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North Georgia citizen. (Dalton, Ga.) 1868-1924, October 22, 1868, Image 2

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vlyo at the in i lilitnvy lo hunt Mam- I servo 1! illoallsiti. Georgia til s nugust Iiwly Imd mimVra of enUrprinliig dale- ' rum llio Northern States, long ^li iv.-jilent here to smcllthoflesh and hunger for tho suhataneo vii—lilnek plantation hands, mm- . ;n rend or ivrlto, a veteran member tho Sing Slug Penitentiary, New Tor!;,‘other candidates for Penltenlla- rv honors, and a few rospcctnlilo fill- ri’ena ol' Georgia, martyrs to their pit- Uiot.km; Georgia, however, lioing leas represented than any other locality.— Tlio result eat) bo Imagined. A largo edition or Radical Party Constitutions had been slrnek off in'Washington, and.the charge put on llio “ kid glove" item or Congressional expenses, and a copy sent to each Southern State.— This edition was adopted generally, according to order, with somo little rontjros or party venom, engrailed ilioveoii, Indigonnns to local animosi ties. In Georgia the Executive was load ed with patronage to liny up tho venal in tho Stale and create tho scalawag order'of nobility. Tho pooplo were defrauded with hollow promises of ra- ' .known lo ho worthless.. The no- gro was bamboozled with hope of glit tering-privileges, meant to be with- ; held. Tho military pulled-tho wires all Ilia time. An election was orilor- od. Tho State Bwarmcd with Regis ters, learned ill trleks nnd sold to Rad icalism. "-Sharp and quick” rascality managed the thing. Every, tr ek was riolio to juggle the .people of.tliolr will, ■ from importing iliogni votes to ex cluding legal voters, Including false . counts and. manipulated hnllot-boxcs. Radicalism triumphed in tho person of n Now'York bundle carrier, who has plnyorl tho'zonloiis partisan in ovory net. Georgia’s nolilo son was defeat ed; and Blodgett, mad at missing a slice of llio plunder, was heard after wards to spitefully vow he would ox- poso the fraud of the election; but n small sop closed his month. But the record is too sickening to lie pursued. South Carolina has a Legislature two-thirds negro. Two or her Sti- . promc Court Judges nro young men only thirty years old, not two years rend in law; and Ynukoe officers.— Think of the comody of grave ques tions of Ufa'and property being (loci ded hy such men. Every Governor of tho Southern States is a Northern man —Bureau and army officials intrigued into plaoo by the bayonet with the black ballot. ‘TENNESSEE AND KENTUCKY. Fortunately two States, right side of cnpli other, niford an Instructive con trast of Radical and Democratic rule. See proud, prosperous, gallant, happy Kentucky. Not a man disfranchised unless a Democrat—the Radicals se cure in every right—90,000 democrat- io majority—business buoyant, com merce bounding, agriculture remuner ative., land valuable, $1,500,000 of pub lic debt paid In tlireo years, heavy as sets in tlie treasury, cities growing, population Increasing, her blue grass fields nnd peaceful atmosphere, her smiling harvests nnd internal quiet, holding out seductive temptation to the poor nnd stormtost of every land. See abased, VinfftltunaVo, miserable, bankrupt Tennessee—90,000 of her best men disfranchised under tho l-nlo of Ignorant blacks nnd venomous whites, business depressed, commerce stagnant, agriculture nnpnying, land . worthless, population diminishing, ne gro militia under mhlignnnt lend of Brownlow, bitterness, strife, scalding discontent, land on the brink of revo lution, secret organizations at deadly feud, $18,000,0.00 added to tier public dobt in tlireo years of Radical corrup tion, unable to pay tlie interest on it, and the only prospect for'bettor limes the removal of her paralytic and vl- perish Executive nnd his pot policy, to congenial climes below. I f a tree is to lie judged by its fruits, I ask yon, intelligent patriots, which is tlie rule with which wo should help to saddle this country for tho next four years. Ai-o yon willing to seo this beautiful contlnnnt free and lmppy, like glorious Kentucky, orsmitton aiid gangrened, like charred old Tennessee? For myself, I should deem that I had the vulturos appetite for oarrion, if with (ho horrible fruits of a rank Radica lism beforo my eyes, I aided tlie spread of its bad doctrines and worse deeds. THE FINANCES? . But whilo tlie questions connected with tho perversion of our system of government nnd ruinous change ill oiir institutions aro tho weightiest argu ments against Radicalism, there nro momentous questions of finance for con I deration. Attend, for these touch jou ' pockets, nnd yon are pool. It will be seen Hint the pecuniary condition of the country is shocking, and Radical rulo fabulously extrava gant. It nil comes directly from tlie fatal innovations upon’ tlie Constitu tion, done by Radicalism, andyou must restore the true theory of the govern ment to correct these ns well ns nil tho other abuses, and lids can only be d6ne by electing a party opposed to them. Yon remember Buchanans adminis tration .of $15^000,000 n year ivas de nounced extravagant. What think yon of over $500,000,000 a yeas, over six times more ? That is tlio cost of Rad- iynlism to tills poor burdened country. If tligro ivero no other reason for a Southern man to vote against that par ty its enormous costiiiiess.would lie ir resistible. Nobody but itself could do worse, wliilo anybody else must.do better, lienee n change is indispensi- ble. . ‘ The taxation by tlio Federal Gov ernment for the Inst three years has been $L695.QOO,000,, That is over ^500,000,000 a year. . Row has it been spent? In reducing the publio debt? On-tho 1st Aug. 1883, the publio tjebt was $108,000,000 greater than in April 1st 1305. _ Think oflt, groaning tax-payer, Rad icalism wrung $1,594,000,000 from you in tlireo years, more than 13 years of Democratic and Whig rule including ,two great wars cost us before the war, spent every dollar of it on themselves, ■mid added $108,000,000 more to tlie public, delft, it-pould kayo reduced tlie public debt from $2,000,000,000, t" ot lon3t $1,500,000,000, and support ed tlio. government liberally. Demo- cratlo rule would have done that, nud Radicalism ought to Im r nm against it because it nml I nm going to vo tlmt will do bettor. And tlio publio dobt Meordl , Mr. Wnlkor Is still increasing nl the yearly rate of $105,000,000. Tho mind shrinks bewildered nttlicso figures, lint tho public nnd private welfnro BhrlnkJ stlUfmuro tiudor their terrible effect. This inonoy was spent In keeping up armies during pence, In Freedmcn’s Bureau’s, in Reconstruction scliomos, nnd other political engines, intunded to prop up Radicalism. And It Is. bo- enuso Democratic policy is opposilil to these unconstitutional nloasurM of par ty to sustain Itself at the public cost, tlmt I am for |lt. And’nioro’piu'lleul- nry should 1 Southern moil lie ngniiist those costly and opproSsIvo schemes, because they all wore made for tho South, boar on tlio South, and degrade midjinjnro tho South. the Freedman’s bureau, Tho Freedman’s Bureau has cost about $50,000,900, a nice little sum Itself. It Is simply n hugo negro nsy- liltn and freo boardinghouse. It was based on the Idea that the negro conld not take care of liiinsolfhnd needed a Guardian. Yet, think of it; tlio Radi cal party has taken this childish crea ture Hint required a Guardian, and mndo him tho ruler and law-maker for tho Southern white man. If tho negro' needed the Bureau as a Guardi an of his ignorance and wenknoss, ho was unfit to make laws nnd rule us.— If ho.was fit to be a legislator nud vo ter, ho did not need tho Bureau. In one ease tho white man was wronged, in tlio other the negro insulted. Let Radicalism choose tlio horn of tlio dil emma It prefers. No I llio Bureau was the base creation Of party to help it secure victory. Democratic policy lias boon nnd is opposed to this combined mockery, In sult and outrage of tlie Bureau, and that Southern mmi Hint enn overlook tho vile design nnn humiliating enforce ment of this bad nnd useless institution upon him, nnd vote ngninst tiio party Hint is against It nnd for removing it from him, surely thinks little of Ills honor or interest. MORE FIGURES. But this $1,494,000,000 is not all that Radicalism has collected from the peo ple's hard earnings. It is provable tlmt it co'lected more still, tiiat never reached tlio government coffers,hut was stolen oil tlie way from tlio people’s pockets to tlio U. S. Treasury. In 1807 90,000,000 gallons of liquor were dlstlllod in the U. S. Tlie tax was $2 per gallon. Tho govorr.mont should linvo received $180,000,000 revenue from tliis source, but only received $30,000,000 allowing the stupendous robbery of one item alone of 150,000,- 000 from tlio country by corrupt Rad icalism. Talk of plunder! Tlie word never'bad moaning until this day and generation. It 1ms been child's play up lo this timo, nnd has only grown lo nduit proportions under tlio ibslcring care of Radicalism, its tutelary divin ity. Butler has well boon chosen its leader. BONDS. A word ns to the bonds. They amount lo nearly $2,000,000,OdO, are payablj in grcenbnc '•», interestra gold, and not taxed. They are principally in rich men’s hands. These rich moil don't pay taxes nnd poor men do, nnd tho poor men pay tho taxes tlio rich mall should pay. This is inequality of burden, at tiicpoof man’s expense, for tlio rich man. Tho Radical's want to pay tlieso bonds in gold, when they nro payable in paper inonoy, to biijj up tlie bond h»ldcrs-in Radical interest. This will add $300,000,000 to the dobt, and for nothing. It is robbery, terri ble and wholesale, nnd robbery of tho poor man. It -makes gold money for the capitalist, and paper money for tlio laborer. Vdrlly, bonds nro good tilings, and Radicalism; is tho bond holder’s proph et. And the laborer that votes tlie Radical-ticket verily aids tho plunder of his own pookot, and will I o paid hs thesorijntiros Iwth if—the “fool accord ing to his folly." ‘ .. l TAXES, I must show you how the man with no property pays heavy taxes. He Is n consumer. Every tax nnd commis sion is liitnped in the prico ho pays— Everything Is tnxod from plows to spoons, nnd lie pays it. Why is coffee 30 cents per pound. It used to lie 0. Stignr now 20 cents was formorly G to 10 cents. Taxes nro the enuse; nnd the poor laboring consumer pays the whole bill. A- hundred little nibbles nt Hie snmotliing'ent It out, and every nibble ends in your pocket. The producer, Manufacturer, anil every trader pays Ids tax on tho tiling, and you pay all with a percentage to each for his sup port. Tho Radicals say the Reveuno is di minished nnd point to that as a proof of reduced taxes. It is bosh. Tlie diminished revenue grows out of tho' decrease in the prosperity of tho land under Radical misrule, and to make this diminution ifppalling, tlui govern ment expenSes increase. It’s cost is grenter and its receipts less, and heav ier taxes must result. l’nt it out I Put some now party in I Yonr interest demands it. The public good exacts it. The burdens got bigger, and the means swelled Sinking dally into'deeper distress, self- preservation crtes'oiit for a change. With this lingo pyramid of debt, tho tomb of our prosperity, nnd the stupendous yearly drain upon your means, all tho result of Radical ism, that, fqetion hnvoyot tlio astound ing effrontery to claim economy. That is another old word changed in t heir new political vernacular. On our Stnte roan rSlli informed they reduco wages mid increase tlie Immis, to multiply votes, and claim tlmt as reduction nnd oconomy. But to cap the climax of audacity, they charge their criminal extrava gance and corruption to Andrew John son, When they have tied him hand and foot, and stripped him of all power, savo to send them neper vetoes protesting against their crimes, thntthey laugh at. TUB CRY OE AVAR. Does not this nmko an irresistalilo indictment for misrule against this par ly? I have not told a tithe of its crimes, aud my space is out. If theso charges are tt'uo, don’t the party do IS. t? Does tho Radical ? lie don’t deign yon n simply yells “you mean w us have ponce." . Ho ehnrges rol 'libn.nftninst our ponpldr It is a in Issue—a wicked trick to blind onqulry into his Crimes, rtq knows how tint Northern mind clings to qnlot, sntod with war. lie plays on tlmt sentiment. Ho misrepresents ui.’ He stirs strife to charge it to ns lor political capital, lie gnrhlus our statements. He fabri cates falsehoods, and slicks to thorn ns truths. Tho grunt lionust ml ml of tlio North'll 'misinformed and deceived hy this faction nlio-.t tlio South, nnd to day If wo could show how peaceful nnd loyal wo nro, Hndlcnllsm would crum ble to shlvorsof its own weakness. But it Is bnlstorod up by slander. Never viler falsehood was uttered than that tlio South means war. Wo hum for ponce with tho hot yearning of despnlr. Our troubled hearts cry (or it. Our waste plaoos olamor for it, Not for tlio stupor tlmt coincs.from the loss Of 1 hope under successful tyranny, hut tho swoot quiet tlmt flows boainily ffortf contcntmuiit under golden rule. Domocrnoy means no war; and Rad icalism does, Ibr it arms negroes nnd enlls'for troops. Tlio Domncrnts don’t say tlie election of Grant (fill cntiso war, for they will submit. But Radi cals claim war from Seymour’s election. Oortnlnly-'Democrat's won’t light, if successful; It wonld ho needless. Rad icalism admits then it will fight, if de feated. If it- menus war if not elect ed, let It say-so; and seo'lf'it.cart got office license it won’t submit to the people's choice, mid will ruin if it don't rule. I beliovo tho North does not'endorse Radical misrule, hut is nfrnld of war at our linrtds; If wc nro dol'eatod this will ho the ennso. If weenn convineo our Northorn brethren tlmt we moan ponce, all will bo well. Mi’ hope for tho country Is tlmt we may lie under stood by them before the Constitution is all gone. I Imvo stated some of the evils and errors of Radicalism to show its intrinsic wrong ; nnil whenever llio North Is free from its fem-s of our loy alty and peaceful itBRRadicalism must inevitably die. Let oilr people bear, nnd toaeii the country how true wo nro to our plodges. I know how Imrd'lt Is to be quiet under vile misrepresenta tion. I do not blnino the North for its douhts, when at homo wu Imve men who reitnta and endorse the black slander upon qs. Why in this Southern town ol Dal ton there iviis stuck. npTiir-tJie door ot' our Depot, opk} by onr State,.a mis- arable'placard, witli base caricatures of men culled “ Democratic loaders;” over them, “Riotor Seymour,” “Butch er Forrest,” “ Pirnto Seininos,” nnd “Hangman. Hampton;” and beneath, garbled extracts from their speeches to show wnr-like intent. And this by Southern men I Even good Northern men must glory in Southern prowess ns a part of-American history mid nn illustration of American character.— But Hmt Southerner, who' in tile service of a faction hostile to his peoplu can falsely affix tho oxeerablo epithet of “Hangman” to .the knightly and stain less Hampton—recognized'type of Ids countrymen’s purest chivalry—brands JliBOwij person .with tlio lurid embla zonry of a blistering stigma. Oh Slmmo I shame II upon him that would thus villlfy Ids own- people, nils represent his own blood, thus slime our purest patriotism and stab Ids own honor. Talk of war I This is war in deed, the most detestable of war I— War upon truth, upon decency, upon tlio ties of blood, and the holiness'oV homo. The sensibilities revolt at the ignoble tiling, nnd turn nwny shocked nt Hie faction Hmt resorts to such un worthy means to succeed. History when it rights tho record of this’day, must for hmmiidty’e sake drop the mantle of oblivion . over such, foul abasement. 11ECON8TBUCTIONISTS. I appeal to the lionest Ueconstfnc- tloidat to leave tlmt party. You said you voted for Reconstruction to get into the Union, Hint it was wrong'in principle, but politic. It was bad, but 1 yon would avoid worso by doing it.— It is no longer politic. You are in tho Union. Give it np when you own it is wrong, and it is no longer politic. It lias done the only good you said it could do. Renounce it when it is do ing Imrm, and Its good nil done. If you cling to It now,you endorse wrong, when it is not even expedient. THE CANDIDATES. In regard to the candidates, there is little to lie said. Seymour is a states man, a 'Christian and a patriot. Ho will adorn tlie office, and make us proud of him. Against General Grant I have nothing. Ho says lie is no statesman. 1 take his word. And .1 don't want him put lo do Wlmt liu says ho cant do. As a General I concede to him nil he asks. lie lead the troopB Hint van- guished our heroic dead-, and I say it don't become mu to midhi-vnllio onr own matchless soldiers by depreciating tho generalship that conquered them. In a late speech at LaFnyotto, Indi ana, Mr, Golfax used those words;- * "In 1800 you know men dared to stand up in tile South nnd denounce secession, and declare their jevotioii to the Union; now no man can do so without being in danger of his life.— Speakers in the South tcaclrpeoplo to ostracize those who speak- in defense of tho Uuion.” I hold that no Southerner can' sup port a public'man who thus traduces Ids people. The stntement Is untriio in toto. It is nn intended falsehood, nnd should forfeit him tho respect of tho worthy everywhere. But that nn nspevsed man should endorse his villi, fier is monstrous. But tlie issue is a greater one than personal clioico between two candi dates. A' heavenly angel could not but ruin the land under Radical poli cy. It is Hint policy upon w I Jell wo must decide. Born of revolution, nur tured by hate,'brimming witli fanatical bigotry, and ruinously destructive, it preys upon tlio noble, it befouls with sacriliglous lmml the sacred, nnd roots out of tho land nil thing’s good. Tlio isstio is, peace or anarchy; the constitution or mob cuprlce; freedom or tyranny; a constitutional govern ment or a consolidated despotism ; the principles tlmt Ibr 73 years gave us prosperity, or tlio mad practice? that from tho creation have sundered re- 110 song of ii publics ; tlio glndsomosongof a lmppy realm or tho anguished soli of n ei-uci- fled land ; llio smiling glory ol'nngullo pence or a “noblo mid most sovereign" commonwealth, ■•Lltoisim-l Ill-Mil, JmijiIchI out o' nino, nud Imrstl.lj The Southern man witli respect for himself nnd section ns well as for his Spill)try, can go but ono way. Witli llioso who would nmko IiIb State mi honored equal, nnd not n degraded in ferior to otlior States ; who linvo the true, theory of llio Constitution, and hot tlioso wlm overrido every funda mental prinelplo of constitutional gov ernment. His own soft experience of woo should tench him llio clanger of leaving the Constitution. Let his licnrt not fuller from Ills du ty. Know tho right and maintain it.— Let no,despondency overcome, no lirilio buy, no dmigor daunt, no wllo seduce him from honor. There bo men who sny it is cant to talk of honor in our deep trouble. Awny with such foill admonition. Without honor, the di rest vassalage Is cerium. Tho splrjt of respect killed, mid nil is lost. Though every other Stuto go Radi cal,-let Georgia stand steady to right; ami our triumph will bo certain. , “ Djiiiin yo hoar tlio pibroch," tlmt tells yoif of coming relief? Its strains come sweeter than song to the listening garrison nt liny. A short while, and- we-will ho free, and let »s hope, \?HIVribr bur snd experience. The destiny of Riidiciillsiti is sure. It may destroy Amcriumi liberties in its reign or with its ilowfifulf, yet we oplno npt. But the Avenging .Furies of an execrated doom speed swiftly upon its track, and the nwful scorn now giv en to the rod-hnnded Jacobinism of France will forever visit this more than Gorgon horror. —— PORK.—This article bids fair to rule nt much lower prices this scnsoir limn fm-sovernl years pa9t. Tho gre.-itnbnn- dmieo of in list, ns well ns tho heavy yield of corn throughout tho country, is putting Imgs forward very rapidly, and will assure, in this soction,a plen tiful supply of pork. Wo hnvo heard of one side nt live ccnt9—Huntingdon iresi Tennessee, Oct. 8. WifF.ATCnors TheKnoxvillo Press 11 Hoi-aid states t.hnt the very favora ble weather for, seeding has enabled tllb farmers to get in'a much greater area in wheat than usual. It is also glad to lem-n.Hlat much of tlio corn thought to bo Borionsly injured by the recent rains will be saved in good con dition; “Pick YounFr.iNTSANnTnYAoAiN.” —We met n number of Indianinns in tlio city yesterday, and wo never saw men so full of. energy and determina tion. The close contest in tlmt State has nerved them lo their work, and be lieving Hint they Imvo tlio nhllity-to carry Hie State, they intend to “pick their flints and try it ngniii.” Such a zeal and coui-ugu as they exhibit cannot fail of success.—Louisville Courier. HI G1S0RU1A CITIZEN. 3. 1'. WHITMAN, Editor., . DALTON, OBcmOIA: Thursday Ootobor 22,1888 XATIO.YII, DKJIOCnmC Tillin'. FOB? PRESIDENT I ilON. HORATIO SEYMOUR, OP NEW YORK. fOR VIOE-PftESIDKNT: ^ Gen. Frank. P. Blair, or Missouri. FOR gONORE8S: GEN. F. M, 13. YOUNG, or iiaIitow. Tho Augusta National Republican, U|o lending Radical-paper in Georgia, head? jts column, of the late election news, with tlie picture of n negro fid dling. We trust tlmt that picture will Imv.ij -n \vido circulation among tlie wliito men of tlio North, to show them which the Rndicals among us consider the election of Grant as imposing on the white people of the South. In tho hour,; oi*.their fancied triumph llicy throW off all disguise nml exhibit tlio negroes ns rejoicing over their espo- cud triumph, ‘f Let ns have, pence.” New Orleans, Oet, 18—The Sheriff and Parish'Judge of St, Mary’s Parish,, wore nssnssinnted nl Franklin last night by parties wlio escaped without being recognized. The Sheriff was killed in his h"te}., Tlio. Parish J.ndge’s body ivas found on the street by the patrol, which was organised immediately after tho discovery of tho Sherilf’s assassi nation. Tho Obi-oner's inquest, wh'ljih is progressing, Inis elicited nothing to wards the discovery of the perpetra tors. ^ovyu'al men wore engaged In the ti’nhsncHon, hut mounted' horses anil escaped In the darkness. Tinj Way in Which the Northern I«P is Fired Against the South. —Henry Ward Beecher delivered a po litical oration on tho issue of the canvass at tho Brooklyn Academy of Music on Friday Alight. Ono of the features of the occasion was a scene on the stage representing Grant as the successful, and Seymour as the unsnceeesful candi date; tlie latter with Ids eonntenanco distorted with rage, and in his immedi ate background a roproseutntion of ne groes being hung nnd houses burned by a nioli. Frank P. Blair made a speech In St. Louis, Oct. 17th, ton largo audience. He came beforo them neither dismayed or discouraged; the Democratic party would yot win, nud if it failed tlie Re public would fail with it. Ho expected to coittinno.to bo a candidate for Vice- President, but was wllling to make any sncrifl<Je',tli)5'eduiitry demanded.'? “PhatiTakes.”—Tlie offico of Inter nal Roveuti. Collector in this State is well oxp|-(!s?ed'ih tho above term, so familial' to printers.- When Mr. Me- Burney gets tired of his office,wo would not mind trying it for a “spoil;” From the blue hook for 18(58-9, wo learn Hmt tho salary of. tho Collector for tho Second District is $11,8X4; fortho.Thlrd District, $10,713; nnd for the Fourth District, 19,838.—Macon Messenger. Caiipet-baq Government Of seven Governors in.aa many “reconstructed” Southern States, only two hnvo resid ed South more than, tlireo years. Of ten United States Senntors elected in fivo Southern StuetB, eight are recent immigrants. Of thirty-three Repre sentatives elect to Congress from Seven Southern States, twonty-two nro recent immigrants, KuKlux tn Maine—Mysterious red crosses marked on certain door posts in Augusta, Maine, greatly ngitated tile gossips and lovers. Their romantic fears subsided on learning nn old ped dler had thus marked, the houses to in dicate those ho had visited. H. T. Hembold has given forty thou sand dollars to aid in the election of Seymour. , Tho Roocnt Elootions". There is no disguising tlio fact,Hmt the recent elections In the tlu'de great Northern Stntos of tho Union, Im9 cast n gloom over overy .ti-iiu ninn in tho Smith. They expected a different re sult—they expected reason tq reign, not passion, hatred, and a fiendish de sire to continiio to torture and punish a helpless, down-trodden people. But they Imve decided otherwise—they imvo been made to believe by cunning, lUisotupulous, dying Mongrel leaders, that our people arc still rebellious, and nro only Malting nn opportunity lo again take up arms ngniiist the gov ernment.- But though theso oloction9 Imve gone for tlio fabblo and ngniiist the Cmistitblioh and good government, let tlie democracy not Im discouraged —let llierft ntlt relax their chergies, not give up (ho contest—tlie result in these Slates does not hy any means decide tlie election of Grant—.let them remember the contest between Polk and Clay in 1844—State after State, just prior to tlie Presidential election of tlmt year, rollud up heavy Whig majorities, and yet Polk was elcetod hy an unprecedented voto. While tho Whigs wero drunken witli excitoment. the Democrats worked like beavers, nud tlio filial result was a glorious ono. Now, while tho Mongrels aro drunken, eiilhtisod, confident, lot tlio democracy work! work! WORK! as they .lie vet worked before, nnd victory may yet beonrs. All is not yet lost! Gtiur- ngc,then,Democrats! freemen! oppo nents of Mongrelism!, loycrs of tho Union, tho Constitution and good gov ernment ! Bravo men to llio front!— cowards to llio renrl—tho old “ Ship of Stnto ” must he saved I “ Lot us hava Paaoa.” So said Grant in his letter of accep tance, because he could think of noth ing else to sny; and it lias been tlio hypocritical cry of llio Mongrels over since. “ Pence!"—,wlml have tlieso miserable wretches done to bring about peace ? It is by strife and '1110 most hare-faced, willful lies concerning tlie disloyally of the people of tlio South —lies tlmt would slmmc tlie devil him self—that they keep their rotten party alive nud thumsulvcs in power. It was by lying—by charging tlmt tlie “rebels” instigated tlio Camilla and other Southern negro riots—tlmt they carried tlie elections in Pennsylvania, Indiana and Ohio Inst week ; and it is by this species of lying tlmt they ex Grand Rally nt Dalton. Tlio grand Dcmncrntio Mass Moot ing which has been tlio subject of so much notice, the'past month, is over, nnd In tlio language of Col. Styles, It was a magnificent success—nliend of anything in tho Slata slnco the cam paign opened, except tlio Atlanta meet ing in July. Early Thursday morning, lllough a dl’enl’y cloud mantled tlio Heavo'iis, nnd overy electric flash brought forth omonous tidings from the North, the honest yeomnnry oftlie mountains ho- gnu to mnroii in solid plmlanx through onr strocts, nnd oro tlio hour of assem bling to hear the great political truths, soveral thousand puro, Democratic won and womotii “with light hearts and gay," thronged overy thorough fare in tlio city. In carriages, buggies, wagons, carts, on horseback, walking, nnd by every train, still limy onmo. A splendid lmml, from Athens, Ten nessee, Imd been procured. At ten o’clock, in front of tlio Tibbs House, tlio band gnvo us tlio soul-stirring “Dixie," Wliilo liid lni-go procession wns being formed, to march to the speaker’s stand. Seats |md been pre pared for about four thousand persons, but tlio Indies, (God bless ’em—they nro all Democrats,) had taken up tlio sents, nnd wo think we enn snfely esti mate ns many more gentlemen. Col. Avery introduced Gen. Wofford to the large audience, nnd lie-opened witli n warm, eulogistic praise of tlio Union and tlio Southern- people, of nn hour nud n half. His remarks wero moderate, well conceived, ami did much good. Col. Carey W, Styles whs next in troduced, nnd in n'well-toned speeeli showed up tlio hideous deformities of the mongrel monslroeity— Radicalism. It wns one or ids best efforts, and did much lownrds reviving tho despondent hunts of tho 1 early morn. Dispatches of n Inter hour wero received witli tre mendous applause. Dinner was prepared in tlie Court TIouso yard, for about 6,000. perrons, hut tlie inclemency of tlio weather for tlio few preceding days, with other disappointments, Imd prevented the carrying out Of tho extensive pro- graininc^first initiated, licnco tlio bar becue wns not so niiicf* of a success ns wo should liavoJieen proud to herald to tlio world. None the less enthusi asm prevailed, however, for sound truths, pure statesmanship, Democrat ic priciplcs, lind overcome hunger, and everything wns “merry ns a marriage bell.” A beautiful Seymour and Blair enke pyramid, surmounted by a tW. colored minatiiro banner, witli tlio names, “Seymour and Blair,” printed on it, ornamented Hio’spcakors’ table. Tills handsome donation wns from the ladies of tho Tililis House, and rellcc- ted much credit on the full- donol’s. After dinner llio noble,pure, heroic, chrlstinn, gallant Gordon wns received with penls of applause. When lie com menced, tho vast multitude swung around tlio stand, ns a mighty gale, or ns a powerful billow from a rough, slorm-i-idden.sen, into n peaceful 'iim- hor. His very voice seemed to Imvo magic effect upon tlio great crowd. The speech wns two hours nud a half in length, and bis noble bcai-i fPiP A dispatch of the 12i Washington to tlio New S tno, enys : “ Tlio Prftldent, it | 8 '„; •mod hero lit officlid circles, will low any military-Interference In i -'-lion for I’resldont in Texas n 10 tinu will proceed neoordln B to n constitution and tlio law." The New Orleans Boo says that n, storm of last week had n most (W irons offoot upon tho stignr c.nito inlvl tern Lpnisnim, blowing It down hi directions. Should tills report imJ correct,.tliq crop will bo out short to, considerable extent. * Thosl’linccsi Kozinskn.'a licn.itlr,,, Ruslan lady, lias opened a cigar atm* i ,v Moscow. , Her father lmring hot rdrtune, tlio uoblesjof Moscow 0 r ferod them 2000 roubles a year, butsho prefers lo make her own living. 0 'In Paris, it Is said, lihops arc n„ lpnger worn; nnd tko skirts nro either vory.long or very short. During liar recent visit td ’Pari, Queen Victoria gavo $1000 to tlio sci’ vants at tlio British Legation. Tlio wheat crop in California thM year amounts to twenty millions 0 r hltshels—an enormous yield. Minnesota expects u chip or nliont fifteen mlllloits bushels or Wheat this Jenson| worth $ao,000|0(j0. Thu Stnte Is ten ycai-'s oldi Tlio Selma, Rome & Dalton Hnilroad is now eninplotu to Groblia Cunning. Imm’B, teli miles from Rome. The cots nte eSpected to run into Romo by about tlio 1st of IVovember. peel to elect tlloir President in Novem ber! "Pence I”—if they wanted peace nest appeals, unusual power and clo- llioy would cense their iiefniious and quence, patriotic utterance, seemed lo hellish crusndii against n pooplo who to-day are ns loyal to the government ns any people in tlio whole land—who Imve, by nil their nets, manifested llio greatest desire fot that “ peace ” which tlio Mongrels whiningly and hypocrit ically prate so much about. Oh, tho hifninous wretches 1 to cry out, “Let ns have peaco,” when they are tlio vory scoiuidrqls who are doing every thing they can to bring about anarchy, blood shed and ruin—who are keeping tlio country in a constant, nnd feverish stnte ol excitement mid dread alarm, by arm ing the negroes nud inciting them, by their vile teachings, to riot nnd blood shed. But for tho teachings of tho cnrpet-bnggers nnd scalawags (wicked tools oftlie Mongrels) the Camilla, N. Orleans, Nashville., aud other negro riots never would have occurred, and there would Imve been huge democrat ic majorities in the States mentioned above, instead of small Mongrel ma jorities. “ Let us have peace!"—aye, truly; but iB there peaco in nil the hnto and bitter blood cxliibitod by tlio Mongrels toward the people of tlie South?—is there peace in the warlike preparations of tlie Mongrels in vari ous portions of tlie South ?—in the at tempt the enrpet-bng leaders of Arkan sas recently made to ship into that Stnto 4,023 Btand of arms ?—in the discovery in a Union League room in North Carolina of coffins filled with arms? No—it is revolution, anarchy, rain, war! “Let us linvo pence,” sny Grant and the Mongrels, when every act, overy movement, of this party of strife' is calculated to produce anything else but peace. Mongrelism menus bloodshed, and here is nil evidence- read it, yc who doubtr the assertion i Nrwbkrn, N. 0., October 10;—In acorrerpon- dencc between Gen. Miles nml Guvcrnor llelden of Ibis State, llio latter s.ates that a box ol nrtns were recently foiled concealed in this city bv a certain political organisation. The arms referred tu were lound in-a house used for tbo meeting of the Union League, and were concealed in a cof fin. Several cuflins, supposed to contain arina, 'have recently been srnt ou; into the country by prominent Radicals In this vicinity. Texas offers corn at ten cents per bushel, and there are no-bnyers at that. new advertisements! GlkWR.iL lSiSl'lUSCKJi COMMISSION AGKACvi J. N. Scott, Genoral I no. nnd Commission Agent billion, Georgia, ’ I a prepared to effect Inmirnnce, on^fe nr p r( m. erty, on u» litvomltle term* uts obUuiu-j ill nny Hmt uI«m Companion. Will h|ho (ill ortleis fur produce, ns welUisc:! nny dencriptlon of Mcrclmndiie or pruwitv on cmnmiiMiuii. Charges moderate. Uiryproniut attention IS buslm.’sn, and guarantees sutisfactioft October 22-Kin. Incorporated la 18519. The Georgia Iloinc Ins. Company, OF COLUMBUS, GEORGIA. Capital $350,000. v Assets $110,280 87 Jab. F. BozkmaS, Pret D. F. Wilcox, Ste, Issues Participating Policies, rrHISfieortfn Company is prrpnred to give am* 1 pk* prolertl6ft against loss or damage by tire, on t< rms us f.tvorab!o ns tbo nnturo of the* risks will jusiify. All losses promptly adjusted. * Apply lo J. N. SCOIX Apt. Oct. 22-Orn. l/aiion, fin. Chattered 18IT.. .Reserved Fond $200,000 The Southern Mutual Ins. Comji’y Or Athens, Georgia. Profits Divided .Inmlly between Yearly Polity x Holders, thns Uedneing the Rates of in- buranca very Materially. frills old und'sterling Georgia Compan/tflVri .L tu thu putdio reliable protection against loss or damage l»y lire, on* terms as favorable as tlio character of the risks will justify. Losses equit ably uml promptly paid. Apply to J. N. SCOTT,AjAgt. Oct. 22-."m.. Dutton, Go. ; Administrator's B&lo/ ic of Catoosa county, I will s»ll bofoic ilul Court* I louse door in Ringgold, in said county, nit the first Tuesday In December next, witliili tlio legal hours of sale, the following propeity, to*wi r TIiq undivided half of lot of luml No. 17-\* also* sixty acres, more or less, off of the south side of lot No, 73, all in tbo 2tflh district of’w/ld corn'lly. Rold„ns the property ol Charles L. Real, deceased, for the payment of debts.. Terms, half cosh—tho remainder payable iit 12 months with interest from date, and no tli’cd m idc until the purchase money is uli paid. The two pints wold separately JAMES J. REED, A- ni’r. October 22-tds. captivate, enchain? convince, and as effectually restore Iiofie nnd confidence to his hearers. Ilis remarks wero ef fective, handsomely put, anil so in stilled in the hearts of- all us to make John B. .Gordon the hero of the occa sion, and the future leader .of llio Georgia Democracy. The torch-light procession nt night was grand, and will long be renjem- bored ns tho most magnificent display in the history of Dalton. After tlio grand 1-otmd, tho, column halted in front of the Tililis House, where sev eral thousand persons Imd congregated and a general love-least prevailed. Short, pithy, anecdotal speeches were indulged in till tbo “jveo smn’ hours,” nnd the crowd dispersed—“sober, peaceable nnd quiet.” . Great credit is due the active and gentlemanly police, undos tlie manage ment of Cnpt. Tim Ford, officer-of-tho- dny, for the discharge of their duty. Tlie different committees deserve much praise, nnd worthy of especial mention nro Messrs. Brown, Folsom, Roberts, and Jacob Tibbs. Election Frauds. It is ccrtnin Hmt the most stupen dous frauds were perpotrnted in Indi ana, Ohio and Pennsylvania, and yet, says the Louisvillo Courier, oven with Uiis, they Imve only been nblo to carry those States by grently-redifcod major ities. Nothing could be more signifi cant. Tho unceasing energy and vigi lance manifested by the Democracy, continued through tlio rest of the cam paign, will, wo trust, finish tho glori ous work of redeeming tho tlireo plates from the blight of Radicalism. Illinois nnquestionnhiy carried tho election in Indiana Tuesday. Tho tou thousand votes she sent overto North ern Indiana secured Hendricks’ defeat, aud they wero barely enough to do It. “Recon8traotioii" is “a good thing” in Sumter county. On Tuesday of lust week tho " Liverpool Cotton Com pany’s” plantation, in that oounty, a fair average place, was sold at public outcry nt three dollars and five cents an acre. guimliau for tho Minor orphans of .1. E. Uo)von«on,Oi;iH nppHeil lor exemption of pur- annuity nnd set ting apart nnd valuation, of home* ateMiil, and I \ HI p isa upon tho name at tuy oflktf in Dalton, on tlie tub day of Nov., 18i'.8/ Oet. 22—tt. e HUI (HIV 111 ixIlV., lolio; W. II. BRUUKEU. Ordinntf. [I'm. fee $2. n KORGI.I, Walker Comity—Julia A. Camp hw vT applied for exemption of personalty ril'd setting apart and valuation (ff Woluostead. and'l will pit's upon the satno at LuVayelto, on tho 27ih day of October, 18fl8, at nit olhue. MILTON 11U8SEI L, Ordinary.- Oct. 22—ii. L__ [ Pr? * f ‘ ,tf burg having taken up h Jennet as an cat my, and it being exhibited to us, two freeholders of said county, by tho said M. Klcnhurg, is lound to bo about lour years of ago, brown or dark odor, twelve hands mgh, nmi we appraise tho same &<• fifteen dollars. L. C. Ward7.aw, A. Black, It appearing to tlio Ordinary of said county that tlie above described property Is not sitili- dent value to justify the regular proceedings i» inch eases: ordered by th*» Ordinary tlmt said Jennet lie sold by the Sheriff of said’ county on the premises ol said Elenburgav tho litv’dirtets, on the 2tHh inst. MILTON RUSSELL, Ordinary. October 22-11 [Prkl fee Administrator's Sale. B Y vlrtue of an order of the Court of Ordinary of Gordon county, I will sell beforo tlio Court House door in Calhoun, in said county, on Uu> first Tuesday in December next, within tbo legal hours of sale, half of lot of luml number 67, h> the sixth district, blnnk sculion, con(<iInirig 60 acres, more or loss. Sold ns tho laud of W. M. L. Bowles, for the benefit of heirs and creditors.' Terms threo-fonrth oash, bnianee on tirnd# October 22, ’68.-40 A. M. KAY, Admr. Administrator’s Sale. B Y virtue of an order, in !no vested from tlio Cour; of Ordinary of Gordon county, will bo sold on tho first Tuesday in December next; with in the l*gal hours of 8«le, tlio following proper ty, to-wit: Imlf of lot of land No. 250, in the 24th district nnd 2d section, oontatning 80 acre?, rnoro or less, known as tho Jackson* Holmes, de ceased, and sold for the benefit of tho heirs and creditors. Terms one half cash, tho buh*nCflf on time. McKINSEY SCOTT, Oet. 22-tds. Adm'r dehorn* non. ' Administrator’s Solo. B Y virtue of nn order, in mo vested from the Court of Ordinary of Gordon county, will be sold on the first Tuesday in December next, within tlie legul hours of sale, the following lo 1 of land: Nn. bl5, in the 0th district -— fL ’ c ’ tioii, containing 120 acres, more or less, known ns the Sohn Nix farm, nnd sold for she benefit of the heirs nnd creditors. Terms three-fourths cash, balance on time. Oet. 22-tds. AM KAY, Adm’r. G EORGIA) Catoosa County—John J* Clark lias applied for exemption of personahj’i rind sotting apart nnd valuation of IIotne• <! t® al, • nnd I will pass upon the Bamo, at Ringgold, o n tho 7tn day of November, 18(48, nt. mv office. Oct 22-tt-prs fee $2 J. M. COMBS, Ordy^ nEOBSU, ffslkev >entr—G G Oimfon VJ lias applied for exemption of porsonaRy* retting apart nnd valnatfon of Homestead,* onai •will pass upon therein*, at LaFayctteyon October $ 1st, 1868, at my office. ' Oct 22-tt-prs fee $2 MILTON RUSSELL, Ordy.