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KHP1HII COMPAMV, Psilillsliere.
Fill DAY, OCTObliB II. IWlX jtyTht; quickest wny to - erm Bcces sionisui in to ilrstiny Abolitionism. JtiTTliO ruin of yesfertlay was as gloomy as tho rt'it;n of tlm Abolitionist dining tho lAnt two years and a half. t-ff'Oa ypstcnlny, we thought tlint tho nntrlArw ili'viofl in llie Abolition uroccs nion would Inve bcr-n more appropriate if they hJ cxhibitcl the rice of their f arty. irTiie Aliulilimiists are tcrribc in their abuse of SiwssiiinisU" and "Dis tinioiiistH," yet, tbo tnitli is, the doctrine of sucession origi'iiitcd with themselves and they havu been jnoying for disunion all their lives. 2TTb.o Administiation of Vallanmo iiau ns Governor of Ohio will be maikrd by a faithful niaintainanoi) of the State Constitution, the prompt enforcement of tho Stato laws en.n-tod in pursuance of it, and the consequent security and happiness of our people. jtyEvery reader of to-day's Em MRU ought to bring us in an additional subscri ber before Saturday night, lry it, reader. It ia the duty of every Democrat in Mont gomery County to subscribe for the Em I'ikc and induce Lis neighbor to' do "like wise. . . - J-Ilon. Hokace Mayxaud is making ppeeches in Ohio for Johx Broi-'oh and a -'vigorous prosecution of the war." Couldn't he serve Mr. Lincoln better by going tip into his native New England and urging tho "blue bellies" to do a little "fighting for the Union 1"j Horace, your old friends up there are acting shamefully about tho draft. Such cowardice as they are exhibiting was never before known in America. . - Reasons Why the Administration do not Wish the War to End at Present. if the war were ended and the Union atoml, the secession States would be entitled to vul at the next Presidential election ard most certainly would not rote to continue this ArirninistraUon or to onus; in another of tli name instincts and purposes, which would do- atrojr all their hopes Hence they will not consent thus to render their own' defeat cer tain ; tut will conline the war until after the flection. All this is demonstrated by the past liistorTjofthe AduiiuUiration, and he fact that more sue niton is being paid to put down the Democrats at the elcctious than to- snppress the rebellion, tt here is the noble arniT of the I'uUimac, and whut is it doinir 7 Why are drafts held iu some States and not in others ? Why is one Slate permitted to avoid the drali liy securing volunteers, while he some thin; is refused to other States 7 Whv is martini law declared in some States where there is no war, and not in others ? Why in free speech allowed iu one Statu and not in another ? Whv is the judiciary tram pled upon in one Stale and aot in another ? Tbe reasons are obvious. Everything is manazed with reference to the elections, and not for peace and restoration of the Union. Waihimjton Vviutitutivn. The only way to get out of this war is for the people to vote the lenders out who arc prostituting it to party purposes.. Vote against the ahoiMy dculcra, the Govern ment swindlers, cotton thieves, find hi my contractors, nnd you ivill soon have pence and Union. You will then have no more conscripts, no more widows nnd opbnns. Vote down Abolitionism and you will kill Bcccssion. Strike at the root of our mi tional troubles und tho cure will be per manent. Void against Lrough ami his iiegro-equslity followers. Congress to Abolish Slavery. The Washington correspondent of tlis New York IVlfcune writes es follows : "1 here nuwor warn copperheads of all de crees that ona of tbe firjt and most importune measures to come before the next Congress will make slavery ia all parts of the United States an odious crime, forever hereafter, in tlictiun the penalty of death upon whomsoever ball dare to violate it sliull have become a law.' f Audi moreover assure neiro haters and negro owners, and all their backers of whatever name, that such a bill will pass both branches ot Coniress by a vry large majority, nil be hailed by tho people as tb brightest and best of all the great and good, and con stitutional remedies for .treason and rebellion, which bava been invoked by or daring the most glorious Admiuistrktiou of Father Abra tamJJ Vi . . '.' - 1 Twenty years ago, Henry Clay said of the ' Abolitionists : "With tliem.the rights of property are no- tliinr , ha defiencv of tlia powers of the general Uovemment are nothing; the acknow ledged and moontaauble powers of thu States, are nothing ; the dissolution of the Union, and the overthrow of a govarnuieut in which are couceulrated the hopes of the civilized world, are nothing. A single idea has takeu possession of tbeir minds, and onward they pursue U, overlooking all barriers, reckless and regardless of all uonaequences." Acquitted. Brown, who murdered Bollmeyer, editor of the Dayton Empire, in cold blood has been acquitted by a jury of Abolitionists in Miami county. We stave bo language aultieieutly strong to express our deep detestation of eocb villainy. Pemocratit iFrunktin, Ind.,) JUtrali. ........ - The Black Republican Party. Tho organization of tho Republican party in 1854, anli( hold though tin successful race! for the lVesid-mcy in I'iifl, awakened tnostsorioua alarm among good men throughout the country. An Evil Genius had arisen, inspired with ilrondfttl purpose, and eager to pull ilown, over the heads of a devoted people, tho very tem ploof their lilicrtios. Tho bit th of this party wan attended by tho nhedding of in nocent blood; and tho crimsoned fid its of Kansas, and the savagoraid of old Jon Brown into Virginia, must ever be mem orable) as the historic solution of its char acter, To Kcctinnalize public sentiment ; lo break down the sale guards of the Fed- joral Coustitution ; to nmiormino the State Governments, tho very bulwarks of American freedom these were tho pur poses that gave., life and strength to the partv. Civil war mid disunion wero thus loreshadowed as tho inevitable consequ ences of its success. In 18G0, when the Republicans mot in Convention at Chicago, ns if to tignnliec their ultimate design, they nssemblcd in a Wigwam, adopted their resolutions with tho Indian war-whoop, while a bowie knife, eight feet in length, hung above the head of their presiding ofiicer. That spec tacle of delirious fanatics threw over this peoplea deep cloud of gloom, which linger ed around tho'Capital like a great funnra) pall ; and, on the Bixth of November, nearly three years ajjo, tho intelligence of tli J election of Aduahax Lincoln broke upon tho public ear liko a fcptilchral voice from the cemetery of nations. It was the death knell of the American Union. . Yet this anxious people might have been saved ; the ship of State might have been rescued from tho perils of civil strife. Sectionalism was the bnne of tbo hour, and an effectivo remedy for the disease had been pointed out by the elder stutesmenof the country. There was the ease of 1S20; there was tha parallel of 1832 there was the terrific wonnd which had been liealod iu 1850 ; nud there, too, writ' ten in tho national annals, was the balm successfully applied to each compromise, mutual conciliation. It is not necessary to break the forms of Constitutions and laws, to produce rev olution, or rabelliou. The violation of tho spirit of a system will often suffice to move a people to deeds of blood, prompted by the fear of actual usurpation. ..This was tho case of 1801. The Republican party, whose niu'ccsi had alaruwd tho whole body politic, was installed in power, vith the responsibility of tlio national life upon its hands. New and perilous issues were to be determined, yet their decision could easily have been made if guided by tbe land marks of history, but, Abraham Lincoln and his co-adjutors, jubilant nnd defiant over the triumph of tbeir patty, saw not the crumbling ruins of the Ii'i! public, in tho midst o which they stood. Tho conservative press urged upon them the sacred duty with which thoy had been ititimled ; the people petitioned for com promise, conciliation ; the public councils rung with appeal for a speedy and peace ful adjustment but all in vain ! With cold, ciuel indiffcrenco, the Republican party, clutching its Chicago bowie knife with li rmer grasp, stood uvci thu prostrate loan ol ' tlio Republic, denying ittiiosphit -life of ibj Constitution. Tha Republic was shrouded for the grave 'twae hurried. And, lion-, what do we too before us ? A carnival of blood over tbe tomb of the nation ! and a vnst hecatomb of human bones is being galhoriKl to coiutneinoiaUj this doepest crime in history. This great war is but the ltuit of that germ which, under tbe auspices of Jamf.s G. Bihnev, was plaubod in tlio residen tial contest of 1840. Thus tpiiuging up. in definite bhupe, more than twenty years ago its growth has been liko that of the deadly Upas. Iu its very otigin, great and good men but too truly predicted its fatal ity to the Union, But, this Republican party, thongh, iu the strength of its wickness, it lias gloated ovnr a fallen, blood stricken people, itself must die ! The soul of American free dom is immortal ; and, though its body crumble away, that soul will return again to animate tho buried hops of a nation J. lie American Union is tocomoun, at lust, through nil tho disaster which has fallen upon it. The good angel ol Demo crai-y will roll the stone away from the grave in which its enemies have placed it. Tbe iiic.ru of resurrection is not fur dis taut in whose peaceful radiaueu we shall behold a mighty peoplo onco more united m the bonds of the Constitution. Our temple of liberty shall bo built again , and we shall worship together at its altar; and they who now reigu in blood shall be en slaved, by curse throughout the earth 1 The Black Republican Party. [From the Cincinnati Enquirer.] Great Democratic Meeting in Great Democratic Meeting in Cleveland—Speeches by Hon. Great Democratic Meeting in Cleveland—Speeches by Hon. R. T. Merrick, of Chicago, and Others. CLEVELAND, OHIO, September 30. To Iht Editor of tha Enquirer t There is a larire ineetini here to-dT. Speaking by lions Merrick, Akers and others. Voorhees speaks to-night, unless prevented hy the illness of his family. It is announced that Hon. K. T. Merrick will speak as follows: Toledo, Uctorber 1 ; Lima, October V; Mans field, October 3 ; Newark, October b ; 1'nj ton, October 10. JOHN G. THOMPSON. Chairman Democratic Central Committee. Chairman Democratic Central Committee. LATER. CLEVELAND, OHIO, September 30. To Me Elitnr of the Enquirer : The l)einoeratfc meeting held to-day was a ?ratid success, outnumbering four to one the lirougb mass meeting of the lih, which was aided by the Stnte l air, a circus, menagerie, and a Indian foot-race. , 1 Merrick, of Illinois, made a speech of tre mendous torce, asdidJudgo Humphrey and Aikers, of Illinois, To-uight, Ueeinelio and others address a lariro gathering at National Hall Some ruffians tried to make a disturbance, but tailed. ' Hon. D, W. Voorhees, this mornintr, re ceived a telegram announcing his mother at (tie point ol deatu, which co apelfed him to forego his speech, and take the first train for noma 1 he sympathy of disappointed thou sands followed him. Yesterday, a Democratic speaker named Hess was shot and killr d, while addressing bis neighbois, at Granger, Medina County. CLEVELAND, OHIO, September 30. C. B. FLOOD. CLEVELAND, OHIO, September 30. C. B. FLOOD. Parson Brownlow Speaks to an Ohio Regiment in the Army of the Cumberland in abuse of Vallandlgham. The Soldiers "shut up" the Parson. The Columbia City (fnd ) Neir$, of the iOth instant, says: Jjast wetjk wo received a letter from an Ohio soldier in thu army of the Cumberland, written at Na ihville, Tenuessie, which, if it were not strictly marked private, wo should like to lay before our readers. We can't, however, help disclosing the most important part of it. The writer, for whose veracity we vouch, says tbnt his regiment was invited a few days ago to listen to a spsecb from the notorious i'arson Urownlow, an empty, low Hung wind-bag politician, who, if be were not a knave and a coward, would back up his hypocritical professions of "loyalty" by shoul dcring the musket himself instead of traduc ing his superiors in intellect nnd every other moral quality that adorns an honorable man. The regiment accepted the invitation. Tbe I'arson made ths promised speech, and as might have been expocted, iudulged in a very violen'. nbuse of the noble and patriotio Val landiliain, now in exile, calling bim a traitor, ic, ke. , The regiment became displeased at tha style of the I'arsnu's speech and manifest; ed its disapprobation of bis remarks by giving him to understand that he must cease his abuse of Vallandigham or stop speaking. Tbe Parson subsided and became very docile, all his vaunted . bravery which he exhibited while in the North forsaking him. This is a Democratic regiment, made up of the best nglitiag material, and b attested its devotion to the Union on more ibh one hotly contest ed battle-field. Val. is their choice for Gov ernor I , Paying Troops Not in the Field. In our military column, firit pa 'e, will be found the various requisitions of the Pay master (Jem, nil upon thu Treasury, to pay the troops up to August rtlst. Amon,-; ttie requi sitions, we find for: I'roops in Pennsylvania and N. J., ?5W),000 600,000 Do. in Ohio, Michigan, Wisconsin, $1,000,000 Uoie aro 1,000,000 to be paid to soldieis, who have been employed on other daty than the one f,r which they enlisted, that of sup pressing the rebellion, and certainly we do not see to what use such a large number of troops hare been put in any of the ab-ive named States. If we only bin) now the amounts which will be paid to the forty-four regiments encamped in this city up to last week, some idea could be formed ol 't bat it coat to enforce a barren conscription,--. Jr. r.xpret. , Despotic Power and Constitutional Liberty. In bis oorrespondence with his Government at home, Lord Lyons, tho (Iritisji Minister at Washington, says that Mr. Seward, then us now our Secretary of State,, said to bim : ' My Lnrd.1 can touch a bell on ;idv right. hand and order the arrest of a citizen Jn Ohio. I can touch the bell again end order tbe imprisonment of a pitizere in New York ; d iiopowerou eurth butihatcf the Presi dent can release thaw. Call the Queen uf England in her dominions do as much 'I" . -Lord Chatham, of Knglund, said : 'The poorest man iu his .cottage may bid defiance to all the Inrcea of ihe Crown. It may lie frail ; its roof may shake ; the wind may blow through it; the storm mar enter ; the rain may enuir; but I be King of England can not enter it.. . AH bis power dares i"f cross lbs llireahhold of that ruined tenement." The Conscription in Connecticut —Big Business. Tn flirt ford the number of men drafted uojnr the Fiderul conscription ' law was 1,127. . i , . Of this number, how manyjUiiukyou reader, have gone to the wat? Just -fiwr No less no more. And of these four, two were negroes. . i It is uiiottoesgiiry to add that Hartford is strongly Bepubliptn, and that many of the fat army contracts and jobs are beli by Its oitii ens. Two whites and two negroes out of one thousand, one hundred and twenty-seven men called for is a monstrous yield for that Bcction which Governor Andrew promised would swarm with sanguinary patriots on ths announcementof the magic noti'.Nurturd Timet. Abolition Consistency. Tbe Abolition argument for The enlistment of negroes as soldiers Is III at they i parsons, and their liability to military service is there; fore individual Their argument for emanci pation and canBsoation is that the negroes are chatties, and therefore tbe matter must be de prived of ibeir services ou this jrouud alone. Abolitionism cap never be comment ia any, thing. Chicago Timet. ' The Democratic Party and Its Traducers. I taste to bear men who belong to ephemeral political organizations which, like Jonah's Kura, Miriu np in a nisht and wither in day, launching llmir iniiliginint slanders Sfninit a party whieh had lis birth in the first Iteign ot terror, grew lo vigorous stature !"ldfr 'enVrsoru. Mudiann and Jackson, and hM n,,"M shown its power to tread down ""d cr.u"n out '(,rT pretension lo aristocracy 'and despotism iu the government. These lephmnera should sometime learn that a party w.iicu ia uunt upon las uonililuliun, and draws all its inspirations from Libe.ty and Justice; which while in power administers tbe laws impartially, nnd when out of power seeks to compel those whoaie in to do so; which has always so conducted tho Govern ment that none were oppressed and all were prosperous; which acknowledges and con forms to all the obligations nud eonvenants oi tno constitution and disdains to exercise powers not granted by the laws ; which hates despotism and loves freedom, and which looks to the people as the source of all just power these parties ot a day should, we say, some time learn that the k real, party, so born, so nurtured, and so educated, is not to be put down, or its ilommancy arrested for any length of time, by any enginery which they can bring to bear acainst it. Year alter year they die, pRss away, and appear again in new shapes, with new names and ideas. The Democratic party neither dies nor changes it is the same now it was in the beginning, aid will be the same to the end of lime. Being a party of principle it is indestructible, full of vitalitv and durable as tr "everlasting hills." Kx Senator Wm. Allen, that glorious old soldier in the csuao, who is now electrify ing the people of Ohio by his bold denuncia tions of tbe abominaliouism, tells what Demo cracy is in "words that deserve to be carved in gold and remembered forever by a free peo ple. "Democracy is a sentiment not to be appall- ! ed, corrupted or compromised. It knows no baseness. It oppresses no weakness De structive only of Despotism, it is the sole con servator of Libert V, Labor and Property. It is th sentiment of Freedom, of Equal Obliga tions the Law of Nature pervading the Law of the Landl" A Free Country. an ex ile from his country, whose lows he has never offended but always gave his voice and influ ence to maintain, A free citizen of the State of Ohio and of the United States, he was seiz ed by the mailed hand of arbitrary, despotic power, torn from his home and family, and from the jurisdiction of the Courts, State and Federal, arruigned before a Court Martial, tried, convicted for no crima known to thn taws, and the favorite penalty of tyrants meted out to him. Tbe only offense of which Mr, Vallandigham was guilty was that of a too fer vent and devoted attachment to the Constitu tion and lawaof bis country. For that ofTence, and for no other, be is now an exile, vaihin view of his own country to be sure, but debarr ed from the benelit and protection cf its Inws, At Windsor, in Clanada West, bewails patient ly for the time when liberty in this country shall be so far restored ns to permit bis re turn. Should he be elected Governor of the State from which he has been driven by arbi-1 trarv power, it will become tbe dutv of tbe freemen, not only of Ohio,, but sX America, to see to it that he is inaugurated. ' In the meantime, the United States Steam er Miphlgan lies in tbo river between Detroit and Windsor watching the exiled patriot, for fear that be will make his way ba(;k o his na tive State. A regiment of soldiers have, also been sent to Detroit to prevent tho exile from crossing over to the "Land of the free (?") But whether or not Vallandighain is culled back by the voice of the people of Ohio, yet will be live in the hearts of all truo patriots as the advocate of his country's laws, and the I defender of the people's right (lis wrongs are the peop'c's and in vindicating his rights I the people will but asseit tbeir own. Banish-; ed for no other crime but a manly nnd deter-1 mined defence of Ins country s liberties, yet may it he truly said that ' "More U-U0 joy the patriot exiled feels, Tltun Liner D with h Semite at his heels. " Funis' Vu Lio Ifrvcoinfii) Prett. [From the Richmond Examiner of the 10th] From General Lee's Army. ' Passengers by last evening's central train brought intelligence of active movements in f, , r , , . . e General Lee s army, nu also in that of the enemy, who were in lorce beyond Ihe Uupiditn. f)enerl l.en'a foreea tt er in linn of hnll la ijenerai Lees lorces aero in line ol battle the whole of yesterday, between Orange Court House and the Hupidan, and ma - uceuveriug i-u unii2 uu an engagement, inn enemy ware relsclaut 10 take up tbe gauntlet, and (ell ba;'k upon every indication of an ad vance of the Ooufedei ate troops. A btfl,) sprinkling of liriug along the front picket lines whs the only indication they gave of a willingness to light. . If Meade was in com mand, it was plainly his object nut to briug on a general battle, but hy setting our corps in motion tq ajcerltiln the nijrpher of our troops and their positions. "' 'The enemy bad made no determined effort to cross the river np to noon. - liy scouts, who went within the enemy's lines, and returned, it has been ascer tained that the Yankees had cooked five day's rations, showing that the tnoveinent was one that contemplated either a march or a battle. A dispatch received at tbe War Department during yesterday coullrms the foregoing s fiii it- rwLFHrrlu llm rAuiliiiPatu nf f4tnHrni 1 . to meet the advance of Meade's forces. - . r T"i I ' I ! , ; Black Republican Loyalty. They prate about LOYALTYI You, the people have made sacrifice! with pure and gen s wu pureaou ((ell - sent your sons lo erous Hearts. lou have bultln. and vou have iriven monev that vnn bus earned by bard toil in your fields. But what sacrifices have these uiyn isads? Nonel None'! NONEIII Thev iret hiub office, mil call it LOYALTY! Tbey enrich thefr fami - lies, end call it LOYALTYI They buy I.... -j .L.. u.;:i-4 l -J- k:..u ' iiii, auii iry uu,,u uui mousco, wuicu jour unru ion puy lor, na TU call ftap f,u r ALTY Lancaiter (Pa) inteliigcHctT. I ' i Voorhees—Cox—Merrick. a anlendid trinllv nf lnirllecl.it ...,. Threo sneti ni,,ri .1....... greatness. 1 oree sucn orators and statesmen hio icmmn logeiner at ona uieeiing. 1 ney were in Cleveland yesterday, and all of them made speeches. Cuvahoga countv will ren- der a good account of herself, on the 13th of. October. Ohio Hlateman. 1 . . "Handcuffs for Freemen'1 "Obainiranus of, Whila Mn"lhe. .r enni. f !,. l.l.l .l.i' .1- l i j. , . 7 terms that taint V shadow f,,r n lha in.Tnras. sible degradation and slavery to which tbe .. - - -t - j , ' - - American peopl base IWUeu n tbe tpifd rear of the war for tbe Nifger. . -Sail W Another Grand Rally at the Home of Vallandigham. The State Central Committee has annolnt. ed another Democratic nuiss meeting for Dayton, to tie held Satuiwav, October 10, 1SC3. This will ba the last mass meeting of the Democracy of Montgomery county, for this cnmpaign. The following able speakers will positively be present on the occasion. Hon. It. T. Merrick, of Cliicnsro. one of Ihe ablest, most powerful and eloquent speakers III I ,,w , rm. Hon. Henry Clay Dean, of Iowa, whose oratory and eloquence is far famed. I here wilt be several other distiniuished speakers from abroad, and several from our own Stale, whose names will be announced in a few dars. It is expected that this will be fhe largest meeting held in th State. Ample arrange ments will be mado by the various Commit tees, and further announcement of the meet ing given in due time. Let the people make their arrantrements to turu out.en maw, on that day. Let nil who are in favor of the restoration of the L'nion the old Union the Union of hearts of lands of States of interests of hopes and the preservation o' the Constitution an our fathers mllde comB ,,' Dayton on the 10th of Ocfo- uci mm iir,r u',iu uui eioquetu cnnmpiotis of the peopln's rights discuss the great issues of the day. Democratic Meetings. Pyrmont, Soturdny, October 3d, (Basket meeting;) speakers D. A. Ilouk, II. Llliolt, J. F. Tolanand W. H.Gillespie. Alexanderville, Saturday, October 3d, at one o'clock P. M ; spenkars Judge Wm. J. Gilmore and J. II. Foos. MiamisDiirg, Saturday evening October 3d; speakers J. A. McMabon and A. Cahill. Centerville, Saturday, evening October 3 k) speakers Hon. G. W.' Houk and E. Thomp son. 1 ' ' Chauibenburg, Saturday evening, October 3d; speakers T. F. Thresher and G. V. Ma lambre. New Lebanon, Monday evening, October 5lh; speakers Judge W. J. Gilmoro and J, H. Foos.' Germantown, Tuesday, October C, (mass meeting); speakers Hon Milton Sayler, Judge VV J Gilmore, J H Foos, D A Ilouk and others. Uarsbmanville, Tuesday evening, October fl ; speakers G W Houk and W II Gillespie. Greencastle, Tuesday evening, October 6; speakers Dr Wm Egry and J V Tolan. Four Mile House. Van liuren townal in Tuesday evening, October 0; speakers J A McMabon and Geo W Mnlaiiibre. Abram Kiuael's Store, Itandolph township. Tuesday evening, Ociobcr 6 ; speakers A Cahill and J 11 llaggott. Union, Thursday evening, October 8 ; speakers A Cahill, AClayand W H Gillespie Vandalia, Thursday evening, October 8; speakers I) A Ilouk and J F Tolan. Mt Pleasant, r.aton Pike, Thursday even- ing, October 8; speakers Geo V Houk and Geo W Malambrn. Centerville. Friduy evening, October 9; speaker H Elliott. Brooliville, Friday evening, October 0; speakers TF Thresher and V II Gillespie, Michael Iiinsel'j store, )ndignn, Township Friduy evening, Oolober 11; speakers J. !',' Tolan and Dr. Wm K?rv. City Notices. MT1I!K Til AIL WHOM IT MAY (0t'KRN "OTICE is hereby given thai there ur new Jeii .ire i helore ItmCitv Ccuncil of Ihoeitynf L'syton, lh tpllowni Ontjnnnres, tu-wils Tupsvn the nl'ley luuninjj Jomh Irom 'iri-( Mreei hetanrn lots SIS r4 MS. In Mirsu nee Ui thn lew vnid OrHinqncoH ?'; ," l'i"f'' le. iull ihe Clerk i; in,. t, ,ti,l!,lp felir weea' noiiro pi the pentfSDev of Hie wtnie. rfi,n reiou oa ml eislnia for uomsoes il.si msv aeiirue from skid improv, nienln lo be itied in s-r i.na ' ' ' rlt' e"in l.Ji 111 the enwiail I f enni- Ciined, mthin two weeksii'.rtli.,ir;ii.i, ol Hie time re.U j,t for ihe pe.niit-iaiei, oi ,u. h rota e, ""l,'?.. '"VJ!! i'.VVf,?::,;;!1 , Trunks, &c. NEW TRlWK MAMFAlTOKY, o. h . r.owK, HO. 97?t TniRli bTItKET, fiAYTdN,1 OHIO, ONE DOUR WET or LADOW'H MAKULK YARD. WE would inont wpeclfully inform th ciiienh of jMyum ftmi (ha jiuUtn in gK-abiai that wts h avo npeticil Tiunk niHnii'Hctory, whtro wo find Travp!tn If hub, flfl of vt tik'h t t viil Ktl) fttvihols mi or rtiitil m cIiia m any hc'im in ill- f (iv. rrtriiciiiar mtention f);tii to tepainng pM Trtiuka. A rhnrtktol ulioui'e BolictiH . ;. U, w tJ.-sci have two of good land In Winml r)tv wtufth will fll ohvnn t-ewtf Linimentum. V'tTHI Of lite Nl N fcTEr-NTU IHMKV, r a.' rM:' sv v .a LINI ME 3ST-T U M Cr the speedy aai Qrieetuat cifv uf H H E U M AT I 13 M. T ,,.,,,,, I one 01 iho wt lninieDtum, lo Iks, nnhlu f ami most eorative iii'1k-iiu-h a ' the '"'. I Uo mil w tsv, luunot wish to be lllulel stooii MS elMimiit forittlie pouurof iMolornimM untivatU ol cures, Lu! ' i'"t laoifn-ni timt r,r an tne pini'o-Jt'S of a KAM1I. l.NlMh.hr, it hasuo UL The "Liuiiuriilim.' T been Knpt'i lo fall. I" "y '" of Bhwmiatism, no mstter of how Ions slt.iidmg, where i,e direelious ueie earefilllv telf-w ,d, oor, iu.it.j, i u ol Vf disessa fur whlell , Je''lllineuufu iaivol De,rtlll, pVns lutheoses, lile, end ei,esf,eisni's in Ins t.o!irtei, sprsiiis, ir.-i) ilirii ton iilu esUiisss, chrtniiu sores, hui-iis, sisMs, n),t- eij leel SHU hsiias, tuottisejte, heaijHhe, u t It e 'Is llHf si liini Ths "Liuimeutuni" i the result ofmsnv ysre p.rs.venug n(,.itnenr, aud enuiisnrs among it. rare eieeueueies .ainuuuiviriuo 01 AN EXTItAOUDIN ARY PL'NETBATIVE POWER. Which do other Liniment possesses, sr.. I whirt, is the swriof ih tinparKijeW s.w, i,,.-m uitete n. '(.iinweuuini rheevel iJ used. '" ' TKX JT ONCK, ANP Villi ttUL NEVKtt tlK I fllOUT IT. i It 11 put up ia SSoent, ou cent, and II tioltlee, with r.i ,e r... ' .. . V. , . ' e l"MI Ullt-UIIUUS lUr US., ,.' I,.H1UIIS,M UJ Uiy p llr, IINWSK, pn.prlepn. No. b:iu Third St.. tissual. Ohio For ssleliy rnofcl.suli sjiJ dfiKit svi ijwjsje. 'TH l ONSTITlTlOX AH IT IS, TUK INION AS It WAS." In this Sign shall wc Coiiqur r. Democratic State Ticket. ELECTION SECOND TUESDAY (13TH) OCTOBER FOB OOVKROR, CLEMENT I VALLANDIGHAM, Of Montgomery County. Ur.VTT.KAST OOVKBNOM, OE0KGK 11. l'UOH, of Hamilton. Al'PITOR OK STATE, WILLIAM HLLHAKD, of Logan. Tnt.MSIJKEH OF STATE, UORACK 8. KNAI'P, of Ashland. PHILADELPIl VAn'tKu'mP, of Pairfiuld. BOARU OK PITM.IO WORKS, JOnN II. IlIiATUN, of Delinont. Democratic State Central Committee of Ohio. lonv o. TfliivrnM. pavi'EI, meparv. (iKtlKOK h. ClINVKBSE, AMlis LAYMAN, A Ll.KN (t. THI KMAN. All these tfentleinel, reside in Ct lint,!.., . sml Utlnrs of s pohtiesl ohflrneler n.ldresbed to any one of them will receive proper attention. STATR hKNATOR, . ABRAHAM CAHILL, of Montgomery. Democratic County Ticket. RrPRESENT ATIVES, TUOS. F. TI1RESHKR. JOHN F. TO LAN. ' " CI.KRK OP THE COl'RT, WILLIAM- U.- GILLESPIE. " : TRF ADORER, JONATHAN KKNNEY. PROBATB ADAM CLAV. PROSFCUTINO ATTORNEY, , HENDERSON ELLIOTT. COMMISSIONER, 1 JOHN ALLEN. ' INFIRMARY DIRECTOR. JOSEPH K. . WHITMORE. " CORONER, p. n. snum Montgomery County Democratic Executive Committee. IAVfT A. HOtfR, IAMEH H. OUHH1NO, PHILIP WALTZ. HARVP.Y PT.AN'CrTAR, IiAVID K BOY Kit, JACUH DKCKKH. MOTTOES FOR THE TIMES. You nifty irlvtj the wnnlo mori(ntirv Hpnntn you nmy ivp ilinrr. n vrnul Honie of HHscinMy ; you lnny ki v thrm n iniflihiifi Coojjrpf.Hiind Rfvninimiil rrini'r-i)iinive um an- unm tvivd rffKH, and 1 utH Je y you tn ei.cro:ut. u. hair's UvnJtU itnuu iheir L liorliM." Shem.Hfi. IKMOCUACy.--A fpntinint ir.t xo r nppnlled, t'orrupUnt or uompromtrteiJ, It kiiuwuuo UiheBM ; itcuMttrf to uo Uum er ; it oppress uo wt'HkiiPMM. hovtiuotivt only of ilenpi.(ifiii, it i- hv 5uo t'f'ii.-wrK-tir of hitiertv, Labor nnd Pntspenty. Ii ifiihmnii rnont ol freedom, of )iml ritflitn, oi tual oUifutiona thlnwof u attire put viwlinir Uttn law ol the Inn tl." 'TtiB tulo rffpoii.sir.iliiy of our UiHtnv-ni(-t.t(sni he only iliftiouliy inthciwuy of dn ami'-M-le ndjui n.ent, in with thn Repulilkau party." Mt imior li'ouu las, htiuiai y 3, 1 Sti I . "Clin to Ih1 Cnnttutinn, hn uhipwreok-xl iH U'iii.-rcmfi lo tilt hint pUuk, v tu'ii uuA nl tto enipRt i-ltiw flia)uad liim.'' liju.ii I Wsjbstr. ". hilt- ih Army it fluhling, on h (itir.fn". po Mint th- wnr s pntNivulU'.i for thp pt'CMTrntion of Itm t'tiiot. m,d C'-nshlittiou, for your NutionnMtv nnd yottr nhin as fHiZ"UH,M--(ifiiti'tt) (jn. H. JM-i :l lieu "Tlio limit i R Hit r-pt'or the rntn.iry is Mhh: Rhll Ahnlttioisism put down Abohtionislii.'1' Hcnt C'luv, "Ho iusr And fsnr pot : Lot. all thp n.t. thnu ilmit atba thy Country tlyr t-iod'siwi 'J'ruUi'B." THE DOCTRINES WE ADVOCATE. Ecjiinl nnd exact jot me r nil mn, of whnlvt-r tato or per paiiion, religious r po'itualf , Hcne, mmmprce, nnl honnst fririi'lhip with all nation. ei.tuulmK alhanrjett with r.oiio; U'kn mirrn-rri if tht Sat Ifiwsntjim'i i ti rit'-tn ns the most t-oropt'tent mlmtnmtrHtiini for our domo-ti.' uoni-'frn, and tho htireat hulwiiiku ng-tiuut anil rcpiim vhu irmieuuwn', Thepnvm-v:,tion of thf tjunnrul C(-Tfrnmnt in iU whole count it itionijl i; i , m ho sheet nfle, ofoitt. ps'H-'t af hu'tti knI t-.lt.iy ai-ond; A jealous e ire of the i of eleoiiop hy ho peo. plo; A mil 1 ani Rfe orro'tivn of nSitsfs, which ar lop, p-ahy thi--fforft of rovolutiou. wh.-jpedt!.ule rciuB ilif Urn unprnvidMf); . . - . Alstoli.tfi aiviun f-ctnce in the Htvinioni of tlio ma jority, the viinl pt ,ivi p n v.f rrpu''iKn. lu'iu whiith is no hp peal ,ui to lori'c, tho vitif p-iirMplo niid irhmfdi alft paietit itt divot'.fHHi A well t'ii'Ltplintd miiuirt, our hett reliance in penco, and tor the tirei nioiiiriitH of war, tili regulars may re lirr th'-iut Tli" rtupnjina;-y of tLo civil oyer tho mihiaf u. llinuty; ij onomy in tio pubtic fxponse, that lahor may b li.fiy i'lirdfiiu; . . Thfhun'ht payment of our dvbts, and fftcred pro v vition ot th ui.iiu f,.nh t;nfonrtfpMit-iit ol agnculturc, and of commerce as it hnndnm d; 'sChr d.tftntion of infona ttion, ani arrtu.uent of all atmsf t at this har it ptrihc ri'inon; Freedom of rfhirio. 4f.c 'Jt(i HtoUr tMvrohtticm o IMt hA IfA. (juai't-a; Aai ml tvyjiu.M tutpaitia ly ul'.ct." THOMAS JEFFERSON. SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Im right; and 'ruat to t.ol., and THTTH, and the PKiipLK. Pviinh f.flit'o. perifh honors, p-rihh .if i ! t, lait doilifthiiiH tlmt ritfhi, and do it like a num." Sftfch of .Unitary HA, liy. Dcvotcdvo the l'nhn Tom tlio t,p?innintr, T will no!, dene) it uw, in thu the hour of iu toiei u.al.'i --.irf.ir- 1 K r r 1 '"ill " "Nut lifliHViiijf thi Koldirm rcsp'iniioh' for lU wa,, or if pippoe. or Hn .onoiui1n ) u erwnlihd iny voir wtu're their aopimtH iiitiTt'Ni wt'H' youtjtffi,. (."-iW 4 .Inn, MM, lutl't. "is'C. 4 am ayuinni dt .union. I Und no morn p' nat ure ii. a loMtlirn difunioniitt tnun in a ixutht-m or wi t m diuiiioniHt " i,.c . It,c. lith, l-s.t. "fara nt a lrind ot the-nonfederal h(a4w or thfir ckihs'i hut Ii enemy!" ne''os.s'in. ca. "I am a Lenit-cml or i;.iifittutuui( tor law, for Union, for Ldwif F.ttnv.i ft on jntc. ".Xevpr with niy 'onnfut tjhnll paue l,t ruT' hu"d at tha pr-e Rf pH-tNItlM .V!fl 1 n to'oideror fsitiffiiiK it, !( utu' hv Hiiicnnr fcrre, can rWe i1h frm luy rikhu tm A'ut.i; o T Ohio and ol He Vuul tut. f Vvry Htjutiint nt ani expreH&ii n of iitui hpupt to the Lpon m . devotim to Un Cvictp'tuion to jriv i-ouiili v 'wliitdif twit evtM -pherifhtfu ur u)ipn-tl, rlit uUti UOtltiifq w-i uur-tra.n U(i'd Mty riiiU.'.-riiu SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Clothes horse. KOMKTUIMO WflRTU IIAVINU. 1T-ls a well -m !, llir(o-r..ld ( lollies ),rre, willi sn s i u.-lid.lb .in Ur lr Iiuufcii'-K urrese Ii is vsrv euh.elM lit, slid U,e.i'y riolii,s-li( rf II. fit .t,a e B'-r-l 'lft''e llir uieshss. Isil s si llie ,.s llisi oth.-r huiss.-. hsve. Thy Sre uuiui's, lui.il sii,l n.U at No s Kirsl street. SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Clothes horse. Strayed STKAVKII owr ftnm No. si flrH sir, el, while east, of aiio.l site: I s s ta u cscb hero A Ii srsl rewsid srill U ynj lor her. fiJT(li(