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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, August 20, 1863, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1863-08-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. 12.
NO 1.
. i , m . ii i i ' "i-.-TWs. , ti 'in .
E. A. & W. E. B R ATT 0 N.
lu Mrotton'i Bulluingn, Eat of Conr
Houfe, Uu Stitir.
The Dimuorat will be sent one yer for One
Dollar: 8i Monthe, for Fifty CenUJ Three
Month, for Twnty:flve Cento.
tsjr Alt papers will be diwontlnned at the
' expiration of the time paid for.
One Square oMlnsertion, 0,75
Jittoh additional inBerlion, ,i5
Curda one year, 6,00
fioiioeof appointment ot Adminiitra-
rs, Guardian aud fcxeoulura, 1,50
Attaoluiientuotioes bulore J. P, 1,60
Editorial notices per line, u&
' l" Ten lines minion charged as one square,
and all Advertisement aud .Legal-Molicua must
be paid in advance.
A liberal deduotion wlllbematjyear-
ly advertissre.
trtfriieabovetermamust beooniplled with
AU puyments must be made to the fro
- leto , as we have no uifonla.
The Democrat Job Ollicc.
We are prepared to execute itth noatneas,
iiapatou and at prioos tliut dufy oonipetitiou,
all kinds of Job Work, such as
8110 W lilLLS,
. LABELS, &c., &c.
vilve ns atrial and be convinced thot we can
tnd will do uriutingcheapor for Cash, than any
jther establishment lu tUissoctionofoountry.
i:. A- Jfrattoii,
ATTOUNEi" AT LAW, MoArthur, O., will
practice in Viututi and adjoining eountie
Columbus, Ohio. MoArthur 0.
lliiiSham & Hewitt.
ATTC-KNEVTS T LAW, McArthur, Vinton
Co., Ohio, willpructioein Vinton and ad
joining Counties, l'rompt attention will be
given to all business entrusted to their care.
Ollioe first door east Dodges Store.
Feburuary 20th,'6a.
Jan.29, '63-lyr Chilliuothi.-, Ohio.
Ucurie House,
JAMES WATSON, Proprietor, Third ff
Street, near Hniu, Cincinnati, Ohio, Ljlj
One Dollar per day.
MONTMEKY & SON l'ropri-
oiora rroni, oi.t rortsmouin.
Tuins run as follows ;
Cincinnati, 3 SO p.m. 9 00 a.m.
Blanchester, 6 33 p. m. 10 61 a. m.
Greenfiield, 7 35 p. h. 12 28 a, m.
Chillicothe, 8 45 p.m. 1 33 p, m.
HamdeR, arrive. 3 14 p. m.
Zaleski, 3 43 p. M.
Athens, 4 48 p. m.
Marietta, 7 09 p. M.
1'urkepburg, 7 30 p. m.
Parkersburg, 7 05 a. m
Marietta, 7 20 a. m.
Athena, 9 40 a. m.
Zaleski, 10 41 a.m.
Hamdrn. lkavb. Tll8A. m.
Chillicothe, 5 00 A. m. 1 00 A. u.
Greenfield, 6 12 a. m. 3 03 p. m.
Blanchester, 8 13 a.m. 3 37 f. m.
Cincinnati, 10 15 a. h. 5 35 p.m.
)ec 4th l862.lyr.
ONand after Monday, April 16th, 1861,trinea
will rtma as follows:
Qowa Nobtu MailTraln leaves Portsmooth
at T:00 A. k. arrive! at Hamden at 10:15 p. u
Wing olosjoonneotion with through trains, to
Marietta and OInoinnati Railroad for alll point
East and West. ooommodation Train leave
Portsmouth at 1 :80 r mj ive at Hamden at 5
SO P M. , ......
Goino Bodth Accommodation Train leav
Hamden at 0:15 a- v; arrives at PortBmonth
l3:J0 A, M. MallTrin leaves Hamden . 2
t m: arrives at Portsmouth at 8 :00r. m
Through Tlokets for Marietta, Chlllleotl.
Omoinnatl andColurnons.can be prenjed utth
Tlokrt Olfiaea atraduced rates.
. . . . . J, W. WEBB, Bceohar
The Bsnr-fltlllni DR. BAPBAIk to the tmU Bs
iuceaed wImo all otbns hare bilod. . .
All who hare btra nnfortonate, who, fond hopM
bre Imb dlo. Unted. enuhtd, bluled, all whe
hare kean wluced by bias prom mi sod daoait, all wb
bar bten docelred and trlllad with, aU (a to aim fef
alTio aud to ftt eatiilactioB. ' ...
H makes jour mUlurtanca naaj away, aakas the
slander and .njt of your taaialsi fall batalM, and be
ustalns your cbaractw and rapoctabllltj in ipila of aril
rupona and rnmora. AU wbo an in duukl of thaafleo
llouaof tboM tbi-jr Ion otxuult lilm to relkirt and uiittf
their mind., ami to Suit oat if their bright aud warns
bopas will bs raaliied. '
Be has tf- want of winning the afloctiont of the
oppuaite lie guides tha (ingle to a wealthy and
happy marriage, and make the munied hitppjr. Ills
aid and advice has been wUctted ia innumerable in
stances, and the rueult has always been
T make tblnga more ture, he will show yon the Uke
sees of
He will tell yon their circiiuutances and their futun
proepects; and what la hettrr tlian all, he caw tell Jul
their thoughts and what their Teal" Intontlona art
What is better (till, he oun tell yon If they wlli make yot
Dr. Raphael Is, therefore, a an re depenAenct
To all iu iiiiaineaa hia advice Is lnvalimble. neeanlbrs.
tell, with the greateat .-urtuinty, tlie reanlt uf all com
nivrcial ninl biiaineM tranaaRtiona and )eriilHtiona. Dr
l(niliael Interprets dreams for lottery numbers with un
utiling accumi'V.
given without any extra charge,
Dr. RAI'IIAKL will cnat yonr Itoroipo or write
your nativity. Every mull, throiiglt the length and
breadth of tho laud, who has had luck, aud who caa
not g.'t on iu Ike ooild, aliould he lu poaaeulon of bis
UtiroacoiMi, and gut Dr. KaiihULra
Written Opinion of his Future Prot
. pecta In Life.
It will guide him to wealth, eminence, and honor.
Tliouaanda ol good men, who were unfortunate and un
luceeaaiul in their bnainesa men who worked bard, and
who struggled agalnat adversity and miafortune tbs
greater part of their lirea, aud who found the mure they
tried to get forward in the world the more tiling, went
against them: Thene men got Dr. Raphael's written
opinion upon their future pruepeota lu lifis. All those
Vbo wisely followed Dr. Rapliael's advice are now
In ai their undertaking i while thosewho were blinded
by prejudice and ignorauce, neglected bis advice are still
laborlug sgaiuat sdveraity and iwverty.
Be assured
are within the reach of all. If you wish to be rich and
happy you will consult him also.
ITe has the gift, and ran tell the afflicted the cause ol
their diseaso and suffering. lie can also tell whether
they can be cured or not, thus aaviug the afflicted both
(rouble and expenae.
Cooaultatlona daily, Sundays oxcopted. OlScs hours
from IDA. M. to 6. V. M.
All Interviews are strictly prlvsto snd canBdentlal.
Tuerulura ws say , go uue I go all I aud ootwail
The Astrologor of the 19th Century,
No. 59 EAST FIFTH HVatiiT,
Between Sv .- ! J, 1 l.f ,y,
OW PRICKS RK:VCi: W n I1 ! I ":-ti:
WvT Terma for VIsii.m.- ! i ll 1 if'y .y.tt ; iientleinet
oue dollar, for each c 'it til:. a n. When vn call,
It will prevent miatakes.
" Persona nt a tnatsnra mar conimunlaite fONn.
drntiallt hv ii Her, If they imloae I INK 1 HI. LA It, fr
Uonaultatiou Ken, in oai h letter All letu n, couimu
nicatiima, and iutorvieua, are strict ly private and con.
mlential. . No anawer will he given to letters uulesa ous
doilur la Incloaed aa a Couaultnioa Fee.
Address all lettera aa followit :
Let It be clearly un.
deratood that the prlco named as a consultation fee pays
for a couaultntlon only. It does not pay for tho Doctor',
written opinion of your future prospects in life. It does
not pay for winning the aRectlona of the opposite sex,
nor for the conauniniation of a' happy marriage, nor for
doing any other huaitieaa named in the aliove advertiee
meut. The Doctor bus a fixed price for doing each eepa
rate business. 1 u your consultation with Uie Doctor, yoa
learn bow yos can realize the foud hope nearest yont
heart ; you are told bow yon can get all you want, and
how your hunincas ought to lie done ao that It can not
mil. He will foretell what Is your DtSTI.N X. Ill abort,
be will tell v. hat ia before you, etc.
Caution to tho Public.
Dr W. Raphael, the Aatrolncer, has no connection
with FROFKbSURor Dr. W. M. Raphael, or with any
other gentleman of the eume name.
90 Cut this advertisement out. When yon come,
bring it with you snd show it to the girl who opens the
door. To prevent mistakes, ask to
And learn that a perfect snd radical cure is warranted
snd guarauteed to all who sre afflicted with weakneas,
debility, norvoua complainte, melancholy thoughts, de
pression of spirits, distress and niigniah of mind, loss
of sleep, loss of memory, loss of suergy and muscular
powor, puuy growth, wasting away, aud a want of con
Adence in themselves, fainting tita, cunvuhjivs trem
bliDga, Impotenco snd disgust of life.
Some phyaictana require to be told the nature of your
not. His perfect knowledge of the human syatem enables
him to describe the dtaeenea without any Information
from tho patient, to expiuiu its original cuiue, and to
guarantee Its cure. And, wlint ia more valuable still, hs
will honestly snd frankly tell whether you can he cured
or not. All his communications and interviews are
Strictly private and confidential. Jifffe!. Journal.
The Botanic Remedies of Dr. Raphael, the English
Botanic Physician, never failed yet to make a perfect,
radical, and permanent cure of AU, PRIVATE, SE
of Mercury, without hiiiderinco from business, and
without fear of dUcovery or exposure. Ko deadly poi
sons, auch as srsenic, mix vomica, opium, or any othar
poisons. No mercurr norany deadly minerals nothing
but purely Vegetable Botanical Remedies are used by
till, wonderful Hotanlc Physician. Ilia Botanic Reins
dies never yot failed to cure the most obstinate and the
moat dangerona cases, snd to remove all mercury snd
other impurities from the system when all other Reme
dies had failed. sTedicai Journal.
INO MARRIAGE. Hear what tho Baltimore corns,
pondent of the Oddfellow, Boonsboro, Maryland, said
sn Thursday, the 31st of May, 1800:
" Numerous cures of diseases caused by early Indiscre
tion having been performed by the English Botanir Phy
sician, 1 fuel it my duty, having a knowledge of them,
to state the fact, believing that in doing so I may do a
service to the suffering. One esse in particular that
of a young man In this city is worthy of note. Us hsd
Become the victim of a habit, the mere allusion i whlsh
causes a shudder, and after years of suffering and dc hir
ing gave np all hopes of recovery. He wiahed to marry,
and was dearly beloved by as sweat a girl as ever lisped
words of affection, bnt he wss fearful, nerroua, and pros
trated. He dared not wed on account of the ahattered
state of his system. Hs eougbt relief at the hands of ths
BotXnio Physician, and, astonishing ss it may seem, all
the bloom and rigor of youth has returned, and he is
now tha happy father of a pair of bright boya."
Any who are suffering, no matter wbst their com
?lsint, osn call on tbs Botanio Physician confidentially,
hey may rely upon relief. . His oihce Is st No. 60
BAal FIFTH Bet. Sycamore St. and Brosdway, CIS.
Width 2. 2d col. -COOKING
i Wv haw a fir-t ritp new Coal , Cawk
ins; Stove Ai6o a ( rem t.m ! j Wood
Cooking Stove for sale.. Call-iit this office
and see them, ii yuu, want a stuve ut lhe
lowest cash fiVuas.
[From the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
[From the Cincinnati Enquirer.] VALLANDIGHAM AND FREEDOM.
Yee, we'll rally round the Flag, boys, '
Well rally onca again, ' . ' i
Sboatins Yallanligham and Freedom :v.
We will rally from the bill aide, '
We'll gatheer from the plala, .
Shcullng Vallandignam and Freedem I
The Union ferevcr t hurrah I boys, hurra'h!
Down with Oppression, j ..'
Up with lhe Law I ... ' Xi 1
While wt rally round the Flag, boyvt
Kally once again, . . . i,
Shouting Yallandigham and frbedom
Wa are rallying round the polls, boys,
Thiee Uundred Tbourar.d more,
Shouting Vallandigham and Freedom i
And we'll mareh in solid ranks,
As our Fathers did of yora,
Shouting Vallandigham and Freedom t
The ballot-box forever! hurrab I boys, hurrah
Down with Oppression.
Cp with the Law !
While we rally round the polls, boye,
Rally once again,
Shooting Vallaidigham and Freedom 1
We will welcome to our numher,
Ths Honest, True and Brave,
Shouting Vallandigham and Freedom,
Althongh he may bo poor,
Ho ahull uever be a slave,
Shouting ValluadiKham and Freedom,
The Union forever, io.
We will hurry to tha polls, boys,
From the cant and from the west.
Shouting Vallundighum and Iroedom,
And we'll teach opru.-nion'e crew,
' With the niggers aud the lest.
To shout Vallandigham and Freedom.
The hallot-boz forever, Ao.
The following letter from the Hon.
C. L. Vallandiciuau was read at the
Democratic nieetiur held at Toludo,
on the 5th inat. The meeting was
large and enthusiastic, and was ad
dressed by Messrs. PhNDLEToy-' and
Cox. The reading of Mr." Vallan
dioham's letter w8 received with
repeated. deiqo(iBtratiou9.ot applauSaUftll-th-very
by the vast cruwd : . ' :
July 31, 1863.
Gentllmen : Unablo to attend
ytun ineeiing, of the 5th of August, in
poi'sitn. permit me tt addiess you by
letter briefly.
I waato no pajt of your timo in
persuual defense. To the candidates,
speakers and wi iters of tho Admin s
tration party I leave, undistuik'ti(the
Lfavo and chivalrous work of assail
'ng an opponent, absent because the
tyrannic power of their master, exe
cuted by military force, compels it.
The great issues of the uay ought not
to be subordinate to things merely
personal ; and I recommend to my
friends genernlly, that they intimato
the wise Romans, and "cairy the war
into Africa."
Tito Democracy of Lucas, postpon
ing all other isBuea, and ignoring all
differences of opinion iu iegaid to
them, assembled, of course, to con
sider what General Fremont, the
candidate of the ' free speech and free
press" Republican party, of 1856,
very aptly styles "the uppfjimost
question ol the day1' the question of
tneir own constitutional rights and
liberties. This is the practical issue
in the Ohio campaign, forced by the
President and his party upon the
people ; and boldly met by the
Democracy in their nominations, as
also in their platform, which, as a
candidate, accept as theit solemn and
deliberate confession of political faith,
and their pledge to the country, thai
they mean to defend the rights asser
ted in it, with their lives, their for
tunes and their sacred honors. Until
thesb shall have been made secure, it
can be neitiior useful nor possible to
discuss any other question not directly
connected with it. There is, indeed,
just such a question, one second only
in importance to that ot public liberty
the Union of the Slates, worth the
whole world to the American; people.
But Libkktt is the soul of a people ;
and what will it profit us to pain the
world and lose our own soul I Ths
Constitution made the Union, aud,
when 'the war began, it was proclai
med to be for the supremacy of the
Constitution and laws ; and whatever
difference of opinion there may-have
been, even then, as to the mode of
securing it, every patriotic citizen of
the United States knew what the laws
and Constitution were. Bat what do
we see. to-day !
The opinion and will from hoar to
hour of the President and such a
President 1 is solemnly and officially
proclaimed superior to the Constitu
tion and tho laws, even in the States
wholly loyal. So that upon the pres-
.soldiers to garrison the
ent policy et tlio Administration and
its party, declared unchangeable, tho
South ia to be forced to submit to tli
will atid opinion ot Abraham Lincoln,
instead of written fuodnmental statute
and common law. And if we our
serves scorn to yield up our cooatitu
ti6bal rights and liberties to this
monstrous demon, does any honorable
man, any sane maj, ask or expect the
States and the people of the South to
surrender, fco Ion? as a man survive
to strike) blowyur woman tp etrett4
cthen bis heart or. nerve his arm f
Upon such a policy this muBt and will
be interminable.- So many square
miles may be orerrun, so much sail
may be1 conquered, but the hearts of
the people never.
Iiow, then, stand the chances of the
Union, measured by the two different
politics of the Abolition aud Demo
cratic party ..
The party of the Administration
declares that the Status and people ol
mo Doutn snail betorcod to lay down
their arms and submit; What then t
Confiscation of all property ; emanci
patioo of all slaves, and execution of
all who, directly or indirectly, haye
taken part in the rebellion : namely,
nine-tenths of tlie whole population :
for no general amnesty has ever as yet
been so innch as suggested by either
U)njjrc83 or tlie Executive, and on
conditional . submission is now the
least, which is demanded. More than
this; as to any State which may first
submit or be conquered, conscription
of eery male persoD, white or black,
between twenty "and forty-five, for
the conquest ot the btate still in arms
Nor ii this ihn worst ; for inasmuch
as all slaves and free negroes South
are considered "loyal," and nearly all
white men and women ''disloyal,"
and, therefore, as having forfeited all
rights, the nogroes, thou all free, are
to be treated as almost the only per
lotrs entitled to tho several rights and
privileges ol citizenship, and especi
South.' And now add to all this
suppression of the freedom of speech
and of the press, suspension of habeas
corpus, martial law, arbitrary arrests,
imprisonments, banishmont, interfer
ence with elections, test oaths, appro
priation of private houses, seizure of
private property, and every other act
of oppression, outrage and despotism,
which for two years have been morci
lesuly practiced even in States never
in insurrection, but always loyal to
tho Union.
This is the entertainment to which
under Hie present policy of -the Ad
uiiuistratioti, dictated by the radicals
who control it, the States and the
people ot the South are invited. And
repeatedly the queatinn was put to me
while among them, "If the citizens ot
the States still adhering to the Union
are coutinually arrested, imprisoned,
banished, or otherwise outraged,
merely because of their political opin
ions, or for censure and criticism of
the men and party in power, what
would not be done with us if we were
to be conquered or were to submit I"
In fact, it is this very policy which,
instead of "crushing out the rebell
ion," crushed out all Union sentiment
among them, and made, as it still
keeps them, a unit in uumbers and
spirit, against the force and arms of
the Federal Government, it was the
repeated confession to me, personally,
ot several of the most distinguished
public men of the South-west, tiift if
General Bnell had been retained in
commaud, and permitted to continue
his policy of peace aud conciliation
acting the officer and gentleman, ob
serving privato rights, teBpectidg
private property, returning fugitive
slaves, and tolerating all political
opinions, whether in sympathy with
Secession or not, so long as not car
ried out into overt acts the people
of Tennessee wonld hive voluntarily
returned to the Uaion, six months
ago. And they rejoiced in the change
of policy and his removal. Bat the
mischief has been consummated, aod
no success of arms, no number of
victories can repair it. Not only
another policy, but other instrumen
talities alone can now restore the
What, upon the other hand, does
the Democratic party propose to the
States and the people of the South !
Not Confiscation, nor Enncipation,
nor Conscription, nor Execution, aud
certainly not the equality orra'her
superiority of the negro race ; but the
Constitution with all its guarantees,
the rights of the States and the liber
ties of the people. We wonld restore
the : Union, and with it give them'
quiet and security in the enjoymeut
of their rights, properties and institu
tions ot every kind, as in the begin
niug of the Government, and before
fanatics and demagogues made slavery
a subject of moral or political agita
tion. We proiniBe also to ourselves,
and of course 'to (hem, a free presp,
free speech, free elections, liberty ol
conscience and opinion, habeas corpi$t
due process of law, judicial trial, trial
Dy jury, no midnight arrests, no
military orders and commissions, no
provost 'marshals,, no military gover
nors. In ebon, we auk aud offer
nothing but the Constitutioh', tub
Union and the Laws.
Which policy, then, let me BBk, is
best calculated to restore the Union !
Which party best able to effect the
restoration ? All wise and candid
men bow admit that even if the mili
tary pr.weruf the Confederate Stfttea
could be broken down by force, ana
her armies dissipated, the final sultlo-
ment of this great controversy must
be tho result of statesmanship, not
arras conciliation, not force. And
to whom but Democratic statesmen,
untainted with abolitionism, on whose
wisdom aud iutegrity tho people of all
sections South as well as North and
West have confidence, can the work
be secuiely committed I Can they
accomplish t, whocouio with acts and
proclamations of abolition, contisca
tion, conscription and death t men
who are for no peace and onion till
slavery is abolished ? Believe me,
die success of the Democratic ticket
this fall, in Ohio, will do more, not
only fur constitutional liberty, but for
the Union, thao such men could ac
complish in a hundred years.
1 need not repeat my often declared
conviction, which in time has always
vindicated, that the South can not be
conquered by force and arms. But
granting for argument's sake, the
"effectual uheck and waning propor
tions of the rebellion," as proclaimed
now again for tho hundredth timo, by
the organs: of tha Administratiou.sud
nac ny me second aionda m j aaum;
next, all tho armies of the Uonfeder
ates will have been captured vr dis
persed, and their remaining five
hundred thuusaod square miles of
territory overrun and occupied, then
the hour tor the pacification ot the
South aud conciliation ot her people
will have arrived. And which party
will most readily be harkened to by
them? Who as Governor of Ohio,
will be the most efficient agent in that
great and arduous work 1 Your can
didate, committed wholly to the res
toration of the Constitution as it was ;
or tho cacdidato o! the Administra
tion, pledged to a policy full, upon
the one hand, continual exasperation
and hate, and, on the other, A insur
rection and revenge ! Very moment
ous are these uueations ; for until
that shall have been accomplished,
there can be neither Constitution nor
Union, and no security and no quiet
iu the land, nor cau a single soldier,
till then, return to mother, or wife, or
child, or home. Reason together,
tben, Men of Ohio, and judge wisely,
ye who love your country, aud would
restore it to its former peace, prosper
ity and glory. Coutinual war an'l
strife are the forbidden fruits of our
political Eden, and bear still tho
primal cursti, ottered in tones louder
than the voice of the mighty Cataract
in wbotio i.iesonee I now write "
the day lhat ihott eatesi thereof ihou
shall surely die."
Reflections for the People.
Vallandigham has always expressed
the warmest attachment to the Union,
and declared that to it he is bound to
the last hour of his political existence.
Brongh is opposed to the restoration
of the Union ncless the freedom of
the negro is accomplished. U.e is
not iu favor of the Union as our fath
ers made it. Yallandigham has de
clared himself in favor of no peace
that involves d'sunioo.
Brough is in favor of no peace that
does not involve the abolition of sla
very, lie wants no peace until slavery
is destroyed.
Valiandisbam wishes to maintain
and preserve, iu letter and spirit, the
Constitution of our fathers. Brough
thinks that, in times like these, it is
right for those in power to disregard
and defy the Constitution and trample
its mnet sacred provisions beneath
their feet.
Vallandigham is ths fearless cham
pion of civil liberty, fteedom of speech
and of the press, and of the Rights or
tub People. Brough would violate
the rights of citizens and permit men
to speak and write only in accordance
I with the views, and in snpp.rt of the
IrobMBtires, of the Administration.
Vallsndisfhara euonorta tha rmvarn.
'merit regardless of the administration.
liou;ii supports tne administration
regardless of the government." Tho
former is ia favor of the old Union
our fathers made. The latter is in
favor of a n6w Union to be shapod by
Abolition hands. . ,
Va'laudigham is the advocate of
Liberty. . Brough is the de'ender of
dospotismi the most galling. .
Let the freemen of Ohio refW.t nnnn
these things, and npon them every
voter must decide. Tlie great iesua
is Freedom against Despotism.
Portsmouth Times.
Voice from the Army.
Lafayette Holuces, from Bloom
township, in this connty, now a num
ber of the 56th O. V. I., in renewing
his subscription to Colonel Medary'i
paper, writes: "The 56th has won
glory on the battle-field, and will gain
more by assisting to eoct that cham
pion of freedom, C. L. Vallandigham.
Goveruor of Ohio."
Another soldier," bolonging to the
102d Ohio, writing from near Clarks
ville, Teun.. to the Cruis. snv nf lii
regiment: 4,I think if there wera
more papers.as reliable as The Crisis.
admitted tO this damn an rkat th.
j -p, v turn y
could see both sides of the question.
nioio wuutu ue a groat mauy more
Vallandigham men in it, although tho
majority are in favor of electing little
—Ports Times.
Not coinnromio.H t Cnmr,,;.
tho firbt law of combinationI had
almost said of nature. It is the lair
of all society all Government all
unitied action. Partners in business
compromise members of political.
.c.igiuu., ctittnraDie, usetul societies
compromise. Kings compromise with,
1 I . I
cm-u uiuor mey compromise who
their subjects or lose them. r Wars:
onJ by compromise t'leiamlly circle
is a compromise. Eusbands compio
raise with their wives fathers com
promise with their disobedient child
ren and if OIIP hnlw l-nlim'nt. ia -,
God Almighty compromised with
man wiiuu ue acceptod in his behalf
the atonement ot His Son ; and shall
we refuse to do what nature, reason,
religion aud history all command ?
Remember This.
Some reckless liars in the Abolition
party assert that Mr. Vttllar.dighra
voted against supplies to the army.
M r. Vallandigham never did any such
thins:. When the bill was nn tha
Abolition members of Cono-rasa An.
cumbered It with other matters which
no honest and consistent man conld
voto for, hence Mr. Vallandigham did
not vote at all. lie desired to rota
for the supplies aud begged that tha
obnoxious provisions shonld be stric
ken frorn the bill that the supply bill
oe uuanimousiy passed ; but this the
A bohtionists refused to do.
[From the Logan County Gazette.]
Epitaph on John Brough, after the
Second Tuesday in October.
" 'Tis Grease, but no living. Greasa
no more."
Wouldn't it be a bad beat, if tbera
should not be a 'grease spot left of
John Brough after the election !
B. stands for Brough Badly Beaten.
V. stands for Vallandigham and Vic
The Government has fifty tbonsand
handcuffs in New York, for unwilling:
conscripts. Now let us "shout tha
battle cry of freedom 1"
We see an account of an ox swal
lowing a lot of green backs. Thesa
would make the auimat cost ive.
The men who get all the green
backs, are after the people who pay
all the green backs "shouting tha
battle cry of bleed 'em.n
We have a great nnmber of poles in
town, representative of clashing ideas.
Hat there is no danger of 'Insurrec
tion among the Poles.'
The reason some of the Republicans
call their candidates John Brow, is
because it is so much like John Brown
They say Lincoln still 'tells stories'
Of course he does. Whenever he telle"
to the infamous gacg about him, he
tells lories.
Lincoln is in Washington ; hut thero
is nothing of Washington in Lincoln t
' Fat as John Brough is, it is noticed
that his meetings are very lean.

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