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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, September 13, 1866, Image 2

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f WJUTa? MEN SHALL RULK AMERICA."
; Me ARTHUR, OHIO:
'THURSDAY. - . SEPT. i:i,18(Mt.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. [Election Day, Tuesday, Oct. 9, 1866.]
For Sceretaiy of Stale,
" CiEN. RENJANIX LeFKVER,
of She!!))' I'oun'v.
1 For Supreme Judge,
THOMAS 31. KEY,
of Umuiitcu County.
' For Hauler Hoard of Fullit H'ity,
WILLIAM LARW1LL, .,
of Adilmid County.
' " For Ctmoreiwman of lltlf Itiatrkt.
I'olonol OSCAR F. MOORR,
tif (kioto county.
For Judge of the. Court of Common Vitus
'Id Sub-ditiiion of llti Judkiul DM,
Hon. LEVI DLNGAK,
u'-Jm-kf-n county.
Democratic County Ticket
. Fur Auditor,
Dr. Henry C. Moore.
For Treasurer,
Henry Reynold.
For l'robute Judge,
lClchnnl C'ralff.
Fur Clerk of Hi Court of Common Fleas,
George Lnutz.
" For Sheriff,
John J. Shockey.
For Coroner,
Ir. J. A. Monnhon.
Fur Commissioner,
Thomas Muffee.
UNION COUNTY TICKET
For Auditor,
WILLIAM V. FELTON.
For Treasurer,
JOHN P. DIXKLE.
For Probate Judge,
JOST.IUI KALEK.
r Clerk Court Common J'Ua$,
ROBERT S. BAKXIIiTL.
For Sheriff,
JOHN ROBBINS.
For Coroner,
WILLIAM D. HIGGIN9.
For Commissioner,
DOUGLAS PUTNAM. JR.
Grand Rally of the Democracy and
Johnsonites at Hamden, Vinton
County, O., on Friday, Sept. 21.
1866.
The people, everybody and his
wife, are respectfully requested to
meet in council at above time and
place, to take into consideration
the great issues of the day.
Come one come all 1 and bring
along well-stored baskets, and let
ns have a grand Picnic and Basket
Meeting.
Come and hear the true cham
pions of the Constitutional Rights
of the People, and true Soldiers of
the Republic men who quail at,
and know no fear, and who trust
yon, the people, for the protection
of your own rights and liberties.
Again we say, let all come !
BEDLAM IN CONVENTION.
In a graphic account of the clos
ing scenes of the Mulatto Conven
tion, recently held in Philadelphia,
the exhibition was one that can not
but arrest the serious attention of
every patriotic citizen. He will
see, in the leading characters of
that Convention, the class of crazy
beings to whom the tax-payers and
peaceable and order-loving citizens
are asked to intrust the Govern
ment. Are they the proper per
sons to take charge of the Govern
ment, and restore the States to
harmony? Are they the persons
to lighten the burthen of taxes
under which we are suffering, and
inaugurate a system of retrench
ment and reform in expenditures?
Are such crazy folks fit to be in
trusted with public position of any
kind? These are serious questions,
and will have to be seriously an
swered, if the Republic is to con
tinue and prosper.
Stuck on a Sand-bar.
An Eastern paper tells us that a
distinguished negro, who attended
the Radical Convention at Phila
delphia, drank so much of the
Schulykill's muddy waters as to
form a sand-bar in his alimentary
canal. That, accounts for the
misfortunes that attend the Radical
leaders ot the Convention. They
attempted to put their crazy vessel
through that canal, but on account
of a powerful current at the time,
and unskilled piloting, they ran
her on the sand-oar spoken of and
stuck her fast; and there. 6be is
yet' Ugh! 'What a fix! i
Remember and attend the big
meeting at Jlamden, Sept. 21st.
WILSON ENDORSES EVERY
ACTION OF CONGRESS.
John T. Wilson made the follow
ing declaration in the' "piece" he
spoke at Portsmouth, last Satur
day a week ago 1 "1 RATIFY THE
ACTIONS OF CONGRESS FROM
BEGINNING TO END."
Let us briefly recount some of the
acts of this Rump Congress, which
John T. "Wilson, Radical candidate
for Congress in this District en
dorses. , .
The Radicals in Congress voted
a subsidy of $30,000,000 to Na
tional Banks; about $20,000,000 to
the Nigger Bureau; $20,000,000 for
bounties to Negro Soldiers; 46,000,
000 acres of public lauds to negro
women and children, deserted by
their husbands and fathers, worth
at least $50,000,000; $100,000,000
into the pockets of monopolists and
dealers in cotton, etc; $200,000,000
of a tariff voted for the benefit of
eastern manufacturers and capital
ists; $50,000,000 for miscellaneous
stealing jobs; voted NO bounty to
white soldiers that they will ever
get; and finally voted $4,000 each
into their own pockets! Here is
FOUR HUNDRED AND FIFTY
THREE MILLIONS OF DOL
LARS, voted for corrupt purposes,
out of the people's pockets, by
those noble, virtuous, and incor
ruptible philanthropists in one
year. This is about $18 voted out
of the pockets of every man, wo
man and child in the United States.
Congress, also voted to force Negro
Suffrage upon the people of the
District of Columbia. It passed the
Freedmen's Bureau Bill and the
Civil Rights Bill. It violated the
Constitution by keeping eleven
States out of the Union, and pre
vented a harmonious re-union of
the States and the inauguration of
peace throughout the land. It
thwarted President Johnson in his
patriotic plans to bring about the
pacfication of the whole country.
A most noble Congress.
If you vote for John T. Wilson,
you vote W sustain the present
Congress in all its revolutionary
and disunion schemes, for he says
he endorses "all its fictions from
beginning to end."
THE SOUTHERN LOYALIST"S
CONVENTION AT PHILADELPHIA.
The Convention was Intended as an off
get to the Union Convention held at Phila
delphia, somo time since.
It was meant, thereby, to neutralize the
demoralizing effect upon the country of
the utterances of General John A. Dix,
II. J. Raymond and Senator Doolittle, on
the part of the Xorth, and the complete
submission to the Constitution and laws,
expressed on the part of the South, by
Governor Orr, and others, of the South.
So Frederick Douglass, the colored orator,
und Miss Anna S. Dickinson, the interest
ing female amalgamationist were lutroi
duccd lu conspicuous part.
These two sat lovingly, side by side, in
a happy wedlock of principles, and Bev.
Tilton,of the New York Indepcmlaiit, gave
holy sanction to the blissful Union, Miss
Anna wax called upon to speak. She put
her hand on her robustuous bosom, as she
spoke of being too full for utterance, and
retired to give place to the sable Douglass,
who, thereupon, proceeded to develop
that which her bosom was full of a strik
ing Instance of the propensity of the ne
gro, to develop the resources of cottcn fields.
What a happy Union of kindred spirits,
of congenial souls, of ineffable philanthro
py. How completely was here displayed
the working of the Yankee theories the
doctrines of the Boston humanitarians.
With what divine fervor was the great
truth here recoguized, that everybody, In
cluding Anna Dickinson, was "a man and
a brother."
Truly, the day of Jubilee had come.
The Millenium had in very truth
"aroven" and the lion and the Iamb were
locked in close embrace. For was not
Frederick Douglass, (black as lhe aee of
spades, but duly elected delegate of the
Republican Convention, from Rochester,
N. Y.) Was he not the lion of the occa-
sion, and was not "gentle Annie" by his
side?
Some Northern "policy" men, tried to
repress the "irrepressible" Fred to iuduce
him to stay out of the Convention but
Fred, very sensibly thought that such
Convention, without him, would be like
playing Hamlet w ith the part of Hamlet
left out.
He had come to play the principal char
acter, lie expected to be ably supported
by the distinguished artist, Miss Annie
Dickinson. He did not propose that the
"walking gentlemen and supernumeraries
should go on without them." He right
fully considered that it would be an im
position on the public that they would
not get their money's worth.
S Fred, and Anna hadtbelr way. Ne-
gro suffrage was triumphantly endorsed
in the report on the non-reconstructed
States. The timid "border State men"
were told to hold their tonguas, It being
'none ot their funeral." The Northern
men. whose 'coward lips did from their
color fly" and who whispered with bated
breath-"reiucmber the fall elections"
were incontinently snubbed. .Glora In
Excelsls ! The managers became the man
aged, while the Southern Yankee wl(h ne
gro constituency, smelt not he Jwittle
only a little ways off, and crle4"ha, ha."
"The little dog laughed to see such fun.
And the dish Jumped over the spoon."
Three cheers for, Fred, wid, Anna; for
"inkeegynatlon"; and the .perfect Wei"
that is to be; for the "Union at It ought
to be" Vive la humbug t '
The Convention has adjourned, Andy
Johnson demolished and the Union is
saved. We breathe freer!
PRESIDENT JOHNSON'S PROGRESS.
As Mr. Johnson moves westerly, his
speeches increase in vigor and determina
tion. Alone or two places llie Mongrels
have, in a low ami vulgar spirit, tnrown
out taunts and insults, and the effect has
been to rouw the sleeping lion in Andy's
nature., He tells them that he shall not
stand upon dignity when attacked, but give
back all they can send. At Cleveland, he
denounced the Mongrels as ' blood suckers
and cormorants," who stayed home from
the war and speculated while brave men
fought. He also informed theat that his
purpose was fixed, and that "wither the
powers of hell nor old Tiad. Stevens and
and all his gang," could turn him from it.
Tbis Is rougii, plain language, iuth as ap
peals to the strongest feelings of the peo
ple, for there is nothing so popular with the
masses as right dow n determined "pluck,"
It is very evident that if the Mongrels io.,'t
want to hear the truth, they better let in ly
alone.
THE ELECTION IN MAINE.
The Radicals have such an over
whelming majority in Maine, that
the Democrats and Union men,
knowing there was no show of suc
cess, made no contest this year,
but reserved their efforts for other
Stated, which they have good
chances to carry, and where they
will succeed.
The Dutch have therefore . again
taken Holland in the late election.
Maine has gone Radical! It
possesses about the same signifi
cance as as a Radical victory in
our Western Reserve; but neverthe
less, we expect the Jacobins will
be foolish enough to shout over it
as it was a real triumph. It is the
last State they will succeed in,
until Massachusetts votes in November.
The Disgraceful Mob at Indianapolis
President of the United States.
There are few Americans, we
trust, that can read the telegraphic
Despatches from Indianapolis, with
out tie deepest shame and mortifi
cation. The President of the
United States Kas prevented from
addressing his fello?-ciiizens by a
brutal and drunken mob, . who
drowned his voice amid their
beastly clamors.
The capit al of Indiana, under the
administration of that man as Gov
ernor, whose name has become a
synonym for corruption personal
and political has long had an evil
reputation for its mobocratic pro
pensities, and this last indignity is
therefore in character with its
antecedents.
There is nothing the leading Ja
cobins of Indianapolis so much
dread as free speech, without it is
the action of unbiased grand juries
and criminal courts, who can in
quire into their past misdeeds.
This riotous display was the off
spring of the spirit of the Radical
managers, and was undoubtedly
secretly arranged by them.' They
may now affect to deplore it, but it
was their work, and for it they and
their party will be held accounta
ble. We much mistake the temper
and feeling of the people of Indi
ana if this foul outrage this shame
ful violation of all decency, of all
respect for the laws of hospitality
and of regard for the Government
of the United States this insult to
the person of its Chief Magistrate
is not rebuked in thunder tones
at the coming election.
No party can stand the odium of
such a performance as has lately
transpired at Indianapolis.
Jim Ashley, candidate for Con
gress in the Toledo District, comes
out boldly. He states in a .recent
speech: "I know that the loyal
people of Ohio are with me in de
manding absolute equality for all
loyal citizens before the law., and if
any man in this District differs
with me here, ' I cannot represent
him." i$y this ne means that a
nigger is as good, in all respects,
as a white man. Nothing more or
less.
An Answer Requested.
We have a question to 'ask ot
our loyal ootempomies, or whoever
It may concern, tlt'is' this: "Is it
true, as has been stated -and thus
far without ' contradiction that
while Congress voted to give the
white soldiers fifty and oe .hund
red dollArs additional biunty 5 re--spectiveTy,
according to their terms
of service or the sums heretofore
received, it voted to give the black
soldiers three hundred dollars? If
yea, it is true, that while this addi
tional bounty is being paid to the
negroes, payment is refused to the
whites upon the plea that there ore
no appropriations for the purpose?
Look This Then on
That.
This Radical Congress voted the
black soldier $200 for extra buunty,
and appropriated the money to pay
it.
It also voted the white soldier
$50 in Home cases, in others $100
extra bounty, but made no ap
propriation to pay it.
The black soldiers are drawing
their fcJOO extra bounty. The
white soldiers must wait until Con
gress can bo induced to make an
appropriation for them.
When the black was concerned,
the Radical Congress made no mis
take. It was only when the white
needed its services that it was care
less, indifferent, or hadn't time.
An Organized Gang of Ruffians
Prevent the President from
Prevent the President from Speaking--General Grant Rebukes
the Mob.
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 10, 1866.
Each of the party were in
troduced to the crowd from the
balcony on Washington street, and
were received with prolonged
cheers. When General Meredith
commensnd the welcome address
nf the President,it was evident there
was an organized gang of rowdies,
led by prominent Republicans,
determined to prevent the rresi
dent from speaking. When he
commenced returning thanks, cries
of all descriptions were uttered by
the Republican rowdies, who said
he should not be beard.
The President spoke a short
time notwithstanding the confu
sion, and then retired. General
Grant came out and said: "For the
credit of your city, hear U3 all
speak." But the response came
"We won't hear any of you."
After the party retired there was
an altecation, during which several
pistol shots were fired, and several
persons were wounded. The dis
turbance of the meeting -was dis
graceful to the city, and is so felt
by all good citizens.
A Flag Insult.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 10, 1866.
The' only unpleasant incident
that occurred during the President's
reception here was this: In the
midst of the flags and banners that
draped the locality around the
Lindell Hotel was a 6tnp of white
cloth inscribed with the words
"Andrew the Apostate." This was
scarcely noticed until after the
procession had passed,' when the
owner of the adjoining house went
to tho place, caught the owner of
the offensive device by the throat
and forced him to take it down on
the spot.
The Radicals made no insulting
demonstration against the Presi
dent; every crowd that assembled
on the streets nnd in the hotels
was so overwhelmingly in favor of
the President that they did not
dare to do so.
The Radicals are organizing and
arming a secret military force in
the State called the Advance
Guard. It is to take the place of
the lawless militia, which the Gov
ernor was forced to disband, and
its object is to carry the election
by violence.
[For the Vinton Record.
Loyalty Illustrated.
Mr. Editor: We have in our
town a Loyalist, who, is just now
on the rampant, and bringing 6uit
to turn a soldier's widow out of his
house, without making any ex
ertion to obtain a house for this
widow and her family, who lost her
husband and son in the service to
maintain the personal security of
this loyalist, as well as his property
from the raids of southern rebels
Now I for one protest " against
things, calling themselves men, who
have voted and acted with us, and
professed to be loyal and good
Union men, . thus treating the
widows of our Union soldiers, who
laid down their lives for our de
fence. Such men have been
stumbling blocks in our ranks, and
have no love for their country but
Union.
Hoi for the big meeting at
IJamden, September , 21st.
Uen. Kousseau will be there;
as also Judge Thurman.
OPPOSITION ARGUMENTS.
Freparedbjf one of their number.
GRAND UNION MASS MEETING!
WMMMW
Tjjere will be a GRAND RAL
LY of the Union men of the 11th
Congressional District, at
. , IttcAItTIll II, OHIO, ;
Frlday,Scptember 28,i 86G
Hon. SAMUEL McKEB, of Ky.;
Hon. JOHN T. " WILSON, candi
date for Congress, Gen. THOMAS
F. WILDES, and Hon. H. S. BUN
DY, will positively be present and
address the meeting. lion. Samu
el Galloway, Col. Josiah Given and
Hon. T. A. Plants, have been in
vited to attend and are expected to
be present. ,' .
Let there be a grand rally of the
loyal people of Southern Ohio.
All who believe that White Men,
on a basis of white representation,
should rule America, are invited to
come. By order of the
. STATE UNION CEN. COM.
ANDREW JOHNSON, BY THE
JOB.
The Butternut editor of the Re
cord says of Andrew Johnson: "We
support him by the job." He says
"We applaud a good' thing when
we see it," and denounce a bad
thing, &c. "Upon this principle,
we applaud the Philadelphia Con
vention." I. e., tho Philadelphia
Convention was a good thing. He
says: "Men are nothing principles
"are all in all." Now, we submit
whether men are not exponents of
principles? Whether, for instance,
the nominee and the leader of a
party are not exponents of tho
principles enunciated by that par
ty? Was not Vallandigham an ex
ponent of the anti-war party in
1863? Is not Andrew Johnson the
exponent of the new party which
he claims to lead? He pretends to
stand by a certain principle. The
Philadelphia Convention was call
ed, and acted upon that principle,
to wit "Immediate admission into
Congress- of the representatives
from the Southern States." Now,
what manner of man is he who
talks about endorsing a great prin
ciple by the "job?" We, of the
Union party, say that Andrew
Johnson's "policy" is wrong. If it
is wrong, we are right-if right,we
are wrong. We have some sym
pathy with a man who honestly en
tertains opinions contrary to ours,
and in harmony with Johnson; but
the men who can come out and say
we are in favor of the action of the
Philadelphia Convention; but, then,
we we, that is, Johnson is an
unsafe man. We can rely on him
to-day, but can't rely on him to
morrow. We can depend on him
in some things, but not in others.
We would like to succeed in elect
ing the butternut ticket, and: we
endorse Andy when the "job" aids
us. When Ave gnd men who don't
liiie mm, and denounce him that
is. when he adds nothing to our
strength, then we don't endorse the
"job." We, the leaders of the but
ternut party in Vinton county,
would like, if possible, to blow hot
and cold with the same mouth.-
We would like to make a hero of
the President then, we would like
to oppose him we want to float
we cry, "Good Lord I good d 1!"
for we know not into whose hands
we may fall. "My policy" is well
it's doubtful 1 We are in iavor
of something new most anything!
We would like to elect our butter
nut ticket, and we don't care much
how we do it! We are not exactly
in favor of Johnson we're in fa-
vor ol the success, if there is any
success to him. If he fails, we
want to be away "from him. We
oppose the Union party because
they oppose us, and whipped our
friends of the Confederate army.
We don't know exactly what we
are in favor of! .
MEETING AND GREAT
SPEECH.
Our Court House wa3 filled to
overflowing on Saturday night la6t,
The Hon. H.: S. Bundy, was an
nounced for a speech, and every
body turns out to hear Bundy;
even a few of the unwashed came
in. Mr. Bundy beat himself, in his
clear exposition of the course tak
en by Congress and that taken by
"His Majesty A. Johnson," (Mr. B,
didn't give him that title.) Ee ex
plained clearly and fully the issue
belore the people in the coming
campaign, and gave us his views as
to the propriety of allowing trait
ors to come in and accomplish, by
votes in Congress,' what they failed
to do by the bullet in the field.
Bundy's explanation of why he
voted for NegTd suffrage in the Dis
trict of Columbia, was; certainly
satisfactory to any intelligent man
The statistics of the colored popu
lation, of the District, are some
what, eurprisiug,1 ,a ,to . the', -proportion
of comrnon'schbols, church
esj dailjr and weekly papers taken,
read' and paid for; : &c, - &t: '- The
District of 'Columbia '-was largely
Confederate at the 4 'close ; 'of the
,war, and it is to be hoped that the
votes of loyal daikies may "pair
off" with the votes of some of tho
Confederate army. officers.) A
ilr. .bundy treated Mr. O. F.
Moore very fairly arid in a 'niauly
manner;,, but says he can't see why
Mr. O. F. Moore went to the Chica
go Convention In 1864, and helped
resolve the war a "failure." He
thinks Moore win be . with ,us . as
soon as he has been in tho butter
nut party about as long as he ever
remained with any party to which
he has belonged heretofore. , . ,
SOLDIERS, REMEMBER!
The language of butternuts induys
gone by:
"O! in Heaven's name, stop this
"unholy war! Is there a man left in
"the North who dare raise his voice
"for peace?
"Let him speak so that the Aboli
tionists Will TREMBLE AND TURN
"pale. If one says 'continue this
"war,' hang him to the first tree!"
McArthur Democrat, Mar. 5, 186.
There's your " peace-on-any-terms!"
Liberal, isn't it, toward
Abolitionists? Free speech doc
trine! How do you like it?
Soldiers, Remember! the Demo
crat, on same day, said: v
"The time has passed for whip
ping the South! There is not
"power enough in the North to
."make them lay down their arms
"and return to then allegiance."
The butternuts were uncondi
tional surrender men, in these days.
They have changed to uncondition
al bread-and-butter men, nowa
days. Soldiers, Remember! the Demo
crats said, January 31, 1861, thro'
their organ, to "Mr. Lincoln and his
"co-workers:" "The moment you
"march on a portion of our citizens
"of the South or West, you will
"have a 'lire in the rear!' 200,
('000 Democrats of Ohio, on last
"Wednesday, so declared!"
Where is that honorable body
that 260,000? They went for Val.
180,000 they now go for Johnson!
They are "unconditional" Union
men, on the bread-and-butter plat
form !
Raising Their Pay.
The Democratic papers hate a good deal
to say about Congress raising tln.Tr pay.
This same thing was done at the session
of 1855 fl. Before that time each member
received eight dollars per day. At that
session, Congress raised, tho pay to $3000
per year, and that provision applied to
that same Congress, and O. F. Moore voted
to thus raise his own pay. We examined
this matter in the summer of 1850, in the
columns of the Standard, nnd 51 r. Moore
admitted that lie had done so. to a meeting
of Knowuothingg who assembled in West
fall's (Jrove, At tliis place, in the fall of
1850.' Will the Portsmouth Times deny
this? Jackson Standard. , :?
What do the Copper-Johnson-Uncondi-tional-Brcad-and-llutter-nut
party say to
the "rise" in salaries? It Is a notorious
fact that the Butternuts in the Senate vo
ted against the $8,33 per month bounty
law but for the 2000 per auuni "salary
law." . ' : ?.
. Democratic meetings will be
held in every township in the
county, between this and "the
day of the election. Particu
lars will be given in our next.
Legal Notice.
BTtlDGET FARNEX, (maiden name
was Bridget . Daugherty,) Mary
lJaugherty, Margaret'Daugherty, nnd Con
Dnugherty, who reside in the county of
Dnnegnll, in Ireland, heirs at law of Micha
el Daugherty, late of the county of Vinton
and State of Ohio, deceased ; and James
Daugherty of said county of Vinton,' ad
ministrator of the Estate of John Daugher
ty, deceased, late of said county, Who was
one of the heirs at law 'of the said Michael
Daugherty, deceased, will take notice that
Patrick Henry Qui nu, administrator of tho
estate of the said Michael Daugherty, de
ceased, on the 13th day of September, a.d.
1800. filed his petition in the Probate Court
within Jid for the county of Vinton and
State of Ohio, alleging that there is no
personal estate of said decedent wherewith
to pay his debts and the costs of adminis
tration; that he died seized in fee simple of
the following described real estate situate
in said county, to-wit:
The west half of the south west quarter
of section five (5) township eight (8)
range sixteen (16) containing seventj-four
(74) acres, also the east bait of the- sonth
east quarter of section six (6) township
eight (8) range sixteen (16) containing
seventy-lour acres, and that be left iio
widow entitled to dower in said premises.
The prayer of said petition is for the
sale of a portion ef said premises to wit
the whole of the first described tract, and
thirty-fnur acres off (fee north end of-said
second describod tract for the payment of
the debts and charges aforesaid. - "
Said petition will be foi hearing n
S' turday the 13(h day of October A. D,
1816, ur as soon theieafier as lesve can
be obtained. .t., ; , - . .. . .i... -.
September 13M. D.1 186. '
AdmroT Mjchae Daugherty . dec.
Brajn AJIayp, Atonejs.

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