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dMX VfV T
II : t Its
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III U ) l -4 1 " I 171
NO NORTH, NO SOUTIT, UNDElt TllE CONSTITUTION, BUT A RACKED MAINTENANCE OF THAT INSTRUMENT ARD
M'ARTHUR, VINTON c6DNTY, OHIO, MARCH, 17,1861.
FDUSnSn S.V EKY THCRSliAY BT
E. A. & W. E. BR ATT ON,
'la Uratton's nullum, East or Court
llnnsc. Ho Htaire.
"he Dt will b4 sent one year for One
Do'lU; W Months, for Fifty CenU; Three
Montln, for Tweily-tWe onts. ....
jjr All pspere will ba discontinued at tbe
aspiration of ttie.time puid for.
TERMS FOR ADVERTISING.
One Square one insertion, o,7S
Kaon additional Insertion, ,88
Oardu oue year, , , 00
Koiioe of ppointn.en;a o! uiinitr
trs, Guardian and Executor. 1,59
Attaohmentnotioee before J. P. 1,60
Editorial notice per line, 0&
Xeu linen miuion chsrpsd ae one square,
aud nil Advertisements aud Legal liotioen mnrt
be paid U alvauco. ' ,
ir A liberal doduotionwlllbe insrf'cl.iyea'r-
advartiaers. ' .
t?Ff he abovetermsmust becomplled wi'.n
MJTAH paymests must be made to I lie Tro
etb , a we have nu agent.
The i Democrat Job OUkc.
We are prepared to execute with ooatuoss,
ljpiitch and at prico that dufy competition,
all kinds of Job Werk,such u
BLANKS of til KINDS,
Uive n atrial and heconirinood thetwecan
ml will do liriutinircbeapor for CaH, than any
nhr (nVihlixlinioiit in tliiioi'tlr,n ofconntry.
SCOTT & POLLARD,
rneymi.r or m'i.i he iiocss, whskunu, ta
Juu.SS.'U-lyr Cliillivotuv, OUii
P L Y n tf U T II - HOUSE
: Portsmouth, omo
ThU House Iron is on ilia Situm Bunt
Lsndinir.and nrur tin. Ruilrnat) Depot. No
pains will bcsparel lor the aecuinadalioii
e.pt. ,1863, lvr.
CHAN EG OF TIME.
SIOTO AND OCKING VALLEY
ON' iud after Monday, April ICth, ISiil.trinsa
w ill raus as follows :
(SoiNoXoiiTU MailTtain leaves rortsmonth
at T:00 a. tf.; arriven at llnmdun at 10:i6 r. u
iiiikiiincloneiionnection will) through traian.
Muriottaand Cincinnati Uuilroud for alll point;
Kt anJ Wot. Moownmodatlon Train leave
Portninouth t l:il)r u ; arrives at HuindeuatC
94 p a.
Goiho BooTn-itreonimodalion Trnin lcav
lUm.lun at 0rl5 a ir.arrivea Ht Portomonth
10:30 a.m. Mall Tr iu Uuvoh liuindcn at 2:
r ; Arrives at Portsmouth atf :U0r. u.
Through Tickets for Marietta, Cliillicnth
"oinnati and Coluwnus.can ba procnaed aith
.1. W. WEBPr eooB
pllE Allenavillo Steam flonrinu milU.have
jcrgono h tliorongh repair, and the propria
Rilorm the puuno tirnt iuy are
o prii;irel to Jo nil cisilom worK IQ me enure
tm if.u tin of (hbir.i'Ustomors. iS
mXKW MACillNKS have boon add ? to the
mills and our friend will find as (rood work and
good turn outs as at any other .mill, give us
ealland re-it tne trnm oi wnai wa any.
ang. 13th-3-tfo. UTJ8T0N a EIOE,
EVERY BODY COMB THIS WAY
HFLTEBRAN & BEYER'S
'" wehieta we ar just oponinij and you
find It the cue peat place to buy
G 11 V E STONES
TIIECo anry. Webonich our Marble at the
' ry lowest cash prices, lib think we aro safewhon
wa aay there lias never been any person In Mo-
1 Arthnr, tnai can tta us down in point or
. WOKKMANSIIII. DESIGN OR
War Marble is of the best quality, both Rut
land and Italics. You will find us prr-pared
rurnisn you wun wave b tones most any
that you may desire.
N. B. We have &lo on band the eelebratod
Bcrea Orisid Stone, which we will sell low
' ' BBU
Do not foriret the place when In Town.
UKLTEBBAH A BOY
c v, ' Corner of Main a Logan
Ju80 Sit.-cro McArthur.U.
-TTICE la heroby iriveu that a petition
11 will ba pre ten ted to the Commissioners
of Viuton County Ohio, att'uair March Besslon
iMi, ' I nying for the grantiugtnd opening
a li-iaa, comn.enciDgat point near Barnes
Redds mill in Kik lownehip; and running
-thence In about a Weaternly d'rectioa thro-i(?h
r.,. i the Undsof Jamea Jobhiua. Joseph Uowell,
niram UJlbort, James Plu.her and others
. aaitl Towoshtp, . end sndtog at an alley on
' north aids of the Towa plat of MoArtbnr
'.p wjors w. iioMna uvea. . . .
-. -i -an 3lrlU-tt. ,' MAST PITITlOKEES.;
'it prnt-sf- Ctka wilnrti w fom,
I the &ot' bnt&m Cottiutt i Hit'
fiiivs been introduced to the public for mora
nan biz yean, and bare acquired an
ivt oicctuing any ramuy lueuioines ui a
ilrr.fhir nHtirra in the market.
An op pixjorodflf; publio was not lonj n
diiooTonng they pMCscd remArkaLIo
tn4 hence tlieir
4nd consequent profit to the ropriJtor, that
ambling him to expend
of dollars eaoh year in advertising lieii
merit, and publishing the
whioh hare been showered ppon him from
The peculiarity of the
is that they strike at the root of Disease,
by erad4oating every particle of iiapurity
for the life and health of the body dopenib
upon the purity of the blood.
If the blood is poisoned, the body draft
nut a miserable existence These medicine
Skin, Qiatasta, Old Sorts,
Bait ifHeunv, Ihtumatiam,
(pyptpti, Biok Headookt.
Livtr Complaint, Fever and figy,,
Ltuoorrhcia, Femal Complaint,
Eryaiptlcw, tU. Jlnthony'a Fire,
Fits, fkrofulous Conaumption, eta.
ONE person writes, her daughter wis cured
f tils crt nine years' etandiai;, nud St Vitus
dance of two years.
ANOTHER writes, his son was cured
after his tlesh had almost wasted away.
The doctors pronounced the case wears
ANOTHER was cured of Fever and Aeue
after trvin; evory medicine in his reach.
ANOTHER wns curod ot f "cr cor
whii'li hud existed fourteen years.
ANUTH.iS.tt ot Kheumatism ot eignt yeara
Cases innnmefable of DvsDCPsia and Liver
Complaint conld be mentioned in which tbt
runner ana mis
YovR. W- a CWvm.
ut the most active and thorough pills tha
have over been introduced.
Thev act so dirootlv UDon the Liver, eicit
ing that organ to such an extent at that
system docs not lelause into its former coo
dition, which it too apt to be the case with
limply a purgative piu.
They are really a
whioh, in conjunction with the
ill eure all tha aforementioned diseases,
and, of themselves, will relieve and eure
Colin Taina, Cholar Jforbus,
Indigeaiion, (Pain in the Rowels,
Try. these medicines, and ton will neve!
Ask yonr neighbors, who have used them,
and they will sny they are
and yoa should try them before going for
Get a Pamphlet or Almanao of my local
ngent, ana read tns eertincates, ana a
bave ever doubted yoa will
As proof t tke BlooS Purifier tad Pilli art pnral)
ifoUbU, I hare ta eerllflcatee of those tmlmnt chea
itt, Profwton Chlltoa ol N. T., and Locke of Ciaclnutl
Bwl Dr. Boback' SpKlal Notkaa and Oertltctlci
Uhd la a coaiik'.i"i-4 part of tbia Paper from Urn
Fric of tha Scmdlnaf lm Tegntabla BTOnd Pnriter,
ir hotiUsorlSpsrhmKiJoa. Of it 8endi
MhU Blood Pilft, SS nU por bos, or'S brnna for ft.
Frfnriiwl Office and SilMrooib, No. S Cut Fnnxtb
td Bolldlnj rrom Haln St., Uaoinaau, u. haanwi
I Bamaond Blraat,
f OR SALE BY
FARM FOR SALE.
OFFER for sata 200 scree of land is'
ton Township, Vinton Connty, Ohio.
soiea of it under fence and m pasture,
pis nty of water on It. It will make a 8plsndit
- . 9 . L ALT,
i arm, ana eo 001a low ror oaou.
E. A- BraUoii,
4 TTORNEY ATLW.McATthur.O. '
ix. prsctirein Vl&toa and sdjeiuing
ROAD NOTICE. AMOS KENDALL ON THE
ROAD NOTICE. AMOS KENDALL ON THE CRISIS.
To all Unconditional Uwlon Men in
the United Stated : i'1
In tlie conclusion of my labt lutter
I eaid there were sonriu fcttturoa iu the
interference of tbe military with the
Maryland election which required
farther elucidation. -
It is a sad Sign of the times, that
the Executive authorities of the UrJ
led States seem to forget that we lite
under written tonstitutions and laws,
They seem to consider thotnEolves flio
lenders ot a revolution, eutitlod. is
such, to the unlimited power of bind
ing men s consciences with oaths ami
controlling their, will b bayone's.
WliatsliadOAr otcontitutional or lent!
right has the L'rusideut to assniQa
that the governments oftlie seoe'ded
btatus have ceased to exist, or, if the
lavo, by what grant of power is he
authorized to reconstruct tliem? State
govennnents constructed bv any othor
power than a majority of the pooplo
to bo governed, aro hitherto unknown
in our political system, ilie wholo
proceeding id a military usurpation,
fraught with fearful dangers. i
ao in the elections within the bord
er States. The oath described bv
the military oflicors as a qualification
for suffrage (in tho case of Maryland
at least approved by thu I'rcsidolt)
are either without law, or in violation
of law. In his approval of General
ochenck s order, the L resident autUbr
17.es a d:rcct violation of the election
laws of that State. Iiear what lie
ears in a letter to Governor Bradford
dated thu s. cond day of November
last. Sayshu: "Tho reraaiuiug point
ot your letter is a protest against any
peisou.otl'ering to voto being put to
any toet not found in the laws of 11a
ryland. ?his brings us to a diffdf
uucu between Missouri and Mary
land. With the seme reason in bfth
States. Missouri has by lav prcAi
ded a tent for the voter with reteleVoJ
to tho present rebellion. ihf " Jary:
iaua nas not.
I 1 1 .
Consider the result of this reason
uitf. ueeaudu Jiieoun. having a
perfect right to restrict enllVad to
loval voters, has done so, and Mury-
aml, being thoroughly loyal and not
deeming it- necessary, has not done
so, therefore, I Abraham Lincoln, by
my Major Uenerai behenck, mll
prescribe such a law for ihe Male
of Maryland iNow, where does the
President gut the power to UaUta
for Maryland ? h ht an absolute
At the ontsct of the rebellion, the
country was ready to tolerate the as
sumption of illegal powers in Mary
land and elsewh re, under the im
pression that the safety of the country
required it. But the occasion lor the
exercise of such powers in Maryland
has passed away. Governor Brad
ford bears testimony to the tried loy
alty oftlie State at large, and General
Suhenck ad in i to the 'sterling loyalty'
of a "great majority" of its citiaens.
What, then, is the pretext for pre
scribing a new qualinctuion for voters
stationing eotuiers at the polls in viu
latio.) of the State law, and luurphi
the control ot the elections f The pre
text as stated by General Scbcnck
his original order was that "there aro
many evildisposed persons now
argu in the btate ot Maryland twho
have been engaged in rebellion
against the lawtul government
have given aid and comfort or on-
couragemont to othurs so engaged,
who do not recognize tueir allegiance
to the United States, and who may
avail themselves of tbe indulgence
the authority which tolerates their
presence to embarrass the approach
ing election, ot through it to' foist
enemies of tbe United butcs into
power." In an explanatory order
said : "Its simple purpose is to pre
veut traitorous persons Iroin control
mg, in any degree, by their votus
taking part in the coming election."
And this m a btate whose Governor
tells ns that "for more than two years
past there bas never been a tiifle
when, it everv traitor and every treas
onable sympathizer had Voted, they
could have controlled, whoever might
have been their canutdato, a single
department of the State, ofjeopardi
zed the success of the General Gov
What, then, was the object of
military interference I The demon
Blration made at the polls untnistake
It seoms there are iu Maryland
number of political clubs, whose mem
bers are sworn o socrecy, called
"Union Leagues." These clnbs held
a convention before the election, and
prescribed a political platform for all
candidates as a test of loyalty. Can
didates wero brought out on that tilat
form, which whs thoroughly radical
and revolutionary. Conservative
Union mon, who bad stood by the
Government from tho outbreak of tho
rebellion, were to bo driven out of
CoDgress and the State Legislature,
and their places supplied by mon
pledged to support thu President in
ali his unconstitutional and revolu
tionary measures and designs. That
the military officers might know what
tickets to receive and what to reject,
the Union Leagna ticket was printed
on yellow paper. Proclamation was
made by one military comuer calling
on "all the truly loyal to avail them
selves of that opportunity and estab
lish their loyalty bv giving a tuit and
ardent support to the whole GoToru
mont ticket upon the p'atlorm adop
ted by tho Unkn League Conven
tion," declaring that "none other is
recognized by the federal puthorities
as loya! or worthy of the sapport of
any ono who desires me peaco anu
restoration of tho Union." At one
precinct, a FeJeral officer declared
that none but tlio yellow ticket snonio
be voted, aud eu forced kta declara
tion ; known sympathizers armed
with the yellow ticket, were allowod
to voto unquestioned, while thorough
ly loyal men, not so armed, were not
allowed to vote at all.
The contest in that election was not
between Union men andSecoasioniata;
hut between conservatives aad nltraa,
between "unconditional Union men"
who aro in favor of sustaining tho
Constitution as it is aud restoring the
Union as it was, rind a revolutionary
party, faisoly calling theinielves un
conditional Union men, who are co
operating with tho Executive in
uprooting tho vury folindations of tur
That tho Administration approved
thu outrageous conduct of its officers
at the polls is evidenced, ns in the
btato of lvcntucky, uy luoir nttor
failure tc punish "or even ceusure
Now. can anv one after all this.
doubt the real object of this military
intorferonco ? "It was to sustain the
evolutionary party and to put down
le conservative party. It was to
decide an election by tho bayonet. It
was to place iu Congress and the
State Legislature stibstrvient instru
ments of tho Executive instead ot true
representatives of the people. It was
revolulou J luo 1. resident tuignt as
well have appointed the mom hers thus
elected himself without the formality
ol a 6ham election. And it is a mark
of tho degeneracy of the times, that
men are tonnd willing to accept and
hold offices thus conferred.
Gen. Schenck says in his explan
atory order that he will not presume
the Governors prociamacon "was
designed to produce collision between
the military power and tho citizens
assemblod at the polls to vote at the
election ; but I canuot donl)," says
he "that its obvious tendency is to in
ite and suggest such distnrbance.
Well: had the i'udgos of Che election.
n pursuance ol law, called out the
power of the counties and driven the
ederal troops with slaughter from
the polls, whore they were, not only
without law, but in violation of law,
who would bave wen responsible
the government which plated, them
there, or tbe people wno would nave
acted in defence of their darest right
that right on which all othor rights
Ihese "Union Leagues," so called,
at whose behest the government sends
out its armies to aid them in carrying
elections, deserve more attention than
Caution to Democrats.. As
train on the Dayton and Michigan
Koad neared tho depot,' last night,
mnsket was fired from a car, suppos
ed to have beoo Rimed at Messrs.
Clark, Stafford and Colhanr, as
ball passed close to them. The head
light revealed them to the would
aseasBin as" they were walking quietly
Dayton (O.) Empire, March 9.
AaauvEx in company is genoral
ly the worst sort ot conversation.
and in books tbo worst sort of read
Wnvrir n?i,I urnTiinu nnvrr
ANNA DICKENSON REVIEWED
Lecture by Miss Emma Webb, at
the Brooklyn Atheneum
REMARKS OF THE HON. S. S. COX
(From the New York News, March 5th.)
(groos of Llayti is just as common
Inner10 tl. - ... f i ,.
The Brooklyn Athencum was crow
ded Inst evening with a very large and
respectable audience, to bear an ad
drees by Miss Emma Webb in respon
se to the recent lecture cnu'li-.i
trr . , - p . i . it i, .
"tvonis lor uio iiour, ewii'; vx
agodelieverod by Miss Auua Diekeu
s n, the female Abolitionist, at Coo
per Jnstitnto, aud Ht tne lirooklyn
Academy of Music. Miss Webb it a
lady, possessing In addition to rainy
prepossessing characteristics of per
son, a finely intellectual appearance.
She wus dress jd in a rich black moire
antique dress, but otherwise was very
plainly and modestly attired. N. F.
Waring, Eq., of Brooklyn, accom
panied her on Hie platform, and in troduced
her as an American lady
with American principles.
Tho fair lecturer was received most
enthusiastically. After the applause
had subsided, she spoke in substance
as follows :
miss, webb's addr?.sh.
She said that she Had studied p li
tics ; she bad been fotccd to grapple
with theno nnwomauly matters. It
had boeu her misfortune to have an
equal number of dear friends engaged
on both sides ef this unnatural shed
ding of blood. She had weighed thu
argument with the sumo tender re
gard a man doos when ho bas to de
cido between two valued friends who!
are in a didpute. No matter which)
side wins, the augel of death site
triumphant on tho banners of victory.
Applause The tread of urir armios
is not only upon the graves ot brave
incn, but also upon tho hearts o'
Americiri women and children. Tro
mend ous applause Wo are throw
ing ddwn the monuments of our fath
ers' labors and ero'ctirig the dbipotism
of tfaio Old World oii the ruins. Ap
Clause and cheers llcr heart had
eon outraged hy tho daily reports of
bloodshed which como from the battle
field. She wonld never have forced
ler opinion upon the public if it had
not been for a lecture doliverod by a
young lady in iirooiciyii. Meaning
Miss Dickenson. the lecture ol that
ady has endeavored to woavu around
tho horrors of the war a romn,jc. in
stead of painting' the bloody scenes
iu their true colors. I Applause. I
The office of all war i to slay all
youth aud irinoconco. Whatever triiy
be the crimes of the politicians on
both sides there is no eye that docs
not weep for the private soldiers who
are the iniidcent victim's. Iheso sol
diors who shim nono of tho blamo
the war must endure the hardships
and lay down their lives on tho altar
ot other mens ainbitiou. Iu;pcated
rounds ol applause. Waj your coun
try so old as to require regeneration
.Must wo confess tho failure of the
Government which tho good men of
tho revolution established upon then
blood arid graves f buu cou.d not
understand why the nation should
have a now birth of freedom. And
.:r,, i ..... )i rut : n-.t.
en8onf would insult , the memof
George Washington, by endeavoring
to ruako the people believe that .the
nation ho established was no', founded
on freodora. Applauso. The Pre
sident seems to consider it his special
function to givo the nation a new
birth, f AoDlausemini? od with histcs.
followed by cheers. 1 She believed
that tho A'dmiui?traioh' itself .was
revolution. Cheers. She could not
too much admire tho stolidity and
patriotism of the people laughter
aud their gentle virtues.
The eloquent lady then proceeded
to paint a glaring-picture of tho revo
lution, and returning to the present
era of American history, said that
there were eomu people iu this coun
try who considered tbd negro
mankind.' Miss Dickenson had said
that this war for tho fioodom of
negro, was holier and nobler than
war of tho Revolution. She (Miss
Webb) thought when she read' Miss'
Dickenson s lecture that Instead
hfiini? entitled "wordj lor tho hour."
it ahould have been called ''delusions
of the bonr." Carlylo bad said
20,000,000 paid down for the liberty
of tho blacks in tbe West Indies
equivalent to contributing the eamo
I amount for tho iujory and slavery
the whites, it mo aud experience
nroved thu truth of
- i "jha worshiping of snakes by the
nipon the natives of Ceutral Africa,
ttnA tnese aro the- gods which tcuaa-
cipation has reared np in the West
Indies applause, and Seek to set up
in this country. Cheers
The lecturer showed that emancipa
tiu had mined the prosperity of tho
fertile West India islands. The result
nf total emancipation in this couatry
wonld ho the samo. flio negro can
only Ixj a happy and usoful being
when he is subservient to the white
rxn Applauso. Slavery is tha
pon:i!i! comiMuii of ne n?gro. re
groea are :?i Africa what greenbacks
are in the LuiNd S'.ate3. Applauso.
They are a leal louder. Chaers.J
Tlicy never were juteurioii for any
thing eiso Continued applause.
Wheti tho influence of tho white eran
is withdrawn fruni them, they aoou
return ; tlie worshiping of snakes and
other such gods. They sink to bar
barism, and will Jo it in i ito of all
proclamations that r.uy bo issued by
any man. Cheers And yet wo
have been told thai this war, to freo
the negroes, id a eubliihur sight than
the war of the Revolution. The idc
that established this Government ws
white arid not black. Tlie cheerin,
that this sentiment elicited was por
fi'ctly deafening. She quoted Seu3t.
DjugluVs statement that this nation
wan lbiind jd by white mon, for wbito
men only and their pir1ti?my..IfMi83
Dickenson had euid l hat either tho
Constitution or AbjIuiunUui must
dio, Bhe would have uttered what ev
erybody knows to .ho tho truth. Ap
plause. Boloio Abolitionism sprang
up tho nogroes wero happy and tho
country prosperous. But when Mi
Seward instituted his "irrepressible
conflict, ' our troubles really began.
Miss Dtickunsou has said that slav
ery was thccanso of ti-o war. Tho
Aljoliiionibta say that theboiith el.uulJ,
not have Blaves and therefore dolugo
the countrv with blood, in carrying
on a wnr for their Ireodorn. MUs
Dickeuson had alktded to Gen. Mc
Clutlan as ,"fli general who shall bo
nam'olesri here and evermore." 6ho
(Miss Webb) askod her audience if
Geu. McClellan was uameless. Cries
of "N no." His is a name tint fac
tion and fanaticism dread and fear;
lliu lecturer referruu to iliss Dick
enson's statement, that the tumy was
not fi lilting for tho subjugation of
auy State not for the old Constitu
tion our fathers made, not for liberty.
She thought it would bo a good iden
to suud Miss Dickenson to the army
to inform it of tho ohjeets it is fight
ing for. f Applause.) Consolidation
is despotism and liberty is diffusive,
and he who would restrict tho latter
wages a wir against tho principled
upon which our Constitution is es
tablished. If Miss Dickenson's idea
is carried out, tho country ought to
be called New Africa. Laughter.
She (Miss D.) ha? plenty of sympathy
for thu negro, but nono for tho five
hundred thousaii I widows and, chil
dren of white m'jii who have fallen in
this war. Applause Had not tho
work of death gone far enough? Peaco
must CMue, sooner or later, and why
put it oil till greater rtiin ensuo, and
a larger harvest of death has bucu
reaped. ' rApp'rinse and cheers.
Miss V;ib! c-.ncliiJod' by reciting
ttit-i f.i'c.it ctfrct TTood'f. eloquent
piHJin' of tlie t':--i'ig of the Sliiit. Iho
Mulionco listcied tj!.i3 ir.!)nifiec;it
pieco of declamation witli breathless
attention, and applauded most appre
ciatively and enth'usiaHti'cally at its
UKMAItCS CF no.N. S. B. COX.
Hon. S. S.tCox'of Ohio betiJT; ptes
ont in tho audience-, was recognized
and called upon to add rest the meet
ing. Mr. Cox, in appearing upon
the platform, was greeted with a
cordial welcome. .. - .
Us said he did not ex'nect to speak
on this occasion. But ho was glad
that he had been present to hear the
triumphant rcsponso of tho fair lect
urer to the address made bv tho
young lady who bad been going about
the country. lecturing the peoplo ou
the dury of tho bonr. Ha behoved
thero was the dawning of a hotter day
for our count! coming. Applause.
Tho Republican party in Congress baa
beguu to charge itself with boing
mado up of spoliators and contractors.
The Adininistratlooidts aro fighting
among memseives. we may have a
hospital upon every hilltop uf tho
South and jails for all persons' whom
tuu uovernmenl do not, like, but it
will be oj no avail until we pour into
tbe lacerated veins of our bleeding
country the streams of .kinduees aud
love aud peace.
. ; Mr,
Cox reeuineu Iiis