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The Stark County Democrat. [volume] (Canton, Ohio) 1833-1912, July 01, 1868, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028490/1868-07-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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t ... pvbli3Hera. C ;
... - . terms or Btrnscairaiox. '
CASH. XX iSY-UTCR' - -,.- .00
- - - - .
. A teUnre I Bolif? aUneAUBUftM t the eod
tha tixme rob illjevl for will ba eoneidereil the
ran M saw engagement or eubecrlptioa.
. . iwSq paper U ba dtecoaaiauatl eiee! at tba
pttovof tha enNlahera.
AnrumcT. pKVJf (xaum
SO Waiatit 8r.net. . PhO'llih:
'? eftqa. T.iaBVi
" tX E. MYI
our- to is, t to &. tociis.-e.-iy
1 . ; -
MYEtt, ARUfcWTBCT. Oleve
AJL. Und, OtiKv
O.Tioe 1H Supcrliir Si.
over Koe.hrra Clolbinn vS-ore. . 33n6 .
Pharrnaceatlata aurl Oruerai Dealcra tu unijr.
Patnla. Oila. Ft..nl Hctlloiur Dyo Sloffa, 4tc
F-t nnr WraLof rml mllce. Mali, atiwi, AUUnra,
. CT"PrrcrlpUiina prapared at all bount
M' ' :nat- m.vtl'
' :.';.'. TAILORING.
dr-aiar in Oldiua, ar.irnar. veatinva r.ai
OlolluoR, ax.
Eaa ruacarawaa biret,ti-
, . - Janm
O K-o. Publiahere,
end Plain. od Fancy Job
blank Book Mauuiaoturer. All or.lcn. Irt.m
. abroad promptly attended to. Bindery in II urter'a
Block Innataixal. Canton. Obia.
latie, and all kinda ol colhut alway. on hand.
Two Uara nlwaye In raadiaaa , r.axt and
t Tuacarawaa atrart Canton. O.
licular aUaotii
aUaoliun itre to cpiuil aua u.
l&ririnii ncturva,
lkvl VriDirl UK
tantly on band.
V,iuId Muttbews' Bl iclc. tlrd
,1 irramca auu aidoiiu
flour aoulb Markat Sanaru. Cautou. O. JnnWOOtf
i . . . PHYSICIANS. '
PnVrfrmn. Cautcn, Ohlor OOlca In Bank Block
' ' ' aprVt. ;
J U. 81DDAJX. liKSlDKJiT til" I.
ucoaaaor to in. MoDatl) Bi;l Bloca. tan-
Ohio. tnY-
up ataira aboa Ucuhal'a J-walry atora. Canton,
Ohio, ail oparatioaa eonnacUd with tba profainioa
promptly auaadad to. deo la
ERS, bontb Mankft Straat, Canton. OhU. Kb.
eaira DApoaila, Loan Mooay, Bny Gold, Ullver.
Honda and Compound lulareat Notea. Excbnni;o
Koojiht and Sold. . nov. oT
MoORXOOR, Attorney at Law. and Oen-
rral CollecUag Aecnt, Cartbaxe, Japr Co.,
ocUHltf -
Notary Pjibliaand Military Claim Aani, Alli-
tormaa aca-partnorahip la rha Practica of Law.
OtBoa Canton, itark county. O. .
Canton. Ohio. unwa ta Trump'a Builuina,
acpbaita tb- 6t. Clour Uotal.
Beldf. jt Mckinley, attorneys at law
Canton, Ohio. Ofilca In Trnmp'a Hulldiug-,
I atury. L juna loot.
aatoa, Obia. omoa oppoatta St. cloud Bo
mar a. ta-ir.
Geaarai Cullautioa Afant. Alluinca. U. : All bu.
aaaaa aatruatad to run vara will racaiva prompt
attention. Office In Commercial Block up ataira.'
oa, Obio. 4aa pat-aianantlv located la
Caatoa. and will derote axciuaira attenUoa ta tha
tractrae of hia proteaaion. All buainaaa antruated
. hurt Will ba ailijranUr and promptly attaoded luk
. Odana a Uartera Jiw Block I up auura. ,
raw and Notary Public. Office Nortb-fcaal
eornar. Public auara, Caatrn, Ohio, will attend
to drawing deeae, mortitaKM.aowera olattornay,
Ac. in addition le tue jLUnlmh, he ako apoane tha
6arn.aa and Fraaub languagea. " will alao pro.
aura paaa porta for peraoua wiahing to go to Ku
.paTi, . 3-l
A- (
ea. ClorKa. Jewelry and biiirer Ware c. b.t
aide of tha Pnblie Hiiaie Canton, Ohio, at- Re
pairing done on abort notice.
J Clock.. Jewe ry and raucy Ariiclea, no. thwe.t
earaerot Market nouare, canton, . n. nHir
ins of Wat. haa, Clocka aad Jewelry earnaotonly
Weat of Court Uouao, Canton, Ohio. I W,
Cook Jt Son. Proprlelora. majtS17
lj nnetora. at tna imdoi. vanton, uo. r. .
A. Piaao. Clerk.
I J at tha Butioa. Alliance. O. Meal
alwaya in
raadrnaea na the
arrival of the Rare
priatori North Markat-St. Cunton. 'Ou40.
la Krai Estate. Houace and Bulldinir Lota fc.r
ate aeal the New Depot and .Machine Muip.
fflca at tha Ammlcan llotrl.
aprS 'cstf
la locatayj with tha County Reoordor'a
In tha Wikidal r.uildlnir. north or the aid
Vuirt Ilouae. Canton. Ohio, whero ht'an
too found whan In (lie city 1 if o. ny bu
ninesa wanted can b left with Jacob Kep-
1 'fitter, Eaq., County Ke!rder, who will
-.Avt duo notice to tha undersigned.
The law authorizes tba Couuly Surveyor
to ttka th acknowledgmout of any in
Btrument of wrtlinit ba will therefore
" wrlta and acknowledeo Ap-reements,
Uortgatsaa, Datdt, Ac. dto , at .iair pric-
and upaa the auorteet not tea.
Surveyor of Stark county, O
Canton. Jan. 15 ItlbS. .
MEDICU. .- .
TAL On tha Franco eyetem.
Twenty .Tbousand Cured Annually.
. Or. Teller contlBoea to ba eonidentlaJly aad aao.
aeaalullr cuaaolted oa all furma of private diaeaaea,
at hia old eetablUhed Ilueultal, No. a Bearer treat,
Albany. New York.
Tweaty yeare deaoted ta tala partltnlar breach
practice, enabiee him to perform carea anch aa
dther phyaiclaa caa;aod hxa tacllttlee are auch (be
ta: la eurreeponlmee with the Biuet etnluenl ph
eiclaaa of the Uld World) Ibr obtaining the aafaat
vl the lateat reraedlce (ur the dlaieacav ah at
eaa ..ffer laduceraeote ta the aBrortanatra.or a rapid
careSo be obtaiaed at no other nre to America.
In Brubll'.te. Onnorrha, Stricture, Kniari-eraaut
eftbr Treticlre, and SoermaUc Corda, Bubo, Ulcer
audThruai, aera N-ae. Touder Sblu Bonee. Cuta
oeuua Krautlooa. Bilre, Ulcere, Abceea, and all olh-
a, l-punue. o. yj M , N
addicted to aecret biU ita. who bare impaired thalr
health and deelm' cd the TlKar or their mlmla, tbu
depriving theaurlTee ul the ptoaauree oTJarrWd
Life, are noiitted that la eoneaKinr Ur. T. Uiey
nd a friend to coaeole. and a pliyalclaa who
anred 'bouaanda.
for tha Married aad thoee contemplaUnK maniaKe
eOOpauiie full of u la tea price cenla. Sent
all parte ander eeaf. br null, poet paid. The aiale
atarried and the1 married happy. A lectnre on Love
or bow to cbooae a partner comulete work
Bald wifeay. It tentalua auadn-da irf aerreu never
beuve publlahed ia cenU encloerd will arc ore
copr by ret am mall.
Dr. Teller atlli rrtalna la America the aircnt y
thaaalaof Br. Vicbol'a ll.hin JTrmale moull.lv
Pllla, for aUiipaea. Irret;ulari.ie9 and oilier
atracttone lo fomaiaa. : t
Oa recefpt of one dollar, tbo rtce b. r Ikjx, tlicae
pllla will be ecu I by mail or exureoe to any part
die world aecure from curiosity or damage.
Wthce hoora fruat a a ra to S p m. and on Sumlay,
U p m.
ti. B. Peraoaa at a dlataode can be eared at biaae
by addreaalnit lr. Teller, encloeluc a remittance.
Jtledlcineaec irely packed fum obeorvruou aaul
any part of the world. Alt caere warranted.
cbarita for advice. No etudenta or boy a employed.
aolMe Uiai aooraaa ail iejra vo
ta'ly i -i. .. : J. TC1XER, M
' Beaver aw. Aulaay N.T
FOR SALE. A first rate Sulky
mil at Warta A King' carriK ahop.
Alao foraalw, the Fluent Carrtagea or
kinds. Call and sea theru. .
I . - WEItTS 4 KINO.
Canton. April IS. 18g8.m3
tha btaat made and wtrmnl!, at
U Doot at jj,, 8AXTUN.
a f .fv
- r .- 'iC a '. ', ' " ' ji f i
'i ". w; - ' '
' , -I 1 1"! 1
Prepared by Dr. C M. Jackaoa, PhUadelpbia.
Their Introdnctlon Into tbla country trees Qarmaaw
oocurred la
' ' 1825."
And wtU curm yon n1 yoor child:
They are
miiTiy oioareni
from the manr
prMiratlnci DO1
in the country
Tonlca. They are
ration, or uvlhtnr
do LaVTtxrn prep
i.au ww , yw, aoou, Bonaas reuaoie meuianea. a naj
. . . Th4 grtmtut faaoam nmidiit fer
Iaiyer Complaint. .'" -V
Nerroua Debility,
Diseases of the Kidneys,
aa4 all Plaeaiaea ikrlalng; from at Dlaora
dared. LlTer, Stomach, or -
Ccmatipation, Flatulence, Inward Pllea,
Fullneaa ol Blood to tb.oH.eacU Acidity
of tba Stomach. JMaueea, Htut
burn, tiaitTiat for Eood. Pubaoaa
. . or Waight in - tha Stomaoh,
- - Soar Eruetatione, Siulc .
injr or FluttarimK aVtho '
4 .'"" Pit. of the Stomach, Bwirn
- wlnirwirgrr.e Ead,.irned or
' - I flic ult Srwthinit, Flutterirac :
at the Heiirt.'i i.v OiiOk-.nir or
B akXC o e a 1 B(C ii Staitttolf
whan in. a ' Ly-1- JJ i n foltsia,
. Dlmctll of aaeew Vial on. Dots
' or Weba befera tha Slitbt, Dull
. Pais in . th TTaa ii. -Deflciaaioy
. of Pf reparation, YoLlo-Mmoea
- of tha. Skin.avnd yaat
Fain in tha Side,
Back, Cheat, . Xdmba, ate,
; "' Sudden Fluahaa of Kaat. Batrn
in it In tha Fleah. Conatant Imairinlnfrw
of and Oreai Xepreeaicn of Spirltav
JUl lAcac xndicoU duraja of IA Xacr ar ZHt.a
t . a . . Oroaa, fmOiiKil waiA Iwaar, kimd..
.1 Hoofland's German Bitters" 1
la entirely wear table, and contain, no
1 lq nor. It ia a compound of fluid Ii.
trmrts. Tata Baeta, llerba4 and Parka
from whteJ a hear- eitracta aire made
ara calbe red tawaa t a tannanir.
All tlio nrrdl fj . yVdnal vlrtuea
ara - extra c ted VV -: J 1 from ten by
a aeleallae 'aawK thB)k.ThoM
xtracta are than forwarded to thle
country to bo uaad expreaalj for the
manafactnra of tbeu Blurra. Thera la
aio mlconollc a u balance of any kind need
la coaupoandtna; tne Blttara. hence It la
tha onlf Blttera that raa bo need la
oaaoa walaerei aicohollc itlmalaaM ara
net adTleabio. -
' v Hoofland's German Tonic
U a aialia arieae ail Iht imgnditnti of Iht Amera.
arUA rcaa Santa Ova Jtum, Oraaaa, chv B it tuod
ar ate esatr diteaset u tA iiirtrrl, ta caiar van Mil
ym t aicaaalia alranrhw if Tacvtraei Ton mill aeaf to
mtmd taat lAra, aanaiin ara entirely dtfferoat from
aay elAart adrertiVdia- Uu carte (At rfuteaw aiawl,
thtm tcimff tcttntt tc prvporefianr if audieaaoi aetrecca,
wauaJBa acWra or avrra dicarnerq a new tat aiiaw
arm. Tat -TON IO ta eVetaVdl. eea ? Uu ataat aato-
mmt aaat agmabU matdta, tear gan la taa petit a.
ar aura u creKinia Jtum plaarur ta to it, mkiU it
ItA-meuta. aaailai anaa. ead autetaa eeerirtei Aoea
otaaad at ea k tommrnM UufrM eal nana
t . faf, fay .
r u,0antT Gmmmn
yr In th. pAW
.tff 'tie emuM
a aH.', SMtuJ.
:- . r.j,". J'rvm th
.i ! " vi -fir i a sr0
,t U :: 1 " .''.:.. r
i .. . t. ' ; ! -1 i j..u ;cn-
- x rttri-f , . i .lrr'd vlrl
- t (4i :t ,?. th'er luonli
i . ,irj.i iffaiN.e, or- man
I t. 4(1. . .
niood Vprirtr-.
It .iitcas'i rtntfli nu from
Mmi jmre ; krp yowr
v ill, .mmmtt i
ii MO til Ar-UaW tUtU
. K
;M iiiin. il.i. W. WtHiUWAKD,
I itii.jtpKi I'hia, Knirri in, inru. .
if. nil - 2t.JlnVi ,Vnf.iii !.:. i nut mn nti-
titut; I" i" n'j'. m ("s ii ff't Ut'itr, urful m diftier
t.J (aM, tint tij yttlt bftfJU e COM4
. i'ttit u tsHt iff nrrrutrt ttcttun, in tit yttim.
J viitf truly.
f lUt- ltipra-w. Court f rt n ti -ylYni-- .
1 r o it I ii - r
(;rman lilt
Icna a nxiuabi
at' attacks of
or UTADCP-la,
mtintn. in dim
I n 1 I tT I llor
1 can r rtl. y it
It uun
l i rom uir txpericuce
. w ltli rfmtfri. i
JA.ft.K-H t ii6.npso?iw
ruou rkv. joski":i n. rksxard.d. i.,,
I'aa.or ut llie Tentli K.iilll Cim'ch, Philadelphia.
ia Jtc. -liata Cia: I h.ft reoaaatre
sqrsltl t (mtxnl mg adaia milk rtcommn.taUsna
dLjjmCM- Inmd a...irrrB. ta regarding tlu prcticm
at "W of at ryrnprutU pAr, J k ir. e.'l eamM ea
tJianl ; awl arUA e olaar ynnf im aariawr inttanct and
earricWarly tn ay mm family, a I At earalataf a Or.
Ma:tear tinman Uttfrt, I drpert far eavM from mn
eaae: rawer, 4e arawtt mfuU cwaetrliaa that for yen
tnU debility ot Uie avait-ia ann eapedaily for Liver
CoaipUinl, It ta aaaeav aaaaatwfe and valuaf le
praparatiun. In JV. I mm ca1 it may
aH i ant wnteUa. I 3. l i dtmU mat, it trill
t rrry MwaoaavJ J (e faaal ea tuftr
caaara I aurt, very rapcifuBy,
J. M olttMIt AMO,
tUanth, ealaw taetat Xraet
fa.ffaad't 6Vreiea Krmtditi art nmntrrfriUd. ra
Mnr aaaa tna ntalart mf C. Ifl. Jackaon eai
la front IA awlti.it arruar uf tuA atUU, and tha
naif af In artrl Hiira ta twA aaUla. AU atSart ara
Price of tbo Blttera, tl OO per bottle
Or, a aalt' duzro for S UO.
Vrlea ot the Ttnlt, II iO per bottle
r, a ball doirn lor 1 1 64.
Tbe loalc la pat up la quart botUea.
CaceHaef mat it U Dr. noaltand"t Gorman HoWia
te mniarrtailo nud and htahltr
mmdrd : ar.d at a I la. eUoa tat .nag.tU
kiManealUltn l YVaaytAiaff tltt at
at, at u jul u II JJlf aad. etcaaat Aa
autta lory rrnjteOiaBr aa it. Tar Jtrma
ifits anU at tat ly tayrtat la any UcaUty uyrn apphcar
Jfa. B31 ABCU STSEX T, PhaaJtmia.
Ponnerly C. M. JACKSON ft CO,
Tneeo Hettaeoleo are for aato "by Drag
lata, Storekaepera, aud JledJcIae Deal
Da not faryH ta otaiM matt (at article yea any, to
order tnaailu fatiM, .
mtttii UK It
A" ! .
; 4rp
utl kit;., .
;.-. a V A.
John LiltU-joUn Was staunch and Btrong, -UprigUt
oud downright scorning Wroug;
lie gave, good weight and paid his way,
II thought for himself and he said his say,
W henever a rascal strove to pass
Instead of silver, money of brass,
lie took his hammer, and said with a frown
John Llttlejohn was firm and true:
You could not cheat him in 'two and two."
When foolish argucrs might and main.
Darkened and twisted th$ clear and plain,
lie aaw Iliro' the mazes of their speech
The simple thought beyond their reach
And. crushing their logic, said with a frown,
"The coin is spumous nailitdown.
John Littleiohn maintained the richt.
Thro' storm and shine, in the world's des
When fools or quacks desired hia Tote,
'Dorsed with arguments learned by rote,
Or, by coaxing, threats or promise tried
To gain his support to the wrongful side.
"Xav, nay," said John, with an angry
The coin ibsitriocu sail it down.
When told that events might justify
A false and crooked policy,
That a decent hope -of future good
Might excuse departure from rectitude,
And a lie, if wkite, was a email offense,
To be forgiven by men of sense;
"Nay, nay." said John, with a sigh and a
"The coin is srrKiors nail it down."
Whenever the world our eyes would blind
With false pretense of such a kind . -
With Humbug, Cant and Bigotry
Of a spurious sham philosophy
With Wrong dressed up in guiso of right,
And Darkness passing itself for Light,
Let us Imitate John, and 'exclaim with a
frown, '
"The coin is spurious na'il it down."
(From the N. Yr Revolution, May 21.)
The Republican Party Daguerreotyped
by a Radical and "Loyal" Pen.
Kt-publinans elected Andrew JoUnson for
party succts; they impeached him for party
au cts: mid since the day the scepter of pow
er came Into their hands, they have worked
for party success rather than the nations
While they have deceived the people with
the cry of Constitutional amendments, loyal
ty, negro suffrage, and impeachment, they
have shown themselves disloyal to the grand
principles of our government, by their at
tempts to drag down the Federal Constitu
tion to their low platform; to force negro
suffrage on the South while repudiating it in
the Northern Slates; and after proving the
President guilty of high crimes and misde
meanors, strangling impeachment with their
own hands. ,
And now the handwriting on the wall
warns them that they are "weighed in the
balance and found wanting." The Repub.
lican party stands to-day with its ranks bro
ken, divided, distracted, blasted, and the
scepter of power has passed from it forever.
But thia is no cause of sorrow, for the soon
er this party is scattered to -the four winds of
heaven,, tho sooner will the scales fall from
the eves, of the people, and they will see
that thir leaders have been but blind leaders
of the blind.
Jeremy Bentham says, "the people cannot
be too distrustful of their rulers," When
the American people learn that men and par
tics are nothing unless based on principle,
and that -whether tinder, a Republican or
Democratic dynasty, we have the same re
sults, they will awakfn to the responsibility
of self government. - ' .
. ' As we turn over the pages of hjstory we
can see how nations, groaning under taxa
tion, ignorance and poverty, lmve been de
luded, blinded and dri roved, without
dreaming that we, ourselves, are tn-tlay the
thoughtless victims of selfish and crazy rulers
who think only of their own aggrandize
ment. Just as Rome, with fetes and feasts,
holidays and deadly combats between man
and beasts, with gladiatorial exhibijions in
crowded amphitheaters, turned the people's
thought from their wrongs so do our rulers
to-dayv with caucuses, conventions, cam
paigns, lmieachmeqt trials, and the coarse
brutality of the press and politicians, amuse
the people; degrade the public taste, and
destroy the virtue of the nation, Unthink
ing leaders inflame the North against rebel-
dom, and damn every man who dares put
a plea for' juHli.-e and mercy to the South,
with the unmeaning name of "copperhead.
To ruiLsc the people's .wrath they point them
to t!te l.wiru of their brave sires and sons
bleaching on all those Southern plains, for-
getliii Hi ul with their own hands they built
tlirti M-piilflin where our brave dead now
s!i i ii. Tin'' rliain that held the black boy
the tV';ra!a'le9 of Florida and the slave girl
in a New Orleans market was fastened round
their neck by New England's sons & daugh
tcrs. Tbrouirh our avarice and selhshness
the land of orange groves and flowers lies
bleedine and desolate to-day. Blame
the South, but our own constitutions, creeds
and codes. , '
But whiles we ended with the sword
slavery of brute force,, and overturned
Southern oligarchy, by cunning legixlation
we have substituted another form of slavery,
in our own system of finance. In; our na
tional debt and taxation; we have placed U
whole labor of the country" at the niercy of
monied aristocracy of banks, bondholder,
and land monopolists, Having just escaped
from the yoke of 400,000 slaveholders,
are about to bow our necks to the yoke
400,000 'lioudhol Jew. Flushed with con
quest, these "High Art Swindlers" have
I (ought up the nation's 'virtue and choked
jirr prophets wi ' have" dared to speak. '
Tin following advertisement .lately
in a Western journal: ..
"Wanted, a general servant, in a small
family, where a man is kept. The house
work and cooking all done by the members
of the family. The gentleman of the bouse
rises early, but prepares breakfast himself.
All the washing is put out' and the kitchen
provided with every comfort and luxury.'
Cold meat aud hash '. studiously . avoided.
Wagta no object te a competent party.
f erence and photographs exchanged. , T
A young Indian girl who. . btid . curiously
watched the proceed of marking barrel head
in a flouring mill in Winona, Minn., '
ia one day, and, taking poosesbion of
stencils, ''ornamented her blanket with
words, "Ellsworth'.sJChoice," and paraded
the streets in great deihjht,but J the diigns
of Mr. FJlsworth, whp is bachelor,
Jtah made no such choice. "
Collision of the "Morning Star" and
Barque "Cortland."
peared ReA
The telegraph has briefly announced
the collision on Saturday night.'the
20th ult., of the steamer Morning Star
with the barque Cortland, on Lake
Erie, thirty miles from Cleveland, and
the l'vis of twenty lives. The Cleve
iand Herald gives tho following par
titulars of the disaster:
We understand that the steamer
was moving- slower than her usual
speed, owing to the darkness ot the
night, when the -collision took place,
but when she struck the barque the
crash was terrific. It was like run-
nit.g aaainst a solid wall, the heavy
cariro of Iron ore, and the momentum
ol the two vewKel coming together,
crushing in the hnw ot the steamer.
as thpug;-: vt h.d lieeii made of paste
board, 'l'lie barque whs .struck by the
steamer almost at right angles. Cap
tain Viger says the barque was not
seen until the steamer was right on
her. The first intimation those on
the boat had of the barque's presence
was hearirg the bell ring, but it was
too late to prevent the collision.
Edward McDonald, a lumber mer
chant of Chicago, states that after the
collision the officers of the Star tho't
there wa3 no danger. ; The., ladies
were partially dressed and were in
the after part of the cabin. Saw the
Misses Patchen; they were on the
stern. Said to them, "I'll try to save
you." 1 hey. were somewhat fright
ened. "The Star went down so rapidly
that Mr. McDonald jumped over the
rail and called to the Misses Patchen
to follow him., but they did not. Mr.
McDonald slipped over on to the rud
der and pushed off, his life-preserver
got round on the wrong side; he
reached a door and was in the water
about two hours, when he was picked
up by those on the hurricane deck,
where he stayed three hours until
picked up by th nice. He thinks
Capt. Viger did hia duty. After he
got off the raft or hurricane deck-
Capt. Viger said It was a thick night;
that the bark had no lights out, and
he did not see her until he got on top
of her; heard her bell twice but was
too near to back; cut her through to
the water's edge and carried away her
cabin. The captain of the bark said,
I had just as good lights as ever
were carried. I saw the steamer and
kept on my course; rang my bell
three times, put my wheel hard up
just befo-e they struck."
The statement of Mr. T. K. J'hase,
of Cleveland, a passenger on the Star,
Is the fullest and most interesting giv
en of the disaster. He was awakened
by the shock, or the ringing of the
steamer's bell, and at once went out
into the cabin. Here he was met by
the Misses Patchen, who occupied the
room next to' ; him, and who asked
eagerly what was, the jmatler, and
what should be done. Mr. Chase re
plied that there was probably no se
nous aanger, ana tnat ne would go
below, and if. there was any danger,
would return and inform them. Mr
C. then went on to the deck just aft
Of the' wheel-libuse, on the "starboard
side, and looking ahead could just see
between the steamer and the stern of
the bark as the vessels drifted apart.
He then went down into the engine
room, where the engineer, Mr. Wat
son, was standing at his with the bar
in his hand ready to start the engine.
xnis neuia just as JJir. Chase came
up. Mr. Chase asked Watson:
"What's the matter ?" The engineer
replied ; "That was a pre tty hard
knock for Bomebody." , Mr. Chase
asked: "Well, who got It, we or the
other?" "The ntlier nnp. T riiH9 "
replied Watson "we're all. right.
The engine worked well, and on this
the engineer was satisfied. Mr. Chase,
after talking with the engineer a mo
ment longer, askea n the boat was
making water, and was told by Wat
son that he didn't think she was, or if
she was.it was a little and would
make no trouble. Mr. Chase, how
ever, noticed the sinking of the bow
gradually, and going up to the cabin
told the Misses Patchen that though
there was no immediate' danger, the
accideat might become serious, and it
was best, to put on life-preserveis. He
assisted both to put them on. They
were not excited beyond presence of
mind, and one of them not being
dressed, asked Mr. Chase if she had
better put on her clothing. The old
est sister said they had no one with
whom they were acquainted, and ask
ed-if they might stay with him, and
Mr. Chase promised to assist them as
much as possible. He then went out
tm the deck again, and saw the stern
of the bark come crashing into the
wheel of the Star, pounding aDd grind
ing the wheel to pieces. 'Then the
second mate of the bark, came, or was
landed some way, on the Star, his face
badly cut, his lower jaw smashed, his
tongue hanging out, and hU face cov
ered with blood. Mr. Chase went
again to the engjne room, and asked
Watson how the water - was making.
The reply was that It was making fast
but he thought it could be kept back.
The pumps werevworking, and the
engineer was hopeful and confident.
Mr. Chase went forward, and as 'he
did so, noticed the inclination of the
boat forward. Looking down the lorT
ward companion way, he saw that the
water was rushing in at frightful rate,
"as if her whole side was stove in."
Mr. Chase says he had noticed at the
first a grating sound along the steam
er's keel, and had : thought that she
was running over a schooner. Now
he ascertained that this noise was the
paying out ot the cables forward, both
by the force of the terrible 'shock, one
of them falling over the bark, the
other going into the lake, and both
cables paying out" of course as the
ateamtr moved. 1' Ail this time the en
gineer was at his post, working his
engine iri obedience to' the bells from
thepUoi; 0ause- Mr .-.Chase, seeing
the incoming water forward rushed
back jnsf as an assistant engineer cam
down saying there were orders to get
out a boaCMr. Chase aald to the en
gineer that the boat would not be
abova-wate two minutes longer, and
Mr. Watson, jumping from hie en-
gine room and looking forward said t
My iGod, that's so r Both ; then
started toward the upper cabin; and
Mr. Chase went at once to the' Misses
Patchen, saying to 'them that ;they
had better go overboard now, !as it
musPbe done, and if they went at
once they might get" away from the
boat, so as not - to be "- drawn down
with her. Guided by Mr. Chase, they
with several other ladies went out on
the boat aft, and he led the way; Into
the water. As he rose to the surface
after jumping- in, he saw that nearly
all the ladies had also jumped in.
One of the. life-preservers on one of
the Misses Patchen had become dis
arranged, and was on her shoulder.
instead of under the arm, and .Mr.
Chase adjusted this. Very soon the
steamer went down, and at once'Mr.
Chase and the four or five ladies in his
in mediate vicinity were caught in
numerous small eddies, whirled about
and partially separated.- Mr. C. does
not think any were taken down by
the boat of those near him. The wa
ter, which had been very comfortable,
became cold after the disturbance by
the sinking of the steamer, and sev
eral of the ladies were taken with
cramp. JNot long alter, too, a furious
gale sprung up, and scattered the
floating sufferers in the darkness.
Mr. Chase drifted off almost, watch
ing the light on the bark, and hearing
the distressing cries for help' from
tnose m the water. A. door came
floating by, and one of the Misses
Patchen was got partly on it, so as to
lie on it pretty securely. The gale.
however, soon got up a sea, and ren
dered Blight security still slighter.
Sometimes Mr. Chase could see the
bark's, light, and sometimes it would
appear to go out, but this, he thinks
may have been owing somewhat to
his being blinded- by the water dri
ving in his face. Finally, a large
piece of the upper deck floated near,
and Mr. Chase succeeded In getting
on it. . Then came a box of bread or
bia-cuit, and this he got on his rait,
A. cnair came next, and this was se
cured. Various pieces from the wreck
came by., and Mr. Chase worked in
dustriously in tying these together on
his raft with pieces of cord that had
come up on fragments of the cabin.
The increasing sea threatened to tear
in pieces the portion of the deck he
was on, but the canvass covering on
the upper side held it together. ; The
cri8 for help were growing fainter
and fewer as one after another grew
weak and then sunk forever. No one
was in sight. Mr. Chase heard still
the criea of some stouter than the rest,
and one voice especially cheering Mrs
Chittington. Mr. Chase was growing
weak himself and the rolling sea made
him sea 6ick, He vomited, and be
came almost unconscious, but finally
recovered. He then fixed the chair on
his raft, and as the sea went down
partially, he got into the chair, and
putting his feet on the bread-box. was
enabled almost to keep out of the wa
ter. Very soon after gettinir into the
water, one of his feet became entan
gled in a lady's dress, and to free him
self and her, he had pulled off his
boots, A vessel, evidently a sail ves
sel passed by, hut too far away to
hear any outcries. 1 Mr. Chase, how
ever, was becoming more comforta
ble, and being well convinced that he
could float all day if hecessarv. was
not greatly disappointed at this. Fi
nally tne it. jm. mee's lights were
seen coming down directly toward
Mr. Chase, and he watched anxiously
Nearer and nearer she came, until he
calculated that if she kept her course
ten minutes longer she would be
alongside his raft. Just then, how
ever, she suddenly., headed off, ran
short distance in a new direction, then
changed again and finally lay to.
Then Mn Chase knew that she had
discovered the wreck, and was wait
ing for daylight. . Finally a boat from
the Bice came up and took him off.
Mr. Chase arrived at bis home in this
city belore his family knew of the
terrible disaster. He is yet suffering
from the chilly wetting and sea-sick
ness, but otherwise is not injured be
yond a slight bruise on one knee from
a piece of timber which struck him
from the wreck. Mr. Chase, when
picked up, had floated a mile or so
away, and had kept himself from
drifting further by means of a slip of
board, which he used as a paddle. It
was just twenty minutes to 1 o'clock
when Mr. Chase first went to the'en
gine room after the collision, and he
thinks the boat sunk in ten or twelve
minutes after.
John H. Garrett, wife and little
daughter, of Detroit, stepped into the
luke as the boat was settling, all hav
iug lile-preservers about them." .Mr.
Garrett rose to the surface, but did not
afterward see his wife and child. ; lie
was picked ui by the steamer Rice
He represents the scene as one of great
confusion aud terror. When the
steamer's ugnts went down all was
darkness, and the. air was rent with
the cries and , shrieks of those la the
water. Voice after voice ceased, and
when light appeared he saw but two
others of the whole party that took
the water 'with him in" sight. Mrs.
Garrett waa formerly Miss Sallie
House, of Lockport, N. Y. The little
girl, Mabel, was five years old.
Mr. Albert IddingS,: who Is among
the lost, was the youngest son of Mrs.
lddings, widow of the late Hiram
ladings, of the late firm of Edwards,
lddings & Co.,' grocers,- Water 6t; The
deceased was quite young, only about
twenty, was a very promising young
man,-beloved by ail, and doted upon
by his heart-broken mother and her
bereaved family. On Saturday eve
ning, just before; the- Star left on her
ill fated voyage, Mr. William Ed
wards introduced young lddings
the. Misses Patchen, these young
having no male protector and,
after the collision occurred, lddings
was seen in company with these young
.ladies, aiding and encouraging them,
and it is probable, his unselfish devo
tior t'ol'trrem inheir peril contributed
jto his own death. The' sympathies
large circle of friends are , with the
bereaved relatives. '.
Mrs. Wamelink,' who is among the
lostiVas the widow of the late Lu B.
Wamelihk, .formerly a grocer of this
city. Mrs. W. resided oh Lorain st.,
West Side. 'Those among us who
were in Cleveland at the time New
ton kept the Americn , House will
remember the deceased as. the very
pretty Mary Otis, who was connected.
with the House, and who by. her
kindness and lady-like deportment
won the regard of all who knew her.
It was at the American Mr.'Wame
lipk'saw her, fell, in love with her
and married her. We believe she has
left no children, . '. j '
One f the aaddest features of this"
terrible accident was the loss of the
Misses Patchen, who had been visit
ing at the house of Mr. Edwards, in
Cleveland, the eldest, Caroline, aged
about twenty-three, having been a
bride's m lid at the. recent wedding of
Mr. Cole and Miss Tiffany.'-' They
were sisters, the youngest, Minnie,
ust from boarding school, and not
over nineteen years ot age, daughters
of T. W. Patchen, Esq., a prominent
banker of Troy, N. Y., and a former
resident of Buffalo. 'Young, beauti
ful and accomplished, scarcely three
hours from the last good-bye given
them by their friends, who were loath
to have them go, they met a watery
grave. The observed among a host of
beauties at the wedding and reception,
and at the Gordon party only . the
night before, to attend which they
prolonged their stay in Cleveland,
their young bright faces reflected the
lightness and gaiety ot their hearts,
entering into the enjoyments of the
evening with that zest and pleasure
that youth and beauty can only give.
This sad ending of so brilliant a series
of lestivities, has plunged the friends
of the young ladies in Cleveland in
the profoundest grief, and created the
deepest sensation among the young
society of Cleveland with whom they
were thrown, while the terrible news
as it flashed over the wires to the in.
valid mother and dovoted father,, will
prove a shock almost too great for hu
man endurance.
The Herald has the following news
from the wreck : George B. Burton
and Charles Bray ton went up Sunday
evening, arriving at Black river at 4J
Monday morning, and commenced
searching along the beach. Found
the beach strewed for nine miles with
portions of the Star from her upper
works. They succeeded in securing
the trunk belonging to Mrs. L. B,
Wamelink, with its contents safe; also
found one of the trunks of Miss Min
nie Patchen; also a chest marked J.
A. Burley; also a chest marked E. L,
Crosby, Corry, Penna., a coat marked
G. M. Rowley, a black hand trunk,
no mark, containing woin,an's cloth
ing; a large German chest, marked in
German, which read passage paid
from Bremen to Baltimore; a trunk
with letters inside addressed Alexan
der Currey; a trunk with a Bible in
side marked Thomas Webster, Lei
cester, England; - and in the same
trunk a Bible marked "From a friend
Quebec. March 17th, 1838;" a trunk
covered with leather and tied with a
rope, but without mark, containing
man's and wHjan's wearing apparel
a paper covered iruuK containing
man's wearing apparel, and a book in
it marked James Walsh, Cleveland,
Ohio, of the. steamer W. R. Clinton
and a letter signed Henry Gagnon.
The condition of the wrecK show:
that there has been a very heavy sen.
No bodies were discovered, and no
article of apparel found outside except
a lady's hat and gaiter. The shore is
literally covered with the debris of the
boat, furniture flag-staffs, cabin doors,
panel work, sheets, blankets, life pre
servers, chairs (all broken in pieces.)
mattresses, washstands, dining tables,
pieces of canvass, curtains, . reaping
machines., packages of freight, . &c.
The ornamental railing from the cab-.
in, covered with red velyet, which
guarded the mirror through which
the engine Is seenvis lying on the
beach apparently in perfect condition.
The ladder to which the engineer
Watson owes his life, lies on the beach
washed up high and dry. Por ions of
the life-boat, completely broken up
were also found. The sides of the
paddle boxes with portions of the
name of the boat were found. A
large mass of the hurricane deck
Seated about five miles to the west
ward of the Black River piers and
now lies on the beach." No one can
imagine how completely broken eve
ry thing that has come ashore is.
the only whole piece of furniture be
ing the engineer's lounge, which, with
its drawer and contents, is all right.
Mr. T. S. Card, of New York State,
patentee of marble roofing, who has
been in this city for about a week pre
viously, left for Detroit Saturday eve
ning, and as nothing has been heard
of him since, it is conjectured that he
was among tho lost on the Star.
The Bbyas free prkss says:
Adolphus Rogers, of Northwest town
ship, Williams county, was arrested
last winter for keeping an illicits dis
tillery. He agreed to report at Tole
do before the United States Commiss
ioner on the Saturday following his
arrest, but instead ot so reporting be
went to Canada, where he remained
until alter the session of the United
States District Court at Cleavland.
Uppn his return he was arrested by
United States Deputy Marshal Fisher
and taken to Cleveland for trial,
the June term. Last week he receiv
ea his sentence. . He was fined $400
and costs, which will amount to about
$200 more, and sentenced to four
months Imprisonment in the Will
iams county jail. lie Is now in prison
having commenced his term of serv
ice on the oth day"oT3 una."
A Committee of the Massachusetts Legis
lature reports that "one-half of the children
engaged in the factory service die . before
they reach the age of ... eighteen, in conse
quence of overwork and long hours..", This
is a horrible statement, and if true !s infin
itely disgraceful to .the owners. of .the facto
ries' and the' State, This'gigautio ey il ought,
to be remedied at once.
Whither Drifting.
The following was communicated to the
Washington City Nat'ionai. Isteujgkxoeb.
On the night of the 30th of March, G. W.
Ashhurn was killed in a negro house of ill
fame in the 'city of Columbus, Georgia.
From the difference known to'exist between
Ashburn and many of his political associ
ates, his violent and overbearing . temper.
and the remarks made by his. relatives
and !
intimate friends, the suspicion that he wit
killed by members ; of -his -own. party, I'nr
political reasons and purposes,inTe!i:iU;lj--obtained
in the Community: ' . -
One Bennett, who luu!t 'been an active
Radical parUzau, a prominent member of
the Loyal League, was in the house at the
time of the killing. This man was heard to
make a threat against the life of Ashburn
on the Saturday previous te his death. ; His
statements as to the cause of his being , in
the house, and as to the differences which
existed betwqen himself and Ashburn, about
some matters of money, and his subsequent
t-i induct 'in endeavoring to suborn negroes
to Bwear the deed against certain citizens of
the place, pointed to him very strongly as
an accomplice, at least in the transaction.
An affidavit was made by a citizen who
heard Bennett make the threat against the
life of Ashburn, before Samuel R. Bostock,
a justice of the peace appointed by General
Meade, who failed to issue a warrant for
the arrest of Bennett. This man Bostock,
and his bailiff Thomas Grier, who has since
been appointed Marshal of the city by Gen
eral Meade, were very active in getting ne
groes to swear the deed against certain par
ties, two of whom are now in confinement.
J. G. Maule, of Alabama, a member of the
Reconstruction Convention of Georgia, and
a member elect to the Legislature of Geor
gia, has since stated that he knew the killing
was te take place on that night, and that he
left town beforehand.
Solomon Woodfield, who Bennett states,
was in the house a short time previous to
the killing of Ashburn, and who was known
to be on bad terms with Ashburn, on ac
count of certain moneyed transactions
tween them, left the city shortly after
killing, and has gone to parts unknown.
Some time after the killing, and after
the the
Military Governor of Georgia had offered
an unusually large reward for the apprehen
sion of the murderers, several of the most
prominent and respectable young gentlemen
of Columbus were arrested by military au
thority, together with two negroes, who had
been identified with the Democratic party,
and, after a confinement of several days,
were discharged on heavy baiL without
charge or accusation. ...
Subsequently two of the white men were
rearrested, togelhei with the two negroes;
were sent to Fort Pulaski, confined in cells,
fed on soldiers' rations; and denied all access
to Or communication with counsel or friends.
.Later still, another young gentleman was
arrested and sent to the same place, on the
same conditions, and Bennett and a white'
prostitude, who were in the house on the
night of the killing, w;ere also sent to Fur,.
Pulaski. ' . , -
When the matter of these arrests was
. . .
brought to the attention qf Congress and the
country, by the Hon. Mr. Beck, of Ken
tucky, three of the young gentlemen origin
ally arrested, viz: W. L Chipley, Dr. Kirck
sey, and Columbus Bedell, and another
young gentleman, Cliff B. Grimes by name,
were anested, and are now confined in the
military barracks at Atlanta, awaiting trial
I i.v military commission for the murder of
After the arrest of these parties a military
Uicer pf the staff of General Meade, togeth
er with Captain Mills, commanding the post
at Columbus, proceeded to arrest and con
fine a large number of negroes of both sex
es; and to examine the same in the manner
specified and described in papers hereunto
attached. Six ol the negroes so arrested
and examined have been sent to Atlanta un
der military guard, to be used, as supposed,
as witnesses against the parties accused.
The parties named as above are confined
in separate apartments, and arc denied all
communication with friends, save under
military surveillance, and all opportunity to
conter with counsel as to their defense. A
lady, a relative of one of the prisoners, was
denied, upon application, the privilege of
even seeing the prisoners in the presence of
an officer, though she premised not to speak
to them, and only desired to see them, in
order that she might report tln-ir situation to
friends and families.
All of the persons so arrested and confin
ed, and who are sought by extraordinaay
and unusual means to be unplicated in the
commission of a crime, of which they are
believed to be entirely innocent by all who
kuow them, have occupied positions of pro
minence ifl the Democratic organization of
the city.
To combat this movement, to vindicate
the characters of the accused, to protect them
from persecution and punishment, : and to
enlighten the mind of the country as to the
true status of this affair, this document and
the papers appended have been prepared
and collected: "
Georgia, Mcsoogbe Coorre
Personally appeased before me, this' Cth
day of June, 1868, Sandy Wilson, a color
ed man, who, being duly sworn, 1 deposes
and says that on Monday, June 1, 1868,
about 11 A. M. deponent was arrested on
streets of Columbus by one Thomas Grier
and a Federal soldier, and. carried to i head-
quarters of his post, and dehvered over to
Captain Wills, commanding post; that in the
room were three other United States oflioer
names not known, besides': Captain u ills;
that he was first accused of 1 vt'.iit.ir ,sv Demo
cratic negro, and ft book was prodi'ired' and
referred to, in which were written names,
among, which deponent saw and ' read ' his
own hiinie. Deponent at once j protested
against this arrest, and told one of the offic
ers, "Captain, I am not a free man," to
which the officer replied that, "Yes, he was;
but he was trying to make;"' himself a slavp
a.naittby ius.vote;" that questions ; arid; -re-luarks
were rapidly addressed to him by , all
iliese officers, not giving 'deponent time, if
lii could have so done, to have answered
i hem. Finally Captain Wills asked depon,
cut, "When did yeu wait onJCliff Grimes?"
to. which he answeced, .'.Two years ago, '
msr You need not be lying; tel me
where-Cliff Gjrinies was on. the Bight Ah:
bum wasdilled. : ' .,' '.'
Deponent I. do pot know, as I was not
here. :: ! j,:.i ;:. I .
.i.Wnls Wheije were.ou,.eiri;, ,j : .
I Deponent I was on steamer C. D. -Fry
as a boat hand Abe Fry master on the
river.. We were coming up to Columbus,
and were met by the steamboat ; Shamrock,
pear BeUevue, and by her was told of Ash
burn's death. ".. i
One of i he .officers then . asked him about
Cliff Grimes' character. Deponent said: He
was a. perfect gentleman: did not know any
tiling else about him.j He treated deponent
very kindly. . .. ,
After several questions and cross-questions
to same effect by said officers, Captain Wills
told deponent that '.'all this lying .would do
no good; "that he (Wills) knew all about
tliU niAllpr nnd wfl.a dptormuied to tret the
... .1 . '
irniii out ot ueponent, auu tie utigut. na vroit
own lip."
Deponent' again asserted he knew .no more
than he had stated, when "Wills1 'asked him
if het'ouid 'write 'his name. ' Answer: "I
can." Wills; "Here! write your name on
this sheet of paper, so I - can know you tell
me the truth," at thc-same time giving him
pen, ink, and paper. Deponent said he was
too sharp to write hisname to blank pa
per; but taking-the peri, wrote Captain Wills'
name. Wills: "You are sharp, Mr. Nelson.""
Deponent:- "I am not sharp,' but I am hon
est." Wills: "IH have the truth out of you
sir." -'That deponent' was kept in a guard
room under the Court-house all that night,
with nothing to eat; that on Tuesday Cap
tain Wills and the same three officers visited
him in his cell and propounded substantially
the same queries as before, with the same
result as before. This was about 10 A. M.
They left him again; he was locked up, and
kept there without one mouthful of food,
aud none was offered him by the guards.
An old negro woman named Mary brought
him some food, but it was not allowed him
by the soldiers. .
That he was so guarded and. kept till
Thursday morning, when Captain Wills came
again to see him, and asked about the same
questions, with results as above, and as he
was about to leave deponent asked leave to
go to see his sister, Nancy Nelson; he was
allowed to go, under promise of returning
again that afternoon. He went, and report
ed back at about five P. M. same day. The
food he got at his sister's' was the first and
only he received during his confinement, from
June 1 to June 4.
... 'j
That he was again questioned by Wills
same as before same results when Wills
said "he wonld have the truth out of him;
again he was put in guard-house, where he
Stayed till Friday, morning, 5th inst., at about
seven A. M.. when he was released, Wills
saying: "Mr. Nelson, you may go; t believe
you are an honest man."
Sworn te and subscribed before us this 6th
of 1868.
Ii. J. Moses, jun., Notary Public.
Georgia, Mcsoogks Coustt:
Before me personally appeard Abner Grif
fin, who, being duly sworn, deposes and
says that on the Wednesday, he third day
of June, 1868, in the county and State
aforesaid, being then In the employ of; CoL
E. T; Shepherd, on his place in Wynton,
('tetirsia, he was arrested by two Federal sol
dier and taken. under guar j to Captain Wills
head-quarters; that he . was kept a prisoner
there from eleven A: M. to six P. M.; that
he was examined by two men, one in the
uniform of the United States, and the other
in citizen's clothes, with a military cap; that
he was asked what time Dr. Kirksey came
home on the night of the murder of George
W. Ashburn, and he replied, between seven
and eight, and that then one of the officers
called hhn a damned liar, and that they wo'd
send him to Fort Pulaski with a shaved head
and a ball and chain on him; that he was
greatly frightened, and in exceeding fear of
his life. Deponent testified that he got the
Doctor's horse the next morning; did not
notice anything different about the horse.
: The harness and buggy were in their place
where they had been put by deponent the
nizht before, and that he- was not then al
lowed to go' Out of the" ' room; he was kept
there all day, and before leaving he was
again called In and ake'l the same questions
over again, to which he gave the same an
swers, , He was then told he miiht go, if he
would be at his place when they sent for him
again. Deponent promised, and was then,
permitted to go home. Deponent further
says that he did not know any cause why he
should be. arrested, and asked, but no in
formation was given.
his .
"' mark.
Sworn to and subscribed before us, ' this
6th day of Juue, 1858.
Notary Public.
Clara Brooks, a colored girl, ten or twelve
years of age, employed on the plantation of
Colonel Edward T. Shephord, testifies that
she, in company with several other negroes,
was arrested by Federal soldiers, taken to
head-quarters and confined for a short time,
and was questioned under threats by the of
ficers conducting the examination as te the
whereabouts of Dr. Kirksey, one of the par
ties arrested on the night of the killing - of
Ashburn. ' -
Charlotte Hall, a negro woman, employed
as -a servant in the house in which Grimes,
one of the parties arrested. lives, testifies un
der oath that she was arrested taken to mili
tary head-quarters, placed in close confine
ment, and cot allowed communication with
any one. - She was kept in close custody for
three days, and during this time was sub
jected to repeated long and severe examina
tion's by the military officers; was cursed and
threatened by the officers. She testifies un-
f d:r.tmth' as follows
'. Ust before leaving,
one of the officers
around, and that I
; me I was lying all
would rather rot in the lort for three or for
si$ years than to tell the truth on my damn
ed Democratic friends; that I might as well
tell the trutli for Frederick (a .Frenchman
who wailed on Mr. Wright) had told all
about itj and . that when I went to Atlanta
and met Frederick that he would catch- me
in a lie. One of the - officers then took a
piece of rope and put it under my chin, and
said that when they gbtttie to Fort 'Pulaski
they would So me that way nntil I told "the
truth on my Democratic friends. ,:" Was rei
imprisoned, taken' out again and re-examined
in the same way. One 'of the officers
was writing at the table rhep was being
examined. I do nnt know' what jie wrote,
Before being discharged I was asked if I
was not the mistress of some Of ther young
men. One of.thc officers proposed to 'said
me tFort, Pulaski, but the" ethers objected,'
and, after being warned not to let my - Dem
ocratic friends xun, .me off, I was discharg-
'ed. .-. - is . -i
Cicero Johnson, a colored man, testified
Hlne lately received a new luppty of JOB J,.-
KRIAL. is now farcUhed In a "atylo eqaal te a, ,
country offioa to Ohio, hartpgr r
! . 1 "
And a full aaaortment of tha Uteat atylea af y :
with the nanal fitcilltlea for doin' work of vy"g
deacrlptlun In the beat of atyle. and aa teaeu
as can be done In any nrt-caa city office.
' ' Always kept on baud
yu no ,
t na-
that he was arrested, taken to military ha tariff
quarters,1 and Was examined by Major Lec from
ard, of tlw; 1-eedmenV Bureau, CapurK'n-T
Willa,.' and ' another officer.' Had BCTiat. -
long and severe examinations, .and was lldurs
peatedly cursed and tUreatened;twas puff" ''
prison, without food, bedding, or lights,.'' du
was taken but from Ume to time and eutfJlPWr
ined, inid'retmprlsoned; one of the office cost
said to me "We are tired of your lying, a 10t,
will have to send you to Fort Pulaski, whe'Ml'y
you will have your head shaved and wear ' "'m '
bail and chain." The same officer asked ri-Jk.&t
ii I knew how long I would be alive; n-imc.
accused of being a Democratic negro, arrnen ;
was questioned, as to my reasons forqui:th!n 1,10 ;
the Loyal League; the officers told me tht S'"'" "t
knew all abbut the matter, and the questirieace.
and threats were to make me implicate t't' 18
young gentlemen arrested for the killing
Ashburn. -
al lo
[From the New York Freeman's Journal.]
The Plea of Availability.
,.. .
. ..Mere success, for themumen, wltle the
out regard to principle, is e(pn't aflolng
guinent." He certainly, succeeded itse,ud :
betraying the Lord ol Glory, and hi y.wa f
got his money for doing itl 'But, nex way; I
day, he went and hanged'.. himself! -)f'tn
He" is the worthy pattern for those liiia'es
copy after who seek success at the t.- ,!ts. jr
pent-e of principle. ' . .tinol J1
But, in this coming political eoiitesif t!.
it happens that the achieveirwi.' evaa-i:
success is intimately linked with .
maintenance of principle. : - '
In the can vass, next antumn, th.
ard some States that are morally su
for the Democrats, with any lair D
ocratlc candidate. These are Com
ticut, New York, New Jersey, Pt
iri.- A id
i iliiW
I unn
: cent.
sylvania, Delaware, Maryland, K
tucky. Missouii, California, and Or,
gon. To these, it permitted to; vot
at an, lennessee is to be added, u. jdis
these States it is certuin that the fu' .ti now
vote of the Democratic party can hu iuers
poieu ior .air. I'enaieton. in low ( the
York and Pennsylvania, we kr.ow. f'Tif?.
that belore the people Mr. Peudel-
is the most popular candidal!
can be run. But we grant that ;
States we have named, any ui
tionable Democratic candidate
of the electoral vote.
Then we come to the States 'that
may be carried, and may be . '
These are Ohio, Indiana, Illhi-:; t .
begin with. There is no man i - . ;
ar with public sentiment' in .- - i
Slates that, if honest, will not sa. . : -Geo.
H. Pendleton is not twent. .
cent stronger in them than-- iy
other man talked of for the Presit.t-n-cy.
Pendleton is sure to carry Oi.i
and Indiana, by a vote greater than
the party vote. " If any Democrat can
carry Illinois it Is Pendleton. Jt is
our cool judgment that he can carry'
that State on his Greenback platform. f
We are equally sure that even Horatio '
Semou'r, with all his deserved popu-'
larity, on other questions were he a J
candidate, which he distinctly is not
- could not carry Illinois nor, in all
probability, Ohio er Indiana, ' carry- '
Ing the weighgt he does as the favor- j
ito of the bond -holders. .'!
Then all the little gold States such f;
as Nevada, are as a matter of course,
for Pendleton, on the question of pay- f.
ing the five twenties in greenbacks. m
Aud Michigan and Wisconsin, and -
even Minnesota, aro so on fire on thia IT,
urgent financial question, that, we be-
lieve,' they are most likely to give J
him their electoral vote which they J
will give no mere doubtful advocate '
of whatthey seek. f"
Again, in New Hampshire some of ;
the most powerful men among the ;
voters tell us, plumply, they will fight
their vote n and carry ' the State for
"Pendleton and Greenbacks te pay
off the" 1 onds" but will not make the
like exertion for any one not represen
ting Pendleton's platform.
The position is then thus: The
States that are In doubt can be carried
for Pendleton, and cannot be carried
for any one opposed , to . him or Ju
souiu of the. cases, may be carried for
him, and will uot even try for any one
else. What is the oont-lusion tu be
drawn, supposing the curb-stone put- f
iticiacd of New York to be in ernest
in saying they "want to win?
ttono i.
' i-':.
r v
. af
- on
Constitutional and Sound.
f The enunciation by Senator DavU,
the other day, of his views on the sub
jectf the Constitutionality of Ihe
strange doings about these times, dis
serves the attention ot every white
man in this Union. He claims tht
the man who receives, at the. coming
election, the greatest number of while
votes in the United States, is th men
who will be Constitutionally elected
President dejure, and that whiamen
will see to it that il be made de facto. -
Thus is embodied, iu a few . words,
the gist of many arguments which
have been put forth and elaborated,
in various ways, by the Democratic
press, for months past.' .Senator Da
vis does not, any more thnn we do.
believe in Radical "accomplished
facts; or that because a Radical Con
gress, holding Dy base tricKery ana
unblushing frauds two thirds of Con
gress, only for a time, have a right to
establish & perpetuate unconstitution
nal 'measures, tending to destroy tht
last vestige of a free government.
The brazen effrontery-of such poIit
clans as Stevens, Butler and Sumner,
backed by suoh writers as the unscrup
ulous Greeley and Forney, may cause
them te think the people are era-vent),,
and that they can easily be brow bea
ten, and borne down by bitr words
and a two-third 8 'majority. These
gentry will learn, something iri the
school' of experience within the ' next
year or two.; The array canDOt even
with a thousand General Grants' be
pat; In antagonism with' the whit
peple-of the -United States The-
whELurAiiu. n .a ...2ft I '
luuai nun will ruie tnes coun-ayra-a
try, ana Radicals and negroes had bet 5
ter understand It so. The Rooner thev
do the better for all, of both ra -oh.
at p-
' In Germany, when a paper says any tlilny
witty,- they kill the editor and not one :edi a
toil has feeeii killed " there-' for two hntrrtrwf
yeart".' ;.:'..:;. v;
,1'i.rh ----- - ; -.-r;,
' i-Pr com the government $50,000 to enable
Buiiestoleara what Wool ley did wiU'tl6,'
ef bhV own-' money not a'dollar of ! feliich
, went to Influence votes for acculttal. -"

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