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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, February 07, 1867, Image 2

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. OFFICIAL ORGAN OF VINTOM COUNTY
J. W. IOW IN, 1DITUM AND IOPlTU. , -j
, McARTHUR,
OHIO; ,
'riiuraduy, i
February t. 186T
."A union of heart, a union o! liauus,
'i.'ii a union Mm nm may ever? ':
1 ..; A union o' lakes, a union qflaod.i,
,. ... 'JLlio Amoah f.mo FuatvKH- .
Democratic State Ticket.
.- , 1 I?. "'9"7ri fir;.' : ' 1.
-Til - ,i ' - Fur.devernor,,
l .'s. ALLEN O. THUEMAN, of Franklin.
' J For'LYeutehar.t Governor,' '"' '"
DAMEL 8. MIL, of Holmes., "... , .
'"' " For Treasurer, ' '
- ' pr. jo.-' F rjtT OJf, prj Crawford. . ,
' f.tfi,.-,; : . r Folnatlo'f7
JOIW McELWEE, of Butler.
! iiii ,-f-For Attorney.. General, ..; ,,
n f FRANK II. IIURD, of Knox. ., ,
. . For Judge of Supreme Court, ',
Judge TII0MA3"M.KV, ofiHamiltoU,
;' r,' !. For Conirollei 'of Treasury, '
"willLUAM BHERIDASjof WiUiains.
For Board of PuMio Works,
. . .
AR'WilTB niTfiirHs f,rfinvfthni'4 - J - ; -
i
The News.
i The. WisooDsiQ. railroads are.1 19 be
consolidated.- ' :'' ' . . . "' ' .a'."
'. A l'LAN Lusoeon invented in Ebmud
foVcoloriD tr6e wtile 'tl)6y , are grow
'iojSt'uV;r.-i: , :r:' :".'.y":". ":
AtlJtoblofpwi lands io tHa vioin.itj pfj
tuo Madoo roll . dERings:- has' been
bpoght npiiy speouldtorf, . . ... ,.
.- In (juinoy, III., tu iaoh of ground was
lately gold,' it. ia reported, lor twelve
hundred dollars.'
Mo lao6motio, however Yell trained,
can go tfi io ugh aenow batik.
arroxrsa'man tn"Iudiau1ttiulaja - Al
tree that contained two coons and six
largo rattlesnakes. . .
A new Democratic ' paper ia to . be .is
tuod in Chicago. , ..
-n
m in
A "rowyg ledy-ot &ten tmaamrn
MinneipoliB jonrneyrd' forty "riiTle's On
skates in six houw. ' ".'
V:. Cincinnati has bcoojae the third man
nBftuiuTrngy"nTtl9 wortlt7.'! ' ;
Thb India' government "pFoEltlts tho
exportatioo ol' Arab horses. ; . . ....
.. One thousand fallen women were res
cued in London last year from the paths
that lead dqwn.to. death. ',' ' ; ' '' -' ,'
WfiATUEB-wioe people predict anothor
big snow 6toim,:. v
. . THE Btatemeot that women votod In
Kow Jersey till 141 is denied. ,' ' f,
"!A ttAR'a business capaoity bow-ardSys
is measured by tbe quantity of lis adver
tisiDg.
c. A. spjf.of-John C.. Breokiniidge is
York;-1 -. ';-;';i '-'.'
At Quebec, the other mornincr. the
mercury stood "at forty degrees below
;aer,o,. t J . ; , ; .'v.. 1
-r. Mrs- Lacghlin of Cincinnati, nearly
murdered her husband's mistress with a
poker.:' " ' ,..V"';-
IIoback Qrkelet prediota that Mr.
JenekeB''hrankrupt bill will pass: the
Uenate this seesion. '
t j .L'bvjenworth, whioh a few years since
was a small trading post, did $30,000,-
UUU worm or." ucsinoss last yean-
c i AetsmoS Wai says the only substi
'tute fof si neWspapor is ladies' tewing
eitcle., ,. ',., ', ... '..iL ', ' ' '.V.
t., Two wood ohoppers in Edofi, VtM bad
4 fe'rocioos and fatal fight with axes.
t''j JGduoation at the Texas UuiTersity is
given free of charge. '(:
Tux attempt td grow apples iu Minns-
.iota is a failure. ;; pw:n
'"' FloCB Is cheaper in' Coioradj than it
it. in New;', (England.,,. ,, ; (itj
A MAN lately died ia Wallingford,
'CoDn''1 who has been , hedriddest' for
forty five y can. . . , .
XuMOBsays that Agricultural rjewton
will soon be removed by the President,
"'TflE Prussian government U going ti
'ron'i line of steamers to this country.
,lkd the ."Kisa CotilioD." It ia very
: A.''J1a89ACHUSett farmer )s eating
J T6 cost of manufaotunng one pound
oY flotion in Jew England is about sloven
can w,
A B0B8X was frightened to death the
othox day ia Hartford by a looomotive.
4
-T
The Re-election of Hon.
Garret Davis.
Ta Louisville Courier, whioh has been re-
ported as representing the extreme views of
the Kentaoky De moo raoy, thus epeaKs oi.tne
re-leoti'on of Hon. Q arret Davis tUhe Vni
ted Stales Senato. It says i
uu the oonnlrv upon this
auspicious result of the efforts of the true
men of the State to.harmoniie all the ele
ments or opposition to the des.gn or the
Radical party. The Senatorial co'irse ot Mr.
Davis upon all the issues now before .the
country, or whioh have been, agitated for
some years past, hag been bold, able, and ia
perfeot accord with a publie sentiment ,m
Kentucky, more powerful and more unanr
mousthan any whioh has beon awakened by
former agitations. Ever at bt post, with,
the energy of an ardent soul, and with the
Are of a fearless nature, no u -
ery breach or the Constitution, mu ut ,
enemies euoh blows that ho hi. tow p
himself "more of their mal.goant shafts than
have been aimed at any other Senator. HiB
election wUl be a bitter piuioicBui.
The Attitude of the President.
,.v .dent.:.
Tub WashlnBtonftorrespondenUf the Bal
timore GaiMi, in speaking of the late 8th of
r ..lWIJnn In that City, at Wmon
ha President wae nresent, saye t
. :-. Urn elevation- to th
n..tj.. i.cl. airnn. anon doomed evi
1 Il.nl ha maw ha full ' trusted in any
emergeney, and that be will be found equal
-l . ...v .r Mtinii the dancers that
U ' V M D w ' - n
i iu Hit nresenoe seem
to inppire the speakers with a spirit which
i.-.t.-l- .:. ..!! far the Dast few
i. u Kt. inidious to particular
yVtkTBt W bwui.vv - - .
ixe, but I may, with propriety, say that the
speeches of Messrs- Black, Cowan, Doohttle,
-n. o.hihlted a' tons' far
j.-r . it,. .in.M and truckllnit elocu
mucivui imui w " - .
non iiiumttou v ! j ' .
4T!n - lu.nni,,iiiirnation. In iropassioneu
tion indulged in or late oy me
. . T (mnonainnA.1
and empnainnffuaoe, uo rjB'" "
pointedly told by thS9Sitad orators that
upon ihe'firstjttempt of, therrtflat tho
r 'tttiiiui rri',f!aii'y'thwi''. infamous auIBweac.
tinnr nrninftta into nraotioal effect, they'
would look t(vhim, as Commandr-inpCbier
of tbe Army and Navy, to exercw his runo-i
Uons to their full e
eonlil after ooouriences or.tnis eu".
;.k nri an .nndoubtinz assurnuoe or
his determination: to do bis duty.'.'
' 1 " '
Threatening War.
r rA rVeciai. telegrani to the Chicago Repub
lican, dated at Washington, t un instant, ;"
the following:' '' - : ' , j-
.i.TK Wanliintrton Chronicle (Colonel rot
noy's rournalj of lo-day, has the following
threat h a leading editorial: "If the exist
ing conflict' is not terminated by impeaoh
ment, it Will end in war;" '. : ; . .
This is to say that ir radicalism can carrj
its plans in -no ther way, it-will resort to
- - y ff'nTTw-uy-! wtrrrhwctnutit
.11 Hurlnff the. war, la. indulge,
largely, In fat eentraots; and he would-do
the same again, Such braggarts forget that
i.i. airained our oountry a credit to
its utmost tension,- and that .the first gun in
a.nit.. nar would send green-back ' and
Uvurumeut - Uaka. - vM4 - tiL.CBnls nn lael
,'u . . . ... ,hftt money ib
the sinevs of war", how long would such a
war last T jjui iiiequuBuuu.., &-
will .inaugnrate it,, and it wifl be the first
thing killed. This done, peace would Come
Of itself. Cliillicotht Advertiser. r . '. '
A QuKSTioN.---Mr. Republican, whea you
Toted the Radical ticket last fall, did you
n .nta for Neuro Suffrage 7 Or, di'I
von vote the Radical ticket, and at Uie same
timo oppose Negro Suffrage Ara yoW now
aware that your party leaders in Congress
have passed an aot giving" to negroes the
game political rights as white men . enjoy 7-r
Will jou now say yo , - -o--
Sutfrage, and yet continueti
for thegnegro mongjelember every
-hii. man whuJivOrs nearo equality is the
h'fi own. race, seettinit their dagra-
Ldation and overthrow, CirtUvdle Democrat.
'.- ' ' m t ' '
OovlBiioB Cox has written a letter to. Geo.
Cowan, Chairman of the Republican 8tate
CentTal Cemmiiteo, annouioing his determi
nation to retire io privAte life at the end of his
r.onnt term aa Uovernor. Ol ui. iuo iu
tertateornis lamuj "
the necessities of
i.:. -a?ra. he savs. demand thisstep.
Were the Governor satiBBedda his own nliud
that he could seoure a ra-nomination and
.. ' M.Akakhi ha vnnlil nnt
re-eteonoB, n'j v.vumy
allow -"consideration due to nis priTate ax;
fairs"' to constrain him to decline a
ination. ttrclevtue yt?v;w . .
RAhmn BaiNPtAsTiiM. One of the most
&hu nnia&ncea of the present day is
the nasty, filthy, ragged currency whigh u
circulating, and it is much worse in the west
than in the east, for there the people refuse
to take such worthless trash . ' About three
of every five pieces of, fractional currency
are 'to-mnffisrect an J tr Otatitlanot only
impossible to tell whetherthey are genalno
or counterfeit, hut it is next to impossible to
distinguish the denomination; iv.is one oi
the blessings of nigger governmon" and ia
likely to continue for some time' to come, y
No Mors Fiat Csaccias.i-Yonng America
must hereafter be contest to celebrate Christ
mas and Independence Vay witnout the usu
al fusilado of Chinese oraolters. - The Tariff
Bill introduced into the Senate by Mr. Fes-
,endenr contains a clause forbidding . ihe
importation of fire er&ckers ; and, whatever
bill passes, this provision will no doubt be
one iu features. This seemingly trivial
subject is one of the greatest importance, as
the terrible fire wbiah nearly destroyed the
eity of Portland, Me., .lasMummer, origina
ted from the explosion of a' fire craet,er.
Wathing Ion Star. y, v', v ; 'j
;f, .,, , , . ., .
i. Tbk Nebraska and Colorado: bills passed
both houses of Congress, with the condition
that the act of admission should not. take
effect until each State (or .Territorj ; had re
moved from its constitution alt diseritaina
tioni on account of race oc color. The acts
also provides for tbe assembling of the Leg
islatures within thirty days from its passage
o act upon this condition. , ; . , ;, . vrj
I,-..,. ii ; - -.,
In thk New Jersey Stale prison, a few Sun
days ago, three prisoners in one cell arrang
ed (heir beds so that they .would reach the
ceiling. While the minister preached, one
nnked hia head out of the window and. pious
ly listened, while tha ethers pecked away at
tbwmasotv-voik' They were discovered and
Stopped. - ; !'!.: . . : ;j
A ozntlika just returned from Mexico
says that the "things are aearly as bad then
as in the United States.".
Our Political History from
1820 to 1860.
B!,imnortantTreT
"''TW. ., - j w.r..n .
The political storm whioh threatened
to burst in 1851 was defeated by the
statesmanship of Fillmore and Webster
and their mends, baoked up and in dors
ed by nearly the whole' strength ot the
Demooratio organization ot tne united
States. The waves bf the scs, whioii ha.d
been so tremendously agitated, aid not,
however, immediately calm down. For.
oible resistance to the execution of the
Fugitive slave Law, one of tha oorc pro
mise measures, was made in several pla
ces in the North, and the pub,ia temder
in relation to it was generaljy irritable
and hostile. At this juncture the Presc
idettiaielootion of 1852 oame on. ' The
Domooraoj, unable to agree upon any of
the prominent Presidential' candidate?,
such aa Cass. Buchanan, Douglas and
Marcv. nominated a new and unheard of
mao for : that post, General i Franklin
Pierce.: of New Hampshire. He1 had a
long political experience,', both in the
House: and io the Senate, had been a
gallant volunteer in the Mexioan war,
acd was generally known a.a a public man
of Gna talents, undoubted Oem'ooraoy
and unsullied oatriotiam.. - This record
he-nobly sustained through the eventful
eta of hi:, Administration. The Whig
party was greatly embarrassed io tho se
lection of a nominee.; Its eminent lead-
er, if not the author of its being, Henry
Clav. after: a political servioa of half a
century in duration after a late glorious
ma'nifestatio.n in whioh he disoarded par
ty for oountrv io supporting the compro
mise agreement, whioh gave peace to the
country, was dying id that capital wbion
had been so long the theater of his tri
iimphs. Jie was therefore out of the
question.- But .his great, yei, by far
greater, .qolleague in the party. Daniel
Webster, was still in the field and anx-
Hoauta obtain the prize. The prejudU
oes growing out of his early FederaJisMtufe-
wen) 8ttD8idjDh0 bad lately rendered
a"ba"TtWW-fward hopefully to be re
rnembered.by it.. Itseemod thathis time,
si) long and anxiouly waited for, had at
last corno. President TlT11hnrA whose
Administration had deserved 'bo- weJT""Tb(
confidence of his party ' was Jikewise
anxioua for the indorsement of a re-eleo
tioDi- Bat the Northern section of the
party oould nover forget or forgive him
or Mr..Webster.for their couise io regard
to the Compromise Measures. They
therefore rallied doder the banner of
General Winfield Sootrtbe head of tbe
army,v . gallautTTiulItafy teteraoT' bdt,
life- his predecesoiP, -Goneral - Tagrlor,
unfit for the high office for whioh ha was
nominatedunfit both by defioienoies ofj
oha'aoter and deficiencies m education.
After1 a Iodr and tedious balloting at tbe
" -g
e Uimora an
Baltimore Cdnvention, in whioh Messrs.
STo
have nominated either-, if H: their votes
Ltai -ibAart-' -iuwQeJs.traie Jfioneral Scott
by a laVge od: formidable 'sectioa ofv the
party in the Nprtb-. This result,-, as a
source' of .great .'mortificjslioo and "iegret;
to ' Webster; Fillmore' 'hc! i their imme
diate, friends,, and it was soon apparent
that,' thouh. they, wighfc: acquiasotf . in
they would not ' OordiaHy. support the
nominatign.. An amusing inoident il
lustrating this soon Occurred. , A erewd
of. enthusiastie. vv bias,, preceded by
band -f music, paraded tc) the reside noe
of Mr. Webster ' one niht .soou after
the nomination. . After playing , several
tunes, with much, exertion he wai arous
ed from his elombeTS,, and bis magaiu
oont form,' stately and imposing eve in
his 6ld age,- and whioh' io his yigdroaB
aiftUAiood caused him Mo b4 stared -at in
the streets of London by the ooal-heaj
err, appeared upon the-balcony and was
greeted with a tremeudous shoot. ."Qen
tlemoo," exclaimed tho groat expounder
of tho Constitution, "ram much obliged
to you tor this lrieodly ealf. .: It is a glo
rious night; the moou is,; shining full
Orbed, in unclouded , eptendor.,,- Tho
heavens are studded .with the bright and
Btarry constellation, lhe firmanont
hf op with the glow of . nature in its
grandest developnietC.'; j ,v .
" Ssyioe few tnbte Words utioo the
beauties of astronomy and the sublime
mysteries of creation, Mr. Webster re-
tired, making ncf, referenoe whatever to
Qenaral Soott oa t tho namiaatioik ialiiah.
he had lately receive, V draw out whioh
was the object bf the visit, to Air. Web
sterrB house, ' It was a tatification speeoh
that afforded 'unbounded merriment to
the Democrrtid party at the time. The
result cf the" election' proved that the
people had been tired of running 'after
military: glory tq'pnt in high civil posU
tions. . Of the thirty-obe' States' General
Scott received but' four, two. Northern
and two Southern.' and. only got forty
two electoral Votoa out of two hundred
and ninety-six which were oast.'- This
contest is, memorable from the fact 'that
it was the last JNational appearance in
the politioaI; field bf ; the ' Whij: party,
wmon had so lately swept lhe oountry in
the plentitude 6f its power. ' It followed
Messrs! Clay and "Webster,', who Ijoth
died that year, into the tomb, and its im
mense hosts were merged into other, and
far morefor 'the oountry dangerous,
political organizations. Tor a short time
tbe Demooratio party1 a)ood alone1 , in the
politioal field,' without a rival before it
who dare dispute its prowess. ' ' It ws a
perilous position, as the event proved.
It was-like taking the boopa orf a barrel
The 'rnass of ' the Whig party and other
dissatisfied . politioal elements in dur
ranks, immediately formed a secret oorar
binatioo against all who were of foreign
birth, with the design of taking from
them all the politioal rights and privile
ges they bad acquired. Being deeply
founded in popular prejudice and passion,
j tbe politiosl field, who was the
and being enshrouded In Tail of mys-
tery, it swept the North like a tornado,
from Maine to California; It was-powerfully
aided, howevelr, , by ' one event,
that again renewed, in more than its
former fieroeness, the Northern anti
ilavery agitation. Theso-callod Miesoui
n Compromise was repealed, it was the
singular destioy of that hapless measures
to convulse the oauntry from its center
to its circumference when it passed, to
be a eonataot source ol discord and op
probrium while it lasted, and yot to cre
ate a still greater storm when it was
abrogated. Tbe throes of its doath ago
nies wore even! more dreadful than those
that attendod its. birth, whioh had pro
foundly alarmed Mr, Jufferson for the
future peace abd harmony ot tho union.
The anti-toreiuo exoitemont met witn
a Check io the Virginia election, and was
finally defeated io all the Southern States.
Bat for that iti would have aocompiisbed
its mission,' and forever difafranobised the
foreign element. With the. proverbial
gratitude of parties, however, those whoq
tbe South had en gallantly served, or, at
least, a large and controlling portion of
thorn, immediately united with their late
Northern enemies io a bittor crusade up
on those who had protected them, and
even moved at the head of the assaulting
column, first into the National eounoils
and then into the tented field.
The agitation against foreigners than
being foiled, all the agitators, of every
sort and every degree, combined under
the flag of anti-slavery agitation. It was
like the rod of Aaron, whioh swallowed
up all all. other rods, or like the great
brazen serttent that swallowed up an
other and smaller Berpents. Again, how
ever, we obtained a brief respite. In tho
election of 1856 the Demooraoy triumph
oil and elpntad an acred and exrerioaoed
statesman, James Buob; of Pennsyl
vania. Preside or th6 United States,
overjotut-U Fremont, a young adven
oandtdate of the anti-slavery agitators,
then, for the first time, banded together
under the name of Republicans. The
oireumstancos that attended the "trfeoti
were ominous, and showed the tremeod
strides the sectional party had made.
'Every' Southern Staje but one had voted
for Mr. iiuchanan, but only rive jNoxth
ero States had given . him thejr . votes,
and all of them by. plarahtios, instead ot
a majority. , Indeed, he would have been
defeated had it not been for the vote of
the single State of Pennsylvania. In all
the other Northern tates the .Radicals
were ia large and evcrwheloiing majori
ues. ...: ,..r .
' Well might the. Pomoersoy exolaim
with Pjrrhus, who, after a dear-bought
victory over the Romans, deolared that
another suoh viotory would' ruin him.
The National DemObfaoy ooald see. like
Napuleoo 'afUt-the, Kuaaian .flampeign.
when he reviewed hit troops, that thy
wern spending their tot resources,; ",Tbej
, C If M- I) ilnrisnan'o' & Hmininla(!ivn
Was steady, and constant approach to
the 'reinendous whirlpool that was. roar
ioe bolow..'Already.id Virginia, under
John' Brown, and in. Kaosa?, under an
unfortuoate policy, blood hid been shed
i-the passions of the people were daily
beoomiag greater and more bitter, and
everjK thing 'presaged, that a dreadful
storm was in the wind, and' that, without
skillful pilotage, tbe country would be,
wrecked. Only--one- oonoeolicg -Jink
then held the Confederacy together, and
preserved ; the poaoe'of the land. All
Other political and eooleuiastical organi
zations had beenundered as if there wore
threa'ds of 'gQSBBinor, instead ot great
Nation at cable of iron; " Although some-
what ruptured'and broken, at Charlea.
too and at Baltimore, in I860, at the
Demooratio National Convention, by (he
blindnei's and infatuation of the Southern
loaders, there was yet sufficient vitality
in it to have preserved the Union 1 in
peaoe if it had been victorious in the
elections of that year. But it- was bei
ten beaten undor the lead 'of anabje
and eminent'1 statesman, Stephen. A.
Douglas, whose defeat at the polls snap
pei'the last link assunder that kept tbe
Confederacy in a unity;
, A greater compliment was never paid
m a result to a political party. Look
where the country was' the day it was
overthrown,. . and thoo look at it six
months after yee, six days after. Then
it was soon, indoed, that the last anohor
of the ship of State had given way, and
liuut tuu lUBUiovium ui utvu uuiuiuutiuu
lad parted and' that' we' were io the
midst of tbe boiling eddies and tremend
ous sweep of tbe (orrent. It was an un
fortunate day, the blackest in oiif oalen'
dar., ' How our history would have been
ohanged, if Sir. Douglas, instead 'of Mf.
lilhooin,7ha4 been eieoteaj vnat nir
ferent pages would have been pot in Our
annals. , How muoh more glorious bur
present, and how much brighter the
future. It almost makes the heart sick
to think of, the. awtul. and. irreparable
politioal mistake the people then made,
It was the greater even from the charac
ter of the man whom tne people cad
chMeoMt.f 'Abraham ':;Linooln.;',
fear Mr. Douglas must be held respon.
siblo for tbe fataf locraey of this man.
It was the acceptance by Mr. Douglas of
a challenge lor public- uisenssion sent
him bv Linoolo.' while they were candi
dates for United States Senator, in 1858,
tnai gave mm ajidooiu j pruuiuauuc.
It conferred upon him that kind of emit
nenoe that .woulli bejgaided by John
Smith, whom Daniel .Webster might
have screed to meet in debate: It was
thn reflection of a borrowed luster. ; It
waa a foolish, onesided arrangement.
Mr Douzlua was an orator and a. states
man, and oould draw crowds any-where
to hear him speak.' Mr. Lincoln was
neither, and oonld pot get an audience.
It war, therefore, foolish in Mr. Douglas
to give him ebanoo it crowds, which
his name had the means of getting to
gather. Upon tho strength of , some
stnar) speohesr little above the average,
the joint product of his party counselors
and of tbe reporters, Mr. Lincoln was
nominated for President at the Chicago
Convention. - The first words 'he spoke
alter the ' obotion, his remarks on his
wsy to Washington, in different plaees,
showed how grossly the people hid Jeeo
deceived in their man. , They were the !
feeblest of puerilities.' "They were not;
only beneath criticism, but almost be
noath contempt, and brought the blush
of shame unto bis friend's and support
ers. .. .
Journeying to Washington, declaring
that nobody was hurt, and measuring,
baok to baolr, with the tall men whom he
met on his way, with an utter want of
dignity or sense ot propriety, the President-elect
at laBt readied the seat of
Government, and the curtain fell upon a
eloiious sun, to rise upon a most disgrace
ful part of our history, in whioh tbe chief
performers were as shabby as the piece
performed.-r-Cincinnaft Enquirer,
About "Rooters."
"Badical" is a word derived from tbe
Latin "Radix" whioh means a root.
RadioaTs th?feIole7'ere"it05TeTi;fitl
nature has an element of swinishness-
for swine are born to root. Indeed the
first real Radical that is, the first Root
er beloneed the eemus swine.- To that
first Rooter oan be traoed the lolty an
destrv of the modern Radioals. , They
should be proud ov their dosaent. iney
are boro with .the erand prosperity to
root thev oannot helD but root. It is
the law of their being. ..Rooters, it, is
trno, were very objectionable to the Jews.
Moses, who was probably a conservative,
forbade his people to have anything to
do with the ancient tour-footed Radicals.
He called them foul unclean beasts. It
is also very singular that bnoe ou a time
some domoas when driven oat a a man,
begged permission to enter some brist
ling Rooters who haopened to be rooting
by. There must therefore be some
thinetri'RoaUiaarv attractive to evil
spirits. It would be veryrfotBTofiwto
traoe the history, of ' Roolors from the
original Radicals of tbe beast kind to the
last, modern development ot the Ivadi
cal of human kind. : , . .
Well all over the, land, these Radi
cals are rooting rooting, up old time
honored prinoiplea-rooting religion out
oftheeoil of Ihe repubho rooting up
law. rizht. iustioe. truth rootioe up all
4 that ib good rooting oeoper ana aeeper
around the foundations ot bevornment
until the fair fabrio of freedom'. seems
undermined and ready to fall.
Oh i for the day when the rooters
themselves shall be rooted oht of the
land. Nashville Gazette. ' ''',.
-was
About "Rooters." At Last!
The Journal of Wednesday morning says :
" Some of the Demooratio papers are giv -
incr themselves unnecessary trouble in
makintr elaborate attempts to Drove that the
great majprity of the Republican party is in
favor of .Negro eunrage., xuat is ine iai
It is undisputed."
So, at last we have the admission, of what
Ms been charged by the Demooratio press
that the Republican party is determine! to
make voters out of the Negroes evorywhere
in Ohio as well as in. ihe Couth. Ohio
SeatumMf ' ,
What will They do?
The President beoame disgusted "with the
rasoality and corruption or the party wmon
out bid in cower, and like an honest man,
turned his back upon it. Their Supreme
Court has also given it the cola shoulder ;
and now it only remains 10 be seen what the
negifoes will do when clothed, by them,
with.offioial robes. We believe the datkies
too will have decenov enough to out their
acnuttintnnoe. It is pretty hard ' to deter
mine, just now, whether the Rads are get
ting to bo poordevils oc the devil's poor.
Clermont Sun. , -: -
Tin " Grand Army of the HepublioV-an
nartv. composed of individuals whose great
ambition ia to seoure office, and who. ha v e
originated this secret organisation to enable
tnem to grainy imur uuicv-uuiumg inutuii.
ties, held a Convention in Columbus, Ohio
a few days since, and trnmpeted themselves
by resolution, aa prompters of aotiv.i loy
iiltv." Th organization, if it effects any.
thing, will produce a split in the Republican
ranks. The uauioais wno uo not eeiong,
will scarcely submit to the control of a se
cret: cabal within their ranks, that will
seek to dictate the nominations of the party
' 'no. Sixes Biaib, who wae a Repress nU
alive in Congress from Souih Carolina from
1621 to 1821, and from 1829, to 1834, attend
ed a play i t the, Washington Theatre, one
evening early. In. March, .1834, wnen in
state of partial intoxioation, ' The' perform,
anoe displeased hitt) to that degree that he
drew hi' pistol -and -nred t.ihflUM.Utfftiin,
the stage, the bullet passing just above thb
head of -Misa Jefferson, daughter of Joe Jef
rersouj Sr Ibe aotors slampeded from the
stage, and a quick curtain, wasjrahlt down.
Presently Mr. Ingersoll, tW stage manager,
appeared, pale and agitated, and said to the
audience: "Ladles and gentlemen, if there
ia to be shooting at the actors on the stage,
it will be. impossible for. fhe performance to
go on." Aboui three weeks afterward,
March 27 1834wr. Blair blew out hia Own
brains with his pistol, at hi boarding house
on Capital JUilUi 'SU y.-iav.v?
''i. J !.
llEiAVT BusiKKss Emmilt Bres.i of this
eity have manufactured and plaoed in bond,
Within forty days, out of bew corn, 145,468
gallons oT whisky, which ; has furnished a
revenue td the Government of $2(50,902, and
the Distillery has oaly been run to -two-,
thirds of its capaoity -ChiUicoth$ Adverser.
'I .;',".';.' ,V " ''i . i i .,,..r '
' Foktt years ago Ireland bad a population
of 8,000,000. It now has a population of
only 6,500,00() Were the Government Of
Ireland acceptable to its people, instead of
the population of that gouutrydeoreasing ao
largely In the dast forty years, it would
have increased- The policy , the Badicale
would apply ta the 8outh is as much calcu
lated to decrease population therein as the
English system applied to Ireland decreases
population in that country. Stateman.
WOMAN'S INFLUENCE
BY MRS. H. T. ALDRIDGE.
Y
; Kot when, her eje is brightest,
I In pluasure's beaming hour;
' Not when her heart is lightest,
' 'Does she exert her powers
But when dark shades a-re crowding
Aroacd tie 'firesido hearth,
And grief her. home; eatbrouding,
Then man wifl own her worth-, -
If she be kind and generous,
With free and open heart,
. Her love will grow more stenuoda
As fortune's rays depart.' -
Would you seoure treascrr?;, " i.
Tb stay by you through lifo-J-'l ' '
. Search not 'mid halls of pleasure:
The heart e'er makes the wife.'-
ObaSoip. The St. ' Augustine . (Florida)
Examiner, speaking of the great crop of or-
anges,' says that sixty thousand will be
picked from one grove. . A. gentleman writes
that "they hang in rioh yellow dusters
from trees on tbe sides of the streets, and
the sort air is redolent or their rich per
fume," .
Sumner recently presented a bill in the
Senate, to punish persons for- inducing ne- '
Sroes to emigrate to other. countries. Rather,
lan have any of his "beautiful blaok dar--
llnga '..! the country,- woil be ,.
them forcibly detained in the United. States,
where they have to be fed and clothed by
taxation imposed upofl the white population.1
Why does not some sane and patriotio mem- ,
ber of the Senate introJuce a bill to punish .
with death any man who should attempt to
prevent Sumner and all the Mongrels from
emigrating to Afrioa, or any other , foreiga
country, they please.
Foktt vearraio Ireland had a population
of 8,000,000. It now has a population of
only 6,500,000. Were the Government of
Ireland acceptable to its people, instead of
the population of that' oountrr decreasing '
so hrgely in the last forty years, it - would '
nave , inoreaseu. xne policy the itaaioaia
would apply to tbe South is muoh calculated
to deflrnaRe nnnnlntinn therein as the Enffllah
system applied to Ireland decreases popula
tion in mat oountry, .
Senator from Kentucky.
flnnatfirlA.1 enntent. Han lArmltift.
ted in theeleotlon of Hon. Garrett 'Davis.
after a protracted struaeUv bv a union of.
the bemoeralA. and Conservatives. . ' Ih
names of Powell nml Hrrl!n
drawn and on the finalballot the vowetooS
125. . Necessary to a choice 63. 1'he sneaker
declared Mr. Davis duly elected- : jyv -
The Proposed Impeachment
of the President—
The Law on the Subject.
,If the Rump Congress should succeed .
in aoposigg tae rremoont, ana in putting
in one of their creation io hi? plaoo,.v it
would - oaoov',H,'ynaarjD08
no ;. further rovblutioo in-the Govs'
etamofin,,eleotiQn:.pf-President this -
fall,insteaa ot that,of 18G8. ,The fol
lowing is the law "of Congress oo the.
subject, passed in 1792,- and offered by
ATiesiutuii Aooinuivn.: ..............
- "Whenever the oflloes of President - and
Vice-President shall : bo'.h become' vacant,'
the Secretary ol State shall forthwith cause,
a notification thereof to be made to the Ui- '
eoutive of every State, and shall also cause '
the same to be published in at least one of
the newspapers printed in each State, spec
ifying that electors of the President of the ,
United States shall be appointed pr chosen
in the seyeral States within thirty.four.daya
preceding the first Wednesday in December .
then next ensuing'.'.'' Trouided, There shall ba' .'
the spacQ of two months .between the v.date
of such i notification ; anil ..the t said! first
Wednesday in Deceuibor, but if there shall
not be the space of 'two months between the
date of such notification and the first Wednes
day in December,, and if the Urm for whioh
the President (and Vlce-Prsident' last ir
office were elected shall not expire on the
3d day of Maroh- next .ensuing, .then the
Seoretary or State shall Bpecify In the
notification thit the . electors shall be ap
pointed er chosen within thirty-four days,
preceding the first. Wednesday in December
in the year next ensuing, within which time
the electors shall accordingly be: -appointed
or choBeo, and the -. eleotora shall meet and
give their votes On the said first WedneSday
in December, and the proceedings and duties
of the said electors and others shall "be pur
suant to the direotion prescribed la this
act."; ..,.-. ...
; The President and .Yioe president so
elected would hold their offioos for tho
fullerm of four years. During the Ini
terim of suoh an eleotion, the Fj-ebident
of the Senate, whioh, it is said, is going
ing to be Ben Wade, will discharge i the
President. .4;Armedwith the power , of
the offioe,. would ho not bo invincible la
bis own pary", and would he nor be able)
ro seoure bis nomination and election ?
The other Bepublioao candidates, en oh
as Chase, Senator Sherman and. others,
are beginning to hink of. fhis, . and U
effect ii would haye upon beir fufare
polidoal . proBpeota. -The,, dposiiion of
Johnson, and he altering or ihe time of '
the Presidential efociion wouZd . spoiJ a
great many ceouZations, and ; be fatui to
ill but the Prosidont of the Senate. w C
" LaH'sb Rc'iiiisr.. To the' boast of the
Chloajo Time$, that no newspaper artiola '
In this ooirnfry ever produced suoh a senta
tinn as its artiolo on. suftrage'th9fiU" Xoui
Time replies:, . -., r .. , . , , , , - .
. " We know of no illustration of theegot-. .
ism ' of the boast it is unparalleled and
should remain so. But the case of tbo ser
vant girl, who left employment is the coun
try to enjoy a bit of metropolitan life, fur
nishes a fair counterpart -to the Timet parr
ading tne notgneiy ui u iuiiu; aa sumo-.
thing to be proud of. Jane, who went away
a plain and virtuous country lass, came
baok to visit her old mistress in an agony.
of crinoline and vulgar jewelry and deoora
tions. 0 I! less me, Jane,',' aaid her old em
ploy er M where did you get those fine
olothes VI : ' La I mtiiw,'' replied i Jane
with a solf-saiiefied smile and glance of ap- ,
proval,
bl, didn't you know Vie oetn rwned
An apple tree whioh waa out down in. Law-,
reuse county, Ohio, last week, measured two
feet and a half in diameter across the stump
and made about two cords of wuod. It wsa,
fifty vears old.

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