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(It i j j H IV7 i A fill lv IfMl PEREYSEURG-, O., THUP.SDAY, SPTJSMBIT 10, wtg km 1 W gfllffilt'' """'"l! """" ' 11 iii i r, ,u, ,tJ i 1.8G1. irsro. W MISCELLANEOUS. ""I nOCtltY ANT.) PROVISION STORE Low Piir. 'S iintl nc:uly my t IliTinfc purchased the entire stock ofUROCSR It3 formerly owned by 0w. W. llolleubeck.jl will continue business AT THE OLD STAND, , Where, LirUig replenished tlio Stock wkb t larr and , . 1 i . - , v.- . ENTIRE NEW ASSORTMENT, I am new prepared to supply (he citizens of IFerrys burg, and surrounding country with .m:o ,. q ) y :; ; Gfocciics it ml Ii ovislons, Of tho choicest kinds and at the cheapest possible prices. Those wishing to purchase anything in inv line will Cm'! it to their advantage to give mo a cull, as everything I a ell will be SOLD AT Till: VLRY I.0WK5T PRICKS I hava on hand, also, ft largo aud well selected tock of,. ROOTS AND SHOES, which I warrant lo give satisfaction or no sale. Icsl Ice! Ice 11 have on baud a larg,; supplv of choice Lake Ie?,Yw!iich in ry be obtained at all time on rAsona'jlu terms. J:?fAU kimU of produce taken in exohan? for goods. J. 13. WLTdJ. PerrysLUrg, Nov. 20, lSJO-tf NIJ,V goods at m;v v i:s mtei.ij: An entire stock of Xew Goods have recently been opened by the subscriber, consisting of all the vari olas of, , r j " r i : : t , , ' ''SPRINa AND SUMMKR. GOODS! IW.3 and Cups, uroccrirs, Soaps, ... Candle1!, Hardwire, Kails, Putty, ., . .. , White Lead, , Towder, 1 ' Shot, Tea, Coffee, Sugar, Molasses, Boots, Shoes, Bonnets, Fur.s, 4 . Candies, ' Cloves, ' ' Ginger, Spice, Cinnamon, Raisins, Lssences, Uiutntogs, White Fish, , Cod Fish, Flour, ' Meal, and numerous other articles on hand, to be sold FOR RKADV PAY ONLY ! as tins is the onlv method which allows the mer chant to sell CHEAP. Wheat, Corn, Barley, " Buckwheat, Potato's, Apples, flutter, , Laid, Beeswax, i!ecf, ; Pork, Hides. " Skins, Fum lVUx, S!:UVS, (: Hoop Polos.ilo. i will be purchased or taken for Go-d. t A. 10. .IF ROM!?. N. C I sh ill also be connsetid with tlie, Str.r ape, Furwardini; and Oin,m-sion IHtsin'.'.s of tin pi ice, an ! hope to merit t'.ie confi lence and nnnro- 1 bation of the people. A. K. JKROMK. Miiy.lSil l.v. y A R'itK U8, LOOFTO "rOUii' 1 NTKRES IS! I ' GRAIN' DRII.l.l I GRAIN- DRILL?! 3 " OKAI.V DRILLS! The subscriber is now r.-edv to furnish l armers with cit;ii;r of t'.ie two best Ur.iin J.'nlls in u.-e, and wtli warrant iheiu lo give cntiro satisfaction. They will sow Wluia', Ky, R.ul.'v, O.it., liuekwheat, Flax, II rmp, Timothy, Clover, Millet-seed; iilso, Corn, Pens and Hlmiu equally well It is, perhaps, the only , tii.icliinc a Farmer can nsfl that " I Yril.L T AY FOR ITSELF! in the increase of viol I, over an I over aj,'a'Ui iu a -i yfar ur i o. r 1 h.ive abim 1 ince of tostinionv .sliowinf that, the I j increase of Dnllinpr over broaa-cast stwiiiT, is on n.n nv r:ifTi from tlii.A If. fi.. hnK..lo ,.n, nor.. and the dilV-rence is often much pivater. Rut J taking the lowest estimate, (3 liushcLs) if you put Out 4 1) acres, it will ;:iv.j you increase of 120 btish ' els, which would pay tor two Drills. Call on me 1 if yen want a Drill, in preference to buying of a I stranttv-r th tt you may never see again, ami if the vr.ll don t prove good, it will coht you all it is 11 wo th to tret vour m mi;V tiack. . ' i ; t In a'.aition, 1 keep t!ie very best mikcs'of i Steel Plows. Sulnoil Plows. I Harrows, Road Scrapers, Corn .Shelters, Straw Cutters, ' Clover Hullers, Hn'n Rakes, Horse Pitchfork, Fanning Mills, Sewing Machines, Sugar Evaporators, r: Cider Mills, :, , ' Thcrmom'r Churns, Cider Presses, Threshing Machines, of Pitt's Celebrated Manufacture, and in short evoryiiung a t armor needs on Ins larm to licip hnn K through vih his work and put inonev into his p jiri. ...... L. i.t.i.lO. tf P. S. I have just received Oiiibs & Dro.'s , Celebrated Cylinder Plow. This is undoubtedly tne dcsi plow in mis county or any otner. it lias received th First Prjiiiinm at every State and County Fair where it lms been exhibited, for its goo l work ana easy draught. Call and sec it. No cluvgc for showing goods. D.KRFPS. rerrysbnrg, August, fith, 1 SGI Sm-'t. MRS. WINSLOW, Aa expi-rienced N"tire nnd Female Physician, pre sents tome attention ol mothers, her SOOTHING SYRUP, .. FOR CIIlLDHttl TKKTUISO, which greatly faciltitates the process nf teething ,bv eoftuninir the'cuins, reduciuu all intlanimation ill ullay all pain uud spasmodic action, and is SVHS TO IlUUl'LATE TI1K BOWELS. 'Depend upon it, mothers, it Will give rest to your- s tves, ana RFLEIF AJiD HBALTII TO YOUB IXFAST3. It not only relieves the child from pain, but iuvij;- liratos the stomach and bowels, corrects acidity ,aud pives tone aii'l enersy to tlio whole system. It will ilmost instantly relievo OBlPISa IN THE BOWIXB, AND WIND COI.IC ind overcome convulsions, which, if not speedily ro- nodie I. end in ueuth. o believe it the best and iurest remedy in the world, in all cases of Dysen cry and Diarrhoea in children, whether it arises from cetliinir, or from any other cause. We would say t every mother who has a child suffering from any f the tori-gi'ing' complaints do not let your preju lices, nor the prejudices of others, stand between ou and vour suliering child, nnd the relief that will uesure -yes, absolutely sure to follow the use of his medicine, if timely used, l ull directions for .sing will accompany each bottle. None genuine mluss the fac-similo of CURTIS 4 PKRKINS, ;. lew-York, is on the outside wranner. f-oij by all Druggists- uuu Dealers in Mcmcincs l woon countv. Principal Office, 13 Cedar street, N. Y. ."RICK ON LY 5 UENIS PKR J501TLE. j April, 18i!l 49ly 1 0 T..II E I A I) I E S . SMrs. M. A. Carpenter would rospectfullv announco the ladies of Perrysburg and vicinity tiiat she has ynjived her Millinery Store to too house formerly fccupied hy Eliia P. .Tonds, on Front street, wheru liiar.) will be found beautiful iissortmentof milliu- y goods. Mrs. C. will keep constantly on baud rge variety oi , Bonnets, Ribbons. a- - Flowers, Rnches, ir.... i im-i- Il.VUf, l;Up UQ'l 1 MIA, i faot evervthimr nertaininir to the millinery line. i he is also prepared to Cut, Fit and make Dresses, Upas, Ulouks, Lalmas tinil Children s Clothing. 'leaching and Pressing done to order, tLaJles wilt nud it much to their advantage b " " " J ApSlld, 1M1-SJ'.M.-8.M. li. CARPENTER. i a US1MESS CARDS. J O CRN A I. Pit I St 1 S O F FI C tit Having replenished our olllre with now typos throughout, we are now prepared t.i execute Job Work, such as rosters. Sale Tills, Programmes, Invitations, Cards, Labels Pamphlet?, all kinds Ulank.s,c. tn the most salWf.ictcrr manner. Orders filled at short notice, aud on reasonable terms. AnvsaTiatNO, Ivr lm 3m Cm . 12m Onesnuaro .60 1.7S 2,?5 4 C) (!." column 2.;0 C.0'1 0 11. ?S 15.00 if column 4.60 10.09 H.fO Zl.W 30.00 One column 0.60- 15.00 30.00 4 "i.0O 00.00 A deduction of 5 per cent, from the above rat"S will be made for Cash. The space occupied by ten lines cf the type com posing the body of the advertisement will be a square. AH Transient advertisements must lie puid for in advance lo insure publication. Advertisements inserted witn the mark "tf," will be charged for until ordered out. When yearly advertisements are inserted four or m"re dunces will b allowed. I. W. RAILKY, Pupusiif'i and PnorntwTOR. 8 C Y1V A X If S .1 U V FEUS O V ATiopNr.r at Law, PKiinvFr.rno, Onto. Office in Fast end of 11 air 1 Hons" Uuilding. Will attend promptly to all business entrusted to Lis rare, tf D. W. II. DA.V. T. W. HlTOIllNVOS. .1. T, riU.AKI. D AY, HtrTCUlS')V - I'll. LARS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Collecting and Real Fstate Agents. Will attend promptly to all business entrusted to their cans Cilice over W. ,T. Hitchcock's store, Perrysburg, Wiod County, Ohio. 'Cl-40tf. ..VMl:S Mt.'llKAT. P. S. RI.EV1N. Mi; r u A T T AY SLEV1X, TonwSTS at Law. Will attend promptly to all Legal business en trusted to their care in Wood enun'.T. Office in the Perrysburg Hand Uuilding, Perrysbnrf , Ohio, tf H. U. rOPUB. J. B. Ti'LlT.. I) () O a. E tSf T Y X. E R, Attounkys at Law, Pcitv slu rcr. Ohio. Particular attention paid to Conveyancing and Notorial llusiness. Also, for sale, huge quantities of Laud iu Wood and adjoining counties. 'C0-tf AsrtKii coos. j. f. rittct. u. w. .-ounson. pOOK, PRICE & JOHNSON', V I ATTon.viiVS at Law, Perrysburg, Ohio. Will promptly attend to all Law Riisiness entrus ted to their care. II i vc li r sal e large quantities of Land, iueludi:'.? well improved farms, which will be sold on easy terms', '60-ltf E It G E H T U A I N , y Attokkbt At Law. Perrvsbi'rer. Ohi.i. Will atteud to all business entrusted to his enre in the several Courts of Ohio. Otliee w ith Joint Hales, 2nd itreet. "00-1 tf i E T E U 11 E 'Xj 1, , Attoiinfy at L aw, and Notary Pcbmc. Will attend promptly to all business in'rusted to his care. U.'uce iu the Court House with Co' k, l'nco A Johnson. X..V.20. laC.n Ir. H. I o i: . A ttohnkt at Law. Napoleon, Henry Countv, Ohio. Will promptly attend to all business entrusted to his care in Wood and adjoining counties. vinae in Italy and Johnson's bricK, rcrry street. August 11th; 1.SS1 layl. I)') J . H ( E j I S , II 0 Mi F 0 P A '!' il I C PI IV S 1 0 1 A NT , 1-tf Howling Green, Ohio. I) It . . ft . SMI T SJ , PHYSICIAN AND SLKCKON. Bewi.iNU (.;i:i;rs-, Woo-d Coivi'v, Ohio. All calls will, ba piouipt'.y iiUeudcd to, both day idni.-'it. 'GO-ltf and ni I n i ii o v s e. C. C. LAIRD, riioiT.iETOP, roiryshur.7, Oliia. 1-tf JERUYSinfltC i'f.AXIIXG MI1.J,, 1. and SASH FACTORY. DANIEL LlNDsEV. IVpkiltou. Manufactures to or det and keeps constantly on hand, a general supply of Doors, as!i, Jiliuds and nv.l"W Miafles; Pine, Wh.itewood and yVsh Flooring; Pine and Whitewood Doors. All kinds of Pi.aninu clone to order. Orders promptly filled at Toledo prices, or, in some case';, below ttic in. 'f 0-tf w 7 ATCIIES, CLOCK'S,- and ' YV E I- Carefully rep.-.ired by W . F . T O M E R At Pekrysecpg Banx Bl'ii.pi.nc, O Y 'CO-ltf o II IO COLLEGE OF TRADE For Practical COMMERCIAL 1NSTIIUCT10N. OHAnTKRED, MAY, 1861. No. 170, Summit Street, Toledo, Ohio. For further particulars, address VJ. OREGORY, President. u a x d spr.i x r. o v e xixg: R is now receivlug bis first stock of SPRING GOODS WUICn WKIlE HOfOIIT AT panic pnicts ! STYLES ARE NEW and beautiful, and will be sold at ASTONISI1INGLT LOW TRICES ! CALL IAKLY. ' WM. ROBERTSON. Maumee City.O., May 8, 1861. DUUG.S, illEDIClXES, PAINTS AND UII.S. A. J. Gardnkr a Co., Druggists. Gilead, Wood Co., Ohio. Ilavc received a largo stock direct from New York, consisting in part of Paints of all kinds, LtjfSKKn, Tannkrs, M aciunb and Coal Oils, Fi-u-NfrrKE, Coach, Pkmak, and Japan Vaunisii. J'ai.nt, Vaknish, Sash, Whitkwash, Sck'hihnu and Lamp Hwshks. 1vb Srt'rrs, like Joseph's coat, of manv rolnrs. Glass of all Sizes, Perry, Sanu nnd Fmeuy Papek, TrnpE sting, Alvuhol, Castoh and Swi- v.t Oils, English Currants, Prunes, tamarinds, and liaisons, Spice, Pepper, Cinnamon by the lb. or mat. Ginger, Cloves. Ground and Extract of Cotl'ee, Clioci'lete and Cocoa. Starch by the lb. or box. A fine assortment of I'eufi'hei'.y Soaps and flavoring extracts. A large assortment nf Pi-re Medicines and Ciieuicals, and Tilden's celebrated Medicines for Phvsiciaus use. We are selling a fine article of Coal Oil, free from smoke or smell, at 75c per gallon. Lamp from five fillings to two dollars. We believe in the principles of Pon'L.tn Sor RniuNTY and Pay as vol' no, and shall hold our Stock strictly for Cash or Ri.auy Pay, and will tako all kinds of Grain and Produce iu fxebangc. Patent Medicines of every kind. Gilead, May ft, 1&61 tf. XT GTICE.-The undersigned have been duly ap. 1 pointed administrator and administratrix Jacob T Wyckoff, late of Wor.d county, Ohio, de ceased. All persons indebted U the estate aru re nuosteili wakB immediate payment, and these ! Jiaving Alamos sgninst tbe same will present them, eJMiuly. auiheatieated, to the undersigood for allow- 17w MATILDA WYCKOFF. Perrysburg Journal. CULTIVATE THE MIND. A HOME TRUTH—ORIGINAL. of The cnrticitics of the human miiul nro so great, so vast ia tlio ninount of liJiowlede it lr.nr require, that we pause in wonder ntul tisk, "Why is it that wo Ct.d the mrtsa tf iniuiltiriil so ij!iori!it ur.d besotted, grovel lip.j; in tlio dust fcs it were, eenrte caring to lot tlieir cyos look over the vast fields of light and knowU'ge, in which they might be reaper?, sc;v.e knowing a thottyht, cave that which rc'atos to what they may cat, drink ami wear?" For them no stars gleam in tlio intellectual sky; for them no peans of triumphant music are borne upon the breeze. They seem to know bat liltle of inner life, of the hidden genu of giralnoss which lies within them, nnd to care less. They h';r not, they e:u'0 net, f;r the fit ill small voice wil'iin. wl.ieh is urging them to hoher and better tilings. Hear not, did I Ray? Ah, yes! there is a time in every human bein;;'s life when the higher nature will ptin the ascendency; but alas! it is often like the flit ting gleam of the sun-benms upon the water u ripple upon the oeeau o moment, and they are gone. How beautiful, how cheering the thought that we arc not all of earth, that tho mind (a. gem so delicate in its texture, ro brilliant in its emanations,) will live forever! Glad ly the immortal spirit grasps at tlus tho't; hopefully it presses forward for a touch cf inspiration from a higher world gives strength to its wings, and on tho soul-propelling breeze voices are borne: "bister, brother, be of good cheer, press forward with indomnitablc. courage, thou art not working r.lcno for earth, but for heaven." We are oft-times conscious of a something existing within us which will not be bound ed by earth, whien at all times threatens to penetrate tho vail above us, find search in to hidden misleries. How .far our powers r-.nd capacities may extend, it may not be ours to know, so mech depends upon cultivation. Tho mind, which will at first resemble the humble acorn, may in time grow and expand like the majestic oak, budding nnd branching, still yielding f.uil for time and eternity. If it bo true that tho mind is to live forever, and that the body is to pass awpy, crumble to dust in its mother earth, why csaU tho wants cf tho body over those of the mind, and con sider thorn of tho Prst importance? Ttue, tho vpDts of the tor.y mint be attended to, yet wc create for ouriselv03 many artificial wants, to the detriment of both cur minds and bod:es. This is net veil; we are thus prostituting our higher natures to our lower. Wo havo much to encourage us. The past has sho-vr u.s what mind can do; the present Las many discovctics and inven tions; but the future; the gloriovs fnturo. (that pine unsullied page, on which wc should strive to impress our mark) may, if wc ici'l it, unfold thoughts which are strug gling for a ray of light amidst darkness and obscurity thoughts soon giving placo to deeds which will tell forever. In the mansions of the human mind there are many chambers; here and there, the windows ore open, admitting tho sun light; but many more are in the darkness, and al most hidden by piles of rubbish which have been accumulating for years. . Open! ch, open! du.sk y hall.s, and 'let in tho sunbeams! No sound, no light all is darkness, and the weary owner lifts his carLh-c!ouded t-yes, and murmurs: "The kev will not turn in the lock; it matters little, there is nothing there in." But tho f pub; 'toning angel replies: "Not no, it is only the unskiilftdncss of the hand which uses it. Arouse thee from thy slothful ignorance, and reward will repay thy exertions." But alas! many hearts make no response, so the lute-low tones of the spiril-voice are Lushed, and he p..srcs on to another door, perhaps to meet with the same repulse. It is wisely ordered that wo must till the soil of our minds ourselves; assistance we may receive from others, but without our own exertions nothing will be accomplished. We must work with our own heads, hearts, and hands, if we expect to got through tho world honorably and nobly if wc expert to writo our r.arncs in proud characters on the scroll of tho future. Yes, wc must till the ground, plant the seed, and wait patient ly no, I mean work patiently, for results. "Ah, we have not time to cultivate the mind," t.ay many. What an assertion! Take time; steal a few moments from your other occupations; if you havo not time, it is be cause you have wasted so much of it in yom past life. Yes, the mind must have eomething to feed upon. If tho beautiful flowers, whose seed God hath planted, are not cultivated, rank weeds will i-pring up, and the waters of bitterness will overflow the soul. No . time! brother? Yet you can find time to spend in useless games, in quarreling over polities and worldly ulThirs, and too often (to your shame be it said) in abusing the other sex, to vhom you owe a debt of grat itude, and wlioso errors you aro v many wnya helping to perpetuate, by not encour aging those who aro under your immediate iufliienco and protection to lead a purer and more intellectual life. Woman, as she nov is, reeds a great deal of encouragement. Thousands for the want of it, have sunk far below what they might have been. The mars need more ambition properly directed. Cultivate your rcasoj faculties, sister; 6tudy cause and effect, and you will avoid many rocks on which you aro now in danger of being stranded. Woman ia too often tanght -that she is an inferior being; that is, in mental capacity; and we all know what effect oducat.on has upon the human mind. Once impress per sons with tlieir inferiority, teach them they are inferior beings, and you destroy their ambition, make thorn rowe, tools to work 1 or evil, just n tho i round them. The bright-oyed, light-hearty1. li;i!o girl dreams not cf inferiority, hence wo find her in bo many caes eclipsing and bearing . way tHf palm fr.-m these cf the eppcaite sox, who are own elder than hei eelf. Bu', alas! to often, here at this important period in her intellectual struggle, a straive pys tmt of education is commenced; the child is taught to cor.si Jer Let-self woman, before slio is one, either physically cr mcntaliy before she knows scarcely anything of wo-1 man's duties. At a period when her mind is just rreptirSmt to reason and philosophise. she thinks of other things. If the daughter does not think of marriage, father and moth er will be pretty sure to think cf it for her; a chntiee presents itself "better talic it!" (so reasons Lu'.f the wurkl,) "you may never got another, nnd perhaps live and die an oi l maid, and oh! Unit would be horrible!" Ah, fund j events, could your daughter's future life pass iu panoramic view before your eyes, you would think there wet e some conditions even worse than that of being an old maid! Tho fretful, peevish wife, with overtasked energies and ha',;"-porformod du t'es, is very often the result of these early m.rri:ig',s. liven if her homo education has not been neglected, there are many duties of which she knows nothing. Tho beauti ful blossoms of early promise are clicked up with the weeds of vexation and discontent, and in time such ruiudn aro very apt not to ascend much higher than the smoko of the cooking-stove. There are exceptions to this rule, among these who make ea'-ly marriages, and they aliow the natural strength of woman'-i char acter. Setae have been surrounded by fa vorable circumstances, and had but few cares; others are possessed of so much in tellectuality and energy of character that the mind will unfold itself in tpito of adverse circumstance?; yet in many cases their phya- rica! strength give;j way, and they sink into oe-rly graves. As we m irk the evr.nescr.r.t rays of such aspiring ge nius, we lortn some idea of whet rich legacies of thought such women would have bequeathed to the world, what bright stars they might have gleamed in the intel lectual sky, if they had only waited till their minds were better matured before they took upon them.. elves so many new duties. This subject is universally acknowledged to bo otic of the greatest importance, nlfeet ing. as it does, in a great measure, not only the mind of woman, but of man not only the present, but coming generations. In reading the lives cf great men, we find that in most cases, if not all, they have possess ed roc titers with cupetior minds. The gc mus which they havo transmitted to their ihr'.r sons shadow ferdi what the mother miivlit have been hud she possessed the same privilege,. Then lot us cultivate our minds. Tine, wo have many barriers to oppose, nnoy ob structions to overcome, yet we should re all tho means which lie in our power, and press firmly onward. If our efforts are ever so weaka! first if our spirit-wings are just able to ascend an inch in the world of light and krotvk-Jge still we have mauc a be ginning, and have gained something by tho fetrv.gglc; and through all the succeeding ages of eternity we vd! havo cause to re joice that iho.-e efforts were made. Far, far up the bill of science, lights aro gleaming, and forms of beauty meet our view. Sweet fountains are gushing from tho rocks, whoso waters havo a soul inspii ing power, ami bid its 'drink again. t'lecp and toilsome is the way up the rugged dill's, but far, far up above, their summits ore crowned with laurel-wreaths; let us press forward; snatch from their rocky bights, and twino them round our brows. And there will be a time, when the freed spirit will have burst its earthly chains; when on the banks of the river of death our little bark shall be moored, and wc fhtdl pass over the dark v titers, and enter into a sphere of inoro extended fulness. Ah! then we shall drink fiom the fountain of eternal knowledge, and search into hidden mistcrie.s. Oh ! how many rer.sons thero arc lor iml ncelecting tho mind. Bomember, we till possess talents; they must not remain idle; wo are called to a great, work; wo must bo up and doing; we all havo our mission STILLA R— MAUMEE CITY, Sept. 12 1861. Address From Hon. David Tod. His Acceptance of the Nomination for Governor. The following official notice of his nomina tion for Governor Las been ecnt to Hon. David Tod: CoLCMPfS, 0., Sept. ti, 1801. Hon. David Tod Dear Sir: I have tho honor to infoi m you that yon were unani mously and most enthusiastically nominated as a candidato forGovernor, at the People's Union Conve ntion, held in this city yesterday, and it is to be hoped thai you will spcediy signify your acceptance of tl position in such manner as may bo consonant with your judgement. With sentiments of high regard, Ac., THOMAS EWING, President. J. M. COFFINBERRY, Secretary. To this Mr. Tod replies in the following patriotic Address. To the People of Ohio. -ing In responding to my nomination by your representatives in Convention at Columbus on tho Gth inst., intelligence of which has this day been olficiully communicated to me, and in tlio acceptance of tho same, it is meet that I should express to yri my sense of tho obligation which this high honor confers. Language fails me in this attempt, as 1 can conceive of no more di.-'.inguished mark of your confidence nt this critical juncture, through so intelligent and patriotic a Con vention of representatives rssemlded from all parts of tlio State, reflecting the senti ments of all political parties, as well as of the highest interest and most important con cerns involved in v. hat may with truth be termed a struggle for our national existence. Believe mo when I assuro you I fully ap preciate the vast rccponsiblity attached to tbe position of Chief Magistrate of our State at this critical period in its affaire, and duly i I I sensible of mv own demoiiU. and were it not ihat I roiy upon your generous forbear mo I should l:v't".tc to uecrj't what your di.x;!n",ti'.3he 1 impartiality with such unpar alleled unanimity has twievod rpo. Without going Into a discussion of tho circumslanceii and events which lav" brought about the present u'.r.tniing and tn luppy condition cf our l-r.tii n.d al'-'aiis, as these must now be apparent to all, I will content myself by sayim; that the issueprc sei.tcd to us as u peoplo in tho sanp uinavv b'reggle forced upon v.s by the ambit. ou'i and ch signing leaders of the Southern te Icllit'i!, is, that of nam's cipacity for n-df govcrnmtii!. 11, e whole question to b" tried un-l settled utticd in Mich a wav ihat M.a"";.in human power c:m ever disturb or cl-.atig'j it aain, is, then, "Whether niHti is capub'o of g ve: nittg himself." Should it not be shown when every resource an 1 sacriUce has been made and I would exhaust eveiy' means in our power lirst eio yielding then in order that wo might have out lights pioteetod and our 1. Let ties preserved in some; degree itpproaehimr tho perfection of our hitheito supposed impregnable system ot fi oe government, 1 would consent to be taken under the protection of our onco so e.ilied Moihor Country, or of any other power capable of maitd inim; for us the re speet of tiie nations of tlio globo. That we chad eventually succeed" in set t'ing this question to the s.itiefa. lion of all the world beyond the hithciti oxprc-ssi i! doubbi and suspicions of foreign potentates, statesmen and presses, 1 have not the remo test doubt; but that we shall bo reqt.ired to exercise all of those higher t'ttributos cf which man is capable; patient and persever i:i : put pose, inflexible will, unshaken forti tude and unshrinking courage, the already written experience of tho past low month hav e iudicalcil. And it is tho source ol tho lua-tb .'.ntuhi'ioii that we can aheady point to tlio brave dee Is and daring lutions ol ouri.obio volunteers thus earlv, and feel within our hearts that tho number of those iu ir.oib'o soldiers aie only t bo increased and their welfare and ccin'.bri considered and eared for to the utmost of our resources, to have abundant evidence of the success which, though it may be temporarily inter rupted, must eventually perch upon our batuie; s-. It is tho duty of every man who can bear aims at thai juncture, imperative necessity uione preveutii!g--whch his efforts should be e,ive;i in another direction toward s strength ening the cause and aiding tho (lovormueiit to rally to the standard of his country, and be contented among the heroes of the greatest ;n it will be tho mo-1 extraordinary revolution since the world began. The sti c.gle of our anec-ib is was f..r seh'gov crntiior.t, our struggle is to maintain it, and under the blessings of the same (bid who smiled upon Washington and Ids barefooted halfstaived eomiaues, ux' will do Those who cannot aid the cause in the lleid may et do much while pursuing their ordinary a .vocalnm.-; tho sinews of war are needed, and these they may help to contri bute, every man as far as his means will warrant, and there should scarcely be n limit to this when it is considered that if our government is det.'. roved, pr"pcrly will have lost wha'ever value its tree institutions am! eniigiiloi.ed laws confis .ed. In ties view, tie: .National Loan, based upon such security a undcilici the existence of the Federal (! ovc nmeiit and the value of all propel ty, and. to which no other species of kci uriiy can at nil a pp: oxiinate in value, should lie as liberally subscribed to a.s so ni'teh of a hen on 1:1". lor u hat l life worth wilnout lit erty '. .n ttsnt t l.i.eity to i-o nun -based and secused at even' cost? The character of the National Loan is such that nearly all classes may pm ticipato iu its sub peripih'i!, and il is be! tor that ten men should subscribe t- a Si .Iml) ed' it", notes, than that the honor and profit should fall to one. Our system of taxation may require re vision; a.s it now i parades some escapo who .should bo ibuml, wliilo"i;tliers sillier wlioi.e burthens should be lightened. Equably, thai, Lke the '.lews oi hea en, eai h may bear in pro; oition, his jest- share, is what is re quired and what it should bo our aim to SCCUIP. Th" utinrei ared slate in which the open ing t" 1 1 uj Mar found our Slate Government i. initially created many obstancles, no little confusion, much ih-lay, 'and many living and peculiarly annoying dillieullies to both the Executive and uie people. I am happy ta believe ibat thci.o obstacles avo now mainly removed. It shall be my aim to give the utmost support to tho National Government, con ceiving the doctrine ol Secession to be entire ly destructive of our national existence, with out, vt hic.h it will be. impossible to govern fiurseives, regarding tho original compact of the Teilera! liniou not one of States, but of people, and adhering to the never lo be shaken belief that, they the people-- and by this I mean the people) of all the Slates, or their representatives fairly elected and delegated and assembled in National Con vention have alone the right, after the most liberal and enlarged debate, lo oetei none its future destiny, li' lieving that the masses of tho South still love the I nion and world, we're they left uutrammcled and unforced, declare tomorrow the ir will for its couliiniii niinee, I utterly repudiate the monstrous and wicked plea and petition of the ringleaders of this conspiracy, aud would argue for war eternally until I hey v ere brought to condign punishment, and their misguided followers restored to reason aud brought back to a recognition of the tine purposes and inten tions of the Ee h ral Government, from which., by artful, cunning and gross misrep resentations, they btiv been misled ami blinded. 1 pray tho time may not be long iu its approach when'our dece ived Southern brcihei n shall be restored to their allegiance, and the more effectually (ho war is prosecut ed to this end the speedier the honor will come, when we shall behold tho Union as it was as it was intended to be as it must and shall be not a pillar withdrawn from its magnificent temple, not a star erased from its glorious constellation. I recognize tho full spirit and endorsed in every word, sentence, and us a whole, the plalfoim, simple, pure and honest as it is, upon which 1 am placed, ami with tlio best enei gics w ith which 1 am endowed, and am capable, shall aim to carry out its just and righteous, principles, and that our biethern ut the Souih may r.eo in it and in this my endorsement having hitherto been counted among those who were their warmest and most devoted friends ti.e sincerity and truthfulness of our purpose in our war for tho Union -or the sake of the Union, I shall go foward it elected, of which I can havo no manner of doubt aud elected by such an unpariillellcd majority, aa Ehall convince tho world how Ohio can act when tho Union is in danger and its existence threatened burying all party passions and prejudices, yielding; up all political predilections, helioy ing in the dying words of tho great Illinois Statesman, that "Whoever is r.ct prepared to Facriiieo party organizations and platforms on tho altar of 'his country, does not deserve tho support of honest people." I bhall go forth to the di6cbargo of my responsible duties strengthened by tho justice of our cause, and relying upon the- charity of good peoplo who, aware of the irJJimitics to w hich all raea are subject, will not expaot too much from any one, or such thing u peif'ctbm; and with a single puiposo to maintain th" honr. dignit rrputa'ion, and if it plcaso Heaven, bi adi to these, so that Uiuo mry rank second to none hi her loyally, her l.bnrahty, her courage and umlyinn d'e voticn to the Government of our lathers the Union, one in:,epn: able, now and l'rcvoi! DAVID TOD. Cleveland, September 9, 1861. TRUE DEMOCRACY. Speech of Daniel S. Dickinson, in Courtland Speech of Daniel S. Dickinson, in Courtland County, N. Y. Sept. 2. We came Let o not tn Pomrciats, not ps R"pubbeai-s, not r.s Abolitionists, not as A mcrienris, btitwecamo herons people, See ing thai tho enemy me at the gales of the oil. del, seeing- that aimed rebellion is threat ening lis, we come t igethcr to stay up the hands of the ('onstiiiitmn and cling to the p liars, swear.!!',; in our faith if these insti tuiions fall, as the people we fall with the m. (Lheeia.l 1 ho question is not "Whoi.sat the heaa of this administration?" and I shall not inquire whether his name be Abvahaia Lincoln or Amu ew Jackson. Ilo i tbe peoples lepresentative ol the government, mid, for those win? like him and conlide in him, it is their duty l eio all they can to sustain him, ami theso who do not, it m their duty to do nnnh more, (Cheers.) These who believe that he unci his adminis tl.ui'Oi mo adequate, can rejoice in line pride of their strength; and those who be lieve he is not adequate, should come for ward and whip their horses and call upon their Hercules and put their shoulder to tho v heel. 1 shaii not adopt your political prmeq les, if you are nil opponent of mine, as many of you are, ami 1 don't ask you to adept mine; but I ask you to go with me in a great and common duly, which concerns us all alike; to shield the government liirt from rebellion and desti uttiop; then, if thcto is a question who snail govern it alterwards we will diseuss that on another day. (Cheers.) 1 go lor the preservation nf this government, and I go to clove him down, ad iltv.il did Agag, who undertakes to elestt-oy it: and it is of little consoquen?" to nu; whether th" enemy of the government is in arms, r whether ho is aiding the armed; whether he, iu a lebel or an aid to rebellion; whether bo points the fatal weapon at the bosom of his fellow-men, c r whether ho aids and cncoiuaeres another to do it, whether be applies the torch to the capital of our country, nnd attempt to burn it in ashes and destroy its archives, or whether he is nn npoligist, nnd connives nnd encourages it under the tongue of pe.iee. have earned what little reputation I enjoy before the public by standing by the Constitution and 1 intend lo stand by it as long as there is one single shred ed' the (Viistitutiuu left, Slul whether it is as.aiied by opinions or anus, by North or toy r . n ' ! i . ly one ciass or by another, I care not. He is the foe to the government who assails it, and my foe, and 1 date him to a tri ll of ihe blrenglh of the Constitution and the Union bel'ote the people. 'Ihe very existence ed the in.uitutons un der which we live arc threatened. and there are but two oi les I i this question. Ono is in Invoi uud the other is a, '.sins! it, There can be no doubt r.f ihe result of this mailer if properly pros,' eute 1; and we aio embar rassed mole, to day by aiti-mpls to connive at the rcbelii.ai wilh'n than W" aro bv the rebellion ii.ieli'. J"..f there is niniielh enough and power epoiii.h of men. and mo. ney, and deformimii ion, (o ei tub this rebel lion to ihe vcty cat tii, w here it deserves to Lo criHied. There is no other way io deal with it. 'fine a ii'iin.i-lratn1'! has uuqnr.-,-li. .nobly put f,,rfh i's b..e ( e H'.rts. I am t"d the chosen defender of the administration. 1 am its political opponent when nel polit ically; but in oniergoiieii s of thin kind 1 in-b-n 1 to rise above political considerations entirely. (Bond cheering.) THE UNION BEFORE POLITICS. I ehanee tic, political opinions. I '.ay politi cal opinions havo nothing b do with, the question oimvuvor ihe o'hor. Il is not "Who riiii! tenant and govern the capital'." It in no.! w ho shall g'.veru tin's great, Mate and nation? If in, "Shall it be preset vi d lor any parly to govoi n'.'" (Cheers ) Vow i none una. I escape iioni bial i.-hip. 1 here are no siippfiy and liltiiy M'-pslones by which political olli .-o s, . Iccj's can crawl a wny from thai, up or down. It is a quew tioti ol" cvisleiiei- "in- ev.is'epeo and he who is not lor maintaining that existence ir for destroying it. Tim udminlslratiou has come in w it'u a fuciisuiid embarrassments around them coiruplioii ami treason in everv department lo Ihe verv lips; military olhccrs bclraviii;- heir c in and navy of ficers stealing their hhips olboorH in the mint and in the cr.doni houses, and in every department, stealing il.; property, or turn ing it to the enemy; and it new admiuislra tion with ti nee eiibinei coming in as a par ly administration, having only the confi dence of a pail of lh" people, had all kinds of embarrassment on its hands. But so far as they have done what 1 commend, 1 com mend them I'm' it. If they have not all would m self have done in l.ke circumstan ces, if lin y havo been nenbs, it is the pro vince of tho people to call il.em to ac oit'.it, ami ask them lo administer tho Government s i as to put down tho rcbcll.0,1 at the earli est moment. Now, the sin which most easi ly besets the. Amery-an poo lo, is pohtics. Everything is politics in this country. Like tho hogs, and lice, and locusts ol Egypt, it conies up in the biead and kneading trough. Politics is what ale is to Boniface : we cal and drink and sleep on poliii s. Laughter and applause. And if 1 wish to ilnd traitor to heaven and earih.iind fmd a name to curse the knave, I would call him a mean managing, grc.gt-hnp politician. Laughter and applause Even in the matter of this great crisis, which threatens our very country and existence, there is an attempt going forward to raise a political party upon it. "Why don't you rally up to sustain this gov ernment '!" "Why, iho.;e abolitionists kin dled this lire." " Well, what difference does that, make '! Does it burn any more than the Democrats had kindled ii ?'' 'lho ques tion is. how can we arrest the flame; ; not who kindled it? Your church is on lire, and yon r.re summoned to rave it. The house is on lire ami burning, and threatening the dorU'uclion of ilia building besidoit, so that "The blackners of ashes shall mark where it stood, And a wild mother pcruum o'er her famishing brood." But tho Baptists pay the Methodists set it, and the Presbyterians F!y tho Baptists set it, and tho Methodists say that both of the others set it, or might j'avo prevented and no one will endeavor to extinguish the flames! Whut a spectacle for a Christian people ! We hear the cry. of "fire," and tho engines rattling, and tho cry of ulurru arises from all, but the great majority hang 6ay, "I didn't set it on fire. I told thein that the building would get on firo if thty didn't look out, and I shan't help put it out." But I hold it is of no coD6equer:co befw tho fire came it is burning. It ia not Mr. Lincoln's house, bur it belongs to the A merican people not only tg the present generation, but to generations to coma thxoubout ths long track of future time. THE MRS. CUNNINGHAM PARTY. Bat there is an attempt going on ucm la or der that scurvy politicians x&ujr rid bi'f eftjc op'W it, or fcav n orniztion that I they can Juanape. It is rot tho Dcrhsriratio pat ty. I repudiate it for Democracy up and down, and round abnut and diagonally, bh-J in rvoi-y other s-nso ; but it is a sot of solf cmstitut. hp tilers ; the Mm. Cunningham rf the Iw.-rutic p'Vt'j, who are inlabor with th-lr hsgv.s baby that they may claim tho D"!n . :i:.o itdioritance. T'hcy expect to inaugmalo a paity bocauso the President of the United States ig rmt conducting thia wu recording to the Constitution. They have lai 1 mil a coi.s'itutionul chart upon whb:h they ak Lim to travel, Uimxg his toon to the- true constitutional anglo, and making evety step according to tho consti tution. I expect those administering tho government to go according to the Conven tion, but have my own views of what is tho Constiiuieii find what tbe rebellion, and what tho dcty of tho administration in put ting down the rebellion, and I have an idea of what I would do in puttinj; it down, if I had charge of it 'lh'e Constitution is a great landmark, and not a bill ed particular. (Cheers.) Every lwcr Kivon by the Constitution directing a " ' l ; y,w Uv.v implies the powor to du it. ii miv veiiMiiiiiiuii erecas a gov- eminent, it presuppose the maintenance of that government by all tlio usual and ord nary mentis within too reach of th.i goven.nicit, and in times of war, and in t tries of pence, tiieie is a power arising fioiu tnu very necessity ef the ca;o that control;) the whole epiestioii, Now, it is supposed tkt.t there is no war pow; r c;xcc t that whit h arises out cf and is prescribed ly tho Constitution. Thero is a power upon which tho Constitution stands, that Les beneath tho Constitution aud rises above the Constitution, end is on and under the Com Ltution it is the great l.tw of .self-preservation, for cc mmunilirs, nations and "States, as weil as individuals. It is oidcr tiii! u thin government. It is as uld as civilisation. It had no rise in tho Constitution It tuises in the very necessi ty of tho existence of civil i i DUTY OT DEMOCRATS. Any Democrat that undertakes to embar rass the acLiniiiMruti on; whether "he loves or hates it, in such a cri.-is as this, is no Lem ocrat and no go a! citizen, and ought to bo jut up us a monument lbr scorn to point her slow, uutnoviTnt linger at. His genuine ness in about equal to 'that of tho old revo lutionary soldier I have heard of in tho in terior oi Pennsylvania. The inhabitants of the place ha 1 determined en having a 4th of July celebration, of tho old fashioned spread-eagle kind, and looked for a man for a revolutionary soldier, to give interest to the occasion, and finally euccccded in fmd ih.r one, an old German. lie wan brought a gicat distance and placed upon the platform near the orator, who waxed grandly eloquent upon the patriotic deeds cf the "surviving hero, and at th- close of the oration he'was desire d to give some of his personal recol lection:) cf the war. "You," said the Bres ulent, "must have known Washington. "Yes, I knew him." " hero did you meet him?" "At Trenton." "Were you in tho battle?" "Yes, I surrender to Yashington." "You surrender to Washington I How was tln.t?" "I rvs ron htsian" (Great l.i lighter.) Now, 1 think when you find men prating about the Democracy cmbarrassim: the ad- j iiiiiiisiration, at such a lime as this, when I vou inonire their history von will find frhev were "r.?;i ltvi:iat." (Laughter.) THE "BLACK REPUBLICANS." They are dii tiess'ed for fear I am going to turn black Bepubhcan, or A bolitiotiiat. or j something pen tieularly these gentlemen that were not in Buffalo in 'do. They aro so much afraid of Black Bcpullicans and Abolitionists now that ihev cannot be with U:i in arrcstiii'- rcbt These very men. seme of tin-in, had my luiiuo published so l.'pg iti black letters for standing by th Constitution, tii.it. I am nof so much afraid of what is black as they scchi to be. I think it wii! be well f.-r them to review their own hist-. i v. 1 have fought Repvbli.:aii3 all my d,is, anduiil again when I please; but wh..n they will jm with mo to put down re belii.'ii m arms, I will go with them. I do not regard my political virtue so weak that I rut afiai.l t.) test it. Senator Carlile on the Habeas Corpus Question. I a Hon. .Teh:t Carl ile, Senator from Virginia, under the pew f-.laie government, gives bin opinion on tho legality of the President's action in suspending the writ of hapeaa c.crpup, in following words; "I believe the. President acted not only within tho strict line of constitutional duty, in icfusii g to acknowledge the command cf the judiciary in the writs of habeas corpus directed to the military who had in chargo lb" bodies of those accused of treasonable conduct, but if he had not done so.be would have been untrue to tho Constitution and his oath of office, lie is sworn to protect defend the Constitution, aud to see that the laws are faithfuly executed. If a conspiracy exists tn destroy tho Constitution and ob struct the due cxeeiitic n of the law?, it would be very strange indeed if ho had not tha right to priest and detain the conspirators, but Lad the right to a.-semble armies, and upon tho hold of battle to shoot not only tha com pirat- is themselves but thousands of others, tho dupes and victims of the origina tors ol rebellion. It would be a libel upon the illustrious authors of the Constitution, to suppose thev wouid require of the Presi dent muier the solemnities of an oath, tho pel I'onnence of a duty and notto clothe him with full and ample powers to keep his oath, ihe maxim mt. rannu tilcnt leges, is as old a.s the law itself, and was an well known to the founders of our government, as it is to their dcscendi nts." McClellan's Order Respecting the Observance of the Sabbath. The following order has just been promulgated: if it, 1J KAUQCAttrKPS AUMY OF THE POTOMAC, ) Washisc.tox, Sept. 7, 1661. ' Ckskbal Oruki: No. 7. The Major Genev ral commanding desires and requests that in future there may be a more perfect respect for the Sabbath on tLo part of his command. We are fighting in a hoiy. cause, and should endeavor to deserve the benign favor of tho Creator. Unless in case of an attack by tha enemy or some other extreme military ne cessity, it is commanded to commanding of ficers that all work shall be suspcndeJ on. tho Sabbath ; that no unnecessary move ments shall te made on that day ; that tho men, as fur as possible, 6ha!l bo permitted to rost from their labors j that they shall at tend Divine service after the customary morning inspection ; and that officers and men alike, use their influence to insure th utmost decorum and quiet on that day. The General commanding icgards thifl as noiclla form. Ono clay's restja mxessary for man and animals ; more than this the observance of the holy day of the God of mercy and battles is our sacred duty. GEO. B. McCLELLAN. Major General Commanding. t hi 11 ' fc"2The Timn Tribwa says Jac. Foster, editor of the 'Fostorht News,' has beeu choa en first Lienteinat in Capt. CLatice'a compar ny, which f;oen into the 21st raginaent. Keep-ymr "alioevtirg tkk" "double loaifd," Jake. - '