent nnd taxiM less now than beforo the war? The Abolition ists nrgue that they are, and toll you that this wnr in a positive blessing. And bo. fore you answer, just remember that as yet you have not been called upon to pay tho principal debt that has been contract e l and is hourly increasing at a fearful rate. But it has yet to bo paid, and you must help do it from your hard earnings It will fall upon you very shortly with crushing weight. Is this not so? Don1 you know that tho Administration has piled up n debt on the country, of flight fid magnitude? It has not been paid, but is being increased at the rato of million per day. Who is going to pay it? Why you, as one of tho taxpayers will have pay your proportion. lo-day on tilth of everything you own in the world is mortgaged for the payment of this iin mouse war debt. At this rato how long will it take to reduce yon nnd your fami lies to absolute poverty ? And in lace of all this. Abolition warites havo the effrontery to tell yo'.i, that this hns enhanced your prosperity and happi ness and nsk to support tho men measures of their party, which if triumph ant will have the effect to prolong tho for years to come. But this is not all. Supposo wo for tho sake of argument, and wo proven it otherwise, thnt the war increased your prosperity and brought pecuniary blessings novel' before enjoyed, oes it compensate you for the loss of latives nnd dear friends who have ictiuis to war's dread havoc. We not believe von fo cruelly selfish. eyes of the widowed mother, rod weeping ; the sad heart of tho lovmg4sis- ter ; tho sorrowing moans of ophan child ren, nnd the loved forms and sad mourn ful faces of childless parents made so this "cruel war," all attest tho contrary. Ask those who havo suffered, if this a "blessing." The theiving contrac tors, shoddy dealers, und all thoso aro growing rich by speculating on blood and misery of tlioir country, loubt rejoic in tho warns a great righteous und just, but the humors, hanics und luboring men, who aro to pay for their theiving, cannot but and bclievo otherwise. Let all who bclievo with tho Abolition ists that this war is a blessing, vote Ilnouiui and its continuance : and who desire peace-. Union, a speedy to prosnoiity, happiness, tho blessings Constitutional liberty, tho privileges of writ of habeas corpus, and civil law of military usurpation, will vota Democratic ticket. in tho the JtiT livery Democratic vote oust iu approaching election will lie mora iu tho caiiso of popular freedom thousand bullets cast iu this war. Vallandigham and Douglas. Gnu of lb" ehaigi's iniidt) against Mr. Vai.i.asiiioiiam by his enemies in Ohio is that in the Chaileslon Convention lcJ act- l disingeuously toward the lamented Douoi.ah. Tlio following letter from tho Illinois statesman, written subsequent - to tho Convention, clearly vin iicates , j ; i I i l.v Mr. Yaj.lanuiuham from the baso caluni- niation, and shows how implicitly A. Doioi.As confided in him ; WASHINGTON, June 3,'63. your testimony to tint fidelity nnd eni'tyy with which oar friend Vallanditflmtu acted at , Charleston, I take pleasure in amuritiR von j hat 1 never for a moment, doubted him Whenever 1 know a man to br n orKlomnti, alwavs retard bis word as conclusive. - sidei, 1 havu too many evidences of General ( Vallandiithaiu friendship lor uio to permit I any one to impeach his honor in my pres- enc9 I It is but an net of inotice to say that never- IV ,) n mine, who hnil nut lief I) Imrtuil- I Mu Dear Sir: Acent my tluiuks for your kind teller. While 1 am clad to have 1 1 larly friendly to him pievions to the Charles ton convention, enmo lncK Ins warm lrienus, and bore nnthusinntic testimony to his noliln benriin: and ellieient services, i take plea sure iu nssurini; you that all our new, espe- lally Irom the south, h ol Hie niosl. c lieerini; haraeter. Another eB'ort will be made to break up the convention, hut it will fail ith assurances nt my eratetul regnnn. 1 S. A. DOUGLAS. To lion Bknj. M. SMi;t-i.., Dubuipie, lowu. jT-grBitouoit never benefitteil the Demo cratic party while he was a recognized member of it. Ho cannot injure it no.v that ho has forsaken its ranks and turned Abolitionist. [Special Correspondence Dayton Empire.] Abolition Fizzle at Germantown. to n. Germantown, Sept. 18.1863. to the war nnd war FJr. F.w)ire : Undcrslanding that there would be a Union meeting here today, tre mendous outpourings of the people, great en thusiasm, A c., I put myself on lint alert early this mnrnitif; to glean n few ilems for the Empire. At day dawn the "swivel" was fired, to re mind the people of the nppronchingubiptime.'' Soon after! three streamer were stretched across the principal thoroughfares, und mar- shnls were riding to und fro, evidently , in search of employment. Times were dull unti 1 about eleven o'clock, A. M., when tho first delegation arrived. It was made up entirely of "Nipuers," and took twenty-five minutes to pass a niven point! the trout car was hlled with the "lair sex, who, on entering town, favored the citizens with tho song "Rally round the Flag I" Many of the darkies were ornninented with red ribbon, uted variously and profusely. Thny enmr to a halt in fiont of McCranor s saloon, whre each indulged in a drink. Here the Abolish, headed by John Zehring, H. S. (junckle, and (ieo. I1'. alker, plainly told them that they should leave town; that it would create a disturb ance; make eapiinl for the butternuts, ivc, they remained. 1 he chiet sjiokesmin ol the darkies arpued with them freely, and liinnnj; other pood hitsbe inane the following : "Vou Union white pemmen pet us culled follit for to po soldjerin' ; now when we wants lo 'lend your uieelinp, you dribe us out ob town yun'e yititn mitcy ttvo-fturd you is. " Ebony aho reminded them ul the fact that "done come out to our meetin de odder day" and ho thought it would be no more than just, to reciprocate tho honor by brinpinp deltpution to lie wuile loiKs meetin. Sulhce it to ay that they nt lonpth compro mised the matter, and after stripping the fel lows of nil their red ribbon ornaments allowed them to pass out to tho grounds. In the af ternoon they "capped the climax'' by cliusinp tbem all trom tbe grounds, llio meeting was a (rand failure. Scrcny-five voters is fair estimate ol tho numoer in the prove. This eveninir lr. Horsey is addressing church full of women and children with n men interspersed, iln is trying to tell hearers that he is a Democrat 1 it is not ADAM SIGHTE. [From the Cleveland Plaindealer.] Facts to be Remembered. you re fallen will The will by war who the uo good. mo- tated think for those return of the in stead the The Constitution was adopted September 17th, 1"H7, end ratified by nine Stales, (the numimr required to sot it in motion,) in Viii The last remnining State of the old thirteen (Rhode Islnnd) ratified the Constitution May, 17'Jl). In the original Constitution the clause "tho privilege of JJalica Corpui shall not he suspended, except when iu cases of invasion or rebellion the public safety may require it J ho l.onslilulniii it thus stood was nlterwimla amemied viz in December 1791, nearly two years ufler the thirteen Stales had ratitied the old Con stitution. The amendments are important, as qualify and explain many parts of the orii ..i ''....,,;...,;., i, . i, ........ ,,.i that the passages are found: "Theriphtof the people to keep and arms shall not be infrinped." "The people shall ul all timet be secure their houses, persons and effects, against 8archinps and tcizurm." In all criminal prosecutions the npht trial by jury shall be preserved (except cases of persons iu the Military or Naval of the United States in lime of war.)'.' "Persons accused skull bu entitled speedy trial by jury within the district which l ho ofTimse is alleged lo have been "' "The powers not delegated to the Federal Government are reserved to the States or the People." "Cruel or unusual punishment shall inflicted. " How do these amendments aooord Lincoln a claim to supreme power us munder-in-ehief of the Army. Rellninp jury trials, or, inllictiug unusual paiiishmenU by sending tbem iuto exile. the effective than a Istrlt ia stilted that Mr. Vuri hits to the Central Committee that he cheerfully accompany Menr. ltnuih Anderson to the army of the f ,'uinbi-i and dicu8 political weaHurxii buloru the previou-to the election. It ia that they Will sot accept the chullf nge. Letter of Hon. C. L. Vallandigham to a Democratic Mass Meeting at Carthage, Ohio. WINDSOR, C. W. Sept. 17.1863. To the Viesident of tin lenenratic Maxl Mtetiny at lartiage, Ohio: 8ir.cr writing to the mtsa convt-nlion at Dayton to-day, ilia monotroua proclamation of tl.u I'ruHidfUt hai appeared, upendiiig th privilege ot the writ of hiibtaa corpus, ;atullhus ileelarln martial la thronxnont the United States, in every one am) every point t-xerr one ol ilicin, ami in all their t rriuirii'd. 1 1, comes without previous warn in,'. It is aiiiiounced at a liru when the anc- ccjij ot the fwiieml armies and the rtverses Ct- the t'oi.t , di rules ar grvutur than ul any iirriiul since llm ticcinniiiL' of the war: al a lime iihi me ones oi ine iiirnin extended nnd of the littler more . contracted and l'lirthr removed from the original fron t tier than ever before, nnd nt a time when nc.- CMnij! 10 tlie eeretury 01 Slate, uie reooi- lion al nun uiuiosi cruonen oui. n uppriti. in the undsl ot no not, tumult or other uopu- iar convulsion nyucm !,...;. true to the Union, and no preparation mraii), nnd when even the odioua "coiifcripion, is being exueutea qmeuy ann witnoui resisiance W nclover Dllliouuteu, it if ; in a a few his be . in oc curs as , all they ., bear in ill to continue "during ihe rebellion "the President beuifc tint sole jude and arbiter of bow loup the rebellion shall be deemed to last. Al suc h a limit, and under such circumstances it can have hut. one object the pendiny elections this full, hut especially the 1'rcsidential ciiiii'a.isnf 1HGI His, indeed, Ihe lull develop ment ol lliat ot which 1 huve so olien warned the people of Ohio and of the United States the great conspiracy against constitutional liberty nnd free popular government the establishment of a "formal and proclaimed despotism" in your midst. Oh, that the warnuip voice, leeble though it was, which two years apo in the bepiiiuing of this preat stniJ-rle, in accents enruost as ever issued from human bus. cried aloud to the people that, ouo by one, their liberties were about to perish, aud that anarchy lirst and a strong government afterwords no more State lines, no morn Stale povernments, but a consolidat ed monarchy, or vast centralized military despotism, must all follow in the history of the future, as in tho history of tho past they had centuries before been written. But thai voice found no cho then, save in the columns and corridors of the Capitol. To-day it is lifted up apam. And hereulter let no man tell vou least of nil the sentinels upon your walchtowers that there is no danger, no around for alarm or apprehension, lo-day your President is in form, as for two years nnd more he hns been in fact, a Military Die- tatijii. The most incredulous uiny see at last that the issue is. indeed, whether there shall any lonper bo cons itution and Inw in the I'nited Suites, other than the will, unknown or ex-mossed, ol the 1 resident; whetlier tree- dom of person, of tho press, of speech, free political assemblages and a free ballot, shall any more exist among us, nnd whether the peoplo shall hereafter, as heretofore, choose the l.i'L'isbdures and Chief Kxcculives. of the State and Federal Governments. Shall there bo free State elections any longer or another Presidential election ot any sort hhollpopu. Inr government or a despotism, nr.limited by law ami unconiroiien oy juuicmi courts, iil-huc-forlh prevail iu the United Slates? This now. men ot Ohio, moie thun ever, is the issue be fore vou. The revolutionary purpose of the Administration lo iierpttuatn by intimidation or force, its nowcr in the States aud in the wnera! government, stands now fully reveal- id. Next alter Ibis declaration ot martin Inw, will follow the m ined seizure and occupa tion of your Slate by federal troops, U) timidato or overpower you al the polls But. this monstrous purpose will not and cannot be executed, except the peoplo cringe or cower belore the threat or the attempted exe- ciitiou. The tilna, therefore, has now arrived for the renewed, solemn, inexornble declara lion and ulcdpe, by tho people to each other, throuph the press and In public nsseniDmpes that ibev mean to maintain their liberties nt evory hazard, and to have and to hold free eleCtlOUB, l'KAOKAlll.Y IK TI1KY CAS, KOK0II1I.Y ik they most, liy the constitution of Ohio no soldier or marine of the United States can pain a residence or become a citi'.en ami elector of the State by being l aliened within her ImiiW. liy the law ot I'.nplaiid, and by provident statute of Pennsylvania, all troops are required to bo removed a prescribed dis tance not less thun one mile from the pine of holding an election ; und this, too, is the spirit at least ot our own laws. Every qualified elector ot Ohio has the right freely, and without molestation o any kind, to vote the ticket of his choice, and if 1' ederal State troops be present to molest or intimidate no matter under what pretext it is the riuht of the citi.eus and the duty of the civil ollicnrs and the militia to disperse or arrest the otl'enders and to use whatever force mny be necessary for that purpose. 1 counsel you one and all to aland by the Union, maintain the constitution, support the government, and obey the laws; but in the name and by the memory ot your lathers, and as you would secure the blessings of liberty lo yourselves and your cln dren, 1 invoke you to detain! the ri"ht of election and the ballot-box, all the means which the exigencies of the case may demand. Tho hour of your trial has last come. He firm and be ready. And tiod grunt that the spirit ol the patriots, und free men of other ayes and countries, of heroes of Orerce and Rome, the spirit Bruce and Tell, ol Hampden and hydney, Henry uud Washington, and Jackson, may be found to survive yet in the men of present generation in America; nnd thus lhat both the form nnd the substance of constitu tional liberty and free popular povernraent, bo still preserved and made secure among C. L. VALLANDIGHAM. All Laws in Strict Accordance with the Constitution, Null. [From De Toqueville.] in com mitted." lo nohe with eom- men "The Amiritnuu luive cknowlrtli;eJ right "f tl' JihIhm In luiintl (heir duc'iHioiiB ujioii the Cuiiatiiution mtlter than on lue i&wi In other war iin, they huve left them at liber tr not to apply incb luwi m may appear thmn uueoiisiilntional. I am aware that Himilur rifiht has been claimed but claimed in vain hv courts of Juntice in oilier coun- trios; but in Amerirn it U recogniztd by intiuiiv ti'il will anil lanil, Hol diein, . . -- - the uutnoritiet; and not a party nor svmnc.n .... n.. V...I.-..,-.;ni ...u.tfnMiil.i'i" """, J'"""'" lhn van wntleu when the Democracy, the Abolitionist, wheu Reason and Juatioe, not M1dom and Tyranny, wer. in power.-, inn lietnocracy re eunniiaur me mine In tli.. (-ourt invKti ff ftUOU of wisdom of the greut ileparted; tliey defy into theircoiiduet in the present. Wbare a, tho Administration has a puliry; for "necenaity" and inoT tiainet than ever a pickpocket. IIIK ( ONSTITl T10 AS IT is. TIIK I'MIIJI AS IT.WAH." Iu this Sign shall we ( oiifiuor. Democratic State Ticket. ELECTION SECOND TUESDAY (13TH) OCTOBER. Foil uqVK.ItNolt, CI.KMEST I.. VAId.ANIHOlTAM, Of Montgomery County. i.tmni.SAUT oovsaxoii, GKOUUK 1'.. PUUU. of Hamilton. Al IHTOK OK STATU, WILLIAM IimiiARD, of Logan. ' TIIKASOneri OV STATE, HORACli 8. KNAPP, ot Ashland SI'l'KKMK JUtMOi, PUILADKl.I'll VAX TRUMP, of Fairfield. HOAItO OK POIll, 10 WOKKS, JOHN ft.' HUATON, of llelniout. Democratic State Central Committee of Ohio. JOHN fl. THOMPSON, HMI'IOf. MKOARY, (IKltltUK I,. I i . V Kits E, AMOS LAYMAN, AI.I.I.'N cl. 'I'lll ItMAN AH lhii ffi.lilleim-n reside in V llitolm ,ftnd loltsr" of ii .'ilili-itl i-iuirii''tT fiil'li-t'sHi-u Iu iny one of them veeive pioper Hltt-tiOAIi. STATU SKNATolt. ABRAHAM CA111IJ,, of Montgomery. Democratic County Ticket. REIKKKNTATi V Kfl, THOS. K. THKKSHKlt, JOHN K ( ToLAN. (M.KItK Or' TIIK C(U;RT, ' TRKAHPItKR, .JONATHAN KhlNNKY. I'ltOKATK II' IMS K, , A OAM ( LAY. I'HOSKCltTINIl ATTOKNKY, HKNDKKSON KLUOTT. COMMlNSlONKK, JOUN AMKN. IXKIHMAItT lURKCTnll, JOSKJMI K. WUITaMOIIR cuiionkh, F. R SUUU Democratic County Ticket. Montgomery County Democratic Executive Committee. HAVin A. HOITK, I A H KH V, Cl'MIIMi, PHILIP WAI.TZ, UAVIU K KuVKll, JAi;oH HKCK UK. Democratic Meetings. njfikrn w. ii. ii)'.-pii ani iruii t'.ny. BenvurtowD TiMir.-iiny cvcnintr, Pj'lomber tnekri4 T. K. Tlu'tiher ftlllt W. W . iHi.-IUf. ElwiionSt'tiool lloii.-e,VyopTnwiinlnp fnltinluy, Mptenitrtr Hiuiiucrit a. iuuii.jwu h.a.muiik Si oftkma to tominenfc ul two oVlot'k n ni. mipftker (iPorii W . Ilollk. irtiiorn l . r. itupucti'i- unti i, 1j. nouttrvwiii. Kinir'H bhiHl iloime Sntnnlay eveivne, hiptem her -U; hpphkpI'h Hinn I, i omn itnn it. a ryi 'ar.hiiiutfn 'iowunluo, WNtil'f Wrovd, iiic-nit.' SnhirlHVt 8-'t -in r hpenUiTi John F. Jni:i ami KliiiH 'I liuiiijwon. MOTTOES FOR THE TIMES. "Vim mnv uivn thi poopM n niPti'Minry h'pnnlo vou inV urn ihfiii it vii:il i!iui of a-si-inl i v ; ymi mtiv L'tvo lln'in ti iitn'tJiif' Cnnt'ivsn iitxl n t nuniK- PriiK'C' )lil u vh nif tin iinlt'llt'ifil t'risn, inul i wi ili y you to ptitiriKwii a 1ih.ii' hrTi'ti h upon the L luTtifrt." Shfinlmt. . 1KHIICHACY.-"A Miilimont not to I Ppp:I!f J. oormiitcil tir compromise r, ll kimwriiin tim-iUf - itiHwtrHto no :uipri it nppr'vi ai wcul; lie) triu live only ol' liipntim. it if i!u nolo ronservi tor of UliortT. Lubtirnti.t I'liiwiM htV; ll iihi riioiit of (rpciioiii, of piml rijihlH, of vvA oMikuiiou thnlAWol nfttiua purvnum in inw m un-1 ami. "The pi'! rpsitonsiliiliiv of uiir tliKiirfcim'iit, mi' thp onlv d i moult y in the wht 4 un amu-fiNn mhnt rneni, in with tlio Ki-pul'licnn party." ficnuinr lioiuj liui. .laniiarv 3. lttlil. - "Chin to th ('onHtihition, an the Hlitpwrpfkivl irwrinprohnet to tli Himlc, whpn niuhi nn( Hip temppMt i'loBp iirmiuii luin." 1'iinicl WuliKit-r. Vtill thp Armv w tiirhtirnf. vou. ah nih.inH, tlmt OiMwar in nnnt;uUd for the prfnervntion of Ihn IhilCHiaiiu t JoiiHUtiiwoTi. ir ynup naiioiiauiv nnn your ThP trM iffii iwifr t-np oonnu-y ih iiiih : Minn Ahohtionium put down AUditioiiiHin." iioiiry Clay, Ha intit and fear not : J.Ptall tlw Pint thou lumeflt att thy Country h thy Wod nU Truth h." THE DOCTRINES WE ADVOCATE. by at the of ot the us. "Kipml ntul pxw't .jittu'p mrn, HUUP or peiximitiuili mianm-i ui puiiiit tii, Pppp. ponimnivp, and hnnrt fripndship natiou, ntuglum tUIiiui!t'H unit uonu; Tht Hunnofl. of tht S'at Qovtti.men in nV Unit rig'Uii mi tiie moHt oonip-iiniit MtiiniuirilratiouN for our dnmentio uoncprn!, hiki tin auresi. uiiiwhikm ;:uiini tuiti rtjpuuroati tpuuom-iPMi Theerettervatuiuof tlin irtMiontl ttovernmput m wIioIh linuHUtntionut vior, m ihp ahtiet am-lior, il our Msat'e at home atiij n tiVty tt ond; , A jealoua nare of tlie rihl of pIpi Uoii by tlu p. ! ' 1 A mild ani afife porroi'tivi'of nUitupa, which urn lop ppd hy thonwonl of revoitltioil, where pn;vpatilr i t loo Iihh rt iiitiirovKit'd: Abmiluu aoquiPrii'tneH in Ihp dit'-Uiiiii'i or tin ma jonly, tho vilni prun.lpi" i-'-pu' Hi's. Irom uhi.-h no appt-al hut Ui loron, tlio Vital principlo in-l iltiuu-di-Uti palt nt of dt'xpnlisiii; A wtill (JirwipiiiiPil iinlitfit, onr hpt rpiiin'o in ioiipi", and lor liip lir.-l uioiiiciitn of Mar, Uh rtnlarK may tlim; , , 'I'hp Hiipr'miu-y of (ho civil over the military Ihorily; Ki-oiiomy in tho pultlii fXp'iwot that liduir may iifiuiY oimipuvu; iitehoitpnt payment ot nnr ut'i'iM( nun em-rou aorvatioii ol tiip puOliu luilh; Kiii'oiirituftiipnt of u;;ni'iilluiP, and of i'inniiierie iln handmaid; Tiie iliHiiHion of infiinu tiion, and nri'iiiiui'iii of ah'iMfi at the ttr of ptiiilic roatou; Fret'dom of rlit(Miii, KlIKHHOM or TIIK I'ltK-p; Ami frr.t ion of permn nutter the. potcrtivn of flit ukaii roaft'H; And trial by jitriea impartially wplpi'tpd." THOMAS JEFFERSON. SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. to a all "Horixhtl nnd lrlll In III Hi, nnd TUUTH, ami VRHl'LU, I'eiifdt tdti.',', iii-nh tumtTn, pfrinh ltwlt,-biH d lliil)iuiK tlltl m l iL'hl, and do it Ilka num." SptvfU ol .-.-i,t' . th, l.st;;l. 'Vhavou-d ro tho Union (nun the lintrilmlnB, t not d,rl it now. in tin tuu hour nl aori'..-t rml. Krtraet frttm Sjt,crh. "Not lieliovintf 1 In. rtull.t-rn rn.iMnilila tor Ihp n-nr or II iiurpoMp:., or Iln coiii.iin''iii-'f, I mvr wnhhfld my vote nln'ri' thuir ni.n,ruii. iuU'.rdl wore com-eni' ed." Stuc k Jint. Hlh, Isi.rt. , --.-.rr, . 1,111 ntiniiii.) uiiuiioii, I Him u '."' c,rpn Hn m ,0uihi.rn dlimloiiwt inmi 11 a nonhoni wttl-ll do.noioitinl." Ai,d..;i Ihr.. ISA. 1 -.V.. , , ! H.n not a M. nd ot i i,.loi,ri..mtf Hiai.'a or not. t,wlse Ut ,uwllyiia..ea..;,Miiar. ! "i mna Iicmm-rnt lor ts.tn-m mion, for law, vZ'hZ!L now : fti tuH urivw of UImUMuN " iuttir j'ir the ' " Nu ordr of UultMnnt. t-. t uU d .y niipenor oru liny every din grooed (nmu. fail ralfaHa nu UoiU mT I'tithl iw H ciU -o ftl.in uu.l ul llm HniltMl Mntt-s. Kv-r MHiiiuiifiii mi ipf.rtien of iitU'-lumplto Uio nd devotion lo Ih OniiMKiHion (u uv (uiunuy wiiii Ul hv vh oiieiittil m uM'Wt-d, xlud) hikI 4inn(i iM'ld uulil Uiy rHurii.'.-itj SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Dry Goods. NEW FALL STYLES f! nil , j n in tp UfVfi au Iw ro as all iu- DELANO'S 17 4 AND TC WKHT FOtlRTH HTHKK'l' CINCINNATI, OHIO. Black Silks, Kxtm innlitlm, nt ft 25, 1 ;i7i , M1 Colored Silks, Hmall rhiM'lf h and other tvlpft, Jl, i, 1 ;t7( f,0, u (hi Repp Silks, Krenuli Prints! Kdulnnit Mourning Silks, Kull Knoilnn ul Dress Goods, Kvpry Hlylp nn,l (.,i,r. Striped Bareges, Hilli nih) Wool, nt V.'.i- Mozambiques, OliCANDIKS, .1 A CO NUTS, PKRCAJJCS LAWNS, rte. New Chintzes, An. I limjiliiuivi, ohoii'o, nt 37, 4i', Ml, 7f. Calicoes, 2(1,22, 2.1, 2S. 'ill Table Damasks, Kapkma, lHapprs, Towels, I loylirs, eh- White Bed Quilts, All nizD ami iinitit,iil t2 7;i,:l,:i (11 Piano Covers, Cloths and Cassimeres, Mnitiihl,. fur Sfrin h.-ju- Balmorals, For .dipr and Mm-t--. White Sheetings, mi, sr. mi.! .' Corsets, All nizen, while and ruloicd Heavy Brown Sheetings, 3d, : un. I 4iii Laces and Embroideries, MutliQ I'loiim-iiiKN, etc, Mv(ry'lioAi" Bleached Muslins, Trom 2im tt. Linen Handkerchiefs, Kxlrn 1 ibIi ty , ul f 1 mi Wr doimi Furniture Dimities Kor HoUprpudA, , nt 211, 2.'., 37 mi J 4U- Clerical Ties, KorLadiPH "Noveltif-w" Housekeeping Goods, A very coini'Uip ntoi'k of nil kind Ladies' Umbrellas, Hi I k Ami O'inham Parasols & Sun Umbrellas Lace Mitts, LndtttM' mid ChiMrcn', idif'np,tt7, Ml, li'', 7.V, $1 Hosiery, I.iidi-', Ucnl'14 And (.'li.l,lr.'it'H Hoop Skirts, Al the old prn'i h Silk Shawls. MowimltiipiP Htmw' Spring Cloaks, Garments llin ul'f u will or Itieir for tlnion ln-u-UiM'hanxtHl ALL SELLING CHEAP. U. VV. DKliANK. 1 .! til Want Konrlk lrl, Oppoaite I'ika'i Opera Houaa.