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TUey nave jl8Q,a(Bj)leiWsJ a.s3a)iiif..Jjl t.
1 ' ''iiik 'li'By'iri?) ick che'pVr tlviAlti!b4"r
Let tl ot om Mil a; MlaiaAi.L
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v .X to Uu li.il,iii)Iiiruiiit, n tlie ussuran
'" t-Hilt. uiimla flufiri.rlirui will Ka rrivAn nn I
thiit auipl saiisfuciioii ..will, be given g rc-
, g'lrda JLjpogVttpl'y, 1 reus work, nim charge,
ti) llibse who niiiv ri ijuiru.,,). - .
V PLAIN AND FANCY. - '
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iriMi( d ri.i nl .U1.-1
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,0J1W Htni '
;0 uLEOJLIa BLANKS,
woai ti. ; i.i.i n i
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BILLS"! L PIN Qi,;
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MATHESS 0? STYL3,
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A RE AS 6H ABLE PRICE
I ..i'.'M....e ; 3 il .1 l.t.l
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iiliff WtiMito fu'epared to eiocj'
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i in ol J.
'. Busla ess -:ati Jisijing,;. Rajjds j
:,, - e I'"' :'
I rn od
.Funeral CJnrdiw, .!.
-: ' -ioO t Wnl CI!
j b.ia ,fcT
BAIL AND PAtiTY CJ$pS
...li ii-iVj. ii
i ill l-P.i: .'
'o.r i t c xy
Western .Street,. WoWM
Oft liorf" 0!
- .mi UU-rrr n
4.IJ . .1 ' rill
no iiv-i t'i
1 1 .Dir..
vm!) moil I
Peace ''Proclaimed i
. Pit-J Oil) Hi IH.U Il
WUU H; i.UM)..r',.,Wt!i
HK'liiH. jttRt'ru'-'ilTil.! HKrto .i9'"Vii'.i
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H- e ; 1 1 i v M s i l,cJ
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f. io. w 'J . 1 "-! .
at ldwiatcs is cau be bought aujwhero.
J , ' I- I - I ". I. 'I' ' I - I i
j JBS-AU tinda. of. Oww Tori mada to
carter, ba the thortost notice.
:a-Th pehYic sr' invited to call at hit old
Btand, 0)pX)stt .the 'National Hotel," and
Como along, CQipe alone, make no delay:
C'oino from ;vcrr hamlet and village by the
'; way; 4
Cn'nie and buy the cheapest Clothes that over
. you did wear,
All warranted to fit you neat, and to neither
. rip or tear.: '
Eaton- August 23, lSii'O. '
. ..Main Street, 2 doorsEast
' ' bf the" MVii Church. ,., , '
JOII f, sipAlZbcs to return his , sin
cere thanks to his friends, and ho public
for the patronage they have so liberally- be
Mowed Dpon.bimlnnif ial ihforihat'frbv' 'hi
qe still coufinuesjtjo keep tho best .breas and
flour, buttoir, crk cakes,, swsqtrf,' bisrf oitV
cakes,sw()t8 hue nit
pinch are in 'gpijcml de
add 6lh6r ftHielca filnch arc In 'gatlcri
'Wand, (t fhich fie OcSs'to'ndd fur tno com
fort of iho public thnt hokeeH tliebAtlhsa
fo ale and beiflr fmd th.fi)ict Kihv.aOfj Giy
iuui s mil uuu ypa wiiuno.o iianiiiuiiiiju
AneUst29, 186t: ' .. VC 3iI'i
1 :MMW WdSU,'tSi)iJNf
. I ' .ilil' ft I
. v, MANUrACTORY. .vjy,
f.'itt iioitinnl!) .noi'Mi'i ,. ,; (
Chmy St., fyticccn Main '.$,j$merf
i7lllvJiA,3;ON, OHIO, ,
TTAVI'tt erected s new and commodi-
AX'-ousShop, i now prepared to oxeouto
all work in bis line, that' may be entrusted
Io his care. A Good Stock of fiaitbtj
work, consisUng of o ..
MKItS, SPRING WAGONS,
iiiis...-i'l -w. sMsAii . i
iali:!iysioji.'l)i)d, ttpd,-8.old at lejr prices' for
SwstoV nieVdlo'n' jpai'd',to 'Ac ' , 1
.uiiiiit.i -.it .fJcssi -.?,! .....
j'i W(AH;..W?l-k Vawnted. '
iii ill ItLfl,'rcspeot&illv inritcs all to call
aud cxapiinef.pmtockoit bandi ami pe sims
tied that horwill give them gnoif biirgaillS."
j(.ltjli. t'tli&U frt0:Ji9'iIi!tl.u: WII'SOK..:. I
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r4 ijtt c1M : ' Vii--.V
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.niivj.'iiiiiDiahjrl in i ,.i
' ... ,! -Vheri cyerytkina in itbat lin.e
is always kpj. on band, to refresh yourself
Jan. 15, l86J.-tf
' N h-1 .
fl ' ' S'''
VALLANDIGHAM IN NEW JERSEY.
IMMENSN AND ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING
IMMENSN AND ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING AT NEWARK.
Vullnii'Iifl.Vm ' ''WitV to" ! siteftk at
kftrf IliVliy .K JWa'rk; 'drew forth
dli f HtvHiliiy bvciiiiii (i "tnoit crowd-'
tliji gtillcHo. Jinil r.iftin TioJy of the
house almost to BuMcHtion. Tho
phjtfH'ftt whs' otr'upled .by. about a
bumli'piV 'Ol'I-liadiiitr Democrats of
Jioivurk uiid'from abritrt.' . , ' (
At three. o'clock tho meeting
was called to order by Mr. Henry
Bonner,' President of tho'Peiiio
cratio Union Club, of Newark, and
Mr. J. C. Fitzgerald read the peace
resolutions of tho Illinois Legisla.
ture, which were ailopted as the
expression of this meeting, with
resolutions also denouncing the
passage of appropriations by Con
gress tor fl eeing slaves, calling on
the Legislature and Executive of
New Jersey to remonstrato against
the suspension of civil law in tho
Stale, and recommending a hill
prohibiting thp ingress offreone-
Mr". Vullandiirham va ' then
introduced by Nchemiah Terry,
and . was received with the most
enthusiastic demonstrations of ap
plause, After expressing his thanks
tbr' thi? reception, Mr. Vallandigi
ham spoke as follows: " .
I I romemhor. that it was in th
city of:Newai ka little .more than
two yeaip ago, that I first ' gave
tho'plcdg'e to 'any portion' of tho
people of rte ''lritedi Sttttos. thtit
X nevec woiila icoTimbiuc, ;tiv my
Hi: IVH. ,n wii iu. null 1 1 i i;c, j iiij
wuryr "Vrt "WMX'" r'i
civil war. ore.u st I'! s-v i.-it-.mv
far' and ffflefcrftl IUni-op,tlj
ilh pledgo;trj'tii'4Vw'iiu'l. f.'iij j
hapiietied siittu wti.uicU rl'ic'hisri
tory of fifty years of i rti'dTnah-
6dcii.rrcrl(ics''has''bceaJ vritteii; j
would that if had been Wrijtton .11)
peace, but it Elands a t'crnarkabie
portion! 9f the history i-df this land
.-wrtttiii ni,.,itharJacter.s or; tilooa.'
I am not hero to review tiro? events ;
oftrib panf;' I cainic" to speak of
ine imnwaiarc qnesMons mar. are
pressing upon the people." .Argu
ment upon the questiousot person'i
al liberty and the suspension of
i . . ii , i. i. -; . ' i a
ine uct oi naveas corpus ia ciuuust
ed. The time for action may come
I hopo ,,uQt.-, Great cheering
There are those who cnti! testify to
taciniqtftbff dfefp'otteni'df thliAdil
nniiif traf Ion; a H;t.Mnsi OS,. :. tlie
editoi; .ojC B Loiig . . likiid 4iiVd ' 'ili
h'Qiipyj 'o'f .Diihuipie,. I-jwi.v."Tht-y
are here is frce as lni' in Bastiljs
confiiilil! thenV.;'J N.v -'Jersey . has
pokou ' on (tlicse ' questions. The
DCODle of iho Northwest I am not
tearful of. There are, others hero
from the North-west, all "'Butter
nuts' I'Cdpporheads," liko myself,
ohoersJ who- caii speak of the pub I
fie-opinion 6f that section. I have
nau occasion h.u npunt. tii .iiiu niu i
itability '"of. Reconstruction or : re-.
ii'u1oh"of thoso States. ' I am dooply
con vtncod, from my - reading of his
tory, and front my' observations of
tho last two yoarsithat tins event
will take place' ill our day:'! have
no doubt of it. " " ' ' .'
I am hero to-night to meet tho
new questions that have arisen be
fore the people,' and I believe I
shall do ntfch more good before
the neonlo than in tho halls of
legislation, and ' for this ' reason I
rmhere lam here tho rcpresentai
tivc of tho peace sentiment of the
,Nor,thrWst Groat applause I am
not a roinUteL', ; but 1 - believe tho
ermon on the Mount aiya, jessed
,ro-;e ; pea? materB' . . At 4110
vmmSrtceujent. ipf'-thUl war there "
were' two parties, liqfore the war
broke out, u very largo majority of
tho North were against; civir war.
After the firing upon FortJSmuter
they seemed to- be in an insignifi
cant minority. 'But there .Nvus, j)io
change in the people. There never
was a Umd whjn", ' in tho Jioartr of
the people, : there-4 wiis not an -1111 -dyiug
ofjposLtion of the war-JTlicy,
dared not:, speak it ' -They "we're
carried . awuy.by their leaders'
There was only a 6niall band fa
voring peace; they, wera fewer ilmn
the apostles; but there was no JudtiH
among them. Applause. It was
said to be a war for the restoratiou
of the Union, I thought that "tin
absurdity. It might as woll have
boen upposed that a man could
beat love into the breast of her I
whom he was about to marry. No
body nowbelievci, after two years J
of war, that we have accomplished,
or can by this means accomplish,
tho restoration of the Union, except
William II. Seward. Ho sees every
thing in tho color of the rose. I
believe that tho war is now con
ducted for the abolition of slavery.
That can not take placo until the
Government itself becomes a dcsi
potism. I don't choose to sell my
precious inheritance and boon of
political and personal liberty, for
which tho fields of New Jersey
.were stained with blood, for the
purpose of giving liberty to the
negro. Great applause.
Thero' ia now a party who as
sumes that the wur has failed, and
urge a separation of the States. I
abhor that pavty. There is another
who believe that the war has failed,
and desire to. try the expciinent of
bringing tho South back by concil
iation and compromise. I am one
or mat parry. Lureai . cue ring. j
Seventy-iive out of very -hundred
of the men- of the North-wtmarel
j.. 4-.,, t ..!ah Ar L,,.f:r.
jiii, i.iiii;. yi wvipuiiivir V' minilli-
. 'f.rh ..,'iWf!i.'iMai ui uio
ional anrl peaceful niea-
w rout. Ciiei;rs..hTKeMr?i8 a third
giiity:, li') ealJ thamselvssl the-Com
svi'vuiivt-.party, of which William
II. i-ie.vard is to become the leader
U-UVc saino "Wlllfam H. ' Seward
who was the author of the 'phrase
Virropressiblo conflict th'; man
who first signed, his band to the
iVarrants for arbitrary arrests ; the
man who sio-ncd tho order for the
arrest of James A: MeMasters'ahd
Mr. Reeve ; tho man who has1' uni
dertaken to, carry on the foreign
correspondence ofthis Government.
William H. Seward to bathe leader
of the Democratic ' party I" Deri
sive laughter. I claim to be' count,
cd out of, such a party.,,, Cries, ?o
do we." And'the chief engineer
is-to be, forsooth; a manr who ,has
aided him in all '.Jils'.'ichemos
Tburlow Wood.;, Laughter. They
eay, ". Wc will, uroaccnte lue war
gcnl'y. "Wrf'Vii! li.a've the,. .war,
hansr 'oil.'"' I xfnTxi ''.M Unwii'as it.
was part slave and part free. . I
am . really to appeal to the . people
for .their verdict upon -this subject.
Cheers. , The war is tho best hope
of' the Southerii Confederacy. TIt
keeps up thi hate of the Sduttiern
people..;; Itipiits" great, power 'hto
the hands of;, tho Exorttivc, aiid
enables him to appeal to Southern
ratronasro ant patriotism to xuaiiii
tat ii' the credit of tlie Confederate.
Government ' It presentii o'esdrt,
to the very appearapocs iby. iylii.
alone, tho people of .ho.jgputlijcan1
be reached..,' Cheer.s.J ' " i '
Jeff. DaVitf bcssAge and th6 Rich'i
raojid. papors, jupqn.l;h,is,ffibject, in
opposUio.ti to theso' v'ievV oWhat;
confidence cau bo placed iuothesri
declarations? It is tho'purposo'df
Davis to renutto itbis'ltountry ; if j
woulolbo supreme folly Jbr l.im to !
spoak in any other tone. You cau
not expect tho organization of a
onion party in the South until the
iyar hiu cwastid ; Applause until
tho civil and not-military, taction,
take .action In ' tb ,outh.". -Wheni'
OTerihnf ItVaY'inay arrive, when
the invading anjiiy. no longer pb3,
seas the boi-l, the Uallot.bo.vwill Jo
its work, i do nit beliove they
will accept tcrmS'-WTiii this Ad
mlqigtuativu... The niin now in tho
Bouth ln (i.)-.vtr tavo ns much hu
man nature us t tie 111011 of the
North in 'ffiMr f'.jmposiiion. But
I expect in tiinu to soy those men
who ehaU ataud in the way of 8et
tlcment of t!;ii n'lt-stioii upon tho
basis of rcn ill hi " of tho States,
hurled -from their seats of power
by the saino' potent little weapon
that has begun to hurj some tyrauts
from their rilacca the ballot,, j Tt
vill- piish these, nin from their
stools in ttie South, the North and
the West- Loud-applause. They
havfrtho ballot at the South just
as free as it is bore. There is as
much free speech South ao there is
North to-day.: And there was .a
great deal more some time sirico
than thero was here. That is the
plain truth, and I came here to
speak some truth. It is a fashion
that I have, and I caunot lay it
aside in New Jersey.
Takeaway that terrible pressure
of war; let the press of tho South
speak out ; let parties not founded
upon tho prosecution of the war
bo revived, and you will see the
same desire returning for tho Union
as yoH have- sscn hi- the North.
And if thero is one thing. which
brings to them fear and trembling,
u is tins movement in favor of
peace 111 the North. Shall we a.
dopt the theory of continuing. the
prosecution of the war, no matter
how vijioi-oualv or not vi-rornnslv
shall wo continue it? Loud cries,
"No, no, no," from all parts of the
ii.mj i nai 13 my opinion, gentle,
nu'ii. I thank you 'foriyoiir verdict-
1... in rni j . 1 .
m,.eat un,l proloi,.
0p Wfi . ,,,,,.5,, , J
ii,t;iitiia- - ,,! r,...v.i
Hostilities,'- - uh l
, . ' .'" .IVVj .w
lU t'l'lnillC t fl I Ti ' I. -: I 1 y htif 111''!' a
niiijorjtj- uflhfi -irfioplo of jKj Nut'lh
-wt will uuito with a i.
f I.Tiij ")..iit)li; South, in I'd. i-fiiitnro
the; Lf'iiior i .llvrai? . ."Yea.'yes;"
Shall We adwp't flii theory oVthose
of whom I havetiak-i?ii?"No, no."
llow.niiich: tm-pprelieiision for
their, personal .safety aiid of the
comfort of their, necks-ha3 ,t6 do
with . their conviction I i,do- not
know,' but these men have crusted
themselves over -with an, outside
coat of conservatism, toll you that
tueso rauical maasnres et Greeley
and Sumner must stop. I will toll
him as the profound conviction of
my judgment, that, whatever may
have been ! possible in tha begin
ning, the day has gone by when a
war tor,tue restoration of the
Union can by anv possibility be
aficces8ful. Applause. Unito with
me at least 'upon that platform.
What is your chance to accomplish
tho professed purposes of these
men.'and return to the projoct of a
war for the Union and tho aband
onment of the prosecution of tho
war for negro? Does any 'man see
it? Lanzhter.l . Not "in Washing
ton, not in ' tho White - House, not
in tho Stato Governments controll
ed by the Republicans. 1 Thero is
not one glimmer pf lights-hot otic.
1 Day after day the" War is proclaimed to bo
for the1 purpose'of fai-adlng thS South to de
stroy slavery,; to set Idoso foiir mi'llibiis of
negroes, . with n Tuil IrnqwledgeHhat the in
pv.Uablo' result is serrila insurrettion and a
repetition ..of the horrors of ,Stj Oorniivd !
upon a. scato proportioned? ojily as''to' tho.J
oinei oj mo immense magnitude of the ter
ritory whtoh the South possesses. It Mr .
Wai. Hi Saward is in earnest, ha 'mlhW can
not coutrol the AdnMtfitraljp.n or he:can! If
be can not, let .him ho, hqnest. enough to
resign. If be1 t'an. lct him give to bsand
the wholQ world pvide,nce of his .sincerity
tychan's'i'S'tbo' pfVsy'of the Administra
tioit, : 1 Cheers. T i Wo ' have' -had from the
first B serios ot onchockod Abulitiou meas
ure,'!, i, Why has his, influence not been made
those who desiro to change the purpose of
the Administration, and to bring it back
again to-a' war ' for the Union, when li
wholt peoji umteo can noi accompi:ir
any thin Woro tNe 4tU of Mareh, 1805?
Will tha war ctinuo during that tiraa?
f"ivrl never!': fi!om all parts f llir
room. Will yon send out ynar sons again
to batlli field? -fOvJrwhelmin cns,
!'No,'nevrt" Shall tlief be ponsenptedt)
carry on this wnr'fer to' years more atd
for tho aitf "No, never!" Shall we do
this with the vain, futile, absurd and utoU
aiifoundi-d hope that afier Ijiw 4'.h of Murci.
1863 aftiir four year of s-Jeh war as Ood
Almighty mcvtr permitted to so irge any
land you will go back egain to a war for
the Union? ifo. not" '
Tho people of America mil?'. :'-jjs; now
the alternative The term of a lurce por
tion uf the army expires in May or juus.
I am told by those who ought to know, that
the army then will not number over ttrer
hundr thousand. The Southern army will
notbeSo reduced. What is lha result c!'
protrncting hostilities? CheeVs If w'.tb
an overbearing and overwhelming fort"
numerically, we have been unable to m.U
any sensible progress, any palpable progres."
into their territory, to overcome their ar
mies, to crush out "this rebellion when they
have two soldiers to our ono, what is goint
to be the issue of this war? Laughter. 1
suspect that amoug the other miserable
drenms disappointed nightmare visions
thnt hang in vapory fumes around the imag
ination of tho Secretary of State it has oc
curred to Umthttt if he could only inviti the
Southern anny in force into Pennsylvania,
and New Jersey, and Indiana, and Illinois,
be would be able to galvanixe the dead car
cass of this war. Laughter. Well, il
they invade us, we will write for them pre
cisely the history they bavo bean writing for
ns for the last fw months. They Miaiai
Valley will have two or three Bull Runt
with which to adown their history; tha State
of New Jersey will also have several b&itlfci.
which it is not necessary to allude to oai
the picture will be reversed. But I thin
there is , wisdom enough in the man wis-,
control the Southern-Government not ts
accoiomodale tho Secretary of State. It has
been procliamcd that it never was their pur
pose to invade tho Northern States.
It is very trno, that if this war is kopi np,
battles fought, no relenting spirit, no pros
pect of peace, no sound of concord to roacU
their cars, they oujlit to be induced to make
thnt invasion. Rut it seems to m6 that, tck
inirthis project or plnn in its best aspect, 'v
amounts only to this that these uieu of the
Rcpublienn party, who have implicated iu in
this war, the leaders of it the men in pjw
er who invoked the grim specter of war, und
brought it on, not as a terriblo scourge, bin
as a trreat national holiday Airuc uf the
manhood note, when they see it fail, to itop
thenar, but intend that it shall stop ilscrj.
Laughter. That is the statesmanship of
the men who control the destinies of this
once greatest nation on earth. 'If it be not.
stopped upon some fair aadreasonuble terms
not implyin cparation-that ' I will not
consent to npplause-r-but if it bo not, by
the common consent of .these two Govern
ments, stopped there, then- trill be realized
in our case what Greeley and Snmner will
do by invoking the interposition. of foreign
powers. There wn;a timowhon peace
might have been obtained byfareign medi
ation. . The. proposition of. mediation has
been mads by a power that I believe to be
irienuiy io iu united oiaics u sue is not.
false to all her history, i Bu(ir wonderful
Secretary o( State still maintains, with most
mrrvelous pertinacity, that tbeae people of
the South are not belligerents. In his cor
respondence, it appears that ha is still pro
foundly impressed with the conviction that
after all Jell Davis ia a myth and there ia no
Confederate Government. He says there it '
no South and no North; he, ii going to re
verse all geography, have . new editions
printed, set asido all history,., establish a
new nomenclature for the country no
Southern States, no Northern States, no Da
vis, no Lee, no "Stonewall" JacCson. Ap
plause. Sir, this Government is roado a
mockery in the eyes of foreign Governments
by this miserable twaddle of. a man who
calls himself Secretary of' State, and who
holds tho place that Wm.',' L'."; Mercy on?6
honored. Applause ' .' 'c'f
Tho war must stop or go on for the ngro,
for the abolition of slavery, for he destruc
tion of State rights, aud to' Jf'uJlo up the
flnmes of a sorvile insurrectiq'ii',"' Cries of
"Nover." That is .tlie alternative. I am
ready to trust the peopl of the United
States.' I believe thoyare for tile Union as
Our futliers niiule if;; 1 believe they are satis
fied that this i.i a miserable crnsade against .
African slavery, with which you of New
Jersey'hiive no more to do with than with
polygamy in lurKy. vt hy, sir, Jew Jersey
waS the last, of all tho free Statas to repeal
tha law that allowed tho right of transit and
te)orary sojourn to the peopleof the South
and their servants.' Several voices inter
rupted, and exclaimed "It ?3' rrot repealed
vet, and never will be:" 1 air? Rejoiced to
... ..i.-t a.;. -ii.
ear it, and to know that one SHnto yielded
hot to the black torrent of" Abolitionism
that swept over th6 land, -f Applause. 1
have said that irpon the biiis that existad
between the sections of this country fifty
years ago, the 'reunion of these. States is a
practicoble thing, and in time an inevitable
result. One year ago to-daythe hopes f a
revival and reorganization of the Demor
cratic party were as dark and gloomy as
day are tlie hops flf a reunion. 'That par
ty was publicly and formally organized itn
the 8Uiof May, 1862. 'A'hen we were striv
ing in Washington City for an organir-r.ion
Continued on the Second Pojc.