OCR Interpretation


Dayton daily empire. [volume] (Dayton [Ohio]) 1850-1865, September 28, 1863, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026002/1863-09-28/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Empire.
1PAIY, Pfcbllsh.r.
:v , Slil'TEMUKR 28, 11.3.
' . tie restoration of t)ia Union as it
s.va tli (lcBtnii'tion of Abolitionism
X V I '', before litis war, the Abolition
i U hv.l iwen ax much opposed to "blooil
) tin..; ' their actions now indicate, the
'111)1 try would have remained in poaoo and
Tr i be editor of the Cleveland Lea-
' ' Abolition) talks a crest deal about
. ". !" in Ohio. We gnarrsntee that it
miui a il amity should ever befall us, he
will nevor be heard of in the active sorvit-e
on either side of the question.
Dirty Work.
A chapter of abuse appears in the Jour
nal of this morning, advertising the shame
of K. Stafford Young, Scavenger Gen
end of the Abolition gang of midnight
plotters who contral the party of Loyal
Pharisee's in this community. An attack
made npon Mr. Gkoroe Baker, by the
Cincinnati Gazelle, some year and a half
ngo, and fully answered at that time, has
been revamped for the purpose of making
political cnpital here, because Mr. Bauer is
employed at this time as a writer for the
Kmpire. Mr. Haiieu was at one time pe
cuuiarily interested in the Nashville Ban
tier, and remained in it while in hopes of
saving his property a course pursued by
many "loyal" Union mca of that State,
nntil at the first opportunity which offered
bo came out on the side of the Union. He
did good service in the Union cause after
the occupation of Nashville by our troops
under General BrF.tx, as editor of the
Constitution, a Union paper, and as a pnb
lie speaker. Uis paper failed for want of
support and comingNorth.he receives a wol-
come of abuse at the hands of the enemies
of the Union here, because he refused to
kneel down and worship at the sbrine of
Abolitionism, and chooses rather to join
the Democracy, the true friends of the
Union as it was, and the Constitution as
it is. AYe do not propose however to let
this matter rest npon our own testimony.
Ye will convict Mr. Yorso as a base
slanderer by testimony which bo dare not
doubt, for he can not repudiate the source
from which it emanates.
We have before us a copy of the Nakh
ville Union, S. C. Mercer editor, dated
Thursday morning June 19, 1S02, which
notices a "Union meeting in Pulaski
' Tennessee. It may be seen at this office.
It contains a verbatim report of Mr. Ba
uer's speech at that meeting; we refer to
it however in this connection for the pur
pose of quoting an article :
"Mr George Baber, formerly of the Nash
ville Banner, was called upon by the audi
ence. Mr. Baber is a chaste and truly elo
quent spanker, lie is now a perfect enthu
siast in the holy came of the Union, lie
threw all hesitancy and timidity to the winds
and planted himself firmly and consistently on
the Constitution as the only ark of safety to
his beloved and erring lenaetsee.
In addition to this testimony, it is prop
er to state, that we have sent to Louis
villi) for files of the Constitution ami copies
of articles from the Louisville Jourtiul,
which effectually dried up the Cincinnati
Gazette, at the time of its attack on Mr,
Baber. lie was subsequently connected
with the Louisville Democrat.
Mr. Bauer was not the author of the
ai ticlo quoted by Mr. Yol-no; it did not
meet his approval, and he did not control
the political writing of the paper at tha
. time.
But we desire to invoke higher testi
niony. Hon. Andrew Johnson, Mill
taiy Governor of Tennessee, is a her
with Mr. Stafohd Youno, Hon. Joe
S. Fowler is Comptroller of the State
under his administration. When Johnson
went to Tennessee in that capacity, Mr,
IJahxk was introduced by Mr. Fowler to
Governor Johnson as a sincere Union
man, and the Governor Baid in substance
that he had in his own possession proof of
that, in the shape of letter from Mr. Ba
hkh, written to him at the time of hi
speech in the Senate against secession
If any doubt this statement given by au
thority, we confidently refer to the parties
here mentioned for proof of the genuine
Union sentiments of Mr. Baber.
We do not intend to let this matter
rest here. We 'shall pursue it further,
and can assure Mr. Youno that before he
lias done with it, unbounded as his capa
city may be, that he will get enough
the dirty job which be lias undertaken, and
which others more honorable than himself
refused to meddle with. It may not
improper to add that although several
gentlemen write for the Empire, Mr. Lo
oak ia the sole editor of the paper.
The Success of the Abolition
Ticket in Ohio, Preferred to
the Success of General Rosecrans.
The Cleveland Leader, one of the most
ranting Abolition sheets in tho State,
oldly declares that the success of the
Abolition ticket ot the coming election, is
more to be hoped for than the success of
our armies in the field. It ssys
"A urester calamity could not befall Ohio
id the Nation than lbs defeat of the Union
ckel in Ohio. Ill contequencet would be
mere arriiiun and lantinq than would be even
the PKKKAT OF UOSKCHANS AT CIIAT-
ANOOGA. '
With the Abolition party, tho success of
our armies is a secondary consideration.
To secure the election of Bhoitgh, they
ouldi.ee the army of IlosKrnANs anni
hilated ; they would see the brave men
ho have gone out to do duty In the
field, and for whom they make loud hypo
critical professions of admiration and love,
sacrificed by the hundred and thousand
rather than see their ticket defeated. This
is tho extent of their professed love and
ppreciation of the soldiers. Out upon
such hypocrisy. Remember men of Ohio,
that the Abolitionists desire tho success of
their party rather than the success ol onr
armies. And yet they aro "no-party"
...it t i i ii
men. Y ill you longer do ueceiveu oy
such blatant hypocrits ? Their sole and
only object is political power and its emo
luments, and to secure it, they are ready
and willing to sacrifice every soldier in
the field, and fill tl o land with widows
and orphans.
yThe popular mind cannot be too
eeply impiessed with tho importance of a
strict construction of the federal Consti
tution. That instrument consists of
pificially expressed powers of Govern
ments which are to be executed by tho ser
vants of the people, and all other powers
not so expressed or delegated remain with
the people who, in a Republic, are the
source of all political power. This clear
istinction, established by our fathers, be-
twecn delegated and reserved powers, is
essential to the endurance and prefection
f our peculiar system of Government.
The party in power, from the very dute of
their ascendancy till now, have persisten
tly disregarded this fun lamental principle
in the Constitution, and the President has
sought to concentrate in himself all pow
ers, the Kxecutive, the legislative and the
reserved. Such usuepation is justified by
the supporters of the Presideut on the
ground that certain peculiar and danger
ous exigences have nri.-eii in public
affairs which require the exercise of extra
ordinary powers by the Executive. Such
a plea is full of peril to the liberties of the
people. We can conceive of no evils
growing out of the Government and its ail
ministration for which there is not un mn
le remedy clearly expressed in the Con
stitution. It is never necessary therefore
to go beyond that instrument for a correc
tive. In this connection, the language of
Jus'ii s, who wrote to British freemen, do
serves to be heeded, by all American free
n. He said :
'Let me exhort yon never to suffer an in
vasion of your political constitution; however
minute the instance may appear to be, never
pass it without a determined, persevering re
sistance. Oue preoeucmt creates another.
They neon accumulate and constitute law
Yt bat yesterday was a tact, to-day is doctrine.
Examples are said to justify the most danger
ous measures, and where they do not suit ex
actly the defect is supplied by analogy, lie
assured that the law which protects us in ou
civil riiibts grows out ot tbe constitution, and
they I ill or Jtourtin mth it.
XiTConiU'inn the Administration but
sustain the war, say a certain class of
newspapers that call themselves Democrat
ic. And yet, these same newspaper daily
argue that the policy of the war is do
structive of the Union and of every prin
ciplo of Government which our father
established. We don't understand such
logic. We sustain nothing which we re
gard as hostile to the Union and the iues
timable principles of' Washington an
Jefferson. The measures of the Ad
ministration which these half and half
newspajiers condemn are interwoven insep
arably with the war, and the prosecution
of the war involves the execution of the
measures. He, therefore, who sustains the
one necessarily sustains the wilier. These
newspapers alluded to make a concession
to the Abolitionists which has lost thou
sands of votes to the Democratic party,
and to the came extent diminished
hope of the country's restoration.
of
XirTlie Abolitionists in Ohio play
safe game : If Biiouoii should be elec
ted Governor, as a matter of course they
will enjoy his special protection for their
"loyalty." If Vai.landkiham should
elected they know that men of all parties
will be secure in their persons aud prop
erty, under the impartial enforcement
the Constitution aud laws.
Skies Bright.
We do not wish to aay anything to in-
pire over-confidence in the minds of Dem
ocrats, and caiis? them to lag in their ef
forts to carry the election by a handsome
majority. However, it can do no harm to
ay, the cause of Democracy and Consti.
tutional litierty, is upward and onward.
Tho nows wo receive from every section
of the State is of the most cheering charac
ter. If we continue onr efforts during the
short time remaining between this and the
election, the victory will undoubtedly be
ours. But let every man go to work as if
the result depended upon his individual
effort. See that every man coos to the
polls on election day. Let no voter
stay away ftom any cause who can possi
bly get there. Jf every man interests
himself in this particular, victory is suit"
Be hopelul j be watchful ; lie active, and
rust to God; the people, and tlm justice
of your cause for success, The skies are
bright, Need we say more,
JtyThe bravo men who enlisted in the
beginning of this war, and vi have
since borno the national flag upon many
fluids of blood, deserve the profoundest
sympathy of every patriot in tho land.
Ibose men shouldered their knapsacks and
muskets wiih the honest purposo of re
storing the Union as it was in accordance
with the positive declarations of the party
in power, but now the wholo war has been
perverted by the Abolitionists from its ori.
gin ally professed object into a crusade
against Stales anil tho institutions of
States. A nobler set of men were never
bofora deluded by a baser et of scoui.
Irels,
List of Killed and Wounded in
the Ninety-third Ohio Regiment.
We take tbe following from a letter of Cap-
ain E. C. Ellis, to the Journal, dated Sept.
20, 1863:
Below s a list of the casualties as far as
now knowu. Assistant Surgeon Bower gave
each of the wounded a preliminary examina
tion this morning, and the result is appended
to each name:
"Colonel Hiram Strong, li ft shoulder and
lunf, seriously.
"Company A lieutenant Charles Sutnhin.
gunshot wound, right, lung, seriously; Win,
Gates, right elbow joint, seriously; Joseph
Kirby, shell wound, bieast; Daniel rrenip, at
another hospital. Total three.
"Company tl bergeant Charley Favorite.
gunshot, left leg, seriously; Corporal Samuel
uugnes, gunsnoi, nana ana arm, seriously;
A P Allison, gunshot, leg, slightly; W M
.Spinning, gunshot, left knee joint, seriously;
A. V ehring, John lunula, Jerome Yt hue,
gunshot, slightly in scalp. Total seven.
"Company V Corporal J O'ilnra, gun
shot, right shoulder, seriously; M Montgom
ery, gunshot, lett leg; Alatliew Uouk, gunshot,
ureaal; Josiah nmith, shell wound, right wrist
joint; .louii u riynn, gunshot, right arm and
lace; Joseph abeeley, gunshot, le It arm, seri
ously; W gunshot, right leg; Robert
Uunitord, ribtarm. total eight.
Company 1) Corp J W Brown, gunshot,
thigh slightly; Corp 0 Flenner, gunshot in
the shouldsr joint, seriously; Corp Uarretl
Gilford, gunshot in the right lee, slightly;
Lewis Voorhees, gunshot in the left leg; Win
TiIboh, gunshot in the scalp; Frank M I.ew-
Kllen, canister, right thigh, seriously ; John
McCroy, hip; Henry Wynell. Total nine.
Company A nerg t Ueo tl better, said lo
have losioue leg; Serg't Martin Htaley, gun
shot, right leg, seriously ; Corp J B 11 u her,
gunshot, 6ngers ; Corp Win llouser, gunshot,
right thigh ; Ueo Sliver, gunshot, rivht arm.
slightly ; Jno A Zehring, shell wound, right
hand; r. it awar, gunshel, right thigh ; Albert
uear, shell wound, scalp; I) v hheidlcr, gun
shot, thigh. Total nine. Will'am Keiser.
killed.
Company F Jos n alls, shell wound.
side; Thomus Dungin, shell contusion, baek ;
James Greenwood, gunshot scalp. Total
tnree
"Company Q Captain E C Ellis, gunshot.
thigh; Sergeant John W Tingle, gunshot,
kse joint, seriously; Uilbert Wilson, shell
wound, breast, slightly, 1 bo Ureuan, gunshot,
scalp, slightly; Martin iSennot, gunshot, hand;
Nathan W Neale, shell wound, left knee; D
tl Pkillips, shell contusion, very slightly.
Total six. John L D Jones, and W H Wright,
killed.
"Company a-First Sergeant John M
Patterson, shell contusion, neck, slightly:
Sergeant Uriah Young, gunshot, hand; Cor-
porul t.d Harden, gunshot, lett knee joint, so
riously; Henry Horner, gunshot, right arm
seriously; S W Barnes, gunshet, Ml hand
slightly; Silas Laird. Total six. James M
Sloan, mortally, since dead.
"Company Captain Timothy Reagan,
gunshot, hip; Allen Bouser, gunshot, left
lung, seriously; Perry Stutrman, shell sround
back; Philip Brant, gunshot, right leg; Samu
el Simpson, gunshot, sealp; Corporal More,
shoulder, tieorge atrauss. total six.
"Company K Lieutenant John It. Gal
lups, shell contusion; LA Howe, shell contu
sion, thigh; First Sergeonl, Troy Jjurketl,
killed. - .
The Rebels and French Intervention.
vculloo.
a
be
of
Wisni kotos, Sept i!0. From information
received here, it appears that tbt rebel leaders
are bidding high for French intervention in
our domestic aflairs. They have offered to
guarantee the restoration of ths original lines
el ths old empire of Mexico under Iturbide,
iueluding Texas, California, New Mexico,
Auaoria, and all the valuable part of Nevada.
Ths rebel leader aresanguina that this pro-
fosition will induoe napoleon to place a
'rench amy in Texas within thirty days, and
they talk most conlidently of the ability of
tbe 1' rench navy to raise the blockade ot the
Southern ports, and blockade those of the
North. This programme was based upon tha
supposition that Maximilian would accept the
profred throu of tbe resuscitated empire. -r-
aw J or aeraia.
The Democratic Meeting at Salem
on the 19th—The Abolition
Outrages Committed.
Eds. Empikk: I rrspectiully solicit a small
space in the columns of llie Kvpikk to give a
brief report ot the dastardly, cowardly, and
infamous acts perpetrated upon tbe bemo
cralic citizens on the l!hh in the town of Sa
lem, by that party who claim all ths decency
all the respeelabiliiy, all the intelligence,
as well as all the religion in this once happy
country. A meeting had been announced by
large posters, all oyer this and the adjoining
counties, giving notice that Dr. Dorsey and
other big guns of the Abolition fraternity,
would illuminate benigh ed old Randolph with
their presence and combined wisdom.
Wed, the day came, and with it came the
negro worshipers to the number variously es
timated from eight to sixteen hundred of nil
ages and sexes about one-fourth being
voters.
As all Abolition meetings are expected to
have something enacted, which is to give
them a decided success, the meeting in Salem
was not to be made an exception. A de
feated candidate for Congress sent up his
hired body-guurd of hell-hounds and rutllnns
from Dayton, to annoy, and instill, not only
upon the street, but by invading the premises,
and the sanctity of tbe private houses of un
protected females, and uttering language in
tbelr presence that would cause a barbarian
to blush wiih shame for his fallen race. Fields
and barns were taken possession of, their
horses turned loose to destroy the grain of
Democrats; and when remostrated with these
fiendish blackguards would draw their revol
vers and threaten to shoot the proprietors of
the premises and burn their buildings One
of the party rode his horss into a house and
abused and insu ted a lady nor was old age
rfspectod, revolves were presented lo their
heads, and their lives threatened by the cow
S'Jly assassins,
tiut lh.se ruftiane, and blackguards, who
perpetrated these fiendish acts, are not really
t lie guilty ones. The Abolition leaders of
Dayton and Salem they who engaged a gang
of outlaws, and prompted them to the com
mission of the disgraceful acts above recited,
are the guilty ones and tbey will be held re
sponsible by an insulted aud outraged people.
The actors were but fulfilling the part for
Which they were employed by their Abolition
leaders.
Well might the editor of the Dayton Jour
nal pronounce the meeting asplendid succots.
If all the mean low, dirty, contemptible acts,
known or practiced by ruffians, and black
guards, constitute an abolition success. Then
it was indeed a splendid success and in per
fect accordance with the programme marked
out by which this campaign wus to be conduct
ed. The editor of tbe Journal in his fullness
of Joy over ths deoided success of his hired
ruffians, claims thirty ve thousand. row to
test his confidence in his own report, we pro
pose to bet him five hundred dollars that there
were not seven bundred voters of his own
party at the meeting. Tbe money is ready at
any moment Before we c one we wish to
corruct a remark made by the Hon. L. B
Qunckel.
In his speech at SuU-in. be usserfd that
H. M Turner had declared that no Union
speech, could be made, upon his premises.
We are authorised by Mr turner lo brand
that assertion as false, and ilie author whoever
be may be knew it to be false when he uttered
t, and we challenge Hie prool. While Mr
Turner claims the inalienable and constitu
tional right to think, to spesk, und vote his
sentiments, no man iu Ohio or elsewhere
more cheerfully concedes tbe right to others.
tie hus paid within the last year, from I urly-
five to furiy thousand dollurs, to carry oil this
unnatural and fratricidal war. He has con
tributed more money lor the support of the
soldiers and their families than all the Aboli
tion war shriekum in Randolph township.
And yet there are men no not men, but
conte.mylible things who never gave a dol
lar in supjiort ol IIih war, mean enough lo
call him a "secessionist," "traitor," aud 1 Cop
perhead," Fortunate would it be for our poor,
distracted and bleeding country, ifall men in
it were as true un.l faithful to the Constitution
as II M Tn fner.
Bui, one word, in regard to the Democratic
pole in Salem. The Democracy had reared
a beautiful hickory pole, bearing the national
flag, with Vallandighnm, Purh, and Liberty,
inscribed upon it. That, of course, made
Abolitionists liirious, and the decree went
forth, that on the l!Uh of September, it should
come dawn. Well, the day passed, and the
flag still flutters bef'ure the breeze. The
Democruts are p:itieut, nnd long suffering,
and will take many indignities rather than
disturb the public peace. But it is the gener
al opinion among them in old Randolph, that
bad tpere been an attempt to take the nag
down, there would have been a heavy requisi
tion made upon the undertakers
Outrages Committed. A DEMOCRAT.
Iq favor of the Constitution as it is, the Union
as it was, and the Negroes where they are.
What an Abolition Administration
has already Done.
Ire first abolition administration has sup
plied us with many things of which we were
never before possessed. It has given us
thousands of widows and orphans; filled our
streets with maimed and broken human
beings; erected (or our accommodation num
berless military prisons; furnished ui lavishly
with military authority, spies and informers,
after the manner of Austria; has blessed us
with an army of tax gatherers and hungry
officials, who consume the substance of the
people; has initiated us into the experience
of a stamp act, and emailed upqn us a na
tional debt lo which that ot England will soon
be a mere itircu nstance ; has given the na
tional capital all the airs and glitter of a
court; has demonstrated that America can
sxuel thevaorld in thievery and corruption, as
be does ip last yachts aud reaping machines;
and hue h'u illy n illcil us to realize tbe
beauties of a military cunscriplion I hose
are a few only of the luvors for which we are
indebted to this abolition administration, and
for which we hope all are truly thankful. As
an offset to these desirable gilts it has reliev-
ed us of habfiai ourpu, tli riuht of trial by
itirr.and other niRtliujval superfluities, for
which we should tll Ut itiu more gratelul.
Chicago Tim.
has already Done. The Test of True Statesmanship.
Colton says: "He that would thoroughly fit
himself for tha EOTernmsnt of human affairs,
... r. ...
should have a wisdom that can look forward
into things that ars present, and a learaing,
that can look back into tha things that are
past" How vsrr utirlt than, are the men
who now govern our affairs, Thvvcan neither
look backward, forward, aideway, or anjr
wsj. Tbey are as bliud as bins, aud stupid
aa mo Ira
Til It COXKTITl TIOJ AS IT IS. '
Til K I'MOS AS IT WAS."
In this Sign fihail wc Conqner.
Democratic State Ticket.
ELECTION SECOND TUESDAY (13TH) OCTOBER
roa oovrkxor,
CLEMENT L V ALLAN DIGU AM,
Of .Montgomery County.
1.1 KUTKNANT floVEBNOn,
OEDRtiE E. PUG1I, of Hamilton.
AUDITOR OK STATU,
WILLIAM Ill'lillA RI), of Logan.
THKASlltKR OP STATE,
HORACE S. KNAPP, of Ashland.
suprkuk Jutmit,
PHILADELPH V AN TRUMP, of Fairfield.
boa ro or phhi.ic works,
JOHN H. UHATON, oPBelmont
Democratic State Central Committee of
Ohio.
ilM THOMPSON. SAMUEL M rCDARY,
OhoKOK L. CONVKIHE, AMiW LAYMAN.
ALLEN O. THtlHMAN.
All theof ntlineii reiii in Cx lumbii , and letters
of a eoliliual charw'tor B-lilr, no,1 to ,n y oin of Ihtin
will ret-me pioer sUemion.
STATU 8KNATOH,
ABRAHAM CAII1LL, of Montgomery.
Democratic County Ticket.
RKPRKSKNTATIVRH,
TUOS V THKESHKR,
JOUN F. TO LAN.
CI.EHK Or THE COURT.
WILLIAM n. G1LLKSPIE.
TREASURER,
JONATHAN KKNNKV.
PROHATK lUIHJK,
ADAM CLAY.
pRosEcirriNo
HENDERSON
ATTORNEY,
ELLIOTT.
COM M tllH I ONER,
JOHN ALLEN.
INFIRMARY DIRECTOR,
JOSEPH K. WHITMOKE,
CORONER,
F. a SHULL.
Montgomery County Democratic Executive
Committee.
DAVIIA. HOtTK, flARVKY FLANOHARD,
IAMEH P. CUHHlNfi, JJAVIf) K BoV KB.
PHILIP WALTZ, JACOB DROREH.
MOTTOES FOR THE TIMES.
"You my glvo the people mercenary Bennte;
you may give t hew a veiml Houks of iwsemhly ; you
may give them truckling CiigrerM end a tyrannical
Pn nre, but give me nn unfeUeml n't, and 1 will
de y you to fneroiw h tt hair'e breadth upon their
L Iwrlien." HheridT.
IiKMOGRAOY. -A entimont not to he ftpnalled.
corrupted or r.oniprniied. 11 ItiitjWH no baKnert;
iteowrnui no dftnper; it opprensea pn wenknenM.
DHtnitive only of d-npotinnt, it it the nole ronwrvA
torof Lilwrty, Luuorniid Prosperity. It iHiheHenti
luetit of freedom, of eipinl rightx, of etpittl oMigntionK
the Uwif nature pervading the law of the Itind."
"The n renponmlrtlily of our difHgreemeut, and
he only dilhVulty tniliPMny ol an Ami-Me adjunt
ment, ih with the Kt-ptiltliun party, Hemitor Doug
Ian, January 9, ItJtil.
"Clin to tlm (-ontditiition, Oio Mhipwrcrkcd
tnariiiHrfhiiKH to the lttt plunk, when niphi and the
eniiH'i Hour around him." !anil Webntt-r.
'While the Amir ih righting, you, as intiwne, ee
that thttwar ih pitjpcuu-d for the preservation ot the
Union aiutOoiiNtitutir.it, hr vour Nationalitv ami your
it)(ii.es,iiiinnrin, i rriici ill if t'l). r. at "fJfl It'll .
"The great iHttue ItfliirA the country itt thnt; Shall
Aholitiomtim put down AUlitiohihin." lienry Clay,
IHMJ.
"Be jiiMt and (ear not : Letall (tie fndH thou aimetd
at be thy Country'. thy fJod'aud Truth
THE DOCTRINES WE ADVOCATE.
"Kipml and exai't juHtioe to nil men, of whatever
siaie or pernuaxiou, rftigioiiH or political;
Peace, com me rue, iu4 honent friendship with all
nations entangling allianoea with none;
Th nupoart of ths Stat f7rifrr.men' in nU tSrir
rvj'it iiN ine mom competent atiininiHtralioiif for our
domeetio concern, and the ureat bulwark ngmnMi
anti rcpubl can tendeueien;
The prenervation of the general government in its
whole uonNtitiitionl vigor, an the Mliet autilior, ot' our
peaoe at nome and attt-iy abroad;
A jealoua care of the right of election bv the dao.
pie;
A mild and aafe corrective of nbuaea. which are Ion.
ped by the word of revolution, where peaceable rente
diea are unprovided;
Atjeotute aoiiuieitne in ttie decisions or the ma
tority, the vital principle of rpuhliea, from which ia
no appeal but to fbrre, the vital p-ineiple aud immedi
ate parent of deepolmmi
A well disciplined militia, our beat reliance in peae,
and for the tut moment of war, till regulars may re
lieve them;
The supremacy of the civil over the military au
thority; Economy In the publlo expense, that labor may be
lightly burdened;
The honest payment of our debts, and aaored pre
servation of the pubhii failhi
KnRouragemeufc ui agriculture, and of com in arcs as
its handmaid;
Thed.r)uion oinformafion, and arraignment of all
ahiistt at the tnr of public reanon;
Freedom of religion,
FuKSiHJM or ths ens-s;
And frit on of ptrton undtr ths prottction nf fh4 1U
sr. as cos hub;
And trial by juries iinpniliA'ly Method. '
THOMAS JEFFERSON.
SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM.
right; 'rust to GOD, TRUTH, and the
PKOPLG. Perish oflVe, perish kunora, perish tire
itself, but do the thing that is right, and do it like a
liiaii," sSwh of Jtnuai v Utk, ls&i.
"Devoted ro the Union rom the beginning, I will
not desert it now, iu this the hour ofitseoreit trial."
Kxtraet f'om Speech.
"Not believing the soldier- responsible (or the war,
or its purposes, or its oonseuenoes, I never wu hheld
my rote where thir separate iuteresta were concern
ed." A'(m a Jan nth, lmiJ.
"air. I am again nt dinumou. I find no more p'eas
ure in a southern disunioniMt tnan in a northern or
western disunitniiat.".Viseej lUc, lftfA, .v.
"1 am not a friend ot the. ConfttderHt States or their
cause, but lis enemy!"- tirti net from Sjieteh.
"I am a Democrat for Constitution, fur Law, for
Union, tor Lilierty ', Extract ftom &pch.
"Never with my consent shall peai;e te purchased
at the price of iMHDNlON." iixtiac fyum Suc-h.
"Mo order of bamshinent, ejieeuted by tmnerior
tore, can release me from my rights as a citizen of
.mho aiiu pi ii to imiieu oisies. v w r very
eutiment and expreHion of sitachment to the Union
uJ devotion to the Constitution' to mv country
which I have ever cherished or uttered, hsll alHt
i odd's 6fc-r6amAm-d. '
Clothes=horse.
!
flUXKTHIIfG WOUTII 1UV1XQ
ITIil wrll-msds, thrra-rold Clothr. horr. with P
sdlli.tU pin mr tor lijuiirmiz drHHta un. It i.
"r oini at. Mid th, nlr oioihim-hora. iht ha.
1 . irnnjl rilon fn. i r.. l.uuT.tu .1. .... ......... .1...
a good pliM'. for drtnfc4, bf.tils sh th. i. tlmt
other hortte, hava. Thy sr. mauurafluKd aud sold
at No. '7 Kirat atraet.
aalSclSw J. H. B4I.8I.EY.
Strayed.
OTstAi KI) away from No. s) Virst street, a white
cow, ol gowl mse; has a huie in each huru-
A lu
ral reward wdi be paid tor tier.
au7dU
Strayed. Legal.
Proclamation.
Iiatton. triiirnitier I. iw-l. I
1)RMM.AM ATU'N i hereny made to the qualified
voters of MontB niftT county, thnt a general
election wilt e held ae required b) law, un the t ecourt
Tueiiday of October, to wil:
OCTOBER ia, A. D im.T
At the seve al place of hoidieg elections in said
county, at which time the fallowing officers are to be
chosen:
tine Governor;
t ine Lieutenant fiov rnor;
ne.luftge of the Hupreme Court)
One Htate Treasurer;
One Auditor of Ktetef
One Mem er of Hoard of Public Work;
Oneflpiiator for I'n-Me and Montgomery '"oumirs;
Two hppreftentahvtHfor Montgomery t ouiiiy;
One ProUtte Jnde;
Oue Clerk of County Courts;
One Treasurer;
One Prosecuting Attorney;'
One County CommisHioimri
One Coronrrj
One !irfM!torof County Infirmary.
And the Trtietren of the several townships, and of
the several ward of the city of !tiyton, in Httid county,
will take not ce that they are rpquired to return the
following number of Juror ftom their respective
UwnnhipN and wardx, to Uie leik of the Court of
Common Pleas, properly designating those lor the
Probate Court from those for the Common Pleat aud
Superior Courts, to-wit:
Syierior and Com- ' rolstte
mon Pirns Court. Court.
Find Ward & lo
Hec nd Waid 0 H
Third Ward 11 10
K.mrlh Ward IU 14
Kilh Vtanl. 1M Itj
Hixth Ward 1 Jl
M mluton Township ., 8 7
JenWeon Township u u i
Ji kHn Township 9 8
Perry'Jownship 8 7
Clsy Township It 10
Hsntlolph Township 8 7
Butler Township 8
Wayne Townnhlp ft
German Township IS l:i
Watdrngton Towuship 8 . 7
Miami 'township 18 Hi
Harrison Township . it io
Vanliuren Township 7 li
Madriver Townshtii 8 7
seadtwawiw QOu,K WOOAMAN, B he rift
tiliKUI FK S SALE.
Joseph RehHn vs. James Hudson and Robert Hud
son. Montgomery county Superior Couit. Case
Wo.87W.
BY virtue of an execution Issued by the Clerk ot
the bU(erior Court within and tor the county ol
Montgomery and state of Ohio, 1 will otter at public
sule at the door o theCouit House tn the city of
lisytou, on
Nntunlay, OeJobtr3, ltW,
At 2 o'clock p iu of said day, the following described
real estate, vis: Lot numbered lour thousand rive
hundred and eighteen (4, MH) as numlrd on the re
vised plat of the city of ljayton, county of Montgom
ery and sUte of Ohio.
Taken on execution as the property of James Hud
son at the suit of Joseph Hehhug against James sod
Robert Hudson.
Appraised atone hundred and aevenlv-five dollars
(1176) and cannot sell for less than two-thirds ol said
appraisement Terms cat-h .
uaotutK wooam AN, Hhenn Mont, county.
Thkksh luA Jo ana a, A ttorneys. amfUwte
ATTACHMENT A'OTICe
John Zeitler, guardian, plaintiff, against Oath Bathnrn,
ui-iruuiiii. urioro junn xi . Dioppeiman, usttca.
of the Peace tor Iato towuship, Mentgomery
count v, Ohio.
ON the IMhdayol August, 1803, afd Jastke issuedt
au order of Attachment in the above action for
the sum of ninety dollars. Cause set for hearing
September itt, at V p m.
JOHNZC1TLE . Guardian
THKisHra A Jobdah, Attorneys. ai&'iw-'t
ATTACHMENT NOTICE.
Eliaa Km rich vs Ueorge Reitlingtr. Before William
Uoudy, Justice ol the Peiwe of Miami Township,
Montgomery County, Ohio,
ON the t4thday of August, A.l. IBI, an Older ot
Attachment was sued out ia this case, and issued
by William Goudy, Justice of the peace of Miami
Townsnip, Mont, ornery County, Ohio for the sum ol
i;t3 as. Case set tor hesnng on the luth day o ou
lobar, iHtUt.ata ght o'clo- k, A.M. 1
KL1AH EMKliW.
A bam Ci.ay, Attorney. el.Ja.l
GUARDIAN'S SALE OF HE Ah ESTATE.
WE will sell at public sale, nt Chambersburg,
Montgome-y County, Ohio, lieiween the hours
ot two and four o'clock p in on Hsturday, Octet r a,
1W13, lots nurrbered eleven and twelve, with the is
provemcnts thereon,consiHtingof a good frame homw,
Hue well of water, irutt trees, shrubbery, Ac. These
'ola are among Ihe best in the town, and any persbii
who wishes a good home iu a pleasant village will do
well loattend the ssle.
TKKMH One third in hand, and the balance in one
and two years. JOHKPH W I MS Kit,
(.ICOht.K McCLAlN.
se.twtH Ouanlians of Jas. I). Marker's heirs.
NOTICE.
Mary Shumaker
Common Pleas Court.
flenry Khumaker. ) No. 1,747.
fpHK defeiuiant will take notice ttiat deposHiona iu
X this action will be kike n l y Ihe plaintitl at the
law office of Hall and Jordan, attorneys at law, in the
city of Cincinnati, Hamilton county, Ohio, on the IVitt
day of October, 18. 3, between the hour of iht o'
clock a m aud six o'clo: k p m.
se iu wit N . IC. JPK DAN
ATTACHMENT NOTICE.
He ore Hamea Turner, a Justice of the Peace in and
lor tisyten Montgomery County, Ohio. John O.
Cain, iilsintitl, - gaiust A. H. lJernckon, defendant.
,
of the city of Philadelphia, Pennsy I vsuia.
milK dcleudsnt is hereby notified that on the 1Mb
of AiiKUtt, lHt3, the said Justice laaned an order
ot A tachmeut for the sum of 8'ti and interei there
upon from Julv Xwi, and oosla, and that said
can e is set lor hearing the Utfih of bepiember, 1883.
at uiu o'olouk a in.
aiuUwit JOHN 0. CAIN, Plaintiff.
Sheriff's
Vallandigham's Record.
Y ALLAX DIG U AH'S KEC0K1).
THB work entitled 'THE RECORD OF HON. C.
L. VAU,ANLIUH AM ON ABOLITION, 1HK
UNION, AND THK CIVIL WAR" is now ready for
delivery. It contains complete and accurate copies
of Mr. Vallandigham's principal speeches on the sub
It'cts above named. Also, pari of other eueechee,
with letters, incidents, votts, etc. The work ha been
caelully edited and presenta fairly and correctly, the
pouuoai rucoru sua pusuioa oi a man wnose views in
relation to the cauaee of our national troubles, and
the. right remedies lor them are attracting an eiira-
ordinary amount of public attt-ution.
i ne a-nrg is on good, suusiauuai paper, ais pages,
large avo.
mce i-aper cover, oy cents; ciotn, ft. Wholesale
Paoereovr, tt iter doaen; cloth, Vs. Delivered bv
mail or ejnoreas, prepaid, ou receipt of price.
run tkiiuu uy i. v. au lh a uu.,
sin finciniiHti. Ohio.
Linimentum.
VUKTIII of the NIMCTKKXTU CtMl'KV,
IH. K. CUNAVAVI
LINIMENTUM
For the speedy and effectual cure ol
RHBU-MATIS Am
I N prwwn
L uiib oi U
th. (Imjt, I t
prewnting the "Liniinsnlmii" to the publto et
1111 MM MU MU VtAas-T lMuauilHM W ,
do not witth to be uuderntood a claimin
for tl the iowerof periornitug uu heard of cures, but
iiUtluun that for all the purposes of a PAMIL
dNlMhiNT, d hae no ettal. The lJrlin,it''Hun,"
has
Sver Mcen Hdouu to tall.
In any case of Rheumatism, no matter of how loti
standing, where the directions were carefully follow
ed, nor, indeed, iu the case of auy disease tor witatU
tl is recomiuu(ied
Ju caMesof neuralgia, pa-us iu the hack, ide, aud
ehest, cramps in ilia stomach, sprains, spinal irri'a
t. on aud acwktiesH, uhrsmo t-ores, Ittirus, acalda, tro t
ed feet and hands, toothache, lieauat iio, A It a 4
like ac))trm.
The "Liiiimeutum is the reatilt of m auy yuers
persevering expeijmenl, and coud.ues amougiti rare
excellencies the pa. amount virtues of
AN KTHAOBDINARV l'JONKTHATiyt
run mv,
Which no othar l.mimanl pon.h.ii, .nd wln!h la th
aaiirat ot th uuarajlalrd aufM.m. whluh int. ttM
"Lluiuiaultiin" ahwruvarit in unad.
TKY IT UNl'K, AND YOU WILL MKVBU UK
WITHOUT IT.
li, put up ia ll.1a.nl, so mn!, and tl koltlea, wnh
lll dlrtiuua for uu, an ) mainfa,Mirrd PDly by
Dr. It 1HNWAV, fropmtoi.
No. SDS'lhtrd St., lytl.p (),lu
For aala bjr nianiuauta and druxsiat. awywuara.
suiadawly '

xml | txt