Newspaper Page Text
i .i ... . ,
Jp .... ',..,;
1 y'v " l -ftC"
-VOL, 6. --pM
f J, W. BOWEN,
' Publisher and Proprietor, j
M'ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO: WEDNESDAY,' AUGUST 14, 1872.
1.50 PER YEAR,!
"urn n ,111111111. imiii in .mum
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road TIME TABLE.
Orvand after June 0, 1871, Triune will
.''.' A? run r follow i
:a : :
;-a : :
82 i i
.3 : :
' i t : i : : i i i -i; : : '-4
. a : : : : .
3"! : : ! : i
, lb lb - CO -
9 to ta- r
3 3 a
.J : : : : : : : : : : :
; : : : : : n
r : : : t 1 : : : :
: ; : 1 1 ::::
J S : :S : : :
m m vd v ..tea n
. m .
' si :i-i: i ;i i i i : I r ?ii i : :.
WUni; M M ! H n ! N 1
n , a .
?e i : : ! : v
will run dully
All otlinr Trul us dully. 1
CINCINNATI EX PRE
IF,SS EAST makes no
top betwoou Haiuuen and Athens.
8.30 P. M. 6:00 A. it.
' 4.09 ' 7.0H ."
fl.) " 10.M :
H.S0A. K. 12-SOF.ir.
10!80 " : 4:00 "
11.80 P. M. 6.17 "
Trains Connect at Loveland.
' fitfdj'n Irtmnif)6U JtCin
b t,Tttrb lBmf RAIltond, and:
Cinolrpiatf Railroad Juno-
W. Wi PEAB0DY.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Great National Short Line Route
East and West.
Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
On Slid, aitoit MondAy, Jj(oyiribor' ID, Trftini
wIlVriiniRS'fMloxta ! r i i '.M i -s 'J
Ull'l 'III 11 .If
Cfn'naU Jfatt 3liil
&epr'eii. tint, fxprett.
$Pm Am SMAni
J 0 . 5 61 7, 1 18 Pm
8M 848 " BOB
10 00 " 10 00 " 8 '' :
tSS Am lt0PihlS:t4Pm
(19 " 410 "
l80pm 8 90 Am 0:80 Pm ;
J! 54 Am 1145 Pm 4:00 Am
l4SPin tOO '. 8:00 Pm
IflPtl1! .4'4m SiSOAm
I 48 11 00 "
New York u
Ptlliaaa Valui Srawlnt JSima SUiplnj Oui.
hlnh Kraaaaomfortsula. fllevantlyfurnlshAd.
and almost aqual to a Ora-iias, arson nilmini
' 'from OlBolnttrttl to Baltimore snd WaihinRton.
1 IssSans'lulsof Marietta auJ Claalnnstl RAll
i.' war Mttirtf f affjykl 'hub 4pMnf H'oro
KoAtthur. . T . , '
l;Ia Hdvantasst of this rant cvar all other
f,ttri It fl air irriwi' Tioiiimjr t
1 it aliu all' If avalars hold!
s ttoksis tiia 'privlion f vuuinit Bsi
tpniaianil tna national uapuoi
TO shippers op rnnoMT.
ThlS line OffOrt linArlni.-lnliif.Atnanta-.Itu
ruwsooing one-tuira lower tosnd from Boston,
' New York, or any other Eastern point. In or-
unriuir goons or any aosoi'int on from the. F.nst
glvedirectlont to ship tin Baltimore ft Ohio
it. n.,nnu insnipmng njasc gives
n..and lnshlonlnu EAflKfflvAiitmnrllMAfiAna
Freights shinned bv this rnn(u7lll hv
by this route
:lWifli:ii" bsfldJtiiil' With dare and save
' uiinnnri munn mnnnw1 i t uj
bhe: ' J i..wrt.snw. .. .
AilistftirTriinannFt.Aflnn 1 nnlYlmsiwi
ft .St0Hjftr3,-4 ! TiZ :
. , .. , .;. .uon. rraigntAK'r, Baltimore. 1 !
;;' S. B.'J01JES; x Cen. Tloket Aa't,' Baltiinore.
1 Ben. Pass. A'CCInolnnat, '
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
all Points West, Northwest
and Southwest, THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
.' .. ' .-. , ..'m: . JI4LNAPOMS...,.i,
The Great Through Mall and ' Express pas.
soiigea .Llue to St...Loui8V.Kansas Olty.Bt.
Josopli, Denver, San FranolNco, and all points
In Miisourl,.littnimB and Colorado. ! i
. k Tho ehprtest and only direct ruuto to Indian
nnqlls, Lafayette, Tepro Kaiite, Cambridge
(JHjt, SnrlDgileld, Peoria, Burlington. Ohloago,
..I Milwaukee, Btw.P.aul, and all points In the
Hurtliweai. .1 . , . , .11 .:' '
tnaiiicii'ha Indianapolis, Olnolnnfttl' and Lafayette
Railroad, with its connections, now offers pas
sengers more facilities In Through Coach and
I.: Hleeiilng Oar Bervloa than: any other line from
, j Oiuoinnatl, having the advantage of Through
unity uars iroinuinoinnati to t. L,ouis, nan-
,Oinn, and all Intermoillate points, presenting
to Colonists and Famlllos such eoniforts and
r a,ooom,m,oUatlous as are alliirded by no other
i.fu mntav in. ' . M i i. . .
. r Through Tickets and Baggage Ohoeks to, all
I points, l f ' -.: , .,,,..,(
Trains lflsve Cincinnati at 7:50 A.M.l 8;00 P.
M...-'. '. ..-t i.,..! , ..... ,
, Tickets can be obtained at No.. 1 Burnet
House, coroor Third and Vine I'ubllo Land
ing. corner Main and. River 1 also, at Depot,
corner rium ana reari ecreeis, Cincinnati, u-i
Bo sure to purchase tickets via IndlanappllS,
ai h 1 1lk iL LOUD. 1 .i.j O. L-BAHRrNGRE
unlet lionet ciera, master Transportation,
. . rMr . . ... V : - i - . ,
OHIO & MISS. RAILWAY,
Is the Shortest, Quickest
and only Road running its en
tire trains through to
ST. LOUIS AND LOUISVILLE
Our , arrangements and con
nectiona with all lines from St.
Louis and Louisville are per
feet, Reliable and complete for
. fFJijs js the shortest and best
route to ivansa9 uty, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph
and : to' nll points in Missouri
Kansas and Nebraska.
Through Tickets and .full
information as to time ' and
farecaujbe-pbtained at any
R. R. Office. or at our office in
Cincinnati. ; , ;
1. 1 '
E. GA1LIJP, Oen,
East Pas. Asrent.
I ' . 1 CINCINNATI.
V, B. HAt-E, Oen. Pass, and Ticket Airt.,
II points - 1
23 MILES THE SH0ETEST.
3 EXPRESS TRAINS leave Indlnnnpolis
dally, except Sunday , for ST. LOUIS and
mllE only Line running PULLMAN'S' csle.
I brated Drawing-room Sleeping Cars from N.
Y.. Plttsburirh. ColumliuH. Louisville. Cin
cinnati, and Inuianupolis, to St. Louis without
PHsenKers should Tcmeiriber that this Is the
Urent West Bound Koute ror Kanwas Uity,
Leavenworth, Lawrence, Topcka, Juno.
tlon City, Fort Scott and St. Joseph.
TO KANSArt, for the pur
nose of establishing them.
Helves in now homes, will have liberal discrim.
Inntlon made in their favor bv this Line. Rat
lsfacitorv commutation on resrulnr ratei will be
given to Colonists and large parties traveling
togemer: ami ineir Daggnge. emigrant outnt
anil stock wlllbo shipped on the mos( fuvora-
COLONISTS AND FAMILIES
8uon comforts and accommodations as aro pre.
TTCKEL8 can be obtained stall the
Ticket Offices in the Eastern, Middle and
O. E. FOLLETT,
General Passenger Agent. St. Louis.
Esstorn Passenger Agent, Indlanspolts.
1, 1 ; JOHN E. SIMPSON,
General Superintendent, Indianapolis.
and Southwest, THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS. Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
On and after Depember 10th, 1871, Trains will
un as followsi -.
. . . '. toenail. . Levari
Athens 6. K) a. K. Ills v. if.
Columbus.,. 9:60 A, M, 6.40 P. II.
Pittsburgh, :H6 r, M, 1:00 A. V
Cleveland... 8:SS 11 7:80
Xonla...... J:10 " 7:60
Dayton ..... 1-06 ' 8:16 "
Blchmoiid... 8:00 " ' 11:17 "
Indianapolis 6:10 " S:!0 A. it.
Chicago... '..12:15 AT Jr." 8:80 "
Close connoot Ion madis at Lanctster for Clr-
clevllle, 2,anesville.nd all points an the Cin
cinnati and Musklflgilm Valley BallVoad.
' Direct connections made at Columbns for
Dayton, Springfield, Indianapolis, Chicago,
and all point) Vest. 1 A Up, fqr Cleveland,
uiiiiHio, riusiiurgi), ana Ml pqinm iijnuv.
Take the Hocking Vallev and Pan Handle
route to Clllcago and the Northwest, It Is the
shortest ny ilxty-alx miles, giving passengers
the benefit of quicker time and lower rates
than by any other line.- -
l' RiinnrlntainHitrit '
and Southwest, THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS. Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad. "BEE LINE."
Cleveland Columbus, Cincinnati and
I lLM 'U'MJ.II I
press Trains will 1 iavi COLUMBUS . and
CRESTLINE and ABMVl at points named be
NK and AaaiVI at points named be-
I J:45pm " i:4Sfira " 7i80a
lflisoom. ' dilOhm. fiiOOttm
low, as louowii
RnffalQ . .
giagarafaii....I:O0m Stfr 3lJ?Pm
tit ' 1 1S0 a m
Boston.... .BitOnm' llrtJOom lliOOam
.... ..... .oisupm 11
Kaw York City., tjMpm 'eijtpm jiWara
A .j p m'c vop m' .'!.'!!!!!
1115am 815pm 700 am
Fort Wayne..... 5 80am
7 45 p m 5 55 a m
t tSSC No. 4, leaving Cqlumbus at ilOp. mi
has aThrongkOar(a Delaware forSpringfleld,
Train No. a on the Columbus A Hooking Val
W Railroad oonneot with No. 4 Train. Through
Tickets for sal at Athens. ... ,
PASSENGER TRAINS returning arrive at
Columbus at 13:86 a. m. 11 il5 a. in. and i50 a. m.
Sr Palace Day and Sleeping- Can
On All Trains.
wil"Mo 6" leaving Columbus at 8189 a m, on
Sunday, runs through without detention, by
both Erie and Vew Yojk Oentral Railways,
arriving at We: York on Monday morning at
40 A. Air I - t
For particular Information In regard to
through tickets, time, connections, eto., to all
points East, West, North and South, apply to
or address E. FORD, Columbus, Ohio. ;.
a. E.B.FLINT, Oen. Superintendent.
.. .,1h(. ! JAME8 PATTERSON, : ,,
1. -- . 1 . Gen. Agent. Columbus, O.
.. EUGENE FORD," ,1
,. ,.- psse- nbui.Oi
To Stockholders of the G., McA.
& C. R. R. Co.
A Lti persons having subscribed to tbe Oapl
Xl. tal Stock of the Galllnolls, SicArthur A
Columbus Railroad Co., are hereby required to
make payment to the Secretary of the Compa
ny. athiHolllce In Qullipolis, Ohio, and parties
living in Vinton oountv, Ohio, may make pay
ment, If more convenient, to Daniel Will,
President of the Vinton County Bank, Instal
ments on thelrsubsoriptlons. as followsi
A 4th Instalment of 10 per cent., on or before
July 89, 187S. ' . -
A 6th instalment of 10 per cent., on or before
August 2J. 187 . ' '
A 6th lnstalmnntof 10 per coat., on or before
September 28, 1871
, A 7th Instslmeutof 10porcont.,on or before
An 8th Instalment of .10 per cent, on or before
November fl, 1873. .
A th Instalment of 10 per cent., on or before
December 98, 1H7S. ,
By order of Board of Directors : : k ,. , ,
' w W. 8HOBER, '
Beo'y 8., MoA. A C. B. R. Co.
July s, isna. . -
HEALTH AND BEAUTY!
gtrong and Pure Rich Blood I
1 oreaaa of Flesh and Weight
Clear Skin and Beautiful
SECURED TO ALL
RA8 MADE THE MOST ASTONI8HIN ,
CURE8. HO QUICK, 80 RAPID ARE
THE CHANGES THE BODY UNDER
GOES UNDER THE INFLUENCE ,.
OP THIS TRULY WONDER
FUL MEDICINE, THAT
Every Day an Increase of Flesh and
WeigW.is seen and Felt.
,. L-s 1 '
Scrofula, Consumption, fivplillis. In 'its
many forms, Glandular l)inea8, Ulcers
in the Throat, Mouth; Tumors, Nodus in the
Glands, and othor parts of the system; Sore
Eyes, Btnimous Discharges from the Ears;
Eruptive Diseases of the Eyes, Nose. Mouth,
anaineiormaoiMKin juseaaes; eruptions, re
vor Soros, Soakl Uond, Itlnir-worm, Bnlt Kbetim
KrvalDelas. Ague. HI lick Snots. Worms lu
Flesh, Tumors, Cancers In the Womb, and nil
Weakening and Painful Discharges; Night
sweats, ana all wastes or the Lire I'rinoipic,
aro within the Curative Kaugo at Railway's
Sargaparilllan Resolvent, and a few days' use
will prove to any person using it for either of
these forms of disease lis potent power to cure
Not only does the 8ARSAPAIHLLIAN RE
SOLVENT excel all known remedial agents In
the Cure of Chronio, Scrofulous, Constitution,
Skin and Syphiloid diseases, but it Is the only
positive reuieuy ior
1 KIDNEY, BLADDER,
Urinary and Womb Diseases. Gravel, Diabetes,
DroDHr. Incontinence of Urine. Brlght's Dis
ease, Albuminuria, and in all casoa where
there are Brick Dust Deposits, or the water is
thick, cloudy, mixed with substances like the
white ol an egg, or threads like white silk, or
there is a lnorolu dark, bilious appearance, and
white bone-dust deposits, and where there is a
SrioKing, miming sensation, ana pain in tne
mall 01 the Back, and along the Loins, In all
these conditions HAD WAY'S SARSAPA
RILLIAN RKSODVENT, aided by the applica
tion of Rndway's Ready Krelicf to the Spine
and Small of the Ruck, and tho Bowels regula
ted with one or two of Radway's Regulating
r Ills per clay, win soon mane a complete cure.
In a few days the patient will be able to hold
and discharsra water naturally without nain
and the Urine will bo restored to its nahiral
clear and amber or sherry color. '
THE WASTE OF THE BODY
Are supplied with new, healthy and vigorous
blood, in ut furnishes sound structure. Hence
all suffering from Weakening Discharges.
either Male or Fcin,nlo,p,rfrwn ulcers orfetores.
thrnngh tho reparative processof UADWAY"o
sABMAf AiiiLiAiN, arc arrested, ana tne rup
red orirans healed.
OVARIAN TUMOR, CURED - TUMOR OF
TWELVE YEARS' GROWTH CURED BY RAD.
Bkvkrly, Mars.. Jnl v 18. 1809.
Da. RaDWaY 1 I have had Ovarian Tumor In
the ovaries and bowels. All the doctors said
"there was no help for it." I tried every thing
that was recommended, but nothing helped mo.
1 saw your Kesoivent, and tnougnt 1 would try
it. but had no faith in it. because I hail suffered
for twelve years. I took six bottles of the Re
solvent, one box of Radwavts l'ilia. and used
two bottles of your Ready Belief and therein
not a sign of a tumor tn h seen or felt, and I
feel better, smarter, happlor than I have for
iweive venra. Trie worst tumor was in tne 01
sideof tho bowels, ovor the groin. I write this
ts von fot the beuent of others. You can pub
lish if you choose.
VMN Alt ti.HA.VV.
J Price One Dollai.
DILLON A CO..
the above Woolen Mill
would tespertfullv annonncn to their patrons,
and the nnhlln in'irnneral. that this Mill is now
prepared to do all kinds of CUSTOM WORK
CAltMING, SPINNING, WUAVINU, nil
kinds of work unuallv done n Country Mills.
With FIRST.CLAS8 WORKMEN, and MA
CHINERY. under the Superintendence of I. N.
LOTTRDGE, work will he done with nrankss
and dispatch. ALL WORK WARRANTED
where the Wool la good and clean, and well
Our prices for doing work are as followsi
RoH'Csrdlni. Wlb OA Gent.
CardlngsndSplnnlng, tj) ft .....t "
aiaaing Btflcaing xarn, uouuiesnu
twisieu,1 re ox
' each as
ST0CKINQ and other YARNS,
. Constantly on hand and for sae,
..WHOLESALE OR EST AIL,
which we will exchange for Wool, at rates
that cannot fall to satlsly those who give 'us
us a 011, and at the tame time give you tne
satisfaction of patronising a
The hlirhait Market Prioe cnid In CASH for
wool. " HOUBTOV, DILLON A CO.
USE RED HORSE POWDER,
of auuenerai wjss Sr foSa Rfm
' ' Vwifn't .
REFERENCES 1 "'
HORSES OURID OF GLANDERS-Aaron
Snyder's, V. S. Assistant Assessor, Mount
JEXnn, Pa C i Baooa's. Livery and fixchapge
Stable, Sanbtirr. Pa,
Hfihkpa fitTfctfn aw '
,M OUKKU pr rwuKiiBK wone a
Wllhelm! Danrlllf a A. Ellls'si Merchant,
J, ?To Slonaker's,
Smrmv ahnr. 9a.
7 HdRir-J tiURJCn 0 LUNO KVBR-Hmi
an's, uniononunty, ra.
MOOS OUAED O
A. A fl.J.V.lt.kl.i
iirAris,-ur. u, t. Jiret
Pa,; Dr. U, Q. Davis'. 0. W. Sticker's, John and
Milton, Pa, Hundreds tnorl
could be olted whose itook was saved by using
the Red Horse Powder
GYRUS , BROWN,
Druggist, Chemist) Horseman,
At his whosale and retail drug and chemical
emporium, No. 80 Broadway, Milton, Penn.
OLD IRON WANTED.
Ti.r -. .
1 WISH to buy, to be delivered at my store, In
Zaletkl, every desorlptlon of
014 Cast 'ana Wroncht Iron!
For which I will pay the highest market prloe
. OAeil "OE CJOODS!
Gather up your OLD IRON and bring it to
my store. B. SHIPLEY.
I AAVIIVIUj AJUAUUJ
Nursery Stock! Fruit and Flower
1 Addrese T K. PHOENIX,
' ' IlITHOM.' : 1 '
600 Acres; 81st year; 19 Greenhouses.
Apple 1000 1 yr,, 120; 9 y., 180; 8 y., 940; 4y., 50.
. , . . 4 Catalogues, 90 cents.
The advertiser, having been permanently
eured of that dread disease, Consumption, by a
simple remedy. Is anxious to make known to
his fellowsntferers the means of oure. To all
who desire it. lie will send a eonv of the nro-
acrlptlon used, (free of charge), with the, direc
tions ror preparing anil using uie same wuion
they will find a sure Ooik roa Consumption
Asthma. Bhonchitis Ao. Psrtla wishing the
prescription will please address
Rev. EDWARD A. WILSON, '
190 Penn Bt WUllamsburgh,
Samuel A. Nash, Our Candidate
The Democracy and Liber
al "Republicans nominated S.
A. Nash, Esq., . of Gallipolis,
a9 a candidate for Congress, at
the ioint Convention at Ports
mouth, on the 1st day August.
The people of Hocking and
perhaps in Vinton don't know
Samuel JNash very tuorougniy,
and we want to introduce him,
for he is a gentleman who once
to nave known is .never rorgoi
ten. They knowhtnj in Gal
lia, where he Jive.s-mn. -wo-mea
and - b.ildfi.know..him
there, and call hira bam, and
Sain is a good name, especially
when a good man bears it
about with him. They know
1 e - t
turn- in Lawrence, , in name
there is a household word.
In Scioto they hold him in
grateful remembrance. Jack
son county will turn her back
on Bundy and Bundy may
gnash his teeth as much as he
likes for Nash is certain to
come oft' there with a fair ran
jonty. We are now satisfied
that Nash will get such a sup
port trora the Republican ranks
as to completely leave Bundy
in the shade. Mr. Nash U an
able speaker, and proposes to
raise his voice among us. He
will visit all the counties ot the
District and furnish reasons
Clentier than blackberries, why
e left the foul Grant party and
sought companionship with
the grand old Democracy that
he had aforetime fought with
such zeal. Judge Qroghara will
stump for Nash, and show why
Republicans and Democrats
alike, should support him.
John Friesner will argue a de
murrer against Bundy and
and have it sustained. Col.
Rippey, albeit, unused to po
litical postulate?, is a- Nash
man and wilkao gooa service
in tuo cumDiitt?n.. jnaeecl, all
the Republican lawyers (ex
cept Bright) are for Greeley
and Naah, '
Col, Montgomery, only talks
for Bundy, and the knight er
rant ot btinchcomb who now
foot loose in business, he will
have little time and perhaps
ess inclination to follow or
or lead Bright,, qa. the case may
be, up tne steep pojitipal- hills
Bright is alone In the battle.
and by the time of the election
will be polished to suoh intense
i- 1 1 . .
origntness, as not to De loosed
with the unprotected eve.
Lost Confidence in Grant.
Nine put qf every ten Re-
pqhlipan have lost" cinfldence
in Grant ; they are disappoint
ed and feel .'they have, been
deceived. They do not believe
that our Government was made
for the benefit of Grant and hie
oouBlne.'L'.'They elieya' that
those wo hQldoffloQ m tj'g(
mm .QUStiotto te the
Masters of the people. Tbe
people are justly alarmed when
they rememher that the ordi
nary expenditures of the Gov
ernment, from "Washington
down to Lincoln, amounted to
less than fourteen hundred
millions; while since the war,
only seven years, twenty-six
hundred millions have been
collected from " the people!
The debt has been reduced
less than three hundred uiilU
ions, while the amount collect
ed in the last six years has been
greater than the whole debt.
Reform, reform; the people
The Grantites haye trouble
to find committeemen who will
act in this campaign. Many
are resigning and declaring for
Greeley. 1 Two of the Law?
rence County Central Commit
tee jiave decWed for' Greeley.
About 50 Republicans in Iron
ton have come out for Greeley
Hurrah or Greeley Hur
rah for Nashl! .:
, White hats are beco ming
fashionable since the nomina
tion of Greeley. White signU
[From the Cin. Enquirer.]
WARRENSBURG, Mo., July 12, 1872.
TO THE EPITOB OF THE ENQUIIIKB:
In your next weekly issue
please answer the..' following
questions: ' '. . ! :
1. What is the differnce be
tween, amnesty , as advocated
by the Cincinnati Convention,
and amnesty as advocated, by
the Convention'' at Philadel
phia?' . '; '"
2.. In What instance has Gen
oral Grant been influenced in
the appointment of persons to
persons' to cflice. under'' the
Go vemuient by th'6 rec'e'iptllof
!"'...' i i ...i.
unufs or presenisr or-1 wnom
has he appointed to office that
have. given him presents? -
3. How many relations' has
he occupying lucrative posi
tions under the Government?
4 In what instance has Gener
al Grant been supp osed to con
nive at frand or corruption,
autside of the present-taking
and nepotism? .'
We are nearly all Greeley
men here.. ; "Old Honesty" . is
the coining man. Let us hear
from you in the next issue.
To the first question of our
correspondent we reply that
the amnesty of the Cincinati
Convention is universal am
nesty, while that of the Phila
delphi Convention is only an
approval of the action of Con
gress on that subject,' which
except several hundred per-
sous from amuesty; and they
the leading men in the South.
2. To the next ciuerv we re
ply General Grant appointed
Mr. Fish Secretary of State.
Mr. Stewart Secretary of the
Treasury, Mr. Borie, Secretary
pi tne navy, Mr. Uoar Attor-ney-GenSral,
Mr. Murphy Col-
1 i. -.. .BUT - XT I 1 nr
icuior or JM ew xorK, ana lui .
lirinnell Colleotor at that port
before Murphy; all of whom
naa been liberal subscribers to
brant funds. These are the
principal cases that now occur
to us, but there are other mi
nor appointments whose names
we do not at present recall.
8, To the third query, we
respond that Grant's brother,
in-law, Corbin, was in the cele
brated gold speculation of Jim
Fisk and others, in September,
1869, and professed to his col
leagues to represent Grant.
That the speculation could not
be carried out unless the Gov
ernment gave the conspirators
assurance that it would not
sell the one huncrec millions
of golcl in the Treasury, and
that Grant did crlve that as
surance in a public letter ad
T .11 .
vising uoutweil not to sell,
which letter wa9 published.
Fisk, Gould & Co. always
maintained that Crraot' was a
partner Then we have ',' his
San Domincra Oornar-lnfc atwn.
ftti' ftnflll Shecft iandstone
'0,,tlment8, and bia "reported
connection with 'the remarka
ble sale of arma to France,' :'
4. We are asked how many
relations he has appointed to
office. Taking all the branch
es of the family there . are' no
less than forty, : -
. Every paper brings . to us
the most gratifying news! ; The
grand uprising extends all over
the land. The signs' in this
Congressional District are very
favorable. The Grantites and
Bundyites are alarmed. Won
der it the Gift-taker, at present
at Long Branch.thinks there is
any rain in me iinciuiiau
cloud now? " North Carolina,
has been heard from.
T hose who prefer truth to
deceit, and who wish to . see
the hot-beds of corruption
at Washington City thorough
ly purified, will vote for Gree
ley for President, and for Nash
Greeley and Brown Pic-nics
Lare the latest. The Germans
of Rome, N. Y.', announce one
one for August 19th. Let us
have one somewhere in yin
ton county. : ; i
Letter from Senator Thurman.
. , r , man. ;
WASHINGTON, July 12, 1872.
Col. T. P. Spencer, Cleveland, Ohio:
My Dear Sir: -I assure
you that it is not for want i of
.respect that I have not written
tc you sooner. Your letter of
May 18th was duly received,
but as you did not ask for a
reply, Ithought that you would
not feel hurt at my si
lence. I should have written
to you, however, but for .the
fo)loincopsideration : I have
been JoF.fliei pinuutV ( forLiniore
than a year that tdgivfiruTatiy
chance of success in the elec
tion next fall,- the movement
indicating the policy aud the
man must come from the peo
ple, and not from the politi
cians; and especially, that the
Democratic members of Con
gress should abstain from en
tering into any coalition, and
from everything that might
look like dictating the course
of the party. And this was
the view generally taken by
the members. Individually,'!
preferred fighting under the
Democratic banner, with a
straight Democratic ticket :
but I could not shut my eyes
to the fact that a great many
good Democrats were of a dif
ferent opinion. And to me.it
seemed clear that any course
that did not emanate from the
masses of the party, would sure
ly fail. Acting on this princi
ple,"!'! 'have " not. answered a
single one of the ,many letters
that I have received upon the
subject. Not that I was un
willing to express my opinions,
or to take my share of the re
sponsibility ; but because, od-
enpying the position that I do,
i inougnc it tne pan ui wiauom
and patriotism not to interfere
with the formation of an opin-
V - it. J 1.. aU i
ion ny me ptjupits tuo vmy
opinion that could be barely
followed by the opponents of
the Radical party. I condemn
no man who took a different
view of his duty, but I think
that time and events have
shown that mine wa8 ' correct.
The nomination of Greeley and
Brown, by the Baltimore Con
vention, was the "work of the
people". The politicians had
very little or nothing to do
with it. It was a tidal wave
that swallowed up everything
in its way. , The true explana
tion of iY that the people
mean to have a cnange ot Ad
ministration; and they, will
not let pride or. perjudice stand
in the way, of success. Not
that the .Democratic party
abandons its principles; tor it
does nothing of the sort. , On
the contrary alleging as it
truly doe's that the course of
the Radical leaders, in the
White House and in Congress.
threaten io destroy all conitl
tutional .and. deraooratio gov
ernmentit is bound by its
principles to seek the over
throw of those loaders, And
if it panoQt overthrow them in
precisely tne moae u wouia
prefer, It Is but common sense
to take the next' best mode.
Therefore; although I would
have beeu better pleased had
our party unanimously resolved
to make a straight , Democratic
fight,-1 am now (since the pap
ty has.ao willed it, and believ
ing that the welfare and liberty
of the country require the de
feat of the present administra
tion,) firmly resolved to work
with earnestness and zeal .for
the election of Greeley and
Brown. . What else can a
Democrat do, whoj believes
what he has been saying for
years, that the continuance in
power of Grant and the Rad
ical majority in Congress would
endanger the very existence of
What if Greeley has opposed
the Democratic party is it not
better to elect a man who ' has
frankly and openly opposed us
in times past, but who now, in
many things, agrees with us,
than to elect a renegade Dem
ocrat like Grant, who was once
with us, but is now opposed to
us in everything? We have to
choose between those two men,
or throw, away our franchise
by refusing to vote. But who
is there willing . to throw - his
franchise away? ! . Who is there
who places so little value upon
it that he wjll not exercise it?
Who is there . ready to ac
knowledge that he is so weak .
that he can not make up his
mind, and therefore will not
vote at all? " I trust that no
Democrat will be found in any
such category. , Let every man
who hesitates to reflect that
any c!(mng.6f - administration
s likely to. be for the-.t better :
and that it certainly can't be
for the worse.
I am yourl friend truly,
A. G. THURMAN.
Grant's Low Idea of the
The Tribune dwelling upon
the habitual abnegation of the
duties ',of ther Executive office
by President Grant, in favor of
the sensual pleasures of ,'the
watering places remarks:
"'" The truth is Gen. Grant nev
er looked upon the Presidency
as a trust. He has never con
sidered that there are any dus
ties attached to the office ; he
has taken only the pap and the
perquisites;"" He came home
from the war "crowned with
Wrels and hailed by the ac
clamations of a grateful people,
and though he had not enough
imagination to be spoiled by so
much applause, ms narrow ana
somewhat blunt intellect was
soon effected by the generosi
ty of his admirers. They of
fered hira houses, and purses,
and bull pups, and he took
them all as tributes that he
had fairly earned ; and when
they offered him the White
House and the title of PresU
dent, he took these too, in the
same way, just as ' Wellington
we thank Mr. Conkliu for
the parallel may have taken
his dukedom and the manor of
Strathfieldsave. So Grant ha9
always regarded the Presiden
cy as a personal gift, involving
no great responsibility and ex:
acting no more labor than it
pleased him to expend.
A young man named Mar
shall, son Qf 'Squire Marshal,
residing three or four miles
south of Lima, met with a ter
rible accident Friday forenoon,
by whicn he lost his life. He
was in Mr. Billings' saw mill,
and started through a narrow
passage by the saw, which cut
him in a mangling manner from
the right suoulder to the left
knee, laying bare the lungs,
bowels and all tho entrails,
and making a shocking sight to4
witness. Medical aid was im
mediately summoned, but was
powerless to render any assist
anoe. He died la a very short
Samuel A. Nash a brother
of Judge Nash, of Gallia coun
ty, was nominated by aoolama
tion at Portsmouth, on Thurs
day. as the Liberal Republican
ana Democratic cauuiuaie iup
Congress in the-llth District.
He can be elected Bundy is
his opponent. Mariettian.
And he shall be elected, Bro.
Winchester. - The people of
this district desire a ohange.
The Democrats and Liberal
Republicans believe that 'truth
is. mighty and will prevail.'
All favor honest men and
The Chicago News says:
"Never before has there been
known such a turning of polit
ical fronts as now. Thousands
upon thousands of Republicans
who voted for Grant are now
arraying themselves ont he side
of Greeley and Brown. This
is not the case in isolated States,
but is general." -
There is a prospect of better
times. , John A. Bingham has
been skunked, and North Car
olina has beaten Grant and his
bull pups. ' v