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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, September 21, 1865, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1865-09-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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TI - I.J .tl "il l kJI IKI - -ffS7
'fl . J . w
t. I.
vol; ii.
NO 7,
.7 ..A. j&Kj&Kj&iS
? n - IK ' it! J
, OFFICE; -.:
In Uratton's Jtailuins, Bt of Conn
ir'lIirj!-VI?--St''l: Trt V
" "TTfcRMS, CASH. -T1i"Pm
be sontoao year for ono
Hollar; and fifty cunts; fix Months, for Seventy-live
cant; Jfotir ' jtonthn, (Or Filly Conta.
jfAU aper will ba discontinued at the
munition f the tim puiJ for. .
OnoPiimtreonelnKertion, ' -'' .
Erc)i &dUiUonlil)srti(,n, . .... ,50
Cards oufl year, . 8 0
tjuiiceof ppointn.en'.KOt jnMsl
or, Utinr Ihin and Executor 2,00
A'tiujlimoutniUcoabofurei'. P. 2,10
E litoriul notiuc por line, 1J '
Ytutly advenismuiiU will bocliargad VO,
j er colxinn por annum.
And in propouii.nnto rates for Iops timn
cthiiiio, una for loca tiiiio.
Uf Ton linns minion charged as ono eqaaro,
and nil AdvertisimontH ar i Legal Kutiooi muat
to uid in a iva ico.
rT!ia above Wmsnunt booPinpliod with
ifKW paymoo a must 1)0 mada to Iho fro-
y jlor, an wo ha m nu agents.
Ike Dcmoera J oh Office.
We are proparad to oj (wuta with neatnons,
tbr;u!uh mil at priceq t'lt defy eouipotition,
il knl of Jcra. Wox,rfuon as j.-,;
HOOKS, .- - -
BLANKS of all KIN lift;
LABELS, &0..&C.
Iens atrial und be convinced thutvni'an
nd utildo priutilif heaper fur (.'iii,tlu n unj
tl.srca'at liihmont in thiasoction ofco intrjr
j. li. S c
' Altonuys at Law,
Chum AoiiW, ' Keal EiUw Agents and Con-
Mj'Anhur, Yinton Co. 0.
Ollice oil Main Slrunt, two doors. cn
of; K.. I UolsN lor.
Wilt attom! promntly toult- I it-ir n clilin
to tun r :'dt,:. rt tlia CiMtiOS 01 . HjUE. 0
bun, bc.qlo.
- . Jn)iufi j9:h 180 if. .
e. a;; viwim,
AUt"M'V at - Law ami
Sun, Ohio.
' lWnr iiocmodby the V. S., fvr tlio pnrj
I v.iti attend m t; prcmcution and collm-ij
.f tvm do-i-r'piiott of ol ..rns aeuinat th
Vnili'd Etiit,.nd SUto of Ohio, lacludirs t!u
Uor.-nii miii i l;.i.iiK.
iioiinties iiihI rrcnras ! Pay
r!?N8TON8 for wounded and dianHed Rol-Vf.r-
;iud fcamon, and fjr th-3 Hirs of l.lier
i. l soumou who have diod and been killed In
tl:3 foi'lco. I would nay to my friends, that
Junwll nt'.ord prompvly to ther bubinotn) and
m.-Jorato terms.
June 13S-U
roRTstiquTii oino.
1U. Jof.s h:i3 purchased the Old Tly
Tr.mith House, nnd clmngfd its name as
ahov?. The Ilonse hasliiii-.n remodeled nnd
is now open for the reception of the public.
H is on, the wharf, a healthy location, and
no pains will, bo spared to 'make the stay of
visitors at th'-j limine, all they can wish.
Charges low us the times will allbrd.
June 'JUih 1805 timo.
.CDMli'l.M.l. A.ISAMl.NGt K M I)
McArlhur, Ohio,
Will attend promptly and carefullv to
the prueiice of their pfofessioa jh all its
n. 5th, 1865. tf. , .
nwm so n wo .
Allorncvs at Law,
WILL attend to all legal business intrusted
to thuir car in Viiton, Athens, Jackson, Koss,
lloeking and adjoining counties.
1'artk'uior attention given to the collection
of soldiers claims for Penaions, Bounties, ar
rears tf pay against the United States or
Ohio, including Morgan raid claims.
April 14th 1865, ljr -
M:anu fa o u ro .
f Waurasts All- AVorK.
Keeps constantly on band and wil
6tU at the loweet prices. Saddles, Bri
dies and Harness of every description
and warrants his work for two years.
Call and examine; 1st door west o
he Court House. ...
ec. 22, 1864r-6mo. ,
Justices Blanks, Blakk Deeds,
etc. of All descriptions for sale at this
Democratic State Platform,
AUGUST 24, 1865.
! ' '' .' '
; 1. RisoheJ, That the Aileral Govern
ment exiids only by -virtue of the Federal
Constitution and possesses no powers not
granted by timt instrument.
2. llesoh-id, That the experience of the
l)iBt four years hos demonstrated, in an em-
m rut ilt orree. the wisdom cl our lorclalhers
ill insihiiing upon & strict construction of
the Federal CoiiPtittition; and we utterly
i(l)hor the sophistry by which violations.
die mcst p. ein and palpal). e, ut the letter
dnd spirit of that iiistrument, have beej)
ud are tiefended. "
3. Resolved, That the reserved ri?hts of
the Stales are essential to' the exitflence of
8 Republican Government, and to the liber
ties and prosperity of the people, and we
arc, ihcrotore, unutterably oi posed lo a
cou-olidation of all powers in the hands of
the rVdeiul Government Hie inevilahlo
c:iii5e(iiei;ce ot wltich would be to make
that Government the most despotic, cor
rupt an I oppressive in the wo'rld.
t, le;olrei!, Hiat the Uemocrct of Ohio
will maintain and defend, as theyTiuve l
wpys licrejofuro dnne, as esentiul lo tho
existence of our Fedeiul system uTcoverni
meat, the true doctrine of State Rights
rrot nullification, not secession but the
theory of that system as' laid down in the
Virginia and Kentucky resolutions of 17S9,
trtj interpreted by their authors: the one by
M.idlsnn in his report of 1799," and the
other by Jcfl'ersmi in his solemn, officiut,
inaugural o 101.
o. Rnolced, 1 hat, their ordinances of
seco'siuu being void, t.ie o-ca.led aeeed-
in.. Vlnf.m ,il I ill thjl I In urn 11.-1 !l li i
liiuugunil of 10 1 -
itm States are gtlll in the Union 113 States
ami are, therefore entitled to all th.i te-erv-ed
:ig!ilj of the Slates, and to their due
rcprtoi'iitiitinri in Consr-ss, and to vote, at
future elections of I'resiuVnt ni;d Vice
1'iL'sident, and any attempt of tin Federal
Gotrrumeiit, or any department thereof, to
!c nrive them of lh?4e rints, would be on
ap-ault upon the rights of every Stale in
the Union, and nn effort to overthrow the
li'iveniinsnt ordained by tho Constitu
tion, .'-
ii. Resolved, That to each State belongs
the right to delermina for itell thequaliii-
cati:)iis of itfl electors, and the General
Government cannot, nor can any depait
meul thereof, interfere, directly or indi
rectly, with the exercUi! of this rijjht.
w.uh"iit a nalp-ible violation of' the Con-,
fitilution, and of the reserved rights Of the
7. Rcsulved. That the etTort now bein
made, to confer the right of Biitfrae upon
m'roes, is an iusidoii? a'tem;it tu" over
thmw popular ius'.itntio'ns by brinj'.ij; lue
i;ht to voto into rl!sB'r?f e. Ti.at the
iterocs nrc not coicpleut to the fxcrcke
ol that right, nor is it necc&ary' to their
t'tM-ty or protection. Oa the contrary, its
exerjif-e bv the in, if attempted, n.i'iMtv
Ini'.glit with terrible cutainitiea to b'!;!i
t!h:m i;nd tlia white-:. We aie, therefore,
iiiii'fiaocaIl oppoi.:! to Negro Stif
fr'L'e, 8. Ri:so.vil.. 'That tho exnr-rienre of 1
000 ;rea.-H Iips ieraonstrated il'mt nfro??a
net entiM lo while men, and c!l attempts
ta place them on a ' footing of equality,
politically and socially, with the white's,
ever hnve proved, and ever will prove
fji lures, and all such attempts ever have
proved, and ever will prove, injurious Ij
both races.
9. Resolved, That this Government was
made by while men, and so iarns we have
the power to preserve it, it shall coutiiue
to he a Government of white men.
10. Resolved, That under the rule of
.Abolitionism, and especially under the
recent military orders in Kentucky, tne
emigration of negroes into Ohio is grow
ing evil, and in or Jer that white labor sluuld
be proteited against negro labor, and ihe
people against neero pauperism, it is the
duty ofthe Legislature to discourage noro
emigration into our State.
11. Resolved, That the war having
ceased, it is the duty of the Governments,
alate and federal, and of every citizen, to
strive to heal the wounds inflicted by it,
and to bring about a fraternal feeling be
tween the people of tha diii'erent sections
of the Republic.
12. Resohed, That tho valor and for
titude ofour troops have never been sur
passed, and their patriotic devotion to
their country can never be obliterated from
our memories.
13, Resohed, That we regard a na
tional debt as a national curse, and in view
of our immense debts, Federal and Slate,
and of the enormous expenditures of our
Ftderal and State Governments, we de
maud an exercise of the most rigid econe
mv by both, that all taxation by either
shall be perfectly fair and equitable, that
public expenditure shall be reduced to the
lowest peace standard consistant with the
public safety, that useless offices, civil
and military, shall be abolished, and un
necessary officers dispensed with, and that
the Tariff and Internal Revenue Laws
shall be reduced to the exact revenue point
sufficient lor the Government, economical
ly and honestly administered.
14. Resohed, That we most explicitly
condemn the policy of the party in power
in creating thousands of millions of Gov
emment stocks, and attempting to exhon
erate the holders thereof from all obliga
tion to pay their just proportion of taxes
for the support of the States in which
they reside, and thereby creating an odi
ous and privileged moneyed aristocracy,-
and we declare it to be the immediate duty
of Congress and fie State Legislature to
use all legal and constitutional power they
possess to subject money so invested to a
burden ol taxation equal to that imposed
upon other property for Federal.State and
municipal purptses .
15. Resolved, That Federal taxes
should, as far a3 possible, be collected by
the County Treasurers of the States and
'the people be thereby relieved iron) the
16. Resolved, That the Four Dollar
Militia Commutation Tax is oppressive, and
ought, to be repealed
17. Rtsolved; Tliaf the freedom of
speech, of the press and of elections, An&fas
corpus end trial by jury, era the birth
right of all American citizens, guaranteed
by both Federal and State Constitutions,
that we will maintain and defend them aa
such in every extremity, and that ve de
nounce especially the arrest of citizens by
miuiary auiiinmy in oiaies or places
where the civil tribunals are unmolested.
and their execution, imprisonment or t.-ia-
Dy military comr,iisiions, as palpublo in
fractions of the Constitution, and antra!
ffe'ous upon 'public liberty and private
.i-ht, ' . " f '
'18. Rewfotd, That the continued sus
pension of the writ of oheai corput tiiice
the termination of the war, and when all
pretense of necessity Is parsed the donial
of a right of trial by jurv.and the 1 rial of
citizens hot in ' the military service by
military commissionsand the open inter
ference with elections by military power,
as in the recent instances in Kentucky and
Tennessee are revoluiiqaary violutiuns of
the Constitution, threatening the very
existence of our most ancient and sacred
rights, that they portend a danger to the
!ibertien of the country ,) greater th in has
ever petorehieuaced them, and which it is
the ikit.y of all Rood citizens to tae.et vt at Ii
the most determined opposition Jnd"most
bieepiesH vigilance.
V). KtsovW, That, while we will
wsulurelj and persistently, condemn all
infrablluM of the Cunitution, by whom
Udevi rcoiimiitttd, and while we regret that
- . .. (3
ih3 temisof publication agreed to by Major
ueii. oneriiKiii in April lasc, were 1101 at
onco ratiliod by the Inderal Executive, we
will, nevcrtheleftv stand by rresueni
J'dinsrm 1,1 all Jt;ttitiitioual eH'urta the
iiiimedi itely restore to the Sutes to
exe.cie.ol their rights and powers within
the Union. , r -
horde of Federal ti'X-githerers
now eatin? out their suiwinnje.
0:i taking t!ia chair as PiosMant
ofthe Convention, Hon
Ii. P. Han-
ncy Bpolco aa follows.
return to you my sincoro find lioart
fuit thaota t'oi thia undeserved ex
prcasiina of your confi.lonco in ino.
Bringing to tlio discharge of the
liutk-j oi" the chpir no experience,
under some circumstances I should
distrust tav ability to conduct the
proceedings of this Convention, t.8
fiey ought to be; bat, knowing, as
do, that Ihe gentlemen of tho Con
vention aro here for one singlo, un
divided purpoao of accomplishing,
decently and ia order, tho business
for which thoy have assembled, I do
not anticipate that any. particular
ability will be required on the part
tho chair, And whtlo 1 rotnm
my thanks, gentleman of the Con
vention, for the honor you have con
ferred npo me, allow me, for a sin
gle moment, to congratulate you,
and, through you, tho Democracy of
Ohio, for your present position, per
fect organization, and great strength.
Applause. : .,. .;
It ia now many years since I have
been acquainted with tho assembla
ges of the Democracy of this State
in Convention. For the last four
yeais I need not say to any body
through which we have passed, what
fiery ordeal the Democracy of this
State have encountered;1 and the as
toni8hing fact stands out prominent
ly that, notwitnstanding, ail the per
secutions, and. all. the assaults to
which tbe Domociacy of this State
have, during that unfortunate period,
been subjected, still each returning
year has showu that tbe body was
growing each returning of tbe
votes, ea they came io, showed that,
instead of persecution ' runuipg you
down, and ;, diminishing ; . your
strength, and decreasing your num
bers, they are all the time elevating
them. Why .is this! ., No association
of men no party, gathered together
for mere sinister, or temporary, or
selneb purpose, could say this. " Lhey
would have been broken iota atoms
with the amount of persecution and
nnnrpRHion which, we hava encounter
ed. is because, feUow-citizena
and wo should always bear this ia
miod because there lies right at tlio
foundation of Democratic faith the
sacred trust of preserving tho greut
.and essential rights of the great mass
of tne people. :
.That is the secret of tho wliola of
it. , And lot me give you t! : i 3 one
encoataging word,tlmt juat as longas
youjare true to yourselves, and truo
to tE'e great interest of tho people,
porj ira invinciblo. Applause
Tbiworld, the flesh and the devil,
mcombine against you, but with
out, effect. Applause And now,
gentlemen, without undertaking to
detafnyou any lungth of time, for I
am wholly unprepared to snouk to
speak to you as I would havu douo
wtinom uuumatuug to uoiaiu you
for p,ny lentn of time lo co over an"
of the various topics thut now agitata
tlio public mind, and upon, which
you are called to act, let mo for a
single moment take a muiicg at the
past, in omor ttio uouer , to assure
- . 1 .1 t A.
ourselves ol our present position and
o,ur:prosent duties.
Liown to the advent ot the present
party in power a little over (bur
yfeira ago no country on tho I'acu of
thn eaitu presented such attr-ictiotia
as Ufa beloved and happy country of
ouM. In no country on tho race of
eiirlh, wore all men's l ights so well
and so , perfectly respecled. From
thiiteon small colonics upon the At
lantic seaboard, we ha 1 seen grow
up. under tho inBpiun ' iulluuiico of
Doitiocratic piinciples, a population
ofove'r thtrty millions of pooplo,
and more than thirty States. Instead
of being hemmed in subbtautially by
tho Allegheny Mountains, as wo
were at tho outsot, wa had spread
from ocean to oceau, until our flag
floutud on both shores of tho conti
nent.' That was our condition font
yeau ao, and it was duo, under God
and with Gold's blessing, to those
great principles of Democratic faith
hai look to the gooJ of the masses
--ihopo principle that were formed
at nn .?arly period by the great patri
ots shl Btutoeineff w&O.were' the
foutldgrs of our orgau'zation.
From tnia pleahiug state of facts,
let Vi look at what exists at present.
Cat four years of time havo been
ueoeesary for the party who ime
etiecaded in overthrowing tho Dem
ocratic party, to change wholly the
entire faca of tlio country and its
affttrs. Instead of that abaoluto
security of person and property which
we realized before, who does not look
back upon this sad period c,nd see
what has been dono. Insload of a
united couutry from ocean to ocean,
the map has been torn asunder and
bathed ic blood. Instead of a united
and frea people, standing a3the rep
resentatives ff republican govern
ment in the Western horaiaphure to
the re6t ofthe world, wo have pro
sontud, in the last four years, faction
and disunion that have torn us os-
sunder, and rendered us . utterly
ubsurd and disgraced in the eyes of
foreign countries. Instead ot that
absolute security we eijoyed before
tho accession of tuesa men to power,
what have wo witnessed During
the past four years all our guarantees
of liberty have been broken down,
the writ of Habeas Corpus, the right
to entertain your own opinions and
express them, and the freedom of the
press, have allbsen stricken down
and trampled in tbe dust. - With
this look at tbe past, let us adopt the
language ofthe immortal Jefferson
iu his inaugural address:
''When in moments of terror and
alarm, we have departed from the
paths that lead to happiness and safe
ty, let up retrace onr stops and go
back to the consideration of those
great principles upon which our
fathers have founded the govern
ment." That ia onr duty to-day. We are
not here to create, or to recommend
creation. We are not here to build
dd a hotter system than our fathers
ofthe revolutionary time, . made for
os nothing ot the kind. It is a
simple effort to go back again to tbe
Chart of our principles as recorded
by our fathers, and place ourselves
upon the ground occupied, and all
will be well.
Dut, gentlemen of the Conven
tion, what a herculean task is before
ns alll It need not been supposed
that we are to have no lot or part io
the matter. Who are we? We rep
resent more than 200,000 of the eleo
tors of this great and powerful State.
We represent more than 1,000,000
of tho DODulation of the State. That
population ia looking to you tovi8y,
- : .
with anxious solicitnde that you. shall
do for thero, and for tha cause of
trntb and righteousness, just what is
necessary to restore to them the bles
sings which lhey enjoyod prior to th(
advent ofthe new party that hac
come into power. That is what
aek you to do.
Bnti now, gentlemen, what is tin
first thing to bo dont? Tha first
thing is to bring our great arid glori
ous country together again. The
first thing, to which we rcuat direct
our attontion as free mon, leaving
the paet to tako care of itself, and
looking now to the discharge of oar
high duties for the future, is to co
operate manfully, resolutely and
autormineuiy, in restoring our coun
try, until we sue tho happy spoctac o
ol thirty odd Slates ajain in pi. at!,
represented in the Isational Couuoi'.
How thu is to ba don) pnc'soly I
do not stop to inq iiro. My hand
and my heart sha'l ba with any lti'i
who, under the Constitution an I in
obedience to it, uss his best elLvts
to bring again iu'o tho National
Council and into too family ro-n.ron,
all those who won of our gloiioun
and extensivo country. l'avin all
this to do, my fellow citizens, wh it a
task is npon us btilj Hardly more
difficult wa3 tha task of nnturyin'
again thoso cities at tlio East lint
had been buried hundreds of feel
deep in tho eruptions from the
mountains. Hardly les thm rein
ing I'ompei'i from its burial placj, i
the business that now devolves upon
us is to rescue onr oi l genuine O. in
stitution and laws from tbs vast rub
bish that has boon hoapoJ upon Ibain.
Ia doing this, however, let tin say to
you a3 citizens in tha Irmest d;s
charge ot your ddtfes, it will ba your
task to sea that the bunion a which
tho party in power havo laid upon us
and upon tho couutry, shall bo equ il
ly laid upon tha property ot tha
whole country. We will go back
agaiu to the good old proposition that
liberty and equality I10 at the found
ation of oar iusulutiotis.
rrr . -ii 1 . . ,
vve wiiicorau one; agim to tne
proposition that our Govei nmont shall
not be made to build up aristocracies
in it, moneyed or otherwise. Never
made, or intend id to bo eo, that
those who have the most of this
world's goods should bo the very last
togiveaceut of it to relieve the
public treasury. (Applause) What
is the tact upon tins su'jectf Uen-
tlemen.the fact is, and I wish every
man, and every conntrv. to under
stand it, and to appreciate it. The
lact is, that while your nghta havo
been trampled on, yonr liberty 0'
speech taken away, your mon hurr'ed
to banishment and basliles, this party
in power have- been bmliug up a na
tional debt of tho Lord knows how
much. Thoy tull ns now 1'iat it ia
over three thousand millionn; arid
the further fact is, that along with
tho building up of this groat national
debt, which they havo been accus
tomed to cail a "ntitioual blessing,"
they havo aceompaniod it with love
to the moneyed interests of the
country. If you take this debt, thay
say you shall s'.aad independent ol
the States in wiucn you resi-lo. Au
troublesome tax gatii.Tcr shall no,v
present himself at your door, a:i 1 ask
anything from yon. It' ever there
was a successful attempt, so far as
they have goao, to create a moneyed
aristocracy, privileged from all obli
gations of sharing tha public burden,
this is ono. It was hardly worse iu
France, prior to the revolution, I
say to you now, that your duty will
be, as soou as you can get tho ma
chinery of tho Governmout to oper
ato as soou as the family have as
sembled around the family chela, to
see to the administration of that
liberty and equality which lio at tho
foundation of our institutions. If
von want to get all the benefits of
protection in a very largo degree,
yon must contribute, according to
your sabstance, to the public bnrdecs.
That will be one thing to which we
must diroot onr attontion at a very
early day. But, gentlemen, yon are
all perfectly aware of another at
tempt, now being made. The negro
race upon thia continent have been
taken np by those privileged gentle
men, and they are undertaking now
to bring them into perleot and com
plete association ana equality with
men who were pionoorB; who oame
into these woods and levelled these
forreats, and made them blossom as
the rose, inat attempt ia being
made; tha negro ia to be brought
iiiopg yuu, not to be protected lika
jtherpeoplo, but to bo takon into tho
bosom of your lamllies to associate
with yon on terma of perfect equality.'
and finally to walk np (0 the ballot
box and exercise part of that great
loxer with which you are clothed,
of conducting and controlling the
Go eminent of your country. I noed
hardly assure you, geutlomen, that'
to such a state as this, and avorthin
allied to it, the Domocracy can never
asseut. Wo can never assent for
many reasons, one of which ia Buffl
eiei.t, that if wo Bhould, we would
btdray tlio sacred trust reposed in nn
tJ be the guardians of tho poor white
uno ugaimt degradation and die-
amor, w tth n uaktud fueling to
ward tlio negro race not a particle-,
or fat least with as little perhaps aa
that which actuates most of the
uiiHa who nyw claim so much I
'ay v,th no unkind fooling toward
t !.o no-rocs, I munt say to them
M stii'CiJy arfd unequivocally that
"11 who God has tnadd you oce race,
m eiior in every particular to the race
t which wo belong. We can not
tvo up our p'oasuat pLces to you,
aor can wo surrender that Godgivea
nght entrusted to our hands to gov
eni thiMo peasant facos with wisdom.
I do trust ia God that not only tbe
nero raeo here- but elsewhore may
i'ro,:r-'6s a-i j ba elevated as fast as
i'O'-a bio may attain, as far as possi
ble, all the hijipiiuss this earth af
!r..s. I wish thom well in every
paitiea'ar, Ujl kuaws, bat I can not
sunvn ler tha trust reposed to me to
vnuiie.tj this Territory and these
whitu mm by a whita man's Govern
lant. Gentlemen, lot me add'onoword
in this samo connection. For many
years past, as yon aro well aware,
wo were obliged to stand upon the
proposition that tha Soutb, where"
negro g'avery existed by State .law,
that it was the'ic business: that we
had no right through tbe . Federal
Government or otherwise to interfere
with their affairs;-, that . wasa na
cesniy of oar nnnirinn. rho okc-.lnM "
and uncontrollable coustrnctioa "
which we placed apon the Federal
Constitution and upon the Constitu
tionsoftbe States, that each were,
supreme io their spheres. You are
a;l perfectly aware ut what coRt we
lone this. You are all perfectly "
iwaro that with this disinterestedly
vY'luntoerin-z to protect the Conatitn-
'ion of th country from invasion,
o) insisting that these mon could not
n.tko their crusades upon the slave
states, wo wera driven into minorities
over a great portion of the country
tnat wo otherwise would have had
w.th thu undisputed swav. I thank
my God that that time baa Dassad.
Hiat wo havo come to a time when
ve can "0 back to tbe Doint wa ocr-n."'
p;ed twenty five vears a?o. and mn
stand and devote our entire atteua
t.on to the vindication of the just
rights of tha great laboring masses of
our cocntry. These men for whom
wo have done so ranch, who ought
t bo grateful to us for what we have.
lone, Imvo been far otherwise. Thav
pitched into lebellion and staked
1 heir negroes upon the issue, as a
gambler thiows his pawn iito tho
atno. Thoy hava lost. Let tha
negroes go. Applause!
After soma remarks touohinaf Gen.'
Cox's evasion of tbe questions put tJ .
nun, diijga ivanney took nis seat.
Honor Among Thieves.
The public plunderers over at Co,
lumbus don't seem to have any confl
douce in each other. When Dorsev
was arrested, he delivered over tha
keys of his office, but refused' to
deliver tbe key of the vaults -which
contained the money until a final
settlement was had. Aa much as to
say: "If yon fellows get the key to
ma vaults, yon win steal yonrsefvea
tich before I can make a transfer, and
the deficiency occasioned will all bo
charged to me. Catoh a weasel
asleep will youj"
Put you handa on your pocket
[Chillicothe Advertiser.
OCFWhat party doolared tha Con-
stitntion of the United 'States, a
"Covonant with death and league
wim uuu 1
The Abolitiou party.
DO" At Davenport, Iowa, a man
attempted to null out his wife 'a
tongno, and then tiled to cut bU oa

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