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The Conservative. (M'connelsville, Ohio) 1866-1871, October 05, 1866, Image 3

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OCT. 8, IR6.
raiDAr
fiV All business pertaining to the Cotttti-
tjiiti office Murine our absence) can be trese
actsd vejth H, B. Moom.
The Fair Postponed.
tn consequence of the recent rlnt and high
' water, which haa inundated a portion of tho
fair grounds, and' recdored the roods leading
thereto Impassable, the Hoard of Directors of
the Morgan County Agricultural Society have
postponed tbe holding of the Fair until Tuet
day, Wednesday and Thursday, October 10th,
17th and 1Mb, 18. By order of the Board.
JOHN S. ADAIR, Sec'y.
The Meeting In Meigsville Tp.
"TIa Tlnmnnrnt in inAoa moofincr held
- - ------ 0 -
Inat Friday Ht tlie Crin Hoada, iu
Moitfsville townahiji, near the Emery
meeting bouse, Tvus a complete success.
Tho large crowd of. sturdy farmer,
. . . i . I . 1 .1 -I A .
wiui uivir wivcp, tiiuuicii iiiiii viiug
hoys wcro aomcwhat diHiijpointcd at
not hearing Col. AVm. II. Bull.. The
large uesemblywasndc'reseed i'ornearly
"threo hours by Judge Uitylord and
Win. Glenn. This meeting nnd'the in
terest taken is pretty strong evidence
that things ore working for tho good of
tho country nnd the mult on tho (sec
ond Tuesday of October will nuloniwh
tho TCadlcnls.
Corruption Fund.
Investigation is on foot to uscci'tain
how much of Plants' 82,0(10 extra juiy
was used in thept'ingof tlie ciKrmnis
expciift s of tho late Itadical fizzle.
"Shot in the Neck."
We nro sorrv to sav. that n leadiiir
Radical Stumper, in a content with the
1IVDV UVdMIJI LllVlliJ W II III l l I t l V IHV
Au r AiaAw Aiifttnt eV n ti i 1.- it 1 ' nf f Iwt
village of Windsor, full enrly in the
engagement tiii:n tno iicck. iie was
taken out w hero tho air was moro pure
and, by !nit accounts, hud somewhat
j revived, and would jroceed to attend
other appointments in company with
1 I A . I 1 I II
olher distinguished fpcakcrs.
An Outrage.
On the day of the Radical 'fandango
, in tit ih lilnco ii n nrn'ottoil fin ntuiiiiilt
was mndo upon.Eiiirvh 1'yo, Jr., by one
fiilhrrt (iilley. AVo understand the
facts to bo Utat Dye was peucenhl and
ncting in good order and in no manner
or way molesting or disturbing any
one, when ftilley, under the color of
office, (wo .belicvo ' ho is h Deputy
Marshal) made tho outragous assault.
Such outrages as these should not bo
' tolerated. Xo one, wc ure satisfied,
was disposed to molest or hinder the
Radicals in their demonstration, and
no ono did anything to mar the pro-
egedings, They had it all their own
way such as it was. Many of course
were disgusted and ashamed of the
.-performance and the sentiments titter-
cd by the several speakers, but all were
disposed to. let them go ahead in their
rcveolutionnry wiy and rebellious doei
, trine..
fcajr Plants says to t the Jack Gray
Committee of tl.ctocuilid 'Soldiers'
Ro-union," "call on mo for any amount
you may want. I will honor your
' draft out 6finy 82,000 extra bounty.
iarlet tho fact bo remembered and
whisper tho samo in tho car of every
man, that out of over 1300 soldiers,
who went out ft'om MOrgun county to
putdown theRobelljon, only about 100,
all told and accurately counted, " could
lie induced to participate in tho Fond,
Gray and Hedges Soldiers' Ro-union,
Ijeld'in this place, on the 28tl of $op
tcmuer. What a hzzlo, Uh I 1113' coun
trymen I Tho soldiers understood the
trap and refused to respond to tho call
' or jacK uray ix V"- i, . 1
Paying Dear for the Whistle.
It is said,, and we are inclined to he
" loivo ' tho ' report, that' our Radical
-i frionda of tho ' torch and turpentino''
party paid one hundred and thirty-flee
dollars to the Zanesvillo' Democratic
Band to blow a few blasts n thoir
horna at tho "Soldiers' Re-union," alias
Radical fizzle. ! i,
How much of Plant's 3,0()U extra
pay was used in the demonstration' of
. much cry and little wool ? , We ask on
t iy for infbrmatibn. k'!t'" 'I
ItTWo are lntormca, ana our in
formant knox-s all about it, that a
spooiul messenger was dispatched from
this placo to Zanesvillo to borrow Mags,
banners, mottoos, pictures, ic., to be
tised on the occasion of the ao-callod
soldiers' ro-union. That the samo dis-
'play' of flags, 4o might have boon seen
, jn the Fred. Douglass procession, and
1. demonstration at Zanesvillo on the 21st
inat. How appropriate. -One thing,
or one feature only wa; wanting to
complete this picture, Fred, , was not
' here, but we had hit representative, it
but in color in sentiment, in the late
Col. Stafford and other slang- whangerj.
Progress and Preachers at Political
Meetings.
The Richmond Enquirer has, Ihe fol
lowing: - . '
'Rev. Mr Meredith, of Stafford coun
ty, tells of a negro woman of that re
gion leading her peoplo to idol-dances,
ana giving out herself as immortal.
Rev. Dr. Marshall, of Mississippi, says
hundreds of negroes in that State have
adopted what they call tho Now Re
ligion. They teach that God is (load,
nnd that the Savior has been superse
ded by two old negro women, whom
they worship in His stead."
We know of somo preachers In this
region that act as if "God was dead ami
the Savior superseded," by nn ebony
colored Idol, whom .they worship in
His stead. Somo of them may bo
seen at all the largo gatherings of the
Jacobin parly cheering, laughing and
stamping in approval of tho grossest
profanity, black-guardism and false
hoods of drunken ard debauched speak
ers.
In Malta, last. Friday evening, the
Democratic meeting was frequently
distui bed by tho outragous conduct of
drunken rowdies put forward and
couritt nunced by some men claiming
to be respectable, nnd Would liko for
their neighbours to think them pat
terns of morality and possessing all tho
chiirtitin virtues. Iu this rowdy dem
onstration, a preacher, wus to be seen
greatly enjoying, and seemed to act as
though the demonstrations nnd rowdy
conduct of his friends was all - right.
For tho present, wo will not mention
the names of theso drunken rowdies
and their, aiders : ami ubettors, but,
hereafter, their homes' in full will ap
pear in print with appropiato remarks
and comments.
JiQrQuito a group of disappointed,
disconnolatod long faced Radicals, were
congregated, upon tho court-house
portico, tho next morn!ng after tho
nhk speech of Col. Stafford. What for?
snys.an inquisitive Democrat. 'Tick
ing nigger wool," says a redeemed and
regem-rated Republican.
Soldiers' Re-Union.
I
Tho so-called ' Soldiers' Ro-Union"
meeting held in this place last Friday
was a failure a fizzle. There was some
considerable display of borrowed flags,
banners, Ac. Take out the peoplo of
M'Connelsville and Malta in town on
that occasion, und there was not over
throe hundred voters present. The
long array of speakers 'advertised to
uddrcss tho people, failed to com to
time. - Disappointment and despair was
strongly depicted upon the countenance
of every one of the faithful. Bad
liquor flowed profusely, and tho night
season was made hideous by tho Bac
chanalian orgies of all tho decency
party. . .'
Thoso present in the grove were in
tclcttually entertained by a slang
whanging scallawng, by the name of
Stihchecomb. He abused, villtfied and
slandered President. Jonhson and tho
Democratic and Conservative party.
He was the only speaker that was in
tho leust interesting and entertaining,
if abnse, &c, can thus bo called.
In tho evening a, Mr. .Stafford, lato a
Col. of a niggor 'Regiment, mudo the
wool fly, to -.an appreciative audience
in front of tho eourt-houdc, as far as he
could bo heard tho noiso'and confus
ion was great, he W;ent tho whole figure
for negro suft'rngo and equality. Tho
orator had bean in the black army, be
had commanded black troops, ho had
eat, slept and emeU tho nigger ajnd ho
tliereforo spoko from .experience; that
tho negro, wag as good as th0( white
man, in every accomplishment, Virtue
and physical -and mentul organization..
This speech was a little more than.
somo of the ; . Radical ' bargained for.
Ho was rather too plain spoken in
favor of negro equality, to suit somo of
tho moro fastidious and cautions of the
party and wart by his own party Utter
ly hooted down, and compoled to ens-
pend Ins remBrus. :i
"And tii IIlikd biiAt.t. ckk" by culling
tn T. T Nott, at Morris' Hardware Store,
who, it ia geuerally known, lis. Iceu afflicted
with lore ejes for twenty-five years, and bav
lug been cured by the use of J, V. Ilordy's
Kye Rulm, takes .leasure iu sunpljiiif auy ia
qvudrof a eiire.
!.
J. Alkxanuks's Uaiu Stobb U ttill wall
opplied with large atock ol drugs, mediclucs,
all paper, patent mliciut. paiutt end dye
tuRii and all articles perlaluliu; to the prug
trade; '
Call snd get Biog Unrivalled II air Rctto
rative.
1 tk think there would alwaya bo
Union white men enough in tho South,
aiijod by the blacks, to divide tho rep
resentation, and thus continue the Re
publican ascendency. -Thad. Steveue.
Hero la a plain confession that ' the
majority of the white people of the
country will not continue the .Republi
can ahat Js, tho Jacobin) ascendency,
and hence the negroes must bo brought
in to outvote that whito majority.
Tribute of Respect.
Ham. or Vallit Lonoa No. 86, 1. 0. 0. 7. 1 ,
M'CoiNiuTii.Le, O., Sept. IT, 1RC9. J
At aitated meeting of Valley Lodge, No. it,
I. O. 0. F., the following preamble and retold
tiont were unanimously adopted I
Wmsg, God in the dispensation of Itia
Iivine Providence haa aeen proper to remove
from onr midst our much esteemed brother K.
M. Lenhart, and in hie death our Lodge has
lot a worthy member, ma relative! a Jovea
one, and
WRKaftig, We shell no more clasp the open
hand of friend-hip. no more will he meet oa in
our social circle, hut hit virtue and many noble
traita of character will ever live at green apota
in tno mcmnrr oi ua all i tlierciore,
Jirmlvtd, That brother Lenhart, whose death
we sincerely lament, will be ranked with (he
loved and honored of our order.
Jlnolvrsd, That thlt Lndrednth sincerely sym
pathise with the bereaved frienda of tho de
ceased in this, their sad affliction, we ran only
commend them to Him whose good Dent bindeth
up the broken heart with the assurance that
there Is a world where the good will meet again.
JJrimlrai, lhst our tuxig room be ilrepeil In
rootirhinc for thirty days, and that we wuar the
usual bailee the tame length of time.
Kttoloedi That thcto resolutions be entered
in our minutes, and a eopy be given to the rela
tive! of our deceased brother, and a copy be
lent to the couuty papers for publication.
J. it. tioiur, l
A. Kaiii.ss, Committee.
II. 8rKca, J
L. D, Kxad, Secretary.
Equalization Bounty Bill.
Aa passed by Congress July 27tb, 1809, givaa
tlOO additional bounty
To every honorably discharged soldier who
enlisted In the army of the United Btatcs since
April ltlh, ISA, for three years, and served his
term of enlistment, and who haa' received or
was entitled to receive but f 100 bounty.
To every such soldier who haa been dia
clinrged on account of wounds received in the
line of duty before hie term of enlistment ex
pired 100.
To tho widow, minor children or parent, In
the order named, of any such soldier who died
while in the surviee or from wounds received
or disease contracted whilo In the service of the
f'nitcd States $100.
AN INCREASE PENSION.
hat also been granted by a reeotiriaw
To widows of soldiers who have died In the
army, or to the children if the widow haa died
or remarried 42 per month for each child
under 10 years of age. .
To soldiers who have lost foot or a hand or
been disabled equal to the loss of a bund or fool
$16 per month.
To obtain the Increase pension a irw applica'
tion must bo niade. ,
THREE MONTHS EXTRA PAY.
bat been granted every officer who wet la outn
mission March 3l, 1S09, ana rosiviieil or wet
honorably discharged after April Vth, lbfij.
The uiidursicuer will promptly attend to all
valid claims under the several luwt of t'ongrebt
granting Ik. unties, pensions, extra pay, Ac.
llrinir with vuu nil Minors in vour possession
such at discharges, Ac to at to make out
correct applications.
JAMES M. GAYLORD.
Authorized Military Claim Agent.
M'Councltville, Ohio,
Bounties.
Ity the late Act 'l Ctiugreaa, a . proved
July 28th, 1666, every soldier who cultatei!
iuto the aimy afur tLe ISiluf April, 1861
lor the term of three yeart and who served his
lei in and wm honoiubly diieharged U entitled
(o a bounty of one handled dollar.
Every soldier who eulitied after the tame
time and fur the fame term, who was dis
charged 00 account of woundi received in tlie
I ne ol duty, and the widow, minor children
or purenli of audi soldier, or tlie heir of any
oldier wbo died of diretiu or wounds cou
Iructed U tlie Hue of duly it entitled to one
hundred dollars bounty.. .
Every eol.iier who ealitted loto the army
after the 19tb of April.-IPGI, fur a Urin, not
lest than Iwo tear, and who ha beeu honor
ably' discharged, ' alter serving two years, Ii
entitled In Cl'y dollar bouoty.
Any lolJIer who eullsttd for less than two
year, who ha been honorably . diichorued ou
account of wouodt received in the line of duty,
or the widow, minor children or parents ol
any tutli aolditr who died nf wounds -or dis
ease contracted til I lie aervice, I on tilled to
filtv dollars bounty.
A ll persona entitled to these bountiea ean
bare them promptly collected by calling upon
Bounties. GLENN & KELLY.
Office Son lb-weal corner of t-jnare.
Letter from a Republican Soldier.
The toltnwing excellent bttter aps-ar iu the
Michigan paper, it author was a LUuteu-
ant in the army, and wa for several yevii t he
editor of tliu Si. Clair Republican, a Radical
eheel. u lie aat ; . ,1-
5t. Claw, SepttmW 19, IWO. :
' It hat been reported that I bate 10U out
the Ilcmocratie parly. rVbaf Ihe Krennda
nre for I hi awurtinn I kimw poi, neither d'i I
care. It i a wul! known faot that 1 have al
ways been ityled and dusked with the Uepub.
licau party, and a Republican I clniin itilLt'i
be. Our President, Mr. Johnton, w elected
by the yter of thul party, aud 1 bulk vw be
iiileudt to carry out'lho prineipli-s of the p'e,i
form on -whioli he we elected to the Vice
PiesiuVicj, if I do not misunderaiaiid hi
views, .it wa the enlialing cry of the entire
Notlh during the rebellion, tbut those w bo
fought the battle should be oar officer a-after
the war, It every man, be he Itcpuhlicao or
Democrat , redeem 1 boss promise now, n The
President b fulfilling, hi purl ( tho obliga
tion. Let Iboae tliot -elevawd him tu hit pres
ent position uphold I1I111 in it. On the negro
quctiion I stand wbrr I alway did. "1 am
not and Oliver waa iu fuvor of negro tuflrafre.
Hut I do believe that it wai tho duty if our
Uovernmrol to protect their laboring interest
in Hit Southern imte. I llili.tr that Presideut
Jolintoa aeted wisely In vetoing the Fred
men't UurcftU 'Bill. There were million ot
t rear ure to be donated tt the or-gro, and those
who stood the brunt of battle were to be left
in the 'cold. Two-tliird ot iWRepubll-
ctntol till State support Mr. Johnnoo for hi
action on that quctiion. I ani In lavor of ad-
mitiing the Southern State when they mud
loyal men to renreswit them in Congress. I
do not bolievo ill Irritating the people of belli
aeotiOB of Ike country antil soother war it
brought npnn as.
Finally, I believe that the radloaU of both
parties are going tno Ur that such measure
a they propose win evenmaity rain our ubt-
eromrni. very retpeeuuiiy yoar, ro ,
, . J. 11. MORSE.
B&.The corn crop ia the bottoms
along tho Wabash has all been des
troyed.
The Two Conventions.
Dickinson, a whits woman,
and Frederick Douglass, a negro, were
tho great orators of the lato Philadel
phia Convention. They were espccial-
y thanked by it for their addresses.
When tho resolution for negro snffraire
passed tho Convention, Anna, Dickin
son exclaimed that her bosom avm too
full for uttcranee 1
Theodore Tilton. one of the editors
of tho New York Independent, and a
public advocate or miscegenation, vr
the amalgamation of tho races, walked
nto the Convention arm-in-arm with
tho negro Fred. Douglas, thns giving
a practical social exemplification of the'
doctrine.
In tho Radical Philadelphia Conven-
ion the motto was a nnion of colors,
lack ami white. Iu the Philadelphia
Conservative Convention it was a un
ion of .States. The ono had a neirro
and awhitd man arm-in-arm as a typi
cal representation j tho other had South
Carolina aud Massachusottd united tn
friendly embrace
lholtadical Concress passed a law
mposing negro euffrago upon the Dis-
riet of Columbia, against the wish of
ts people unanimously expressed at
the polls. For this law Plants voted.
Plants also voted for tho law, which
lassotl, imposing nco suffrage upon
all the Territories of tho United States,
against tho will of the people thereof.
JIo also voted tor tno Civil-rights
Bill, which punishes hotcl-koepera, if
mey uo noi aiiow negroes 10 sit witn
w hites; also, punishing ministers of tho
Oospel tor not uniting whites and uo
groes in marriage
Out in Meeting—The
Radical Doctrine Boldly Proclaimed.
claimed.
The Hon. John Hickman, a leuding
Radical of Pennsylvania, hastakon the
stump in luvor ot the poltticnl and so
cial equulity of the negro. He made a
speech last week nt est Chester to an
audience ot blacks, in tho course ot
which ho uttered the following scnti
incuts:'
"I am in fuvor of irivina: equal and
impartial eutlrniro to the neirro, be
euuso he is entitled to it, and because I
belicvo that Cod Almighty has decreed
Unit justice must be done to all men.
Many of the colored people here bctore
mo hnvo a better nirht to vote than
have: lor 1 havo but given of my mon
ey to sustain tho Government, while
they liuvo periled their lives to sustain
it.
"If tho Irishmen is entitled to voto
after a five years' residenco in tho
country, why should not the negro,
who has lived hero alibis life? It is
said ho ia not intelligent enough. I
siiy that if the Irishman is intelligent
enough, so is my friend Mr. Gurnott.
If I am intelligent enough to vote, thon
so is Mr. Gnrtiett, for he is my equal.
It has been customary to say that tho
iiegro who has intelligence derives it
In ml tno white blood in his veins. 1
deny it. Stand up, Brother Garnett.
Brother G. stood up amid great ap
plause. Show mo where thero is any
trace of whito blood iu him, putting
Brother G. on tho shoulder. Thero is
none; he is a genuine negro. It has
taken four years of bloody war to des
troy tho body of slavery, and it will
tako four year more or wiir to destroy
tho Bpirit of shivery. When that war
comes you will be called upon to fight,
aud initrk me 1 if then you do not ob
tain your right to vote, I will never
again exercise mino. '
. "But I did not come bore to mako a
speech ; I came hero to show that I am
in favor of equality before the law, aud
I now boldly docluro that I am in fu
vor of political und social equality with
tho negro." .
This John Hickman is one of tho
leading guns of lUdicalism, and he
but expresses tho honest sentiments of
his party ween ho declares himself "in
fuvor of trivinif equal and impartial
suffrage to tho negro," and "in favor of
political and social equality with tho
negro." . . : t
Negro vs. The White Soldiers
on Bounties.
Wo learn from An otliciul statement
from tho War Departmont. that thero
aro. over 1,000,000 elaimants for tho
550,000,000 bounty money to bo distri
buted uuiocg tho soldiers. . Ui theso
bounties .820,000,000 are to go to ne
gro soldiers, . There was not ono negro
soldier to hulf-a-doren whites yet they
tret two-fifths of all the bounties. For
instance, 150,000 negroes got o,uuu,
000, while 1100,000 whites only roceivo
I :JO,000,000. ; JSaoh negro soldier seems
to receive moro thau twice as much as
a white soldier. Cincinnati Enquirer.
KThe Republican Congress under
tho Administration of President Lin
coln passed an act assigning members
of Congress bQ the Southern' States.
They thoso them under that law, but
when they presented their . certificates
of election they -vere told .. by the Ja
cobin majority they had no right to
thoir seats bec.iuso their StatoB were
out of tho Uuionl : The Jacobin Con
gress thus nullified the law or tho t(o
publican Congress.' .
. ii i a ii v .. .
5ieu"All, without respoct to color,
should stand equal beforo the law."
Charles Su timer.
How can this proposition bo recon
ciled with the legislation of the Jacob
ins in Congress uiviug .a negro ono
hundred dulbra baunty for two years
and a whito suldior fifty dollars for tho
aamoaervioe? That is not . exactly
ooual before the law. , It ia the kind
of equality, however, that we get from
. . - CtA..nna PnrlAuInn antPlinll
iOrAnugly frown is generally i
sign of the cross.
Radical Policy and Congress.
The New York Baa (indepfoclent) bat a'o
article on the effect of Kadical luccees at the I
pptoacbing eleatioa. It sajss
"If the Radical! lacceed In retaining their
present strength In the CongressioDel eleo I
11011a that are aooo to be held, it it not I in-
probable thai thry may be emboldened to
make some further demand of the Sonih.
I he? have already rone on from one itep to
Ln.iber, n their extreme policy, and iheli
onjeci ecf ms 10 ne not 10 induce ttie Boum to
come up to ibeir propoeitions for reaioration,
but to Have off the readmlaaion of t'ie Jiuoth-
era Htatis 10 Congress ontil alter the next
I'reiulentiul election. It ta a matfr ol deep
rrgret that il Interwts of the country tbould
be that l.mpercd wlih by party which
aim, only .0 Mam Flitic.l power; b,
rretulentiul election. Jl ta tr.Mwr 01 deep
mere et'fitta m u nu uaiu lur iw- si mr win- l
c . ..... I
there la hardly ' a' dnobt that the altitude
n. ml ..h ... r..n,.K . tA IliA If ..I mm I. .
of Consresa at the next ifMion will be far
mnre hostile toward tbeScuth than it wai II
the lat tetaion." .
Those alio aid the Radical by i heir rofea I
mutt count the coat upon their business,
opon the public credit, snd ripoo all that In-
tins further peace and otJer. Why should
men be connenaced to to abonl Ml'rinf op
hatred toward the people o:
. ... r, 11 ..
.lie nou.n tnnpiy ic men. .ua u.ioa'l
... ,,.... --
cl.snts sscridce their buairesa limply to eo.
able the lUdicnla to retain political powcrt
W hy should rood eitixene allow the Inter-
eat ol tho euuutry 40 be tamptred witb by a
pai tt vhiili alnil only to relaio political
power? Tbete qnealloos will be raked by
1 tilt cling men before they rote.
Radical Policy and Congress. What is the Use?
Why cannot torn arrangement be made by
whiuh Chad. Stevens can bare two votes and
thus tavt Mr Plant tb expense of winter in
4.i.. n . .. I
Washington, and the Government the opens
or.,,g. member of Cong M
.uu - v-
aye, ami no wheoever 'I had. any no?
I.Ij m u ait. I aahln tt SJA tan taunt (WAP lin.l Sin WM I
VVhat it ihe use of the extra tytpeuaH when
two voUt to '''had. would accomplish the
ante end? Spirit ol Dcmociacy.
Speak Colfax.
Ifaerbauce of bealir.g Sneaker Oolfax,
the Jacobin candidate ia the Sooth Ikud
District. ludiana, a a good. Fnnr year bk
he wai run within two huudred and fil'y
vote ol deleat by Mr. Tnrpie, who-1 the
compi'titor againit him now. At to the pro,
pect. the Lepoite correspondent ot the Cbi-
cao Timet sayi:
To day Lipt r e tonnty baa been alive.
luej.lnt d.cus...i Detween ftiemro. I urpte
anil ooiiBX orew muneauus to tur coj, ..u
II ItB COIlceilUU lues iuu. inir.itiiui vt .uuow
r.reent were .unuoricr. ol Jude. Turple.
iwer flv thousand nersc.ns were weaotit. and
the wildest cntbi.sisrm pievailrd. While
I writo shout for Turnle fill tbe air. and once
in awhile ome reolute no:decript yoll:
... . . js m .flM.:-
'iiuirau ior uooipnaxi - - - u.
count V is tbe bannerol the Abolition psrtf In
Northern Indiana. At ih countf c'l";
uMtfa the Abo ition camlulato lor heriu
w.a elee'ed h, majority of over tcvoa buu-
aa i.. .1.1. r..ft .1,. M.,,.t,ea will
elect' :helr entire ticket. The vleotiou of
o.ni. la mnpxied h all rair.mludcd men.
aud. Indecdj the Demoeraey are atisfitd that
tbeir State ticket will be tkcted by over-
whelming odd."
B5uTlie Jacobin paper aie very tma-b dft
tresrud to kr.ow what House of Itrpre-arnta
live the Antl-Jacobin nieuibetg elect from
tho North to the next Congress will join in
case there tlmuld be two orgnnizitlou. Oar
reply, in Ihe flrt place, it, "sufficient for' the
day is the evil thereof. 2. They will be
found in the organisation which embrace a
innjoriiy of the two hundred and forty-two
member that compos the House that num
ber being assigned to It by ihe hut Jacobin
Cooirrea. The majority of the House will be
the legal organization, and with It will go the
Anti-Jacobin jncaiberi. Cincinnati Ku
qtiirer. , t. II tb people of Alabama are allowed
to come back to Congres with representation
for her negroes, it I jut a fair and reasona
ble that the people of Ohio be allowed repre
sentation lor their horaes and cattle. Chilli
cot ha Otie'te.
That i from a Radical sheet . The Ua
xolte think free negroe are on a par witb
horse and eat tie, and if free negroes are
counted in Ihe basis of rrprrsentatlono ought
horaes and cattle to be oouutcd. That from a
Radical of the "mnn and brother" it ratbor
hard, bat to it i Cincinnati Enquirer.
t3ult will not reqiiue a roldier or an tx
peiiilnurt of a dollar to keep tbe South tn
the Union a Slate. To hold them iu sub
jection as conquered province will require
1 50.000. men sod au expenditure of 200,000.
000 . Thoie In favor ol the latter alternative
with itt ereat expense and great taxe, will
vote ior riant.
mffA correspondent of the
Boston Com-
monwalth (KaJicKll tneakt of General Orant
atlic
at "a parson ot tinuud lulormation ana eom
mnn-piace meat, wntcu some ousiinais pro
udicet. and not a tuneraDunaanee oi iniei
icant convictions." These Itadlcala know
bv instinct that General Grant it not and can
not be with them, and, at if apprehensive thnt
he may ba candidate for Tretident against
them, they are taking time by tbe forelock
to ebuta aim m aavauoe .via cna,.
vjr-w nluiin an eaual rlcbt In tbe three
boxes the witness-box, the jury-box and tb
bnllHt-box. lKrl iHiugittss.
v... Amltlia lu.la JiLcol.in mirtv of the
countrv, aa represented in the late I'hiladoU
phia Convention, taid "yea!" to this, negro'
proposition, iio was ins groai otwi ui wi
couvenlion. '
r-"To this complexion baa It come at last,"
wss ine rsiDsrs oi aii ansuiwu jwuuuu.a
- . . . J: it ki:
when be read the law of tb last Congress,
foroinn blaok tufTraga upon the people of the
turriu.ries and npon tha Ditlict of Columbia
"Yesl" b oontluued, "and it ia m ery black
complexion."
jtlfcr-Tb only thought of tbe msjarity in the
last Kump Congrts-the key to their whole
policy the alpha and omega of all they did
C. ..vi.. mum in .kMi their party la
power. To that end thay appropriaWd, direct
from, tha treasury, $4,000 to each member,
under the name of extra pay, w tpeaa tor
re-election. ' " ' '
Wmm'i PaorattT. If tb infernal fan
it. .nl Aholltionittt ever Jtot power ia 'tbair
baadt they will override the Constitution, aot
the Supreme Court at da&anoe, make lawa to
tuit themtelvet, lay violent baada oa tboa
wba differ witb tbam in thair opinion!, ur dar
auaatioa toeir InUvUibility, ana Baauy oaa.
rupt tbe country,
ood delug it ta bload.
VU11 TTBWI.
"Ought Not to Live."
" ncrevcr memuers 01 1 ue present on
b.nem.t.and grcss have been set aside by the Radi
, cal constituents, it was done that men
Ths New York Evening Post, a
leading Jlptibljcau paper, says that
the party controlled by such men as
Ahd, btevens, Sumner, Ureeley & Co.
ought not to live. Here ia its lan-
gunqe:
"With a blundering and chaotic
policy such as that imposed tpon it by
r.. yr :u c, i a
""p V ' ' ti ' v" iT '1 1
" --1 - Jr' - ,"Iv.'
do everything throngh the Government
and leave nothing to private ingenuity
wisdom and effort; which declares the.
President to be a traitor, and in the
President to be a traitor, amJ
game breath quadruples bis
whlt;h dccUre he conternpn
d I
powers ;
ten nsur
se which
?'i ,. , , ....
nl.tnn mnka. tnnh r.vi .n l. mill.
""ch policy the Republican party can
. v. . ... v., v...i.a ivum wivi
not live, AllJ UClilti' JNU1" '!(
L1VK, ITS SUCCESS WOULD ItB
A CALAMITY TO THE COUNTRY.'
The Radical party has been govern
od by just such men, and, it it is sac
cessful in the approaching election, it
wl cnttreiv uuder their control.
.,,.,.., T?rlw.l t,.n,l,n,.;.s .bnnld
take the r Tilaeca. Should the cand -
dtca now surtrjorted bv the Radicals
compose amajority oftheiiextCongress,
tho calamity to the country .teared by
the Post will be fully re&Iizod
A Warning.
Senator Wilson of Massachusetts, in
a speech at inaiunapoiis. recently.
spoke with great bitterness of the
soldiers- who met in convention in
Cleveland, and threatened them in this
wa7 ;
"Ho would
say to tho Gordon
themselves for unmerited promotions.
r?MnnMnMa n Mil f.iu. n w. Mrl.J I. ... I ... I . I
..vs. .-a. . . .
tnat thev may lind a Senate which will
b(J jn no'i,tt8te to confirm them."
Wo rather suspect that there is too
much pluck among the soldiers who
met at Cleveland to ua ecarca by any
threat.
A Represenative Man.
The Rev. J. W. Hunnlcut, one of tho
Southern Radical pilgrims, saiJ, in his
speech at &cnoneciaay,iMew iorK, iwu
"if the next Congress docs not give us
universal suffrage, we will roll up our
sleeves and pitch in. and we'll have
the d dost 1 evolution the world ever
gaw We bave n0 doubt of that.
:al..: nnl 0.
I i .. .1 . . v .1 1
revolut.on throughout tho J,ortb, i
what these -'torch-and-turpentine
Radicals mean to bring about. Tho
ereat oucstion is will the people court
tenanco them? rCincinnnti Enquirer
I 1-
of that State in Jack Hamilton' con
l vention. Tbev can not find that thev
. m. TKo VsmOrUans Pinsvnr.n aava-
The MississiPDl papers aro perplexed
.
to find out tLo personsivcre w hose
tiames are given as tho representatives
ever wero in tno State, and think they
must hnvo pawed thronirh it on Borne
raid.
VJ.A Jew resident of Prussia was
arrested by a soldier for abusing the
Prussians, when Bismark fell in witb
them. "What has he done ?" saps the
great King-brokor. "Abused the
Prussians," replied tho soldier. u2Jot
so," said tho Jew, "only Bismark."
"Tb;n let him go," said Bismark,
greater men than ho have done that."
Literal Fulpimjikkt or a Poatrrjatt.
IsjtKcriON An insane man In' Fair6eld
Conn., lately chopped off b i right band with
an ax. When aked why be did it, be aaid
tbat "the Bible a;i that 'If thy right band
offund thee, cut it off and cattit from thee.'"
Commercial.
M'CONNELSVILLE MARKET.
M'CONNELSVILLE, Oct. 5. 1866.
Floco II 1 00 Extra per barrel.
Wuiat t'l SO per bushel. .
')ts 45 ceola per bushel, f
Coax SO cent per bushel.
Flax Bxxd i 00 per bushel.
HAMLir-Sprtng, 90c; Fall, 1 per both. .
H at- IS 00 to 10 00 per loa.
Damn ArrLEt-13 40 per busbel. .
BuTTia JS eenta per pouud
Euan 11 cents per doteu.
CmcxNii Live 2i cento.
CorvkK its to 39 csntt.
CooKTar 8oAr S csuls per pound.
Bea sa IS to 20 ceuU per pound.
BoHUi'M CO cents per gallon per barrel.
l.AKD 16 cents pound, iu jara and keg.
Cakklk (Tallow) id cents per lb by boa.
" " Kicsuu at retail.
' ' (Star) So oenu per lb. by box.
" " SS ceuU at letoU.
Bo a r U to JO cent per bar. .
Chkbdb 25 ceo Is per pound.
Balt 1 1 60 per barrel retail.
bTuNi toAi. IJ cautt pet bushel,
Hams 18 to J6 oeuU at retail,
Uinta IS ceola perpouud.
Huouunaas 14 to li cum,
Tallow tt to 10 ceula,
Wbihey 2 26 per gal loo. .
Uak Ii 00 per basliel.
AV. It. KELLY.
Physician and Surgeon,''
M'tO.V'WEIv'II.a.E, OHIO
Gpeciai attention given to the treatmeuk' of
CUHONia D1BEA8E8. . , .
Frofetiional calls promptly responded to.'
OFFICE Southwest Comer of Ihe Public dar'
ERRORS OF YOtTTH. Vtfulle
niaa who tufltred for yean from Neriout Oa
ktlitv. freuiatura. and all the ettecu ot ouliilul ia-
discretion, will, for the tnkt of tiiCWliic buassnily,
scud free la all who need it, ih r.:oipl aud dliac.
tiout for mskinj: the simple remedy by wlilcli lv
.blue to orutit bv tl ad-
vertiser't exiMt iauce, eao do tu byaddresaluft, in
perlect contfilsnoe,
JOHN B. UliUKN.
Va. 41 L'tdar t,Kw York.
T-M '
'.'Ai)4llNid-l'tta10il'a "lHVCu. '
THS undersigned ba beAo appointed Admin
uator of uU etbata oi Jaiia K. 6iwtr,
dtcaeeed, late f Kcrgas oount.v, Obio.
tsll leM JAMt J. 2WAI.

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