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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, September 27, 1871, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1871-09-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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M ARTHUR, VINTON
COUNTY, 0 lit 0 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1871.
(1.66PrRYEAR,l
l III Advance.
NO. 87,
Ijc (Enquirer.
,J. W. EOWIiN, Editor,
M'Artlmr. Septtm'r SV1.
! UU.i-1-1-
: ; Terms of Subscription.
Ono ropy, one year,.,, 81: 00 I One enpy, 9 inoa..SI 00
One copy, 0 niiintlu ... Tfi Oni copy, 4 mus. . SA
ft not paid within tho your 2w
Clubs of Twenty..." T ..." $6(1 00
1 - The TfMoortii Euqiiirt!)' ercnlMes' KKKE OI''
OSTAflH wtltitn till' lltnlw of Vinton County.,
t failure tn notify it liiscmitiniiattee at' the end of the
' in auhscrlNsd for, will be lutea as ane erigagetimnl
vilmnrlpi'io.
Advertising Rates.
rThr.iticaoomlilo(t by IlincAof tliis (Xonparrll
"(.nmtinll iisltti qnnic
J'-rir-nqnarn, ma wtfek l (in One square, n vcpk Si tW
4 o'i HiiMl.'.'nal liuerttim lii'nrtlon . .. 6
' All .UiTllluir fr sh'irlcr virrioii tlinu throw
si intlH, nlmruflH t tin nbvo rules.
" fj-Knl. ttvcdisiiinonis il 00 p, sqtinra for first
fuurtton; mul 50 cents per sU!Me far each lUlillonnl
1- ItHHMlmr
JtMlii ilTbire Wurk SO ftfl S'lilillonal, .
' ' Hmufn (Iiiioh. 12m".
7):ic nqiia-p. Sou 8)100 8 son
Twimitiiru'S. 0 0(1 7 il UMIO
Three iiiiri-s, ' 1 im Hon V.! 00
Pmir squint '' H' l' '" 1111
SltrtipiVO. 1IMIII l.MU Willi
: minimi. H0 'J'Mht
H wluinil, f " T " u"
neniliiinn. HD " WOO
Unsliipn (.!an1. nut kvc.-i!"iim 0 Hm'3. t' Pit year.
All bills ,lne on Ili'il inniTti'in nf t v.-i-t 1 -. 1 1 -n t .
Hills with r.nliir s'lvrrtlKcf in tie paiil qnnrtery.
tiiKiuuts iit(i."i 10 ei-niH ii lini'; Muirinw Nntl
iu-noi'iintin'r In llldlilii-ralilv nf In Parllii'. Ili-'atll
M..il.....IV....
"J.itli.n .rf 1'iM'iw.iv W'U-.'S nr Ilnsbatnl iloulile
prlne,
Vcwly nlii'iliS'TS ontiHinl to qinrti-rly c'mnircs,
Ailvtirliii'ineniA nif ntlu-rrt .d nr.li'fi'il. will In- cnn
flriiiml until nrilorcil ilisi'inilluiicil, unci ihuixfl necnnl
fniflv.
Ki'liKl'im sml C'liirl'nble. Noi lues free.
Advertising Rates. Railway Time.
;y.'t;;,'.i'.V...e
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
TIME TABLE.
Oil rtnJ after Juns Bil, 1371, T-niii'i.will
run r follows:
- ?!
; f. i- 16 .(
a : : :
.-33CXIii
r rt Ti ! ' 7'
i
l
est
3 ??5sr,sa ssassssvss
-i - c o r .r. or.- i -1-
Mik'K Y 1 " 'sail r-sfssi; fi
"""""' -'g-
s S-S S
.1
jMllis
H
r3
W
O
a
o
o
to
9
H
-7i,tl?l-'Jt?5'-Tt
71 f 11 n -r i.-s 3 71 x c if?
c'ni'rf tt w 1 "1 ii' rt
2 :
a ; : ;
i; .i-:i(?r
n - :
1- W o o -
- ?i 0 -ri rji :c ?: w w -r H .t tri
2sS23J3
e 1" liiti's.
(.'INTINN ATI KXriUI-H will rim dully.
All othor I'rulns (Inily. except Siiniluy.
CINCISNATI KXI'ltl'.MS KAHT imikcii no
top between ll inub'ii mill AtlicllH.
Portsmouth Branch.
Mull. Accommi'tUiffon.
Ui r. t. (l:0ii a. m.
f.thf " 7.IW "
.) " 10..' 0 "
D.IBA. 1. ViMV. M.
11:15 " " 4:0(1 "
Dep. Tfaimlon
Jiieksoit
Ar'r. WortHinnitlH
ji. 1'lll'IHIIII.Utll
A'r'v. Jackson
Hiiiniten
Trains Connect at Lovelanil
For all ptiliitM "M tlio Llttlu Mlninl Kiillroinl, mid
lit tint luilla'.iiiptills At iiicltiiiiitl liiiilruiul Juiio
t Ijii for all points Woit.
w. v. rriAiionT,
3fut")' of TraiwpnrttUion,
"BEE LINE."
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway.
mmmmwvmm
On nnil after MUN DAY, JInv Srtlli. 1H71, Ex
press Trains will kkwk (:(M,i;.MHUf nnd
(IK Ksl'l.INK anil Akiiivb nt points namod lio
luw, lis follows:
HtulloiM.
Ooliiiiilius'
'.'fCHtllllO ......
IliVOlHIIll....
IHiiriiln
Js'iacarit Fall.
No, 2.
IlilOftm
, U:M p III
..H:45p 111
.lll:H0Mil
..7:110 a m
No. 1.
4il0 p m
B:W )111
0 -l.-i p in
4:10 p 111
II : In am '
7 ." m
2:00 p in
II :!!! p in
it :;HI 111
H in p in
I m ii in
II 2 Hill
No. fl.
2:35 am
4:51)11111
7 :8ft II III
2:00 p in
4 'HI p 111
5:05 III
l::lillil
11:00 a ni
0:40 ll 111
R )7i In
8 45 p III
2 40 a lit
Uoibestur
AlhAiiv ft'Mhain
, .1 :.'HIHH1
Mostni'i . . , . , li :20 p ni
Kcw York C'l'ty. .I):a0 p m
(:i 'eVtn no Ti 4") p"nf'
I'ilt.slmi'K 1IH5 p nr
llivvrfstiuri? 7 tr a 111
Biiltlmom W ill it m
Wnshlnitton .... 1 lOpni
Phil icIeTplilu . . II Kiam
li 40 p m
tii p m
15 p til 7 00 in
f4".Tpm fins am
1.10 n m U Ma in
7 itl) u tit it (10 p in
t.'iTstiTno
TTlSO p in
. R 8(1 n m
. .id 10 p in
Cliicngo
Kort Wnyne .
Jf3VNo. 4, li'Hvinr CnliiinbiiH at 4 :10 p. m,
him ii TlirniiKli Cur rln Delnwitri' for Hprlnittleld,
r'onelilnffSprlnullelil without elisn ic nt 7:.'0ji in.
Train No. ii on the CuIiiihImikA) HonkiiiK viil
lev En llrnu'lrnnnect with No. 4 Train. Through
'flekets for snle nt Athena.
I'aSsknokh TRAINH tetttrnlnn arrive at
rolttinlma tit I2:-Wa m. II :15 a. in. nnd 0:50 a. in
fcarTalace Day and Sleeping Cars
ort A" Trnlna.
. xmr' 'fl"leavhm Oolirnihiwat 2:ari a m, on
etiiiulay. rtiiia tlirointh nltliniit iletcntlnn, liv
hotli lii'ln and New York Central IWIwavii.
nrrlvniratNewol'lt m Monday morning at
0:40 A.M. i
For Particular Information In regard (o
fhrnnirn tlckcta, tlmn, rnnneetfnna, ctfl., tn all
polnta Eaat. West, North and South', apply to
ora liltusa K. rnllD.C.oliimbiiN.ohlo.
;. S, FL1N r. Gen. fiiinorlnteiidcBt.' -JAMES
rAl'ERHON.
"ran, Aijenl, Columbus, O'.
KtrnF.NErOIIP.
I'ieiKen(ter A?ent, Cnlumllus, 0;
Railway Time.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
TIME TABLE
TIME TABLE Took Effect on Sunday, May 28, at 12 M.
Thronah Car
FromCOIiUJirBDaCyla Athens) to PORTSMOUTH
Ovor tbe Cokoibtis & Hocking Valley and
Msrifltta & Cinoliuifttl Rail Eoals,
Going East. i
No, IJN'o.n
t.EAVK. v a M P.'M.I
('(iliiinlnix.i, , 8 W. 3 o0
(irovepoit,.. . H.TJi 4'.'7'
Wllliluwler . U I'Jl 4 30'
I,iiiieasti',.. ,10 951 1)2
Kufcitr (Jruve.tO 4f liW
l.'.ruu II IT, (1 12
llnyilenvllle.il 3n nij
Selsi.iiviUe.. 11 50' 641
Mulina.. .P.M. 13 111 7Wll
AtlmiH 14 ar 7 SJTjt
Going West.
No. 21 No. 4
1.1! A VI?. A.M. I. M
Athons. ... .(1:15 :t:WI
'Salliiit. ,.. . (J-H4I 8:10
Nnlsouvllln 8:50 8:10
U:ivieiivlll7:l) SJin
Losnn ... . . 4 :1S
Suiter OniVe7:Ki 4:41
1,'ineaHter 8:i:t 4:Wi
Winchester. H:5(l D:fW
Olovepolt ,.U:17 5:4H
iCiiluiilhiis. . 0 ;(."! 0:21
Carim the 8:55 A.M. Trnin runs tliiouuh tn
Portamoiith without eliani', arriving at Me.r
tbur tit at tfflM. ; -ntitl l.'ar for It t. .
Train from l'm-tsniouth for I'uluiiilitia urrlviw
lit Mil A film I- nt 14:80 V. M.
Closuefmiiertions made at TiiineONter for Or-c-lfville,
Z.iiU'Nville, unci till points on the Cm.
i liiiiiill A MilKkiiiKiiin Valley Itiiilwny.
Direct- coniieftinii imiile utVoliiinhiis for Dnv
ton, Niiriiijrilelil, inilinniipiilis, CliicitKo. nnd all
noints West; also, for (.'levelnud, lluilalo, I'itts
liui'K, l'lillailelplilii, New Yolk, nnd nil points
I'.llsl,
( oiinectionsiiiade nt f.ecan liv Imlli Trnlus
with iiHTrnliitf for Strnitsvllle and all points
on lliertlmitsvilie lii-aucli.
J. V. noiIKIiTY',
Superintendent.
.
K. A. BtTI.I..(;eirlTii:ket.AK't:
KANSAS 8c MISSOURI
-VIA-
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
EJA5LWAY.
O EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY O
O EUNTHEOUC-IimOM o
TINS OHIO & MISSISSIPPI
ON'LYBOAD
Owned nnd npeiatedhyonecoinpiinyfrniii ( in.
ri.iimli to SI, l.onls. tlieiel'oro passengers are
SI K'K ol lieln.if carried tlironnh without clianuc
"' 11 rtr rs A VOIDING
the posslliilily iiii'lilent to other routes nvhleli
are intuit" up of several short riunls) of niissiux
coiilieelioiis, nnd Milijei-llni; I heir passengers Ui
ilifiaxreeiibliHliaiiBes.
Families and Others Seeking Homes
in the rich volleys and on the fertile pnilrlesof
li ..-I...... m:. t ,.' . . '.. . .
, ii i-"nn, iiiisas, .MoirasKii, ioiiiriuio(
or the more ilMant State oft 'all forniii, will con.
suit their own interest liveallinon or.vlilress
iiiK Hie undeiNioied, Contrnelliitt A Kent, lis a
lontt residence in the western coinitVc bus fa
uiiliat'i.cd liim with tlm best localities.
This Ronta U 37 miles Shorter than
via litdinnapolia.
THUOVftll TICKKT.S
Can be ptirchned nt nil the I'rlncipul Ticket
Ollicesof Oonneclinn Lines, nnd in tJInciuiuitl
lit tbe Cenclul Dllicca of the Oompmi.e,
1 10 Vine Slreci,
n,
dway, Corner Front Street,
Main Strnet, Corner Levee, nnd nt De
pot Foot of Mill Street,
i:i)WAi:i) GALLUP,
t iiiitrnoliiijr Pns'iier'Auent,
HO Viu St., I'liieliiniiti, Ohio.
TOR LOUISVILLE
And T3rtc
SOUTH!!!
VIA.
OllffO AND MISSISSIPPI
RAILWAY.
Tboenm pint bin nf the Louisville Division of
Ibis rondand llu apluiulhl cqiiiiinient lor pass
enger trurel makes this the
BEST ROUTE TO LOUOTLE,
AND ALL POINTS
Sotilh mid $(utiicat.
O TUIlUO(TlT TJtAlNS
O Dally.
Vt'ltli Dlrepl Cennectlons from the Kast for
Louisville Without Change of Cars I
This is tlm only road whose trains leave: fin
cinnnti and liasscnm'rs nre delivered nt depots,
hotels or residences in I.ouleville l'lIKK,
Ask for Tickets via Ohio it Miss.,
and take no others.
tii is o va bTi i ck b:ts
( an be iiiirelinsedat all the
Principal Ticket Offices cf
CONNECTING LINES, AND IN
' OHTOIK-2STATI,
At the Genera! Office, of the Compnn v
119 VINE STISKKT,
Broadway', Corner Front Street,
Main fit., eor. Levee,
nnd at thu Duput, loot of Mill street.
Edward Gallup,
ContrnrtliiK Pasmnprer' ARPtit,
llll Vine Bt., Cincinnati, Ohio.
ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO.
SHORT LINE ROUTE.
1871 Spring & Summer Arrangements '71
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette RAILROAD.
The Oreat -Thrnnirh Midland Expreas Pascon-
f erLlne to St. Lotilr, Kinisiia City, Ht. Joseph,
leaver. San Krnno seo, and nil points in Missou
ri. Kansas and Colorado,
Tim shortest and only direct rnuto to Indian
np ills, Lafayette, Tnrro llauto, C-ninlirldirn f'llv,
sprioKlleld, I'enrla, IturlliiKlon, ('IiIoiiko. Mil.
tvaukuo, st, Paul', and all points In tlio.Nortli
west, Tbo Indlanapnlla, Cincinnati and Lafayette
Hid I road, wltb II connections, now oll'eis puss
iiiiKei'H mora' fncllilies in Tii-iiik1i Clinch and
Sleepinij Car Hnrvlfo thau than any other line
from Cincinnati, tiavlitir tho ii(lnntiigo of
ThnniRh Dally Cars from Cincinnati lost, Louis,
Kansas City, Ht, Joseph, .I'enrla. InivllnKion,
Chlcnifo, Omiilm, mid all Inf-ormcdliit.e points,
firesonling to Cnlnnlstsand Fnniilk'ssiii'h mm
orta and accommodations as are afforded by
no other rente,
Through Ticket and ringgago Clieeka to all
points.
Tralna leave Cincinnati atYtOO A. M. 1 9:10 I1, M ;
0:00 p. H., and 10:00 p. M.
Tlekitta can ho obtained at, No. 1 Ilnrnnl
House, onrner Third and Vine; Public Landltin,
enruor Main and HlveVi also, nt Depot, vomer
ritim and I'earl Htreets.Ciiielriaaff. O,
Unsure tn purchase tickets via Indianapolis,
Cincinnati anil Lafayette Railroad,
V- IT.. I Nobi.b.
C.en'l Ticket Ag't. iiHI'lanntmlla
O. r, Mooitc, Mup'l, 'Jlni'lnniitl.
For All Who Bead,-
W, PBn without hesllntlnn, recommend Kfj
DKN'S READY BOOK AnVOKK aa the best we
hsvn ever leen for the purposes intended. Its
great ennvenleneo, perfect adaptation to o
roaoy n antaand lis very low prlrewlllcerfajn.
IvbrluK t Inlnrnramon, II not universal u.e.
Bc ,1-lu'illK'ini'nt, 12-1 v
Ijc uqmfcr;
Jf. W BOAVKN, Kdltor.
OFFICE In Second fitoiy of Uowon's
TtnlldlnK. North bide of Mai U ritiedt, hunt of
Court Ilnnso.
McArthur, September 27, ,1871.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
Election-Tuesday, October 10th.
rna onvrnvna,
OKOUOE W, Me.t'OOK, at Jefferson.
t.irtrrFaANTnovuRKca,
SAMUKLF. HUNT, of Hamilton.
ATTOIlXHT-OltSrilAI.,
EDWAUD 8. WALLACK, of Clarke.
AirillTOR or stats, '
JOSEPH Jt. COi'KKUII.L, of Adami.
TMKlSITSPK CP STATE, ' '
- lftUHTVV(-ll!tHb,-TJtftsnilltoV
srenl'ME jtrmit?,
fl. V. OtDDKS, of Richland.
mi miikk noAiinor ei'iiue wohk",
Alti'lllJl! JIL'GIlKn. af Cuyaliuga.
SCIIWH. roMMISSIONKN,
WILLIAM W, JiOSrt. nf Sauilnsky.
n.i-KKor sitprrmk cnrirr,
CIlAKLlCfJ PATTIClisON, of Franklin.
Election-Tuesday, October 10th. COUNTY TICKET.
tor nr.rassr.sTATirr,
ALMOND S0ULH, of WiUcwilU.
AtmiToit,
WILLIAM V. mm'OWX). ofnicllmul.
ritllSrCIJTINU ATTOKNKY,
I'LVSSKiS. CLAYl'OOLE.oVT.
REConnKr.,
THOMAS A. MrKHAT.off.
eosiJln-siovrR,
V ASHIXGTDN KKETON, nfllmrn.
Maine lias gone Republican
by a majority larger than that
of Inst year. Really, there's
nothing to bo surprised at in
this. "We can only wonder
that there are ;"5,00() democrat
in the State instead of ten times
as man-. The Yankee, legis
lation at the Federal capitol
puts money into the purses of
the people who live in the
patch of State?, "down east,''
and Maine gets her share of
the cash thus legislated from
the West nnd South into the
pockets of her own citizens.
Such "Republicanism'' is a
mere blind for self interest of
the grossest type. In Maine, a
democrat must be, "ipse facto,"
an honest man.
If there is a man in Vinton
county who wishes to remain
poor all his life, let him vote
the Radical ticket. If he wish
es to be taken from under the
galling yoke of heavy taxation
and sec pence, harmony and
prosperity in the land, let him
go to the polls on the 10th
day of October next and vote
the whole Democratic ticket.
The people are after the
demagogues who have been
robbing them of their public
lands, squandering their money,
and fostering corruption in ev
ery department of the federal
government. They are not to
be culled from the scent by at
tempts to dig up the fossils of
a former period. The tax pay
ers ate anxious to correct abu
ses that now exist, and in which
all are vitally interested. Vote
for every man on the Demo
cratic ticket.
The Republicans, with Wash
ington city as the head center
of intiigue, are conspiring by
special means to beat the Dem
ocracy in every county. . Mon
ey is poured out like water,
stolen from tho Treasury, and
used for corrupt purposes. In
some localities, ns in Crawford,
I'ike and Hocking counties,
Republicans are instructed to
nominate Democrats, and sup
port thent against the regular
ticket. In places where this
plan won't work, false Demo
crats are persuaded to' run on
independent tickets. All this
is designed to' secure the elec
tion of the iniquitous Sherman
to the Senate.
Nothing particular to record
abotft doings around town this
week.' An unusual dullness
pervades all branches of busi
ness, oixvd merchants are having
easy times,
Leaks in the Treasury.
The 'taxes cblljected by the
Radical party in power at
Washington from the people
of the United States, sines the
close of the warJiave amount
ed to twentv-sven hundred
millions of dollars. Try to re
alize this enormous sum if you
can; ' -. ,
During the sanie period the
public debt has been decreased
but two hundred
nnd eighty-
four millions,
balance V . :'
The amount
VVhere is the
if taxes col-
lected by the Ratlicals since the
war ended byLb's surrender
trr-18(5is gveater'ty" thirteen
millions of dollars than all the
expenditures of the general
Government, less payment on
the public debt, from the be
ginning of the administration
of George Washington in 1S70
to the commencement of the
administration oft Abraham
Lincoln in 1SG1.
The truth must' come out
eventually, and just now there
is a strong prospect of devel
opements that wilji confound
the people from one end of
the country to tle other.
Col. Woods late Cljief of the
Secret Service of tlje Treasury
Department, threatens to ex
pose the public plunderers, and
the first man he strikes at is
Boutwcll, the Financial Secre
tary, j
Where is the money ? Who
are the thieves ?
Secretary Bout weil's report,
made to Congress on the third
day of March last, showed that
over twenty millions of dol
lars had been stolen by revenue
collectors.
Why Should a Man Be a
Democrat?
Because Democrats are in
favor of an honest, intelligent
administration ot the govern
ment.
Because the Democratic
party is the party of the peo
ple. Because the nation owns all
it has in greatness to the early
and judicious application of
Democratic, ideas and theories
to the administration of its
affairs.
Because the Democratic
party is in favor of a Govern
ment of the people. Because
it is in favor of a plain system
of government, "void of pomp,
protecting all and granting
favors to none, dispensing its
blessing is alike upon the high
and low, the rich poor.,,
Because the Democratic par
ty is in favor of a government
not of force but principle.
Because it is not a sectional
party, but one whose principles
are alike sacred to the people
of the North. South, East and
West.
Because it is a party opposed
to '.any kind of , tyranny over
the minds of men',,
Because the Democratic par
ty is in favor of maintaining
the General Government in the
exercise of its Constitutional
powers, and of perpetuating to
the States all their sovereign
reserved rights, and to the
people all the liberty commen
surate with the maintenance of
a sound civil government.
Democrats I the time for
action Las arrived.' You are
called upon to do your duty,
and your whole duty. The
campaign has fairly opened,
and the day of battle approach
es. If you would achieve victory,-
go to- work at once.
What is wanted is to complete
organization See to it that
this is effected. With' ifi the
day is our own.
If we elect a Democratic
Legislature, we shall havo a
U". S. Senator who will not
grab millions of dollars on a
salary of $5,000 per annum.
Vote against gNash for Sena
tor and Bay for Representative.
Oppression.
The leaders of tlve party in
power are trampling the, coun
try into a despotism, destroying
local self-government, laving
violent hands upon the sacred
writ of freemen, dominating our
elections, legislating for a few
rich individuals at the expense
of the workingmen and farm-
ers, squandering the lands of
the people upon private cor
porations, establishing monop
olies, exempting some from tux
and aljpthers, with Jt. .Now,,
the matter of making a change
in all of this is easy. The peo
ple have the power to change
all this at the elections to be
held this year and next. Go
to the polls on the 10th of
October, 1871, and on the days
of the State and Pres
idential elections, in 1872, and
vole against the entire gang of
robbers, squanderers, unequal
and high taxationists, thieves,
despots, and plunderers, and
then there will be good times,
low taxation, and plenty of
money. Never will there be
any relief until you vote the
crew out of power.
"We hear there is a
strong
probability that criminal pro
ceedings will be instituted
against Christopher Columbus
Delano, for conspiracy with
Tom Scott and Simon Camer
on, to steal the Georgia State
Railroad. Some of the most
eminent men of Georgia have
the matter in hand. It would
be funny if Gov. Hayes should
get rid of one of his Senatorial
competitors through the instru
mentality of a requisition. The
way Jim Fisk captured Erie is
a small circumstance compared
to Delano and Cameron's oper
ations in Georgia.
Excuses Scarce.
TIic Radical speakers gen
eral noise and Benegleston for
instance do not attempt to
excuse the system which ex
empts the bondholders and
national banks from taxation
and robs the people of mil
lions of dollars each year. Not
one word have any of them to
utter in behalf of the over-burdened
farmer, merchant, me
chanic, or laborer. Not a word
in' all their bragndocio speech
es is uttered. If a Democratic
speaker or paper advocates the
taxation of wealth' so that it
shall bear its just and equal
proportion of the public bur
dens, or protest against special
legislation for privileged class
ps, monopolists and corpora
tions,, then the Radical leaders
and papers will immediately
rush to the defense of the
whole tribe of privileged indi
viduals. Vote for McCook and
all Upon the ticket with him !
Why is This?
The people can now plainly
see that it is wrong for a farmer,
worth $ 1,000, to pay taxes up
on tho same for school, town
ship,' county, State,- and other
purposes,- while the bondhold
er with his $1,000 in bonds is
permitted by a Radical law to
go entirely free of taxation.
Bill gNash and Milton Bay,
candidates for Senator and
Representative, are in favor of
this distressing system of tnxa
tion Vote against both of
them I
StarDciuocr.'tt), Do Hot
scratch your Tickets!
OPPRESSION IN THE SOUTH.
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE
RADICAL KU-KLUX LAW.
The Ku-Klux Trial at Raleigh,
The Ku-Klux Trial at Raleigh, N. C.---Who Some of
The Ku-Klux Trial at Raleigh, N. C.---Who Some of the Accused Are--Their
Arrest, Etc.
The Raleigh (N.C.) Sentinrl, 141.lt
iriBt;., gives somo pnrticulnra of the
Ku-Klux triuls now proceeding in
that city, beforo tlio United StnlcB
District Court, presided over by
Judges $owl nnd Crooks. Of the
jury the Sentinel r-ays':
"The jurors summoucd to the
Federal Court have been heard,
on the train, uttering denuncia
tions -ngaifrst-the -plTfKbtr i hry
have been summoned to try.
A jury in which there was on
ly a sprinkling of Democrats
has been discharged, and a jury
of Radicals substituted. We
have, up the present writing,
learned the politics of twelve
jurors, nnd there is not a Con
servative or Democrat among
them."
Of tho prisoners the fscniinrltmyf!';
"A hundred meivare brought
three hundred miles for trial,
when the same court sits at
Marion, within five miles; of the
homes of.many of the defend
ants, and within thirty rnilcs
of four-fifths of them. One
prisoner was brought three
hundred miles at the- last court,
charged with an assault and
battery upon the Biggei'stnffs.
Two' thousand dollars bail was
required ; he tendered bail and
the court refused it. After
being confined during the dog
days in a filthy jail, lit teen in a
cell eight by ten, one of the
prosecutors declares that he. is
the wrong man.''
Tho same paper goes on to give
the following specifications among
the niTcsts:
Wiley S. Walker, Esq'., a
well-known citizen of Polk
county, was forced from his
door at a moment's Warning,
leaving his wife confined in
bed, carried fifteen miles to
Rutherford jail, where lie suf
fered much for food and water,
and only escaped by giving
bail in 2,()00 to appear at
Raleigh this month. "Uncle
Wiley" is nbout seventy years
or age, and has scarcely phys
ical strength enough to sit on
a horse, and yet is charged
with midnight raiding,- whip
ping negroes, etc.
Captain CroWell Camp, a
gentleman of wealth and stand
ing, is charged by an idle ne
gro with having "Ku-Kluxed"
him, and although the Captain
proves an alibi by seven wit
nesses, he is bound in $2,000 to
appear at Raleigh.
Rev. J. T. Campbell, a Bap
tist minister in regular stand
ing, now lies in Raleigh jail.
Mr. C. was arrested at church
three several times by three
different deputy marshals, each
of whom hoped to earn his fee
for making the arrest There
is no doubt of his innocence.'
Rev. Berry Rollins, well
known all over Western North
Carolina, was arrested, bound
over to a later date, and put to
great trouble, expense and' in
dignity before his final release.
Jonathan Whitesides,-a gray
haired confederate, who left a
leg at Petersburg, now lies in
Raleigh jail, charged with Ku
Kluxing, etc. When the deaf
nnd dumb and blind are taken
in the net of midnight raiding,
Mr. Whittside and his crutch
ought to be indicted, but sure
ly not until then.
N. Thorne, E--q., an' aged
and much esteemed gentleman,
was arrested for interposing to
save the life of his son, but this
caije has been published hereto
fore.' Fred. A. Shotwell was ar
rested and has been held for
nearly three months- oh bare
suspicion, it being next fo a
certainty that he knew nothing
of the so-called Ku-Klus or
ganization previous to his in
carceration Thcso aro said to bo moro speci
men cases in a list which ombraco8
"cores of victims. An incident of
thd method of handling prisoners io
given ns follotvn:
"One bright, beautiful Sab-
bat'lf morning August 20110
Andrew frcoggi'u, deputy mar
shal, -made' his appenrnuCc.nti
Kutliertortl jail, and notified
seven' prisoners to be ready to
move in. ten minutes. Now,
most' 6f these jierfioris were'
many miles from home, and
had been deluded by the belief
that the v votVM riot be rcriiov-
et
I for weeks, arid consequently
were without extra clotliiiir.
money, etc.-, necessary to be'
comfortable at a distance' from?
their friends'. But there could
he m. delay. In, ten minutes .
Messrs. 1. it. Sweertcy, J. R.
Padgett and John Cooley were
taken' forth and handcuffed
together,- three' to. a chain;
afterwards' Messrs. R. A. Shot
well, F. A. Shotwell and Wm.
G. Egerfcon were treated in
like manner.- The' last' named'
gentleman- niflbred from the
iron cutting his fi-e.-h for sever
al hours,- until the shackles
we're enlarged, at the sugges
turn or a humane gentleman, a
member of the Radical party.
The' prisoners we're their
brought down, thrust, into cov
ered wagons, surrounded by a
guard of twenty or thirty 'dep
uties' ai'med- with cavalry car
bine?, when finally the caval
cade moved off with Colonel
L. Harris;,' J. B. Carpenter, nnd
others of like' notoriety in front,
and many negroes "en fear."
Inspiriug spectacle for a free
country nnd a' civilized com
munity J 'lo appreciate-it you
must understand1 that these
prisoners- were gentlemen of
respectability,, education- and
social standing.'
California Election.
The election was held in
California on the Oth inst. In
speaking of the result r.f the
election, the Ohio Statesman
says :
"The result of the election in
California has not surprised us,
although the reports, which
came mostly from Republican
operators in the telegraph of
fice, must be received with
many grains of allowance.
Governor llaight was chosen
four years ago, and during his
term a local question of propos
ed subsitlies for railroads was
introduced, which- has affected
tho present election seriously.
Several of the counties through
which these roads were lo pass,
discarded all political consider
ations, and combined against
Governor llaight, who insisted
upon making this issue a test,
and introduced it into the can
vass, lie desired to protect
the State ngainst extravagant
expenditure, and has paid tho
penalty which too attends an
honest effort to prevent tho
accumulation1 of debt. This U
the true and only explanation
of a defeat which' lias no sig
nificance in a party aspect."
A ooor nowspnper docs moro to
wri'.ls building up a town and coun
ty than any other public institution
and gets but very little for it. Sub
scribe tot the Mc Arthur Enquirer.
Sever-'X'I hundred spring chickens
would find ready Balo in this war-kct.
jitT Vinton county make prepar
ations to do her sthnro wi tho 10I
day of Octobor fr McCook and vie-tory.
The pcoplo soom to bo in earnest
this time, and the signs of tho fi.;,-.:s
nro full of Democratic promiso.
F. II. Steadman, Prohibition
candidate for Clerk of Supremo
Court died suddenly, at Co
lumbus, last week.
lion. Rufus P. Ranney has
been nominated for State Sena
tor from Cuyahoga county,
and will certainly be elected.
It is announced that Mr. W.
W. "Webb has severed his con-,
nection with the Columbus
Daily Dispatch.
,'IWVI, -3-.'f-f '

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