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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, May 23, 1867, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1867-05-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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Democratic, Enquirer
J. W. BOWKN, KblTOB AND ipOiMLiffbBr ' , '
- --J
- . i -i-
Democratic State Ticket.
, ; ,:.For Governor, - ;:
'i . i ALLEN .aJilOBMAN, of Franklin.
': 1 l " For' Lieutenant Governor, '
"' DANIEL S.: UHL, of Holmes. '
' '." . ., . ' ' For Treasurer,; ' ' .
' ' Dx. C. F CLT ON. of Craw for j. "
; - .. ,s ,. For Auditor, .
i " . . JOHN McELWSE, of Butler. , ,
For Attorney General,
'l'n ' FRANK H. HURD, of Knox.
7 For Judge of Supreme Court,'
) .; Judge, jrilOMAS JL'KE of Hamilton.
o For Controlleijof. Treasury, .,
- WILLIAM' SHERIDA, of Williams. : ,.
' ' r;7; ' For Board of Publfo Works,' ' ' '"
' 1 ' 'dlTJR BtJGHES.of Cuyahoga.
Dr. H. C1. Moobb, Chairman.
: 1 ; D. B. Static Secretary, -.i . ; i
t : .'HST RjtYSpliDS. i '.,
.j,.. , advisobj eoMarriKK, . .
Etglt-rO. P. Clark,. . ,' V'v!
' Brown Thomas Magee, '' '
EUtk. i. Swaim, ' ''
'finmf-Frt4.'Cradlebgh ..; ;" ' c
Jackson James McGillivray, ; ;;. . ,
Maateon-Vr. A. W James,
Clinton John Fraiee, ,. ,
Vinton Daniel Booth,''
RichUmi L..A. Atwood, ; !
Jlitfriion-A. Arganbright, . . , w . ,
WilketviUe Charles Jdulholland, '
"Knox Henry' facthard..' '.'
A Wooien Factoiit. A person who owns
Wm and valuable tract of land, through
' which the Marietta "and Cincinnati Railroad
passes, west of and adjoining the Zaiesiu
Estate, in .Vinton . county, authorizes us to
' tiuio ihut a. sito for a, Woolen rFaolory will
be given free to any party, who will , build
. npon iC. It ia an excellent place ior,a nooi
en Factory ( about one mile from theJZalosk
: Dennt o the M. & C B. R.. and water, coal
'vnii. And eerv thinir . else necessary ., for
building and running an establishment of
this kind, being neaT at bantt. .we tmnK
there is not a more con ren ion i jocaiion in
u fur ft Woolen Factory. ' For fur-
IAJAU vvhmv
' tbcr particulara call on or addresg the Edi-
tor of Ihis paper.; ; -
j -Eadical: papers make a great
':: fiiis oyer ,, the fa'ct" that Jeff.
Davis received 1 attentions in
. Eiehmond, but they , thought it
all rijrht to-. honor a . Garrison
,' vfho Called the Federal Consti
''tutioni (a .. league with death
''and a covenant with hell." ;
;.' ji r . :.: ; . .. it) ; .t.K'. -
' In Logan, Hocking1 county,
l pai.ond.ay week, two 'women,
relatives? named Pontius, quar
. jreled and assailed each; .Other
'With clubs.' ..'In- -the melee, a
' child' of one 6f the' ferhale saya-
ges was killed; i-...-i . i vP. ;
i Kewhall-ilson, of "Wash-
mgton county, ' has a flock '
sheep numbering 37; and 29 of
them haye 50 lamb's, and 19 of
. them have 10 lambs an aver
age of more than 2 lamb3 apiece
..lOf.tne.-iu.; ,7;;;v( :
" There are rin iN'eW' Yorky ac
J cording to thjj late,' census, !
negro to 77 whites; .Connecti
cut 1 to 43: Kew Jersey, 1 to
25 J Ohio, 1 to G3 ; . Pennsylva
nia; l'to 59 ; Uliriois, ! to 226 ;
Indiana, to 116; Michigan 1 to
108 ; Wisconsinl to 445 ;; Min-
152; Oi'egon;1! to 47; 'Nebras-
ka, Ito 3 10; Nevada, !" to .151 ;
California, 1 to 43 j Maryland,!
. jto 3; Delaware, ' 1 to 4; Ken-
i 1 -t i A . ' " ' i
II l'k V . I II. U. ' X .... ,. .
;. .Jefferson. Davis and family
ave'domiciled at; the H"ew York
, lloteJ, Jew lork. lie lelt
for Canada on ;Monday' proba
bly, whero he will visit hisJchil-
-drenv , ' ! t v ' v -
' ' The1 subscriptions in. Boston
for the South, amount to f 17,
The.tobaccotrado in New
York amounts 100,000,000 an
nually, employs)25,000 persons,
and is conducted.byil,613 firms.
vThe amount of specie ship
ped to Europe on Saturday Jast
was $2,500,000. ;' -
Upwards of 100,000 worth
if property was destroyed by
fire in Chicago lastFriday.
Dr. C. "W. Eoback, the great
"Swedish mcdicinoman," died
in Cincinnati on last Thursday
week. ,
ed in England - - - - .
There are 2G papers in Ken
tucky that support the Demo
cratic State ticket; 7 seven sup
port the Eadical, and 3 the
third party, or Harney-Jacobs'
Two sanguinary!battles have
been fought inCandia,in which
the Turkish ;commander 'was
defeated with heavy loss. The
Porte is againimportuned ' by
the great Powers to cede Crete
to Greece.
They: have new potatoes m
An'extcnsivelbed of coal has
been discovered in Middlesex
county, KJ, . Twenty thou
sand acres, of land have been
leased, and the lessors estimate
that it; will produce: 8,000,000
tons, which could be delivered
in New.. York at $2 per ton.
A New York paper hints
that some of the funds devoted
to the printing of tracts might
properly be applied to saving
people from starving.
"The Best are the
The Store Room of Da. Will & Baos.'is
again filled with the finest andlarge&tstock
of dry and dress goods to be found injthis
market. Their' assortment of Spring and
Summer Press Goods is' complete, embracing
all grades, from common calico to the finest
satins, ' Every article being) soldatLOW
FIGURES. Go and see
Tbs nniversal sentiment of the Jrespecta'
bio joornals of the South on the Eeconstruc-
tion Bill is well expressed in these words:
Endure butnot endorse." Nobody but i
few sneaks endoriet. . And 'they riohly de
Serve to be the companions of negroes the
New York Day Book.
For rin'e,irug and .Tled
icilies, gojto Siaaon's Drugstore.' '
Mint long yean ago a skunk challenged
a lion to fight with him; but tbe lion replied
that though he knew he could easily come off
victor in the contest, be declined , to fight,
'because," said he, "every body will know
for a7 month aftoriard that I have , been in
cempany with a skunk."
That is our position with the "old man's"
skunk the filthy and ragged animal over at
Zaleski, that delights in running about in
the streets drinking muddy water and bury
ing itself in its own dirt . and ; highly . per
fumed rags, and in being called 'ratton of
the Echo, The stench of suoh'animals always
eehoi. We want no controversy with' the "old
man1" petaliuni, because sverv bodv' would!
say, for months after the contest, that we
had ! been ; skinning a skunk. .Not any
controversy with a skunk not anyi. Whew!
the imagination , of the contest?' makes us
sick! Keep skunks away from us! : Dirty,
filthy,' in rags, drunken, lazy I ' Shame 1
shame 1 1 The British over there had better
abandon the "Pound" and introduce a patent
cleansing apparatus before the commencement
of the cholera season. Excuse us, reader.
Thk Chlllicothe Advertiter has been enlarg
ed, and is now one of the largest and among
the best weekly Demooratio papers printed
in the West; J. H. Puisak, Editor. . ; ',
Th'S Jackson Democratic Herald changes
the heads of its departments often. Bon. A
Mayo, Editor, and C. W. Adams, Publisher,
pave retired; and Dr. I, T. llonahan is now
Editor, and Publisher. '''' '
For Ayer Medicines, ;
: Call at Vision's Drag Btore.' '''-" ;
' . ...i. ' f,". l
'How to Clean TiN.Dfev
cr usQ lye.to clean tin,it will soon
spoil it. Make it clean with
suds and rub tho whiting, and
it will look well, and last long
Tut westher continues to be cold.
The First Book of the Chronicles
of Zaleskl.
) 1. And it came to pass ia the reign
of tbe seoond Ruler of the city of Za
loeki, when he and all of his officers had
assembled together, at one plaoe, and of
one acoord, that they reasoned among
themsolves, and said one onto another:
It must needs be that we invent some
scheme wheieby we may be able to defeat
William, whose surname is Bauqu
man, and all of his constituents, even the
Buckeyes and Irish. ,
: 2. , And. after this wise they reasoned,
and aaid : It seemeth unto us, that Will
iam.:.'lnasmttch 'ai ho is a man of mttoh
enterprise in the cause of edaoatioa,
which to us seemeth good, and the peo
pie are all of the same opinion : and in
as much as we are the possessors of about
all of the city, it beoometb. us U look
after our own interest,' we will, therefore,
aotify all of oar tenants' by a printed
oircular, printed at bur ever memorable
"Printing Press,'! that unlesB , .they vote
asainst this enormous tax, or else not
vote at all, we will, most assuredly, raise
the rents upon them, and by thus doing,
we may, peradventure, intimidate the cit
izens and make them afraid, and thus
defeat William. ' . '
3. And when they had thus reasoned
among themaelves, they all agreed among
themselves and said ; We will of ne.
oessity be oomp ailed to adopt the laws of
our "Mother Country," even the laws of
England. J. ".' ' " .
. 4. , And it came to pass when they
had thus reasoned among, themsel
that they forthwith indicted a. very plain
and pointed eommunicatioD,' and then
straightway had the sarnie printed, for
!the reason that the people might the
better read and understand the same.-
And thereupon the "Chief Ruler," took
the same and directed them, severally, to
every person as he saw proper. '
5. And it came to pass that upon the
reception of tbe Chief Huler's orders,
and when the same hid been fully .read
and fully understood by the people, that
tbey grew sorely vexed at the orders or
tbe Chief Ruler, and then reasoaed
among themselves, and said : We believe
the faot, that we are "American Citizens,'
and live in tho Jaod of America. Are
we therefore to submit, to the British rule,
as is directed to us by the Chief Ruler
thereof? Are wo to be made slaves and
submit to the rule of Englishmen' even
as OUr, fathers did in tbo early days of
this, our noble land of "Free America ?"
Are we to be the dogs and lickspittle s of
our "Chief Ruler," and submit to English
Tyranny, like unto that of Queen Vie
toria,' and even unto him who is too
proud to wear the name of an Ameri
can ? And the great multitude answered
in one voice and said : No no 1 1 Nev
er will we permit the blood of our glo
rious Fathers of the Revolution, to be
eome a stain and stigma upon our char
acter, by submitting W English Tyranny.
We are no slaves ; neither are toe dogs.
.6., Now when the day of 'contest had
come, and the harvest was fully ripe,
then did assdmblo together alt the inhab
itants of the city, and severally did make
good. their resolvoa upon the issue then
before them. . '
.7. An'd when that day's labor was
ended add the multitude had dispersed to
their several homes, then it was determ
ined by the Judges Qt this days labor,
that the people of the city was yet a free
8. And again ft tame to pass, when
the labors of. that day was fully ended,
that tbe "Chief Ruler? and all ot his
offioers assembled together the, seoond
time, and thus reasoned among1 1 them
selves acd said : Of a certainty it appear
eth that we have today been defeated in
this our undertaking : It therefore, f be-
hooveth us now, seeing thai our orders
bave been set at naught, and been diere,
carded by our suljects. (hat we set our.
selves about a compromise with these our
subjects, and yet defeat them,' peradvent
ure thoy will accopf our proposition.
- -0. - Ana tbey further reasoned among
themselves and, said; We perceive of a
oertainty, that some of our subjects, whom
we mongm were intimiaaiea,, aua wouia
prove true, to us, and work for our inter
est, have most wilfully dccalved us, lad
nave not only votea agaiust us, but bavo
used their limited influenoe'agaiast. our
cause, and against our. own interest and
nave preyenteo; some or, our subjects
Horn coming up to me wore, we will.
therefore, place a mark upon all suet as
do not work for our interest, and we will
hereafter reward them for their labor ac
cording to their work. ' ""-'J
10. ' And it came to pais, that when
these several propositions had been sub
mitted, as appears by theLcho, the organ
of the Chief Baler; (which contains the
laws, orders, and tales of .the Chief Ru
lor thereof of all the aity.) and vet no
compromise was effected, then the Chief
Ruler bteatned out ,: threatenings and
curses against WrtLiAtf, and all ot his
constituents, who had sinned before their
"Low" of the eity, fo He, their 'JLord,"
was sotely vexed ,:.,;; B;,.;x
1 11. " And again he called lis o&loers
tocetber and said : It must needs be that
I enforco my orders, and let the people'
know tnai ineir -uora,- tne tniet ituier,
is not to te trifled with. -. .
12. And then it came to pass that the
''Chief Ruler did not raise the rents upon
such obeyed Li? order for he bad
respect unto them, in that they had
.Moffod" their hat. and donahirn'reT-
doffod" thejr hat, and done? him re v:
ence, - . i
13. And he beicg yet sorely vexed
because he had bean defeated in this his
undertaking, and by reason thereof, many
dollars of his money would have lo be
givun to this noble enterprise,, resolves
within himself, to make this an enter
prise of spooulation unto himself by
barrassing and tormenting some of the
people of the city and they that dwell in
the oountry round about it.
14. And thereupon he caused mnoh
of the property of the people of the oity,
and of the oountry round abauHt, to be
impounded in their English pound, from
whence they oould not be taken, until
the uttermost farthing was paid, by the
owners thsreof.' '
15. And it came to pass that Egbert,
whose surname is Bowen, (of whom we
bave before written,) was made to feel the
fifth day of the third week, and of the
fifth month of the year, one thousand
eight hundred and sixty-seven, insomuoh
that he had not the power to go whither
soever he would, but upon the contrary
was compelled to maroh before his ooun
oil and oourt, whom Egbert recognized.
16. And when he had fully submitted
to the power thereof, and feeling himself
fully within the "Iron grasp' or the
"Lord," he became somewhat bumble
before the eyes of the "Lord," and asked
leave of his Court, to go henoo, even un
til he could prooure a Mediator, or one to
plead in bis bohalr, wbion request was
granted him by the Court upon ibis
bringing a good oitizen to stand in his
steid for the space of eighteen hours and
thirty minutes. : ;i .
17. And it oame to paes that upon
the day and at the . hour appointod oame
"Egbert and his Modiater, and there
fore released his surety, and they proeee
ded to hear all the aoousations whereof
Egbert was charged, : :.' .
: 18. And it so appeared from the tee
timouy of the ? Chief Pig Driver," that
Egbert , cad not trespassed upon bis
"Lord's'! premises, for the reason that
the "Lord" had rented the lands unto
another person, even by bis ''Chief Pio
Driver," who wears the honorable name
of "Farming Agent" .... !
19. And it came to pass, that while
"Egbert" was many miles away .from
the city looking for a Mediator; that the
"Lord erew wroth a seotfud , time, at
"Egbert," and caused his stock to be
driven from off Egbert's premises, and
took them unto himself by a writ of Re:
plevin. ; . .. ii,
20. . And when "Egbert" had ap
poared with : his Mediator, great fear
came npon the Counselor of the "Lord,"
and he was seized with great and sudden
pain in one of bis limbs, insomuoh that
be took the name of the ''Lord" in, vain,
and . even the name of his Christ ; and
be twitobed and jerked acd made, soon
lamentable facep, as that he had to : go
tbenoe irom the court, where wore assem
bled ail the "Captains", and : "Majors,"
and many dinners, even the Buokeyes
and Irieb, who are very wicked; and
when he had gone from thenoe he told
the "Chief Pig Driver" to take; back
"Egbert's" property, . and put it in bis
fields again, as the taking of it was not
laWIUl. , r , .'
: ,21. And after the oourt had heard the
Counsel of the "Lord? and that of "Egi
bert" it ordered Egbert to enter into a
reoognizance for his appearance before
the Common Pleas Court, in tho "Noble
liallsot Justice, ' even in McAbthub;
and in default of which, that be be sent
unto the "MoArthur Boardiog House,"
as tho oity of: the "Lord" has no cheap
tare tor persons charged as is Egbert.
1 22. And it then came to pass when the
people ot that oity beard the news thereof,
how that Egbert was ordered by! tho
court to do, that there was gathered , to
gether round about him. an innumerable
host of friends, even the hills and moun
tains of the oity, sprung forth and were
ready to enter upon his bond for his sp
pearanoe at tbe (Jourt House, in the "iNo
ble Halls of Justice," in Mc Arthur. .
,: 23. And again it came to pass,, that
when all this was done, the Rulers not
yet being satisfied, and not having, yet
tuny glutted tueir vengeance,, upon their
subjects, resorted to another; msans of
wreaking out their vengeanoe, and. when
they had tally agreed among themselves.
it was ordered that they ; make . another
attempt, and on the nineteenth day; of
the fifth month of tbe year one thousand
eight" hundred sixty o4po, tbey ar
rested three score and ten young lads of
the. oity, and brought them before the
court whom, they also have tried; but ud-
.V- I ! l ' . ' .
go me uuaring, uue were - released r ana
some were not. , ' . vt
;;,24.. - In the meantime it oame, to
pass that one of the - men whom the
Rulers had marked, him whose surname
ia Gabe, sought, and made him the ; vic
tim of their consuming care, fo? neither
day nor night was there rest given unto
their souls, until they had him discharged
from employment at the Maohine Shops.
25. And there remaineth one other
pereen whose ' Surname is Mat, , whose
chief business it is to take charge1 pf the
department of the, Maohine Shpgs, him
have the Chief Rulers marked ; and it
now seemeth unto. the,. ."Chief .Ruler"
that he has overestimated the worth of
May, for that; when he was first aim
ployed at his labor, he was one of the
very"' best of '' men whereas,' sinoe
May has used his influence to promote
the grand and glorious oausa of the"edu
cation of the youth of (he oity, he hath
grew of less value .in the tight of the
"Lord,?:. v.. h ...-. ,. ,. , ..,
For .nishler' Uerb Bitters
Qe to Slsson's Drug Store. ' ' . !
Goto in New York on Tuesday 137.
Who are Responsible.
Wendell Phillips, in hie late New
York speeoh, thus locates the responsi
bility of tho late war. He Bays :
"We are
re to remember, friends, without
i, but as a faot in history; that
i Henry Clav Whig, the timid
it was the
and tradiriclso'eallod anti-slavory politl
oians in Congress, kod to the ohuroh
principles of "the New York Obtervor and
Amenoan Tract oooiety class, tne men
who professed principle and practioed
trade, , who professed , tbe . Gospel and
praoticed infidelity that it is to' them
that tbe guilt ot tbe blood or tnese ter-
tible five years is to be traoed. It iB not
the Southern slave-holder, it is not tbe
Douglas De moor at, nor the Breokenridge
traitor that is guilty, in the first raok, of
the blood of the rebellion , but it is the
so-oailod Christian of the Amerioan
Church, and the Whig who vaunted hirm
self as strongly anti-slavery as the oioit
outspoken" Abolitionist it is tbe who
said 'Aye, aye,' bat did nothing; the
men that said T go,! sir,' but went not
it, is their skirts that are heavy' and
stilt witbJbe flood ot Andersonviue ana
Gottysburgj (Applause I know that
am going baok ton years to tbe old
habit of the-anti-slavery cause."
What do the Whips, who compose so
large a part of the Republican party, say
to the above arrangemeat of their old or
ganization ?
For Strictly Pure White
Lead, at Cincinnati Prices,
Go to Siaaon's Drug Store. ;
1 1 '
The Nashville Press and Times (Rad)
says; "He who supposos that Eihridgo,
even if eleoted, would be 'suffered by
Congress to rule Tennesse, knows little
of its iron wilt and determination."' i Wb
have no doubt . the Radioal organ of
Browalow believes itself to be fully iu
formed as to the determination of Con
gress : but we think the experiment on
the part of Congress would be rather
hazardous, notwithutabdiog; its military
The Working-men and the
Public Debt.
Wendell Phillips, in
a lecture in
Cincinnati, duriag the war, said that tbe
laboring blesses would have to work two
hours a day longer than usual to pay the
expenses, oi the war... Attempts are , be
ing made by the working olasees to avoid
this result, by attempting to reduce the
daily hours of labor, which is in effeot to
add twenty per cent, to their daily re
ceipts. Though commodities of life, suob
aB flour, com, beef, &o , have advanced
one hundred per cent, since I860, wages
bave not risen over. sixty-five per cent,
thus demonstrating that the oondition of
the laborer is not so good bow as it was
before the war. The New York Journal
of Commerce, in speaking of this oondi
tion of things, remarks :
"All the accumulation is the product
of labor, and the ' working-men of this
oountry bave the interest of this enor
mous debt hid upon to produce yearly,
They can not dodge it by any device;
they muBt earn it among them in addi
tion to all former burdens before they
can begin to at cumulate one dollar. It
is just so muoh more taken out of their
pay. To stand as well pecuniarily now
as they did before the war, all the men
who labor must do enough extra work to
produce the sum needed;., or deny them
selves so much in the way of consump
tion as will save this total. . It is proba
ble that, to meet it all, they must do both
that is, work harder and consume Icbf.
Increased toil and greater self-denial, are
tho portion allotted, to labor, for years to
oomc, and there is no help for it. Strikes,
associations lor mutual defense, trades
union aggression upon the world's capi
tal, and all this sort of compulsory prop
oess to evade the natural law, or escape
the penalty, will only aggravate the evil.
Heretofore the poorest (laborers of the
United States were exempt, to a great exL
tent, from the hardships which the same
olasswas called to Buffer in other conn
tries. They were enabled, with reasona
ble exertions, not oply to provide them
selves with comforts, but to enjoy within
bounds the luxuries common to the
wealthier classes. ; Few. families among
the laboring popnlation stinted them
selves in meats, groceries, or frnits in
their seaBon,and there was nothing ordi;
narily used by those in prosperous cir
cumstances whioft was not aooessable to
the labpfer, and easily obtained as the re
ward of bis industry. This is at an end:
and although the truth sounds harshly, it
may at welt be told. r Those who bave
nothing to live On but the earnings of
their daily labor, whether they toil with
weary brain or aching sinews may as well
know that they cannot continue the pleo
ty they bave heretofore enjoyed. Not
till this. is learned (and it is a bitter less
on) will the labor question be adjusted :
and those who are, tinkering at a present
remedy, by whioh this sad result is to bi
avoided, may as well give over their cfvf
..t I:
For Fine Perfumery,
Go to Sisson's Drag 8 tore. . i :i
'No event since the downfall of the re
bellion has so gladdened ' the hearts of
traitors, and encouraged their resistance
to the governmanr as the liberation of
JelterflonUavii.'ieatfer. ;
Tbe man whose ticket in the Lottery
drew the elephant, was not more glad to
be relieved,: than Chief Justioe Chatse
and his radical friends, of Jeff Davis.
They dare aot trytim for treason be
oaose his counsel would show that he
acted but as Ubase taught bin, and henoe
the hearts of these radioal traitors are
gladdened at the escape of Davis from
being hung on the sour apple tree, so of
ten promised him. Ohio Statesman,
Public Debt. Heal' a Lunatic.
u . . . .k. . that th neeroes oan4
JXLu tun u.y;jr - - -
not support tbemseivos is pryio
to be
who are
uise, iv t iw w""" if"?'-
nerp1es"-JaoUon Standard,
Poor old Maokley,ibe crazy Mongrel
editor of the Standard, ponned the above.
IV hit do the white men of old Adams
think of it?v. Nverin our life do we
feoolloot'of having seen truth and false
hood so aptliJllnstrated in so short a
space. "The old ory that negroes oan
pot support themselves is proven fabe,"
Eleven- .Million of dulluis ' appropriated
to the support of theFieedmen's Bureau
during the last Gsoal year, and four mil
lions for the first quarter ot the present
year, provss the 'old qry -is not- false."
Whon he says that it is the white people
who are helpless,, he teUsj Iha frutb.
Why is it ? It i3,bacaus Itbey qr'o leld
down by the negro. Upon every mo
cBabio'fi shoulder rests a negro, and it-tf
impossible for him to te anything else
that helpless. ' It gifosei'dsJtb) itmt tP
acknowledge the fact, but it is too true 1
la better days when the .Democratic par
ty was ia power thep our raco was ' not
helpless, It is only a'late thibg, .Strong ,
arms which were once' proud of their
strength are nowjpinioned," and thievea
and robbers , filch their earnings to sup
port lazy, 'idle aod Worthless negroes, and
prove to ub that it is not the negro, but
the white man who is helpless. Will the
freemen of old Adams rest with such a
foul and reokipgjimpatation upon their
heads ? Will they prove the words . ot
this old, and sneaking .Bcoundrol to bo
to be true? You are helpless. Think
of it, and ask yourself if it was always
W 11 ii ELK16 & W lLSWi ,
awarded .the
AT TUB :"V;.' '.V
' ' ' -' ' s i ;j ..;.:,it
World's Pair j London.
" -
WHERE nir 'ft'ewliiR ' JJIftohines ot ny note, bnttv
i fcurojiean and Amef can, wore in cvmpeti.tipn;
tJ"W yearly talcs of Wheeler $ Wilton
' fori ' :ejuaPto"'(Ke iiW'iJ, alft tKer 'Smtfy
'" ' Aul!'''ne' ComMped", , v f , '.
t.- V iy.Zi' ..' I j i.
"W use the Whcoler 4 Wilson, and pronounce it
without a rival." Scnti'Tino Amehiuam.
There ia no mnchir.fi so mninlenncl ensilv tnnnn7fiL
cfr'tfmu;u perform such ft arittty ,olJrU hilhoiit
uutiug or prt'paratioa.
' TUBES YEA11S. 'A . V ,
'fe-All orders will TCOrilvo prort atten
tion, if left with ; ' . : t j
H. P. AMBROSE, MoA rtliur, OhiQ.;
-J. F. "Woodside, Agent.
. Knj '48,. IMyini f," ; t , t ; .-. -- f u i . r
' WAHTED, AGill i
$250 PER 91QXTn msYixKoDr
or UOO Pep Cent. -FrtoriT on Commission.
We yunriiiity the'abcfesdUrjr! or cemmission tony,
tive itiiluatrloas agents t tlieirown hiiruonj to iniro
duue an ttrltvl of iudi)ciuiubia , utility in every
household. For full particulars cull on or, mldrua.
i , G.. W.Jack-0V& Co., ... 'i
. 11 South'St., lialtiuiore, Md.
MayS3,18i;7-lm '-'
New Edlllon,'RevlseT & Enlarged.
And. 33uineHa Form Doolc,' ' '
ACO&IPLETE GUIDE ia all Matter", pf
Law, and Buuincss Negotiations for eve
ry State in tho Union,,"1' ' . ' ', "
With Legal' Forms, and full iostuctiens for
proceeding, without legbl assistance, in suits
and business transactions of every descrip
tion. Tpgether wit. Jhadifforent tate-; Laws
concerning tbe.Coileoiion of JJfibts, Prqperly
Exempt from Execution, Lei'n Laws", tfusary,
License to Sell Qoods, Qualification of Vo
ters! Limitation of Actions, &o. '
-Also, the General Bankrupt Lawi with
forms and full instructions to. enable Bank
rupts and oreditors to lake full benefit of the
Act without legal assistance. "
-Also, Pension Laws, With full instructions
and forms to enable tho discharged Soldier
or Sallof'td prooure Back Pay; Pensions,
Bounties, iand.ll.Vr,QIaims. . mm
' Also, Patent Laws) with full, inslrdctfobs
to inventors, (
Alsoj '"Excise--LawsiA Btarap-'Dtttws, Post
Office and, .Custom House Regulations, the
whole action of the Government in relation
to reconstruction and Freed men; Constitu
tion of the! united toltfci'trlth .amendments;
State Boalo, with descriptions, &o.
,;Oyer 25Q pages nqw matter , have been
added, to' meet the requirement of the tiniois.
The utility of 8uqh'-' work Ho one Will
now question. Tbe sale ' of ' hundrtds'of
thousands of copies of the "former edltidns,
and the constant demand for it, have settled
thai point. The professional man, the far
mer, the mechanic, theJ manufaoturer.'the
soldierj the sailor,'' each requires V o'd&ven
lent; comprehebslve and reliable work.' A
It will save them money, wive' them trou bi
le, save them time, save them' litigation and
lawyers; ,feea ,-nd :. giy item information
that nobody can afford to be without. ,12oio,
rnce, handsomly bonqd, 53.'r
Sent, post-paid, on receipt of price.
A good, reliable Agent ; wanted1 in tittf
town in the United States. .Also, a respoix
sible nan at all prominent points) as General
Agent. Also, a few wide-awake men, to
travel in establishing Agenoies; '
v J.-R.-llAWLEiV GO-'
t -"t lC4Tin Street. Cincinnati; fjlilo. .
Local Business.
' . . .. .i ... ...
lPEB.TiAB.7,;'t';. ;i mix.
Fashionable Tailoring.
J. Lilllbridge, FuhionablaTailor, Mc Arthur, .Ohio,
is prepared lo execut Grain and. Boys' clothing. i
1 tbe most CastilonaWo etyle Shop thr' doon Burtij
of.WiH'iMeidttuw, on Market iweel. - - -

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