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FREMONT WEEKLY JOURNAL.
rciuuM nni niMt morjuso.
BY WILCOX Ac. OBEEXE.
CiMus fa tiratisEg ad lob Work node Qnataij.
TERMS OF THE JOURNAL:
Una year, in advance, - - $3, 00
Six months, - - -Three
raonlbe," -,. -
IVXaT TAKUTT OW
NEATLY AND QUICKLY DONE.
. BTlUTt. J- rowiM
EVERETT it FOWLER,
TTORNEYS ANI COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
A. and 3olieitors In Chancer; will attend te pro
eaiionel business ia Sendoaky and adjoining eoan
ttee. OBoe, Seeond stnrv Boekland'e NEW Block.
vle-nM FREMONT. OHIO.
, , II. W. WIXSIiOW,
a TTOR-VKTAND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, will
J attand to Professional Baalaaaa ta Baadaekr
and adjoining eoanttee. Special attention ftven
aroaaiint i ililir'i Pay, Bounty. end Pensions.
Omon Seaoad Storv Tvler Block.
JOHN 31. LEMMON, .
. ftaroktiiT LiV and Notary Pablie. Alao
A nnthorisedaeit for collection of all klnda
aiiisnry,iouB.v.eu . w --j -CLTDE,
C. W. l'AGE,
VTfORNKT ATLAWnnd Notary Pablie. Insur
ance Kaal Estate and General Collecting Agent
for all kinds of War and Patent Claims.
J. Is. GREE.E Ac SON,
ATroKVSTS k COUNSELLORS AT LAW, will
attend to Legal Biiimii ia Sandusky and ad-loluioa-ouantiee.
PartieulareUention eid to
otleeUoaof Olalma. Soldier.' B f7. Bout
sal Peaaioa a'aims promptly attandad to. OITIIS
Front, corner rooDi.up-etalre, Tyler Bloak,
JT. K. HOKD.
ATTORNKT AT LAW, Omce in Buekland'a Now
Block, FBEMJNT. OHIO. fSSjll
JT. B. UARTLETT,
A TTORNKY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW.Ofisa
A. orar D. 9rla Cc'e Store, corner Front and
Orphan atraeta, -
jr. W. FAIIilAG, M. !.,
tTOM'IOPATUIO PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
XX OSlc Aeere From 1 to S -.. Satordaye, from
fii a. a. too p. . Particular attention paid toDie
avl the Throat and Lang. OFFICE, Sucklmud'i
UU Blttk, eecoad fluor,
. FREMONT, OHIO. AprlUSea.
7 AS. C. IIAHInlxYOTOiV, M. B.
HOMCKPATHIO PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Office oor Betta' Store, comer of Front and
i t . - l IREM0KT, O.
Betidcnee, ia Ewing Street, 2d door from Front,
and nearly opposite toe rraidence of O. A. Roberta.
Ollee Honrs- From S to 10 a. at., from 1 to S
m, and la tha ereaing. vl5n20.
J. XV. GOODSOA, M. I.
PHYSICIAN ASD 8'TRGEON, baa changed hla
r.'sidencA to the bnildiag one door eoath of tha
J. M. COREY, 91 D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Orrum Up-stairs
or Leaher'a Hat and Cap Store, next door
use's Datal Offlee,
II. F. 1UKER, 31. D.,
PHYSICIAN, 8URGi(ON AND ACCOUCHEUR.
Private diaewea earatally treated aad promptly
eared. OiUoe and reaidenea on Slate Street, Eaat aide
of tha river, fjar doom east of the Brick Tavern,
FREMONT. OHIO. lUtt
Dim. Bosworth & Higgins,
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS, No. 4 (mood
Boor) Fabiog at Hetci's new block, Statestreet,
' Dr. H'ririns will eoctinne to gia apeclal attention
to the Ef e and Ear, and attend to general Practice
Orr.xi Horns Dr. Hlr jim, from 7 to 13 A. M;
Sr. Boaworth, from 1 to 6 P. M-
DIt. A. F. PRICE,
WENTIST. wnnld rtupectfally a to
XJ the e'.tiaeni of Fremont and Ticinity
laat lie nan openea an omcs Here lur ue ill 1 1
practice of hla profession, DeaUatr. Having had
aeveral yea-e experiencs wit'i a ) ? ;ha leat ooftra.
toralntb.S'ate, he fai f zi : of bring able to
give Mtiflfae'.ioa to al I . raat themaelvea
to hia ikill.
OFFicl In St. Clai ly opposite the
PoatoCca, op-atairi Mtf.
G. J. SAIjZMATT,
DENTIST.wlll be In hi, office, at Clyde,
the laat two weeks of each month.
to narformall operations reqniredin his
K-o essioo. satisfaction guaranteed in all cees.
Mm, at tha old stand, Oct S7, 84 18tf
FRANK N.GURNEY, Proprietor. Pasaengers ear
ned to and from the Hoase free of charge. Sit
uate eoner of State and Front Streets,
rcriB ihslib. . . a. a bilduio
"I'ESSLSR BELDiNG, Proprietors. Passengers
l. carried to and from the House free of charge.
Situate corner Front and Stale Streets,
LLKVUKy0. John Ford. Proprietor. Re
ceotly rnbtted and furnished.
A. D. WIIiES'
PHOTOGRAPH (iAl.LKRY, In St. Clair's Block,
op-Hsite the Post Offlc.,
IL' OI cY GBEKXE,
K)K AND JJB PRINTERS; Office In third story
Backiand's otd Block,
-f OOE-JMITH & CUTLER. B-alrs Locks. Clock,,
4J 3-ri ig Machines. Trunks, Umbrellas, arc., Ac
Orioda Surgenn'a Intrumenta, Rasora, Knives,
Shears, and ail kinds o' soall edge tools. All work
attndei to pr-imptly andsMisfaction guaranteed.
Shop oa Oroghan Street, South side, rear of Perry
FREMONT, OHIO. 4yl
T. C REESE,
BARBKR AND HAIRDRESSER, St. Clair's Block,
opposite the Postcffioe, F ont street,
v FREMONT, O.
Curia, BwiteVee and all kHds of Hair work made
' t rder. The highest price paid for Hair. 3Syl.
BOOTS & SHOES
HOOT & MENC.
UR immense stock of Goods la now in store,
carefully selected in the
GREAT EASTERN MARKETS!
and manufactured to our order. We a;e prepared
eell good gooda
Cheaper than anf Boot and
Shoe House la Ohio.
Our Assortment is Complsts
And we invite the inspection of our good, by all
purebeeera, confident of our ability to auit you,
both ia goods and price.
Thnnkfnl far the very liberal patronage
which we have received far the pa at
. five yeara, we respectfully ask
a coailnaance af the Meae.
MNTFACTURIXG & REPAIRING
Oom on snort notice in best style at our eld stand
BUCKLIND'S NEW BLOCE.
Established 1829. Vol.
COUNTY, OHIO ;
New Series, Vol. XV. No. 40.
Fremont Cash Store
AVE thll da opened a large and aplen-M 1 as
mi taunt ol new and aeaiieaie t ail aqa n inter
a. at" a. C3 a.
IN ALL COLORS,
Which we will Sell Cheap.
Bept. Si, 1M7. H3vrl6.
Auction and Bankrupt Sales
DORR & SON'S
BOOT ANDSHOB STORE!
AVINOjust returned from A'ew York, where we
bought at low prioea.wecad row sell
Children' Sheen at 10 centa te 81,45
iMieaea' oa "
Boy'a 1,00 "
l.adira' 75 "
Lradira' food glove-kid flala.
men's Calf Boots, at
Mens' goad French Calf Boole,
C aetata made.
Sleaa' heavy Beeta,
1,35 to UO0
Wa have madesueh arrangements for purohasing
with the largest Boot and Shoe House in New York
that we can
Repairing done in Neatest Style.
Oar Custom Shop dees the finest work at low
prica. Satisfaction guaranteed In every case.
DORK tc SON.
Fremont, MaylO 7 vl6n2tf.
BRISTOL & TAYLOR
Call Special Attention
To their new stock of
SHA SJV L S,
Just optntd for the Fall and Winter
CALL AND SEE" THEM.
Mr. Thomas has opened a first class Mf rchan
Tailoiing establishment at No. 1 Htim At P. bug
Block and is now prepared to attend to all hia old aed
ew Customers. Having givea entire sail, faction
in his work for the last totee years, during which
be has established a reputation as a
FIRST CLASS CUTTER,
he feels confident that his work cannot be surpassed
n the cil or elsewhere. He employs none but the
beat of workmen.
He also Cut and Make Shirts
to Order, and warrant
Give him a call at his new establishment,
No. 2, Fabing & Helm's New
Block, State Street.
Andrews & Bro,
HAVE purehaited tha City Bakery, -Vo. 3 Valle'te,
Moore A Rawson'a Block, and will keep con
stantly on hand all articles in the line of a first class
Cash paid for a'l Mn4s of pocaee.
Fremont, May 10, 1867 80tf.
Free to Everybody
A large 6 pp. circular glvlDinfo""tlr'n of tha
greatest tmportenea to tbeyonng of both s x s.
It teehee how the bom.lv may becme beautiful,
tta spiaed respected, and (hoforasken I'T.d.
So yonxf lsiy or gentleman should full to ci1
thai A4drss,niid reeolve acopypottpaid, Lvr.tarn
mall. AddreMp.O. Drawer, '.'1, 1
jiTV-M11Tt-iga tMtiif. T
NEW STORE IN FREMONT
Ryder &, Tyler's Old Stand,
Corner Front and Croghan
D. C. SMITH & CO.,
HVK idit "psaed a AKW DRT GOODS
UTOHKia No. 1, Tyler's li'.cck, corner Front
uu. Croghau rtrets, Fremont. They have receive
A Large and attractive Stock of
All newt f th UUit itylfane Bought at great
j rtdaeed prieei.
DRESS GOODS I
PIICLT IE SO IE,
SATIN UK CllKf,
tePKINU DE LAI.NES,
SILVEK lttl cV PLAID POfLINS,
AMD SCOTCH GISGSIAMS,
CIIA.-nBUAY, PARIS LAWNS,
ORGANDaiES in all grades.
Part'.cularattpntioo in called to tills lVpartment.
LauIm Till hud ailtlj. no?etUei of tea season.
C0RSET3 & SKIRTS!
EdMcUl at'.foiton la al inritvd to their new
tT!1 of 0TP?ti. incluling th new ntyl of Wxs
Bottom skirts, for Ltdles, (Jnudrcn and Miti.
S11EETI3 s IlEM.ttS STRIPED
IIKOHN dc BEf'ACIIFD SHIIfTINGS,
COTTON B T.i, WllSTf,
FULL LINE OF LADIES' SACKING.
A complete Hue of Goods fur Children's wear
PARASOLS, 8UNT-SIIADES, drc
We intend to sell Good very low for Cash.
CALL AND SEE!
Xo. 1 Tyler? Block, Corner of
Front Ac Croghan Street.
d. c. sniTH & CO.
Fremont, May 10, 18B7. 'vyl
CALL AND SEE THEM,
CALL AND SEE THEM
Who km in Market with a large and
varied Stock of
Aipaccas,Herinoa,popllns,Oeiaices, Prints, Back.
ags, UioakinKS.aitorwniciinava oeengeivcteuwiui
no bnv the beat antllatest styles of Crockery
1 coinetu KMJ1HICH 4 GO'S.
'U get tlie worth 01 your money
. when you buy a pounc ox a , A call at
EMM RICH fc CO'S.
TF you want the best SUGAR in mar
J. ket and the meet for ycurmoney you will find itat
EMMKICH & CO S.
COFFEE, the best at
EMMKICH Sc CO'S.
0R pure and unadulterated Grocer
w ies ot a1 1 kinds go to
iSMMRICH & CO'S.
E call special attention to our
of Cloths, Cassimers, Vestings, Gents' Furnishing
Thiswebare a large and well selected anRortinent
parcbaedw:thap?cial reference to this market and
Cannot be Undersold!
Our Profits ini(t be Simll but $alex
Our Stock is Uncomplete foreuuiu-
ration, w ethereioreinrite allwisha; to porcnasc
oods inonrline to call and examine before (roin?
e.sewhere.as wecanpositiTelysell yon goodsif yon
JVb Trouble to Skow Goods
P. S. MR.A.GUSDORF IN RETIB
ng trom the lry Goods Trade, retains anoffee i
rar store, ana wiucny, paying vioo tuu ,uh(i
DRE9SED OR LIVE HOGS,
WHE AT.CORN.RTE.O ATS, SEED5
WOOL, 4.O., A
E. & CO.
trmM.Of.n' 13,110. aW
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Stationery, &c., &c.
AND LARGE DEALERS IN
Our StOfk in largo, full,aud complete, fled 0turrcv-eTrjtbInj in ttaawj of M-jUlc'iw, Proprietary Ar
ticle! Prtumryt &a.,uiaall7 found in a Drug Stortt.
WINES and LIQUORS.
WeihallfodeaTOr to obtain tb purest Wini and br-st Liquor.
Special care d 'voted to buying Dye-Stuffs, Indigo
pes for dyeiog furnished f rails.
Paint ara onr ip&cialty. '.iinr tftrck embmc fcix
Anir (tulitni la Jwetta Pore White Lead. Thin in
onrer hitheb?t rpaUtion. and hat taken thelevlfor twentj-Cve ari. French and Parlor Ztcciof
tha beet brands 111 kind of colored and Tab Paints. -
Machinery oils Painting Oils Oils for greasing TJamfis a!lof which we sell at the lowest price.
We hare on hand llOdiiTtirpntii.z -rief (11ftB.i,aninr
aeaiers. Money win aivays De sarea oy buying oiaie 01 u.
Pslnt, Whitewash, Hair, Clolh and Teth Brushes In large rarlety.
Our selection of Walt Paoer embraces the oh "!c st
la America, and at prices that suit all.
B j0's furnihed to D.'ilcro at pub!ihr' prices,
WHERE? OH! WHERE?
1 X !S.a4.!Et'
No. 4 State Street, -
he is getting the best trade
because he sells CitEiAf iUK OAfstl, and because he cuts in
the most fashionable style, and keeps the best assorted
Goods that can be bought in the Eastern markets.
He calls especial attention to his stock of
Cloths, Coalings, Cassiaiercs, Doeskins &. Vestings,
A full and complete assortment of
Gents' Furnishing Goods Hats and Caps, Latest Styles, of all
approved Shapes, Uolors, Qualities and Materials Also a large supply
of Trunks, Valises,. and Carpet Bags. His Stock of
Ready-Made Clo tiling
is large and wen selected, and will be sold at very low rates.
Every Garment is neat and made in the best style and fully warranted. Call
ana see him betore you buy
May 16, 18G7. (n20tf)
Clothing, Clothing, Clothing
(One Door Aurlli of Rational Bunk,)
WOULD ANNOUNCE TO THEIR
THEY HAVE JUST RETURNED f KOAl JNHW XUitu mm
A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OF
MEN'S AND BOY'S WEAR OF
Piece Goods, Cloths, Cassimers, Hats & Caps
Gents' Furnishing Goods, Trunks and Valises.
ME 11 C HAN T TAILORING
Done to order, and a manner unsurpassed elsewhere.
DRYFOOS & BROTHER.
Fremont, Mayia, 1866. 20yl.
We warrant to give good colors. Reel
of the bpt ad rcost popn.arbraijt. We are the
ma da from selected Kniuh Lead in flner roand
prlt-6i ar fifty to BTentyfira cents nnder other
patterns from one of the most noted manufacturers
DR. F. DILLON & SON
fiefs' Fqh)igiiii)g Goods-
in Town? Don't you know j Simply
the Ilest Cutter in stankusky
your bpnng suits elsewhere
NUMEROUS CUSTOMERS TUT
EVERY STYLE Jfc QUALITY.
U. S. Express Company.
XO. 3, TTLER'i BLOCK,
OPPOSITE THE BASK OF FREMOST.
All Psprs rcitter 4arrf.1l at the lowest raw.
Also office (rreat Western Di;-tch.
E. n. MITCEEL. Afct.
Office Helta's Block,
D. W. KREB9. Agt.
li, Aaor.tPeojiVsI toe.IHw-- : Transit Ilse
ana Kmjliw Line. Frlht to eo : .i.VcwTnri
or Boston paartntped lA fira sc - n30il.
THE UNION TICKET.
Editors Jocrsal. Election is al
most at hand and two things pertaining
to the Union party are sufficient of
themselves to induce every voter to be
at the polls on election day. These
are good men and . sound principles.
Generals Hates and Lee and some
others of the State ticket have been
"tried by fire" and need no mention
here. II. Evbrbtt has not literally been
under rebel fire, yet for 20 long years
has he battled for the right through evil
and good report never wavering or
swerving a hairs breadth Irom toe
mark ; true, faithful, industrious, honest,
competent and worthy, will make just
such a Senator an Sandusky County
will feel proud of and what is better
will be elected. Our county ticket is
an excellent one and needs not to be
mentioned here only that it should by
all means be elected. As to our princi
ples, "Radicalism is righteousness" and
let us glory in it There is no way
that Ohio could disgrace herself so
much as to fail to carry that amend
ment to the constitution, btintne on
any man that fails to rote for it! A
statute authorizing the robbing of hen
roosts would bo in iUelf much more
consistent in a Democratic government
than to hold a man for taxes and for
drafting into its armies and refusing to
let him vote. I envy not the head not
the heart of that man who looking over
one half million of graves, on millions
and billions of treasure, will ally him-
sett with the curse that cost such a
sacrifice! When war oauie with an
arniv hurled against the old Union
which never could have been vanquish
ed had it been in the right, when
traitors to our cause and foes to human
ity stood thick through all the land
and two of the most powerful nations
on the earth were watching with eager
eyes for but a pretext to join the re
bellion, it was not btrauge that men
should doubt the success of the Union
army and feel anxious to save something
bv negotiation or' capitulation. But
now since right has triumphed, Demo
cratic ttovernmeiit vindicated, the
enemies of law, order and humanity-
overthrown, our glorious old Constitu
tion waiutaiue.l, the nation abundant in
resources, contented and happy in its
prosperity, that any should be so misled
or so wicked as to go over to the enemy,
ally themselves with traitors and seek
to undo and destroy all that has been
doue at a cost of so much blood and
treasure, is past finding out absolutely
Bullets have done part ; under or by
permission of Providence, Ballots shall
W. L. C.
Now and then we hear it said that
there are certain Republicans in this
county, who will not vote for the pend
ing Constitutional Amendment We
have taken the pains to inquire after
some of these cases, and have in almost
every instance found that the report
was incorrect. The persons bad been
misunderstood. There nwy occhmohhI
ly be a Republican who has some
objpetion to the principle of equal suf
frage But we cannot conceive how it
is possible for a Union man to be so in
consistent as to refuse the right to vote,
to a man who has been born iu the
State, is intelligent in all matters re
lating to pnblic affairs, who has fought
aud bled for the honor and integrity of
the ISation, and who will certainly vote
so as to uphold it bv his ballot when
we have to conteud at every election,
with meu who hardly know what au
American citizen is, who care nothing
for the country, who side with its
enemies, and in the hour of peril run
away from the State, rather than render
the service due to it. It seems so
utterly improbable that auy Union man
should be willing to yield the Tight to
vote to a rbel sympathizer who will be
sure to vote against us, merely b'cause
be is white, and yet refuse it to a truly
loyal man who will certainly vote with
us, becaus he is a little dark skinned,
that we cannot believe it No, this
cannot be. We are not o stupid as to
prefer the white skiu and black heart,
to a clean heart and dark .skin. But if
there be any Union men who hesitate,
we beg them to reflect, and ask them
selves what is rhjht for them to do as
citizen, as mtn, as Americaus, who
regard all men as equal. They have
thus far marched steadily foiward in
the progress of freedom with the party.
Can they falter now, iu this crisis this
effort to make our theories practical,
especially when to extend the franchise
to our colored citizens will be to enlarge
the Union vote to the full amount of
their number' Still more do we
wonder that Union meu in the close
counties should hesitate; for in those
very counties, the'colored vote will give
us the majority, and make those local
ities certain for us. As a party measure
it will give us strength; as an act of
policy it will give us influence; as an
act of justice and right, it will give us
character before the world; and we
shall stand approved before ourselves
and our own consciences. Ashlalmla
Vai.lasdigham is Kbntuckv. In a
speech at Maysville, Kentucky, Aug.
29, the great ten cent apostle of
Democracy used the following lan
guage. How do the Soldiers of San
dusky county like it I
"I am a Buckeye; though boru a
Buckeye, I thank God that my parents
were born in that good old Common
wealth of Virginia, the mother of
Washington, Jefferson, Monroe, Robert
E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson. The
two latter are, great meu, and 110 loyal
wretch shall throttle me to keep me
from proclaiming their greatness."
J. 1 Parker, the proprietor of the
P; s ; F -!-dry at Ripley, Ohio, was a
- and when he escaped out cf
: . r " 1 citfd fit tbat plac- Had leva
'1 cts: nil tola. He is now a
m- - Mat, and worth over $30 000,
o o fl luring mill, foundry, several
hot.H h. etc.
We ask every Irishman in Fre
mont to read the article in another col
umn headed "Voice from an Irish
man;'' which we copy from a Fenian
pepet publiiled ia Chicago.
Greenbacks and Bonds.
[Extract from Senator Sherman's Cincinnati Speech]
The greenback question I want to
present in as plain, simple and practical
way as I can. Certain men in the Dem
ocratic party propose to pay our nation
al debt in greenbacks, ifow, if this in
volves a large increase of greenbacks,
and we had the power to do it, it would
not be right to do it. That would be
one reason why it should not be done.
We ought not to do it. first, because
it would be unjust to the bondholders
to do so to give them in exchange for
au interest-bearing security, a security
that bore no interest, and take away
from them all the income from the
property or money they loaned to the
Government. It would not be proper
or fair to do it. It would be as unjust
as for a man to undertake to take from
you a mortgage note, with interest, and
give you in its place a due bill, without
interest It would be unjust, and that
is not all the result of such an en
ormous issue of paper money as would
be necessary to par oil the bonded
debt of the country. It would abso
lutely work ruin and devastation. It
would bring about such a state ot things
that a poor man would have to carry a
peck of greenbacks to market to buy a
peck of potatoes. A similar condition
of affairs might occur that occured in
the Southern Confederacy dunng the
war, or in France during the revolution
under the assignat system. Such an
issue of greenbacks or any kind of cur
rency would utterly destroy all mediums
of exchange and value. Experience
has taught all nations of the world that
only a limited amount of money
paper money can be kept afloat or in
circulation, whether national bank
notes or anv other kind of currency.
The hiirhest amount is estimated at
from twenty-five to thirty dollars to the
individual. No more than that can be
maintained iu any country. Experience
has shown that not even that amount
cau be maintained at par; but if you
were to issue an amount of greenbacks
sufficient to pay off your bonded debt,
they would sink iu value until they
would cease to be a medium of exchange
and the people would soon be obliged
to go back to the old system of barter
and exchange. It would be utterly im
possible to maintain in circulation such
an enoimous amount of greenbacks.
And suppose they should carry out this
Utopian scheme, is tbe debt paid, cup
pose you pay on the whole ot your
bonded indebtedness in greenbacks, is
not the nation as much in debt as be
fore! Undoubtedly. lou have not
paid off that debt How will you pay
off the greenbacks: lou would have
to go back again to the issue of bonds
to retire the greenbacks, ine whole
proposition is a Utopian, demagogical,
mean, dirty, nasty scheme, which no
party but the Copperhead party of the
United States could invent Ap
plause. But that is not all. You can't do
this without violating the faith of this
natioD, plainlv aud palpably, and being
'guilty of an act of repudiation which
would dishonor the Ameruian more
than the success of the rebellion itself.
When the morals of a political party
make the plunder of the Government
no offense, but on the contrary a
partisan virtue, it needs only the deliv
ery of the Government into the nanas
of that party to sink it in rascality.
What is more natural than that a paaty
which tried to destroy the Government
by depriving it of revenue in a time of
great peril, should pursue the same
policy by robbing its revenue! Can
party leaders, who boasted of their
record of persistent hostility to every
means of public revenue, fee! any in
dignation toward those who take away
by foul means the revenue which they
foully voted to prevent! Is it not
natural that they who strove to break
down the public credit, and who are
still striving to the same end, should
turn their hand to the robbery of the
means which sustain that credit? Is
it any more dishonest to steal the pub
lic money than to try to destroy the
public credit! When a party makes
the loss of its coutrol of the Uovern-
ment a reason for destroying it, will it
uot regard it as a sufficient reason for
plundering it 1 Thus we see that the
shameful corruption which Johuson
has established in the Revenue Depart
ment by betraying the Executive office
to the Demotracv. is the logical result
of Democratic policy.
There is a paper published at Woods-
field. Monroe county, which lears the
title of "Spirit of Democracy." A more
appropriate name could not have been
selected ; for the county in which it is
printed is one f the strongholds of
Copperheadism. As the 'taithiui bear
undisputed svvayiu its vicinity, it can
speak with more bolduesa and candor
than like organs in more eniiguieneu
parts of the State. In its last week's
issue, v has an account oi a ueinoeraisc
meeting recently held at YV oodstieid,in
which it savs : "At three o clock, lion.
L. Vallandieham, Ohio's next I uited
States Senator, stepped upon the platr
form, ifce. 1 his language is both em
r.h.-ilic nnd lmixirlant. It shows not
only that the Democracy are making
tremedous enorts to carry the legisla
ture, but that if carried, a blataut de
fender of the rebellion will be -ut to
disgrace Ohio at Wrashington. Every
vote for a Democratic Representative is
therefore an indorsement of the abetter
of secession, the apologist for the seces
sion outrages, and the plotter against
all that loyal men hold dear America's
A Nice Platform.
Here are the chief planks in the
Democratic platform :
The repudiation ot the national debt.
The restoration of slavery, or, if that
cannot be done, paynieut by the nation
Pensioning the soldiers' widows aud
orphans of the Confederate army.
Disfranchisement ot the black patri
ot who aided to suppress treason and
Recognition of the right of seces
Aud the unconditional return of reb
els to political power.
The Additional Bounty.
Democrats are telling soldiers that
the reason they do not receive their
additional bounty is, that Congress
passed the law for buncombe and failed
to appropriate the money. The fact
is. Congress appropriated the money,
which is now in the Unite! States
Treasury, and the delay in the payment
of the Wanty must be accounted for
by Johnson office holders. Congress
passed the law and provided the money
to pmy evry dollar of the Vvonoty.
One day daring the war, Mr. Phillip
spoke before the Lyceum at Gloucester,
and, returning by the cars next morn
ing, fell in with a lady who got upon
the train at a way station. She was a
southern refugee, w ho had been sud
denly reduced from affluence to
poverty, but was supporting herself
and children by lecturing before a
country audience. It was a hard
struggle, for the field was full, and she
was almost unknown and friendless;
but with a brave heart she worked oa,
never asking a dollar of aid from any
society or individual Mr. Phillips
saw her get upon the car, and asked
her to take a seat beside him. It was
a wintry day, and she was thinly clad,
shivering from the exposure of a long
ride in the open air of the cold morn
ing. Observing tins, Mr. Phillips ask
"Where did you speak last night?"
She told him it was at a town about
ten miles distant from tbe railway.
"And 1 would n t be impertinent
how much do they pay you?
'five dollars an 3 tue fare to and
"Five dollars !" he exclaimed. "Why,
I always get fifty or a hundred, and
your lecture must be worth more than
mine you can give them facts, I only
"amall as it is, 1 am very glad to
get it, Mr. Phillips," answered the lady.
"I would talk at that rate every night
during the winter.
He sat still for a moment in silence ;
then he put his hand in his pocket,
drew out a roll of bank-notes, and said,
in a hesitating way : I don't want to
give offense; but you know that
preach that a woman is entitled to the
same as a man, if she does the same
work. Jfow, my price is fifty or a
hundred dollars; and if you will let me
divide it with you, I shall not have any
more than you, and the thing will be
even." The lady at first refused, but
after a little gentle urging she put the
bank-notes into her reticule. At the
end of her journey she counted the
roll, and found it contained fifty dollars
every dollar that he had received for
his lecture at Gloucester. It may add
point to this incident to say that the
ladv was, bv marriage, a niec of
Keep It Before the People.
The same party, with the same prin
ciples, and many of the same leaders,
that is now fighting for a restoration of
power, is the same party that
1. Seceded from the Union.
2. Fought against the Union.
3. Denounced the soldiers of the
Union as Lincoln hirelings, thieves.
4. Denounced the arrest of ene
mies of the Union as arbitrary nsur
5. Resisted tbe execution of the
6. Declared the wnr a failure.
7. Justified the murder of the
8. Declared treason no offense
against the Government
"O, Shame, where is thy blush I"
Twenty years hence, the events of the
rebellion will so far have developed
themselves, that the intelligent histo
rian will compute with tolerable accu
racy, how many thousands of lives and
millions of treasure were needlessly
sacrificed to the counteracting influence
of this identical party.
Vallandighain, in a speech at De
fiance, Ohio, spoke of Grant and Lee as
"I say to you, American people, that
when all the ravages of the war will be
forgotten, the sum of American military
elory will be made up by all men of
this country. Cheers. Lioes any man
mean to tell me that lee was not as
good a General as Grant? When Gen.
Grant was seeking shelter in the shade
of a certain house, Gen. Lee went to the
field ave, in front of the enemy and
drew his sword. That was what I said
some time ago, and that is what 1 say
now. Some kind of men will not run
aw av from the battle and others wilL
A voice "Those who ran awaywere
as bad as iUglishmen. I
Here is a direct charge of cowardice
against the greatest living General, and
the highet compliment paid to one of
the most prominent traitors a man
who was educated by the Government
took solemn oath to support it; lived
upon it for years, and then betrayed it
And this Vallandigham, who slanders
Grant, and praises traitors, is the leader
of the Democratic party in Ohio.
Maryland is in rebel control which
shows a disposition to put her in cou
dition to repeat her attempt of 1861 to
block the way of Northern troops to
the Capital She has made an extraor
dinary effort to organize her militia,
and to put them under relnjl officers
aud she has found the national Execu
tive resiousive in the matter of arms.
, i - , r i : :
DUl sue IS only indulging uer imagina
tion in things which she will never at
tempt Is there any blast that can
breathe on the boiu s of the Confeder
ate soldiers, and set the-m up again in
their ranks, and precipitate them upon
the Capital, even if Maryland should
block the Northern way, and though
Johnson should call till he was black in
the face? Aud what would all Mary
land be before the Northern army that
would rallv at the notice that Johnson
had struck a blow in resistance to Con
oress? They may organize their mill
tin and tickle their minds with the
thoughts of bloouv war; but they are
desires which will never come to the
point of performance. And so it will
be with Johusou. There is no limit to
the wickedness of his porposes, but in
his performance he will be restrained
bv a lively view ot the cousequenees.
A burglar named Frank Riley was
arrested in Chicago, oue day last week,
for the crime of breaking open a safe in
Louisville, Ky., and takiug therefrom
the sum of forty -sis thousand dollars.
Among the asset found on his persou
bv the officers of justic" was th-i follow
"WASBWtTja, D. C D.-c. 13, 1S0C. j
"Henry A. 8 my the, Collcflior of Customs,
"Sir: This will introduce to your
favorable consideration Frank Riley, of
New York citr, with whose character I
became acquainted in Tennessee, and
whom I commend to yci as worthy of
a suitable appointment under you.
"With great rpcf,
My Maryland. "ANDREW JOHNSON,"
A Rebel Captain Marshals a
[From the Toledo Blade.]
Some two weeks ago the Democracy
in the southern part of tha State held
a meeting at St Clairsville. Delega
tions were present from Wheeling,
Bridgeport, and other places. The del
egation from Wheeling was headed by
a man who had been captain in the
rsbel army, and that from Bridgeport
by man who had been A csptain in
the army of the Uuion. These two
processions meeting on their way, at
Clint where the roads converged, the
nion captain recognized the other as
an old acquaintance, when the fol
lowing colloquy (as reported in the
Zanesville Courier?) ensued :
U nion Captain "Good morning,
Mr. . What have you here?"
Rebel Captain "The Wheeling del
egation to the St. Clairsville Democrat
L nion Captain "What are you do
ing with it?"
Rebel Captain "I am marshal of it,
Union Captain "You are the fel
low to whom the fortune of war once
compelled me to surrender my sword,
and who, with gibes and jeers, sent
me and my poor fellows to labor, now
I find you in such high esteem to the
Democratic party that they choose yon
to marshal their procession. You and
I cannot travel the same road." Turn
ing to his procession, he said : "Boys
here is the rebel captain, , who
took my sword when I was so unfor
tunate as to be taken prisoner. He is
marshaling the Democratic delegation
from Wheeling. I can go with no par
ty that thus thrusts rebels and traitors
forward to positions of honor.
baying this, at the same time taking
off his Marshal's scarf, he turned his
horse homewards. The effect was elec
trical. Dozens of brave men leaped
from the procession and followed him
back. At the Logan meeting on the fob
lowing Saturday, the gallant Csptain
marshaled a tremendous procession of
true Union men to hear the words of
one of the most gallant of Generals,
The Courier pertinently adds: "Let
soldiers note this thing. Let them be
assured that if the Democracy only
dared, they would show their love for
the rebels, even as the Democracy of
Wheeling did for a rebel officer, by
selecting him for its marshal Boys!
do not such insults to your bravery, to
your sufferings make you burn and
boil I Remember them tell them to
your comrades and place your foot up
on the offerers of them, through your
ballots on the 8th day of October next."
Who is Right.
Thurman, the Democratic candidate
for Govenor of Ohio, fully aware of
the sgnorance of the party, in a late
speech made in the Southern part of
the State, said that it required an ex
penditure of two hundred and fifty
millions of dollars to keep np the reg
ular army. Judge Rann?y, another
manipulator of copperheadism, speak
ing in the northern part of the State,
says it requires the "enormous sum of
thirty-five millions a year to keep np
the army." This leaves a difference
between the statements of these two
teachers of patent democracy, of onlr
two hundred and fifteen millions of dol
ltrs. Is Ranney ignorant, or is the De
mocratic candidate for Governor lying I
It is either wholesale lying on the part
of Thurman, or else the usual democra
tic ignorance of Ranney.
To Young Men.
We commend the following words of
Gov. Morton to the young men of our
county. You are just starting in life,
with the world all before you where
and how to choose. Beware how you
connect your fortunes with a decayed
and dishonored party indelibly stained
with treason, and upon whose tomb
stone the historian will write : "False
to liberty, false to its country and false
to the age in which it lived." The
Democratic party has committed a
crime for which history has no'pardon,
and the memories of men no forgetful
ness; whose colors grow darker from
age to age, and for which the execra
tions of mankind become more bitter
from generation to generation."
The man who has belonged to, and
acted with the Republican party du
ring the past six years, and who re
mains true to it nntil its appointed work
is done, though he may possess neither
lands nor gold, will leave to his child
ren a legacy of houor and glory. Our
children, our children's children, and
the countless generations of posterity,
will recur with pride to the fact that
Vieir ancestors were Republicans, and
stood true to the principles of Liberty,
Justice and Truth, during the gTeat
stiuggle of the 19th century. Our
fame will endure with civilization; and
the generous sacrifices, the disinterest
ed patriotism, the undying love of lib
erty, and the invincible courage, dis
played by the Republican party, will be
remembered and admired as long as
Generosity, Patriotism, Liberty and
Courage have an abiding place on the
footstool of God. 0. S. Journal.
Elections are to occur in the follow
ing States during the month of Octo
ber: Pennsylvania October 8, Judge of
Supreme Court and merulers of the
Iowa October 8, Governor, Lieuten
ant Governor, Secretary of State, Au
ditor, Treasurer, Superintendent of
Public Institutions, Judges and mem
bers of the Legislature.
Ohio October 8, Governor, Lieu
tenant, Governor, Treasurer of State,
Auditor, Comptroller of the Treasury.
Attorney-General, Judges, members of
Board of Public Works, members of
the Legislature, and suffrage amend
ment to the Constution.
When the Republican party came
into possession of the government six
years ago, every petty little kingdom
in Europe regarded themselves as our
superiors, and could treat ns with con
tempt and bite their thumbs at us with
impunity, so low had we sunk Uuder
Democratic rule. Now the heads of
the mightiest empires are continually
renewing to ns assurance of their dis-
tinguished considerations; and the
Great Republic is agsin universally re
cognized as among the first powers of
Christendom. 0. S. Journal.
The Cleveland Iledald puts on re
cord this prediction :
"Though not given to prophesying,
we venture the prediction that, at the
coming election, 'Constitutional Amend
ment, No,' will run behind the
Democratic ticket, and 'Constitutional
Amendment, Yes,' will run ahead of the
The Herald is right' There are
Democrats, and not a few either, who
will yota for the Amondment W
can name them br hundreds in the
Northwest Toledo' Blade.
"The time is coming,, and that speed
ily," says Vallandigham, "when nomaa
will claim it as a merit that he served
in the mercenary army which laid waste
the fair fields of the South." And yet
tbe Democrats have the impudence to ,
ask soldiers to rote their ticket and. as
sist to disgrace ttnT8v