Newspaper Page Text
: A. M'CRECOR & SON,
TERMS OF BUBPCRTPTION.
CASH, HI ADYAKCE $2.00
A failure to notify a discontinuance at the o.l of
he time eubeerioed for will be conaideraa the
am aa a now engagornent or Mibaorlption.
MT-No paper will i.adicotitiniii".l scpt t tlie
option of Cie pnbliahers.
-! J rVSTIIEBY. PLAIN" ASP OHNAMEN
. L titl FlaaWrer. Canton, Ohio. RHerrn.-.., .
R Myrre. Eq r, Canton. r. C Porter, Arctiiurl,
"t"c""hoXIK, AKCHITKCT, PENN (MAKBf.E
rl. Hnlldlnjr. 430 Wainnt Htreet. Phtlad.-li.h.a
tunn'a. OIHca honra-S to 1 5. Qc-.W6.-ly
eTmYER, Anc hitect, Clove
. land, Ohio. OSlce 161 Superior St.
ovr KoeUler' Clo:blnK itore. XlniG
-1 J.GEIGER. rKl i.lHM-, ii.v.--i '
-" . ...cmfrfCitfAW.
a alroel, Canlon, Onio.
! o. WILLIAMS A CO.. PRfOlilSTS AND
IV. Pharmacitl-t.-.i.H tiruerai Ucalor. lu Kruc.
-HalnLa. OH.. Hat-at Mliriur. Ivr MaN c-Fl-rt
door W eat of I'o-t i.lllc. if'. - '-"-"j
Ohio. liT-I'ruacrlplioua pn-paml nl a.i """
UEIU.HANT TAILOK-AESALOM K ITT. AND
u"i"r in Clot:., Cu.n-r.. Vestinc. Krjvly
:ado Clotlni'tf. c
,,T.RK COUNTY TtEMOCKAT A. Mortar
O aoo, Puhlishera, and l la.a and rancjr Jul.
HIltMl THURSTON. r.OOK-BINDEIt AND
Hlank Book Mao.uaeturer. All or.lrrs iron,
anroa.l promptly atu.n.ld to. Bin leryin lUrwr a
Hlock up aliural. Canton. Ohio.
HRINCKC HAAS, VNUKUTAKEKS. ME
: 1 Ulic, and all kinda oi Uoinu alaaya on lianJ.
Two liar-alwaya in roa.linoa. fcat nJ
t Twrwm trat Onion. .
EDWIN SMITH, PUOTOORArilEK, o.. VAK
tloular atuuuon Rtvan to copvinif and ru.
lar.-ini plctuna. Oval Frama and. Albums con
alauily ou hatul. Hoom lu Mattlicw"' BlJt t, tlrd
dour aooin Market Squaro. Cautoo, O. Juulw ti
kR J. M0UHE1.LCOOPRU ?HVSICIA AX1)
I H..n..,m. t.'anton. tililu. O 111 jo at prcreni
wtlb A J. loaa. urun. f'ouvu ,,-.
Krudcure, rt. i loud llot.-l. Country cul. pr..mptl
altruded to during duy r ui;lt. . juiy.-.una
T L s 1 1 I A L L DENTIST. OFFH'K IN
tla UartorV Hlik Kl'k. Caulou. Ohio. All i
nrauo a lu M-chntcal Ix-nt'itry porornird In the
I itast and mot Improved manner. IK wmild full
. t-aptctal attaatiuu to hi li.il.l r'.ilin u i ll. iu
tba aorda of "A. Wunl," 1 la i-i.a I a i y l u- and
xcallud by nuu.
CLUOKON DKNTIhT A, J. DOLDS, OFFICE
O up stalra abova iJeuhal'a Jewelry biora. Canton,
tfluo. All operation conuart'! witli the profeHMiou
pror. plly attended to. iro la
EORC.E D. nARTKTt & HKOTHER. HANK
JI KKS, Houth Market Strret, Canton, Ohio. He
raiva IWpoMitfl. Ioan Money, Uuy iiold, Silver.
lond and Compound 1 ittfrrtat otea. Exchnnire
Kuuithl and Sold. uov.li oT
WM. VrKINLEY. ATTOItNKY AT LAW,
Canton. OUo. Ofnca in Tmnip'a Ituildiui;.
eacond torr. ( June tt Uo7.
MO. McOREOOIi. Attorney at Laa-. and Gm-
rral Collecting Auut, Carthage, Jarpt-r Co.,
HARVKT LAUGUL1N. ATTORN K IT AT LAW.
Xtotary Public aud Military Claim Ajenl, Alli
auee, Olllo. S-JIf.
CCHAEFK LYNCH. ATTOKNKYS. HAVE
O lormed a co-parinernhip in tlta l'raiicaol Law.
Omeei Canton, b'tark eouniv. o.
GfcOItCiE K. 1IALDWIN, ATTOl.'SKY AT LAW.
Cautoa. Ohio. Oibce iu 1'runip'a buildiuv,
oppomta th. tit. Cloud UoU-l.
Tff, HoCORD. ATTORNEY AT LAW AND
a General Collection Agent, A llctnre. O. All Ijii
a'neae animated to bia cra will receive prompt
attention. Otltca m Commercial llock uwttaira.
ItORGE VV. RAFF. ATTOUNEY AX LAW
T Canton, Ohio. permanently kvntrd iu
Canton, and will.devota eactuwve atlrntton to the
practice of bia proeiaion. All bu-inia3 rulruHt.d
b hi to will be ditieullv and promptly alien. I.. I l.
0!nc m Uarter'e New lllock ui a aira. !
JOSEPH CREVOISIK. Ja.. JTSTCK OK THE
t'eace and Notary l'ublui. Ott'ce North-Knot
corner, Fubiic atiurc, Cauicn, Olno, will attend
to drawinn dec.la, mnrttaKea,aower o! attorm-y.
Ao. lo addidou totha KiiIihIi, he alro nfieaka the
Gcrnan and French language. He will atoo pr...
eure paaaportn lor permma wmhiutf to an to Kit-
DErilLR A IIKOTIIKK, DK.M.KItS IN W ATI II
ea, Clocaa. Jewelry aw Milver V are Jkc. Ei l
1.1a of the PulJm Miuuia Caolou. tuuo. ar. l:.--airinx
done wo abort notice.
TOSEI'U A. MEYER. DEALER Itf WAT( I1ES,
el Clockx, Jewe ry and Kiiiicy Articlca, northwest
orir.er nt Market Bqiinro.Cantnn, aa. Ke:r
m w Wat -bee, Clocka and Jearlry aai riact'ii ily
IJIXCHANXIK HOTEL, JOHN FIELDING. PRO
t pnetora, at tlie iiepot. Canton, Ohio. K. J.
A. Piano. Clerk.
DANIEL BOURBECK ALLIANCE JtOUSE
at the Station, Alliance, O. Meal alwaya in
readineaa on the arrival of the Cre
JACKSON HOTEL. LOULS OHLIGHER, PRO
prietor, North Markel-elt. Caiilon. Ohio.
IEAL ESTATE. W. O. THOMPSON, LEALER
k in Jtcal EMatev Houaca and tluildio); Lou air
a'a neat tba New Depot aud Machine hhopa.
nice at the American Ilot:l. apra '0.0:1
BOUNTY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE
J In locnted with County IVcortler'a
In the Wikidul UulldiiiK', norm or tlie old
'urt llouao, Cuoton, Ohio, where he cut)
t round when In the city ; ir not, any bu
Inesa wanted can be ll't with Jacob Kei
HnKr, Eaq., I'otmty Recorder, who will
irlve due nolii;e to Iho uu(lprii;iieil.
The law aulhorlr.es the County Surveyor
to Inke the acknowledgment or cny lu
" etrument of writinp; ; he will therefore
write and acknowledge Agreement.
MorlgnneM, Deeds, Ae Ac. , at Inir prices
and upon the anorlevt notice.
J. U. VVILLIARX.
Surveyor of Stark county, O
Canton, Jan. 15 lSb-S.
LD ESTABLISHED HOSPI
TAL On the Freucu syatetu.
. QUICK CURES and LOW PRICES
.. .Twc-uty Thousitud Cured Annually
Dr. Teller contluaefl to bo confidentially ami mur
ccaatully conultcii on all fornie of privalo (iiariuce,
at hln old ratnMlslicd Hoaulul, No. ft Beaver aueet,
aih.nv. Now York.
Twenty ycara de voted to thla parilcularhrnnrli
practical, enaniea nina to pcriorm curca aucu as uo
uOier phyatcian can; aud h'.a li.clllUca are auch Ibe
ica; in correpondcnco with the nioet cnilncnl phy
aiclane of the Old World) for olt:ilniiig Uie aafvxt aa
well aa the latnet remcilice ror tlie difccaai'a, lliatlio
can offer bidticemrnU to tbe aulortunatra.of a rapid
cars to be ontainea ax no oiner outce in America.
Ill Hvphillle. tionorrha;, Btricture, Enlargement
of the 'iVaticlee, and Spermatic Cord, Iluho, Ulcer
ated Throat, More Moee, Tender Miln iionea. t nia
ut-oiia Brnptiona, llilce. Ulcers, Abccaa. and all oth
er iinpuriuua or luc ayfttcm.
aildlcted to accrct halita, who have Impaired their
bealtn aua oeauroveu too vi.ir oruielr nilnda, thua
.iM:irivlnir thumeelvea of the nleaaurea of Slurried
' Life, aro uot.llud that in cvultiuj; Dr. T. tbey a 111
And a friend to couaole, afu a phyaiclaa who baa
UK. TELLER'S GREAT WOHK
rtr th tf arried aud iboa routvmulatiiiir mArrlnf.A
K'lO paca full of nUtca price Kb cent. Kent
' all parte on. It ecu I, by in.ul, pwl i.uld. The i.-lo
luarrifd and tho married happy. A let turo ou Love
or how to choeiec a partner a c inylcto work on
mid. wlf.ry. It contnlna huudretla of aerreta never
belore puhllahcd 5 cent curtoecd will ecearea
copy by return man.
y' TO TI1E LADIKS.
Ur. Teller ntlli retalna In Amerir.n the aireney h
K- --!- of lr. Viehol'a Itnlmn k'emale molitiil
fills, for atoopazu. irrccuiaritiea and oilier ol
atrnctioue In female,.
Ou receipt of one dollar, the price tier box, these
pllta will oe aeul ny mail or cxprrMa (0 anj pari
the worlil aeenre from curloeity or damaire.
Ortlce hours front a a tn to a p in. and ou Sunday,
t N. II. Foraona at a distance can be cared at homo
by addroaatng lie. Teller, encloelu a reeaittauce,
Jaerlictiiceecuroiy pacacil I'om ooaervruon k'iu i
an Dart of the world. All cases warranted. N
ji inre or advice. No atudenlaor boys employed
. a jitcs uis: adOrvas all lettcra to
, J, TKLLKR, 11. D.
' 1 I Beavat aw. Asiaar M.T
CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO,
OCTOBER 28, 1868.
cr.TrTMrj.-.T -! T ITTklaiiHlf
ATS BBAKO 09
HOOFLANDS GEEMAU EITTEE3,
HOOFLANO'S GERMAN TONIC.
I'm pare, . by Dr. C. M. Jackson, FhUadalpki.
Their Introduction Into this country from Ctormaoy
TUEY CURED TOUR,
FA.THEBS AND MOTHEES,
And will cure yon end vonr children. They are
entirely dlUcreiiteBneaHBaanaafrom the but
preparatlona now FbbJI In the country
called Biltcra or Tonloa. They are
no tavern prepa awaMaaa aaauAaaraUon, or anything
like one; but ifood, bouuat, ruuMbie mediolnea. They
Th gnatut known rmtdita-for
Diseases of the Kidneys,
ERUPTIONS OF THE EXIR,
and all Dleeaeee arlalns from a Dlaor.
derad Liver, Stomach, or
I3IPUB1TT Or THE BLOOD.
ConaTipation, Flatulenoa, Inward Plies,
Pullneas or Blood to tho Head, Acidity
of tn Stomach, Nanaea, Heaxt
bnrxtJPianuat for Food. FolKoas
or Weight in the Stomach,
Soar Eruotntiona, Sink-
inir or Fluttorijuc at the
Pit of the Stomach, Swim
ming of tbe Eead, Harried or
Difficult Breathing, Fluttering
at the Heart, f'v Choking- o r
when in a Ly-V Jin e Poatnre,
X) i m n e a a of WaaK Vieicn, Dot
or Webs before the Sight, Dull
Fain In the Head. Deficiency
f Perepiration, xeliowneaa
of the Skin and Eyes,
Pain In the Side,
Back, Cheat, lambs, etc..
Sudden Fluahea of Heat, Burn
ing In the Fleah, Cocatant Imaginings
of Kvil and Oreat Depreaaion of Spirits.
All 1AJ imitcotc dtuaM 0 1A Xtrcr er iiyjtiv
Organt, cem6mrti anA impure blood.
Hoofland's German Bitters
Is entirely weeetable, and contains no
llqaor. It Is a compound of l'luld Ei
tracts. Tbe Roots, Herbs, and liar It a
from wlilrn tnese extracts aro made
a re ralhored ok. I u Cierniaay.
All the niedlff VX cinal virtues
are eltraclcdVl Ljirom them by
a cleutlOeaxV' chemlatlhau
eztracta are tlicu lorwurdfd to tills
country to be uaed eiprcaaly Tor tbe
inanaluctnre oftliene Hitters. There la
no alcolioltc substance of any kind used
lu compounding; tlao Hitters- hence It Is
tbe only Ulttcrs tbat cau be uaed In.
cases wbere alcoltoilc stimulants ars
Hoofland's German Tonio
.-. - hmtinm At mil Ihm innTdita . f IMS SitUn.
A rcaa Santa Cry Hum. Oranat. etc M W Mild
it A aaae diaeajra at Iht MitUrt, ua coau aiAi're aaata
yurt alroAoiic atimuiu ia require. I on vtlt bear is
fetaa 1AM neetiiH eiumj uiunwiw.
any cthtrt adtTtitnlor la cur Ou ditto namtd.
rlkil, th Uktrt ore aacra decoction of rum M mu
yrmv. Th TONIC it dtddtdlf on f (A aaeat tWes
tant and agrttabl remedttt tvtr of end te IAa paalM.
Itt taut u qutttt. it it a pttatur to uucu u, VMM ua
br-ivin, aaAilaratiay, and auJtciani eaalilM ASM
cauai it ie ee aseaia sa (Aa grtaUtl of all tonxc.
m e,.w.r tn Ht,HantVt Ctrman
y J 'J aage .! of jMbtHly.
4 1 1 ihU viy tn tat whot
r I a n -w. rea
d, titai't ria ala-
. e I- '. " a ", mhm,
...i r 'It v t-'-ti !' 0a
. :u .rf . l...-ie rieA, (inn .i yt Jtitrw
ft l...rt e.io.-to.if a"lt-, or.it M.f rwMi
. ... ; m"..n ttfut. Of! r-':"nit ia.
v r K arc! Dt!ic.nl ihiWrcn aro
i. . ,:. Mrni:: ly itvtnj: ;iairr r
riftcH, 'i lie-y i nn l-r ..niMaslfM'd vitu
l.t .iia.-. i.'.,ni: ifisia.r. or m uiuu
Tit fcrru'.ltfS ttrJ
hieasei resulting frtym
itif 'i j ure ; k ff your
yir ttya'vt ufffang
f-t oi.iiit.'iH. ! tl.e ua
1 t,fi n- Uiue tvU
tn'tt lt''.'mi h'rt. if. .Hi ml m
. fe On 1.1 the i uumtrjf rictimtmiKft
M:M UODf. t(U(. V. WOODWAKD,
Clttvl Jiirt.co of thtt upifni.- Court of lVnnylvmnl.
fiftt " H.f1tnrt ;rmi: UUtr$ 1 u wu. at inlom-
nj th tliffMhvt organs, and f ijreat t'Utjii im cases V
Ucwii itif wfiwi ufrxmrt actont im tht system.
J uurs Iruljf,
VkO 11'. WOODWARD.
KTsliil HON. .1AUES TIIOMl'SON,
Ttliv Supn rue Cturtof PjnDvivaiil.
- . . a !i -pm i uMt
un.iHii.rni, i'iii i
(.rrtitun Jf ten a raiuao.
.,,. iu t-MM- A y-y ol" attaclis or
1 it it 1 sfmloMwrfii wf ii or ly-ipe-Ie
run rlll Lliiroiii ikiv cicrieucc of
lit ., uiiti r--i- .
FROM RKV. .IiSKriI 11. KKNWAUD.U.D.,
I'mnior at ihf T. nth Uait.Hl Church, 1'hiUdulphltu
Jr jACKtX- 1am bm:-i Aa- Vew rmeittentlf
rtnuesttti tn C'HPMct mi nami with rcnnmenJaU0U 6
dt jttreml kinds af uttdn in, Vut r furtl,uj ths yracUc
a out nf My WKjm . in re sphere, i tare tn an otiscs a
mHnal ; l,d tmth m vlear proof im rrtri"a instance, and
frficutf Wy in My J amity, of the utsfuln of Dr.
iv.Iuir Oe.maM tiitltrt, i Ucjhu i jur once ron my
usiuti touisr. to esirri my full cvuriftion that for jeu
rmi t!bi:iiy of the iyotiu r.n-t it cllly fur Ijver
III avitriit rtii'i i'iicuiiiy lur iiT-r
Tlv aailvJI'Ufcl'ti ar ftluatil
in Bv fi ? it way
all u. I Kl i douU no, U viU
Uilaitmtktm to thosts who suffer
faU : Vol IfeTUili
Vajn the u.ltu cairsts. yours, rerv respectful!.
J. JI. Ky.VAKDt
iyih, below LXalt ttreeL
Hnojland'l forma Rrmctlitl art c.unlrrftiteiL Th
atHuint havt tit tiiiaalurt of '. M. Jarlcson on
tht front of th outsnte wrautr of eai-k Ofrftlc, and th
nia of tht artiilt Uotmn in taeh l'lr. JU olhtrt art
Price ol' Ike Kllfcra, $1 00 per bottlo
or, a ball durn lor if 5 GO.
Vrlce l Ike Touk, $1 6(1 per bottle)
Or, a ball doxen fur $? SO.
Tiie Ionic la put up in quart bolllua.
Btcolltct that a it Hr. UooHand"i Herman JitmuHtt
that are ae anirmnl.'v uted and to kio-hly recotn
mtndtd ; and Jo noli" k limaiasj,. allot tht bniggittt
I induct u to lai tl anylhing Ut that k
amy oy u jaat at El oecouie ht
mtakrt la ry.rjwot.' aaaiaaaas' on it Tkttt Mem,
dtej wilt t tnt lif txyrttt to en, loeeioy upon applies,
turn I tht
AT THE OEEMAN MEDICINE STORJS,
iVe. Sl ARCtt STXKET, Philadtlphtl.
CUA3. M. EVANS,
formerly C. M. JACKSON tc CO.
Tbcae Remedlea are for sale by Drnr
Klata, Storekeepers, and Medicine Deal,
rs every wuero.
D not forgtt to unaxii well th article yes 6oy, is
order to H tiit y natne.
a. McGregor, editor.
NEXT PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED
STATES IN THE FIELD.
Gov. Seymour's Triumphal
Ovations all the Way from Utica to
HIS SPEECH AT ROCHESTER.
RoniFSTER, October 21. Governor
Seymour airived here at five o'clock
thU alternoon, ana was received by a
large gathering of citizens.
lie was accompanied by Hon. Fran
cis Kernan, of Utica. They went to
the Ooborn House, and at eight o'
clock were escorted to the rink by a
largo cavaleadt and torchlight pro
cession. The rink was filled with
people, (J.OOi) or more being present.
Hon. Z. L. Fish, JIayor, presided.
Governor Seymour addressed the
meeting halt an hour. Ilia remarks
were received with great enthusiasm.
Ho was followed by Mr. Kernan.
A display of fireworks was made near
the hotel, after tho meeting. Gov.
Seymour goes to Buffalo at nine o'
clock to morrow morning. At the
riwk he spoke ad follows :
Fkllo w-citi z EN9 : I am astonish
ed at this demonstration. I left my
homo to day for tho purpose of ad-lre.-ssing
a meeting at Buffalo to-morrow
evening. I can, therefore, speak
to you to night but very briefly ; but
I shall be followed by these who more
ably than myself can discuss the great
issues of the campaign.
Nearly lour years ago the war which
ravaged our laud ceased ; nearly four
years ago the affairs of this country
were confided to tho administration
of the authorities. We found at the
close of the great contest that a large
section of our country had been dis
organized in its industry, In its struc
ture, and in its moral construction, as
tho result ot that war.
IT we turned from tho South, that
portion which had been overcome by
the valor of our troops, and took into
consideration the condition of the
whole country, we found it burdened
by au enormous debt. We found that
our carrying trade had been swept
from the oceans of the world ; we
found the business of our country per
plexed by all the uncertainties which
overhung its future business pursuits.
We must now, for tne purpose ot
determining whether those who have
administered the affairs of the Unites!
States during the past four years have
governed it wisely and well. They
come before the people of this coun
try asking to be reinstated In power;
they say that they have so controlled
its interests that they are entitled to
the confidence of the people ; they
claim that their measures have been
wiwa and judi'-iou, and that they
have tended to advance the interest
and welfare of the Republic.
In their Convention they congratu
lated the people upon tho success of
their schemes of reconstruction. The
question now presented to the voters
ot this country is simply this: Are
you satisfied with the conduct of those
who have conducted the affairs of tho
country? Cries of "No, no," and
cneers.J Aro they entitled to your
confidence? Cries of "No, no."
I lava they so administered your fi
nances that your taxes have been
lightened, as they might have been ?
Criee of "No, no." Have they re
lieved the labor of the country from
the great burdens which rested upon
it? Cries of "No, no." I Can the
business men of the country, who
conduct its capital, say that they re
pose such confidence in the wisdom of
those who now administer its affairs,
and that if they shall again be placed
in power, can they go on in confidence
in their transactions? Cries "No!"
No!" and cheers.. 1 The answer of
this great audience, and I believe the
answer of the people of this country,
will be "Noi" Tlie day was when
tho American people were proud
when they were counted among the
foremost nations of the earth as a peo
ple largely engaged in the commerce
of the world. Cheers. We do not
find that this great subject has, during
the past threo years, attracted even
the attention of those who administer
the affairs our land.
Whichever way we look, whatever
class we address, whatever individual
interests we consider, we find that at
this time the policy of the Govern
ment is such that labor is depressed,
business is perplexed, and the future
is full of uncertainty. Now, why lias
this Administration failed ? Why
have they come so far short of the
fulfillment of their duties that at the
end of nearly four years of peace we
find ourselves still embarresscd, ham
pered and opposed by that same con
dition of thiugs which we found at
the close of the late war. They claim
ed In the lato National Convention
that they had a rizht to congratulate
the people of this land upon the suc
cess of their reconstruction scheme ;
they claimed that our financial condi
tion has been improved.
They claimed that the heavy bur
den of debt which rests upon this
land was about to be lightened. Thua
far in the canvass thee claims have
been discussed by their speakers as
well as by those who sDoke for the
Democratic party, who have been en
gagt'd in laying before you their
views upon the subject; and what is
the result ? So completely havo our
opponents' side been driven from the
field upon these points that they now
find it necessary to change their front.
We are admonished that a change
of front on the eve of battle is a dan
gerous thing. After their congratula
tions that thrlr scheme of reconstruc
tion was a success, what do they how
say when they are placed on the fi
nancial question ; when they hear
the complaint of the laborer under the
load of taxation, and of the business
men at the perplexities which sur
round them? They attempt to lure
away the public mind from the con
sideration of these things.
They attempt once more to fire the
Northern heart against the people of
the Southern States by aying t hat
the spirit of rebellion still exists in its
full lorce. It that is true, if it is true
that disorder yet prevails all over the
South, if it is true that the spirit of
rebellion yet lingers, if it is true that
it is necessary to tax this people in
order to maintain great armies, what
remains ot their boast aud congratu
lation that their reconstruction policy
has been successful? Great cheering.
They find now that it is necessary,
in order to turn away the public at
tention from the pressure that is bro't
to bear upon them by the arguments
upon the financial questions which
have been advanced upon our side to
revive once more the issues of the
past, to keep alive that spirit of sec
tional hate which would plunge tli
country again into bloody war.
Drawn from the field of argument
upon all the points upon -which tney
placed themselves at the onset of this
canvass, they have now assumed a
different position, and attempt to pre
vent ihe people of this country from
putting new men into power, by
charging that such a change threat
ens the peace ol the land, and that
there is reason to fear if you elect a
Democratic President and Vice-President
that we should again be dragged
into all the evils of civil war. Upon
what is this charge founded? Why,
for the last six years the charge bro't
against oar party and our candidates
was that we would never consent to
any governmental policy which was
not directed by or in accordance with
the Constitution. Cheers. For more
than four years, I was charged with
being a man untrue to my country,
which I love, and am true to the flag
whose honor I cherish in my Inmost
THE RUGGED ISSUE.
HONEST MEN AGAINST THIEVES.
A LIST OF RADICAL MONEY
The radical leaders, yielding to the
temptations incident to a long lease
of power, and handling of three bill
ion dollars of paper money, have be
come the most profligate and corrupt
body of public servants ever known
on the face of the globe.
Starting in 1869 as political adven
turers, lor the most part without for
tunes or much character, they now
own and control one-third of the en
tire bonded debt of the country. For
the Information of our readers we ap
pend a list of the principal radicals
who have in seven years amassed gi
gantic fortunes from the public ca
lamities, and now seek to build up a
moneyed aristocracy through a mili
tary despotism, erected on the ruins
of civil liberty:
Namee. Worth In i860. Worth in 13Si
Cameron, Perm $ 60,000 $ 600,000
Chandler, Michigan.. 5,000 "100,000
Drake, Missouri 3,000 80,000
Harlan, Iowa. 20,000 TiOO.OOO
Howe, Wistousiu... 10,000 200,000
Morton, Indiana 5,000 250,000
Morgan, New York, 100,000 700.000
Morrill, Maine 10,000 "l 00, 000
Nye, Nevada. 2,000 "50,000
Pomeroy, Kansas ... 5,000 220,000
Sherman, Ohio 4,000 "300,000
Sprague, K. Island... 500,000 "3,000,000
Sumner, Mass 10,000 "200,000
Tipton, Nebraska .... Nothing "50, 000
Wilson, Mass 5,000 "100,000
Wade, Ohio 5,000 "40,000
Yates, Illinois. 5,000 "75,000
Allison, Iowa 5,000
Ames, Mass. .
Bingham, Ohio. .
Boutwell, Mass. . ,
Blaine, Maine. . .
Buckland, Ohio. 10,000
Butler, Mass. 10,000
Colfax, Indiana. 4,000
I'ovode, Penn 0,000
Dawes, Mass 7,000
Garfield, Ohio 5,000
IngersolL Illinois. .. 4,000
Julian, Indiana 4,000
Kelley, Pennsylvania 15,000
Logan, Illinois 4,000
Schenck, Ohio 10,000
Stevens, Penn 100,000
Washburne, Illinois.. 10,000
Grant. U. S. Bond
1,000 army contractors do
20,000 office holders. . do
500 radical editors do
Untaxed bonds hid away.
tSpoons and silver plate.
JHorses and bonds.
Here you have about all the men
who lead the radical party. They
commenced tho war with a million
dollars ; they have run the Govern
ment Into a debt of twenty-five hun
dred millions, and have pocketed for
themselves over seven hundred mill
ion dollars, which they hide from
taxation, ami demand payment of
principal and interest in gold from a
taxed and over burdoned people.
May God deliver the people from
such rulers !
Grant's Order Banishing the Jews
from his Military District.
The Radicals are denying that
Grant issued an order banishing the
Jews from his Department. We give
below the order :
HEADQUARTERS 13TH ARMY CORPS,
DEP'T OF THE TENNESSEE,
OXFORD, MISS., Dec. 17, 1862.
[General Orders, No. 11.]
TheJews.'as a class, violating every
regulation of trade established by the
Treasury Department, also depart
ment orders, are hereby expelled from
the department within twenty-four
hours from the receipt of this order
by post commanders.
They will see that all this class ot
people are furnished with passes and
required to leave, and any one return
ing after such notification will be ar
rested and held in confinement until
an opportunity occurs of sending them
out as prisoners, unless furnished with
permission from these headquarters.
No passes will be given thtt people
to visit headquarters for the purpose
of making, personal applications for
By order of Major General Grant.
THE CAMPAIGN IN OHIO.
THE KEY-NOTE FOR NOVEMBER!
"Pick Your Flints and Try Again."
IMPORTANT ADDRESS FROM THE
DEMOCRNTIC STATE CENTRAL
RING OF THE TRUE METAL.
TO THE DEMOCRACY OF OHIO:
ROOMS OF THE DEMOCRATIC STATE EX. COM.,
COLUMBUS, October 19, 1868.
Without pretending to deny that
the results of the recent elections are
injurious to the best interests of the
country la the defeat of local tickets
and many patriotic Democrats, a care
ful survey of the field shows us that
there Is nothing in those results to
justify despondency or excuse any re
laxation of the efforts of the Democ
racy in behalf of the cause of justice
and constitutional liberty, for which
they so nobly struggled in Ohio.
Although beaten by a small major
ity in a poll of over five hundred
thousand votes, the result shows that
the Democracy have gained between
ten and fifteen thousand votes on the
State ticket, while the enemy have
beenjunable to maintain theirstrength
of four years ago, and have, In addi
tion, lost no less than four Congress
men ; and their successful candidates
have such meager majorities as to
justify the most strenuous efforts to
carry their districts at the November
In the Presidential year of 1864, the
Democracy polled eighteen thousand
more votes at the November election
than they did at the October election,
and were then beaten over fifty thou
sand. A similar gain this year will
give Ohio to Seymour and Blair
those last tribunes of the people and
of freedom. The means and energies
of the enemy, and their facilities for
the perpetration of fraud, corruption
and colonization were exhausted in
their desperate efforts to carry the Oc
tober election, and will not confront
us In November. Theso lawless im
pediments removed, the three great
States of Ohio, Indiana and Pennsyl
vania, which cast more than one mill
ion five hundred thousand votes, will
be radeemed, and tho flag of the
American Democracy still maintain
its supremacy as the standard of lib
erty, honesty and justice throughout
No cause is lost that involves such
gigantic interests, aud is sustained by
such a myriad of pure, patriotic and
indomitable men. The scale of many
a battle has been lurned at the mo
ment the enemy was most extultant.
History Is full of examples showing
that tho liberties of nations, and civ
ilization itself, have been preserved
by a gallant' and energetic struggle,
made at darker time than the present
is for our couniry. The cause needs
but the unwavering courage, the in
domitable will, the tireless energy,
and the sleepless vigilance such as
the Democracy displayed in the re
cent, and in many a previous contest
to secure its final triumph.
These qualities you are now called
on to exert by every consideration of
patriotism, honor, interest and hope
the peace of our couniry and the
liberty of our posterity.
"We Implore the gallant workers and
voters of the Democratic parly to keep
right on with tho work which has
gained so much under such adverse
circumstances, and disdaining the
counsels ot timidity or the Indiffer
ence of despair, continue the struggle
until the last hour of the 3d of No
vember, in the discharge ol a solemn
duty, the reward of which will be the
redemption of our country from des
potism and anarchy.
V&r Maintain and perfect your or
ganizations. Bug" Countenance no shrinking.
ia3 Get out every voter.
S& Repel every assault.
Be? Expose itnd defeat every fraud.
Rally every man to- the polls
on election day.
fey"And never despair while a ray
of hope remains to illuminate, or a
plank to stand on !
Fought iu this spirit the two weeks
yet remaining, will serve not only to
retrieve a temporary defeat, but to
achieve a pernr.anent and triumphant
E. F. BINGHAM,
W. WEBB, Sec'y Ch'n.
Negro Votes in Ohio.
Everywhere we hear of negio votes
being poiieu in Ohio ny the iiaaicais
at the late election. The Constitution
says that none but white citizens shall
vote, and the people so declared on a
direct appeal in 1867 by 50,000 major
ity. Nevertheless, in defiance of the
Constitution, the law ana public sen
timent, Republican judges of election
were reckless enough, yea, when we
consider their oath of office, base
enough to admit tnem to vote.
In tho Columbus district the Re-
Subliean candidate for Congress,
vdga Winans, i3 elected by negro
votes given in Clark and Green coun
ties. They amounted to several hun
dred, while his majority In the whole
district is but one hundred. In the
State probably not less than five thou
sand negro votes were polled. The
question is, how can this be prevented
abd tho constitution and laws be ob
served? Of what uso are election
laws if they can bo violated in this
Stanton on Seymour.
WASHINGTON, June 27, 1863.
DbabSib: I cannot forbear expressing
to you the deep obligation I feel for the
prompt and candid support you hare given
to the Government iu the present emergen
cy. The energy, activity and patriotism,
you have exhibited, I may be permitted
pebsonaixt aud oFliciAi.LT to acknowledge
without arrogating any personal claims
I shall be happy to be always esteemed
EDWIN M. STANTON.
His Excellency Horatio Seymour.
THE GREAT DEMOCRATIC SPEECH
HENRY CLAY DEAN.
Delivered on the 26th of September.
Flemingsburg, Ky., to Thousands of
Both Sexes, at the Court House.
I proceed now to examine and con
trast the two political . parties. The
Republican party contemplates the
commission of three great crimes,any
one of which would produce revolu
tion in any country on earth. The
three combined are a compound of
villainy and treason which would tear
up the foundations of civil govern
ment among thinking and intelligent
men anywhere. To be specific : Mr.
Grant represents these three terrible
ideas. Mr. Grant is the champion of
them. Mr. Grant to-day executes
them. Mr. Grant molds society by
his own hand tor the purpose of ob
taining power for the destruction of
the civil liberty of this country. If I
fail to prove any one of these propo
aitions I hope to be disgraced in Ken
tucky, I charge upon the Republican party
of this country an intention to des
troy the form of the Government and
crush out the spirit of liberty. This
crime will, produce revolution any
where it may be attempted. I charge
upon the Republican parly, nnder
the lead of Mr. Grant and th e men
who support liim, an intentionto
destroy this country. "That's sa"l
Good men, like Mr Pitm an here, the
correspondent of the Cincinnati Com--
mercial, intend, by and by, to stop
this crusade against liberty ; but I
tell you, when they attempt to do so
it will be as difficult as for a man to
stop midway in his descent of a gla
cier at an angle of uiuety degrees,and
return the way he came. (Laughter
and cheers.) When the wolf no lon
ger gloats over his prey; when the
tiger grows sick of blood, and the
usurer abandons the interest on his
note, then tve may expect to witness
this miracle. (Applause and laugh
ter.) The Republican party have
alread" destroyed every single guar
antee of personal liberty which any
man; by the Constitution, or by his
enlightened nature, or by virtue of
the common law, enjoyed. Liberty
has been overthrown clearly, abso
lutely overthrown. Is It not true sir,
that Ireland, for thre hundred years,
has ever been awake to the degrada
tion of the people, smarting under
the oppression and wrongs of tyranny?
Again and again has she been beaten
down ; but "Truth crushed to earth
will rise again ; the eternal years of
God are hers." Again and again has
ahe reasserted her right to self-government.
This precious boon Is al
lowed every people as a !OL,iTrcAL
right because no man has a right to
be judged by a law in the making ol
which he has no voice. It is a na
tional, right, for nature has obliged
herself to give the powers of protec
tion and preservation to every man to
whom she has given a being. It is a
divine right. God himself presumes
our responsibility upon our power to
govern ourselves; and the right of
self-government is the foundation of
all moral responsibility here and
Every despotism that attempts to
destroy the forms of government, the
spirit of liberty, and the institutions
of a civilized people, must prepare to
destroy the people at the same time ;
as despotism can have no guaranty or
safety in mutilation, only evtermina
tion can consummate the work.
Scotland understood it, When the
Duke of Argyle went. to see Queen
Elizabeth, said she, "You have mur
dered my provost marshal iu Edin
burgh." "May it please your Majes
ty," he replied, "he was killed."
"You have killed ray provost marshal
in Glasgow," said she. "May it please
your Majesty, he can not be found,"
said he. "You have killed two more
provost marshals in the Highlands,"
said the Queen, with the terrible
blasphemy that characterized her bit
ter conversation, "and I will send my
troops down to Scotland, aud make a
hunting ground of your country."
"May it please your Majesty," replied
the Duke, "just be kind enough to let
us know when you will send them
down; and we will have our hounds
ready." (Laughter.) Scotland, by her
determination, was saved from the
tyranny that crushed out Ireland.
Even the Poles, who have been robbed
of the right of government, robbed,
of the forms of their ancient liberty,
and robbed almost of their language;
and Hungary, writhing under the
wro-igs of the Russian bear, tears her
flesh and gnashes her teeth, and ever
and anon each new generation sends
her young men to lay down their
lives as a sacrifice on the altar of lib
erty, or perish on their way to the
prisons of Siberia.
Are we meaner than all other peo
ple ? Are we baser than auy other
part of the earth, that we should part
with our birthright without a strug
gle ? Is there no way of governing
the most enlightened people of the
nineteenth century but by . brute
force ? Are there no endearments in
recollections of the past that shall
move the stony hearts of the merce
nary tyrants that are crushing out
our national life ?
Are the lessons of the past, which i
teach everybody else, to be lost on '
America ? Has the memory of Wolf, i
of Emmett, of O'Conneli, of Curran, !
of O'Brien and Mitchell of the glori
ous dead, who cheerfully suffered
martyrdom for their country.no word
of warning lor American tyrants.
Has the discontented, starving mil
lions of Ireland, wandering to every
land on earth In search of liberty,
left no moral ? Aye, every German
fleeing from standing armies, con
scriptions, funded debt and purse
proud . aristocrats is an appeal to
Americans to cut down standing ar
miei." ! Erase conscriptions from
American States and wipe out the !
whole funding system. . Every Irish
emigrant comes with an argument
demanding the entire abolition of
absentee governments, of all others
the most heartless and oppressive;
but each European emigrant flies in
vain to America,to find re-established
the hateful European system engraft
ed upon the free governments of the
country, to overthrow and destroy it.
Personal liberty is my property. I
have no right, Mr. Reporter, (turn
ing to the reporter) to rob you ; you
have no right to rob me. No five
men have a right to rob any three
men, because they are five and the
others only three. Why? Because
they have no right to rob. Kentucky
has no right to govern Ohio. Why ?
Because Ohio has no right to govern
Kentucky. South Carolina has no
right to govern Massachusetts.because
Massachusetts has no right to govern
South Carolina. "That's so." Vir
ginia has no right to govern Pennsyl
vania, because Pennsylvania has no
right to govern Virginia. Right here
is the difference between our two po
litical organizations. The Republican
party have adopted the old Black
stone theory that the people get their
rights from their rulers, and the rulers
get power to rule from God. And
every once in a while some follows
with pumpkin rinds on their shoul
ders will come along and tell you, "I
claim the right to take your life and
property;" and tell you that you
ought to be thankful that they let you
live. Laughter. They tell us that
we haven't learned to appreciate their
generosity; they haven't burnt down
our houses, as they might have done,
and consigned us to our graves. "You
people," they say, "have only two
rights, the legal right to be hanged,
and the divine right to be damned."
Atkinson pitched into Ben Butler,
because he wanted to pay the bonds
In greenbacks. He said such would
be a fraud a base repudiation of the
nation's faith. Atkinson had a bank
poor women loaned him their gold,
and he took advautago of the "legal
tender act," to repay them Lu green
backs. Here is what Butler says to
Atkinson, in a letter to the Boston
"GLOUCESTER, Sept. 30, 1868
"Editor Traveller :
"Mr. Atkinson has
written himself into some notice late
ly, in opposing what he has been
pleased to assert are my views on fi
nancial measures, and especially by a
disclosure that he has defrauded the
Savings Bank in Essex County, of
which he had borrowed $50,000 in gold
by taking advantage of the legal
tender act, and paying, according to
the 'letter of the law,' in greenbacks,
worth at the time only 68 cents on the
dollar, by which the 'willows and or
phans' depositing their little savings
there, lost $16,000.
"Very truly yours.
"BENJ. F. BUTLER.
Ohio and Indiana.
The published returns from Indiana
show a Democratic gain in almost
every county, while in a large majori
ty of counties in Ohio there is a Dem
ocratic loss. -As Ohio and Indiana
are adjoining States, and usually
governed by tho same political iullu
ences. some have been puzzled to ac
count for the difference above noted
The explanation is simple The In
diana vote is compared with her last
general election in that State that of
1KCG, when there was an avalanche
against the Democrats in all parts of
the country. The Ohio vote is cc in
pared with the election of 1867, when
the Democratic tideswept the country
Had the Ohio vote been compared
with 1866, as Indiana has been, it
would have showed a Democratic
gain of 24,000 or nearly twice as much
as was made by our friends in Indiana
on the vote ol that year.
The Beauties of Missouri Registration.
At St Joseph Missouri, Mr. Frank
Chambers, aged ninety year, applied
for registration, and was refused by
the loyal registrars. This old man
had eight sons in the Union army du
ring the late war, seven of whom
Colonel David Murphy, one or the
eailiest Union volunteers from Mis
souri, and who was in service to tho
close of the war, was rejected for reg
istration, because he believes the test
S. A. Wright, lawyer, a private
soldier, Thirty -fifth New York Infant
ry, and fought in the battles of the
second Bull Run', South Mountain,
Antietam, Fredericksburg, was refused
registration, because, as a lawyer, he
believed thp tet oath unconstitution
al. Captain L. J. Shaw, who comman
ded Company D. 3d Wisconsin Cav
alry, during the war, and who since
the war has been settled in Missouri,
was refused registration, because he
believed the test oath unconstitutional.
The Rump Congress, at its last
sension, voted a gratuity, a donation,
a free gift of Eighty Millions of Dol
lar to the Manufacturers of the East.
This enormous sum is token from the
pockets of the producers of the West,
through the agency of that favorite
device of the robber a Protective
Tariff. This Tariff, in its main fea
tures, is not a duty on imports, as pre
tended ; for it is so high as to be pro
hibitory. No imports are made un
der it ; and consequently no revenue
is derived from it. We here mean, of
course-, the special articles of which It
is designed to erive New England tho
monopoly. This Tariff is a gift, a
gratuity of Eighty Millions to the
manufacturers,, for by shutting out
foreign competition, it enables them
to raise their prices that much above
a fair profit. The agents of these mo
nopolies, with pockets full of money,
filled the lobbies of Congress, aud
bought up members enough to con
summate theivillainy. Who wonders
any more that a one-horse country
lawyer, a few years ago , worth only
three thousand dollars, T is, . after
being in Congress a few terms, worth
Twelve Millions ! Tltit New England
nabobs pay the highest market price
for votes. : , '
Letter from a "Colored Man."
To my Colokkd Bkkthrks : Like yon, I
was once a slave, aud am now free and en
joy the privilege of voting. Our freedom is
worth nothing to us, unless we can live here
in peace and in the quiet enjoyment of our
rights. In the contest of the Presidency
both sides want our votes, The Radicals
say we ought to vote with them because
they set us free and gave us the right to
vote. The Democrats say we ought to vote
with them because they own all the land
property and are able to help us, and are
willing to be our friends, if we will only
show by our votes that we are not their ene
mies. . They say that the Radicals are their
enemies, fc,if we join the Radicals,they will
be compelled to treat us as enemies. They
say the Radicals have taken from them the
right to vote, and are forcing them to pay
all the taxes, and that if we vote with the
Radicals we will be as much their enemies
as the Radicals are.
Now, colored brethern, we have got to
decide which way we will vote. I have
tried to find out the truth of this matter,
and after careful examination, I have madeH
up my mind that it is the interest of all col
ored men to vote with the Democrats, and I
want to give you briefly tbe reasons why I
I have found out that it is not true that
the Radicals fought to set us free, but that
they offered to the rebels, whilst the war
was going on, that if they would cease the
war, they might hold us in slavery forever.
The rebels refused to do it, and fought on.
The Radicals found they couldn't whip the
rebels without declaring us free and taking
us into their armies. "When they did this,
they whipped the rebels. So you see my
colored brethren, the Radicals did not fight
to set us free, but they set us free to get our
help in whipping the rebels. Instead of
our being indebtad to the Radicals for sett
ing us free, they are indebted to us for
helping them to whip the rebels: which they
loimd they couldn't do without our help.
We are indebted to the rebels for not laying
down their arms when Mr. Lincoln offered
that if they would they might keep us In
slavery. If they had done as Mr. Lincoln
and the Radicals wished, we, my colored
brethren, would be slaves to-day. 1 know
the rebels didn't refuse to lay dowa their
arms because they wanted us to be free no
more did the Radicals light because they
wanted us to be free. After they got into
the war lhcy couldn't help from letting us
get our freedom. So you see the Radicals
are entitled to no credit for setting us free
they had to set us free, otherwise the rebels
would have whipped them oil the time, as
iney had been doing uutd we were set free
The truth is, my colored brethern, that the
Radicals are indebted to us for setting them
free, for, if the rebels had continued to
whip them as they did at Bull Run, and
had they gone up North with their armies,
they would have made slaves of the whole
Radical Yankee nation. But we prevented
the rebels from eontinuinqr to whin them.
and, therefore, we were richly entitled to
our freedom from fiual defeat.
But the Radicals say they gave us the
right to vote, and, therefore, we ought to
vote with them. Now, my colored brethren
I want te show you that there is no more
truth in this statement than there is in the
statement that they fought to set us free.
At the same time that we were set free,
on tho 22d of February, 1865, a Legislature
was elected by the white Radicals; and pow
er was given to that Legislature to decide
who should vote and who should not. They
met together at Nashville to decide, and they
did decide that none but loyai white men
should vote. So you see, my colored breth
reu, these Radicals, at that time, didn't
think colored men ought to vote. They
found out, in a short time, that a majority
of the loyal while voters were opposed to
the Radicals, and would turn Brownlow and
all the other Radicals out of office. So they
called the legislature together again, and
took away tlie right of voting from a great
many loyal white men who had got certifi
cates to vote, but they still continued the
right of voting to white men although it
was proposed to let the colored men vote,
yet the Radicals in the Legislature refused,
and said that colored men ought not to vote.
After a while they discovered that still a
majority of the white loyal voters were still
opposed to the Radicals; and thereupon the
Legislature got together for the third time,
and tnen it was that they consented to let
the colored men vote, but because they
feund that they would all be turned out of
office unless they could get help from the
colored men. Now, you see, my colored
brethren, that the Radicals gave us the right
to vote to save themselves from being turn
ed out of office just as they gave us our
freedom during the war, to save themselves
from being whipped by the rebels.
-Now, my colored brethren, I don't know
how you may feel, but, as to myself, I
don't feel that I am under obligations to the
Radicals for Hiving me the right to vote,
when I know that they gave it to me, not
because they thought I ought to have it, but
because they believed if they didn't do it
they would be turned out of office; and be
cause they believed that you and I were so
ignorant that thoy could make us believe
they were our friends, aud would do great
things for us; when, in truth, they only
wanted our votes, to enable them to hold on
lo the offices aud thua fill their pockets with
If you have any doubt wether I have stat
ed the truth to you, just go to any white
mau that you know to be honest, and to
have no office that he wants to hold ou to
aud ask how these things are. I kuow you
will find that I have slated facts, and, if
you are sensiblo, you will under uo obliga
tion to Radicals, either for setting you free,
or for giving you the right to vote.
P. S. Will lite while men read this let
ter to the colored nieu in their employ.
Franklin, Tenn.. Sept. 21, 1868.
"Keep a stiff upper lip," Demo
crats, and don't despair of success in
this State. The Radical enemy used
every stratagem to carry his point.
Organize, Democrats, and commence
the fight anew, The State, If every
Democrat does his duty, is Democrat
ic by a round majority. With all the
power and patronage in his hands,
both Federal and State, we have suc
ceeded in reducing his majority of
14, l.j" in 1SCC, to a mere bagatelle in
ls(S. There is hope in the future.
Despair not I Fort Wayne (JnJ. ) Dent.
"The Dead Democracy."
The New York Times (Rad.) pub
lishes a table of the official and repor
ted returns from Indiana, showing a
Republican majority ot 72G, which is
a Democratic gain of 73,470 since last
year. . - , j. .. ; .
THE DEMOCRAT-OFFICE. I
HavltiK lately received a now auppla-of Job lui r
ERIAL. ia now fiiixUued Ui a atorle aqii t ?
conutryoflloo In Ohio, haring- v ' J
TWO POWER PRESSE3,
And a lull aeaortman t of the lataat atjlea of i. J
with tbo naoal facilltiea for dolne -work of ,'r
deacripllon In the beat of atjlo, and aa raatoj,,
aa can be done In anj flrat-claaa city oillea.
CAEDS, PAPER, ENVELOPES,
Alwaya kept oa band.
It is said that the election of Oeoenl :
Grant will let us have peace. How it U to
do so may be gathered . from the following
authoritative exposition of the. process pro
posed : '
I. BY SOABISO EOLKaV ,
"The people of the South want to feel
that there sits in the Presidential chair at
Washington a man. that knows how to
drive." Beeoheb at Bkooklyx, Oct 9.
II. BY FIGnTISG FOB IT.
"I tell you, sir, he will have peace. You
know, sir, that if necessary, he will fight for
peace." Bbs Wads, atCihcixnati, Oct.
III. BY A WAB OF BACKS.
"I tell you, my friends, when General
Grant is elected, the carpet baggers, scala-
wi?s, and loyal negroes will he above the
rebels of the South.', Senator Sbkrvax
at Cin., Oct., 10.
IV. BY THK BAYONkT.
"Believing it to be the province and duty
of every good government to afford protec
tion to the lives, liberty and property of her
citizens, I would recommend the decla
ration of martial law in Texas to secure
GENERAL GRANT'S OFFICIAL
LETTER, JANUARY 29, 1866.
A Nboroe's Experience. The George
town, (S. C.) Tivks has been handed the
following views of a freedman, who attend
ed a recent Grant and Colfax meeting :
"Boss, I'se a country nigger, and I wan'
" I gone round to de meetin' las' night,
and I year dem ta'k much genst de Demo
cracker' One feller get up and he say dat
de Democracker is we cullod fulks inimy
he say dem is de one dat we hav f nr look
out for, and dat de people, mesu't vote
'cording to how dem say, but mus'-vote how
de 'publican want 'em.
"Do feller talk strong genst de Demo
cracker he say dem is dis and dem is dut
and say dem would see de people starve
before dem would help dem. Now, Boss,
all de time dc feller talk, I been a look 'pon
top urn good cans' I know urn. I say 'yes
you i9 the de tame feller I gone to las' July
for truss me wid one peck cb corn, and you
trow you self back like one ob dese ole time
quart er-dollah obersheaand 'suit tue in de
most scruptious inanuer an' say, 'No, sir,
you would not trus' a country nigger.' Now
Boss, my famly bin home hongry, au' wur
fur to do to git de bittle for dem, I ain't
know. Not one of dem dat tek my money
at dem ineetin' las, year would truss me.
"At las I sy I'll go and try we forma
owner, and get some work. I gone some j
of dem place dem aint want me but yet art ?
de see me hungry; dem ge we a little job for j
get two quarts; udder one do the same and j
I keep on so from de time I lay by crop tel j
harvest come, and piea' de Lord I feed my j
famy true all of dis aud I feed 'em well '
and all come out de Democracker.
"Now, Boss,, taint say me one, but a'i
dem ttirra one iame fashion all ob we
wha' work for crop, and gage for feed we
self, would a dead but for de Democracker
hongry would hab kill we, for we aint been
had nothin' for go- 'pon : ow, Boss, arter
dis it will tek strong preachin' to nick me
bleave dat de white people is we inlmy, As
for de 'publicans dem fool me two times,
and dem tek my money say dey guine to
git land for we, but I aint git de land, aud
dem keep de money. Den dey mek me buy
bridle, aud fetch 'em to town. Say dey
guine gee we mule when we wote how dem
say. I wote but I aint git de mule.
"So art dey fool me two time, I ain't
gwine truss dem 'gam, 'cause I know dem
ain't we friend. And if we cullid folks
'low dem to fool we 'gain, and mek 'struc
tion, 'twixt we an' de Cemoeraker,'we'll sor
ry for it for when tmbble tek we, dem
ain't gwine help we we can't go back to
de Democracker and notin else but peni
cution call we. Enty so, Boss?''
a iiis muse oi History may weep un-
til the fountains of her sorrow are all
dry as summer dust, but she must re !
cord,,to the eternal shame of man kind, I 1
tnat, in the 19th contury after Christ, !
the Government of the United States !
of Araeric.i, as administered by the j
Black Republican party, murdered
MAry Suukatt (a defenceless wldojv) ,
in cold blood t That it denied to her
the boon, (never before denied to any '
mortal upon earth) of turning her !
eyes toward God aud making public I
protestation of her innocence! That ; ,
it struck her down remorselessly with- '
out a trial ! That it shed her blood ' j
upon the evidence of villains whom it i
suborned to swear her life away ! i i
That it gave her, after the conviction, '
but twenty-six hours to prepare for j (
death ! That it brutally denied her a 1
respite of only four days- -all that she i '
asked ! That it fiendishly hurled her r
heart broken daughter from the door ;
of the Presidential Mansion, when :
sue came to asK mercy ror ner mercy
in the name of Heaven, and of Christ,
for an innocent and loving mother!
O, Liberty, was ever such a crime
committed in thy name ! And yet it
is history, and American history at
that, tstanton, Bingham and Holt
are the conspicuous surving monsters
of this great infamy ! Preston King
fills a suicide's grave ; aud "Time, the
Gnat Avenger," will, at last, "make
all things even," between Mary Sur
ratt and her inhuman murderers!--The
"deep damnation of her taking
off" will torture them here and here
after in time and eternity forever,
The Rates of Taxation.
The rates of taxation In the United
Stales in the year 18C0 and ISOi will
be given In au interesting table, now
in course of preparation by the Bu
reau of Statistics at Washington. The
exact figures, supported by documetiv
tary proof and going Into minute de
tails, will appear in the tables " when
published. The rough estimaten are
as follows: In 1S0, the Federal tax
paid by the people of the United
States was $50,000,000, tho State tax.
$24,000,000, and tounty, town, special,
and other taxes, $54,000,009 making
a total of $134,000,000, or about .M
for each individual. in 1SU3. the
amount of Federal tax was $"00,000,
000 ; State tux $75,000,000, and county,
town, special, and other taxes, $27i.
000.000 making a total of $351,000,000
or $2;5 for
fin: Gkkciax Bkxd. Mr. Charles
II. Webb saw the Grecian bend at
SaialogH, and perpetrates the follow
ing thereon :
When lovely woman stoops to frolic.
And rues Ihe rune, alas, too lale,
What balm shall soothe her melancholic t
What art shall set her hock up straight f
The only thing for her disaster j; , ,
." The onlr wav her woo to end.
Is to apply a mustard plaster
If & wontl do it, let her mbo.