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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, September 20, 1871, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1871-09-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. S.
I ruWlsher
aud PropriotorvJ
M'ARTIIUR, VINTON
COUNTY, OHIO;1 J WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1871.
i 11.60 PER YE ARa
C JlAdVitnct,
NO. 86,
I)t (Enquirer.
J. W. EOWEN, Editor,
M'Artluir, Bcptein'r ?),71.
miaul-l -i -jj .l ,' . '
' Terms "of Subscription. "
Ohu wiiy, oiio ycirr,.., $1 M I OiiiMm, inn..l M
Una ciipy; A niiiiillia 73 1 Ona cupy, iniia,. ,'in
I f not p.iil wltlilii tliu yrm- Dull
Oitb irf Twenty $20 00
The heiMoratle Buqtiii-tr rrcnlntcn fKKM OF
POsTAOB wieiilu tlia llmiu ufVlalim County,
t failure tn notify ml litcontinaanca at the end of the
'ia tubfli'rlVil lor, will bu tnken as anew iiHgoiiiiit
- mlmorliiHia.
Advertising Rates.
jTTherpiii'.o neaiipleil liy I Hlinoiafthla (Nonpareil
iH "hs'l ola.lilua aqaare.
J .3 $iimr(', (ino wri-lt SI tin One square, t weeks Si (Ml
'11 l-ll'.luiml Inaurllan Ixnertlini &"
All luherllKim? fur it almrlar perlad tlian thru
Iti iiitlin, aliarseJ t tl nbute rnten. ?- .,
fcctful Ailvi-rtUvinuiHA jl 110 ttr ananrs for first
lidartliinj anil 30 caiila pur tqiiara fur cauli aililitioiial
ritamion.
4 in,''. tl in". l'i iniis.
S 4 mi) $ t no, mi
k mi 7 mi 10 00
Tort too 1-J on
lll) lldO l.'il"!
10 us ir, ni) w on
Won MOO S7 0II
U 110 87 01) 44 00
r im 44 on to vo
tao M aura,
TwuKqiuct,
Thrna sqiurat,
Foirr rtquirt't,
Six wiiai t,
i cnlmini,
't aiiltimii,
i)m .itlilinn.
Itusl ntPKai t'anlt, not ovai-nlMur a Hues, npor year.
All Mils ilao mi lint. InsiTtluii of ailvei-lUeuirnlr.
Itlll wHIi iv'Hliira lviTtlirm tu bepntil qnsrtt-ry.
rlitslaiisa Notireu-lO ci-ms Una'. Mrrit!i Null-sm-award
In (,' t Ilia libarallty if Ilia uitrtlaa. Deiatli
iNiilli'.i's fine.
Notion Hi' UiiHaway Wlras ir Husbands (loiitilo
rl".
Vaarly Ivcrllaur ontltli'il aa quarterly ohani.','a.
Ailvorll tiMitauln imr ntlierwlsa iirdoreil, will lie din
tinned until urdereil diiciintliiued, and charged uccara
tnalv, It.diiilotn ami OlinrUnlile Nntlaes five.
Railway Time.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
TIME TABLE.
Oil nil J n'rtop June) 25, 1871, Trains will
run nsfullows:
c ;::::: ;
g :
' i i i : : : :
J: l- id tfj -r
CO
W
I
o
L
I y x x i' a ? -r
) i
1H
M
O
ft
H
c a
' ' - V ' - .i -r' X X I- X i O
.5! : : : i : : j i : 4 :
5 O
2
- -r o is i r :
-i -? 7i i - e-i rji ?? "t a
t t- a r- r
W
o
o
53
ijtf - ii x x c C i n? i 1
r. r vt -f ?i lo o r o 'J
i' 6 ti" -1 ?i ?f t r w ?r :i w "I -f it in irj
12 : : : : :1 ::::::::::::::
LS ti . : :
?j tMiii-rt h i Tj 1 ir li 3 lO SS 3
'.",Wi3iJ'ii! ais ci it ft vi vi r r i" ? fi
i : :
5:
3sS5?3
5 : s : :
: c"5 : : : : i,2 Z ' : :S :
si gts -Is : : :s : :
UNdlNNiTI KXl'RK will rim dully.
Atlotlu'l'TriiltiH ilnlly, itxitrpt Hundny.
CJNCINNAT1 KXi'ltKSS KAHT mivkfiH no
top Ix-tu'iMiii Kuinili'ii mill AtlifiiH.
Portsmouth Branch.
Jop. IIiviikUmi
JlK'lCKilll
ArV. I'ortstaoiilH
Iwnv. I'ortHinoutU
ArV. ifncksoii
Huill'lfti
ll. li) p. M.
Mull. Accommodation.
4.0!) "
V: "
11.15 A.M.
1P.I5 "
l'i.l.l P.M.
H:0i) a. m.
7.00 "
10.W) "
12-: '. m.
4-.ll!) ' '
fi.ai "
Trains Connect at Loveland
fornl) pnliiUwi tliu Mltlo vlivnil Huilroitil, nnl
ut llio Iitiliinmpolis ,t Cliicluiiall ItullroiiU Jiuic
liotil'orull pointu Wt'it.
W. Wi PBABOTiV,
ilanltrof Truanportiitlon,
"BEE LINE."
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway.
On tind niter 1(JNDA V, JInv shi.Ii 18V1, Ex
prmHTrulnn will KKAVK t'OTjUMISirH mnl
IJUKSTMSE uml AiiitiVKut points nuinoil be
low, as follows :
Htutioiis.
Columbus
OnwHino
flovtilitud
Jtiitralo
Kiaffiini Falls..
KoolrnMor
No. a.
IlilOam
U M) p ill
.U:4!tp m
10 ifiOpui
..7:(l0il m
..lf.'KJlUil
..1) tin hiii
..G-Wpni
:'v!,!'!i1
. lp 111
..08iipm
., 7 Ifi u 111
, .10 10 id
.. 1 lOp m
. II 15m
.'.11 80 n in
No. 4.
4il0 p oi
0 :-J." f 111
9 :45 p 111
4:10 pill
fl : 15 II 111
7:0.1 11 111
3:00 pin
11:51 pill
fl:30pjn
liHft p m"
1 85 11 in
111 a m
V 40 p m
2ftpm
8 15 p in
45 p 111
1 in 11 in
7 20 am
No. 0.
2:35 am
4 :50 a 111
7:80mn
8:111) pill
4:40 p m
6:05p m
l:Millllll
11:00 11 111
0:40 II m
1 85 a 111
' 8 45 p m
2 40 a 111
Aiimny
ltOhUin
New York City
rroiitlinu
I'ittHburfr,
Ilnri-lsbiiig....
Jtiiltlinivre
Wnnlilniflon . .
PlilluilalphlH .
f 'roHtlhiti
Kort WHyne
thlniiKO
JT00 nm
5 M a 111
II S.lnm
6 00pm
. 5 DO it 111
..12 10 pm
(wis uTIirniiKlit'nroiii I)uluwiirforSpi'ln)rllol(l,
reniliiiifUpi'liigIli)li nltlnmt ramnnd at 7:0 n 111.
Train No. oil Ihn ColuniliiiH A Hock In j Vol.
Iy Uiiili'onrl connect with No. 4 Train. Tlirmmh
1'lcktitK for mile nt Atliens.
l'AHBKNt.Kll TUAlNsi iturnlnn Rrrivo nt
Columbus at 12:Wiv. 111, 11 :15 a. iri. and 9 :5 (i. 111,
IliVNo. 4. lonvlllir (,'oliiinlina ill. 4:10 n. 111.
Palace Day and Sleeping Cars
On All Trains.
."No Columbus 11 1 2,:!M a m, on
Humbly, runii tlrrougli wlilinut iltitention, by
both Krlo unci New York Onnirul Riillwivrii,
arriviiicntNew l'otk on Monday niorulug'ut
For nnrtioiilnr Inrormatloii in rairnnl tn
. On. Aiiimt, (Joluiubiis, O.
KCriJiSEfOltl),
i'Wienuei' Agcut, ColMiubns, 0;
JAMKH PA'll'KKHON .
inroiifrn (ii'.kfth, time, connocMoiiK, etc.. to nil
ilnt Knot, WiiKt., North nml Hmttli, r5ply to
or addiosn K. VOHD.OoliinihiiH.OIiln.'
K. H. KlINT, (Jen. SuperUtondont.
Railway Time.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad. TIME TABLE
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad. TIME TABLE Took Effect on Sunday, May 28, at 12 M.
Through Car
FromC0LUMBU3Ua Athens) to PORTSHOOTH
Orer the Columbus & Hooking Valley and
HaritV.ta & OiuoiniiaW Rt.ll Eoa.'i,
Going East. 1
No. I.1K0.81
T.KAVH. A M. f. M.
foliiiiiliiis 8 iV 35;
tJioveport,.. . ;Vi 4 71
Wini'Iiaslor.. 0 4'J 4 3!i!
I.iiiicit5ter,...10ri 6i I
iiKiirUroT.104M 54:i!
LiiKiin...: 11 17 11 1'ii
ll.-iYilt-iivllla.il iiu (tn:i'l
NelSiiiiyilUi,. 11 Mil HIT
Siilliui. , .p.a.l-i 11 TWII
Athena.... '...18 ill 7i
Going Watt.
Xo. !!
No. 4
I.KAVK. A.M.
Athens (1:15
1. M
il :00
8:10
8:10
3:55
4-M
4:41
4:M
s-.m
5:4H
0:J
HhHiih ... .. A:IM
IIuyileiiviUe7:l0
l.ojriin 7:aT
NuUonvllla A:.M)
.ttni'.ft.stur . H:lit
WiiluliiMlur.:5H
Hilar (llnveT:5.)
Ji-,iveimii..:l
1 Hiiiuiime. ; ii
Enroll the 8:55 A. jr. Train runs tlimiijrli to
Poilsiniiiitli without uhaiiLcu, arriving al McAr
Hun' nt at 2:52 l'. N.i mill Car I'm' tin ,1.00 P.M.
Ti-nlii IVoiii Poi wmoiitli lor Coliinibiia Hrrive
lit Mi' An hur ill Ii::i0 p. .
CliMflfoiiimeliiiiis mnile lit T.niii'iwter fortlr-cli-rillii.
ZaiiPHville, uml nil points 011 tliu Cln
cimmti ,t Muskingum Valley Ituilwny.
Dhi'i-t eoiiiii'i'tion mailt' iiuioliiuibus for Diiv
tuii,Spi'iiii;lielii, Indianapolis, C)iTnii;o. tin. I till
liointa Weal; nlso. foiClcri'liiiHl, Bullalo, IMtts
Tiui'K, l'lilladuliihlii, New York, and all points
Hast.
(iiiiiiectinuRiiiiula nt I.oijnn lv both Trnlnn
with nil Trains for Ktraitsvillo uud all pal ills
oh UieSti-uiUvillo liinni'li.
J. W. IIOHKItTV,
riiiperinrtsiidullt.
E. A. IhJKM,, tlen-! TMket A't:
Jl
MISSOURI
KANSAS &.
-VIA-
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
KAILWAY,
O EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY O
O EUNTEBOUGHPEMI O
Cincinnati Withont Change of Cars!
THE OHIO&'MISSISSIPPI
ousrxt-sr jeiojljd
Owned nml optirattdliyona Company from ( In.
ciiinall to St. I.ouis, tlwrefora pnenireis in-o
sl'lilOol buliijrcnriiadUiroinli without change
of ears
THUS AVOIDING
the possibility incident to other ronton (wlircb
lire mailt up of several nbnrt roads) of niissiiiK
coniiuutioii;, nml sulijui'ttiiij (kalr putaejigwrs to
disoj;ieitl)lt)cha4igas.
Families and Others Seeking; Homes
in the rii'b valleys and on the fertile prnlrleo of
W eslei'li .Missouri, Kansiis, Nelniiskn, Coloriulo,
or tin; more distant Ntyita oi l nllfuniiii, will con
sult tlii'li'ow n Interest IivviiIMiik on or address
inn tbe i.initi'i-siiieil, Contraetln Anent, nan
loii)ficideiiee in tliu western cminlVv lias fa
iniliariwd lii iti with tliu best loeiil'itius.
This Roato is 37 miles Shorter than
via Indianapolis.
Ti:i:OllI TICKETS
Can lit) pni'i'linM'd ut nfl Nie rrlnclpill Ticket
Ollicesof OiiniitH!tlMB Mnes, uml in llineiiiOHli
at thv Ouueral )inie iiftlie Compaay,
1 19 Tin Street,
Broadway, Gornr Front Street,
Main Street, COrner Lerae, and at De-
jiot Foot of Mill Street,
liDWAUD GALLUP,
Contrili'tiii; rnsscnjter Aent,
111) Viiu fit., Ciiii'iiinnti, Oliio.
FOIl LOUISVILLE
And The
SOUT 3EE ! ! !
"VIA.
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
RAILWAY.
Tbo eonipletlnii of the Loirisvilla Division of
this road uml thoNpUindUl eiiuipniant lurpass
eUKcr travel make, this the
BEST ROUTE TO LOUISVILLE.
AND ALL POINTS
South and Southeast.
9 TJIIlUOGlT TRAINS
O Dally.
With Direct Oiiiiectlcms from tho Kast for
Louisville Without Chango of Carsl
This Is tbo only road whose trniiiH leave Clu
einnati and iiasseiiKt'i's arc delivereil nt depotH,
liotelN or rcsltluucoit in I.ouisvillu riUJli.
Ask for Tichvts via Ohio A Miss.,
and take no others.
THKOUtiiTTlCKETS
Lull be purcliasedat all the -
Principal Ticket Offices of
CONNECTING LINES. AND IN
CUTOHTM-ATI,
At tlio General O dices of the Compnny
111) TIJE STUEET,
Broadway, Corner Front Street,
Main 8t nor. I.evae.
nml nt the Depot, foot of Mill Street.
Edward Gallup,
Contracting PusMengnr Anent.
110 Vina St., Clnoinnirti, Old.
ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO.
SHORT LINE ROUTE.
SHORT LINE ROUTE. 1871 Spring & Summer Arrangements '71
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
RAILROAD.
Tho OrcntTlirnuirli Mail and F.xprMS Passen
ger Line to St. I.ouis, Kansas City, Ht, Joseph,
Denver, Nun Francisco, and all points in a isaou
ri. Kansas and Colorado. .....
Tho sliortoHt and only direct route to Indian
npiills, Lafayette, Terre Haute, Cunibridgo City,
api'lnRlleld, l'eorla, Burlington, Chicago, Mll
wuukoo, Ht. Paul, and all points In the .North-
y(f4,te
The rndliiniipolla, Cincinnati and TjifiiyoMe
Itnilroad, with Its r.olineotioHii, now otrers pass
cngi'LS moro facilities in Tliroiigh Coach and
Sleejitng Car Herviee than than any other Hue
fnim (iinplnnitH. Iiavlnir tlia uilTnntHire of
kl'lirongli Daily Cars from Olncliinatf tHt. Louis,
KilliKils Ulty, nt. josopii, rcoria, jiuriington,
Ulilcago, Oiimlm, aad nil Intermediate point,
prescirling to Colonists and Fanilllettsucli coni
iorts uml noeoniBiodutioni us are nlToi-ded by
no other mute,
Through Ticket and Baggage Checks to all
points.
Trains leave Cincinnati at 7:00 A, V.i 9:10 P, Mi
O:00r.,4., and 11:00 P.M.
Tickets can he obtained at No. ! Unmet
llouso, corner Third and-Vlne t Pnbllo Landing,
enraer Muin anil Kiverinluo, at Dopot, ooYner
Plum and l'enrl st reets. Chiclnnntl, o.
lie sure to purchase tlckeU via ladlanapolla,
Cincinnati anal lAfnyetta Rnilrond,
W. H. ti. NOSLK,
Oeri'lTlcVetAg't. Indianapolis
O. T, Moonic, Bup't, Olnciiumti. -
For All Who Bead, '
We, can without lie sffnMou. raeommend K
DtN'HHKADY HOOK illNDKifns the best we
havo ever seen for the iHirposes Intended. Its
(Vreat cfJnvenieiKro, perfect ailaptatloa to ra
lunny wrintaand I ut very low price will cartatii
Iv briuff II lalo common, 11 Uut Biilvtysal uf.
b'ea itflvortlaiimon U-lj
J. IV. ltOWKX, Editor.
Ihilblinir. North Hide of IWalu Utiuet, KiMt of
OFFICE tn- ttecoud Wtory of Jlowen'i
i.ouri House.;
MiArthw, - ' Septemlie 20, 1871,
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
Election—Tuesday, October 10th.
roa aovt'RKOK,
OEOIiflB W. McCOOK, of JeffoTMia.
i.wiitkiiant noviraKi a. '
. SAUt'KLF. 11C NT, af Uainlltun. .
AlTORNRT-OaNMlit,,
mVAk. WAU.AOK, ol Clarke.
' Xiitk MfAta, " '-
JOSEFIl It. tUCKKUlLL, or AHnma.
THKARtTKKe Of STATU,
DK. GUSTAVK IlKUKllIvl Hamilton.
ari'RFME junoB,
O. W. GEDDKS, ef Kieliland.
WrtinHi! iioinnnp r-nitLin works,
AUDI UK JiUOllKS. of Uiyaliuga.
aeiioni, oouiiistiosrR,
VILMAM W. KOSS.of hanilnsUy.
I.KRK or mil'KFMK C(li:T,
OilAKLKS I'ATTKUnON, of Franklin,
Election—Tuesday, October 10th. COUNTY TICKET.
rOR aRMllSRNTATIVR,
ALMOND 80ULK, of WHtfuill.
AUIUTOU,
WILLIAM VY. BKLF01:D, rfJtltlilaud.
r)SKeUTI ATTOHNKT,
WLYSKS i.CLAYI'0()LE,ft.
RLOOItllK.R,
THOMAS A.NUllHAT,.,7.
tnuMikSioNar,
WASKKQTON K EKTON , iifBn icn.
Not one word did general
noyes utter about the groan9
and cries of the over-taxed
people of this State.
Nothing could more signifi
cantly testify to the demorali
zation and downfall of the
Radical party than the small
number of tUose of the party
who turned out to hear general
noyes indirectly proclaim that
the party . leaders are corrupt
and deceitful.
The Democratic Northwest
says whenever a man submits
his pretensions to a Convention,
under a pledge to abide by its
decision, and then violates hi
pledge of honor, his position i
not only tlrat of a bolter and
diorganizer, but involves per
sonal meanness and dishonor.
Ohio Eaijk.
The abore "is true aud cor
rect as we verily believe."
While Gen. Nyei was ad
daessing the Vinton county
Radibals, at the Court House,
last Tuesday week, he "weut
for" the bolters in an earnest
style similar to the above.
Gen. Noyes stated in his
speech at McArtlmr, that Gen.
McCook was about to with
draw from the Democrat ic tick
et. This personal misrepre
sentation of a gallant competi
tor is unworthy or Gen. JNoyes
m a soldier and a
Cincinnati Enquirer.
Misrepresentation is all that
could be expected from a
Radical office seeker.
The "able christian editor"
of the organ of the baker's
dozen of liadical leaders in our
poor, little bankrupt Vinton
county is now flinging dirt with
the most remarkable ability.
Week before last he commenc
ed flinging some at us. He is
a terrible creaturtj "on the
fling.'' Having flung great
quantities of his filth at ' the
Portsmouth Republican, Jack
son Standard, Waverly Re
publican, and oue or two other
Republican papers in "the river
counties," he is now showing
us some simple samples of his
soft specimens, without the
least "cause or provocation."
He excels any dredging ma
chiue in any region we ever
heard of. He is utterly relent
less, lie snaps at everything
not the least pity on nothing.
He is absolutely terrible ou
them Jackeon fellers that "cut
up" so bad in meeiin' at Ports
mouth. ' Stand aside and let
the Bly true Christina spread
himself I Don't laugh at him !
He surely knowest not what
li eayent unto Una people (
Falsehoods.
The Radicals in . this county
have got their tools out in the
dilferent townhips circulating
all kinds of lies on the Democ
racy and their candidates. "We
advise the Democracy to be
ware ofthese slanders and put
no trust in their littsiratil they
see some responsible , party
who can givo them, die facts.
Falsehoods. Your Interests.
Workingmeh 1 when you see
the bondholders, the bankers,
tli e railroad and iron monopo
lists, c! the whole country,
combine and vote as a unit,
with the Radical party, is it
not proof, incontrovertible,
that your interests rccpiire you
to rote against them V The
Democratic party, is the enemy
of all thesa) combinations of
capital, and is the friend of the
workingmen. Give it your
support.
County Commissioner's
Proceedings.
The Commissioners of Vinton
county met in regular session, on
Monday, Sept. 4-. Prejont : Henry
Reynolds, Auditor ; Tutrick Kolly
nndll, II. Svvaim, Commissioners ;
II. Clark, having resigned sinco the
Juno session.
A number of accounts were al
lowed lor vnrious persons.
In tho mutter of the Tilton Ro.id,
in Jackson township, tho Report oi
the Viewers was favorablo to the
establishment of the snino; and the
Auditor was authorized to issuo an
order opening tho road 30 feet wide,
upon tho pigment of 55 damages to
Margaret J. Hill. ....
A petition, praying for the loca
tion of a road in Richland township,
was presented by W. S. Crow and
others, known as the "Elackstono
Road." A view and survey was
grunted. L. A. Atwood, Isaac Ul
lom and John Miller, wero appoint
ed Viewers, and Mc,' Loltridgo,
Surveyor, and directed to make tho
survey on the 20th of September.
A survey and view was orilorod
to bo mado on tho 27th of Septem
ber, on tho proposed road in Madi
son township, potitlonod for by J.
T. Black and othors. Thomas
Johnston, John Dowd, and J. M.
Denuison, woro appoiutcd Viewers,
and Mc. Lottridgo, Surveyor.
Tho Board adjourned on Thurs-
dy, Sept. 7.
The Chillicotho. Accommodation
Train, botwoon that city and Cin
cinnati, was rosumod on Monday,
Sept. 11. Leaves Chillicotho at 5:30
A;M.; arrives at Cincinnati at 10.-05.
Leaves Cincinnati at 4.15 F. M.;
Arrives ut Chillicotho at 0:15 P. M.
The Cireleville (Ohio) Her
ald, the Republican organ in
Pickaway county, - gives notice
that it will not support Thom
as Miller, who is running as an
independent candidate for State
Senator against Mr. Thompson,
the Democratic. ..D,Qiiinee.
Cincinnati Enquirer
The Herald is right for once
black nnd dishonest as it is
politically. Let the bolters
who are trying to defeat the
regular Democratic nominees
for the Senate and House in this
Sherman campaign bo permit
ted to cast their own votes for
themselves. After the election,
let them shed their own tears
and do their own mourning.
We respectfully ask every man
in tho county to uubsceibo for the
McArthur Enquirer. We will en
deavor to malto it a good, roliable
local paper, will givf a correct stato-
mont oi tho markot each woolc, and
till other mattors of interest that may
como under our observations. Try
it, ono and all.
Corruption is the only dis
tinguishing feature of Kadical
sra. Let every honest repub-
' ' -i
icau votft against them or not
vote at all. - ' . .
Done Enough!
The Republicans iu Cuya
hoga aud some of the neigh
boring counties are "split up"
on Legislative candidates.
In several counties two can
didates are in the fiel J. Many
of the Republicans, up there
say that the "country has done
as much for the Shermans as
the Shermans have for the
country." They- appear to
want a ''new deal." There is
a large number of Republi
cans in this county who don't
want any more Sherman.
TuE-Assessor, Assistant AssVso'i
Collector nnd Deputy Collector of
Internal Revenue, Guagers, Inspec
tors, Storekeepers, Clerks, etc., and
the Register in Bankruptcy are in
tho River counties. Vinton Ilccord.
Well, wo'll vote to movo tho
wholo kit to Vinton county if it
thinks thero is any blessing in them.
Ironton Register.
Good heavens I Don't sond them
up here ! Wo don't want tho infer
nal set of blood-suckers in this
county! Let them remain in the
river counties, whero thero is a pros
pect ot their being washed away
utter awhile 1
Every farmer should havo the
American Stock Journal. Tho Sep
tember number, contains tho usual
variety of valuable information,
written by tho best, and most prac
tical writers in tho country. If far
mors would pay nioro attention to
tho brooding and raising of stock,
we should hear less complaint about
hard times, and low prices of grain.
We therefore urgo all to send for a
free specimen copy. Address, N.
P. Boyer & Co., Tarkesburg, Ches
ter Co., Pa.
Littell's Living Aue. No. 1422,
for the week ending Sopt. 2d, con
tains A Certury of Groat Poets,
from 1750 Downwards, Part II,
Walter Suott, from Blackwood's
Magazine; Tho Stato Tapers of
Franco, Jlacmillaifs Jla(a;inc; Lord
Chcstorfield, CornhiU Magazine ; M.
Thiers and the Topo, Spectator;
Princo Bismarck's New Campaign,
Spectator; tho continuation of
"Patty" and of "Wilfrid Cumber
mode," tho latter by Gcprgo Mac
donald ; besides shortor articles and
poetry. Among tho notable con
tents of tho weekly numbers for
August nro, Literuturo and Dogma,
by Mutthow Arnold , Tho Tasina
ninn Dovii ; Tho Songstresses of
Scotland; Greenland; The Salt of
tho Earth; Tho Story of a Profes
sional Vagrant; Hugh Miller; Tho
Character of Christ; Tho Function
of riiyRical Pain Anesthetics ;
Songs of tho Sierras ; Tho Literary
Life; A Wrestlo with Niagara;
Abcilurd; Undor tho Mountains;
From Floronco to Romo ; Gainbctta;
A Word t Germany ; Kit Carsou's
Rido, by Joaquin Miller; tho con
tinuation of "Hanuah," by the au
thor of "John Halifax, Gentleman,"
etc., etc.
Tho subscription prico of this 61
page weekly magazine is 88 a year,
or for $10 any ono of the Amorican
8 t magazine is sent with The Liv
ing Age. for a year. Little & Gay,
Boston, Publishers.
Of course General Noyes
couldn't help telling the Radi
cal Ring in Vinton county,
at the Court House, last week,
what the Radicals had done for
the African race ; but he neg
lected to say that, so far, the
Radicals treated the negroes
with contempt whenever they
have asked for an office, The
Radicals seem to be" pre
judiced to color; seem to be
opposed to a negro being nom
inated for office, but very wil
ling for him to do their voting.
In tho extremely Radical
county of Greene, that party
in convention not only refused
to place the name of va nt. ,
(one of . "the down trodder.
race,'') ' on the county ticket,
but voted to keep forever alive
the prejudice of color by in
structing their candidate for
Representative to vote against
abolishing the separate schools
for white end black children,
as the schools now eist. .
[From the Coshocton Democrat.]
Voting, a Duty.
The man who docs not vote,
forfeits his right to complain.
The only way to get a fair
expression of opinion, is to
call out every ballot.
Now; it is well known that
there are hundreds perhaps
three or four hundred Demo
crats in this county, who sel
dom go to the polls, except in
times of great political excite
ment. -
These gentlemen are chronic
grumblers.
. They complain that the nom
inations are not good.
That the country U ruled by
Rings.
That taxes are too high.
And that everything goes
wrong.
All such are respectfully re
ferred to the oration, at Boston,
recently, of Gen. Horace Bin-
ny bergeant, from which we
make the following extract:
"So we, who think the ballot
supercedes the bayonet, and
would not see it turned against
society by the vicious, improv
ident, and dangerous classes,
who have no interest of prop
erty or character to protect,
should under the severest pains
and penalties compel every
citizen to vote. Election days
should be the roll call of tbe
nation. The citizen has no
more right to withhold his unit
from the sum of law and order
thau has the soldier to desert a
field where his musket may de
cide the combat. If wo are a
Government the governing
powci must not desert itself."
General Sergeant proposes
to euforce attendance at tbe
the polls.
The idea is full of signifi
cance. Men should be compelled to
do thicr duty to the State.
For every omission, there
should be a tine of one hundred
dollars, ' and imprisonment for
at least thirty days.
The man who has been
clothed with the sacred privi
lege of voting, should be com
pelled to do his duty.
The ballot is the great op
portunity of the free, who
woulti remain tree.
The Democratic party, while
it embraces a multitude of good
men, also embraces all the
worst elemeuts of American
JOHN SHERMAN.
It does not embrace the tar
iff plunderers; it does not em
brace the land robbers ; it does
not embrace the public default
ers; it does not embrace the
niggers ; it does not embrace
the carpet-baggers ; it does not
embrace John Sherman, nor
any other Senator, who, in
public service, on a salary of
$5,000, contrived to save a for
tune of millions. What does
this peculating calumniator
mean by "the worst elements
of American life?" The
worst elements of American
life are the scouudrels who for
ten years, by a multitude of
devices, have enriched them
selves by robbing the people.
Dem. Northwest.
, No person was suprised last
Tuesday week to hear general
noyes say that the election this
fall was of ''vast importance."
These hard times prove that it
is ' importaut that the people
should vote for a change of
rulers. Husbands, mothers, and
children are living only from
hand to mouth upon what lit
tle they have left after enor
mous amounts imposed upon
' " n by high tariffs have been
extracted IrtfrnT them. They
are dragging out a miserable
existence for the benefit of the
general noyes and hurrahing
that is heard year after year in
the country.
Keep oat of quarrels, bad eompvi
ny, damp clothes, respect tho fc'ab
bath, and fubscribo for tho McAr
thur Enquirer if you wisji to be hap
Was Ben. Butler's Father
Hanged?
Hanged? [From the Springfield Republican.]
General Butler is said teal
lege, iu excuse for some of hi
foulness last Week, that tbeTltf'
publican charged him fth btf'
mr the son of a man who was1
haugetL Of courser we Ju) no
such thing, but we snou-ld hare-
been as forgetful as ' Butler
himself if we had omitted tcV
state that there was au opinion?
that "Japtmn . Jjutler; ot Leer
field, . New Hampshire, '.wa?
hanged, and this opinion ia-
still current amorrg the Ifevr
Hampshire people. We dcr
not assume it to, bo true, but it
is worth mtmtionig, that Col1'
011 el Joseph Ctlley, a soldier
of 1812, a Senator in Congress
in lb'ior and a cousin of the
Ikitlera,- told au acquaintance
ten or twelve yenrs since, that
Captain Butler was generally
thought to be hanged for pira
cy in the West Indies. It i
well known that for several
years the Gulf of Mexico and
the waters of Cuba were infes'
ted with pirates-, some of whom?
were Americans-, and who were
not broken up till Commodore?
loiters expedition 111 181. '
It is among theso buccaneer
thaffc tradition imt's General
Butler's father; but. upon what
evidence the tradition- rest we-
have never beard, and do notv
regard the matter as of muchi
importance. Inasmuch, how
ever, as Butler expects to be
chosen Governor on the
strength of having "hanged
rebel, it may be as -well tor
him to &how that there were no
hanging in his own family ia
the first half of the century.
The Little Bells.
veteran executioner
"Bill Seward," is now wander
ing beneath the sway of the?
Sultan of Turkey, lie has via
ited the Japanese, the Chinese,
the people of India, Egypt
Palestine, Persia, Arabia and
Turkey, aud feasted and slept
in palace and teutr and enjoy
ed the hospitality of Tycoon,
Sultan, Shah aud Shiek. Sew
ard, is now an old man, worn
by the cares of State, and
haunted by the ghost of a
murdered woman. He has
traveled around the globe,
been beneath the scorching
rays of a tropical sun, and tho
chilling frosts of northern
climes, seeking rest for his
body and calm for his mind,
but amid all his wanderinga
upon the billowy deep, on the
sandy deserts, or in the midst
of the balmy fragrance of the
tropics, he has not been able to
shield himself from the sraze of
poor Mrs. Surratt. The iingta
of the "little bells," is ever
ringing iu his earsj and tha
wrongs he in meted upon pat
riotic Americans contendinj';
for the liberty of speech and
of the press contiune to haunt
. . ' am tl --
turn wherever he turns I He
sails in government vessels, and
travels at government expense
like a member of the Royal
Family, and yet the old man
grows grayer aud feebler in his
efforts to escape the lashings of
ms conscience. 1 he summons
to "pass in his checks" will soon
overtake him, and then he will
be face to face with Vallandig
ham, Olds, Surratt and the
many others her so deeply
wronged. A miserable, gray
headed, tottering old man,
He Incn superfluous',
and lives only to remind free
men that tyrants may survive
like the infamous Herod to ba
eaten by wornu that never die.
!.... ll,o t.,
tu
Donn Piatt iu a recent letter
concerning the class of men
who support Grant talks in th
following strain:
"Let the Republicans rallf.
Let there by a grand rally. Let
it be a coutinuous and tremen
dous rally. Let the cry be
John Sherman and Demi John
A. Bingham, Grant andlfur
phy, a high protection swindle
and a xotten eivil service, gifts,
bribes, general corruption, and
bayonets at the polls is a
word, Grant!"

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