Newspaper Page Text
KHPIHK lOdPAlll, I'ubllabere.
Monday, octubkk 10, ih.i. Mr. Vallandigham and the Ohio Democracy. Tliero Bro Hoinn Deinueiuls who are ever ready, wj fiainfnliy confess, to compro mise certain principles of the faith to se enre success in a pmty conflict. Such mon, governed hy an idea of nvnilnhility. are, an we have ever believed, injurious tot the Democratic organisation, and, pro portionately, aid and abet itn opponent. This fact wan never uioro wri'dHily felt than now. Certain newspapcra ami poli ticians in the country, claiming to he Dem ocratic, are daily contributing to the Kticugth of the Abolition party, by a quasi support of the war and the present Federal Administration ; and, we apprehend, they have chiefly occasioned the Democratic de feats in the recent SState elections These lotus Democrats, aince the result of our own election, have begun to upbraid the genuine Democracy of Ohio for having chosen, as their Gubernatorial candidate, the Hon. Ci.RsiE.s r L. VALi.ANniiiiiAM. Not appreciating the value or importance of unadulterated Democratic principles, they have wanted, from the beginning, a candidate whose record should not present the unbroken and consistent opposition to all tho measures of Abolitionism which so eminently distinguishes tho entire career of Vali.andkihah. In short, they wanted a candidate who would straddle the polit ical fence which should ever unequivocally separate the Democratic and Abolition par ties. Hence, these prescient "Democrats," in solving tho problem of our recent de feat, trace it to the unpopnlhiity of the avowed principles of Yallakduiiiam, and, with an air of impudent wisdom, they say that the party has made a great mistake that it wonld have been victorious in the late contest under the Lend of some other man a war Democrat as the can didate for Governor. Evidently, these men are unconscious of the real character of the struggle in which the Democracy arc engaged. They erro neously conceive that the party is aiming only at the spoils of office, when, in truth, it is battling for certain great principles, which lie at the very foundation of tiie Government. Party success, therefore, howsoever desirable, is, nevertheless, a secondary consideration to the strict, uno- . quivocal maintainance of those principles. It was with this view that tho Ohio De mocracy, by acclamation and with unpre cedented enthusiasm, nominated Hon. ( ' L. Vai.lanuiomam bi their Gubernatorial candidate. Determined to present an un mistukublo issue to tho country, they chose a Representative muntoluad them in the contest. From the very beginning of this war Mr. Vallanuiubam had stern ly and consistently opposed it, as destruc tive of the Union and of every priuciple of our free system of Government. Ho opposed tho war as contra-distinguished from those measures of conciliation which are absolutely essential to the re-estublish nipnt of neaeeand nnttv betu-en tbn 'Vm-lli and South ; he opposed it, because he clear ly Raw that the dominant paity were re solved to make it the occasion for carrying out their revolutionary and diabolical Ab olition schemes. "N'o man in tho public service had so clearly and boldly juittlo the issue upon this great question as Mr. Vai. lANomiiAM. lie had made himself the peculiar champion of the principles he avowed, and the Ohio Democracy, im piessed with the truth of those principles, voluntarily and deliberately chose him as their lead It is true that the arbitrary arrest, trial. condemnation and bunishinent of Mr Vam.andicuam marked him, with special force, as the man for the times, and so con tributed to the enthusiasm with which his name was received by the Democratic State Convention; but his nomination did not hinge upon that. A great issue, as we have said, was to be presented in oppo&i :.. i... ;.. ,1... iiuu u mu ucnn 111 lift, tucttnuicn in lite party iu power, and that issue in itself re- rlected the liueameuts of Clkxiknt L. Val lanuiuham. lliv nomination therefore was made upon principle ; and the last n..i 4...:..i .....4 ..... 1.4 Muuciimiuiim vuuitroi was ioukul UIJOU 0 ' principle uoi lor puuiic piuuuer. .nr. Vallandiuiiam did not seek the oouiina .. 1 1 .1 uou , it n Kei.eiuuiy auu ju.uy con fcrred npon him by his lellow country- men. . , As a matter of course, an issue thus , , ,, , . , 1,tl llw mu.la in rriMit4 Iitra tint, uri-,,,1.1 iu.u.j - - -. frighten the weak-kneed men of tho party -the "war Democrats," who are piactt cally Abolitionists now, and the rightful property of the Abolition party, It is not Bururifiinflr that sach men fchoultl croak over tlio losttlt of tlit lat election. But gi'imiuc Democrat, m Lo look .at tli mliJ host of two li mul re, I thousand firemen, who, upon Uie isNtiti mailt) l.y Vai.i.anuiuham, mai'i'licd lo tho polk on tlio tilth itistatil mul rlppoHlled their atif- fmg fw ,i,n n,Ft fad ,)0iuler of his party than ever before, though ila stand aid hasmet wltli defeat. Tliee"var Dotn ocih)s" should cease their croaking and honestly identify themselves with the Iilackj Republican party to which, nt heart they acknowledge allegiance. The Dem ocratic party, through whatever adverse circuiiiBtnn.f, is ready and able, to light this great struggle, without $'liivocatiou, without turning to the right or to the left. He who sustains this war upon iU present basis' is not a Democrat, and if he claims to be such, he should 1st kicked out of the Democratic organisation into the Abolition ranks where he properly belongs, i 'jCiTThe fatuous letter of Solicitor Wiiitinu has been published throughout the South as an exposition of the vieWR and purposes of the present Abolition Ad ministKution. As a matter of the letter, like all other documents and mimsuros of the party in power, is used to stimulate. tho rebellion and crush out whatever Union sentiment yet remains in the sceed- d States. The Montgomery (Alabama) irfverliser in publishing the letter makes the following accompanying remarks : 'If there is a man in the Confederacy in favor ot the reconstruction of the I'nion, let him read this letter am see his doom. State lines ore to be obliterated, State rights ignor- d, public and private property an I interest swept away, the men of the South, rich and poor, with their wives and Utile ones, are to be made the servant of servants." Such is the effect, produced upon the Southern mind by tho pronuueiamontos of these Abolitionists. No wonder the reb els say "give us such men us Thadkur Steves and Chaki.es Si mnkr. They curse the old Union and doopise it so do we." JtSTlIon. John H. IIaknsv, the editor of the Louisville Democrat, says : "We have been asked what we think of Vai.- i.andiuhau'h defeat. Individually we would rather be, Vaixanuioham defeated than .Ioiin HitouuH elected." Mr. Har ney is a Democrat from priuciple, and his answer to the question as above put to him expresses, tho sentiaient of every true Democrat in Ohio as well as in Kentucky. tiTWa have been told that the troops around Washington were preparing for cold weather, but, looking through tho telegraphic dispatches of to-day, itoppears that considerable warm work is before them. iiirThe Rtate of society in I'uris is rep resented at this moment as bad beyond description. Pleasure, folly, extravn gauco, recklessness and dissipation are un restrained. JTTlie Abolition struggles and can- cusses in Washington for places in the next Congress and elsewhere are said to be "animated." Patriotism is rampant aTiTA coterapbrary very justly remarks that it is useless for the Abolitionists of Ohio to try to make a great gun of John Urouoh. He is only a brass piece. jCyThore is reported to be "un abso lute furore" among the miners of Colorado, on account of gold discoveries on Salmon liiver. , : Democracy. [From the Louisville Democrat 14th onst.] Result of the Last Elections. - - , The election yesterday in the States of Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Iowa, it is probable, settles the policy of this country for four or five vears, und, iu all likelihood, the fale of the Union in all time to come. If the Demo cratic ticket is defeated in those States, it por tends the adhesion to the present suicidal policy, with its attendunt horrors of plunder and slaughter. It destroys what hopes the patriot may have ot a restored and happy Union. It leaven nn prospect but dissevered Htates, bitter animosities, and a mom. thin of crushing debt to keep down forever the ener gies ol lliepeoplov If the Republican candi dates are elected, we see no posailjln result , lut armies canuot well mtbiutate a neot'lo! hut disunion its tutiire. A atandiiif; army of live hundred thousand men, and an annua! debt of a billion, may a' . , , , 1 1 . t -I 11 HlinteA to he d a 1 Inn uviiiIuIiIa rmmla , il... j South; but it will not appease the feeling of haired and revenue. No people can maintain such an army and such an enormous load of debt. Revolution and repudiation are inevit able. If, however, we should have bem so ionium fortunate as to elect Democrats in the States 1 , , , named, wit may then hope, by a wise, Kates j manlike system or concession and justiue, to ' 'estore the Union, by removing Ilia causes I which provoked its dissolution. Itiabysuch , mtMn on, wt ever Cao effect it If we j a.iould hava checked that monstrous power in ! "9 "eat aa was done by New York in tht ! K""'." n7 he said to hold Lincoln's haads : bound. Otherwise, it is useless to try to . J. conceal 11, ma Doom 01 AHiericau f reedom , and Umou may be closed. Euoknie. The Empress Eugenie, at Bira- ritz, dances until two 0 clock every aiornimr I . I . J. '. a t- .1 - Tl 4. ' bathes next duy with the Prinoese Marat ; ih nrf 3 ADDRESS ADDRESS OF THE HON. C. L. VALLANDIGHAM. TO THE DEMOCRACY OF OHIO, ON THE RESULT OF THE LATE ELECTION. Dkmih-hts ok Ohio :Vob have beon beat en by "-ill means it is idle now to inquire. It is enough that while tens of thousands of soldiers were sent o( kept within the State, or held inactive In camp lsewhere,tovuleKniin,t you, lliu Confederate enemy were marching upon the Cupitul of your country. Von were beaten; but a' nobler battle fur constitutional liberty and free popular igov eminent never was fought by any people. And your unconquerable liriuuess and rour ai;e, even iu the mid.it of armed militury furce, secured you those first of freemen's rights free speech and a free ballot. The conspiracy of tho 5th of Muv fell before you. B) not Iicouracd : despair not of the U.qiu bliu. Maintain your rights; stand firm to your po sition; never yield up your principles or your organization. Listen not to any who would have . you lower your standard in the hourof defeat, : No mellowing of ynurnpiu- lonsupou any question, even of policy, wil avail any tiling to conciliate your political foes. I hey demand nolhiiij; less than nn absolute surrender ol your principles nnd yoiirorpanization. Moreover, if there be any hope for the Constitution or liberty, it is in the Democratic party alone; and ynnr fellow citii ns, in n little while longer, will si e it. Time and events wiil force it iipoa all, except those only who profit by the calamities of their country. I thank you, one and nil, for your svuipa. thies and your suffrageg. lie assured that though Btlll in exile for no offense but my political opinions and the free expression of them to you iu peaceable public assembly, you will find mo tver steadfast in those opin ions, find true to the Constitution and to the State and of birth. C. L. VALLANDIGHAM. WINDSOR, C. W., October 14, 1863. WINDSOR, C. W., October 14, 1863. the Ohio Election--The Roll of Honor. Amid the general defeat in the State let all honor he Riven to the following counties, which have resisted the tornado und gone Democratic : VtllsndiRhain's Majority. Alln ui Aslilmid 4...,.. lTii A.itriniM M Uutiur Cnr,wl , lielisiiee.to FiilrtX'Ul Krunklin fioebinK ,. I.ii'kintt Mhiiuii ,...,.... Kk'UIiokI hRtiiliiky SeneiH, Vintun Wnyuo WjiuidotltjA,..v...v ....t.l7 ....1,111. 'i ,...1,IH1 .... :i7.', ..1,0.11 ... 717 4"u ... m ... 47 w ; "! Tim There are uiany counties yet to be added to the list, Ilrough's majority in the State will be between 50,000 and 00,000. - - A Good One. A story is told of a shrewd old Quaker, who, upon beinp implored by a Republican to join tho "Loyal League," responded "Friend, thou chanpest thy name too often. I have known thee as a Whig, as a Kieesoiler, as a Native American, as a Know-Nothing, as a Loyal Lea(iaer, and thou recollectest how many more titles and 1 can not trust thee. When brother Obed fell from grace and became a rogue, he changed his name, and I have found that whenever men design making their living by dishonest means, they are always likely to do the same. If thou dost ever adopt one name and set of princi ples, and hold on to them for fifty years, as the Democrats have done, I tnuy begin to trust tnee. Firm as a Rock. It is gratifying, after the deplorable result of the election iu the State, to witness the firm and unyielding spirit of the JJancock Democracy, We have seen nnd conversed with hundreds of them since the election, and we find but une sentiment among them, and that is a firm reliauue on the soundness and righteousness of the principles of the party, and a rirmer determination never to forsake them. With an increased vote, and a major ity of over two hundred in the county, they see nothing discouruging to future success. upward act! ouward, and never cive no t he ship, ia their motto. Hancock Cuurler. Rebel Strategy in Tennessee and Virginia. The present aspect of military affairs is one which may well ubsorb the niout earnest at tention of the ollieial mamu'eri of tho war. The very fact that the rebels are really hard preseii, entngos ttiem me more to iiiulie good by stralegem what they have already lost by force. In the mere hard pounding (if actual battle, we are not afraid to put any of our armies ugninst au equal number of theirs; hut itiuust be acknowledged that iu tho rnses and wiles of war, iu combinations prepared mi an uuunrublH seerecv und executed with marvelous celerity, they hnvo always excelled. This is a moment peculiarly favorable lor a new auu unexpected military coui, and wo have very lit t It doubt that they lire now lay ing a mine whose explosion will sturtle the country, and may do much to restore the reb el military status to the height at which it stood belore our summer successes. Acta York limes. JkJ the Washington correspondent of the Chicago Timet estimates tho rebi I forces at Chattanooga as lollows: "General Johnston's forces near Chatta nooga are known to ninuunt to liO.UOd troops, namely:. Rragg'a infantry, fill, 000; Wheeler's cavalry, lft.UOU; Longstreet's two divisions, 20,000; exchanged prisoners and other veterans, JU.OOu; his own ravalry. 10.- 000; over 2U0 pieces of artillery, and 20,000 Georgia militia, . Hia object, of course, is to prevent reinforcements from reachinir Kose- . j . - j - ... ... . . cmuo, buu to geuai sun ana Burnside to de tan. i [From the Richmon Examiner, Oct, 8.] A Southern View of the Confederate Situation. If a foreigner could have observed the hear illtf of th Soul hurt, t,M,.,.lu,l,.rl.,..,l.. 4 n I" "i", iuii,,( uir uiiiuiriiv filia nviinlB i,t li,.. i. I' w wri-hs, nn must. have thonght them the nvwt int osible and phleimntio of nations. The news of a great victory was received, not merely with iinner- ll.rKnl.l,. - 1... ' . L . ' . , ', 4.n.,f-i,n, Wln Hooieining akin to frigid distrust. The preconceived ideal of ,l.A ......n 4' .1.- c ... . ,,rF,i,T ui inn niiiiinern mates, so lanulinr In (1.. I . ... ... ..u. ., ,u,ur,t nttve nppeareu very tuuen at varianOM with ruV,t 'l'i..n n. ....... rejoicing oyr a single dubioas and mengre victory in the h,rt t.f .....l ...n:.,i. Ulid WOtHlen nulnifna llton ia 4,aw.I. n J Chickaniuuga or a .Munassa in the sunny re- " w4,,,h nun mu'iceo. T)ia n..,ir.lA l,a ..4 n..l .... ........... iiiurru, t-VIUCril U1IV IIIIIY great tqinpcraucn in the expression of their ;,. l,i an....l...l.l.. :. , . r'ji r,, Ki,i,,i3 iriiin.'an ami patience in the dark and tniij'led series of manoeuvres which resulted in the recent victory in N'brth ern Georgia. They display the same quali ties iu the long nnd trying suspense which still attends the movements of our arrnies nnd retards the linnl development of the campaign. Three years of war hnve proved a severe school. Wo have not only leufned to hridlo our iuipallencc, and to await com posed lj the tedious operations of strategy, but we have been rudely tnught not to aban don ourselves to the first movement of tri umph, nor to trust implicitly Ihn roso colored stories of tho telegraph. These lessons have been peculiarly impressed upon us by our ex perience with the Ariiijr of the West Jn the 'light tinge of incredulity shown hy the public to the bulletin of CliickamautTii there was evidently it recollection of Murfreesbnro. ! Now that the victory in tho West is placed beyond the reach of cavil, nnd that we no longer fear that ihn sequel story, as on former oecasimis, may destroy its early promise, the country still awaits with deep anxiety a con summation of Ihn work so well begun It looks for the results of n plan which abandon. ed a valuable country and a strong lino of u "' i inn. resiui. must not only bo a re pulse of the enemy, but at least, the reaequisi tion of the territory abandoned for strategic reasons. To expect this much, ns the sanctum nud the rewind of a policy which caused so much uneasiness und giooin, seems lo be entirely within the hounds of reason. Republics are not ungrateful, not nt least when they are in pressing danger and neces sity. Alliens did not banish ThemiBlocles until Saluiuis and Plalea had freed her from the dunger of the Persian. Without for a moment insinuating a enmporason lietween Themistocles and liragg, the latter may be assnred that he will meet with no churlish or niggard praise if he osu fulfill the hopes in spired by his recent victory. Let him but make an aproxiiniiiion to tho reality of tho rhetorical liguro by which armies have bo olten been destroyed, and the most invidious criticism will be exchanged for unmeasured panegyric. "Nothing succeeds like success," is a l'Vench adage. Though not heretofore ranked among the favorite heroes of the popular fancy, the surrender or disastrous retreat of Kosecruns will at once raise Genc raf lirnifg lo a high place iu public favor. The denouement of the situation seoins to be npproaching. The assurance is given that theenemyis hampered lo such an extent as to endanger Ids communication. His sup plies have to be wagoned by immense trains at imminent risk from our cavalry If this be a truthful representation of facts, ho must speedily retreat, and, with nn enterprising General opposed to him, that retreat should be ruinous. It is to be hoped that signal ad vantages will be obtained, and that our victory will not he summed up in the capture of a few thousand prisoners from the numerous hosts of the foe or the gain of a few pieces of artillery so easily replaced by the immense resources of his arsenals and foundries. The hivorable reports which reach us that "our cavalry is iu the right plncc," that Kosc crans is straitened fur supplies, el id omne ycmtH, have un unlucky family resemblance to similnr assurances which huve been sub sequently read by the light of disappointment, if not of defeat. Unfortunately the resource of the enemy for reinforcing and his facil.ties for transportation are familiar to us. Our army may have beon strengthened to a sulli cient extent, nnd our position may possess advantages adequate to overcome these obsta cles. Tho long delay, however, is not auspi cious. Slow preparation and prodigal ex penditure of labor are uiuully valuable aux diaries in tho cautious and creeping move ments of the enemy. It is to be hoped that the departure from the usual routine so bril liantly inaugurated at Chickamauga may be persisted in. Ami itii ,,,,!,... wi.. . I - ...... , UU ILCk I4U4UIIITH and more propitious circumstances than have oi ,,, f,..i : o ... ,,, uur (i amerii army, me bright days of October maybe signaled by the redemption of Tennessee, Dead Soldier. A dead soldier was found in tho cars at the Union Depot on Monday evening. He is sup posed to be a member of the :id Ohio artillery, and tho appearance of his clothing indioutes thut he was above the generality of soldiers in appearance. Two miniatures were found in his knapsack, whioh bore resemblances, and ono was supposed to be bis sister. Journal of yesterday. "A dead soldier," simply. Great Clod I is this the style of Abolition talk with regard to the brave men who have fallen in the defense of thoir country 't "A dead soldier wus found in the ears on Monday eveniug last Poor follow! That is his sententious epitaph, written and published by au abolition editor who didn't go Iu war himself hut urged him to go. And "theuppearance of his elotliitig indicates that he wus Je the inieratili of soldiers in ap pearance" Why, we thought all our soldiers, whether they could mako uu "appearance" or not. were alikn lii.pni.a-i;i.. i.. .n;n their blood and oiler tip their lives for the Union, the Constitution and tho Government of their fathers. Jiut it seems that abolition editors mako a distinction among the gallant and self sucrilicing men a distinction tons wuiiouv a uuierenca. " t wo miniutures were found in his knapsack, which bore resemblance, and one wss kii,,i,..I t,. l.nl.:. .:....." r the go:sl Gnd strengthen and sustain that k... i i . , , . i.n,, .-..I warn Bisiur wueu sue Bears, by means ot the Abolition print from which w nllote. ol trie death of her dear brother. Oh I that she were the only sweet sister weeping in the land. State Sentinel, .. 25A. ,. Vallandigham's Vote. think the vole for Vallundigbani iu Ibis county will uot be fir from 1 1.000. lie has received more votes than the Abolition ists polled lust year. Thry gave then 13 ouu. H is some contort to know that we are stronger now than the party that beat us was year ago. h'nyuirer. MOTTOES FOR THE TIMES. "Tr.li rnny eiva th people n merrennrv Rnnt .Ton insy tfivc l linn arpiml Ifnit.a of 4is,.i',Uy ; yell n.nv 4i.c than, a Iru- klit, i ,,iu;re"s :in. a in'iinnii'id I'niK-f Iml low) n. ;m upf.-tlrrcl ' ii'-s. ,;n.lfuill deyyiMic, rni-roai'li a liair'a lreallli iijh,,, ihi-ir I'KMocHAi'V. "A 4ept!mrnt not lo ippnllnl, -..MiiiFM-,, r t-iinpri,niiKp.'i. ii kiion-siio l.i'.t'im,.,. iti-iwi-r. U IP, ilunpar; it npprrspa In, vtrnklK.-'H !,-trii.-uv only ol d p.oani. it im ih,. .,,li tvh- turftf l.lMrtv, f.atmrali'l Pi iwp.'nlj . It Ih tin. tm. UK-Ill of noc.liiMI. ol liut riyliW, oi ,.,(i,:i ul.litiiUoHH i na sol,. re-,,n-tl,ility ol our 'hssri-.'iiienl. anil .-,, t iiHiid,. purvnoui in .iw ,, Hi,. t,,n,j ,i-,.,ny iiiim-iui v ruuieuiiy of ,u :uo.l.l hiIhi-U nieiii.pi will, it,.. K,.pntiliifin p:oly.' stumor Jimuh ho., Isiinary 3, ISiil. ... "I Pin-, lo 1I1.4 roiixtpiihoii, n ltn st,i.,reetn,l nn- i-io I'isiii., win a mailt Hint llic uiiipi'Mt i-i,,. p H t in, ti.' imnn'l t ,.i,M..r, "Wliil, ilia Atuif is IWhithg. )oii as iiu-na, aaa that tttawnrta profi'iiti ,1 lor Un. iii-i...,-. ,. i 11... I1' I'onsluiiu lor Tour Nalloteilttv tiiulyulir ri4Uta aa eHixpiis.oi imtprid ;rn. h. ht.-i -U-lu.n 1 tie sre?u is.ua la-tori the country is Una: 8haM Anrtlitlorinm put down Atstlitioiiistii." llpnry c'lav law. . ' "Ho hot and frar nott Let all Ilia anils Itiou almeat at Ua lUy Cottiitry'a IhyMod'aand Irullra." THE DOCTRINES WE ADVOCATE. axaet luittea to all man. r l. a4ni or itorsuaaiQit, rll41IOUH or Hllllli-44j- I'eaee, eoniltiere'. nnti hotlost friamlvl,;,, 4111. oil natltiQs, ciilatiKlllii: allntliL-ea a iltl uonp: '' aiiot.-ir' if thi S'ntf. Ottitn, niu'u f oft t...-,. ri-ltt aa itti, most eoiiiii.ti-nt atitiitiistntlioiis lor our ilomeai,oi.,iiH-,.ri,s, nud tlio anresl Mtlwarka axatust ami reSil,l .mil teniJi-tti'fpM; Ttit preservation of the irraapil iw.m.i i. 11. a liole eenslit ilioniil yijror, asllip slieol iiil.'lior, ol'oitr pviH.- attioiiia aim aiiuiy atjroRil; ... A ieaiouauare of tlte riiilil or elnption l.v tl,.. A milil ani atifo oorre.?tiTa of aluisaa. wlilnh n,. l... pert l.y Uirswonl of ruvoluliou, where la iutotilile remo- Atotitlp aentlipscuiee in I lie iWislona of lha mB. jorily, tlie vipd pritu ip o l' r-iu)ilic. I10111 oliii Ii is 110 appeal tint to l"otvi. Iha vilnl urnu-iot,. ao.l irti.4..l,. ale pur.Mil or.leMpoti.tit; . A ell diseipliuoil iniliila, our hast relltinca tn peara, and lorUm lirsl monieula ol war, nil reunlurs inuy m lleva tttam; ' Tho aiioreDpu'v at tha pivil nvua ti.n n.;i. ... lliortty; J , K ononiv in the puUlo expense, tttat hilinr may U Kehtly Imr.li-ned: 'J'tie liounsi luiyment ofoitr delrfs, nnd Hervstiori 01 tlpi itilli,. tilh; ered pre. I'.ui'ouriiioiiiiata of torrii'ulturp, and nfeoniniereo aa Its li:ili.lnii : Theiliitiision oflniorinitmi,, nud arrKiKntupat of all ntnisH nt ttie Imr ol ptp.tiu rctisou: rreedolll of religion, Kiiksiiom ur Tin: i-kk-s; Ami as oia of yerMn titular llu nrottetion nf flia ha. URAS ciiupi's; THOMAS JEFFERSON. SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. "1 to riirht: anil trust t 111 ID n,l TP 1 ecu ....a ..... PKtll'l.K. Perish uitice. oriAli l,n..rA ....uh ..t. llH. It, l.ut 1I0 lltelliiiiK Hint ia rutin, und do It Ilka a Hunt." iSsuk-ll of J.piipti-t 14A, lw:s. "llevoiisl 10 ihn Uiruiii iron, Ihn li-niiuiln.,, yti unt desert 11 no, ill this th lnmr ol ifr aorust Irttd." met 11, mt npin-n. "Nol Is lirnnn thnsoldiori rasnoiisihla for it,,. ar or its ptirposfi,, oritseonsaueneaa, I n.-ver wii lihald mt vuu a le -re I heir aep tnua ilu.-resH wait, concern- "Str, 1 am axiiinse disttnton. I find no mora lire in a oiillierti disitniopisi limn ,n a tiorUiuru or western diailuiiMilst.A.a, (T'i Itr. lf.ft, ts.v.l. "1 am not a Irtend ol ihe Cont.-drnUi! Hlnti-s i)r their cause, but lis enemy 1" AWinrt fioni tipetch. "I urn n LlfniiM.'rat tor Oolist'ituiiou, tor I.sw, for Union, lor latterly Krrnct from .sn:,fi. vor Willi my rotisenl sliall pejieo he purchased nt tha prtre or DIHItts K)N." Airfiw fMimi Suxch "No order ol' Ijiutisliiiietit, eits'itlvu l.v .imi.rior foree, eau releasa 1110 from lnv ri-tiia as u citizen of ultio ami ot the. Dieted Slal.s. Kruy aenltiiietit ami expression of nltipdttneiif lo Ihn llnuiii an. I .liivntion lo iha (:,ituiio,ii.,i.. .n winch 1 littve ever eherinlieil or ttlleri il, shall nhid'u uiieliaiied iui.1 uitrelnu-U'd until uiy rt-luru.', 4V1., atiilres Iwun bitntuftment. Wenreeomnif: Father Abraluui, tliree million pnl riots We lire lierelrom lileak New Eagland from Western llowery phittia Krom Northern lulls si, ,1 valleys, we pourn coitulless thronir. To conipteral Ilia li:illot-box, nnd break Hie tr(.if. man s enaina. SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Paper Hangings, &c. UAM.Uull 11AM'1"'A('11!K1NU tOMI'ANV, MANl'KAC'lilrtKU.'i ANP WiAI.KKH IK IfkVm HANGINGS ANIl W I N DOW S HADES, - i . 1 1 1 57. Wu! A-uurlU ttrtct, t'lnrluuail.; OUU KtaoLt ot Pupor Hanp.iDC1, Ciirtin Pnpwnt, nnri Triuiintrtnt Wtudovr hlmiL'H iu tho luri.' tMt ot)ird t4twti4trnhiiytTi. In ur fMnil ! mitinent wpnar, 111 .miuiuuii IU uur lUlfcW IW!U UI I'lHIU UiiU lfMiMit4tiv PttfifrH, All ihu BEST NOV33LTIES THAT THE KuHtcrn or Kuropean Waiktts Alford. Tltf- flrvfK'ml Attention Of fttnillfH inUmlino tn nnm. mtut their tit wihi' ruoiiiM. ti,ul .irA. lii.r.in.H. im 1 u. rtllcj (lllillix roOIIlN flillt-U hi tht't-t lieeiUlllul liOUiiit. vtiiKri hv nr ofliTinx nt low j.ricf. All Kluda r Rtorr, ami ollirr Mi arte a, CAMAR(H) MANflKACTlIRINn (HIMPANV, H. If It BKM KM AN. (UH'MlY SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Paper Hangings, &c. Hotels. UNITED STATESH0TEL HEAUll HTltKlCT, UOKTON. ' (oireclly eppostt tlieHorlon and Worcoster RtJIroad llrpot.) rim IB nndera'uneil. who haa Is.an eonneetil wifll Hie I Aiuelli'ati House, lu this etly, lor over nviie years haa Itie-ed tluavrell-kaowu atl.1 Pnailr Hotel for a Uirin ol years, and pledesia hoo ell lo Ins In, nils it 11 I ..... 40 or.- oim ii.ii.imi eiiorta i., atiwtaiti the r..p. ulntii.DurtliaHNlTKn KTATt.H llo'I KIaa a HrsV ci. us house The purlin uiay rely iM, Huiliinr. at 1 1 1 in n bl 1 j. nil I bi.i.li.irt.....i .... 1 ...... ... Iks. hotel. vuMuonautaniw. I riea, aa heretofore, Two Tiollnrs perdar. "adiiia JfttANK IH.- t'RATT. SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Paper Hangings, &c. Hotels. Clothes=house. IT it a wel-miJf, (lir tTM OIwSpk Imrhe.wilh n iJhhU.J piu Utr .r hmiuiiii iirthttirt un. it ii VtaPV t'OllVfllllOlll. MJl, I (kit QllU I'l.tlt.ia uu .1.... I.... Kooil ptiw-e lor UrHttf, i(.i,lHri hU (hf fimt-v lliat Uttlr till r fat. hatVA Vlmu ... ....I,,...... I . . . SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Paper Hangings, &c. Hotels. Clothes=house. City Notices. IKUTltlC TO ALL W no IT W U i O d i-.U S N(iT10K i hrby (tivn that tlnrRr now r" l '4 Ufort 1 1 if ()n i oitiK-ii ol i lie i ii o j tt) ion. I In li.llowiiitf;OnliiiHni'M, to-Mil: T)tvH ihf hli.'y Minniox hoiitb finin,ri-t (in-H betufPii loin ftln uu. fiid. In piirHiinnrM fn (ii law Mid Ortlinntiff wno twr-n rftntl, Im.l on t)i lat.U'.fiu.l llu- Clrk r(rin-if l tyt four wi'i-k' hotii-f i (hf pf-ti.ium y of Hit rit.nn. The Uw if 'it :kil rlrtmtj. for iliriHL'eH lint n iiv nri-rti from u ui iniitrovrriii iiiK (o W tiit-d iiinrini with th City I rk, hf tl in furl h tli imiiomiiI ol .Jnin-iit;--' I'intMiP-l, Hiilun two wt-ek'Htt.rlhcf-x irv.ion ui litr iitu riti ivii for li ptill hdi'O Ol mu Ii iihi', Wilfll Hie MHIH Hill lit- lt tl Hp il III ill it Hi. (,. t4 ANTHmNY n'I KI'HKNN Cmvi'NiI,- SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Paper Hangings, &c. Hotels. Clothes=house. City Notices. For Sale. VAMJAJiLM KA KM 1 Olt SAIaJ ; 1WIHH U HI my Uma of otio htimlred nnJ "ixiv ucrHi,liimt4Uif4 iMnilf.Pitriit)ol l-avl-i.n. M.-nt'-Kinry ctiiuiiy, Hho.Imi. mtlf-ei w.-tt ni 1 ViiUm-viIU- n .1 h ur tnr Nt-l nt M iftitietiiirit. I will coll i: i..,'.-ihT or in aNirt pHr( io Mint uur. hw i '1 l.c m-M i.hij, on whirn iir.4 id- poriimucnt iniprt vt n.i'iil-, umiii.m (hrtiloil, btif thft eHKt-rn hnli nmy u k I In ,,nv or iwenty-m Tftlote,. Thutartn u nm. or th ,u Ihe 'otmty.iunl ih well mUipu-U toi oin. n hu.I t... Imcoo.H-.uNo.all kin hiiI "fn-nlM. i,ik I'liiPiiy Mm. k ml Thori im n ood nrrhnnl of nppln i,n.l i-ih h trtM'M. A m-ho. Ilioiii ami mi ctmBhoii tn-ir 'l lu buihlini; ui ol uooU .pmlny. Toiiiim winy. ot ;iH;ltn .1. L. hkia IfXK.oii tl.- j.rHim:.ofi. flVIK FLU KM I DM KAHM of Kf.n.,f.lp(7iV1imtvTlnU." .! una, for unit al foriy d'lliir pr tu-r, vu thn u i'ttr tiiiio.in four ppiHl piiMifniH,H(thoiit ihU it -t; or on tentif to pint piuWitiMT, with imrM Thia nflHhmt(l farm of lour humtrftl ami twrntv acrw, exutnmvely known nn Huh Mtk lurm, nmi. nriK?H alio tit two hiiiwlrc'i umi liliv jutoh ol (irht i'Iu-m lottom; thref hmi.hfil mn-H olfhVi'ti; wo i tiiniioiv.i, wtrei iti.i OnooH; gtnl ahftrtrimpnt o( tiiiitc nhI Kiinill lioilt"; iirw l-tiik hiru; koimI Owt lliim hoU!.o, riff-nlly oiijirv-.),o.)VtTi.i, puiutt'ti umi pupti c.l, ntur Ui.lfTiH.', rh'lit tniU-i north ol Hi'!l.-.m(:uii.' inn roft It-la ilif Mirf-ihunniortfi Viillt-y, lirtirt mit.'H noiih wont ol tuiuu Cuy, tut urthr liiloriliHlioii mi.lifMs or fit!! on 'ftirci.lHwiV ! " WlI.LfAM M. t.OCKK. SENTIMENTS OF VALLANDIGHAM. Paper Hangings, &c. Hotels. Clothes=house. City Notices. For Sale. Legal. ATTACHMENT KtiTU'V John K-itfT,(nmnlfrtn, pfniniitV.ni'fiint 'a1h linlh.ir'i. -...,..... u lM, nnMii-iiimii, ju-i ol Uu) 1'i-aca lor i-ajloi towowiip, Wonoiooty ON the lnih .hy ol Aimn't, 18f;:i, Jnnlirv nn onlor of Attachment in tho Ik Mttion ii.r uieHuni oi ninety tlolUta. Cuusu ket for i.euru.;; Bfptttuilx1!- ay, nt it p in. , . . dlin .riiiuM', utiftroinn i IIKMMKK A Joat)AW, Altoriloyn, ,. R-.'llW.t ' ATTACI1MKNT OTlciT Ba'orp flnmoH Tnrtier, n .Iiiftice of tho Vvmp in nt tor layin MontiromRry Countv, Ohm. John v Ciuiit plHiniiil, k'Ui.M A. H. licrfiokfton, duftuukiit, ol t)io'ityoi I'hilndflplua, I'pjnifcylVMuiii. rilHK -oIn.mi.t ir, herfhy nolilif.f thiil on (he lMh of Aiikii-t, 1 .1, -he t-H'd ,tu-Mf It-Hiied an otiler ol A tanhtiiont lor tho hdhi ot 9 ti and intprp-l tlrt upon from Julv tf i, and rosi, au i ilmt mo. I can i it aor for lK;iriiij Lho li'Jil; ol 8opu:iiil.-r, Ihoj, at inn o'oJook o m. ' - . JOHN C. CAIN, I'.AtuliiI. ATTACHMENT VOTICK." John Folpy, lMmntitf.RKHinHt William Iionnoo, JjcriMi ilitnt. Hi foro .lolin H. Mioppclintm, Junlii't ot tup Pi-Bra lor P:tyiou Township, Monhionipiy Contuy, ohto. . '- ON lho4tlulfly or September, I-:i, kakI .luf-tii'u i Mip.l tin or.lir ol ntdit hinf-nt lor Hia mho .i fc? i Hiii-p uvl to. Iiontinn (t tober ly, Hit:i, ni two oVr.(-k !" uttJWJ JUHH 0a:). PETITION TOSKI.LLAND. Siimtip Zohrin, A'hiin.Mlnil"r of Jaro.i WViu'tti, ilc- i-oiir-wi, vti.nitiry Woi r, Wary u.irin, Jn.-of WoniM". Ilonry r-millt, Ann K. Stniili, H.:- (i umi NSilliayi Hiooka. 1'rot-aip Court r Monu-ooi- PI V UOUIlLV. Ohio. t'l-lilHin In KA.il r..il .a.i.i... fpo .Iiu-oh Wt'iiKpr. whosn rt t-nletn o ih in thp aStttioo-; 1 iiitihoirt, llpnry Htnilh whono roi-i. It-no - it uu known, niiU -binith MhOMO Hint namo umi iilonoo ih ntikiiowu.ail ol whom am hr- un.t it-vnl rtp 4't'iiutii vt'H ni Jiii'oi) W t'liuor, lit l'Hs'j; ou ar In rohy liotihY.l tUal t n the i! Uti duy ol A iif-iiM, A I, imin, Maul n.lninifstmtor HUil ppntion in Hip I ro tmto 5.,nrt of Monltrf mtrv rmintT. Oliio. ili i.l.....i and prayorof which petition ih to' oMntn an orrit-r lor the nsHimiM'iit of dower ol MnrvK M cncf r widow of Juno" Uongor. dacPMAPd, in and for tlia t hW oi tho iiuiowiotf rai PHintP.ot wlix h the hind Jtvoh , n.r ihd foifet-d: Tito hoino-.U)'d upon whioh the iid J:t cob WpnerrcrtdodiitlliKtiinoot hii docoanp, lr. py IhndPhtHof 4cot-diH)t, t-Hunl in ihoommtv l Montgomery and alAio of Ohio im.) in Hip town ol MihiiiihUiiv, otl ihn oiith Hurt, of in Iota No 44 j.h,Ij.. on (hp onitiRl plutof kb id town, on the z.th d-v o, Sfpiemh r, application will lo nntdo (Wr an order :t l OidiQlv. HA Ml'Kl. i'.KII KIMJ. Auminirtimtor or J:n-4d Wenor, dtiftir-od. An am CtAV, Altoim-y. aut'.-liUHiiav Trunks, &c. WW TKIAR WAXIFACTOUV. i. ir. i,owk, Nil. 27.'( TIITHI) BTUKKT, I'A VTdN, OHIO, ONt UiHUi WKST o l.ADOWtl MAKUL1C AHlJ. AXfK would mot rpopertrtitly inform tha itliy.pn', V or Uavton and the onhiu in if.oi.uni ii..i Iihvo openod a Trnok nmni.'ncLory, whortt wi will Uff-p i n hand nil kitnla if Trunka. ValiM -h. t'tirnt and TrHV. luiK BhKm, all oi which will Hell at u ito! muIp or r tml aa .-ha) a anv doiirip to Hi oitv. i iirin niuj- attention pant lo lopairuiK old Trunl;. A him re of pntlonan i-idli'iipd, N.U. Wu ttlHO hlilH Iwomi-iom of unn.l l.oi.l 111 Mn.ini lttv which vp will Nell ('Iipaii. sf-'Mtit Trunks, &c. Oysters, Fruits, &c. O. M. MAIjTUY'N OY STKIiM 1 lt'Kl Kl daily in full iniprly at No. 0 Hu-lun t HmldniK. e:idw K. C. MAXWKt I,. T K. POTTKR, Wholpvalo and rot ml dun lor in Frosli, Spiced and Cove Uyslers, FKMsH LAKE KlsH HVTUH ItAKKKi,, VlKI'i'l'S, ConriHtlionHrv, t'lara, Tohaoeo, Mtirihiifa, 1? I'oppor Sinuip, fioklert, iHtm-tpiipcrN, Muuinu h, t'oriodieilH, Ai'. Sole ast'iit for MAVN A' Co.'t Ojatcrs, BECKVr 1) DULY, UU9 Tlitril atreeti weat of PoatollU-e, JJiiyton, t)hl Linimentum. VtOKTllV of I lie, JHNKTKKSTII ( KNTI KV. DK. K. KI.VH'Al 'll IL, 1 1ST I M 10 N T T J 3S1 Kor the apoetly mid oflctioitJ tP K H E XT M A' 'r I S M.- IN prti utiiijf oiu' of (he U ip day, do n fJir t ,im lilr-it tun' lo th pill-he : ti.nl m i ml vuntLivte iiiwticiotf.-i o ,' Rot H'ir-h tO lu Ulidf I r-hldii tilt .'Illlnll it tfif iiouprof i to I i r no 10 unhemd ol niii i.. tun l-liili'im M.iit for nil Uoi piinio-.-ii of ii A M II. LINlMitaNT. it hm it) t5sHW. Xo (Lmiiiientuin" Laa 1 . . ' . Never, Jeen Kuouu to, lall. In any ijaf JtheninnliMin, no mnttpr- of hfi em Hhtiidin, whtre lh ttnvnUunn weitt iiait-hilly tcil--w , I'd, nor, uwlrtd, in tli muhq of ui.y di.it-uie Inr wim-h it ih rwoininnided. ' ' Ini'iufHiol U'luruluiH. tiivna in tiMlmrk. n.lf. mul cheHt.i'ranipa in ilia ftmniu-h, tprniiiH. piit-i in nH. t oti mni wi'iihiiffH, i'lirumcHoitiH, bnriiM, n.-jtlitti, Irn tt f, f. pI and tiuuii, toutlutulia, atttaduiliu, An , it tt like aehnriu. The 'I.iiiiinenttun' l thm remilt of man y t.i prrtvriiiK f xpotiujunt, and iioiulMiia ttuiuujf 1I4 iuid pxcplleni itiu llu- a.auioUuL value of AN KXTKAOKIMNAHY l'l'ETUATl VK . , rpwjjit, , Whieh no other l.linrnent possesses, ami whieh la the Taurei ul Umi unparalleled etteeeaa vhleh rnfeta ttlft "Liliiliieliliini" uliel evitr ll is used. THY IT ONl!H, AMI VHP. WJLL KKVtU UK wiriiour jr. II is put up In V'ieei.1, J" euiit, and It tsill,-. ,ih la.il (lirtteltPllslwl' uau, tiud nianpltusilieil only l.y ' Ur. K 1 iiti At, l'n,ai,l... 1 No tn Third HI , Ueyhat td to Kor aale hy nierehaute and dluaama ei itHjla. auleJawly