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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 06, 1868, Image 2

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" PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BT
BICHABD NEVIN8.
?BlBi EHHEEJTIAN,! Editors.
C. R. FLOOD, 1 asassors.
COLUMBUS. OHIO I
TUESDAY MOHNIN - - OC MBEB 6.
FOR PEESIDENT,
HORATIO SEYMOUR,
OF NEW TOKK.
1 ' FOR "ICE" PRESIDENT,
GEN. FRANK P. BLAIR, JR.,
' OF MISSOTJHI.
fmWI DBKTI Al. BLBOTOBB, ST ATB AT L A ROB.
nn. vrrrii v. iiawney, of Curahnca
HOlV-BttH J. JEWBTT, of Muskingum
1st Dist-JOHN B. JEUP.of Hamilton.
1
M
4'h
5th
eth
Tth
Rth
th
10th
nth
J. M. NOBLE, of Hamilton.
GEO. w . t1"Ul-A, or m uumuinorj.
W. JACKSON, of Miami.
" ISAAC 8. PILLARS, of Allen.
M. H. DAVIS, of Clement' '
" WM. J. ALEXANDER, of Green.
E. F. POPPLETON. of Delaware.
JOHH A. URAMER. of Ottawa..
' ANDRRW ROACH, of Wood..
EZRA V. PE AN, ot Lawrence.
juJ -C. FOLLKTT. of Lieking. , ,
ti-J.-J. KKK!B.pi riBo.
jtth " IS A AC ST AS LEY, of" A tberis.
;th " -A W. PATRICK, of Tusearawan.
'JI? - SAMCEL WILLfAMS. of Carroll.
Ji2 GEO. WKMKR. of Summit.'
J9th " MATT. B1RCBARD. of Trumbull.
Democratic State Ticket.
ii-i i . i
Ml asfraaTABT OF BTATB.'
-THOMAS HUBBABD..I LtfU.
"i; c".: -i ' FO sgmiM jud
VILLUil E. F1NCK, of Perry. "
FOB MKMBKR OF BOARD OF FCBLIO WOM'
ARIHtB H DUHES. of Cnyahoaja.
ob bo soot coxmsaioNin.
A ITI CEL. J. KIBRWOBU, of Seaeca.
FOB OLBBK OF (DrBBJIB OOUBT.
- JOHN "1. WEBB, 4t Manealnsr.
f OR EKFRESENTATIVE IS CONGRESS.
: (Seventh Concrenioaal DUtriotJ
' JOHN II. THOMAS, of Clarke.
Gold closed in New York yesterday at
140.- . - ' ''
The Black Test.
,MI do solemnly swear that I accept the civil
ad political equality of all men, and agree
not to attempt to deprive any person or persons,
on account of race, color or previous condition,
of any political or civil right, privilege, or im
munity snioyed by any other class of men. So
help me God? Southern Badical Carpet Bag
Constitutions.
Hon. T. C. Jones of Delaware,
Writes a Letter to Hon. Thomas
Ewing, Sen., and Gets an Answer.
Read the letter of Hon. Thomas Ewino
Sen, in answer to Hon. T. C. Jones, of
Delaware. It is like an elephant trampling
out. of existence the most ! Insignificant
thing.
Work, Work, Work!
. Next Tuesday, October 13, the State elec
tions in Ohio, Indiana and Pennsylvania
take place. , We would urge those of our
readers in these States to unremitted work
in behalf of the Democratic Ticket from
this on until the evening of the election.
See your lukewarm Democratic neighbors,
if you have any, and impress upon them
the necessity ot voting the Democratic -Ticket,
to the end that there may be refor
mation in the Oovernmant.
See your Republican neighbors, and en
deavor to Jsduce them to vote the Demo
cratic Ticket. Call their attention to the
fact that, oppressive as taxation is, the Pub
lic Dbt is being increased, month by
month that the present Reconstruction '
policy, which has for its object the subordi-
- nation of the White race to the Negro
race in the South, costs the people of the
North two hundred millions a year; that
the Republican party is committed to the
payment of all the Bonds in coin, contrary
to the law authorizing their issue, and to
the great injury of the people ; that the
, Democratic party is committed to their
payment according to contract, in Green
backs, whereby the taxes of the people
c will be lessened and money made sufficient
ly plenty to give to the country a healthy
prosperlfcj 'r that the Republican leaders
denounce the just proposition that money
invested in Bonds and drawing regularly
big interest should be taxed for all pur
poses as other capital is taxed, as repudia
tion and an attempt to violate the faith of
tbe Government; that .they do not
appear to take into account the
interests of the mass of the people;
that corruption has boldly and au
daciously pillaged the Government; that
the Republican party in Congress legisla
te J outside of and above the Constitution,
through motives of hate, and through tbe
supposition tb at the people would sustain
them in unrighteousness; that a change
cannot possibly make matters worse ; that
a change should be made, as in the nature
ot things there will be an improvement;
that if there is no change, the Republican
- leaders will feel authorized to go on with ,
their revolutionary schemes and continue
' theif plundering and the oppression of the
people through- Taxation. ' ; ..
-, Energetic work, from now until the elec
tion, by every Democrat in Ohio, Indiana
and Pennsylvania, will undoubtedly secure
. a majority for the Democratic State Tick-
ets therein. The hopesof a restored Union
V a maintained Constitution, the reduction ot
' ' the expenditures of the Government, and
-with their reduction, the reduction of the
taxes, should certainly stimulate every
Democrat to this work. What are a few
days' work as compared with the great
blessings that will flow from Democratic
success?
Democratic Meeting at New Holland.
There was a 'Democratic barbecue and
mass meeting held at New Holland on
Saturday last. It was the first Democratic
day meeting that has been held in that Re
publican quarter for the last fifteen or
twenty years. The crowd in attendance
was estimated at not less than five thousand.
Speeches were made by Judge Bbiggs and
Dr. Gbiswold. "'
:
General Ewing at Cardington
and Mansfield
: General Ewihg addressed a large Demo
cratic meeting at Cardington on Saturday
' afternoon, and a large meeting in Mansfieid
on Saturday night. On both occasions, be
made gieat speeches. The enthusiasm in
behalf of the Democracy has grown very
much within a week, aud the indications
now' are that if we shall have a fair elec
tion, the Democracy will be triumphant in
, Ohio next Tuesday. :
The Democratic Mass Meeting at
The Democratic Mass Meeting at Steubenville.
Th Democratic Masa Meeting at Steu-
b eovllle, on the 2d inst, is represented to
, have been the largest ever held in that city.
The display was magnificent. Hon. Gxo.
U. Pmcdlkto made one of bis best
speeches. Hon. Heister Cltmer, of Penn-
sylvan la. made a great speech. Hon. Emu,
Bothe, of Wisconsin, spoke in German,
making a yery able speech. The Demo
crats of Jeflerson were jubilant over the
QOmouauaiiiuu. '
Declare for retrenchment and reform
on next Tuesday, by voting the Demo
cratic Ticket. N
-
t
Gen. Blair in Columbus—His Reception
—An Impromptu Meeting
and Speech.
The arrival of Gen. Francis P. Blair in
this city, when generally known, created
an Intense desire to see the man whose
courage had been the constant theme of
praise, and who has been more abused and
misrepresented by-Radical editors and ora
tors thau any other man in the Republic.
During the morning of yesterday he was
visited at tbe Nell House by citizens of all
politics aud conditions. At 10 o'clock the
gun squad of the White Boys in Blue gave
him a salute with their cannon, and Hem
mersbach's Band, accompanied by an es
cort of the White Boys in Blue, gave him
a serenade.
Accompanied by a large body of citizen
Gen. Blair repaired to tbe West Front of
the State House, where be was introduced
to the crowd by E. T. Bingham, Eq., as
the next Vice President of the United
States.
Gen. Blair, returned thanks for the klr.d
and unexpected and cordial reception he
had met from the citiz ns of the capital
eity of Ohio a compliment he could not
take as personal to himself, but to the great
party of tbe nation of which he was proud
to be a member, and of whose great prln
ciples of civil liberty he was a representa
tive man, being placed on the ticket as one
of the standard bearers in the great con
test. Because ot , their devotion to these
principles, which alone could save the Re
public, and which brought this vast masg
of citizens together, Gen. Blair thanked
them more than II the ' people had been
drawn together .to do him personal honor,
During tbe past few weeks, he said, he
had been in different StateB, had visited and
mingled with the voters .of . Pennsylvania
and Indiana, and these States, be said
would vote to swell the Democratic major
ity. And Ohio would eo with them-Ohlo
would vote the Democratic Ticket, and aid
in the election of the Democratio nomi
nees.
Everywhere be had traveled, he found
the same spirit prevailing. The people
were aroused and were enthusiastic. A
Democratic meeting, - largely attended
could be gathered almost in the time con;
sumed in dropping a hai, while, even in
their strong holds, it required time and
money to get up a moderate sized Radical
assemblage.
He bad no inclination, even if he had the
time, to address his fellow citizens on the
important topics of the day. He was ex
hausted with speaking, and the toil of trav
el and consequent loss ot needful rest. Yet
he would beg the indulgence of the crowd
if be defended himself from a charge that
had been mug from one extent of the
Union to the other.a That charge was that
he (Gen. Blair) was a Revolutionist that
he wlshed'agaln to light the embers of war
to incite another rebellion. The late re
bellion, a causeless one, as he conceived, had
met bis decided opposition. To aid in put
ting it down, he had fought during the
whole war, and after perilling hia life and
injuring his health in the service of his
country battling against life-long friends,
the charge that Frank Blair is a Revolu
tionist, and would again open up tbe rebel
lion, coming as it did from stay-at-home
patriots, was one that he felt was as unjust
as it was uncalled for. That charge
was predicated upon a letter he had
written before he was nominated to
the second place on the Democratic Tick
et. In that, letter he characterized
the, so called, Reconstruction measures of
the Radical Congress, as without warrant
of Constitutional law, and hence null and
void, and of no binding effect. The Su
preme Court bad decided a portion of these
measures unconstitutional, and that Court
under the Constitution, was the judge of
infraction by Congress, as well as the other
Departments of Government, of the Con
stitution, and the decision of this high
judicial tribunal settled the question be
yond appeal. This made it the duty of
the President, who was sworn to defend
the Constitution, to disobey these uncon
stitutional acts, and he. Gen. Blair, had so
expressed himself in this letter.
For doiug tbi?, the Radicals who sat at
their ease in their cushioned chairs in Con
gress, while he (General Blair), in compa
ny with his brave associates, the White
Boys in Blue, were periling their lives to
put down a rebellion against the Constitu
tion, now charge him with seeking to again
light the fires ot civil war. It is the old
fable of the wolf and the lamb, which
you have all read. The wolf was drinking,
and it accused the lamb, which was also
drinking lower down tbe stream, ot mud
dying the water that the wolf had to drink,
and on this charge, which in the very na
ture ot the case could not be true, the woll
tore tbe lamb to pieces. The Radicals make
war upon the Constitution and trample Its
several provisions in the dust, and because
the Democracy wish to lift it from the dust
in which it has been trampled, to bear it
aloft, and to save it from further dishonor,
and the Union of the States from Radical
disruption, they ate charged with being
revolutionary, and he (General Blair)
with exciting rebellion. No charge could
be lurther from the truth, none more false.
The Radicals are the only rebels now left,
because they are the only men who are in
rebellion against the Constitution.
What are these Reconstruction acts?
They supplanted civil Government in ten
States of the Union, and substituted mili
tary despotism in those States in the face
and in defiance of the declaration of the
Constitution, that the military was always
to be subordinate to the civil .power. Is
that policy of the Reconstruction acts con
stitutional ? Am I, said General Blair, a
revolutionist because I say the military was
always to be subordinate to the civil power,
or are those men the revolutionists who
have overthrown that portion of our Con
stitution and made the military supreme
in one-third of the States la this Union ?
The Constitution declares that every vava
charged with an offense' shall have the
right to trial by jury a lury of bis peers.
That right has been taken away by the Re
construction act so-called, from every bu
nan being in ten States of this Union.
Was hea revolutionist because he contend-
d for the restoration of that right which
tas descended to the people of this country
rom their ancestors or are those men
-imposing the Congress that has over
thrown the sacred right are they the rev
olutionists? The contest, Said Gen. Blair, Is now close
u hand. Although the Radical party has
thoseu as their candidate for the first plact
on their ticket the General in command oi
die Army a General with whom and un
der whom be, Gen. Blair, bad fought, and
against whom he never bad said and nevei
would say aught In disparagement yet
they would be beaten. Gen. Grant cannot
save them from defeat, for the people have
willed that there must be a change of
rulers, and the voice of the people must be
obeyed. The Empire State of the Union
would give the Democracy its largest ma
! t.i. Thn three trreat center States of
JUtl.J. "
Pennsylvania, Ohio and Indiana, were sale,
aid the vote of these States ends the
, ontest,and with it ends all lurther en
croachments on the Constitution, and with
fie end of these encroachments, ends the
Ralical rebellion.
In this brief skctcn we ao no. proiess to
give the language of Gen. Blair, nor any-
hing more man tue unoicou ocw.u ua
Se both impromptu effort and no
. .-.,.
. mux.
meeting anu me speecn
jihance was naa to uaevu uuwi nuau
aaananamaanaaaaanTll
the orator said. His fine physique, his
countenance, in which tbe generous soul
of the man was seen hia earnestness of
manner and fine delivery, marked him as
an orator of no common fame. He was
loudly cheered, and yet tbe very men whose
enthusiasm burst forth, seemed loth to give
vent to a single cheer, lest a single word
the orator spoke should be lost.
Soldiers Voting—Soldiers Starving.
"Dispel his sophistry, in vain
The creature's at hia daily work again."
The Journal has another spasm on tbe
repeal of the law which allows soldiers at
the. so-called, Soldiers' Home at Dayton, no
matter where their residence, to vote at
township, State and Presidential elections,
In the election precinct where the institu
tion is located. The Constitution of Ohio
says a man to vote must be a free white
male citizen of the United States, and must
have resided and had his home In Ohio one
year next preceding the election. This
latter clause of the Constitution, the-law,
which the last Legislature blotted from tbe
statute book repealed, and under its pro
visions a man employeu or residing in that
Institution could vote in Ohio if his resi
dence was in Indiana, and then, by taking
tie train to Indiana, could vote in that
State the same day, and no power on earth
could punish him for this double voting.
Every inmate of the institution, under the
law as it now stands, if he is a voter in
Ohio, and.roakes hij home at the so-called
Soldiers' Home, Is a voter, and nojudge of
election dare refuse to allow him his votf
It is a new doctrine, one much more to be
"honored in the breach than in the observ
ance," that a law ot the Legislature, even 11
it is passed by a Radical Legislature, can
repeal and set aside the plain requirements
of the Constitution.
The men that control this Soldiers' Home
have made it a Soldiers' Prison, for men
are not there allowed to exercise their right
of suffrage unless they vote as the men
that control it deem right and proper,
Without other cause than that of an anxie
ty to hear Democratic speakers, and for at
tending a Democratio, meeting, wounded
soldiers have, within the last month, been
discharged from tbe institution, and yet tbe
Journal editor whines like a sick puppy,
because the Constitution is not violated,
In order to allow the men who committed
this outrage, to vote in Ohio all the soldiers
from other States they may choose to al
low to board a few days at the institution,
and wben they vote in Ohio to send them
to their real homes to vote again..
Just at this particular moment, when
the ,7 ournal finds the soldiers who fought for
tbe Union still anxious to do battle for it
by voting, for the gallant Blair and for
Seymour, its editor has much to say ot
' maimed veterans, with three ot their four
limbs, perhaps, retting on some rebel bat
tlefield;" but when the noble veteran of
Ohio, sunk into poverty and suffering for
bread, and the widow of those who fell in
battle", were suffering for even the necessa
ries of life, the money raised by taxation
to provide for their comfort was taken from
them by the last Radical Legislature and
by the Radical members of the Board of
Fund Commissioners and used for another
and a different purpose this stealing (for
that is robbery which is unlawfully taken)
tbe editor of the Journal has no word -to
censure then, the rights of the "maimed
veteran, with three of bis four limbs, per
haps, rotting on some rebel battlefield,'
had no word in that paper against the rob
bery of the $800,000 raised for his benefit,
but taken and used for another and a wide
ly different purpose.
To reluse to aid in a violation of the
Constitution of Ohio, is a crime in the eyes
of this Radical editor, but to take food
from tbe mouth of the crippled soldier,
his wife and children to rob the widow
and the orphan of that which justly be
longed to them to leave over six thousand
soldiers penniless in Ohio, .to starve, for
the money raised tor their benefit, and
which, when raised, was as much their
own as if it were deposited in an honest
bank to their credit, is a virtue that the
Journal can see no reason to censure.
It is beeause the Radical leaders have been
false to their professions of love for the
Union, shown by their efforts to dis
rupt it false to their promises to care for
the soldiers and their families, shown by
their transfer of the Soldiers' Relief Fund
false to their profession of respect for
the rights of soldiers, as shown by the ex
pulsion of crippled soldiers from the so
called Soldiers Home for attending Demo
cratic meetings, that has made more than
three-fourths of the White Boys in Blue in
this city veterans who fought in every
battle from Bull's Run to Lee and John
ston's surrender, Democrats who will vote
for Seymour and Blair for the Flag,
with all its stars, and for the States, with
all their rights tor the Constitution and
the rights ot white men to rule a white
Republic.
The protection which Radical leaders
give to the soldiers' families and to the
crippled soldiers, now the war is closed, is
the protection which the vulture gives to
the lamb the protection which avarice
gives .to honest poverty the protection
which the inhuman master gives to the
horse whose strength has been worn oitin
bis service, and who is turned out to per
ish, because there is no more work in
him.
Such facts as these make the White Boys
in Blue a tower of strength, in the present
canvass. God bless them, and may their
ballots save tbe Republic, which their bul
lets, in consequence of Radical treason to
ti Constitution, failed to do.
Meetings in Union County.
W. H. Randall and R. W. Thompson
addressed tbe Seymour and Blair Ciub, of
Darby township, at Unlonville Centre, on
the evening of September 26th. The ball
was full and overflowing with conserva
tive voters. The Democracy of Darby are
wide awake to their interests, and are
moving forward with apparent success,
and are confidentially expect to make
quite a little Democratic gain in reliable
old Darby.
W. M. Randall and R. W. Thompson
addressed the Seymour and Blair Club ol
Jerome township, Union county, at New
Calilornla, on the evening of Oct, 2d. The
Township house was packed full of voters,
composed mostly of Jerome, aided by Mill
creek. The Democracy ot Jerome and
Millcreek are thoroughly aroused to a
sense of their duty, and will give a satis
factory accou.it of affairs on the 13th ol
October, and the first Monday in Novem
ber. -
That Republican Canvass.
We are informed that tbe Republicans
have completed the canvass of Cuyahoga
county, aiid that the votes have been re
turned to their Central Committee as fol
lows: . . . "
Republican. Doubtful. Democratic.
9 897 646 8.113
Lnst year the vote was 9,673 Radical,
7,436 Democratic. We are willing to ac
cept the count, and give them one-half the
"doubtful." Why don't you keep your se
crets ? "Let us have peace V Plain Dealer.
That's a good showing for the Democ
racy of Cuyahoga county. Franklin, how
ever, will increase her Democratic major
ity more than Cuyahoga will decrease the
Republican majority.
Democratic Meeting at Xenia.
I
On Saturday evening, Hon. Gkorgb L
Converse addressed a large Democratic
meeting at Xenia, making one of bis best
speeches. He spoke over two hour, with
hoTinipst enect.
m"rf
Look Out for Fraudulent Tickets!
THE RADICALS AT THEIR OLD TACTICS!
EXAMINE YOUR TICKETS BEFORE VOTING!
No means, however infamous and vile,
but are used by the Radicals of this coun
ty to accomplish their desired end, namely
the rednctlon of the Democratic majority
in this city and county. They well know
that Old Franklin is tbe Gibralter of Ohio
Democracy, and any diminution in its ma
jority would be hailed with delightby every
disunlonist in the land. To accomplish
this purpose, our candidates have been
traduced, vlllifled and abused ; our pro
cessions have been stoned and our meetings
disturbed. Even these outrages have not
exhausted the Radical magazine. For
some time past fraudulent tickets have been
in circulation for tbe purpose of deceiving
the people. The names of two of the Dem
ocratic candidates are omitted, and in place
thereof the names ot the Radical candidates
are Inserted. Democrats, look to your guns
Let ho man vote a ticket, county or State
which has not all the names of our candi
dates thereon. Vote the ticket, the whole
ticket and nothing but the ticket.
Letter from Marysville.
[Correspondence of the Ohio Statesman.]
MARYSVILLE, O., Oct. 3d, 1868.
Col. J. C Groom, of Columbus, addressed
the Seymour Club last evening, at tbe
Court House, it being nicely filled with an
attentive audience. The Colonel made
some splendid points, but the only thing
that we regret, Is that our Republican
friends did not attend. Democracy is supposed
to be all sound on'the questions ol
the day, advocated by our Democratic
speakers, and if we could prevail on Re
publicans to attend and hear the truth there
might be some chance for their salvation.
The Hon. J. B. Coates made a moving
speech of four hours and a half, on Thurs
day evening, to the Tanners. . They, Indeed,
were not plenty, but as the hour grew late,
he bad moved them. They becoming tired
of his low harangue were digusted, aud
went home perhaps not as good Union men
as before the speech of tbe honorable gentlemen.
The Republican majority of Union coun
ty will be reduced to four hundred and
SUB.
A Representative Candidate.
Republican press of the State are
generally calling upon the Republicans of
tbe 10th District, to be sure to elect Ash
ley, alleging that he Is a representative
man In the Republican party, and that
would Dea Durning shame to have him de
tested.
This man Ashley, who is held np as
representative man in the Republican par
ty, on the 8th of July, 1867, offered the
following amendment te the Constitution
ot the United States :
"After the 4th day of July, in the year of
our Lord eighteen hundred and seventy
six, all citizens ot the United States there
after becoming twenty-one years of age.
and who may thereafter be naturalized, shall
be required to read and write the English
language as a qualification to vote."
This amendment is aimed at the exclus
son of the Germans from suflrage, who
shall come to this country after 1876. In
letter dated August J9th, 1867, written to
Hon. William Lawrence, referring to this
proposed amendment, he sail :
"I will remark, however, in passing, that
I should regard that Government as wise
and liberal in its bestowal ot citizenship
and th privileges of the ballot, which pro
vided that I should enjoy all the rights and
privileges pertaining to native born sub
jects, on tbe simple condition that I read
ana write the language of my adoption."
Is Ashley a representative Republican
because he wants to proscribe the Ger
mans ?
Meeting at Chillicothe.
Tbe largest Democratic night meeting
ever held in Chillicothe was held in that city
on Saturday night. Fully five thousand
persons were present. There was a torch
light procession and a display of fireworks
Col. Higgiss and Hon. L. P. Neal were the
speakers of the occasion, and handsomely
did they acquit themselves. ,
Taxation Too Low.
The Journal claims that Taxation, which
is now crushing everything industrial, has
been reduced too low. This, then, necessarily
causes the monthly increase in the
Public Debt. Of course, the success of the
Republican party necessitates the increase
of Taxation.
A Lesson from the Enemy! Read!
Read!
A secret circular has been sent out from
tbe Republican headquarters at Columbus,
which contains hints that every Democrat
should need, we make oriel items of its
principal points :
1. Perfect your organization.
2. Ascertain tbe exact status of every
voter. s
3. Appoint committees at once.
4. Pay strict attention to tbe students'
voting law.
5. Inclose two tickets to every Remibll
can, one of which to be voted by him and the
otber Dy some aouotiui voter.
6. See every man tbe day before the elec
tion and secure his assistance.
7. Have every Republl an at the polls by
6 o'clock A. M-to remain during the dav.
8. Have tbe rallying and challenging
committees reaay oeiorenana.
9. Send for every voter not present or ac
counted for by 10 o'clock.
10. Let no Republican sleep after 5 o'clock
A. M. on the 13th of October.
11. See that all foreigners who will vote
the Republican ticket are naturalized.
12. Get home all Republican young men
who may be attending eollege.
13 Prevent change of residence by which
votes may be lost.
14. Look out for Imported voters.
15. Tbe Republicans of the State were
never so well organized, and never work
in? more effectually.
16. Follow these instructions and we
shall carry Ohio in October, and by a large
majority for Grant and Collax in Novem
ber. Let every Democrat in the State act on
these suggestions. Let him do as the Re
publican State Executive Committee are
culling on the Republicans to do, and Dem
ocratic victory will be certain.
"The New Rebellion."
Under this head the Tribune daily prints
the news from the South. Its object, ol
course, is obvious enough. Relying upon
that profound ignorance which, as statistics
show, prevails In those parts of the North
where the Radical party is strongest, it
keeps pegging away at Southern Demo
crats as"rebels,"in the hope that i t may keep
its own followers up to the boiling point
of prejudice and passion until after tbe
election.
In the same spirit it daily manufactures
new and surprising inventions of Souther.)
"outrages." On tbe editorial page ot tbe
Tribune, indeed, the work of the war is
daily undone. In those formidable columns
t;ie Union dies daily. Whoever reads and
believes them must tremble with horror to
learn from the news column of the same
journal that 'Washington has never been
so bare of troops as now, since Lee's sur
render." Remote rustics in St. Lawrence
county.troglodyte parsons In Eastern Mas
sachusetts reading these things must lie
awake in their beds at night listpntng for
the clang of the clarions ot Wade Hampton
and the rattle ot tbe riflemen of Forrest. It
is truly dreadful!
But why does the Tribune disembowel it
self by publishing such a remark as this,
made by General Howard, the head of the
Freedmen's Bureau, who has just returned
from an extended Southern . journey ?
"There was this amount of freedom in the
South, that an officer of the Government, the
head of the hatedFreedmen's Bureau, could
pass through all the South and be treated with
everywhere, even while expressing
—N. Y. World.
Death of Judge Jacob Flinn.
In onr local column, yesterday, we an
nounced the death of that well-known cit
izen, Judge Jacob Flinn. His father was
one of tbe earliest Dioneers of Hamilton
county, coming here more than half a cen
tury ago, when it was little more than re
claimed from the savages. His son. J idge
Flinn, Inherited many of the virtues, aud
some ot the detects, of the early settlers.
He possessed a strong mind, had great and
positive force of character, with energy
and indomitable will, but, nevertheless,ac
companied on the social side with frailty
and weakness. He was generous and Im
pulsive, with a disposition that abhorred
every thing that was mean and ungrateful.
Ic bis physical proportions and gilts he had
hardly an equal.beinga Saul iu stature and
a Samson In strength. But. like most men
who are clothed with this Immense nower.
he was easy lu temper and placable In his
resentment.
Destitute to a great extent of scholastic
education, and relying almost entirely upon
bis natural mental powers, he was not an
adversary to be despised: and in the visor
of bis capacity he had not a little Influence
over men. .Both as a lawyer and a crim
inal Judge he attained, so far as crinlitiei -
Hons were concerned, a very fair position.
in uis pontics ne was ever a Democrat ol
the strictest sect true alike to the princi
ples and organization of the party.
His Goliah stature, his remarkably Im
pressive appearance, together with his
well-known antecedents, and even his so
cial infirmaties,had made him a prominent
figure in Hamilton county, and there are
few who will be more missed In the scenes
of their avocations and upon our streets.
His demise was, to a great extent,unex
pec ted. Age had hardly thrown a shadow
upon his remarkable form and vast bulk. or
dimmed the light of bis intelligence. He
apparently bad a constitution that would
carry him to a hundred years. But, pow
erful as he was, he succumbed early
to tne lung of Terrors, anording an
other remarkable illustration of how little
we can judge by physical appearances of
prospects in lite; and how necessary it Is
for those in the best of health to be pre
pared at any moment for a call to cross the
dark, but narrow, shore which leads from
—Cincinnati Enquirer.
Grant as a Philanthropist.
To the "little creature who, for some in
scru table purpose is permitted" to edit the
Delaware Gazette, we commend the follow
ing:
"WASHINGTON, 11 P. M., April 14, 1864.
"Major General Butler':
"Your report respecting negotiations
with Commissioner Ould for the exchange
ol prisoners ot war, has been relerred to
me and my orders.'
"Until examined by me, and my orders
thereon are received by vou. decline all
U. S. GRANT,
"Lieutenant General."
it
a
a
"Decline all further negotiations" for
exchange ot prisoners leave the gallant
union soldiers to rot and die in the South
era prison pens! These were the words of
General Grant! Soldiers! Citiz ?n?! Look
at the picture! Isn't it horrible! Could
you conceive how a man could be so cruel
so heartless? He sent Butler instructions.
of which that worthy said :
"Ot course these instructions, in tbe
then state of negotiations, rendered any
runner exchange impossible, ana retalia
tion useless."
.Reviewing tbts whole subject ot ex
changes In a report, General Butler, a sup
porter oi urant, nseu mis language :
"The great importance of the questions
tbe teanui responsibility for the many
thousands of lives, which, by the refusal tb
exchange, were sacrificed by the most cruel
forms ot death, from cold, starvation and
pestilence of the prison pens of Raleigh
and Andersonville. being more than ail the
British soldiers .killed in the wars of Na
poleon ; the anxiety of fathers, brothers.
sisters, mothers, wives, to know the exi
gency which caused this terrible, and, per
haps, as it may have seemed to them, use
less and unnecessary destruction of those
dear to them, by horrible death, each and
all have compelled me to this exposition,
so that it may be seen that these lives were
spent as a part of the system of attack upon
the rebellion, devised by the wisdom of the
General-in-Chiel ot the armies, to destroy
it by depletion, depending upon our su
perior numbers to win the victory at last."
And thus it appears, that General urant,
"the General-in-Chief of the armies," was.
according to Radical authority, the deviser
or tbe system that lelt onr gallant soldiers
to starve, and rot, and die in Southern
prisons! When you think upon the hor
rors of Andersonville, remember that
Ulysses S. Grant is answerable, in the eyes
of liod, and In tbe eyes ot man, for tbe
great sufferings and deaths that occurred
there, which he could have avoided by the
exchange ot prisoners, .which tbe rebels
proposed and he "declined."
The South.
.
Gen. Reynolds, commanding the Depart
ment ot Texas, has directed that no elec
tion for electors for President and Vice
President of the United States shall be held
in the State pt Texas on tbe third day of
November next. Any assemblage, pro
ceedines or acts for such purposes are pro
hibited, and all citizens are admonished to
remain at home or attend to their ordinary
business on that day.
That's beautiful liberty, truly.
German Meeting
One of tbe finest meetings ot the cam
paign was that addressed by Hon. Emil
Rothe, at City Hall, on Friday evening
last Tbe Germans ot our city were out
en masse and filled the hall. They were all
highly delighted with the speech. Chillicothe
Advertiser .
The Radical Mass Meeting at Gallipolis
on the 29th ult., was a failure.
LOCAL NOTICES.
Hear and Reflect. No remedy hrs
ever been invented that possesses such
marvellous properties as -'Dr. Johnston's
Specific," which will most positively de
stroy any desire tor whisky and the like
forever. sep22-dtu&sat&wly-cw
The managers of the Hannah Neil Mis
sion will be happy to receive donations of
cake for their Ice Cream table at ti e
County Fair. Send to the Home or the
Fair Grounds. oct6-d2t
Millinery, all styles and prices, at Sim
mons', Opera Block.
octl-eod3t
For Flags and Banners, address G.
W. Crowell & Co. Cleveland, Ohio.
octl-d5t
Hair, Jewelry, Perfumery and Fancy
Goods, at Simmons'.
octl-eod3.
Buckley (the live Oysteman) says he
wants to sell the balance of those Fruit
Cans cheap.
They must be sold this week.
aug5-dtooov2S
Ladies, before purchasing your Milline
ry call on Simmons.
octl-eod3t
Milliney Opening. Simmons' Opera
Block, has received a lot of new style i
since his first opening, and invites tbe 1
dies to call to-day.
octl-eod3t
Important- Owing to the large number
of Monitor Coal Cooking Stoves sold In thU
city and vicinity, we have determined to
get patterns for our own for the lids, cross
pieces, grates, lining to the fire-box, &c
which will enable us to furnish any desired
piece without delay, and at a trifling ex
pense. E. B. Armstrong & Co.,
No. 17 East Town St
. oct5-dt2t
Holloway's Pills. More than two
thirds of the sickness which occurs in the
summer proceeds from a disordered condi
tion of the liver. Persons of a bilious
habit suffer most In warm weather. Thej
are languid, low spirited, troubled with
pain in the side, head-ache, and a constant
feeling of weariness. The immediate and
certain remedy for these symptoms, and
all others proceeding from biliousness, i
Holloway's Pills. Of all anti-bilious med
icines they are safest, surest and best. Sold
by all Druggists. jj'9-dly-cw
Painting and Drawing. Instruction In
penciling, crayoning, and painting in oil
and water colors, given by Miss Amelia
Wiegand. Classes will be formed il de
sired. For terms, inquire between 4 and 7
o'clock P. Mi at No. 291 East Town street.
oct3-dlw
Nebvous Debility, with its gloomy at
tendants, low spirits, depression, involun
tary emissions, loss of semen, spermator
rhoea, loss of power, dizzy head, loss of
memory and threatened impotence and
imbecility. And a sovereign cure in Hum
phreys' Homeipathio Specific No. Twenty-Eight..
Composed of the most valuable.
mild and potent Curatives, they strike at
once at the roof of the matter, tone np the
system, arrest tbe discharges, and impart
vigor and energy, life and vitality to the
entire man. They have cured thousands
of cases. Price $5 per package of six box
es and vial, which is very important in ob
stinate or old cases, or f 1 per single box,
Sold by all Druggists, and sent by mail on
receipt of price. ' Address Humphreys'
specific Homeopathic Medicine Co, 662
Broadway, New York. jyl3-deod&wly
New York, July 1st, 1868.
. Dear Sir: In your paper of last week
yon, or one of your correspondents, say
that Dr. Drake. is not the originator of the
celebrated Plantation Bitters, and that
they were manufactured and sold by one
Pedro Martelle, an old Spaniard, In the Is
land of St. Thomas, over forty years ago,
as every .old sea captain can testify. Now,
sir, I can certify to the above as being true,
lor I have followed the sea for over forty
years, most of the time doing business with
the West Indies. These same Bitters, dif
ferently put np and named, were brought
to my notice on my first trip to the Island
of St. Croix for a cargo of rum, and for
years and years after, my ship's stores were
n jver without them. I always supplied my
family and many of my ueighbors with
them, and can truly say a better Bitters
and Tonic is not made in all the world.
Yours truly, .
Capt. Henry Wrntz.
Magnolia Water. Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, and sold at halt
tie price.
RNY-sept25-deod&wlycw -
New Advertisements.
6 The Ohio .Statesman baa a
Eiarser Circulation than any pa
per published in thin City or G'en
tral Ohio. Advertisers will bear
this in mind.
T7KOm THE SUBSCRIBER, t.lviivn
on big run road, in Jackson township, nrar
Orove City a ROAN COLT, two years old. with
star in forehead and cropped mane. A reasonable
reward will be paid on returning tbe colt to my ica-
oois-dlt WALTON HARPER.
Farmers and Farmers' Sons
Wanted to engage in a business." during the Fall
uu rr inter, paying I rom bisu to aoo per month,
Address,
ZEIGLER, McCURDY k CO..
oots-wlm Cinoinna-i. Ohio.
Franklin County Fair
COMMENCES
THIS DAY,
TUESDAY, OOT. O,
AND CONTINUES ONTIL FRIDAY EVENING.
OCTOBER 8.
Entries must be made this dav. AYn.nttn K .....
stakes. Time Animals, and for Horse that are
mown in more tnin one class.
Admission Tickets, -
octsdlt
25 eta.
Executor's Sale of Real
Estate.
TN PITRSTJAtltCR OP A IV ORDER or
X the Court of Common Fleas of Franklin ooun
ty, Ohio, I will offer for sale at public auetion, on
the Hth dayof November, 1868. at 1 o'clock, F. M.,
upon the premises, the following described real es
tate, situate in Franklin county. Ohio, being the
east half section 11, lot 16, township Is. range 31,
refugee tract, excepting therefrom 300 acres off the
south side there-if now owner! bv K1iah& Whita.li
and tiuldah Whitsell, containing 126 and 26-100
acnts. naia real estate will ne sold in three eaual
....... ..T - C .a n tnn u r ,
wuwa vi o-Aw aurca oaou, irouuug on me coun
ty road.
Lot No I. wh;ch is the south one-third, is ap
praised at (45 per acre.
Lot No. 3, the mid ile third, at t5D per acre.
Lot No 3, toe north third, et S4o per acre.
a Terms ot bale One-third in hand, the residue
in one and two years from the Hay of sale, with an
nual interest, secure 1 oy mortgage on the prem
ises. 1 will also sell at the same time and place, a lot
corn iu suock: aiso, some nay and oucawneat.
Terms made known the day of sale.
Oct. 6. 168. ANTHONY W. TAYLOR.
Kxeeutorof Daniel Whitsell, dee'd.
Geo. L. Convkksb. Att'y. oct6-w4t
COLUMBUS, CHICAGO
AND
INDIANA CENTRAL RAILWAY.
The Shortest Uonte West TVo
Change ol tjnra to Chicago, Ie
. oria, and Indianapolis.
FOUR TRAINS DAILY leave Union Depot, Co-
luiuous, as ioiiows :
6. IK A. M. TOLEDO EXPRESS (Sundays
.ty excepted.) Arrives at Milford8:00 A. M
Lrbana8:52 A. N.; Fiqua 10:05 A. M.; Lima 1S.-01
P. U.r Toledo 3:45 F. M.; Detroit 8:10 P. M
Passengers by this train arrive at Toledo and
iseLTuito uvura aataaoi any otber route.
19 10 p- M- DAY EXPRESS (Sundays ex
lii.1V cepted.) Arrives at Urbana S:00 F. M.:
Piqua S:55P. M.; Bradford Junction 3:15 P.
- . .u... iuui.u.iviis - .ju i . ai . : ug
transport 9:50 P. M.; Peoria 635 A. M.; Galesburg
8:45 A. M.; Burlington. Iowa. 11:05 A. Al : Louis
ville 1:30 A. M.: Terre Haute 11:00 F. M.: Al at toon
IdS A. M ; Cairo 4:40 P. Id.; Fana 331 A. M.: Al
ton 7:00 A. M.: St. Louis 80 a. M.: Lafavette
110 F. M.; Springfield. Illinois. 630 A. M.: Ouin-
wj t . ju.; A.euKusz:uu r . ai.
Passengers by this train reach St. Louis the next
morning 2 hours ahead, anrl f,.. nnint. w..t
of St. Louis ONE TRAIN IN ADVaNCIS of
ait ubuer routes.
5.9ft P. M. CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS EX
U PRESS (Sundays excepted.) Arrives at
Piqua8:48P. Loginsport 8:05 A. M.jeObioago
8:15 A. M.; Indianapolis 2:05 A. M.; Terra Haute
5:35 A. Evansville 6:38 P. M.; Mattoon 838 A.
M.: Fana 10:05 A. M.; Alton 1:40 F. M.; Si. Louie
1:46 F. M.; Lafayette 7:16 A- M.j Springfield. Ills..
:05 P. M.; Quincy 730 F. Id.; Keokuk 8:45 F. M.;
Louisville 7:15 A.' M.: Nashville 630 P.U ; Mem
Phis 9:15 A. 11.; Toledo 6:30 A. Al.; Detroit 8:30
M
NEW AND ELEGANT
Sleeping Cars
RUN IN THIS TRAIN TO CHICAGO ANTE
ON ST. LOUIS ROUTE TO MATTOON, ILL,
. 317 MILES. WITHOUT CHANGE.
Arriving at St. Louis IO hours and Louisville
8 hours ahead, of any other route.
lOiftX A. M. NIGHT EXPRESS. Daily to In
li)0 diaoapolis. and, Sunday j excepted, to
Chicago. Arrives at LosanB port 8.-25 A.M.; Peoria
6:25 f. M-: Chicaso 1:00 P.M.; Indianapolis 7:19 A.
Al.; Terre Haute 10:50 A.M.: fcvansville 10.-00 F. M
Mattoon 1:10 V. M.; Cxiro 1:15 A. M.; Fana 3:15 P
M.; Alton 7:15 F. ii.: St. tuis 8:10 P. Jl.; Lafai
ette 2:3o P. M.; Louisville A30 P. M.; Nashville
4:U0 A. M., Memphis 3:15 P. M.
Passengers by this train reach St. Louis and
Chicago o hours ahead of any other -route.
State Room Sleeping? Caro
RUN IN THIS TRAIN
FROM PITTSBURGH TO INDIANAPOLIS
WITHOUT CHANGE.
asp- Call for Tickets vis Logansport or Richmond
S7 Tickets for sale at Unicn and Piqua Depots,
Columbus, and at all principal Railroad Tioket
Offices.
F. CHANDLER. GenT Ticket Agent
J. M. LUNT. General Superintendent.
l-HlI,OJi' "PAPHIAN LOTIOHii
for Beautifying tbe 8KIN and C0MPIEXIOB
Removes all ERUPTIONS, FRECKLES, PIM
PLE8 MOTH BLOTCHES, TAHy etc,
and renders THE SKIS SOFT. FAIR
and BLOOMING.
Foi L&DIE8 in the HTJR8ERY it is invaluahlo
For GENTLEMEN attar SHAVING it has no
equal. "PAPHIAN LOTION" is the only reli
able remedy for diseases and blemishes of the
BKIN.
VN T-tnyM-eodly
'FL0B DE MAYO."
FLO S DE MAYO."
A NEW PERFUME for the HANDKEECHIEf
EXQUISITE, DELICATE, Lasting FRAGBANC1
PHAL0N & 80N, N. Y. Sold by all Druggists
YNY-inyxJ-eoily
PH&LON'S "PAPHIAN SOAP" for the TOILET
NOBSEBY. and BATH, will not ohp tb.
' SKIN. Price 25 oonts per eako. -TNT-myaa-eodly
of
:
AMUSEMENTS.
OPJEKA HOUSjK.
HARRY WESTON Manages.
Five IVlprhtai Only I
Commenciag Tneaday .Evening, Oct. 6.
4 r
Grand Carnival of Magie, Jilirth and Mystery
THE GREAT
M A RTINO
California Illusionist & Champion Ventriloquist
OF THE WORLD.
WILL PRESENT fcACH EVENING AIT EN
tire cbaore of Drommm. reDlete with new
an) beautiful features, including the wonderful
Livug Head, and beautiful Urowtb of r lower.
One hundred elei ant and costly prorata will ba
Siren away every night.
Aomiuanee, x& cents;. Keserved sei'i, ao etna.
Doors open at 7 o'clock, to commence at 8.
- OH AND ilFT MATINEE
Saturday afternoon. Oet. loth, when every child in
the audience will receive a Handsome freient.
Aamirsion to Alatinee. 25 eents.
octS-u7t-r ARNOLD JONES, Agent. ;
SPECIAL NOTICES.
Cxistadoro's Hair Dye.
Old Father Time takes many a year
. To turn to white dark colored hair :
But instantly the EXCELSIOR DYE
Urines back tbe tint that char s the eye;
And Nature owns that ounning Art
Van her own living hues impart.
Cristadoro's Hair Preservative.
Oh, how beautifully gloss your hair looks of lata.
Maria. Yes, Julia, sinoe. I have used Cristadoro's
Hair Preservative and Beaut i Her, ray hair baa im
proved wonderfully, and stopped falling out alto
gether. . . .
Sold by Druggists, and applied by all Hair Dress
er.. Manufactory no. 68 Maiden lane, rnnclpal
Depot No. Astor Honse. ...
pevT-juIS-d&wly-em ,
UaflENSE INCREASE OF SaA.ES.
Allcock's Porous Plasters.
Where one was said a few years ags,
a Iheasand are sold bow.
They strengthen, warm and invigorate the part
upon wbiob they are applied, and relieve nervous
affections of the boweia, lumbago, pains of tha
side, and usually all local pains. Is affections of
the kidneys they are of great service.
Luna Baott.
New Yobk, Nor. S3, 186.
T. ALLCocg A Qo.OmtUnun: I lately suffered
severely from weakness in my back. Having
beard your Plasters much recommended for eases
of this kind, I procured one. and the result was all
I oould desire. A single Plaster cured me in a
week. ... - .' r
Yours respeotfullT. J. G. BR1GGS.
Proprietor of the Brsndreth Hoasa.
Principal Agency, Brsndreth House, New York.
Sold by all Druggists.
peNT-jult-dAwly-cm '
"To Owners of Horses."
Thousands of horses die yearly from Colic Tb
need not be. Dr. Tobias Venetian Horse Lini
ment, in pint bottles, price one dollar, will posi
tively ears every ease, if given aecording to the di
rections, when first taken. It is warranted superi
or to" anything else for Cnts, Gaits. Sprains, Old
Sores, Swellings and tiore Throat. It is no sew
remedy, but of 31 years' standing, and approved
by the fijt hotsemen in the country. Col. Pailo
P. Bush, of the Jerome Park 'Course, has used i
for years, and recommends it to his friends. Or
ders are constantly received for it from tha Racing
Stables in England. It has flood the test of time;
no one has ever tried it but continues its use. Rec
ollect to get Dr. Tobias' Venetian Horse Liniment
in pint bottles, and take np other. Sold by the
Druggists and" Storekeepers throughout the United
States. Depot 10 Park Place, New York. '
. peNT-juI6-dAwIy-om
PROFESSIONAL.
DR. A. B. WILLIAMS, West Broadway, nor
'iigh street; Columbus, Ohio, has devoted himsclj
ira.eriesof years to the treatment otoertain pri.
vate diseases. He may bieensulted at hi office-.
Broad i . near the IS xohange Bank
may31-tf
MANHOOD AND THE VIGOR 4UF
lUII'fH restored in four weeks. Huceess
guaranteed. DR. RICORD'S ESSENCE OF LIFE
restores mahly powers, from whatever cause ari
sing; the effects of earl pernicious habiis, self
abuse, impetency and climate, give away at once to
this wonderful medioine, if taken regularly accord
ing to the directions (which are very simple and re
quire no restraint from business or pleasure.) Fail
ure is impossible. Sold in bottles at $3. or four
quantities in one for to. To be had only of tbe sols
appointed agent in America, H. Gjuutzxn. 205
Second Ave., New York.
VNT-jy27-dlyr
M1
Pamvhlet fron Me cen or l)s. Citrtis.
The "Medical Times" says of this work: "This
valuable treatise on the cause and cure of prema
ture decline, shows how health is impaired through
secret abuses of youth and manhood, and how
easily regained It eives a clear synopsis of tha
impediments to marriage, the cause and effects of
nervous debility, and tbe remedies therefor." A
pocket edition of the above will be forwarded on
receipt of 25 cents, by addressing Doctor CuBTIS.
No. 68 North Charles street, Baltimore, Md.
era may35-dly-r
BATCHELOR'S HAIR DVB. This
splendid Hair De is tbe best in the world ;
the only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable
instantaneous ; no disappointment ; no ridiculous
tints ; remedies the ill efiects of bad dyes ; invig
orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful, black
or brown. Sol t by all Druggists and Perfumers ;
and proper! applied at Batohelor's Wig Factory.
No. 16 Bond street. N. York, fnt apr28 dAwly
Palmcb's Lotion Thb Gbbat Medicihb fob
thb Skin, cures without fail every kind rf un
sightly eruption ef the face, or itching, or irritating
or distressing cutaneous disease, on anv part ot tne
person.
septSl-d&wly-om
New Advertisements
NATIONAL1 WT CO.
OF THB CITT OF KIT YOBS.
TVo. 330 Broadway.
Capital, - One Million Dollars.
CHARTERED BY THE STATE.
Dabicb R. M amg AM. Pres't. Jas.Mbbbiix, Seo'y.
Receives Deposits and allows FOUR PERCENT.
INTEREST on all Daily Balanoes, snbiect to check
at sight. Special Deposits for Six months or more,
may be made at five percent. The Capital of One
Million Dollars is divided among over 600 Share
holders, oomprising many gentlemen of large wealth
and financial experience, who are also personally
liable to depositors for all obligations of the Com
pany to double the amount of their capital stock -As
the National Trust Company receives deposit
in large or small amounts, and permit them to be
drawn as a whole or in p rt by cheek at sight and
without notice, allowing interest on all daily balan
ces, parties throughout the country can keep ac
count in this Ins itution with speo.al advantage
of seenrity. convenience and profit.
PI NT-jul6-dAw6m
500,000
BOOKS WANTED FOR BINDIXG.
HAVE YOU
A NT BOOKS. WAOZINES. SHEET
CX. MUSIC. Ao.. Ao, that yon wish to have
Knnnit in m. ntM firm hiruiinflr nrnmntlv. at low
prices? Books sent for and returned to any part of
tbe city Dy givtDg notice tnrougn postcmcs, or a.
the
Franklin Steam Book Bindery
AND
BLANK BOOK M ANU FACTORY,
On. of tha Unrest and best appointed Binderies in
the State.
Rooms 34. 38. 38 North High Street.
(Over Messrs. Nevins .4 Myers' aad Statesman
Steam Printing Offices.)
BLANK BOOHS I
It LANK BOOKS!!
BLANK BOOKS ! 1
Of every description and quality, from the hishest
tothe lowest, printed If deaireil. rtil.l mnii h..nnrl
to any required pattern, aud superior workmanship,
at the lowest prioes.
Orders trim Ciunty Umbers, Banks, Merchants,
and all Officers requiring eUPEKIOR BLANK.
BOOKS, will be executed promptly, with our per
sonal attention.
I our patronage respectfully solicited.
N. TV. LEFATOR.
oe!3-deod8tn
Proprietor.
CAMP CHASE LAND
FOR SftT .13.
THE TRACT OF LAND. CONTAINING FOUR
I i..j.i .mi .utv-five sore, and occupieri
Camo Chae during the war. is now offered for sale
in lots to suit purchasers. This land is of sup rior
quality, and lies on the National Road, four miles
we't of Columbus. Ohio.
Terms One fourth of the purchase money at
time of sle, the remainder in three equal annual
payment. Apply RODGERS. Agent.
Three miles west of Columbus.
Septembers. 1868. seplo-ddw
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP.
I-HE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXIST
1 in between the undersigned, tinder thn firm
name of Voswinkel and Kampmann. has this day
been dissolved by mutual eonsent.
All nersous indebted to said firm will nlaana !
and settle atonce with Charles Kampmann, who is
authorized to oollect outstanding claims, and all
persona uaviua oiaiuj.agaiuBv ua aaiu nrm will also
olease present them for payment to said Charles
Kampmann.
yt ai. 'UBtitHaKU
CHARLES KAMPMANN.
Columbus, September 11, 1863. oeti-x

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