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Oil 6f oiitint CMr f Ft)ll liquor
TQLihEit EVKnr TiicnsnAt iioiiNixc.
Iiv ;iT. H it 11 H I - s
. qi crto jcr, pnyl,l In uilv.un: - - 12 00.
fW iA .Jooths. M)u)ie In ivlraui'e ... I uo
I.- If) uiutll. p"jr.ii.f iim,lnnr - - 60
-m; JilStl'H A. KEI.LV, Editor.
Incidents of the Radical Mass
Ai tlio Nc,gVo Mass Meeting, of tho
6th instant, in MiConnelsvillo, tho fol-
- . . r
lowing incidonts were noted: ,
FtAu or 17 SrinS.-i.Tho truly "loy
al" nejrfOworshipois, Of Peerfiold town
hip, ' ralnod under a flag hearing but
17 etars. What does such a flair fngni
fy? Tboso "loyalists" claim that tlio
var vh n Knfcrit Tf n success, ' wny
not have 3(5 stars upon your . flags?
It pjylnbly ic presented tho , Rump
Ongrcss, which say we. shall not
bavo ft full feurescntutioii of tho States
of th-Union in the National Legisla
ture ! . What kitnl of, "loyalty" is this
to tho Constitution and laws handed
dow to hh by ii noble and . i:ti-iotic
ancestry? Think of it fellow ellns!
" II fi L t t 1 r p o a C .i n . v p . v k . rt T a v -Toas'-T.'i
U motto ' from "Heath, n
Ridgo" was. couspiciotis ' for a ho"
timo irt the procession. 'Thin tiono
tciy.iwir hnJ was very . nj.proj.rn.k
..t5.,;-.;..... ..ii.. ' i. ..
tho ' upcrtenduru of cbi intiunity'! eouhl
not strtnd this motto -of 'burbarirfin,"
wi.i ruinm-qnoiitly it wan "ait pp reused."
JelT.'Bsvis, tho' anm-trftitor win saved
from, .IIoidp"; and 'Ileil," , ly lladl,d
kaders, an 1 is n rv rustienting in "Ciin
vJa r.'.-'iVert,'' they cried, "it mul be
nppVossod," and 0 it" wan done!
Lontoi, ' Wado ll.unptor., Jell"
Ttionnwou an J many other leading
traitor, bavo roeoivd pardon and
lberby:escsped ''Hell" ttnd Ifcmp,"
adJ Kro how in fuM c'.nvmunion with
tho flrpubliesn party,, riuyb an in
Ru!t .to tiuio new IiudieulK, lately re
fontrue.tcd lebelM, was too intoltrnble
tobp b'ornp lrom theso "llealh'eiis."
S jt evor in. "Cbrlntinns" will over:
ride Jbo, ylloutjiciisl"
"IlAttK raosi me Tomb mi loi.K-
tVL 0'fl2).' Old lliA'l Root, ono ol
tb Nygro ypcakerc, nmdc :i 'moving
fpeooU."! When he got up, tbo 'i.udi-Jienro-
nvxed for homo! "Put- him
out." wan the cry I
, i . ,,.
Elo5ue.ck or 'OE.iR.vi."LiK Ttio
eloquence, uf thin puppy led him to the
following oxprosMoi.w :
'lloV-ciiizenH, I would rii'lioi'
wit 1ft tp'to the poilh and '. voto . with
tho . Ipnav-ijU Imtrtd.,- ihvekeft flipped,"
M.v-kt nnd r kinky.- buirod xlarkcj'r
than' I would with ft Pomocrut!" ;'
"Follow -uitizoiu, in tho 'Into win
our trkiti troopri lougLt well, but tho
htyic trOOpd lOUght Bit AVF.LV t
Wo kind fVr.:i.k"'tbe 'boy a in blue"
vill rtlhh tuth eloquctict I "'.' ' '
' i ' : ' '
IjEiCTV. I ho beautiful - a n wuil
ureciVl ,younr ladies .from Bristol,
woruculircly bid from tho yiey )f tbu
Ebooy. votariibyj pioiiHo . wreu.tbp.ol
Tergroeis. -"Full many, a oho blushes
unties a, an, 4 V?4' il f.v'eolnes ,:it!ie
fiouerl au, ; . -; .
Tut; C.vLajioof.1-1.T!io village CaV-aboo-o
wa all day full, o ovorllowing,
with. :nrftnTtuiiilo ltepiiblteiifts. The
vigilauce ot'Mayoit Adair 'with bis c-fll-eieat
poluso foreo doftorved and baa uo
doabt roeovud the i thaiika cftho Com
n.ittoo t4' Arrnngoir.entH. - ' ' 1
FlASK Tint's and half pint flanks
" . r. ... t .'... '.i... i
woro nuintrou nyiy toiiuuih-h
aido pockets. "l)ninkeiiness .prevailed
to an uUittuinjr extent, . VhuUuy "all
tho doeoner. all tl.o morality und
tho tompecamju party" to aucb an ex
. .D.iNxrn aso Bond. Wberov'or
, greatest diaplay'ofbilnrfevM, flags, por
traits, ic. wero to bo Seen, there re-
l ' - . ....
aided tho untaxed lionu-lioldcr, aiu
where, too, no voluiiteor went forth
put, down tbo Rebellion.
Flags ajjd Office-uoldcr. In
dwelling wo rfo'tieed tbo corner" robm
profusely docorutod with little flags.
Tbero tutjqurQs a govornuient otlico
holder. ' ""Six dollar a day und noth
'D8 J? $ Imt.pbiyi clictkers, , umpird
for base-ball clunn. nnd, talk 'loyalV
u i ly . t s. f
Takinu tub Neqro ixto His Arms
A devoted" old Rumpite, from Malta
- boianio to warmed up with brotherly
or 8i3ferbj6'e loh Africa, that he
tod to a friend that "he ' fdt like taking
the fajfroyii :,hlJh?m$)' it -vaij U
. thero wa-v no, highly, perl'mnod wench
at band, bo that bo could carry
deiyreibVct oxocution. ,. How fining
tad Bpprqpriate.would euch a spocta.
( -S I ' i ii
f-'JJ!J.."i!-'iIL.IL- J.H'. ".LULL
I V AT
M'C ON N E LS V I LL E, S E PT K i 1 13 E 11 12, 18G7.
tlo have been to the occ.ission I
Dear icnderf many more such in
cidents might bo recorded, but spaco
will not admit. Wo think the forego
ing sufficient . to show tho Ichor of j
things nndeunnot help exclaiming
"Ho'iv glorious this all is I",
A good n.tiircd Soldier who hud
indulged (oo freely with tbo Ardent,
repaired to tho Grovo or: tho day of
the Negro Mans Meeting in this dace
tr bear (ieii. Lee make hi speech.
When Loo ' ciuuo 1o tho very Black
part of his speech, tho Soldier bcenuio
Homo what indigtiant ut tho many
Hadii-.il proposition indulged in by
the speaker, such us "Yv.u must vote
for the Constitutional Amendment and
make tho negro 11 voter." That "the
N.-iio .vim g.od enough to go to the
l'ul! i.int vote with IVpiiblienns. but
win loo go-id to vote wiih Democrats,"
tliiit l!,. V!,ili. li'linix I'nllitVt Wfdl.
,., . v t,,,,.,,. ioulMiI bruvelv."
i : " "
All i ..in kitid of stuff was tu much (or
the Veteran, bo exclaimed "da.n it,"
and was taken to Ihe lockup.
A friend "visited bun In prison" and
utVeclionvtely inquired i v',:y bo was
1 1. cro. .
Veteran says "Will Jo I will brief
ly report to you my ad ventures I
I'fjiivibl.y went tu hei.r it warrior speak
on politics, lie mouko as 1 never ue
tore heard ft White inr.ii' or a 'ji"od
Soldier speak.' II ) spoke of the super
iority ol the N'egro race over us whites,
in favor of political equality of tho
whites uud niggers, of tho eating,
drinking und sleeping equality that
must be, und many other unit
ters loo strong for this childs in'ards.
I became excited and. exclaimed 'dam
it 1" I thought I was in a free country
and outside of a military cump. What
a jelusiou, I foil Md myself ainbiiseaded,
surrounded. I found myself in tho po
sition of EJ Siat.tou, . lato of the War
office,. when tioneiul (irtift went . in
Stanton cam 3 out.. I wu compelled to
yield "to bttperior force." I was seised
by the guard and marched oir to this
guard bouse; and now I impatiently
uwaii the Court Martial that will in a
short ti i.io convene at Head Quarters
to try mo. ' Jo,"I s'.'-ll ssy "dam it!" Jo,
I tell you, if 1 suryivo tho condemna
tion and punishment of the Court
that is if 1 am not shot I shall go to
tho rbution this fall and voto tbo
"White Man's ticket" tail and all.' I
shall vote ' Constitutional Amendment
no." Jo, I seo through all this Isrgro
fuss. Jo, you. know wu fought -more
than three years lor tho Union, and
'whilst wo, done up tho business for the
Hobs down South, theso Aos up -North,
Vhovetni'.l at homo and. ung4"Jobn
Browns soul is marching on," went
ind got old Abo to proclaim tbo nig
gers free, and. they call upon us "boys
in blue', lovoto them our equals I
ly i'dam-it" all tho time.! Jo,- dont
you think I am 'bound on Ibis qifcs-
Hour '. . .
t- Mr. -Rrownv our neighbor up
t root; 'who "feels' bis oats" like any
ot.'ier niulo, and who from much pub-
lie plunder, extracted from ihe pockets
of the boucnl tax-pay ei of this county,
'Mixes fat and kicks," is still engad
iii bis natural vocation of defamation
and ab'uso. , . ' ,
Iu'h'W. last issuo be has an articlo
beaded ."Vociferous Failicr, '' which
lrom begiuning to end is intei lanlod
with kueb inoflVnsivo and gentle--n.'anly(?)teni)s
and expressions as "de
liberate and preined.ituted falsehoods,
"lies," "lion and falsitiors," "vociferate
iir.d utter point blank lies," "nothing
moro nor less than ft deliberate ana
prouicditaled, lie,'' 'ignoramous or
fool or both," ' knows to bo n lie,"
"stating ft falsehood,"- "false presenta-
tiorta," "cominor. liar," &c, Ac. 4
' From tlio articlo wo aro now notic
ing, it appear that a Democratic
Speaker lias incurred tbo ire, and in
dignation of Mr. Brown and ho bays
aforesaid Speaker has perpetrated
sonio outragious errors in regard
tbo amount of tho debt of tl.o United
States. And has also misstated
mcts, whoU comparing tbo amount
tho Public Debt of tbo Unitod States
with that of England. ,.',,,,
Brown nay the public debt of
Unild 6iates o the 1st of August
I:ifit amounted to two lliouxar.d aX
hundred and eighty-six million, aix
I'Uiulred and cighty-flo ihoustiiul,
eight hundred and ninety-six dollars
and thii tj iiino cents. "i
Senator Shorman in bis Canton
speech Aug. 20, and published in
Brown'- nauor of tho Mime dato with
fl.nni-lir.ln nrn nntimnrr ri fl.nl
tho Public Debt of the United Statu 1
ou the 1st day of August List amount
ed to the sum of 82. 511,:;iu13iJ.
. Shcrinaii thert foro inul.es the Public
debt $172,307,4:17 less than Browu,
Bjt!i slatcmenH wfll bo found in the
paper of the aame date,
Mr. Th ado m Stevens, tr.ombcr ol
Congrer.s and Chairman of a Finacc
t'oinmittco of tbo .ITiise oT Represeu
tatives, when in a speech urging tho
payment of the National Debt In 'Le
gal tenders" said that tho Public drbl
of tbo L'tnted Slates was between "four
ami fire thousand Millions of dollar."
Hero wo bavo given Brown's state
ment of iho Public. Pobl tho state
ment of Senator Sncrman, and tho
Btatemenl of Thud Stevotn. How
greatly they differ a to the a m out of
Public debt the reader will sou. But
great in. n will some limes dill'er, i.nd
that loo widely. Why not then, toler
ulo a ilitl'orence of opinion on such a
question, aim ng such great men as
Brown, Sherman and Stevens.
Brown puts the Public debt of Eng
land at 51, 5ii 1,522.093, dollars Sicvei.s
puts tho United Slates debt at from
four to live thousand millions of dollars
Tim Kijit. iiK.nt tlnoi i l:iim.id tn l.uv.. !
been made by the Hemocralic Speaker,
, J , ...
when comparing who amount of
debt of tl.o Unilod Stale with that of
England does not very much from the
of Crortn and -Ste von. Tbo
sooaker allu lol lo bv Brown is
not far wrong in saying that tl.o Pub
lic Debts owing by t.io people of tho
United States is greater than that of
England and Franco combined.
It you add to the i or 5,000,000,000,
of United States debt as ciliniatod by
Mr. Stevens ibo largo debt of all the
States.ofa'.I tho Counties, Cities, Towns
an I Villages lo say nothing of the
debts of Rail Road companies and oth
regreat corporation.! of iheso United
States, we will find the stun to exceed
that of tho English and French debt.
Upon this enormous indebtness . of
the Unitod States tho gvat comerciu
maiiufietnring and ugiieulUrrul fitter
ests arc anually taxed to pay tbo In
By tho official report of tho Secreta
ry of tho Treasury of tho. Unitod
Stales it appoarsth.it tho rate af tnxa-
lian'in Groat Britain on tho out hun
dred dollars . is nine'y cents. The
rate of general taxation by our Gov
ernment alono is frj O". cents, on the
f 10(1 j . more than "four times the
rnto of tax.it'oii in England. Now
add to-that, our Stale, Conuty, and
others taxes, Corporation, Townsbips
&c, tho fact is apparent and must bo
acknowledged, that, our debts upon
which tho people pay taxes, must in
tbo aggregate bo as great or greatel
than that of any other people.
Our advice tootir g. iiilumaiily friend
Brown, 'is 'this,' that when be again
essays t'o notice ft general deel .ration
natle hy a Democratic Speaker, w
should strive to make bint out "a falsi
tier," thai hoshould post himself with
facts 'not so'miich contradierory of the
sumo Tacts presented by - lus political
friends, and endouvor not to' show so
nitieli venom und cowardice..
Mr. Brown como down from your exal-1
tation and reason tho caso ns a sensible
man b'iouI 1. Your readers, or at least
tho lies', part of them, no doubt desuo
ahd would liko to bitvo this question
publ.c d.ebt and taxation discussed
any other way than that of a partiz tn.
Tbo tax payers want light, uot slang,
gas and abuso. If you do not fool
yoursolf.com potent to tl.o undertaking,
let somo ono bo employed who can
appreciate tho itnportuncoof this groat
question und thooonsoquonces involve-
od. i , - -
You at oa Treasury-eater', yon bo
lievo in high taxes uud iiko to gouge
tho taxpayers with Printer Bills, und
whon tho proposition comes to bo made
to cut down your big i-atioin you aro
disposed to ktnw your teeth.
"Dam It!" THE QUEER SKELETON.
period (d great popular
nmi f i. t...:.. . ...
I announce myself to tho reader as
trto Man who believes in tihoats per
haps. At nny rate, 1 believe in mj
tnthei', and bo belived tho Flory I am
about to relate. My lather reiided in
Iiiswieh, and onto bad oeeasion to iro
to London on busineii3. It wik during
COIII IIIOl 1011 ,
and, tho city being very full, ho bad 1
some trouble it. finding a lodging The j
master of tho bouso obsorved tlmt it
was u good largo room for he could
get but one and very comfortable, if
be did not mind but there he stopped,
for his wife gave him a nndgo. That i
mude my father suspect something was
not i igh't. ' ' . j
' It isn't over a slaugblcr-bouHO, or a
biiriul-gro'itid, or a dissevting room?"
says my father? '
Oh, dear no!" says the landlord ;!
....... n..l....... ,L. ....... I.,...- .. .
'but some people say tho next bouso .is
haunted j and that anybody who sleeps
in this room can see a lady in while,
crying, ut that window that you can
'Oh, is that all?" says my father;
' perhaps there's some maniac eoufined
there. I don't caro a rush for all tho
gliosis that were ever invented. Well,
ho took possesion of tho room ; and
befuro irlght closed in be had a. i op
portunity ol taking an accurate survey
.. .. . . . -.iii
oi urn ne.gi. oor.ng pre....soH. ,v uao
root, apparently ove, a wo rK ion, my
b.twecn bis window and that ou
wncre uio gi.o-.t vxas sai.i io appear, ,
only thcro was this dillVrcnce, that he
could easily step out of bis upon the
b ads, whereas tho i.ighbor's was about
nine or ten fed higher. My father
ulwavs vowed that bo was lierfecllv
..I i i if.. i'.i I
H.ui . ..li.:tl in; " l ill l-f IJ...I. j.v ..mm
not tell how loi.g ho bad boon asleep,
when he was suddenly awakened bv
lend scicnuis : ttnd w hen he opened
l!"s 1,0 fw Vi"1 11,0 '('s.i(!
l.ou-e was on nie. Me was out on the
' U-urid in n m.fiiont. The haunted room
j was tilled with bright flames, and at
j the window stood a lovely young wo
estimate I ,,,a" tlaspii.gr. bi.by in her arms, and
sereamniL' lor lie I).
Oh, sayo my child save my child!
mIiu kent on crviiii?. in tntles of SUeh
j - - - -----r,
nngub'li that they went to my fathers
(five it tc me," bo sani, "and then
jump out into my arms. The distance
is nothing ; you cannot bo hurt. Take
courage!' Now, give mo the baby !"
Sho leaned forwtrd and dnqqu-d tl.o
baby wrapped in a shawl, into my fa
ther's arm,. Just r.s bo L"t it safo.
it seemed to bi n I hat tlio roof fe'l in.
There was u crush i'ng noise, but not
very loud; the Humes disappeared, and
so did the your.g lady. ' In at bis win
.low ho rnsho I again, and through the
house shouting : 'Tiro lire I" with nil
us might, and with tho baby still in
his arms. Out rushed tho landlord us
ialo as a ubdst, and bis wife alter him,
in such monument of a night-cap. that
it quite overawed my fi titer, even in
tho midst of his ngilation: 'Tho maid
was shrieking "Murder 1" down in tho
Kitchen, and the apprentices had tum
bled out fiom under tho counter in the
shop, and were poking their noses
cautiously out, and kindly inquiring
who was killing her; and ou every
landing up tbo stuirs tho lodgers were
culling out to know v hut was the
matter. Thcro vas altogether a lorri
Liu row in the pbiee.
"The next house is on firo!" said my
"It's only t'to old story," said tl.o
landlord. 'Runup stairs. my dear,
and tell them it's a false alarm,"
' But it is not a falso alarm," &nys
iiiv father '"for 1 saw tbo Ibimcs, and
I saw the roof fall in. uud I fear tho
hulv is buried under tbo ruiiiu.- Why
don't you como and help her? Sho
bad just dropped her child into 'my
arms when the roof fell."
Tl.o landlady thon first sot eyes on
the bundle, fur her husband nl that
moment lighted a candlo from the rush
light; which bad very imperucUy il
lumina'.ed the sceno before.
"A baby!" says sho.
Yes," says my lather, ' andTlhink I'd
bettoi leave it withyou, ma'am while I
go and endeavor to rescue the mother."
'fi,.. .v,.,,iini ili mil rtoi-ak nor utter
1 l.iil she i list lifted til) tliOfclt iwl
from tno child's face, and dropped
iVoni too child s face, and uropiv
down iiko a lump of lead upon the
floor. It contained the skeleton ot an
infant, wrapped up in rags of what had
on. e been very costly garments. My
father felt very sick, and the landlord
staggered buck against tl.o wall, and
dropped the candlestick out of bis
WI.. I. the landlady fell ("she was
tall hetivv woman, und gave Ibo house
a mod shake.) the maid screamed
"Murder!" louder than ever, and (he
I...I -ei.llinl out vol moro enorireti-1
culPy to know what was tl.o matter,
That frightened tho landlord back
his sens'os; for In- thought if they came
down and saw what my father bud got,
! it would frighten them all out of the
bouso. So ho caught up tho candlo,
which, luckily, was not extinguished
by the fall, and pushed my father,
with his bundle, into the bedroom.
Then he callod out that it was only tho
atranae fiODtreman had' bad the night-
n. arc, and his wilb bud been (tighten
ed into ft fainting fit. So they all went
grumbling buck to bed: and . tho man
helped bis wifo Into her mom, where
my father Ktoo tyremblingaiid shaking,
not having prcseneoot mind " enough
to juit down tho bundle, and not even
daring to look into i, again.
"3-ho httto fikeloiou was quietly bur
ied tho next dav bv an old sexton, who
...,k.i1 ,.r iinnoliAnd ..a t.n t.-rA.tf fki.
1,. tii...i .,.,,i. i,u,i
lK.,.. anJ fif ipr c0ll,.iujcj lhat tho
ghost was satisfied, and that that was
tho reason why &ho never appeared
When my father examined the place
closely by daylight, bo -sa.v evident
marks of firo about the windows; but
he was lissnrod that theso was tho re
mains of a firo that bad happened there
ft great many years bet'oro. In short,
thowholo allair of ihcappitrntion seem-
H , Bnr0I eomo fv-xirful mistery
.. . , . .V
which was perfectly inexpii'-abl?.
voire jeara lifter, when ho was in
London agin, my fatho en leavored to
find out the ooue, in tho bopo of ob
taining a clue to the mystery; but " bo
could discovei nothing but a mass of
Tiiins. That ttrect and sotno- others
wero just demolished, t?mako way for
that which is now Hogent street,
Excitement in a Circus.
Wo bavo laughed heartily over tbo
follow, . Ul!icrol)i, st0ry and would
,)(it d .jvo our reBjcr,-of tbo 8nmo
... (lf ,.,..., ,, ,vllf,n Mi(...
if --r. i
igan was a new country, In Livingston
county, of there li roil a family by
the name of C'nyton. and oue called
Perkins, also, as well us a great many
Pete Clayton was a tall, fine-looking
fellow "oblespeciiuell of ourbaek
woodmen standing six feet two in bis
Pete had taken a shine to .diss Sally
Perkins, and it was known in fact
that they were engageu, but tho day
when tho knot was lo bo tied had not
as yet been divulged.
In tho month of August, IS 17, Juiu'S
circus came through their town lor
tho first time, and. in fact, it was the
first circus that bad ever pusod that
way und there were a great many
people thai bad tn ver saw one. When
the important da' arrived, tho town
was filled 'to over flowing with ft mot
ley crowd, of course, and every young
fellow had bis Sal. ow Pete wanted
to get married on tho cominir Christ
mas' but Sally wished to have it put off
until tl.o next spring. When the tick
et wagon was opened, tho tent was li!;
ed in a hurry. Polo and Sally had
buon looking through tho side-shows
und they were lato getting in, and tho
performance had already commenced.
They walked around the entire ring,
trying to rind a scat, nnd although
they could seat two thousand people,
every seat wn full.
'Never mind," said Sal, "I'd jest as
lief stand up."
But tho gallant Pete couldn't think
of it and said :
"Wait a inii.it, I'll get you ft chair,"
and oir be started, leaving Sal alono.
Just at this moment the clown canto
in, dressed in los tisuiil costume, and
dancing around tho ring, stopped
right in front of Sal and began to sing.
. ()h. Sally is tho Rul for loo !"'
This caused Sail to blush, for she
thought tho clown was looking i,t hrr.
As sho stood near the rinrr.of course
sho hid tho view cf thoso lower seats
behind her, and ns usual on such occa
sions, the clown cracks his jokes at tho
offenders, until they take the bint and
find a seat, but sho said sho had rather
stand np. At this the clown common
ccd his jokes, reninming to tho rtn
There's a chance for mo now."
"A c bunco for vou ?"
"Yes, don't yon seo Unit gul has lost
her beau, and sho is looxiug at mo,
know," and turning three or four som
ersaults, bo stopped directly in front
Sal and began to sing:-
"0 Full v ill tho gnl for m,
I would ivit luivu n Mother,
Aiel il tiul dm to-morrow night,
I'd innrry Bally' mother.
This evidently meant for her, raised
Sal's dander, and she burst out with:
, "I'm the gul for you, ami? Marry
my mother, would yer ' You low-lived,
spotted s-mm ol tl.o earth I If my
feller was hero bo would wiillup you
for that Y 1 wouldn I slay hero nuotb
or minnit nor noilner would any do-
cent people either! Saying which alio
rushed out of tho tent amid roara
ibo clown assuming a comiclo ntti
t itd, remarked to tho ring mastor that
his grandfather was n remarkable
man. and so was his grandmother, too,
! but that gul beat all Ins (orfathcrs.
At his juncture Peto rushed in, close
ly followed oy Sal, and jumping into
and sa:d :
"I'll leach you to insult any femalo
under my charge? nnd let fly at
opponent, and taking him plump
tl.o face, sent him to mother earth,
which hojumnod on him an commen
ced k'cking him unmercifully. Sally,
standing on tho outsidw ot the rinjj,
clappnd her bsodslBn i sting out:
KATES OF ADVKRTJdINU.
0d eolnmn mm ear
Bilf i laran ona jmr
QairUr column on jmt
Special Notlcei, ptt lln
BinIscm Card of not tre Hi a t Hurt ,
for on jut - ' - t4
U.irriag snfl ilath untl.-e fm. "
'That's It Peto, give him Jessie,
and wo'H go! married Chrlstmafc shrol"- 1
, At tbifmoment tho rinir manor and'
threo or fonf others fcatight Pcto 'and '.
commenced to IhrAsb biin.wl.cn Peto's
friends interfored. and a general fre
fight ensued, which completely brok
np tho circus.
Think of it, whito men of Belmont
County I In just twelve years, at tha
rate of expenditures now practiced by
the party in power, you will not own
a dollar! Tho Government will bava
absorbed all your real .and personal.
property lo pay tbo expenses of tha
negro bureaus and Ilia' army in tha
South for the purpose of 'making voter
of tbo negroes in tbo Southern States,
so that tho. Radicals may retain tb
offices of tl.o country I r ';.'' '
isu brief period', of time,' and there
arc but few pertons in out . .country,
perhaps, who do not anticipato living
at least so long. Calculate for- your
self reader, and satisfy your own mind
that wo make no mistake Almoet
one-third ofull tl.o property ia Bel
mont County, would bo now "required
to pay our proportion of" tbo pubbff'.:
debt, to say nothing of our count in. ;
deblcdncss for Turnpikes, etc. If tha
Radical party has absorbed onctbird
of your property, are yougoing to con
tinue the leaders of that party in office,'-'
until they bavt. bankrupted you?
Answer ut tho ballot boxes on the Soo
ond Tuesday of October Sf. Clair
viile Gazette. '-'
Supposing Democrats bad been Im
plicated in n conspiracy agninst PresWl
dent Lincoln, as Holt, Butler and Ash
ley aro Implicated against President "
Johnson, what would havo been tho ro-
suit? Every man of them would hava '
long since Icon arrested and confined -in
prison, or else consigned to tbo gal- . .
lows by verdict of o military commis
sion. Thcro was not one-tenth f tha "
cvideiicor.gainstMrs. Surralt tbalthora
is against Ashley, and sho was hung.
Thero was not n titho of tbo cvidencw ;
against Mudd nnd Spanglcr that thera
is against Butler and IIoR, yet tbey '
were sent to tho DryTorlugas for ll'o.
It makes a decided dilTeronco aa totJia
guilt of n person in thes') days, wboth
er lie offends nga'nst Radical ideas or
tho laws of tho country. Tho first la''
the eyes of Bomo, aro sacred ; tho latter
ma worthless. Pitta. Post.
Is Booth Alive.
Two largo wagers on this question
havo boon Avon and paid at Calcutta,
tho losers conceding that Booth if alive.
I'ho editor of the Buffalo Courier, in A
dispute with a gontlom.m whoso verac
ity bo endorses, waa assured by tf9
gentleman that Booth was alive, and. ,
ho had seen. him. And now, as wo
learn from tho Georgia Constitutionalist
Ben. Mason, an officer in tho United
States Navy, in n letter dated at Now 7
Orleans, says that ho has tho bost ovi- :
dcr.ee that Wilkes Booth is alivo in a
foreign country, and that John B. Ea
ton, n friend of Booth, and closely re ,
sembling him, was killed instead of
Booth. Tbo quoRtion then arises, who -
was real assassin, Eaton or Booth?-
Louisville Standard.. .: .'
Who Will Answer,
Some ono asks "Why tax tho poor
soidier who fought for bis country,
and exempt from nil taxation tho epoo
ulator who stayed at homo and itola
from his country."
Yes, why s this policy adopted by
a radical Congress? Is it not because
tbo poor soldior cnuuot pay anything
into the party fuuds for carrying cou-.
vontions and securing the elections of
favonto candidates? He cannot con
tribute in "aid of such an election as'
has but rocontly occurred in Tenrossee,
Tho "rich speculator who etaid at
homo and stole from his country" can. )
His riches must bo exompt from taxu- '
tion in order that he may uso tha.
moans thus saved to Lira io promoting
tho Buoccss of tho radical cause. De
troit Free Press. ' . , '.
Voters ! Attention I The mechanic ,
nnd tho day laboror, for his hard day' ,
labor, is paid in greenbacks. Homofif
teen thousand rich ones, oat of thirty 9
millions-of pooplo; bold t7owernmn(4
JSonds, and roquire to bo paid in goU , (
for thovol f Fraemau'a Jotural. . .' ;