THE FREMONT JOURNAL.
A. WEEKLY PAPEK,
OSLIBHKB KVKtT rR!Ir, At FEKHONT, o:, I
(OSO. EKDWAV, fc. "1 SBDWAY,)
Devoled to the defense of Union Principle and
to ihc preDiotion of all tbe valuable and legiti
nalo interests of our County, including Agri
culture and other Industrial PurauiU, Educa
tion, Temperance and General Morality.
TEltMS OF THE JOUKNA.L:
One year, in advance, - - - - $"0
At tlie expiration of the year, - 4 50
Sir months, - - - - - !'(
Three months, - - " " "
J. K. BAKTLBTTj
ATTORMSY XT LAW, has rennmeo the praetiee of hi!
profession in Sanduaar and adjoining Bounties.
OMoe in Rockland's 'W Block. Konaae 01 Stmt Street,
onpnaite the Crofhao Hooae,
,r FREMONT, OHIO. n27jl.
V. XV. PAGE,
ATTORXEY AT LAW AKD yOTART rVBLlC.
I utnm, Reel Estate nl General Collecting Ageat for
SjliSlBaBOI irvim rmm. v..m i
Sindmlj wantr, Ohio.
II. XV. WIASIiOW,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, will at
tend te Professional Baeineea in Sandaaky and ad
joining ennntiea. Special attention giren to proearinf
Soldior'a Par, Boontr.aad Prnaiona.
Orrioa Second Storr T.ler'a Blocli.
." JOHN Ii. GREEE,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, will
attend to lfl Buelneee ia Sanduakr and adjoin
I nreonntiea. Particular attention paid to th collection
of Claw a. SoMiera' Back Pay, BonntT and Pension
claina promptly attended to.
' OFFICE front, corner room, ap-etaira, Tyler Block,
Februry 19, 1999. ;
W F. BAILEY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICE in Clasp's Building, comer of Front and Gar
rison Streets, ,
p. a,. Will be in ToMo on Tnfedayi of each week.
Fremont, JaJy 1, IMo n29nS
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT I.AW.and So
licitor in Chancery; will attend to professional co
siness in Bandnaay and adjoining counties- OFFICE,
Second story Baekland's NEW Block.
' FREMONT, OHIO.
Dr. J. XV. CROAT,
PHTBIOIAN Se 8TJKQBON
OFFICE C-r Valletta's Flomr Store. Bouse First
soar south of Tstthanij's Cabinet Rooms. jaa.ro.
J. 91. COREY, M I.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Orrtcs Cp-etairs, orer Leaflet's Bat and Cap Store,
next door to Shaw's Dental OSes.
Fremont, October tO, 1664. -
J. XV. FAIIilNG,
Home path ic Physician and Surgeon,
OFFICE, EacUasjaTs Old BUck, second floor. Ofn
leetrs From 1 to 3 P. . Satardaya, from 10 a. m.
to 9 p. m. Parties lar attention paid to Diaeaeea of the
Throat and Lungs. Fremont, April 1804. J
II. F. BAKER, BI. 1.,
PHYSICIAN Sc 8UEQBON.
OBI os East side of ths rirar.on Main Street, one door
east of Thompson's old Tarern stand. 15tf
Mil. S. A. OR WIG.
ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
WILL attend to all eases entrusted to his care, with
promptness and due dilligenee, under bia eatab
ished propositions (as far as practicable) of Quick Cures,
ew Tiaits, and Low fchsrgea. .
f . , WINTER'S STATION.
June 80, 1969. Sandusky County, Ohio.
ii. n. SHAW,
18 prepared to do all work in the Dental Profession with
promptaeas and satisfaction to all who may need hia eer
Tioss. He is prepared to net from s single tooth to form
lag aomplota sets for upper snd lower jaws. Teeth in
serted on pirot, or gold, or silver plate.
OFFICE in Buckland Block, ap-stairs.
Jaa. 1,1899. ;
9. B. TAYIiOR,
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon.
OFFICE la Vallette's Block, oyer J. W. Bowlna
Sroesry and Crockery 8 to re.
Fremont, April 9, 1994. -
c. R. Mcculloch,
Drugs, Medicine, Dye-Stuflk, Glass, Paints,
Oils, Books, Stationery, Glass Wars, ka, c
No. "3, Buckland Block, Fremont.
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Paints, Oils,
Yamiihesj-Dys-Stnoa, Burning Fluid, Books, Statloa
err. Wall Paper, Fancy Goods, Toys, Cigars, Chewing,
Tuba ooo. aa, , fee No. 1, Buckland Block,
Mauuiaetnrers of Copper, Tin, and 8beet-Iron Ware.and
Dealers In Stores, Agrleultnrnl Implements, Stores, Rata,
(fool. Hides, Sheep-pelts, Old Copper, Old Stores, -
AU iVrts otraaietanksaHoliona. St Clair1. Brick
Sloe. No. 9, Fremont, Ohio. aUyW.1994.
Da. Salihas will be in hia office, at Clyde
tbe last two weeks of each month, to perform a(l opera
tion! required in his profession. Satlsfaetioc Lgnarsa
teed In all cases. G. J.SALZMAN.
Clyde, Oct. 97. 1899. 43tf
A. 1. W1XES'
la St. Clair's Black Opnaelte the Past Offlcc,
50 FREMONT, OHIO.
FRANK N. GURNET, Rboprietob.
The Caosi has been pat ia order aad is bow ready
OaastsoftheH-neeeoBTeyed to aad from the Depot
reeofaharg. March 9, I860.
peter eessleh. b. R. BELDIKO
t KCSSLER & BELD1NQ, Proprietors,
' CORNER Of riKB AKD IBOHT STRJETS,
Pasasagen carried to and from ths House bee of charge
February 99, 1SS9.
Corner of Broadway and Ottawa Streets.
C. D. NEWCOMBE. MANAGER.
Norember 9, 1866. 44tf
a WATCHES & JEWELRY.
IB stiU rooming artiolee in bis line, XfEfF STYLES of
Jewelry, Watches and Clocks,
SPECTACLES, , ;, la sndless rariety.
GOLD PENS, Warranted Beat ia market,
jy Call and See, at the POST OFFICE.
rpHE undersigned taken pleasure in informing tbe peo
X pie of Sandunky and adjoloing counties, that bs is
legally licensed toeell all kinds of goods at auction any
Blaeeta the United States.
Those wishing goods sold at Auction, can call on m
at my bonse, in Waablngton township, one mile weat o
the Four Mile House, or address me at Fremont, Ohio.
October 18, 1866. 4ljl SAMUEL BOY ER.
PITT &. WOODBURY'S
HORSE POWERS, &c,
Matwfadurci by On
SANDUSKY MANUFACTURING CO.,
BARNEY, OCOBOCK & TORREY.
Sucoeuora to C. J. Miasaa.
Kaoduaky, May 25, 1966.-21tf
WESTEBN IKSIKAME COMPANY,
acrrALO, . T. -DEAN
RICHMOND, President. E. B. SMITH, Secretary.
Hull and Cairo ri.ka taken on post farorable terms.
Also Fire Risks oa Grain in Fremont Warehouse Com
SEClRlTY INSURANCE COMPANY,
Or KKW YORK.
WALKER ft EISTERPHE1 VE, Gen'I Agfa, Boffalo.N.T.
Hull and Cargo risks taken oa best terma.
I. E. A.MSDEN, Agent.
FremonU Maxell 30, 1866. 13m.
A. B.- PUTMAN,
Grocer and Tobacconist,
WOULD repectrully inrorm tlie eitiaana of Sandus
ky and adjoining counties, that baring purchased
the entire stock of A. Wolf, in
ST. CLAIR'S BI.OCK, opposite the P. O-,
he ia prepared to sell all kinds of
TOBACCO, CIGARS AND PIPES,
Wbolenal rid HUil At nrwtlT mlacd pricf. ii'tn
fitorkof ;ROCt:i.irS i- reWtd from t!ie vry b-st
nd bj purchasing of h im yon will he sure to good
article at s anuill margin above coot. IlihRt cah
nrioa paid (or Produce. Come and M roe Wore pnirhat.
Inm alaewsur. A. B. PVTUAN.
,cr, y vvv.rTT New Series, Vol. XIV. No. 33.
Tr;fMiyiel 1829. Vol. XXXVII. : ; . :
FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO, AUGUST 17, 1866.
J. B. GLENN & CO.,
WBOLISALB BklLSRS I
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
FEUITS & NUTS!
PICKLES AND CANNED GOODS.
Shippers of Berries and Vegetablee,
145 Ontario St., Cleveland, Ohio.
17 Cash Buyers will do well to call.
WE Uketbla method
ofre turning thanka
to our many eusiomsi
for their liberal patron
age for the last Fifteen
Years, aad to assure
tbem thatwe aball con
tinue onr efforta to merit
their continued furors,
br keeping a larseatock
of Hardware, Iron and
Nails, sod sellinc the
same at the lower nutrkf-t rmt.
CANt lELD Sc BROTHER.
Sign of the Pad-Lock.
Fremont, Ohio, Jaa. 6, 1869. Bltf.
BUCKLAND B BLOCK,
Is ths only agent in Sandusky county for the Cele
brated Estey Cabinet Organs!
Now anireraally conoeded to be the best in ass.
tjaranf Choirs. Lorsrsof Music ceneralty. aad fam-
Uieewbo contemplate purchering an inatrument should
not fall to sail at Mr. Cross' Music Store, Baekland's old
Block, and examine thia rare climax of musical inraa
ttoa. It ia bsyoad all questioa ths best Canine Organ
bow ia nss.
Fremont, March 19, 1999. lltf.
JU8T RKCEIVKD. a floe aaaortmeiit of tiioee axoellent
a beautifully irronnd Conearo Convei Lena adapted to
nit all age-, and mora apt to impw Horn impair the
rlnioo, tbe object appwrinf with the aama font la all 41
rectione. Alao, other flna
perfect Concavo, Plaao, Pooble Oottearo aad Convaz
lAeneen, in sveei, butw ana wia iramea.
Eye or Moae Glaaimi.
M orocoo, Pltaiiifihed, and Grman SilrerSpeotacleGaaaa.
tjr Call aad See, at the rout Offioa Bail ding.
Jan 20, 1864. H, J. '.IMMKHMAH.
LACE CURTAINS &, SHADES.
BECKWITII A: STEttliING,
1S7 As 1S9 Superior Street, Cleveland, Ohio,
HA VK juet reoeired at their immense Establishment
(the largest Carpet ators in the oountry, a large
IMCI or -
9 PLY 4- 1XQRAIN CARPETS.
in new and and beautiful patterns.
Also, Mattings, Mats, Floor and Table Oil Cloths,alao
an elegant rariety of Laeo and Muslin Curtins, Gold
Band Sbadea, Damasks, Brocatella, Arc Am they import
toeir ioreifru gooos sou ouy rrrtm manmaelurers direct,
they are offering goods at rrtmtlr rtdad wring.
Parties furnish tug are requested to examine their
gooaa ana prioes. lwIJ
MAFUFACTVRER AND DEALER IN
ALL KINDS 0V
TOBACCO AND SEGARS!
In Baekland's New Block, Opposite Ike
1st National Bank,
SIGN OF THE BIO INDIAN,
GROCERS, Saloon-keepers, and Hotel proprietor, are
especially inrited to call and examine mr Stook. 11
ia the largest and moat complete of any aow kept ia this
secuon 01 Ul country.
My motto is quick salsa and small profita
Fremont, Not. 34,1969. 4Tyl.
Provident Life Insurance
and Investment Co.,
HAS a capital of f 1,000,000. and ia managed hj an
able and responsible board of Directora,and offloera.
Aaeideata oTerUke men in the cara,oa steamboata, and
bj all mode of trarel. Kannra,merchacta.niecbaniea,
professional men, and every body are liable to meet tbem.
Take a Policy in thia company, and if yon an diaabled
from bnaioeM, yon will be ptid from $6 to $50 per week.
uaMunoi aeam, irom amu to iu,uwt wm oe paid
to roar friends. Almoat ererr dar. some on ii iniorad
by an accident in our town or in tha Ticinity. Do not
aeimj .oovinnirea. vauon
K. W. H. ITICxLELXiAN. AgenU
STRUCK OIL IN FREMONT?
East Side of the River!!
THE CNDKRSIGNED has purchased ths well known
formerly owned by Jesss Vannsss, and he has enlarged
the same and ia now prepared to do a snug business in
THE TANNING LINE.
WANTED 300Cords of Bark!
MT CASH PAID FOR HIDES. JSJ
Tanning done on Shares.
Strict attention paid to
We solicit s share of public patronage, aad will war.
rant our work satisfactory.
W. D. SHERWOOD.
Fremont, March 9, 18G6. IOj 1.
I) ALLVILLE FACTORY!
P. C. DEAN
rilAKF.3 thia method to notify the people of Sanduaky
X and adjoining countiea, that heia prepared to
Card and Spin Wool for Customers,
Weave and Dress Cloth, on
Shares or by the Yard,
to euitthe withes of all.
Harintr put in new machinery and new ImproTementa,
I am prepared to do a rreater Tariety and three times tbe
amount of work than heretofore.
People who bare brought their wool to my Factory In
yearn patit will now be pleased to know that there is no
establishment La Northern Ohio that can do work is
any better style.
8uch as Carding, Spinning, Wearing and Dressing
Cloth, done promptly.
Wool willbereceirod to Can and be returned at E.K.
Moors ft Bro's, Fremont.
-1 iarita my friends to call at the factory and see me.
Ballrille, May 15,1866.-2f.
PL. AT Fa WAIVE.
A FINK assortment iuat reostred, of the latest styles
snd pattern.. Such as
Cake Baskets, Castors, Butter Dishes,
Syrup Cups, Goblets, Sugar Baskets,
Spoon Cups, Tea Pots, Coffee Urns,
Cream Pitchers, Cups, Napkin Rings,
Brontifirst Castors, Tea Sets, Ac.,
These srticlea an plated on best Whit Metal, aad all
WABBAimn as such.
Misses Sets of from three to five pieces,
plated on genuine Alabata.
Plain and Tipp'd Spoons,
Tea, Coffee and Table Spoons,
Salt and Mustard Spoons,
Desert, Medium and Tatie Forks,
Putter, Pie, Fish and Fruit Knives,
fJT Call and see for youraelres.
rr Foat Offioa Building.
Fremont, Dee. J, 1961.
W E XV
C O N FECTlONEirV .
Cor Front and Garrison Streets,
Where may bs found
la all its rarietlea, at
Wholesale and Retail.
Gum, Gum Drops, Chocolate Cream
Drops, Licorice and Licorice Drops, Fig
Pasie, Gell Drops, in fact, every thing in
The line of Confectionery.
Also A choice lot of Clgara, Matches, fcc, fee.
. A ood assortment of
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
tW Remember the place, Tmo. Clapp's
Old Stand, Fremont, Ohio.
F. K. TETER & CO.
O b o r 1 1 n, Ohio.
0. 8. OALKINS & a P. GRIFFIN,
Principal of the Commercial PepsxtiranlInrtractnralD
in Bcienoa 01 Aoooanta, fjommarciai AniDmatie,
ComiDralal Law and Lotarra on BaalneM Cni
tons, ComspoDdttncs, iso tc.
C. H. POND,
Principal or tho Tetagraphie Department, and Inntrnoto
1q rraovioau ana inooreticai rtiefrapiiiof,
Maaaaf Beiriatration. SUporta,
L.. E. fc W. A. DttAKE,
Principals of tha Chirographic Department, Instrnstora
la Bpeneenan l enmanaQip ruua. rraeueai
aad Ornamental Pen Drawing,
Card Marking, Letter
D. A. CUBTISS
Principal of Actual Business Department, and Associate
instructor m science 01 accounts.
I. B. IIEBBUn,
Lecturer oa Banking, Currency, Detecting Counterfeit
Money, azonange, an.
C N. POND,
Lecturer on Frictions! and Voltaic Electricity and In
tructor ia Theoretical Telegraphy.
WnvKlNOAID, JrM O. C. HILL, L.R. PENFIELD, A.
C. RIDKOUT Tutors.
Ia addition to the above, an efficient core of Assis
tants Is constantly employed.
The Tuition Fee is only about ONE-UALK thatususlly
charged in similar Institutions; whlls the efaespnesa of
lirins. the numerous educational adran tarts of the nlaoa,
and the compare tire absence of temptations to rice, are
We do aor CAaunraa situations to our graduates,
for it is beyond tbe power of any Commercial College to
it situations lor allita graduates, out ri do OUABaKTII
,11 and oohplbtb satisfaction to oar students.
We are not a "link" in anybody's chain, neither do we
lay claim to ao a asnao a thing as a "nataar" on s system
Tuition for ths Full Coarse, Including Business
Penmsnshin, ......................... 930.
Telegraphing Course,. .-.-.-..-........ ...... 39.
Both Combined, 46.
Teachers' Coarse ia PeBmanahip, 19.
To any who hare doubts concerning where to go for a
Buaineea Education, we say if you study one week with
us, and we hare deeelred you by false representations.
ask ror your mition ree,ana it will os rerundea.
For full particulars, send for a Catalogue and Circular,
Dec. 1, lttM. 48yl.
NEW STYLES !
XITX are aow receiriag our Stock of Goods forth
l l emriy
To which ws inrite the attention of buyers. No old
stock; bat New, Fresh floods, bought at th
LOWEST CASH PRICES.
Com in and examine before pnrcbaaing elsewhere. W
Inrite tepeaal attention to oar own manufac
ture. Sewed work of every deacription,
from Patent Letftber Boot- to
- womena' eewed Shoe a, and
nil other kinds of
Done In the Beat Style. -
LEATHER AND FINDINGS!
Constantly on hand at the lowest market price,
No. 4, BnckUuda Old Block.
Fremont April 13, 1866.
QUICK SALES AND
uckland k Sons
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES,
Dye-Stuffs, Putty, Glass, and Liquors,
AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Phalou's, Mitchell's, Harrison's, Benton's, Edrehis', Himman's, Peters' and Smith's
Extracts for the Handkerchief.
In Toilet Soaps we have Brown, Windsor, White Windsor, Honey, Glycerine, Bo
juet, Yatch Olub, White Pond Lilly and Frangipanni.
FOR THE HAIR!
Sterling's Ambrosia, Ring's Ambrosia, Benton's Toiletine, Kendal's Araboline,
Mitchell's Cocoa Cream, Burnett's Cocoaine. Nice and choice Hair Oils and Pom
ades of all descriptions.
We have a full
oi the day, consisting in part of HOSTETTER'S, ROBACK'8, HOOFLAND'S,
BUttiiUAVJS'S, DKAlilS'B, AND CONSTITUTION BITTERS. Strickland's
riles, Lholers, and Cough Medicines.
n Fr?F raaS.-Wistar'. Balsam Wild Cherry, Dr. Wm. HaU'a Balsam,
Dr. Poland s White Pine Tree CordiaL Ayers Cherry Pictorial, Allen'. Lung Balsam,
atlH lTslATa Te4a Db1b
LINAKLENTS. Arnica Liniment, Sweet's Liniment Nerve and Bone Lini
ment, Mexican Mustang Liniment
PUiIS.Roback'9, Ayers', Wright's, Soule's McLane's, Radway's, Mott's, Brand
reth's, Seller's, Holloway's, Dellinbaugh's, Clark'-, Cheeseman's and Du Poncas'.
PLASTERS.Bgrrus Poor Man's, Holloway's Arnica, Parks' Prkiley,
Strengthing Adhesive and Husband's Isinglass,
HORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS.SoW, Sb John's, Sloan's
Ladies' Billet, Ladies' Note, Commercial Note, Letter, Foolscap, Wide and Narrow
Bill Paper and Foreign Post, always on hand and sold cheap.
From Ladies' note to
We have a
POPULAR, JUVIMLE Al 1UIELLA10US HOOKS
which cannot be surpassed in any market. Call and see.
Every variety of SCHOOL BOOKS used in this part of the country sold al Pub
Our large stock of Albums were bought for CASH from tha manufacturers, and
we are consequently enabled to sell them very kw.
Balsam of Hoarhound, Nerve and Boje Liniment, Diarrhea Cute, and Horse Con
dition Powders, are warranted by os, ar.d admitted by all, to be unexcelled.
Coal Oil Lamps and Lanterns
And extensive and bearjf,fui aiocfe, and sold at lower f rices than before the war.
CALL AND SEE, and if
$. B VCKLAJSTB SO WS.
No. 1, Buckknd's 0 M Block,
FREMONT, OHIO, Jan,, 28th, 1866.
line of all tha
double - extra large Legal.
large stock of
our Gooc6 and prices
NATURE KNOWS ITS WANTS AND NEEDS.
I will not boar with patient knees
To molderinf laws or bigot creeds;
Mr nature knows Its wsots and needs.
And scorns sU cant hypocrisies
Of hollow words and empty deeds.
I am onto mjeelf a law; '
No mortmain, reaching, from the grare,
Shall drag me down wnera demona rare,
Or bow mj soul with serrile awe
To that which has ao power to aare.
I worship what ia troth to m:
Hare faith in what is lost and right:
No cloak anall hide frost mj clear sight
Those bigots or idolatry
blot the blessedness
A larger are dth of heart and mlad,
A genial grasp, a loring law,
Would Bwlt each atabbora sonl and draw
In bonds of pease aU haawa kind
Not atnltiSed by slarish awe.
A larger lore for those who (all,
A aith that reaches bom the sod
Of Adam-natar ap to God,
And Sods the germ of good in all
From angels to aa outran cioo.
Tbe law of lore tha "arionr taught;
The law that ereeds bare poshed aside
In godless greed of place and pride
That lore dirins with blassines fraoght
Of Him the ereeds hare orncifted.
When Truth and Error, hand ia hand,
Hare sped along the shores of time.
And scattered aeeda of peace and crime,
I, too, hare orerwalksd the land.
And planted thorns and bads sablima.
The foot printa of a world gone by,
The records of a golden age,
The deeds of saTage, saint and sage,
. The pyramids that pierce the aky,
Are land-anvka of my pilgrimage.
For, whoa I search man's history through,
I Snd myself in all tbe peat
In good aad bid, la graad and mat
Yet keep a wider reach ia Tiew
from Time's high summit when I'm cast.
I will not bow with patient kneea
To molderlog laws or bigot ereeds;
My net ore knows its wants and needs,
Aad scorns all cant hypocrisies
Of hollow words and empty deeds.
Tha holy law of lore is right.
Or else man'a pilgrimage were rain.
If through tbe dreary wastes of pain
Be reach no moral Pisgah bight
Where new light breaks c heart aad hraia.
THE NEW ORLEANS MASSACRE.
The New Orleans correspondent of the
New York Times, Johnson, in the course
of his account of the late slaughter in New
Orleans, thus speaks of the treatment me
ted out to the blacks:
"On Common, Baroune, Dryades, St
Charles, Rampart and Carondolet streets
freedmen were murdered by tne police ana
mob in cold blood. Standing in the door
of the telegraph office on Carondolet, I
saw about two hundred men chasing one
uerro alone the sidewalk. Six policemen
were nearest to him. and ill advance of
his tmrsuers. Thev emptied their revol
vers into his back, and finally another one,
when he was near enough to his victim to
lay his hand on his shoulder, snot nim in
the head, and he fell dead into an alley.
Another freedman trying to escape from
the Institute was climbing over a fence,
when I saw him fall from a policeman's
shot. As he struck the ground at least a
dozen notice and noters surrounded mm
and fired their nistols into the head and
breast, at the same time pounding him
with clubs and canes. The blood flowed
from wounds in his scalp, covering his en
tire face; but they continued their brutal
assaults until he breathed his last, although
he several times raised his feeble and
wounded arms to gesticulate for the mercy
histontrue could not ask for. I saw a white
man draw a stiletto and strike it into the
heart of a dying negro on Common street.
The blood spirted out in great , red jets,
staining the murders clothing, face and
hands. He got up and displayed the go
ry marks as though they were proud em
Mnm of a. firaise-worthv deed. These,
and other incidents which I saw, suffice to
show you how the freedmen was treated
in a majority of cases. It is due to jus
tice, however, to say that some of the po
licemen treated even the freedmen with
moderation, and rescued them from death
at the hands of the mob.
"Tlmnolice behaved as a general rule,
with extraordinary cruelty. Probably fif
ty of them were wounded, several inor
illv. Thev were nearly all doubly arm
ed. "and used their arms with great eftect
and indiscriminate execution, a u
before remarked, some of them did their
1.vin protecting their prisoners, and ail
the prisoners who are now alive owe their
i;.c ij. i f,i fiirt. The mob would have
lynched every white man in the building,
nnrl hrutallv murdered every black man,
had it not been for a few gallant and chiv
olrir. tviliremen. From what I have al
ready said, however, you must know that
aome of the force were the worst rioters
imreRoint. A irentleinan of my acquaint
T , . . r .i :.. k f
ar.ee spoke to one oi mem n. w
kiltn" a freedman, asking him, 'Why don't
you arrest liim? Don't kill mm. ine
reply was, 'onui your muuiu, juu mgs-
. or I'll kill you.' The force
seems to be a mixture of cowardly brutes
and respectable men. The few officers
that I have conversed with since the riot
do not pretend to deny what I have here
stated about them, and I am willing
affirm that I have told nothing but the
truth. , , .,
T MW a colored corporal of an artil
lery regiment, apparently, walking in the
,;,M1 of Baroune street, while on his
riht hand an infuriated crowd were chas
ing a freedman down the sidewalk, and
his left hand another crowd were chasing
atnaa ii n the sidewalk. Each crowd were
firinff pistols and throwing stones and clubs
attneir victim. r1"
i,o mWdln of the street, in full uniform,
with side arms only, as steadily and sol-,i,-W
n if on drilL He had been sent
u, on errand bv one of his officers, and
avn rntuminor. It was a scene that made
mf heart thrill with admiration for
man. although he was as black
asiuew 7 J
uT hoard a Union man in the midst
of rebel rioters, who were pound
and shouting for JefH Davis,
swear aUhem and call them traitors and
every epithet of ignominy that his tongue
could command, otrange w y
lowed him to escape unhurt
VOICE FROM SOLDIERS.
The soldiers in Noble county lately met
invention at Kendallville and saluted
the Democracy with a "whereas" and res
olution after this style
u,-.. .,... A certain body or Party of men
aecretly and publicly opposed the measure",
v. finvmmnt during the late war called it
, lure, and us 'LincplnhirelinpsV "cut-throats
, . ss I Uw ei.A: awatinsl AiA Waft hl.tVt
J COgS lOU 9JJ moil avuvu.
ana T ?, u;u -net n mitiT a noble
esjB- lUt. WW) - J
proio. -v d Drotner goldier; therefore, be it
Tf.vJr Vi, That we wm support nu iris
bose who have favored the measures
Otnee D1H , tn vMitfincr ilnwn tKp Rfthnl
rf Anor wii' I we sn.ffer ,,r n,meB to pUeed
" ,;,w.t b' Or Wlin, or suppori ani "
2- .t toL not allow his name to be placed
oAice who does no avu i
ou any licaei i j A Government
THE LOUISIANA RIOTS.
neral Sheridan has expressed
oDinion thai tne
the execution of a prearranged plan of
rebels to slaughter tne leading union
t State, and that there is evidence
that the plot wes concocted weeks ago.
tt thinks the riot is but the scheme
rid the State of Union men,
[From the Cleveland Leader, of Saturday, Aug. 11.]
CONTEST IN THE NINTH CONGRESSIONAL
On the 2d instant the Copperheads of
.1. . at .1- r ' t T-,r . . .
me niniu congressional uisirici met a
Sandusky, and nominated T. P. Finne
frock, of Fremont, for Congress. On
Tuesday next the Union Convention meets
at the same place, - and will renominate
General Buckland, whose course in the
Thirty-ninth Congress entitles him to the
emphatic and unanimous endorsement of
the loyal men of the Ninth District,
General Buckland is not an obscure or
unknown man. Entering political life as
a Whig, at the ' disruption of that organ
ization he became a member of the Re-
peblican party, and served with ability
and distinction in the State Senate in the
year 1855 and 56. At the outbreak of the
Rebellion he entered the Army' of the
Union, raising and becoming Colonel of
the 72d Ohio Regiment He took his
regiment to Camp Chase, which post he
commanded until ordered to Paducab,
where he was nut in command of a Brig
ade in general Sherman's corps of General
brant s army. At the memorable battle
of Shiloh, where he greatly distinguished
himself, his brigade was among the first
to receive the enemy's fire. It was troops
under his command that successfully en
gaged the rebels on the Friday previous
to that battle. With the exception of a
short time in command of his regiment,
from this time until the fall of Vicksburg,
he was in command of a brigade. It was
at the storming of Vicksburg that General
Buckland led his men, on foot and in ad
vance, amid the storm of death, an act of
bravery which won the admiration of the
entire army. After the fall of Vicksburg
he was temporarily injured by the fall of
his horse ; but remained with his Brigade
at Big Black until he was assigned to the
command of the district of Memphis in
January, 1864. During this.tirae Forrest
made his celebrated raid, and it was ow
ing to the prompt and energetic action of
General B. that he was driven out and the
city saved, for which he received the
highest commendation of the army and
the gratitude of the country. The citizens
of Memphis presented him with a hand
some testimonial as a token of their ap
preciation of his distinguished services.
He remained in command until called to
serve in the Nation's councils, and was
mustered out in January, 1865. His qual
ities as a soldier were aptly expressed by
General Sherman in a speech at bandusky
a short time since. In speaking of Ohio
soldiers he said: "General Buckland is
one of those sound, steady and reliable
men that can always be trusted. He nev
er gets demoralized.
He entered Congress with confidence in
the patriotism and integrity of the Execu
tive, and was one of those slow to believe
that Andrew Johnson would prove recre
ant to his principles and the party that
had honored him, and invoke the name
the martyred Lincoln to cover up his
schemes for destroying the Union party,
but never, upon any occasion, under any
circumstances, did he waver or falter in the
discharge of his duty. In perfect harmo
ny and consonance wita tne characteristics
which shone so conspicuously as a com
mander, he was deliberate, firm, and sa
gacious true to every principle, faithful
to every trust, earnest m every worn, ana
sincere in his devotion to the great cause
of Union and Liberty for which he had
periled his life. He has with a consisten
cy and persistency which challenges our
respect, acted and voted in accordance
with all his promises, and every profession
of his political career. In all the relations
of life, as a citizen and a man, nis cnarac
... . ,
ter is above reproach, and his most bitter
opponents will not dare to question his
integrity. This is the man the loyal peo
ple of the Ninth District present for re
On the other hand, his opponent, Mr.
Finnefrock, is a man scarcely known out
side of his own county, and notorious there
only for his bitter and undisguised copper-
. . . W eae,l.
headisui, and the virulence exnioitea to
wards the Union cause throughout the
war. He is an ardent admirer and devout
believer in the doctrines of John C. Cal
houn, whose heresies have drenched half
a continent in blood. He acknowledges
no supremacy but the decree of a Demo
craue wonvenuou, suu uu uuujjauvn vu
the dogmas found in its platform. His
creed is simple, his faith is strong. Cal-
noun was an Apostle, ana v auanaignam
. .i a vr ei i e
is a Saint, ne is me iuoi oi uis pariy
. - tt .1 -l i f i
Sandusky county, where he belongs, and
deserves their veneration especially from
hia lahnra fl urine the Vallsndigham cam
paign, and his sieeches when tie Democ-
racy were preparing to resist tne araiw
lu a speech made in isuj, ne is reponea
to have said : "ieinoerait arm yourselves.
Go armed to the polls. Resist the draft,
for if blood is to be shed it might as well
shed m ISandusw county as tn Abe Isinr
coln's slaughter pent." This is part of
t0r record." We learn that when it was
absolutely necessary for his friends to
to "Abe Lincoln's slaughter pens" or fol
low their brethren to Canada, their cour
age "oozed out at their fingers' ends," and
Mr. F. endeavored to nil the quota of
township in order to prevent a draft, and
urged his Democratic friends to do like-
.... , . , t
wise. Hut this does not argue, ana
Finnefrock never pretended to have, any
svmnalhv with the great war party which
saved the republic, or with its objects.
Electors of the Ninth District who have
sent forth such gallant regiments as
Eighth, Forty-ninth, Seventy-second,
Hundred and Uirst ana vnenunarea
Twenty-third, to represent you in the army
of the republic soldiers of the Ninth Dis
trict, whose suffering, and sacrifice,
courage haye helped to save the nation,
and has won for you immortal honor
this is the .choice that is set before yout
Will you support the gallant soldier whose
talent and courage reflects honor upon
district he represents, or the Copperhead
who in the very heat and crisis ot tne
declared that the man who called Vallan-
digham a traitor ought to be hung as high
as Hainan! There is, there can be,
one choice. Then organize, work,
forth every energy to secure the election
nf Hia soldier and the defeat of the Cop
perhead. Be active, vigilant, faithful
Strike quickly, boldly, and strike home
Victory is yours if you will take the trou
ble to grasp iu
A fiendish outrage was perpetrated
the 2d instant upon a discharged Federal
soldier living near Galveston, Texas.-
Three ruffians, wearing masks, entered
house, took him out of bed, .and
knives, hacked of his fingers and
then built a log fire in the fireplace
threw him on it, and held him there
insensible. His housekeeper found
burnt to a crisp. No clue to the murders
has been obtained, . -
THE REBEL MAYOR.
Mayor Monroe is the rebel who occu
pied the same position when Farragut and
Butler drove out the confederates.
When Admiral Farrragut demanded
the surrender of the city, and that all flags
and other emblems of sovereignty other
than that of the United States be removed
from all the pubic buildings, this same
Mnyor Monroe sent an insolent reply, ia
which occur such passages as these :
"Tba city ia jours by tba power of brutal
force, not by my choice, or the consent of the
inhabitants. It is for you to determine what
will be the late that wait her. Aa to boiating
any flag not of oar own adoption and allegiance,
let me say to yon that the man Uvea not in oar
midst whose hand and heart would not be pr
alaed at the thought of each aa act laor
eoold I find in my entire consistency ao dea
pente and wretched a renegade aa would dara
to profane with hia hand the aacred emblem of
orr aspirations," meaning, of course, the rebel
Of Union men and the United States
Government he wrote as follows i
"In conclusion, I beg you to understand that
the people of New Orleans, while unable to re
sist your force, do not allow themselves to bs
insulted by .the interference of auch as have ren
dered themselves odious and contemptible by
their dartardly desertion of our canae in the
mighty struggle in which we are engaged, or
seen as might remind them too forcibly that
they are the conquered and yon the conquerors.
. . Your occupying the city doss act
transfer allegiance from the Government of
their choice to one which they have deliberately
repudiated, and they yield the obedience which
the conqueror is entitled to extort from ths con
quered. These sentiments Mayor Monroe, it
it would appear from his action, still cherishes.
THE SOUTHERN PRESS ON THE MARTYRED
The Mobile Tribune speaks as follows
of the murder of that true Unionist and
purest of men, the martyred Dostie, of
"Another name is added to the list of Abolition
martyrs. Dostie has gone the way of John
Brown, "marching along" toward a country,
compared with the climate of which, even tba
beat of these dog-days will be considered eooi.
"Brick" Pomeroy, some time back, drew a Terr
graphic picture of a three-handed gams of eards
that the souls of three Abolition martyrs, of
which Jim Lane was one, were playing around
a red-hot iron table in bell, and intimated that
on mora was wanted to make a foar-hasMted
s. They are now gratified, for Dostie will
o to take a hand till some more important per
sonage (Benjamin the beast, for example) ar
rives to take his allotted place. The soul of
little Dostie, tha barber, may then bs employed
in curling the shadowy hair of the soul o( Joan
Brown if John can be made to step "id arching
on" long enough to have his hair curled. What
to do with him I This is a practical ags in which
we live, and ws must turn everything to account.
Dottit bodu vnli make aooa khib. la ana o
boded down, preparatory to iaing iUtributad v
ban to Tank "scAoot manm." Dtiiciovs tsi2
be Me fcissss sipped by ttost angular ftmales from
tbony ehttJa, hie lathered with tweet eeented
Dot&e." . - . . v
This paper supports Andrew Johnson
and his policy.
The Louisville Courier proposes to imi
tate the precedent set by the Memphis
Avalanche, and write "small-pox" over the
doors of the business men in that city who
had the hardihood to exercise their elec
tive right in favor -or iloDson agammi
Union officer and gentleman. - It says:
"We will publish, after the election, the list
of merchants who vote for and against ths rights
and interests of the Sooth. It will be good -
reading for Southern merchants who corns to
Louisville to trade. 'A hint to the wise is 'if
ficient.," We had supposed this despisable busi
ness played out with the rebellion and its
antecedent days ot pro-siavery terrorism ,
but. as the effort is to be made by the re
constructed to turn the hand on the dial of
progress backward, and re-establish the
old order of things, when vigilance com
mittees, anonymous threats of violence,
and midnight murders made it unsafe for
Union men to live in the South, we sup
pose the experiment of reconstruction on
that plan may as weu oegin m- tne snap
the Courier suggests as any other.
A GOOD MAN FOR DELEGATE.
On nf the delegates to the Philadelphia
Convention from the IXth District is John
R. Clymer, of Bucyrus. The Bucyrue
Journal, to show his fitness to represent
the District in a "National Union Con
vention," gives a single extract from a
speech made by him in front of Bill Shaw's
saloon, in 1863. It was at the time ot
Lee s invasion of Pennsylvania, ana just
before the battle of Gettysburg, when he
tauntingly said ; .
Where now is vonr shattered army T Scat
tered and demoralised, fleeing before Lee and .
hia victorious hosts to the very gates of the Cap
itol. N I tell you, my fnends, tne Boum cannot
be conquered Eight millions Southern free-
men Mntltuf jur uieir ooernra u ac.es w. vu-
dued by any fores the tyrant Lincoln or hia
minions can send against them.
Vallandighain . has
been speaking at
what the Journal
Louisville. Here is
says of him.
If Mr. v aliandignani had a I ine impu
dence of all the earth-devils, air-devils.
water-devils and hell-devils, he wouldn't
1 dare to show himself as a public speaker
after it had been
m joyai comuj unities,
proved that he urged the Confederate an-
thorities at Richmond not to give np but
to fight on, assuring them that, if they
would do so, they might rely upon a com
plete triumph over the United States 1
The accursed traitor, instead of dangling
after rebel notorizes, should have dang
led in the air.
Probably the most remarkable temper
ance lecture ever delivered, was that by
Dr. Crane, a health officer in fcew York,
at the meeting last week of the Metropo
litan Board of Health. The lecture entire
was as follows : "In the Stygian and pest
ridden Twelfth Ward of Brooklyn, not a
solitary one of the five hundred members
of the Father Matthew Society resident '
therein has been attacked by cholera."
Mr. Acton clinched this remark by adding
that not a cholera, case had yet occurred
among the sixteen thousand members of
the Father Matthew Society in the city of
New York. Comment is unnecessary.
Mlrder in Indiana bt Rebel Gusb-
billas. A dispatch from Indianapolis re
ports that on Wednesday night last, some
half dozen rebels from Webster County,
tha Ohio River at Owensbor-
h to the j.n(jjana gjde, and forcibly took
f ed Lieut. Hampton, late of the
Union army, carried him out to the river,
shot him dead, and threw his body into
the river. It has not been found. Lieut.
Hampton belonged to the 35th Kentucky,
and was a loyal and respected citizen.
The attention of Governor Morton has been
called to the matter.
A Newport letter says : "Admiral Far
ragut is as simple-hearted as a child, un
obtrusive, genial gentlemanly. Easy of
access, always found in the centre ot a cir
cle of admiring friends, detailing the thril
ling events of the war, asking nothing tor
himself, and giving the lion's share of
credit to others. "My Lord Thurlow,"
the prime minister of politicians, is quiet,
cautious reticent, always speaking with a
low tone, the most influential and least
conspicuous, except the Admiral, of all
the visitors at the Branch."
In one of the wards in the Lunatic
Asylum, on Blackwell's Island, New York,
there is a gentle female of considerable at
tractiveness, who hangs about the visitors
to the institution, with the repeated inqui
ry, "Is Colonel Scott dead ! They tell me
the war is ended, and I am very glad of
it; but do you think Colonel Scott ia kill
ed r She lost ft lover in the late atom o(
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