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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, April 12, 1866, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-04-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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W;'vi."& a; w; ' n r a fros,
t u At Dratton' BniUUng, liuwt of tho-
1 v n-; Court-House, i . . . . .-.
tbum.of, sCbsckiption.
', 4: One 'yean J. i ..... ; ..... . $1 J50
,n Eight month 1 )
"" I'nrmcut Id aflvanop In fill o:.
t.'OOKBTBLk,' ' ' ' '
: Atlitn. o1 ,
. A CONtTRI K. .
Constable; ancl Constable,
. JVtcArthur;1' ;' - '.-. - '" Ohio,
WlLL.atUud promp'.ly ti Alt bucir.ii In '
ttU-Usl to l) dr cart ,lu Viiita mid A tli -.
, ans counties, or ny of U,Q courts of J.Lt 7 b
"' Jmlkiul dist.,'uud iu tho CircuiCcourta of ll.-.
V. H. firt!iRouthotiitlitriclof O'jio. J
gaiUf( til Movent IHOUt, Jcuiicms, bolll.tj mi .
,' buck puy llai:'l. - jitn4tf
X. A. DBiTTfK.
AB01I U.1Y0
ATT 0 14 5f 5V & A TLA V
llcArthuiy Yiriton County, Ohio,
WILL altond i 'l legal brndnoMlntttitU'd
10 their (won Vinton ,Athui ,Jao ",. ia;
hotl, Hanking1, and g'tj. ltiiiir -' iinliji-.' l'nitli:
lnr attl-ni Ion g'yoiX to the i-olljili.m ofw IJior!.
clminH-fur poiifiouA,
nonnui'j, (rr.-urii ol puy.
U , (fullU! hit U
U raid duliim.
8 ur Ohio, iuiluJi g Mn
w.j, w.oxt.z,
r an D ; .
V Musical Instrument,
t ' :J .. " riiri.UKKT'd.iJLJLUlNU.I . .
. ; ; ' AND
Fancy Coeds, toys -&e.
Mrs. Maggia J; Dodgs,
IV of MoAiMiiir nii'l vicinity t. at llO In
jn.t pboi.eiJ.K livrrsi hu) ... t
KCKTii STREr'isr'AnTirup, o.,
; A lame and well uplocteil ;ork i f
- EL0WEK3,
NL'BIES. . ' :
Ht)OPS &o. tc.'
, ' of ll kinde, n 1 1 ol. which will be nolil oh- Hp
,rorcaliv, nov8Q 6 m . ,. ilntSlJUUUU
Kinney, Bundy & Co.,
.UANKUltS, 1 ;
SOI.I CI r l'io occusiti of hi!iuciu men nnil
individual f Jm;knon, V i n t- n , hii t nlj .i j -lug
cnnilic--i!calir. in rx Uuuo, uicunvu'.
nouoy nu coin--iuiikt vol ivtim iu :l ii;ir'
ot th country, and remit jta'dcIh pmip:!..'
n ha dny tvauat roluriw. Guveiii.iiiiit mn-
ritieit and rovoTiiiu ntmi a! a nyi un Imud ml
lornuio. lifiutoroM!, r:iu en tnii .ccp ntit
f Tonmioi DBR9 : II I. tjia; mini iVuidduui: II
B Uun.ly. Viva President; T W Kliinuy CVliii'i ;
tUnrk; w N Burko; PLdwk-k, ,. Son-d
"ill Aiuur.f-r. u Ulin .TJUK, A A AU.MIII,!! I'
Brown, JM?.ckov', and Co.,
AVholesalc Gi-occm.
No. 22 Taint street, Chillicotlic, O.
. If KUC'llANTS of ilc-Ar.'hnr ui,d turrouud
Xi L inaofUntry, Hra resLcui,u:ly invituJ tu
cull and exaniina our ptuok conia' in u f uvorj
thing in the liioccry linu, liic'u wu il nil
1 K the lowofi mill kI euik1 narrantod l !j
. jut Ai rpnusi(dd. lii'f.ira p.iruliu luff elru
whota yoa will do wull , cull iiud k in. im
will . flur you indiiccnionU not Xn bj lienen
, No 22 l'aint irtrciH, Cliillieothe. CM door i-r.irli
Sl'OfJil Kcll'rt Qn.'tliA vura tnti. f de21'ir3
M. & C. R. R., TIME TABLE.
L'K'JM UcceinbcClira J3 ft, S JrliL
leafe btatioDH nained a fidlow;
Stations k vUrtt. , KLihl.Es.
-. ticiutlitti,
-'9 IQ a in
!2 00 pm
it j.i. h
3 t-5"3i.
u Jlarrii'tto,
? Zaleski, .
r"4 is p m ijii a m
Ur 8 2U p lit. lMOi in
Mail.- Nitjht,JC.e.
r 4a a m ' .tj.) i id
23 a m lf'tG j in
i uu a in n n vm
. fihrillieothP.la -11 5s ami, 1 20 a. m
Ciicliuuti, ' 24 55 p m C 00 in
Trainajionfiijjtat ttuii lu k( Mill lfru
to and irqiu r .usmojiin u. v o.'. t bi
C'Qmet, Sixth and Ehiv Streets,
v ' Ciiieiimati Oljo? S '
-Terms $2,00 per 4liy. 'q ,
rfAMMBUbsLS curry t.1. paui.K'M ond
v V fro.a (he car. The irjwktfi'p.it of th
Mlrrietta and OiiKtiinati RAin.iid, cciwur
Plum and I'oarl Mreetn. in only four rqircs
irom inis mum, making it convenient l-r -1ii-
J mm tn
1$; watraatad to nb -thu t.nly i prvpurnji 1 1
X.!ktiowii to.qare OxifthiQulitvilUpAravncwi
, Aatiitna, wtwariiift- Mi'Hjtniif-uriijio .nJvii
iv- jiflini, Jtn,.n:hiUrf,H.iid ruupj jfy.-iys
jWibable.for. nil
tiri.'u For 1b Will
.i4i 'i
VOL. I1.
W UmiOK. V I NTON OOUNTYv (Hi 10.; PUII; 12,
1806. :
M. & C. R. R., TIME TABLE. Poetical.
[From the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
The Cantatrice's Soliloquy.
The Cantatrice's Soliloquy. BY HENRY C. BLOUNT.
15 oor.du-nse is'a plu rk-n qui tiotomln'.'
. U eiwlrf th!i-ilt otitis Uiils !. . . '
I lmil nil the glory once that woman coiili''
httre, fthil I sit loudy herv i.w." ' -s
To lioti'iinmlclii't r; . ! '
Biitth: lattrels I wnu,
! Aro wirht'ixl and sere.
. 'Wherd now nrv tliu jihuntoru
iliat bcc;yiHU liieon? ,
'Where now Is the glory f
Alas Me is gone. ''"'
Tlic.softutssof twili"rl)t
t'pivails ovcrtlm plui!), ,
Ami nli.'Hi's Of the iiioiintiiitl '
Art lr.ftl litd nalii ;
j Thus, in tudu i liavedays
Bi'.cn eounU'il' for ' yours. ; '
'' Slornini'i ett'iiln Knil noon, '
iihliopt's amt 'itlt f-ars.
. . With hopcs:tliat tlin luture'--,
Would bi;w hilt It swiiied, ' ',
1 In tliu days when- yutli Ittnher,''
. -j - Ami tlay-tliviuuH were tlreunicd ; ;
With IV11M that the future , , 1
Jlitrht sadtlfii iu brow, ' '
And vanish; ttto?c day-itreaiiu 1
A'ud be as "tli now f u ' ' '
.Si t
Yonflcr loite-staiitliiig tree ' ' ' '
Ouoe Htul not aloiiti: . ' :
, lint the I'urwi around
' Has yli'ldi d and pone; '.
KotliiiiL' wardij olT tiw storm- -
;. Or hold. back, Its iirijflit; .
The lightu'lnifs yluy round it,
1 To blast with tlielc light.
Like that lone-standing tree
I'm lom-ly aiul itd ; . ;
' Gone are tiio swi'i't comforti , ,
' That madi: the heart glad ;
:t Gone visloiu of love; fame, '- '
1. . Uti ! my broko;i iR'art,: ;
Why t-o.itiinit 10 beat,
itox'ruihed as' thou art t
.While llfc'.-ijoys and its'smilc
Hut awukea the pain, , - .'
1 . Tiit-ro are iioi for me now
I seek them in vuiu. ' ' " '
Yonder ti'fe, li ft alone, ' ' !
Stiii points to the sky ;
Thanks, t!ian!;.s. for tho lesson,
Tor why should not 1
(Since the world Is worn out
Grown go stule to 111c)
Aim for ph a.sun.'s drew here.
iure none hfie I st'i!?
Tlu-ii eoiiie,' wt-lwiim tlife -storm
To eiiap hU frail tiiread, 1! !'
Rvlt'ose nic of life's ills
The hli.-sof the dead: ' '
Waiisaw. Kv.. i ii.
M'LLE. MORI. Miscellaneous.
A Funny Adventure.
' ' I never attended but! one tem
perance lecture,' said our 'friend
U ,f with a peculiar - smile,
and I don't think I shall ' ever at
tend another.' - ' '
-'Y'on prohably found it dry?'
'well, yes but that isn't it.' Tl.e
Lecture was well enough, but I ot.
into such an awful scrape altcr it
was over, that I ' never think of
teinperanco without' a ' shudder.
I'll tell vou all about it:
4I was in N , where I
somewhat of a strunirer, 'and
night wan oue of tho worst of
season. . Boreas ! how it blew!
wnsnoiiffh to-"take one's breath
away. Well, the lecture was over,
and making my way thrpukh the
crowd, I lingered in.' the , doorway,
contemplating, the awful scene,
When soniobody suddenly thrust, an
ami within my own, and c'.ung to
me with a bearHke luirj.'
'Where have you bepn,' said 'the
sweetest voice in the world ; 'I hav e
been looking for you everywhere.'
'Very' much, to, .'.my. 'surprise)'1 1
turned and saw but I can .not de
scribe her, 'Ib"ihakes me wd to
riiinii, now prouigipusiyj)i;eiLj .sine
was. With her left hand she lean
ed on my arm;whi!o witli herrjght
she ari;aiVgiug )ipv Veil, , and
did not. notice my s'urprisq. .
......Toil have L-ccii looking for .me?'
Yes,. and now..lelV. bo. .going;'
was her reply, pressing my arm. :
'A tnrill went to my, heart.: What
to mak,e of my lady's address I did
not know--hut to accompany her.
We'startcd blf in the tempest the
noise of which prevented . an)v con
versation. At.lejigth she said with
a-scream: hi ti - . .! , .
. . 'Put your uf m around me, ' Of I
b1i:vI1 blofawayF.i; : i ' ' v
nced;not( dewribe'Uoi yba my
sensat ion aV;.I pressed Iter to"my
side and hurried rJri'.'':!It1'Va! veW
mg her tft'Up, 1 follow,
ed her motion through two or three
shbr.t sfreeliviiixtil .alHsopped'. Ire-
fore.'anife legant.'iimrisiibn'.i '-'Ji '. '
.l'iiI;'L ! i ol AJ-lli.il.
ed. .... n.i
" 'lly key.r.I.fitammered,. 'there
nust'e'ymi niistRWin'-':n: '
.wAaho?eacd thiJ dooh I stdod
ready-to VkL-he-$MMU
have some explanation, when, tur-
tia't yon corotu
i "There wassomathing Yery-tefup
ting in tho 6ugt!tion. '-Was-I i go
ingin? A vwarmi houset and - U
pretty woman were certainly oft
jects of consideration, Und ' it Wa"s
dreary : to think of facing i the' dri
ving stormy and seeing her no morff.
It, took' me three (puartera of a sac
ond to make up my : mind; -andj J
went in;. : v : ' ' ' ' 's j ' ;
"Thei'e was a dihv light in' "4ltB
hall, and as my guide r;tn' rapidl
up 6tairs, why I could do no better
than W run: up too; .el follpwed iier
into a very dark room l -'i
flLock die door, Johh,' she sa di
! jNawaa-iil .wero the oiily-JoKi
in the worhLI thought ;ishe l?not
me. ' I felt .foil the key, turned it in
tho lock without hesitation,; won
de-ring at the same time what was
coming next, Than oil awful i us
picipu of jsome. horrid trick' flashed
upon my. mind; I had : ollen i heurd
of infatuated, men being lured ; to
their destruction, by pretty women,
and I was oi the;poiit -of I opening
the door when my dy 6truck ;
Jight.- , I hen, to. my; dismay I dis
covered that I was irt, a bedroom
alpno with a. etrango Womaiul I
said something; I don't know whati
it .waB j but tho lady lighted a lamry
looked stared at . me an i.'instantj
turned, as white as : a .pillow case,
and screamed.-. , : UI. ;
; fVho aro;you?. Uo.wcame you.
hero ? Go, quick; leave- the room;
I thought you were, .my i husband;,
and covering her .facoyi with hpr.
hands, she sobbed, hystei'icallyjit . '
. '-I as nearly petriieALrOfcours4
I was as anxioud to leavq ns.-shej
was to liaveme; but iij my. corvfuF
sion, instead of going; out i at ; the
door camQi at, I .walked intp- a
closet, and before :I coul4, rectify
my error there camo a thundering,
. i .i ' i ii .1
at mo nan tuior. .-. . j
r "lho 'lady.d ,renl husband had
come, and she Hew. to let him in.-;
Well aware that it would be, of no
use to try to get out of: the house
in any other way than thapin which
I lad entered it, and convinced t of
tho jljuiger of meetjng .ijio. man,
.who might t fill ; into, tho vulga'r'
weaknes.s, ot being jealous, I. was
trying to collect. myca'tred ,son
sjs in tie, darkness, when the wrath
ful'husband burst, into the. room
followed by madam. :; Tho; light
was. extinguished, .and while sic
was searclung for a friction match,
the gn ff voice raved and stormed,
jealous and revengeful. ,
. , '"I luiow h is here, I- saw him
come into tho house with you!r
You locked tho door I'll have his
he.u't out inhere i3 hef'r ,. , ;
. .' 'Hear me ! Hear me 1,1 will
explain,' urged the lady, j
As I was .listening to . hear the
explanatfon, ihd husband walked
plump against me, and at the saie
moment I ho light appeared." ;.. . .
"Well, I'," we cried deeply
interested, for ;we knew that every
word of his story, was .true, 'diow
did ypu get out of tho scrape V
"I used a violent remedy for so
viv)Tc':it a complaint.... Driven into
a corner my, life iti , danger per
ceiving m an instant that Othello
vi,s not so strong' aa I was, I thre.w
my.-j;lf iip m him,' fell' with hini) an4
him there. until .'.I, had giVen
him a full explanation of the error,
inade him hear reason ,and tamed
Tiioi to be as gentle as 'a lamb. -Thpn
I left rather .unceremonious
ly, aiid have never seen Othello or
Desdemonia sincic." ," , . .'
"The Country Church."
Weclip the following' tit bit of
sentiment from the Lockport Daily
Union- It brings olden memories
back: - '
We hayo .heen to the country
church that was,pld when, we. were
young, ) It' 13 neitlief,.'col;tIy nor
grandj l)rst,i'ude and. Jiomcly, .with
moss grooving -.abo.u the,, eayes,
wliefo a pair of swallows .)ilt
their nest iii hd summer'.,' that is
ie'ad.,- ..Tlierp jiip.no lofty, marble
pillar he'i'.the porch, noy't ; te.s;:e!a
ted doorihpr Iias;t'.s,iiiUl'iu; archi
tecture ;';but ;fiiere.it fitandsaplain
old' lVuiJtling'f '.a' : lallo wed'JreU? of
other '(Jays't':til.Va3' ,ixo, gallery,
uo, K.iMerj,
wiiere, uie iuroa niusicitins.
( i , I 1 ... , 4 l "I .. . I I )
.""iitfr I
h 1:i-r ".v
-Tfi Whi ieh a run m
r .4 nt TLioti- . I
,)? iBilt still we likelthi iold::cluvr(?h.
it .1. i- -i.i.a .i.:.:
dopes of childhood,' the" Jbyons iati
ticipations of ;Uiq' ftituroirfancV the
goldch gleanjaofglnfliiess that'Sov-1
er; acomid the 6 topfe' of-youihu i:.Wc
heat..,echoiu.i throtiarhji mbnipTt.'s
from; tivt !p3lfl"browei i mawewhpso
ffiiueless 'teaohsng santt deep; into
;out liflirtkii.jWeihaVeJiBt'DnodiSanceil
Uieo to the eermojii. .ov?w eat,
rhetorically rouiuled, aiid brillia-ii
Webphors, and' poetic imagerv.
tfnd Lights of lancy;but tho hij;Fi-
ton6d beauty lu-is failed to touch
our hearts as qui tho simple elo
quence of (ho minister in the old
church.' '
( ! There, too. is the graveyard whero
sleep, m dust the ashes of those who
ere so dear to us in life, amiwhose
memories come to us with the rise
of suri, and the pale light of stars.
There rest the .companions of our
schoolboy days','' and our youthful
sports, Ana tnere, too, she lies
who roamed hand in hand with tis
the-valley,' who' plucked with
us the wild flowers beside the brook,'
who saw with the appreciative eve
the' violets blooming on the role of
May, and wept with ua happy tears
at the glory ana georgeousness of.
. . i. . .- m . w
summer sunsets, lor eleven years
she has listened to tho harp' notes
of the angels. Still we lo ve to lin
ger beside her grave near the old
church, ! and; fancy that tho mild
breathingof the evening air is cau
sed by the soft rustling of an an
gel's wings. Do not blame us .for
loving tho old church,1 for memo
ries aro ours, pure and holy as the
dreams of a dying saint, when we
sit in the shadow Of jts walls. (
A Levantine Prince.
In October last, a foreigner of
Qriontal appearance,- arrived in
Marseilles by tho packet from Alex
ander. He went to the Grand Ho
tel, whero ha gave his name, as
Trinco Kalimaki, and asked for tho
bcst.suiteof apartmen.tin the house.
The nam of Kalimaki being well
knoyn to the landlord, as that of
piie of the best families in Turkey,
the stranger though ho had no re
V'nuo, and had but scant luggage,
was installed as the most distingu
ished guest of tho Grand Hotel in
the handsome set of rooms which
shortly before had been occupied
by the Emperor of Russia. The
next morning the Prince, left his
card at thq.Turkish Consulate,' and
the VitQ-Jonsul, in. the absence of
tjie Consul-Geueral, returned the
visit iii person. . The Princo stated
at the hotel that his fathor had an
immense .cstato in Turkey in the
midst of which was a navigable lake
entirely his private property, on
the bosom of which large steam
boats wro. daily plying. , His ob
ject in- coming to France was to
buy horses for his father's frieul,
Ali Pasha, and he asked many ques
tions as to tho best means of procur
ing fine horses. He wa3 introduc
ed,: to. M. . Carbonnel, the largest
horse dearler in the south of Prance
and who has stables at Marseilles,
Avignon, and Lyons. T'-o Prince,
whose taste in horseflesh was ex
tremely diflicult to please, found
none of tho horses in Marseilles
good enough for him, and M. Car-
borinel wrote to Ins stud groom at
Lyons, desiring him to send the
lest horsos ho had by rail to Avig
i)6ii,whithcr Princo Kalimaki would
go to look at . them. Tho Priuce
went there' accordingly, and after a
most severe inspection, seletcd sev
eral animals'atlugh prices. . On his
return to Marseilles he wrote a tel
egraphic' dispatch addressed to Ali
Pasha, Constantinople, stating tiio
number, and, the price. of tho- horses
lie had bought ' and desiring. the
Pasha to remit iuhds . immediately
to' pay for them. Thisdispatch was
taken to the telegraph office by
one of the clerks of tho Iiotpl. . On
the strength,' of. it the manager of
the hotel, anxious , to secure the
custom of the Ka imaki family, not
only continued without misgivings
to'serye the .rrince with the best
of every thing, but lent, him four
thousand francs, for which he had
occasion wliilo.tho' remittance was
coming, .caroonnev . tho jiiorse
neaier, aiso piacea nis purse at me
dispoeiiqa of tho. Prince', and. tho
Prince was pleaso to tako;a5 much
as fifteen '.luindred 'francs out of it
for pctty easily The Prince, whose
luggager.s haseen, filready said,
was not ieavy,madQ larg. additions
to, it before he had been many days
- Mafseiires. ,,IIis, tasto in.' dress
wasyattoget,lier,Vp,f ineely ; . ft tailor
'executed lns druerB to the, extent
of IfftenhundredfrancSj'lmBpugut
6ijrc'ro dft a'f ay.Qh new li'af s, and
in rtfvel it ha f r c n-'Aii r c? hire n m I
a dozeft-pair pjC, uoots Tho Prince
'.Jji-i;.i ...,,,- ' ,i;-nri.
je'jQpVeis'spjV' tlQ'c. inmost adnnratiisn
'ft? the cilv'of Mafseillc'si ' ani'fo'r
tlie rehcii!rii'o4i,' and m'a4e a'dis-
wiuu uis jouni.uy iuti.viguL.Hj.wiiu-4i
hotet 'and'' indeed .throughout ttti
towti. , He announced his ibtentioa
(toiarrya Frnoli ,lady ; an d. set tie
nnai- eoen great iy siruoK wiui
tliQ beauty of a young person wh o
accompanied by two nuns, rode in
the samo railway carriage, with him
and got -out at an intermediate
station. As soon as he had settled
tho purchase of tho horsc3 with M.
Carborihcl, he resolved to find out
the young lady. A Tunc, who was
acting as his secretary, suggested
that the euro of the nearest village
to the station at which'the fair one
alighted would .probably know
something of the. nuns who 'were
with her, and jn this, way a' clue to
her name and residence might bb
fotind. "'Thd'i'dea was perfectly suc
cessful, 1 Thaeu'ro on being applied
to, recognized at p'nee the yoiin.'j
person dcscriU'd. lie.-1 said she
was tho sister of the mayor ,of a
neighboring parish, . that she" had
come on the day tho Prince- saw
her to play the organ in his church.
She was an exemplary girl, of good
family, aud very nice fortune, tin d
lie, for his part, thought her quite
worthy to be a prineesii'. ;,
The family was communicated
with through .the excellent euro;
The offer of the Prince was accepted
by the lady's broflie on her behalf
and an appointment was made at
Marseilles to sigh tho m'&rihgo con
tract. The Prince, intoxicated with
the happiness that ' awaited "him, at
once made his intended briile some
presents, and vohhteered' to' pgn
two bills of tori thousand francs as
an installment of t,iie' settlement, lie'
intended to make up'nh 'her.' ! The
lady's brotiier, on arriving, at Mar
seilles, called at; thd Turkish Cpn-'
sulale, showed tho two bills, . 'and
asked whether tho' :signaturo was
good. The answer was that noth
ing whatever was known' at the
Consulate' about tho Irince, that
his visit had been returned with
out inquiry, and that was all; but as
to tho validity of tho bills, 'tho par
ties taking them must ' decide en
tirely on their own judgment.
They did decide at onco .that the
match was not an eligible one, and
left Marseilles precipitately, having
first' returned the ' presents. This
mishap put ah end to the. princely
career of the guest at' the Grand
Hotel. Confidence was 'sudlen'ly
withdrawn from hini ; bills poured
in all at once; and he was constrain
ed to confess that ho had no re
sources' in the world : When he ap
peared the other day at the bar of
the Correction police1 on a charge
of obtaining mbiiey under false
pretences, it was proved that he
was a Levantine, named Tanc,a,' a
subject of the Hay of Tunis, and
that he had lately ' co'mo but of
prison at Cairo. The false Prince
was sentenced to two year's imprisonment.'
A Levantine Prince. The Congress--So Called.
We presume no sane man would
undertako, seriously, to prove that
the present body which meets from
day to day in 'tho Capitol, at Wash
ington, is the Congress of "the Uni
ted States of America." "The Con
gress of the United Stales of Amer
ica," according to the Constitution
of government under which we are
supposed to live' must 'consist of
"two Senators from each State."
Surely this body does not answer to
(that description.', The same Con
stitution; also declares that caeh
State Bha.ll be entitled to a certain
number of representatives. But
this body does not answer to,, that
description. What, then, is this
concern which presumes , to legis
late, for the entire peoplo of this
country, without deigning to con
form to. the requirements of. .the
Constitution? Evidently it. is. not
a Congress. . "Vhateverit may be,
it bears no resemblance to the defi
nition as given in the fundamental
Jaw. of the land, i It is aboiit time
that. the people,. Nyrlb. and. South,
made up their minds ip relation to
this nondescript assemblage. of
fools, lunatics and scoundrulswhich
cuts such .antics before high, Heav
en, and thq great; American people,
and which appears to be mainly
devising Iiow it may hold on to the
unjust power it has seized. Every
memlyier.of. tho,;Mongrel i.party in
Coiigross, knows and feels that twp
t birds of tlict people of this. country
are gainst Jiifcj knowe that ho is
but the'represenlativo.-rof! a- ;con-
,te.mptiblp mihorih', that, thephtird
'A'. 'it.:' - 'J -t - 'i-l '?! Li- 2 Wt.i.
poiua ami ouc-nan,. pi.liio,;,i.oii.n
utterly eondOiiVii anVt. reprotiaffc n.-
'disgnsiing' " negro-equality princi
ples." All this,, we say, is' known to
LT had. .Stevens and ,hia suo,oor ers, j
id vet' t'hov' call thomelvea the
Hnh rvvflcn rl tha Inn ml Si-.nloa nnfl
'6h2T"'es's of the Uuife.d Stales, and
rrtli a coolness, an.a.andacit,yJ1witfh
-w'bujd' be's,tQaq4nfi('if not
bbconjip s6 C'fimnioh,, asBunie:tI)a.f
fhVivfil bn:thir'd,ar the" only
-.17. . : , r. .'V -Ill, T-JLV
n Ai5l:i:TisIxa teums.
One qi:3r."ten llnys,
V.:v;h uUiiii'.oiitl lirtl
. 11 o
hisertion. 7 411
Cards, per rear, ten line'k ...... 8 OO
Notice of Exeeutors. Adnjinl.str-
tor and Gnardlans, . . . : . , .-. . 2 CO
At:u l.uient notlem before J.. P, i . a OO
I-Ocal notices, per line, . .-. . 1, -. .:..- 10
Yearly advertismer.ts wJH be charged
fi0 per column, and at porortioiiia
ratts for less thaji a column. Payable In
advance T
loyal peoplo in the country, and
have a divine right to govern the
other two-thirds now and fcroTerl
A splendid Republican gorerh
ment truly, whero only -a fraction
of the people are loyal to it I Ihis
is the rule of a majority with a ven
geance! "A inajority'of the peo
ple not loyal," is a' .phrase. I-.eird
every day. Oh I shades of Jen.or;on
and-'Madison, come out of your
graves and write u sc. mo priQer.
on the elementary pnr.c-iic-s of
Republicanism tor the Ij.g hy . in
Congres.! '..-
Put if this ' crowd lof.M'hi'.e .rtig
gefa now t -Washington it not a
"Congress of tho United iS?ti,"
as it .evidently is not, then it js ,ev
ident that all it may do, i3 cinnlly
as illegal, as itself. -The sJur!o
truth is, that laying aside the .nuta
tion as to. wliethcr' tha, nor;hern
States assembled in Washington,
dtinn the tiiho tlie southern St'es
wore attempting to Puccile, iwere
"a Congres in fhe true ffi'ensa of
the w.ird or iiotj thors pan- ba ,no
doubt that It cuasod to Lo."a ,(joa
gress of the United States" just,, as
soon as the Southern. paoj'je reiin
quished their attempted Bocossiem,
resolved to return, to. the -Unjpn,
and were denied representa'tipn , in
it. .Tho entiro theory .' of the' war
was! u pon the ground that the peo
ple, ol the Scuth : could, and ought
to be',' compel Jod , to.return to the
Union, and ,tho moment they would
cou;3out to" ,do this, , that moment
the Union wiu restored. This state
ment was repeatefl and repeated
by scores and, ecores of the advo
catpf pt the war, until it became a
stereotyped phrase. Now,- how ev
er, all is changed ; the South is de
nied all representation on 'the ilocr
of Congress, and a. few .of thoSt,tci
claim the soveroign, forcible or jdi.
vino right, wliichever it ni.ty to, sto
rule over the entire Aiaericw peo-
r'e- :.. : ;
This is eviucntly nothing, let3
tlinn the groseat uiirpaUon..,,.The
citizens (.l",Wi.6iiingtou. have just
as much right to clnveThad. ..Ste
vens land his crowd of . hegro-mdn-grels
out of tho Capitol,, as they
have to- keep out the Southern rep
resentatives. There is not an act
that Congress passes; that can be
constitutional, so long as it refuses
tho representatives of sovereign
and equal States admittance. If
this utterly reckless and, irrespons
ible body keeps' on in its scoundroly
course, it will become a nuisanc'o
thatougtft to' oe abated, or have a
health commission appotnted over
it with extraordinary powers. Ev
ery day it adds to the enormity of
its offenses. It is utterly regr.rd
less of every sentiment of honor,
and of every compunction of shame.
It' turns out Democrats of whoso
election there ca':i be no doubt, lor
tho solo purpose of including its
n'.im?r;i,'.'-l majority, and securing a
a fill f wo thirds so as to vole down
theTresiient's vetoes, Thad. Ste
vens boldly and lduutiy urged that
one vote might be of inestimable
importance to t'.tm., .ijei.co,. Mr.
Baldwin,' of Miy'lj., was uaseuted,
although howas (le'chtfej duly cjej:
tecTariir voles alTowt-d i3j.C0ntTs3
which tho' Snpreme Court ot hi3
own Statp had declared -. were "not
cast by competent electors; ; : Mr.
Voorhoes, of Ind., was cuted, tho'
unquestionably elected, and now
Mr. Prooksf of Uiis city, is . to be
kicked out, and though1 it is well
know n, that he was. as fairly olected
a.- evei; a member of Congress was,
and'an Abolitionist put in hid placo
to represent a. district . wliohl ican
give -1,000 d)e:uocratio-. majoriby
easily, when only-one Democrat fs
run. Put to cap the climax of ras
cality, the Senate. of this so-called
Congress has just oti&te Senator
Stoekt6'-l. of N.J.', plaiming'that ho
was n'uj i'drly elected because '.he
was. rc mined, by n plurality and
not a majority ; A'itht., too - in tlre
face of the facLtliat there- was an
express rule Qf.np. (legislature of
that State that a . plurality .shouM
elect,! . II ther'e is anvth'nig :'n ihe'.m'
of huniin ttgi1iftioii siobv the ti&ii in
bout ihftduings of this Coiigit' VcalW(
h-ji fore y rf"t on iiecordo
Stockton w s ousted i for iQ.othef ,fo
tha i'i lo .ced,oui Ue' tSemoeratsJuthE 'fL
ateso'ai'ti gire.thf' 'Mmigielitt' :lvr4
.thirds rote id fbut Bnkly'- i'u.drr Jo'Aemi
Presidoitt Johnsoo's va'.beBJ ff tbli lo-talt-ed
Congress ot Ri-vvhltkiusls;ii.to irf.:b
city, we tanaiilj p're.tjici'Whi.t, Mould ,be
rrheof'thi-ihbulin suMi i'rha'l village at
VYiJliriis'.on tliey wiltnj-ublr beaHowed
to run the 'u't lnfjrth f fheh ru); ' A.nl it
"T "' wrtqr
'S'ff Wftjffy'
i flM J i..1) i ;i:h. ;lj
nn Uie wholavbe bej forftba WAtf
iiorigitfg'WM iiebutofie 61 the mol' ordlai-
tifutui of.fofiaality Ih ':ifm worliT-tDiy
TQpK..i.'' ,o ! v I " .-snU'.-Hoi 14 .
-kTrW ?4r the nexX-'jag6:wi.iipi
have read thii.-" 1 ' "

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