OCR Interpretation


Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, July 18, 1867, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1867-07-18/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ml i i ir nun ! i 1 1 in
Democratic at all Times and under all Circumstances.
M' ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO; THURSDAY, JULY 18 1867.:
VOLUME 1
NUMBER 2S
Democratic Enquirer
I'llDUSIIKD EVERY THUE8DAY MORM1MU,
J. W. BOWEN,
TCiUlorv unit Publiwhei',
BY
OFFICE In Dodge I Building, over Swf Hand's
Store, comer Main and Locunt Slree.t, East
0 the Court Jlotue.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.-, - -
(IX AUVAKCK.)
Cine copy, one year, 1 J"
One uopy, ix month,
iiioi:oiy, llirce iminlh", "
Five copies, 'c yir, hi nno Vntt Offlw, n i
Vii ciriii", (inn year, I" one 1'iirt Dllicu, Id on
Cmr li-rnis require payment to bo iiiihIo btuii tlv
IX AHVANUI! , . , , ,. . .
A fiiiluri! I Hive nntico of ft wili li?continno At
II loKt ul tin! IJi'i" Hinwcnnvu nil, hiii-iwi iniii'i
i' oi.- pni'iiui-nipiit : nml ho iiiiiirr will Ik-ilia
......lnna.l unt I .iht.r III! HITl'itlM If I'M -llitll IjC IKIHl
I'mimtii urn .U'livcri'J iliniugli ilivnmil frow l ponl
nun wilhiu t in coimtv. nun, Kiwi, irec 10 hiiiihitii'pi
)iviii iu tlio county, Alume iolulliL-e is oul ul il;
county.
TERMS OF .4D VF.RTlSIttQ.
Ion lines nfthmtypo, or Uio im;c occapicil by
I o name, ninlio one njiiiite:
m uquarc, one insertiou, 1
All tranxiunt ailvertifinB for shorter period tlmn
thrcciuontliH, chiirdciini me nnove ram.
8 moa. 0 mm, inns. 12 nios
M column, 8 wm I5WI)
kleolimm, WOO 20(H) aidW
iii ........... lliU) 80(10 4fi(W
4li 110
till IH
80 IM
4U 00 80 HO
i ci:uinii. ',uv
Hnsir.fiiui purils. from 6 to 10 lines, n" nnnnm
8UU
Invon-o Nolica, not excceJing lio unesi (m
advance,)
Kiu'h uiiilitional 10 lines,
Attsehment Notices, (in advance,)
Administrator's or Executor's Notices, (m
J V
5 no
2 0(1
2 00
2 00
Notices of runaway husbands or wives, double
lince, and iu ftilvajice. . . .
Notices of Deaths, free. Marnago Notices, accord
Notice in the local column, 10 cents per Una for
each insertion.
Notices of political meetings, free.
Official Directory.
VINTON COUNTY DIRECTORY.
Kepresentative in Coness-H. S. BUNUY.
Htate Senator J. BRADBURY.
ItepreHentative-A. J . 8W AIM.
Common Flsas Judge-J. P. PLYI.EY.
.i'robateJudge-JOSEPH KALER.
Auditor W.F. KKLT0N.
Recorder JONATHAN BRINE. t.
VrosoutingAMflrney-ARCHlBAIiD MAYO,
Treastirer-DAVID FOREMAN.
Clerk of Courts GEORGE LANTZ.
bhentl JOHN J.8HOCKEY.
aurveyor-H. O 8TEINBROOK.
Cjirouer WILLIAM D. HIGGINS. .
r WIIjIjIAM CLARK,
Commissioner- THOMAS MAGEE,
" . (.MORRIS ALDAUGH.
Post Offices in Vinton County.
Name of Pont Office. Township. Post Master
Allensville
Hope Furnaot
Dundas
Eigle Mills
Elk
MoArthur
New Plymouth
Reed's Mills
Swam
Vinton Station
Wilkesvill
ZalesVi ,
Agatha
Kiouland
BroWti
Clinton
Eagle
Swan
Elk
Brown
Clinton
Swan
Elk
Wilkes
Madison
Richland
J. Wiloox
S. Isaminger
Miles Kadoliff
I. Reynolds
Mrs E Higginbotham
W Burtcushaw
V7m. Taylor
George Fry
j. a. wm
Rail Roads.
MARIETTA & CINCINNATI
MARIETTA & CINCINNATI RAIL-ROAD.
NandaftorJauuary 0, 1807, Trains will run as
MAIL EAST KIGHT EXPRESS EAST
Pepart Cincinnati 1:00 p.m. boo a.m.
" Loveland 10 17 T 20
Chilhcothe 1 38 P.M. 10 4O:
" Ilamdeo 8 17 ' W a.m.
7..ilflski 3 83 " ' 12 M "
Athens
4 66 !i (in "
7 17 u 4 35 "
jaO'' 4 60 "
NIGHT EXPRESS WES1
8 00 A.M. HOUP.Mi
8 87 11 80
9 40 12 BO ".
10 15 1 83 "
1158 P.M. 2 50 A.M.
3 13 28 "
4 35 " 7 45 '
Arrive Marietta
Belpre
. MAIL WEST
Iiepurt Bclpre
' Athens
Zuleskl .
Hamden
Chillicothe
Lovelnud
ArrWe Cincinnati
Connections male at Hamden
with Trains on the
I'.tmn connections made al Cincinnati with all
Western Trains; and at Parkersburg with the Balk
jiore and Ohio Rail Road.
, . ORLAND SMITH,
I 1 Master of Transportation.
Cliillioothe, p.,Jn.?l, l07.
Business (Harts.
.D ARIEL S. DAW A,
Ltt orxxoy at Xjci-w.
I ' ' MoARTUUR, 0UI0.
117 ILL practice in the Courts of Vinvon, .'Athens'.
V nd Jackson Counties ; also, in the United
ntes Courts ol the Southern District of Ohio.
Oyrics Second Story qf Davis' Building, on Main
ret.
' January 21, 1867-tf '
J. A 1M0NAHAN, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
HAMDEN, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO,
rpHANKFULfor the liberal patronage received for
L the two past years, he would say to those desir
ing his professional services, that no may always be
louud at his Office or residence, on Main Street, un
ions Absent on professional business. -'
February 28, 1867-ly .
THE GOLDEN PEN.
A Bttltr Pen Than Gilloih Pen.
TIT ARBANTED to be equal to the gijjd pen for
Yf , ease and beauty ol writing, fully as flexible,
and more durable than any steel pen ever mannfae
tured. Will not corode. They are endorsed by some
of the best. business men In the country, mon who
know what a good pen is. TraveliDa annta wanted
to introdiice'the GOLDEN
to tntroduce'the GOLDEN PEN throughout the
West, and also other saleable artfo!es. Two sizes.
NO. 1 rorseneral use: No. 2. nln fin nnint.(nrii.
dies' use. They are put up in neat slide boxes.'each
box containing 13 pens. Price 25 cents per box.
Sent, post-paid, to any address en receipt of price.
Monev reminded if thev do not viva aoticr.niinn u.
iaFayette, Indiana,
June 27, l8S7-em .
'
:
;
S.OOllI. WM. MUKLIT.B. A. WEMHAUIT. H. WAI
s. .goetz. &.co.;
11 a vnT?xT rnnxmuv
AlixlH 1 JJll AUA1JUAA
11 imrn nil in
nMIVIUCn. umu, -
MANUFACTUREB9 OP
CfT'Airr'Ci rt k orpTATri 0
O 1 U V JL O r U A 13 i 1 11 U 0
HOLLOW WARE,
All Kimh of Cutter and Bed Fattening,
Sugor-Oono THillo
AMI
MACHINERY FOR FURNACES.
A LI, kin. In nf Machinery Repairing done. Tho
i Ware Miiniif.ictured nt the Foundry is sold as
i"W can iV' iitiniit ipnny niarKei. .
I'ohI (Mlii-cii.l.iipss Roed's Mills, Vinton County, O.
may iu, i.vn-iy
miMTAM itAHMTV mtMif
IIW bVUillf lOMim,
(uhincori'oeatm,)
JMLOja.rxrLTXX', umo.
STOCK HOLDKIiS:
jos. j. Mcdowell. jas. w. delay,
P&KS1DKNT. CASHIKR.
II. S. BIIMr, t. II. DnnilS, ANDREW WOLI',
II, r. AUSTI , D. V. BANVRI.S, IT HAN a 8TH0NU,
A. A. AUSTIN.
BANK OF DISCOUNT AND DEPOSIT.
I AVI Nit funned a co-pAilncrshipfor the purpose
1 1 ul coiiiliicting a
GENERAL" BAN KINO AND EXCHANGE
BUSINESS,
and with amnio facilitio9 for the transaction of any
business pertaining to Icgitimato Banking, we tender
oui services to the Dusicess puouc ironenmv.
We BUY AND SELL EXCHANGE, COIN AND
BONDS. Money loaned at reasonable rates on ac
ceptable paper. Revenue Stamps always on. hand
an'l lor sale, interest paid on nine ueixwus.
Persons wishing to remit money to oreign coun
tries can obtain Drafts at our utttue.
February 7,1807-ly
STEVENS HOUSE,
21. 13, 25 & 2T Broadway, N. Y-
Opposite Bowling Green,
ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN.
T
1HE Stkvsns Hoosk is well and widoly known to
t.lia tiuvHlinff nublio. The location is especially
sultnble to merchants and business men; it is in
close Di nxiinitv to the business port of the city -is
on the highway of southern and western travel and
and adjacent is ail ine principal ivanrvau huu sieam-
nnnr. fimmts.
Tiik Stevens House has liberal accommodation ror
over (K) Knests it is well liirntsheU,. mid pvssamM
every moUHru iinpravenient for the comfort and eu-
tprtiLinnieut ol its ininnLes. ine rooms are suacmus
and well ventilated provided with gas and water
the attendance IS prompt lino respecuui, nuu uie luuie
is senerously provided with every delicacy of the
season at moderate rates.
UEO. K. CHASE & CJU.,
May 23, 18C0-6m
Proprietors.
CIIAS. BROWN, Prett, DAN. WILL, Cash.
WFLL BROWN & CO..
'
One Door West Dan. Will Bro'i Store, North
Stde Main Street,
McARTIIUK, OHIO.
TAO A GENERAL BANKING liUSINEaa:
I ) Deal in Exchange, Government Securi
ties. Stock, Bonds, Gold and Silver, &0.
Deposit received. Interest paid on time
deposits.
Collections made at all accessible points
n the United Stales.
United States Revenue Stamps for sale.
All business done on the most liberal terms
and with the.ntmost promptness.
February 28, 1807-ly
H. C, MOORE,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
ALLENSVILLE, OHIO.
A FT Kit an ahsenee of two vears. oftttrs his pro
A regional services to the citizens of Allensville
ami surrounding country.
Marcnzi, Ju(-u
j. j. Mcdowell,
Attorney dt Ijaxv,
AND
V. 8. Claim Agent,
Mo ART HUH. OHIO.
YITIf.L nractice in Vinton and adioinins counties.
W Also, Deputy Collector of Internal Ueveuue.
cimcB in ine v inton county cuun.
Juno 27, 1807-0m
D. D SIIIVEL,
Attorney nt Law,
McARTIlUR, OHIO.
IITILL attend nromntlv to all leaal business en-
YV trusted to his care, in Vinton and adjoining
counties, uince in tno uoun uouse.
July 11, 1807-ly
JOUIV C. STEVENSON,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
JACKSON C. II., OHIO, s
Iff ILL practice in the Courts of Jackson, Vinton
V V son otner counties.
January 24,liHi7-U
AEOIIIBALB MAYO,
ROSECUTING ATTORNEY OF VINTON COUNTY,)
- MoARTHUR, OHIO,
iriLL. attend promptly to all legal business en.
If trusted to his care in Vinton and Jackson coun
ties. Ollice In Doddridue's New Building, south
west corner Main and Market streets upstairs. Mr.
Mayo Is in partnership with Porter DnHadway ol
Jackson county, who can alwafs hs' found, during
vacation, at ine emce in tiacKBoo, umu, '
Mav an. 18HT.U .
CITY HOTEL,
Cqrner Basin and- Third Streets,
HAMILTON, OHIO,
S. P. CHURCHILL, " Proprietor.
ITUATED in the busins8 part of the City, and
nearest to the Rail Koad Depot.
avomnibnsses run to and from every train: -January
81, leoT-tf
Political.
the Urbana Union.]
Color Population in Ohio
Wk copy from the Urbaoa Unioa of
14th January, 18G3, labia showiog tho
ooiorea popaianoa in ' umo, wnion we
then oom piled 'from tho consus ot loOU
, Ii was a Mr. Kellogue, of Ashtabula,
who madobimsell conspicuous byioroipg
on tho amcDdiuoQl of Dcgro vote io Ohio,
by way of echo to Congress. It will be
seen that bis county contains 25 negroes,
or one black to 1,571 white. So was it
with John bhormao. wbon making a
speech in the United States Senate in fa-
or oi liimancipauon in me uisinoi 01
Columbia: he told the Senate that we
did not like oeeroes id Ohio. -lie indeed
Ohio b7 Kiohland oonnty, where bo lives
and dopioted his owa county bo trnly,
that in a population of 31,140 only 18
noprroea could bo found, and in otbor
oounties around him the rigor is even
greater. It Booms over thus, that tbo
professed special friends of the negro
make his residenoe among them impossi
ble. The blaoks prelcr to. live among
those who do not seek to niako thorn vo
ters ; and they will not Iivo among thoBe
who do,
In I860 the total colored population
in. Ohio was 36,673. This population is
is very unequally distributed, two thirds
ot the whole number being found in
twenty oounties in Southern and Eastorn
Ohio, and very nearly one half of the
whole number in ten counties. Ten of
the counties containing tho smallest
number oontain but 58 blaoks, and tho
noxt ten but 311, making 399 in twenty
oounties. It may possibly ooour to some
member of the Ledslature to make a
oheap map, with the numbers in eaob
county, and hang it in the passages where
members congregate, as a key to votes on
the subieot.
We furnish two tables on suowine
the aotual number in eaoh county, pro
cceding from the largest to the least nam
ber ; the other showing the proportion
wnion toe blacks bear to the whites id
the respective oounties. The proportion
for the whole State is one blaok to 64
whites, and it is a little oarious that Jef-
fer80n county is number 18 in eaoh of
tho liata
LIST OF COUNTIES WITH THE NUMBER OF
BLACKS IN EACH.
1 Hamilton
4698
2781
1590
W6
2 Ross
3 Gallia
4 Franklin
6 Oreone.
6 Brown
7 Muskingum
8 Beluiont
1475
1116
1060
997
9 Highland
958
10 Pickaway
11 Cuyahoga
12 Pike
13 Clermont
14 Clinton
939
894
' 812
833
823
800
788
729
15 Miami
16 Champaign
17 Butlor
18 JefforsoQ
19 Jackson
707
696
20 Fayette
689
C85
21 Lawrence
22 Warren
676
23 Logan
' 655
648
C06
580
549
492
481
481
386
323
291
280
278
.277
276
24 Washington
25 Mercer
26 Shelby
27 Loraine
23 Clark
2D Darke -
30 Montgomery
31 Athens
32 Seioto
83 Moigs
34 Columbiana
85 Lucas
86 Guernsey
37 Madison
88 Fairfield
2G7
223
219
171
157
39 Union
40 Hooking
41 Stark .
42 Harrison
43 Vinton
153
149
143
143
144
44 Erie '
45 Licking
46 Morgan
47 Paulding
48, Delaware
49 Preble
50 Seneca
51 Hardin '
131
134
123
110
105
84
82
84
SO
79
?8
76
70
70
68
64
61
59
56
.60
49
.'46
42
41
40
' 38
86 i
52 Adama
63 Morrow
54 Summit
65 Monroe
66 Trumbull
57 Huron
58 DeQaneo
59 Portago -
60 Allen '
61 Tusearwaa
63 Van Wort
63 Augla'ua
64 Mahoning
65 Knox
66 Sandusky
67 Hancook '
68 Perry
69 Marion '
70 Wyandot
71 Carroll
72 Crawford
73 Medina ' ,
71 Lske .
I
27
. 25
24
22
' 18
J6
: 7
6
5
1
1
-1
1
88 Ottawa
0
7S Wayne . . ,
70 Ashtabula'.
77 Cofhocton '
78 Noble
10 Richland
80 Aslland
81 Getuga .
82 Putnsnl .
83JJohn.es,
M Ileiry "
85toWood V
87" Williams
LIST OP COUNTIES 8U0WINQ THE GREAT
EST BLACK TOrULATION RELATIVELY:
White.
1 Ross one
2 Gallia
3 Piko
4 Greene
5 Fayette
6 Mercer
7 Pickaway
8 Jackson
9 Clinton
black to
11
13
I,
ii
ii
ii
it
it
it
it
ii
k
ii
i
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
i
ii
K
ii
i
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
it
it'
ii :
it .
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
. ii
ii
.
i
it
ii
ii
ii
ii
a
ii
i
ii
14
15
22
22
23
25
25
20
. 28
28
29
' 31
31
32
35
. 35
. 35
, 35
35
10 Brown
11 Champaign
12 Highland
13 Sholby .
14 Franklin
15 Logan
K5 Lawrence
17 Belmont
IH Jefferson
19 Paulding
50 Miami
51 Clormont
!2 Warren
23 Muskingum
24 Hamilton
38
40
45
55 Madison
26 Butler
J7 Darke
28 Loraine
29 Athens
30 Clark
31 W&shinlon ,
32 Union .
33 Scioto' :
34 Hocking
35 Cuyahoga
36 Guernsoy
37 Vinton
38 Meigs , ' :
39 Lucas
40 Columbiana
41 Fairfield
42 BwrlBua
43 Hardin
44 Montgomery
45 Allen
46 Van Wort
47 Defiance
43 Morgan
49 Erie
50 Preble
61 Delaware ,
52 Adams
53 Morrow
54 Senecn
55 Stark
56 Licking
46
48
53
53
64
54
55
57
74
77
84
87
88
90
91
117
118
124
132
131
149
151
153
163
127
. 181
227
227
S41
243
257
67 AHglaie
267
305
309
'317
830
870
873
382
388
400
423
431
456
462
469
691
58 Monroe
69 Summit
60 Portage
61 Marion
62 Wyandot
63 Huron
64 Carroll
65 Sanduskey
66 Ferry
67 Mahoning
68 Lake
69 Hancock
70 Tusoarawas ,
71 Knox
72 Medina
73 Crawford
74 Coshocton
75 Wayne
76 Ashtobula
77 Noble
78 Ashland
79 Richland
80 Putnam
585
1042
1201
1571
1392
1433
1930
2133
81 Geauga
82 Trumbull
83 Holmes
2258
' 3822
4117
84 Wood ,
85 Henry '
86 'Fulton
87 Williams
5962
8900
14042
16632
88 Ottawa
0
a
SOLILOQUY OF A RADICAL
—NO. 1.
I'M a Kadioal I Radioall Radioall
Lot mo see I used to bo a Whig.
Now, I loved that good old party. How
wo battled for out ohampion Clay. Bat
the Looofodos were loo n amorous for us.
Yet I rather liked our opponents after
all. Neighbor Brown and I after tho
elootion was ovor were as good friends as
ever, when now we are ehemios the whole
year round. I suppose he will never for
give mo for calling him A Copperhead.
Well, I guess it was wrong, lie is sin
ooro. Ho olaimed that if Linooln were
elootod there would be i bloody war and
an end to the Union. His predictions
were too true. Yet he was aggravating)
tr nr.j.ri i .
during tno war. ue bwubu at x ruaiueui
Llnooln's 'war necessities,' and asserted
that he had no more right to violalo tho
Constitution than Jeff, Davis had. Well,
that was bis opinion,, andaa the Presu
dent had taken an oath to maimtaiii that
instrument, there was a good show of
argument why he should not determine
when the necessity existed which justi
tied him in violating, it. But it appears
now 'the President isn't io tnuoh the
Government as he was. T. guess I have
wronued NeiKhbor Brown, I will prav
over the matter aod'if I am oonvinoed,
will aBk pardon, and we will be friends
it
ed
ere
of
again, uut tin a itadioal. I . wonder
now l got to De a Kadioal T I used to
follow in the load of the proud old Whig
ait jr.
Lst me see. What would the loaders
of that noble party have said to onr
State platform? Zounds! But wouldn't
they have knocked thoao nlanka nnt
Clay upon a Nogro Suffrage platform I
I o.n hear hie bitter denunciations of
me lanatios, as be termed them, yet.
But he ia dead. Still I rovere his mem-
ory, and sometimes feel that the Whig
party ought to have adhered to thoso
principles. Oh I but those were nrnnd
days for me. I was a member of a par
ty I was proud of, and our leaders ere
among the greatost statesmen the world
ever produced. The immortal Webstorl
Uut then he was no radical either. I
wonder how I oamoto beaRadioal? Wo
usod to talk about Jefferson, Madison,
Washington, and a host of others, and I
find that not asinglo one of them were
Radicals. I eould not hare followed any
of thorn. But for some cause the old
Whig party was abandoned, 1 bad boon
used to battling the old Domooratio pari
ty, and naturally took sides against
them. I was always opposod to slavery
ia principle, bat I detested these, rant
ing, meddlesomo Abolitionists.
So I really wondorhow I came to be
a Radical. During the war I was a bit-
tor war man, it is true. I lost two noble
sons. They were averse to the war, but
I preaohed until they consented to make
the sacrifice. Poor boys 1 I never saw
them again. The old farm ia neglected.
My poor wife is disconsolate ,.My
daughter will never forgot those terrible
days.
I visited my sister in ' Georgia this
winter. Poor woman. Her husband
and.son fell viottms also. Mv sister and
daughter knooled boside the grave of the
ionieaerate dead, and wept. Then when
she visited us we knelt around two mora
graves and-shad tears over the craves of
me reuerai dead, iter farm is devastat
Ud y mm negUated. II or Lome is doe
olate ; mine is so also. And yet I'm k
xvamuaJ.
I wonder how I came to be a Radical?
Sly days will soon be at an end. The
farm my father gave me will pass to oth
ers. Will they ever enjoy the home-like
uappmeBB we used to enjoy I will the
owner be a Whig? Will he be proud of
uuuutry sua iove me nome I
There goes a Blaok man. He used to
be our house servant. Poor old. Tom 1
His days are almost numbored, too. Let
me see. I am a Radical, and am in fa
vor of giving, Tom a vote. What a joke
that would have been when I used to be
Whig. Tom and I eoine to the elec
tion together. I Tom voting with mo.
Really, I can hardly see how all this
Andyotl'm a Radical.
I nsed to argue with ncurhbor Brown
that I was a follower of Washington,
Jaokson and Jefferson. . I guess I oould
hardly olaim that now.
Uut I have followed somebody or I
wouldn't be a Radical, Let me see. I
voted for Fremont, but as he was. defeat
ed and has never been a party loader
since, I did not follow him. Then I
votod for Linooln. . I mast have followed
him. But , tho Radicals abused him.
He could not been of. them.
They say now that Mr. Linooln was a
Radioal. I can't think so. 1 hoard his
speech at Columbus in September, 1859,
and heard him Bay : 'I am not or ever
have been" in favor of making voters or
Jurora of Negroes, nor of qualifying
them to hold ofEoa or intermarrying with
White people; and I will say In addic
tion to this that there is a physioal diN
fcrenee betweon the white and blaok
races which I believe will forever forbid
the two races living together on terms of
sooial and political equality.'
Now. that looks aensibU. At least
when neighbor Brown used to accuse me
ofboing in favor of Negro Suffrage, I
usod to deny it and asserted if the lit
publican party ever adopted that as
plank in their platform, I would desert
the party and vote with him. .
But I'm a Radioal, and I reokon I must
have liod to Biown. I owe him another
apelogy. :
But I've followod some one and who
is I'm at a loss to know. I certainly
never followed Butler. I always detest.
a thiof, And bosides, if I had fol
lowed him in one thing I would natur.
ally follow him in anothor, and Would
this have had noichbor Brown's prop
erty principally on this side of our di
vision line. . 1 . couldn't have followod
Stanton, for as much as I revered Mr.
Lincoln and detested his murderers, I
have always held, let Mja. Surratt be in.
noceni or guilty, she was entitled to a
fair and impartial trial, and her execu
tion without suoh trial was a murder,
seoond only ic magnitude to the murder
our noble President.: No, I never fol
lowed a murderer, and as I hope to ' pet
a
to heaven, I wash mj hands ofi her blood.
Our party should' not be held accounta
ble for those gross outrages. These men
ought to have been put out of ollice, it is.
true ;: but they managed ta keop behind
party prejudioe and keep in power.
When I refloot upon these grave subjects
I always wonder how I came ta, bo av
Radioal,- . , '. .. ; .: " , - - .
But I find I have followed somebooV '
and as none of the statesmen of the
oountry appoar to have, been Radicals.. 11
reokon I must have followed, the politic
oians that have control' of the party we
. ii .i .
usea to can tno itopuoiican party., ifut
for the life of me, I can't seo how wo got
to be Radioals. I used to be honest ia
the assertion that the Democrats lied on
us when they said we would eventually
make Negro Suffrage tho issuo. All our
party said the same thine. Thev either
lied or havo ohanged to be Radicals sinop
If they liod, we'll part company. It
thoy havo ohanged, they ought to, hava
knowed they were going to do so, and not
donicd the truth to tho people when the;
wore accused of such intention aevorat
years ago. Negro Suurage. Lot me see.
If I'm a Radioal, I am in favor of that.
uut i must oonBider a Iittlo. If Necra
Suffrage was right I wonder how the
good and true men who controlled our
affairs until recently failed to see it? I
wonder how it. happened that nono of
them discovered it?" Not even Dr..
Franklin, with all his wise savings, ever
said it. I wonder why some of the Red..
icals did not oorreot Mr. Lincoln's error
when he opposod it?.
1 must reflect upon this matter-, and" iE
I'm wrong, I muBt tret right. I will talk
with neighbor Brown again. He has.
been one thing all the time ; perhaps he
can throw some light upon the eubjeot.
We are both trying to bo Christiana and
we will talk like Christians, and thon I
will talk to my Radioal friends and see
how this isi
.A Salt Lake Jokb. Th Salt lakei
Vedette pays:, ' - ,
A wnyfarer dropped into the Occi.
dental Hotel,, in this place, on Tuesday,
to get a square meal Having planted
himsolf in one of the chairs at the tables.
he was confronted by the waiter with:
"What'll you have?" .
The hungry one fastoned his eves on.
the attache le toup and said:
"What have you got that's good?"
"Oh: . we've got roast beef, corn beef.
roast mutton boiled mutton,, fried hami
and broiled curlew."
"What the h 11 ia ourlew?" siid
the stranger. .
"Curlewr why curlew ia a bud, like
snipei' ' .
"Did it fly?"
"Yes."
'Did it have wings?'"
"Yes."
"Then I don't want any curlew in?
mine: awything that had wines and eonld)
fly, and didn't leave this d d oountry
I don't want for dinner."
An Inch, an Inch and a Halt, ok
Two Inches. "I say Mister, did yo.
see a doe oome by here that lookod as
though he wero a year, or a year and a
half, or two years old?" aaid a Yankee
to a countryman at tbo roadside.
,vxes," said the oouatrvman thinkine
himself quizzed; "he passed about an
hour, or an hour and a ballot two houra
ago, and is now a mile, or a mile and a
half, or two milca alioad; aad he had a
tail an iocbv or an inoh and a half, or
two inohoa long."
That'll do," said the Yankee: yoV
into mo an inoh, or an inoh and a half,,
or two inohca.." ,
The subjoined billet-doux waohei
this office yesterday;
[Copy.]
n . .
C. g. green
x edatur boston post nowapapor
. . boston july 6 .
if you dont stop using suoh abusing
languago about the Republican an the
oolou'red people evory damned democrat,
irshman & oatholiok will have a rope
put round his neck an every damned
oatholiok ohuroh will be burnt down or
pulled down damned qmofc.
No Copperhead;
Boston Post, July 8th.
"Wbat broucht you to prison, mi
oolofed friend?" -
"Two- coustablos, sab."
"Yes, but I mean, had intemporanct
anything to do with it?" ,
"Yes, sab; dey was bofo of 'em drunk."
If it takes four men two days to- eat
ham how will It take . them ta eat a
hammer?
Somb thnaht can never bear fruit
inaction. You cannot, for - instance,
raise encumbers h a ftamnof mioA

xml | txt