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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, November 01, 1866, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-11-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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Shi" VluUnttitl
s . ai urnion s uunmng, uut of the
light months, j ijq
Four month, !'.!.'..'! GO
irniiirni in auvanrf in all cases.
McArthur, Vinton County,-Ohio,
V17ILL attend to alt legal business Intrusted
T loble caro In Vinton ,Atbers,Jsols"n,
toss, Hooking, and adjolniogeounliea. Partio
ler attention gWen to tb collection oftoldien
mi mi ior pension, counties, arroare of pay
vo., eguinel the U 8 or Ohio, loiludi g Met
'"'"" JuneS8-tf.
Wt Arthur Vinton County, OJti
WILL ettaa prt.p
edtealseara, '
Moses tt mat
ill be oolleoted promptly by
Edward A. BraUon,
m'abthc! omo.
XLLSOldlars, vol art by law, entitled to
Jack Pity, Bounty and Pensions, and wid
, fathers, mothers, brothers, and slaters of
eaeesea soldiers claims will bs promptly at-
oaio. jyaetr
"MiiitLui, Yinton County, Ohio,
WILL atUndj promptly to all U gal business
eatrusud to him. OUios la Court Horn,
Mnnnr, umo. - june, 28-tf.
Athens, o MnArrhn n
Constable and Constable.
1 'ItTi kilkl A 'I I . ... '
JIcArthur. - - . Ohio.
Wiubaiwua promptly to an mutinous in
truded to tlioir care, in Vinton and Ath
ene counties, or any of the courts of the 7th
J udicial dirtt., and iu the Circuit courts of the
V. for the Southern district of Ohio Claim
agalnit the Uovernmeut, pensions, boui.ty and
a pay ouuocion. . . Jnnttr
'1 WlLLcollcct the 1100 additional Bounty
A I ran tod l.y Congress to equalise bounty;
u, mcrsiuea pensions to widow and cmldn-n
f CsoeaneA soldiors, and all other claims.
Call on ma at my office over The. B. Davis
oon a more, .Vain atreet, McArthur. Ohio.
eugim8 JOSEPH J. slebOWF.LL.
Sack-Fay, Bounty & Pensions.
. jx cTTjoItes,
' " Late Captain ld;hu. V. 1 J
Attend promptljMtothc collection
aira.t, North of J, K. Will's residence
MeArhur.O. July 12,6 mo.
Joseph j. Mcdowell
Notary Public,
DEPUTY Colloclor of lntornal Revenue
Office oTor Tho. B. Puvis t Sun' store,
Main atreet McArthur, Ohio. auglCinS
jnar.rn mAnniiRV.
McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio.
ILL attend promp'ly to all biii)ea en
trusted to their care. In Vinton and A'h-
eoonlle. aplSStf
uraLrn ik and neraia r or
. N D
Mafia! Instnunents,
Holbrbt's Bcilping.
MeARTHUR, - . Ohio.
1TTO0LD roapectfufly Inform tbo people that
lam permanently located Id .iackson, C II.,
klo, whorsil can at all times be found mlly
rpr J to meet alt the demands of my pro
ia,iion. Charges reaonabla and work war
raa.it ji B.T. BOGttESS, Dentist.
83, and 83, Pearl Street, Up Stairs,
.C'l N C I N N A II, Ohio.
an unusually rich assortment of
At Lowiai Niw Yobk 1'niota. We alsi man
tfaoture CLOAKS
In all the Niw Pattibns. Epecial attention
will be given U FILLING ORDERS for persons
wboeannot visit the cityJ
W Any goods rent on order may be returned
if not satisfactory to tbe bnyor. '
gUm S 63 E5 Ptarl St., np stain.
$100 REWARD!
rpiIE above reward will be given for the
I arrest and appreheusdon of MA LEY
THOMPSON, Tvb.0 1 ecaped, on the aght
of the 6th lnst, from the Vinton County
Jail, at McArthur, Ohio. He is Ave feet
ten inches high, fair complexion, dark hair,
blue eyes, ana wore a pair of Kentucky
wnjpanta, JOB1T J. SHOCKEY, -
VOL. 1.
NO. 45
Marriage and Celibacy.
and Abuses which prematurely Prostrate tlis
VKal Powers, with aura means cf relief. Sont
free or Liisrge. In realed letter envelope. Ad
dress Dr. J. 8KILL1N HOUGHTON, Uowerd
Awociation, rwiatlelnhia, I'a. anldyl
(CO A A MONTH I Agents wanted for six on
'VtV tlrely new artiolea. juat out. Add rewa
O. T. Gahkt, City liuildinj. BidJefurd, Me
Xl (10 1,K YEAE1 We want agents ev
V 1 JUt rrywhere to sell our Improved 2
bew'u.g Machine. Three new kind. Unde
and arper feed. Sent cn trial. Warranted
flvereara. - Above lalary or largeeommiaalona
piu. i uo oKLr macumea sold tn the United
mates for leas than 40 dollars, which are full
licenrea br Howe, Wheale.- dr Wil.on. Orover
he Uaker Birger Co., snd Bachel.ler. All
o(har cheap maobinee at iufringements and
the seller or ui-cr are liable to arreat, fine and
imprionmeni: illustrated circulars sent free
P.M h .J i c i a . ......
upi.u ui an noxf, onaw x Liari, at iiuae
furd, Maine, or Cbicsgo, ill. jnne7-lrwly
Errors of Yonili.
A Oentloman who suffered for years from
Nervous Debility. Premature Decsy, and all
tuseffecta of youthful Indiacrction, 111, for
sake of suffering humanity, rend free to all who
uoou ii, me recaitii and directions Tor making
the simple remedy by which he wss cured,
f offerers wishirg to profit b) the advertiser's
experience, can do o by address ng
. JelMr. No, 18 Chamters 8t., N. Y.
To Conumutlves.
The adverlisr. havlni been reatnred to health
In a few weeks by a very simple remedy, after
naring suneroa tor several years with a severe
mng eneci.on, ana mat dread d sense. Con-
snmption is aczlons to make known to bis
toiiow-iunerers the means of cure.
To all who dcalre it. he will send a ennr nf
directions fr preparing and using tho eamo,
mo proscription Ubed. Iroe or c harira. with the
wnicn mej win nuu a auro cure for consump'
tlon, Asthma. Bronchitis, Coughs. Culda.a' i
all Throat ar.d Lung Alfvctiona.. Thennlv oh
ject of the advertiaer in seud ng the Prescrip
tion is to Dentin mo amicteo ana cpreaa intor-
and he heper every sufferer will try hisromody.
as it will cost them nothing and muy provo a
Parties wishing the Prescription, rnEE,by
return mail, will plence address,
niaiion wnicn ne conceives tn ne invu uab i.
William thutgh, Kings Co., N. Y.
January 11, 1886-ly. ,
StruiiBe but True.
Every vounir ladf and imiitlciiian In li
Unitd States can hear something vert mneh
tt llicir advantage bv roturu inuil. frna nf
onarge, hy addr'-smngthe nndcmiiiied. Thoae
Having any tears or being humbug od will
ohllge by not noticing this curd. All others
will ploaso address their ohediont servant,
rrrt(ti m. .... ... '
AltUO. rr 1.1IAI-.1IAIN,
jell-ly. 631 Broadway, N. Y.
ni.... . ... .
i uuiisuca as a uonetlt and as a caction to
toono hen and others, who ruffe from nervous
debility, premature decay of Manhood. 4c.
supplying at thosamo time Tiik deans (.r iti r-
ctiiK. By one who has cured himself after nn-
.dorgoingconaidoraule quuekery. By enctoKing
a poHt-piud uddroased envolope. single copies
free of ehirco, may be hid or the author.
NATHANIEL M AYFA1K. Kia.. llrooklvn.
Kings oo., New York. febl-ly
IN rolls rend to be nulled dnwn, ndiiptcd to
House. Factories, ai d huildirtcs of all kimla
constructed of materials that have alood tho
teft of firtoon years, and manufactured on an
entirely rliifurent and nctter plan thnn any oth
er com noHi tlon roofing in use. Secured by pat
ent. Very durable and at low prl.'o. Circu
lars and samples sont free hv mull Liborjil
terms to ngoms. Reaut K srixo Co.,
june7y fto. 73 Maiden Lane, New Yi rk.
Just PuhlihU in ft t'faled Envelope.
LECTURE ou thu Natnrv, Treatment, ard
Kndical Cure of Snormatori l:aoi. or Semi
nal Weakness, Involuntary Kniissions, Scxuiil
Debility, and Impediments o Murriuiro irener-
lly. NcrvnMires. C.iiiMimtitlon. Fuilon-v.
and Fits; Mental and Physical Incspaoiiy. re
aultinir from Self Abue, die --By ROBERT J.
CULVER WELL.M. D., Authoruf tho -Green
1300," &a.
'Hie world-ranowncd an'.hor. In II. I mini!.
hie Lecture, clearly proves from his own expe
rience that the awful consequences of Solf
Abtiiie may be efTuctunllv removed without
medicine, and without dangerous surgical op
erations, bougies, instruments, rings, or cordi
als, pointing out a mode of cure at once cer
tain and effectual, by which every sufferer, no
matter what his condition may be, may cure
himself ciiccpiy, privately and ridicelly. This
Lecture will prove a boon to thousands and
Sent under seal, to anv address. In a data
sealed envolope, on receipt of six cents, er
iwn pos; stamps. Address tho Dtiniisnera. .
.-.II o ... ... . ..
CO., 127 Bowory.N.
Y., Ptai Office box 4,988
New Bounty Bill and Pensions.
As passed by Consress Julv 27. 1866.
gives 8lOO addi'.ional bounty.
io every honorably discharced Soulier
who enlisted in Ihe army of the United
States since April 19, 1861, for three years,
and served his term of enlistment ami who
hu received or was entitled to recieve but
1100 bounty.
To every such soldier who hits been dis
charged on occount of wounds received in
the lino of duty before his term of enlist
ment expired.
To the widow, minor children or Barents
it. the ordfr named, of any such soldier who
died while in the service or from wjunds
received or disease contracted while in the
service of tbe United States.
To all honorably discharged soldiers who
have served two years under one enlistment
and who have received but 1 100 bounty.
Has also been granted by recent law
To widows of soldiers w hr have died in
the army, or to the children if the widow
has1 died or re-married 2 'per month foi
each child under 16 years of age.
To soldiers who have lost a loot or a hand
or been disabled equal to the lues of a hand
or fool, $15 per month.
Has been granted every officpr who was in
commission March 3d. 1365, and resigned
or was honorably discharged after April 9,
1865, which is promptly collected by
itrf. 1 tf.
"I anppose sho was light in rejecting my preye
Bujwhy. tell mewhy.did she kick rao do
stairs i'
The wing of my apjrit is broken, ;
My day star of hops hat declined ;
For a month not a word have 1 rpaken ' ' '
. That's eWhur polito or refined. f
Mj mind's like the sky In bad weather,
When the mit-rhnda around ns are csrlel
And, viewing myself altogether, "
I'm the veriest wretch in the world.
My dress, too, Ismuchly neglected,
My hat I pull duwn on my brow,
And I took like a follow suspected '
Of whhing to kick up a row.
I wander about like a vagrant;
Weil, my phellnz are not very sweet,
My conduct's Improper and flagrant,
or I eaarrel with all whom I mcot.
One says, He'e a victim to Cupid;"
Another, "His conduct's too bad;"
A third, "He's awfully stupid;"
A fourth, "He is perfectly mad;" '
And tbon I am watched liks a bind! t,
All my friends are whh me at strife;
By ITeavens no longer I'll stand it,
But quick put an end to my life.
I'vo thought of tbe moans, yet 1 shudder
A danger, at raUbane or rope
At drawing with lancet my Wiood, or
At razcr without any soap.
Suppose I ahould fall la a duel,
And thus leave the world with olat:
But to die with a bullet is cruel -
Bealdos. It would bo breaking the law.
Yet one way roraains to tho river
1 will fly trom tho gotdliies of care! .
Bnt drown f oh, the thought makes mesWvcr-f
a terrible dei'.th, I declare
Ah.nrl 1 will wait and see Molll
Try to p nrry her silent diaaln
Beseoch her onco inura make mo Jollp
But never dismiss mo airnln.
R. L. C.
My Experience at a New England
Sewing Circle.
Tho Christina ladies of tlila eriiiD-roo-niin
jre Invited to meet Thursday eveiifnjr, n(
tlie residence of Mrs. Sniveller, to form
hewinj Society. A full attentlanco Is re"
Such, my dear hearers, reads a
notice 1 find on -mv sncrf d rWfc
this morning, and I read it in hones
you -will proiit thereby. i
we will now sing Tsalm 131, first
iwo stanzas
, My heart not lmtiglity is, 0 Lord, '
i'liini fj es not loicy ue;
Nor do I deal in matters great
Or things too high for me I
1 sncly have myself behnv'd
With ureat spirit, and mild
As child ol mother wenned; my soul
Is like n wcaiicd ch !d.
All sing!
Says I bully. Xot in a bullv
spirit, but with a sort of puritani
cal meaning, and concluded to go,
Mrs. Sniveller Mrs. Deacon Sniv.
eller lived in a large white house,
n a stone natch under the hill.
down by her husband's button shop
Mrs. Sniveller was a leading horse,
so called, in the team of benevo-
enee at liuttonville. She had a
ittle peaked red nose, about right
o open clams with: a nervous ierk
to her head, spiral enticers, and .
waterfall the size of a ulum nud-
ding, but filled with more ingredi
ents. Deacon Sniveller passed t.h
plate Sabbathsand took the funds
louio to count, Mrs. Sniveller a
ways gave with great liberality on
the next Sunday 1 !
1 wanted to go. I borrowed
hoops, skirts, waterfalls and etcet
eras. 1 pulled my front hair, siting
mv waterfall on my bump of bump
of obstinacy, hoisted an onion into
the reticule I earned on the left
arm, shouldered a green cotton um
brella, took a piece of red flannel
to make a 6hirt for some little in
nocent bud on the tree of Abolition-
sm, and sallied forth as tho Yan
kee clock struck two.
Mrs. Sniveller didn't know me.
told her I was little Sallv Scmie-
gle, as what lived there ten years
before, and had been South teach-
in skule !
"Lordy massy, so it is! Why
iow natural you do look, now it all
comes to me again 1 Bless me I
Let me kiss my dear Sallv. who has
escaped from the wretches!" And
angelic Mrs. Sniveller came near
putting my right eye hors du com
bat with the end of her nose 1
1 was introduced. Nineteen wo
men were glad to see me and kiss
ed their dear little Sallv. mv water
fall got skewed clear around under
my left ear and I began toeel a ri
sing sensation in my throat from
the hugging then and. there given,
or words to tnat ellect
After I had been so affectionately
gone through, I went into the bed
room to reconstruct I Gracious! My
waterfall bad got under my left ear
making me look asifsome ugly
man of sin had lifted vme one with
brass knuckles and foreot to take
it home with him, while my beau-
tnui iront nair resembled a garden
A.ll - C . '.
iuu oi vines aner a nurncane
butl retained my composure
sure and
went out to become the center of
"My Dear Sally !"
, "Precious Sally!"
"Little Sally Squiggle, sure
"So glad you cum hum !".
"Neow dew tell us all abeoutit!"
Mrs. bniveller was. made chair
man and the following resolutions
were adopted : '
Resolved, That this shall be call
ed theButtonville Benevoent Ba
by Association.
Resolved. That Mrs. Sniveller be,
and hereby are our President. '
Resolved, That our aim is to' help
the down-trodden and f bed-ridden
daughters of Ham, now in the
clutches of that vile people, and to
this end every member of the B.B.
B. make one little flannel shirt a
week, and Sally Souigsie shall tell
us the size.
Resolved, That we open and close
our Society with prayer.
liesolvea, lhat each one of the
members invite some man to go
home with her at night. (Here I
was about to object; for fear of ex
posure 1 didn't object. Sal v.
After the Societv was organized
i was kept so busy answering. ques
tions that I came near rot finish
ing the baby envelope I was work
ing on and should not, had I not
took long stitches as people do in
benevolent sewing! '
' - c
Mrs. bniveller said:
"Now Sally ant that ere South
ern people' the hatefullest pronnd
people the world ever did-see?
Cousin John who went down as a
suttler brought home two trunks of
the proudest silks, laces, jewelery
thawas real gold, and set with
purty stones that was reel dia
monds, and worth a power of mon
ey. He found them in bureaus,
trunks, closets and sich nlaces.
The sneakinff' coward-men had
gone off to kill our good people and
tho women were at work in the
lospitals and all John had to do
was to whip a lot of. little children
and helo himself 1 I knnwtliom nro
folks are a wicked mean, ongrate-
riir set,- ann ongnr, tr Rinod." - . . -
Mrs. Puritan wanted to know if
it was true that the people of the
South actually cooked biled din
ners on Sunday ? If they did, she
really hoped her cousin in Congress
would pass a law that whenever a
man in the South cooked a biled
dinner on Sunday, he should be
hung before dinner and his biled
dinner should be sent North !
Mrs. Pinchbeck hoped the war
would continuer to go on till there
was no more end of nothing. For
her part it was all stuff about the
people suffering during the war.
Her Josiah had a contract and
made two hundred thousand dol
lars the first year, and when her
brother Reverend Peaknose Ran
ter came back from the war where
he had periled his precious life eat
ing preserves so they would not
hurt sick soldiers, he brought home
more than fifty gold watches and
the nicest gold clasp bible which
was now used every Sunday in one
of the Buttonville Churches.
Mrs. Squeak said the people of
the South wero nothing but mur
derers, for when her brother, Colo
nel Fibre Hunter was out in a field;
doin' noihing', killin' nobody, doin'
nothin'but justseein' how mush
cotton an army team could draw,
so he could tell if it was a good
team, some cowardly gorilla shot a
hole clean through him, and
wouldn't even send his clothes
home for her Jedediah'to wear out!
And she hoped if another war ever
did come, some of them sinful men
of the West would go down and do
it to 'em agin, not that she cared
so much for her brother, , but 6he
wanted them ere clothes for her
Jedediah I
Mrs. Cockeye said she hoped
there would be a hull passel of wars,
for her cousin, her dear good cou
sin, Benjamin (the Beat) had made
lots of money in the late war, and
had supplied nearly all her rela
tives with spoons, watches, silver
ware &c, and said it was right the
war should go on,1 for her cousin
was safer in jfflfit than afore a court
of Justicp enel and said it was a
Christian duty to let all Christian
wars be
continnered &o long as
there ws
antbody to continner
' Mrs
nivellbr here spoke again-
1 doiKt care no how. The
. aV - w
houldbe foueht! What
right hid theyCto have cotton pick
ed bv n
ggers without. asking our
d they were rich.
And. webelie
more earn
ih the Nor
vie a mgaef baby is of
HIT t aCaHTTTtntfl III! Ill pr
hrfband mr huafeand.
iArT s-
Deaoon Sniveller wants more bones
to make buttons of, he'll sell the
buttons to the South and West, and
tliey will have to pav us New En
land Christians for the privilege of
wearing out uieir,own liones.
By this tima tea was ready. Wc
had a good tea. Such curious sil
ver ware,old style,pure silver, didn't
taste urassy a bit. , and all of us
ladies tated all the silver dishes to
see I And such a lot of spoons
Lach on of us had at our plate a
spoon wnnour initials on.. Mr
bniveller had a barrel of silver
spoons, and hunted them over till
she found our regular initials in re
gular order I .. , Oh it was- so ni
And we piled all the shirts up in a
cuair, anu put a mole rescued from
the wicked South on the top of the
pile and then Rev. Mr. . Slammer
came in and made a prayer, while
Mrs. Drawler on a nice rosewood
piano played that patriotic piece
of music.
John Brown's body lies moulderlnp; in the
gravel .
John Brown's body lies mouldering in the
John Brown's body lies mouldering in the
Glory, Glory Ilnllalujnh !
After which the Buttonville B.B.
Society of Buttonville, Common
wealth ol Massachusetts, adjourned
till next Thursday, when lam go
ing again if they don't find out that
Sally Sqliiggles is
That horrid,
A Divorce Cast—Fall of an
A Divorce Cast—Fall of an Aristocratic Damsel.
This is a wicked world I verily
believe, .and I am confirmed in that
sage opinion Jjy a scandalous af
fair, which I may refer to without
any violation of good taste, since
the matter is one of record.
Your readers will remember that
a year or two ago there was a wed
ding in high life (so called.) A
young but prominent citizen of a
Mortheru State, who counted his
fortune by millions, was the happy
bridegroom, and a daughter of a
then Cabinet Minister was tho
bride.--Rare jewels, worth hund
reds of thousands of dollars, were
lavished on tho bride, and such a
wedding was never in the land,
since Commodore Bar tlett's daugh
ter married the Cuban negro Ovie
do. Well, there had been many
rumors about the couple just nam
ed, and the air has been thick with
scandalous rumors. It was known
the husband was a festive cuss, and
that his thousands were spent in
riotous living wine, cards and
other etceteras. But only latterly
did his wife seem to know or at
least seem to notice the delinquen
cy of her lord, when it was pre
sented to her in such a shape that
there could be no doubt of his infi
delity, or, to be plainer, the servi
ces of a physician were required
to heal her body as well as a law
yer to heal her wounded sensibili
ties. And so she has brought an
action for divorce,and will of course
get swinging damages; both of
which she is entitled to, albeit the
lady herself is very gay. The case
will create a sensation when the
names are given to the public.
Stooping to folly is a common
thing in this world, especially in
the hot-bed of corruption. A sad
case has just been made known,
where a young woman belonging
to the most aristocratic circle of
the Federal city has gone astray.
She had not even been suspected
till a few days ago, when her pro
longed absence in New York,
where she had gone on a visit, led
to inquiry, and her parents to their
horror ascertained that she had
voluntarily becoma the inmate of
a fashionable brothel. No cause,
other than that innate wickedness
which the devil sometimes implants
into poor, weak human nature, is
assigned for the conduct of the wo
man who thus recklessly brings
shame on the honored name of her
The parties referred to in the
first part of the above article, are
Senator Sprague and his better half,
formerly the "talented Kate Chase,'
daughter of Salmon P. Chase.
Revolution in Maryland.
From the New York Times.
The Tribune of yesterday con
tained this very peremptory para
graph concerning the difficulty in
"The case of the Police Commis
sioners of Baltimore has wisely
been postponed till Friday, . and
though Governor Swann yet as
serts his jurisdiction, there will be
arnnlfijime lor a change of opinion.
At least, there is little reason now
One iKitiar", ten li'ie i '..
Each udditinnal insertibr?.
Card, jht yJtr. ten lines, . .Ij. . ,
sw.vx or txeetitor. Auuilnlstrt- -
tors aiidGiiardians tt 00
Attachment notices liefore J. 1 . . 2 OO
Local notices, per line, J1Q
Yearly advertinmenU will bt charged
Jp0 mt column, and at pornorttoiinta
rates for ls thau a column. Payable la
ndvimre . ,
to expect 6erious trouble. , Some ot
his own friends have begged Itim
not to take the dangerous step,
while, on the other hand, .the' legal
ground assumed by the Commis
sioners seems to be impregnable."
The '-legal ground" thus indorsed
Is simply thisthat the Governor
of the State has no jurisdiction ov
er the Police Commissioners' no
right to receive and iuvestigato
chargeko'f official misconduct that-
rrihy be: brought airainst them
Now,' the law of tho State creating
the Commission savs th.1t "for offi
cial misconduct, any of the said
Commissioners may be removed by
a concurrent vote of the two Hous
es of tho General Assembly, or by
the Governor durinff tho recess
thereof." Tho Governor has thus,
beyond all question, tho richt to
"remove" said Commissioners "un
official misconduct " durinir tho re-
cess of the General Assembly.
Does it now follow, as - a matter ot
course, that he has the right to in
quire whether they have been guil
ty of official misconduct or not?
The Police Commissioners deny
this, and the Tribune says their "le
gal ground is impregnable!"
The Governor has precisely the
same power during the recess of
the General Assembly to remove
tbiJ Commissioners which is con
ferred by law upon that body while
in session. Could not the Asm.
bly inquire into charges of official
misconduct, if brought in due form
against the Commissioners?
Our own laws in regard to cer
tain Ojfficers are precisely, anala-
gous. Governor 1-enton has tho
lower to remove sheriffs and cer
tain officers of this city for official
misconduct. Does the Tribune
lold that he has no power to in-
uire whether thevhavo been trini
ty of such misconduct or not? Can
he act only on the verdict of a ju
ry, as the JJaltimoro Commission
ers absurdly preteud? W7hy, then,
docs Jie entertain tho chargei
against tho Street Commissioner,
Mr. Cornell, which have been
brought before him, and are now
awaiting investigation f Has.'.Mr.
Cornell ever pretended, or ' any
body for him, that his ease mu?t
first go to a court and jury, and
that until it had been thus decii
ed, the Governor had no jurisd:-"
tion over it? The Tribune woi:l i
have justly scouted such a plea i?
any body had been foolish t-nour;!.
make it. '''-,
Yet when, in a case precisely a:,
alogous, the same plea is urged Vf
the Police Commissioners in Bihi
more, the Tribune declares it '
pregnable," and is aiding the ei"
resist by mob violence and iwi'
war any attempt on the part cf t'; -Governor
to exercise the juri.niic
tion expressly conferred upovi t -
by law. This i3 but one of nur.
indications, afforded by cum;...
events, of the mere than readi't'-"---of
extreme and violent men air
to plungp the country again w
confusion and bloodshed, for
accomplishment ol party end,.
The tendency is full of peril to
best interests of tho country and .
the safety of free institutions eve
where.' i ..
Wo agree with the Evening Po:!
thinking lhat the Police Com
missioners in this case have' get
themselves at a groat disadvantage
by taking ground that is utterly
untenable. If they have commit
ted no official misconduct, ther
should have met the charges uix'i
refuted them. By denying a juris
diction expressly conferred by law.
they half acknowledge the justice
the charges preferred against
them. "
[From the Baltimore Gazette.]
It is very, well known that.iia-jor-general
Canby, Commander oi .
the Middle Military Department,
visted this city on Monday anT
had an interview with Mayor Chap
man, to which the Police Commis
sioners were invited. The intrr-
vview had reference to the getting
up of-military organzations tore
sist the operations of the laws of t'.c :
State in the approaching elelion
General Canby informed them that
any military organizations weri?
necessary in Baltimore, h'o had
them already organized, and as ho ',
the military commander of the
department, should direct tho mil:-,
tary operations. He said, if any '
blood be shed, that blood will rest .
upon the Mayor and Commission1 '.
ers, but would insist that order bo ,
preserved. If it becomes neces-
sary, he should not hesitate to , put
the city under martial law- The
visit of -General Canby to th eiy

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