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KMPIHK CO.TIPAHV, Publlahtra. 'J'uuksuay, si:i'Ti:mi'.ku 24, im;;i. The Responsibility for the War and Its Expense. The Ohio Stnti Journal dikes tip one of our iaiHgiHli8 with tho following cmii nientR : The Dayton Empire rv : "The Abolition pnrtr htti nlrendy, in two yeir ami a half ol iu AdmitiintrMiun of the OnvertttnenL entt the country three tlioiinml m illioun of public debt. And diminished the rank of industry to the extent of a million nnd a hall of men and yet thnt party per sists io ita ruinous policy." Well, Mr. Umpire, you must Acknowledge on a aecornl consideration thnt your litirea are pretty ftteep, but bo that as it mar, can you tell us how much the Itemoeratic jmrty through its llut'.ianmi Administration has cost the country ? Uow much money has been expended and how many lives have been lost by its imbecility and treachery? Had that Administration did its duty when it bad the power, wo would not now be engaged in a war for national existence. That you know very well, but you dare not say so, tor it may damage your party, an allegiance to which, in your estimation, is alwnys higher than al lowance to the country that throws around you a protecting arm. Now for another ques tion. Uow much has your party cost the country by its avowed and open sympathy with traitors in arms? That sympathy, you know very well, has increased the expense, both is money and men, of bringing back to the Union your "erring brothers." That sym pathy has prolonged a war which you would have us believe, hns "cost the country three thousand millions of public debt, and dimin ished the ranks ol industry to the extent of a million and a half of men." Figure on these questions a while and then give your readers the result. The qiicstionH propounded by the Jour nal aro easily lumwereil, yet they open be. tore us a wide ntul mtorestni2 tieM tor re flection. The responsibility for the inati filiation of the existing war is soturht to be jilnceJ upon the Buchaxan Adminis tration, and ilH contimiunro and cou.se qnent snerilices of blood ami transit ro are uttribttted to the "avoived and open eym patliy" of the Democratic party "with traitors in aims." Now, wo mny not endorse Mr. I'iahan an's entire Administration, yet we affirm that it is airross perversion of history to charge that Administration with the man gnration of this war or any of the conse ipiences which havo resulted from it. His tory clearly shows that when .Lincoln wns elected and the exciting issues which uulmiuated in disunion were thrust upon the country, Mr. IUx-hanan, amid the new and trying dangers which surrounded him did tho utmost within the limits of his 'onstitutionul authority to quiet popular agitation and prcservo the Union. If may not have done oil that some men wished liim to do, yet he did all that tin nature of his oflice permitted. Ho did not proceed at once, upon the inauguration of the Southern revolution, to blockade tho ports along the Southern coast nor to col led the revenue at Charleston and otlu similar points which wero held by the in Kurgents, because no law existed enabling him to do so in tho new and unexpected emergency which bad arisen; nnd the very nature ot the Government he administered forbade the coercion of sovereign States or. at least, rendered it exceedingly imprudent. He counseled peuce and obedience to the Constitution and tho laws, and appealed Congress for such assistance as tho Con stitution empowered it to grant. The "imbecility and treachery" of Uuchanan's Administration, when compared with that of Lincoln's, becomo tho highest order wisdom and the very perfection of good faith. The "Deinoerutic. party, through its 11'ciianan Administration," urged up on the country that policy which, if adopt ed, would most certainly havo averted war for national existence." Secession would have been quelehed in its very birth, and the Union would have been restored. The Journal asks, "How much your (Democratic) party cost tho country by its open and avowed sympathy with traitors iu arms ?" Wo ask, how much has the Abolition party, through its Lin coln Administration, cost the country its open and ayowed hostility to the Con stitution and it J wicked perversion of war, ostensibly begun to restore the Union, into a war for the obliteration of Governments, the destruction of the institutions of the South, and establishment of a centralized military despotism in America ? The people long since learned whut the Abolitionists mean by "open and avowed sympathy with traitors in arms." They mean he who loves the Constitution of his thers and labors to restore tho Union as was U a "traitor." By "open and avow ed sympathy" with relsds, they mean hostility to the fuuutical and destructive measures of their When the present troubles were gathering about the country, when the issue between the North and South might hare amicably asd honorably adjusted, the Democracy were pleading for compromise and peace, just as the elder statesmen bad done when, on similar occasions, they had preserved the Union by mutual concilia tion. Tho Abolitionists, however, through Congress and their Lincoln Administra tion, scouted all reasonable compromise, and urged the policy of "blood letting" to bind on unwilling people together. It was in that perilous hour that the lament ed Stki'Ukn A. I.Vn oi.as, speaking from his place in tho Senate, said : "T he itolr re.ivti.iilolity for our disagree ment, and the only difficulty in the way of an amicable adjustment, is with the Jteruliil rati pari;." Such is tho inefl'teeahlri record. And now, since tho inauguration of the war the Aboliiionists, holding the power exclusively, have recklessly, squandered tho national wealth; they have adopted measures utterly subversive of our repub lican system of Government, nnd, we fear, have made impossible a restoration of the Union. These measures, it is, that have prolonged the war, strengthened the ene my in council and in the field, and rend ered resistance on their part essential to self preservation. We Democrats are opposed to nil these things ; we have argued against them; we have voted, and will still vote, against them. An honorable and speedy peace, the restoration of a Constitutional Union, and thcecauomical expenditure of tho pub lie money these aro our immediate oh jeets. War Democracy in Convention. to of "a The long expected Convention of "War Democracy" assembled on Tuesday in Co Imnbiis. Laborious ellorts lor many weeks had been making all over the Stole to muster up "life-long Democrats" ol tho .Tons Bitouun style, for the purposes of tho Convention ; yesterday tho clans assembled, and dispersed : "Mens purluriunt, nnscitur ridiciiliia mils." Tho object of tho Convention was to onsider the propriety of nominat ing a ar Democratic Male ticK et for the purpose of dividing the Demo ratio party, but fortunatuly for the fat knight of Abolition and his adherents, it was discovered iu the nich of timo that the point of the wedge was in tho wrong log All of the war Democrats present were found to bo men who, having oneo bi Democrats, while the Democracy had some continence m them, had "changed the views on the slavery question," and with IbtoiTuil opposed tho restoration of tl Union, except upon condition of tho abol tiou of slavery and had for sotuo tune been acting with tho litiol'oii party public. The nomination of a ticket such a convention, it was thought, might take more votes from Bitomiu than from Vai.i.axihuiiam, and, therefore, tho "war Democracy," perceiving that they could not erect a "war Democratic party Ohio, except at tho expense of their own, ami sadly saying "wo havo piped unto you and ye havo not danced" shook tho lust from off their feet and silently d parted "as melts the falling snow." We must not omit to mention that Col M. l Xolax reoiesented this county, am' like every other delegate wus "spoken of" as a candidate for Governor. It is whispered around as a good joke that some half dozen leading spirits did meet quietly ifrcaucmt, and take an infor mal ballot, upon the souse of the meeting. as to who would bo a proper candidate in case it should tie thoiurht advisable nominate a ticket, and every delegate pres ent bad one vole. Every one will form bis own opinion the truth of this story, however, accord ing to the estimate he puts upon tho poli tical virtue of "War Democrats." Colonel M. P. Nolan. by a State do mestic tho have that fa it un compromising party. been wero waited upon yesterday hy abovo named gentleman, who tnnilo the very modent request that wo publish the proceedings of a meeting held in Colum bus, under the rather "lishy" title of "War Democratic Convention." Of course lined, for tho very satisfactory reason that we aro not publishing a linoi on jour nul. Mr. Nolan admitted that thoro was but one man tvho took part in tho pro ceeding of tho meeting that did not in tend to vote for Uroliih and the whol Abolition ticket. They have acted voted with that party since the commence ment of the wur, and according to his own acknowledgment, aro no more Democrats than John Bitotum, or any other renegade. Wo notice that ho has secured the publi cation of the proceedings through proper and appropriate channel. lint if Mr. Nolan is very noxious have the matter referred to published the Ktii'iiiK, we will accoimuoduto provided he will havo published in Abolition paper of this city, an artiule the Hume length w hich we will furnish. Colonel M. P. Nolan. Boring for Oil.-----Cox After Brough. In his speech from the Capilol steps, in Columbus, on the evening of Sept. Mill, i lHij:t, Hon. S. 8. Cox, after deprecating the intense and contemptible personalities indulg ed in bf Abolition placemen and spoilsmen, takes oil tho glove nnd thus goes back at lohnny Iirougb," in trenchant style : 1 did not intend this evening to discuns Gor. Tod . He is our Gnrernmrnt, you know (Laughter.) llnaides he is under the sod, politically. As the Irishman said when he took the mi lestonetora tombstone : I read lightly over the ashes of tho departed." (Laughter.) llrough carrie his i lligy about Ohio so as to hnvo the benefit of this life-long Democracr. Thpr each dress iu the livery f heaven to serve the devil in. (Laughter.) At NewiowH, lliey wore together, and the Cincinnati Commercial thus reports Ihough on Tod : "I hail with loy this vast nssembb.go to day, separate and apart from sell. As I have be fore said, 1 would much rather that some one else, that that irallant old man who his for two years stood by you, that noble, good mun ....... , I....1 kfln.a. ....a. " It must havo been an enormous assemblage, hich was vast, separate and npait from lirough's big body (Laughter. How loving ly he speaks of "old Tod ; ' he seems fond of his Toddy. Laughter. A fter he hod used the nocturnal leagues to dirk Tod under tho fifth rib, he glorilios the "old man." Laugh er. I this corpuiant candidate pays Hie hypocrite with consummate tact, lie smoth ers him with honey to draw the wasps on his poor old body. When li ougn spoke Here, tie paiu ins re- pecls to me at length or rather with all his breadth. Hi-charged that l'ugh and mysell were old Whigs anil little Tories; that wo had been for, and were now against, the war; that I had obtained my post in C ongress last year by false preiense, pretending to be for the war, when I wus not, etc. Now, the idea of lack Jirough calling lieo. I ugh or myFoll little. Laughter. Ha must hnve forgotten himself What was hs about ? As some one said to Kalstaff: lie was about two yards in the waist, and surely, such a pemon ought not to have inlciwuruca such personalities in his speech. It is nyrat temptation to an ardent young spenkcr like myself, to retort 1 When! heard oi his speech, I resolved on the first opportunity to "bore for oil." Laugh '"' on he I a did in to of If I am obnoxious to criticism for niy un- dergrown size, let Jack Itrough look to his overgrown oleaginous tissues, and be careful of his tissues of falsehoods and of his per sonal gibes. Why should ho call glorious, true an I noble (iuorge l'ugh little ? In in tellect, John llrough is to George Pugh as a tallow candle to the sun. I Laughter. I Mon sters like lirotit'li have ever been the butt of ridicule. The Republican pirty, desirous of making ever me.nonible thia campaign of lMG.t, havo setup this inordinate incarnation of swelling vanity, to withdraw the attention of the people from the real issues of the cam paign to the curious sport, ot nature, which has thrown nuch a behemoth into our politics Lnughter. But Shakspeare has anticipated the sport. In glancing over the wond ot mind and matter, he rested the fame of his comic genius on the creation of Sir Jack Ial; statf. Kolbng into ono lumpish, oleaginous mass his whole soul of fun r'nlstaff, the tat knight, was the result. There is a great .-J in ilarity between Jack l''alstull'and Jack lirough, 1'iilsiall is remark iblo lor six poinU. Uis thieving, his leat hery, his lying, his cowar dice, his carcass, and his wit. Laughter I do not know whether John lirough can boast of all these tine attributes. He has, 1 am snre, the lying, cowardice, and carcass, wil'iout a spark of his wit or n crinkle of his drollery. I Laughter 1 cannot speak as to his lust and roguery; indeed, if any ono should charge the former upon bun, I would defend him, by the same irn lragible logic which nir jiick used to rrince uai. "in a slate of innoceney Adam tell: and what should poor Jack Itrough do in tho days of villainy. Thou seest I have more tlesh than anutiier man, and, therefore, moro frailty." Laugh- ter If, therefore, so carnal a nature as Bhould sin, ihere is miich to be said in extenuation, and an overpowering argu-, ment aguinst his liual punishment. Sir Jack found it when he snid, "I hat the devil will never have ma damned lest the oil that's in me should set hell on lire." Laughter. As to his roguery Falstall a was demon-1 stratud upon the highway. II Itrough has any such tendency, it has been illustrated in the railroad hue. vv lien he lelt Cincinnati and the law, he took charge of tho Madison and Indianapolis railroad as I'rosident and Superintendent. The road had some remark able vicissitudes. It once declared twelve and a hull' per cent, dividend. The stoc't was disposed of at an advance, and afterward it went to Bmash. I do not know who plajed these tricks "of tho road." But this 1 say, that so far as Brnugh is concerned, all the tiu that has bound turn to Ohio the past twenty years, has been a railroad tie Laughter; aim t lear uw a nounu tie eiuier. i-nugii- tor. He has in vain tried to explain away nis mil tare losotuiers. inner ranroau i rest the the the wo was pro ceeding in and own publi the to in him, the of dents have given kinder treatment to the soldiers; but Hrough ulono enjoys tho distinc tion ot heartlessness in his own and his rail road corporation. As to his lying, I have no hesitations in giving the palm to the knight of Abolition over the knight of Shakspeare He falsified the truth, whep lie charged mo with being both Whig and tory. Ho maliciously lied when he said that 1 obtained my seat in (on gress by fraudulent and false pretenses, l'al staff nvver fabricated so grossly and meanly. 1 have obtained success in this district in spite of Abolition gerrymander and necro votes Xeiiio: both frauds. I have obtained success, because I hay bean faithful to the t'onstitu- tion and to the interests of my constituents. Cheers When this war appeared as a speck on the horizon, I plnnd nnd voted for concilia tiou. 1 voted for every compromise, inclu ding that of Crittenden , which John Hrou;rh "spurns." I preferred the bonds of lxive the armor of Force. I read the sermon mount, aud found in it a wisdom beyond that of Lincoln or even ol the priests of Chi- cago. Rut what tide has John lirough to tho name, of Democrat now! Let me test him by platforms oi the party from 1810 In 18,'ili, which he was a member in good standing. Does he deny the exercise of doubtful powers to the President now? No but he justifies tnem and even clumors lor extra constitution al powern. Does he dmiy the ritfht to over- tax, and hy tariff to feed and nil New Rii- at the expm.He of Ohio and the Went? he would ffore New Kiigland with ai fat as himself laughter J to enable her Abo lltionists to buy out of the Conscription. Does j faror economy? Where was there such j unexampled looseness and rascality as that which prevails now iu our expenditures? Does he dislavor public deb and a national bank, and a moiiied power, and a paper cur rencj? What a satire is the present fiscal policy, with its greenbacks and great banks Ins life-long Jackson Democracy. Hoes weli-oine foreiineri, or oppose alien laws? Head his slander upon the Irish race at Ports mouth. Cheers Hoes he denounce sedi tion laws? He cringes with all his big body and little soul, at the footstool of Federal power, and cries "Well done, ohl Abraham imprison and exile the young Democrats of Ohio; those who would bring your Hiuh Mightiness into disrepute!" Poes he detend the continental Monroe doctrine? Oh! yes by co-operating witl- an imbecile Administra tion, which allows a French army to place nn Austrian l'riuce on a throne built of the ruins of ihe Mexican Kepublicl Cheers As to slavery, what is his present position? On the tit li ol June Inst, at Marietta, he thus sluteil it: "It is said Ihe Crittenden resolution might bring it about. Tho resolution was offered to them before they fired upon Sumter, and not man was ready to tako it and the North would have been very som il they hud ac cented it; for one tpurn the Vrittemten res olution, end I do it lor the reason that the first gun fired upon Sumter relieved us from the thraldom of slavery nnd I never desire to see peace restored, with the political power of this institution reinstated." That is Democratic, is il? That is non-intervention? What political power has slave ry? liy the Constitution it has tho threc lifibs basis ol representation. He would de- siroy that would he? llow? Ity freeing the slaves and making every slave count, one, in stend of three-fifths of one in tho ratio? Thus he would add about twenty members of Con gress to the South, and by his absurd viola tion of the Constitution, increase the negro power of the Houth ill Congress What a Democrat! No wonder he did not rote for Douglas in lMtiO. I hare no doubt he carried lurd oil, like a "wide-awake" then, as he car ries lard oil now. Laughter Yet thil is he man who propels his "thick rotundity" over Ohio, abusing old Whigs, denouncing young Democrats and little Democrats, work ing as ot old, lor his "bread and butter, laughter and striving to "make the heart of the people ml, so that they will accept hiB pulpy paunch aB the embodiment ot Jtiemoc racyl Great laughter What a shameless spectacle does he present! We pity tho fail ing Kulstaff, when reproached by the King; but no emotion, hut that of mirth mini' led wit h contempt, arises in our minds as wo perceive this gross harlequin dniicing over our Slate on tho political slack wire, with the nimble lies of lilondin and the ponderosity of Daniel Lambert, laughter holding in his hands a balancing pole, black at one end with Aboli tion, nnd white at the other with his life long Democracy. Laughter. If he tumbles from the wire who will pity him? "For Greece a blush; who for Grease a tear." Laughter. Hehall not and can not hide' his political putrescence bi-lnnu Ins Democratic antece dents That name will take away much re proach; but it will not cover such a mountain of hvpocrisy. A "life-long Democrat," in' deed! It reminds one of the first verse of the fourth chapter ot Isaiah: "Aid on that day seven women shall take hold of one man, say ing we will eat our own bread and wear our own apparel, onlv let us be called by thy name to take away our reproach I hare thus shown the resemblance between Fn'stnir nnd Itrough in many particulars. As to his cowardice, do you remember how vaf iantly the fat knight led his tatterdemalions into bat'le, nnd he thrust the departed Hot spur through and throughr I he simile is like ' witla a dill'erence liroimh never ventured j jl0 the battle, either on horse or foot, lint j he tnlks as bravely as Fulstalf, and does ; little execution. Hotspur wus dead ; Valian . digham, though absent, is a living terror to his revilers. Ho is not present, bv his vehe meut eloquence, to answer his slanderers; and this fat knight of tho corps d'Afrique can, itb impunity, plunge his weapon all through j na through the forced ex.le. This is bra lirough's I vBry For shame! The age of chivnlry is, in(),.,.J, gone, when plump pnsiilunimiiv can i thus rilhi the reputation of the absent, and ! pXpM(.t the rewards of soldierly Buffriigo for , the deed. Hut our candidate will seme dav iannear. rcheers.l "The mills of God Erinil .wv. but thev ifrind exeeedinir strontr." , When he comes, let our political Falslaff look i out for "thaw an i dissolution, and take this ! advice given to the antitype, tu make less his body, and more his grace; know that the grave doth gap for him thrice wider thun for other men Then let hit Republican friends pre pare the obituary taken from Byron's Gaionr, : itlreudy suggested by an editorial friend: 11 Ti Urease, but liviug Grease no more." Cheers and applause Brough. Grand Fizzle. Eoitoks EMcntii: We had a grand Mile- ri,,.,,.,., it.. n .. ,io at nur School 1 louse Suturdav night last. E. S. Young and Theo- in dure Sullivan, Ksos., did the eloquent. Stall pxtinuruished himself by dividing the house (A new wrinkle) the result was LI Democrats and 19 Anti-light Abolitiun-Ltepublicau l'n"l oil men. Well, the status ol the audience lilng lixed StalT pitched in didn't want to make set speech, wanted to talk a kind of set-on-the-Ioir-snecch, to the Democrats. Proved Mr, V. a Secesh, Disunionist and coward his own satisfaction. Mead (mm Val.'s Record. and the reliable gentleman's unwrit ten works. Kulogized his fellow-citizens African descent Said nothing in particular and nothing sensible in general, and spoiled what he did suv, by claiming political honesty for hiinsell, as he dried up. Mr. bullivau .bowed his good sense by making no speech at all, -i ml the enthusiastic multitude three cheers lor llrvfl' and vamosed, the t 11 ill i en Imthless silt nllr acquiesed. VIVE LE HUMBUG. September 21st, 1863. "Anything to Put Down this Rebellion." ImsIIIou." tho ' The foregoing is a phrase which has done its full share of mischief, and will perhaps continue to exercise au evil influence. It a phrase gotten up hy demagogues to mislead honest men. It is the tortoise cover under which the administration stealthily approach es the battlements of the Constitution to them. Anything to put down this rebellion propprly translated mean a anything to the Jtepublican tarty Ihe true and legiti Itiinl, mate Bftntimnt in, "Anything ley a I and fnha eu-y to put down the rehlliori aud rettore ! the frnion." Cleveland Plain Dealer. TI1K roRTT?TTIO AS IT IB,.' THK ISMS A8 IT YYA8." Iii this Sign shall we Conquer. Democratic State Ticket. ELECTION SECOND TUESDAY (13TH) OCTOBER roR novmxoB, CLF.MKNT L V ALLAN DIG HAM, Of Montgomery County. I.IKIHKNANT dOVKRKOK, nmitriK K. 1UG1I, of Hamilton. AI'OITOR OK STATU, WILLIAM llUltiJAlU), of Logan. TKKAHl.'ltKR Of STATE, HOUACK S. KNAPP, ol Ashland. M I'llKMR JtlllOK, PHILADICI.PII VAN THUMP, of Fairfield. BOMIII OV PUBLIC WOIIKS, JOHN 11 HKATON, of Belmont Ohio. JOHN (I. THOMIMON. SAMllKI, MKPARY. ukokuk lj. rursviMisi-;, amom layman, AI.I.KN i. THoKMAN. Alltlies,. irentleiiK'n reside iu Uehimtui .and letters ol s Mililinitl c.lmnu'ler s.llnsseu In say one or them HTATE SKNATOB, ,AI!11AHAM CAH1LL, of Montgomery. Democratic County Ticket. RKi'llKSKNTATlVKS, TUGS. F. THRESHER, JOHN F. TOLAN. ( I.BI1K OF THK COURT, WILLIAM II. GILLESPIE. TRKASUIIER, JONATHAN KENNEY. PROBATR ItiniiK, ADAM CLAY. vimsrcuTmn HENDERSON ATTORNEY, ELLIOTT. COMMISSIONER, JOHN ALLEN. INFIRMARY DIRECTOR, JOSEPH K. WHITMOKE, roHOKKR, F. B. SUULL. Committee. PAVII) A. HOtIK, IAMK1 V. d'HHlNU, PII1I.1P WALTZ, HAHVS.Y VLANCHARP. DAVIH K BUYER, JACOB DEOKKK. Democratic Meetings. Little York We'lneo, sv eveninir. Septmber 93; speskerB W. II. liillespie and Atlsin Olay. Heavertown Thnri-ily evening, September 24; spankers T. v . 1 hresher And w. n.lollesple. Election ni-tinol lloii,W'synTownhiptiHluriir Staplemlier SH; speaker A. Cahill and D. A. Hon! Hneskiiiu to commence rt two o clock p.m. aiinmisiiiirg ssmruny evening, Beuiemoer vo; snesker loriie W. Houk. Hh'irpsburs". polp-rsisinx Aiturilsy, Beptemlier 26: spenkvr T. 1. Thresher and J. L. holwrtson. Kizer's Bchoot Houe Haturilay evening, Heptem ber 2ti: sneakers John K. Toliin ami I'r. E. rv. Washington Town-hip, McNeil's (trovn, pic-nle Saturlav, Seitnil-r -is spenkers John F. Tolan and Kliliu 'ihonipHon. MOTTOES FOR THE TIMES. "You may uive the jienplA a men-enary Bennte vol) llinv uive I hem avi'luil House olasseniolv; you limy give Ihem a trui-kliiiK Congress and a tyrnnlitcnl Priiu-e Isit kive mean unfelli-rcl e(-,-ss, and I will le y you to em-much a hair's breadth upon their L liernes." .Mhenilnn. IiKMOCKAOY. "A sentiment not to be ApiaHeH, corrupted or eompromisud. It knowsno baseness ilcowersUi no danker; it oppresses no weakness, llestriii'li ve only ol despotism, it is the sole conirva torof l.iliertv. I.aliortuid Prosperity. It is ihe senti ment of freedom, of eipial rights, of equal otihgHtlona the law of nature pervading the law of the land." "The sole responsibility of our disagreement, and die only dilticulty in the woy ot an omicahle sdiust ment, is with Ihe Heputilicau party." Senator eU)( las. January 3. 1SUI. "Cling to ihi Constitution, aa the shipwrecked mnrinerelinga to the last plank, when night and the otii pest close around him. unniel Vtobso-r. "v line ine armv is ngnnng, you. aa cuixena. that Him war is proi:utcd for the preservation of the Union and Constitution, for your Nationality and your riglus as cuixens. laenerni ueo. n. ai'-ipnen. " 1 no greal issna neior ine country is uus : rnau Aholiiioniain put down Atsmtioinsm." Henry clay Is. .'2. "He hist and fear not : Letall the ends thou aimest at be thy Couulry'a thy Uod'aaud Truth's." THE DOCTRINES WE ADVOCATE. a to of "Ritual and extwt intiee to all mn, of whatvr state or pcniiiaitiuu, religmuK or political; Pwif, rnmiriflrt'e, an4 hnnoflt friendMhtu with all natiouH, emaiighug ftllirinctt wttii noue; Th support of the Slate Govrwmn' in all thtir rigM Rtt the inst uomMwit ftiimmintrationM fur unr ltirneMtie cont'criiM, aim t lit tiurtMifc buiwarkH uiftimal anil republican tendencies The preservation of the nvnerol goYernment in i( whole oomttiliitioiiid vior, km theHheat Anchor, l our neiwe at home and aiumy uhroiid; A jealous oare of the riiiht of election by the peo ple; A mild an-t naf enrrnetive of nimte-, which are Ion. Pm1 hy the fcword of revolution, whore pea'vahle rente dien are unprovided; Absolute ActiuieHotnce in me (ittcinionH i me ma jority, the vitl principle of rpuhhfi, from which if no appnal Uit lo force, lbs vitai principle aud iittii.Mii ate parent of deHpotirin; - A well disciplined militia, our bewt reliance In peace, and fnriht tirnt moment of war, tili regular may re lieve niton; I he Hunremaey of the civil over the military au thority: Kfoiiomy in trie piittiic expense, itiai tauor may ue lightly hurdened; The honcut pity ment of our uV U, and aacrtd pre nervation of the 'public faith: Kncourauemeiii oi agriculture, and or commerce a Ita handmAid; The ditltiMon nrtitformttion, and arraignment of all ahimet at the tnr of pnlic rvunon; I treeoom oi religion, ( KaKittsOM or thk iaK; Atui (re oh of pti eon utvitr tkn pivttdion i)f lh 114 aa&a iHtafi'it; Aud trial THOMAS JEFFERSON. SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. is un dermine save ueo No Dorinht; nnd Irunt toCOH, and TRUTH, and the PKOl'Uk. leriKh oflice, pennh honor. erwh life iteelt, Imt do the thing ili:ii ot rirfht, and do il iika a liiMii." .Swh at January Wh, lHikS. 'Uevoiedro the Union irom the heninnitiK, I will notdetert it now, in thia the hour of it norest trial." Kttraetftwit Njteteh. 'Not belie vi uk the aoldiem responsible lor the war, or ita ntirpoHen, or ita courtctpif uci, t uvr wn hheld my vote where their atMirtte uitcrenta were concern- d." SpM h Jim. Mf, li3. "Hir, 1 am aaini.t disunion. I find no more nleaa- ure in a outhtru diMumouiHt tnan in a northern tr weUjruliHUuioi.int.' xvcteH lit.. Mh. li-At. "I am nt a iViend ol thtMonlederute tUua or their OMUte, tmt iim enemy!" Rxtmt.1 fiitm Soetek. "I am a rem(cmL (or Coimututiou, for Law. air Union, lor Uberif Ketraet from A'umc. 'Nevr with my connent aloill peoe he purchaattti at Ihe price of imhunkin " tUlrne fyom St.etch " o unter of banishment, eiecurwa by wupertor force, cttn rule me from my rights aa a citikvu of Ohio anil ol the United Hut. Kverv anntiment nnd etprcHMiou of tiihtchment to the Uniou bud de vol ion to the (JtintiUilmntti ntv eiuiiitrw which I have ever cherished or oil ered, xnaH uUde UDcluuiged and uoretrwuled uulU dij reUiru,'t Jrfu addtagg 6rVrs twttwhmmt , Dry Goods. NEW FALL STYLES I ! D E L A N D ' S 74 AND 76 WKST FOURTH BTKKKT CINCINNATI, OB IO. Black Silks, Extra qualities, at tl 26, I ar, I SO Colored Silks, Small clieeka and otheralyles.il, l as, 1 37,1 t0,2pu Kepp Silks, Kreneh Printed Koular.it Mourning Silks, Full aaaorlment ' Dress Goods, Every l) le ami fatiric Striped Bareges, Silk and Wool, at 2Se Mozambiqnes, ORGANDIES, JACONETS, PERCALES 1 A U'KTtJ ' New Chintzes, And Ginxhama, ehoiee, at 31, 40, 60, ?, TSe C alicoes, 80,22, 26, 28, :il) Table Damasks, Napkma, Diapers, Towela, Doyliea, eto White Bed Quilts, All alr.es ami qualu.ee, at f-j 7, :, 3 jo Piano Covers, Cloths and Cassimeres, Suitable for Spring wear Balmorals, Por Ladies and Miane White Sheetings, so, so and jc Corsets, All sitea, whll aod eolored Heavy Brown Sheetings, 30, 36 and 40c Laces and Embroideries, Mualin Flouncinga, etc, "very cheap" Bleached Muslins, From 9uo up Linen Handkerchiefs, Extra quality, at tl 50 per dosen Furniture Dimities For Bedupreada, etc. , at 20, 21, 37 aoJ 4oc Clerical Ties, FnrLadiea' "NotelUn" Housekeeping Goods, A vary complete atock or all kinda Ladies' Umbrellas, Silk and Uinghatn Parasols & Sun Umbrellas Lace Mitts, Ladlea1 aud Uhildreii'a, cheap, 37, 6U. 61, 76c, II Hosiery, LaJiea', Uent'a and Chddrcn'a Hoop Skirts, Attha old prices Silk Shawls. MoaanihitpieKliaw Spring Cloaks, Garments ALL SELLING CHEAP. CJ. W. DKI.ANI). TOaud T Waal Fourth atratt, Oppoalta Plka'i Opan Bona.