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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 12, 1868, Image 2

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PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BT "
RICHARD NEVIN8.
.C. B. rwoD, i
COLUMBUS. OHIOJ
HONDtT MOBBIHB. .
... OCT. 1?.
. FOR PRESIDENT, ; :
v HORATIO SEYMOUR,
OFSEVTOKK.
.... . FOR VICE. PRESIDENT,
GEN. FRANK P. BLAIR, JR.,
or imissochi.
. ! rMKBilTlAI.'IJWTO.'AT ATtABQB.
wrFiii p. RA1HFVtiifCnik'
BOW. BUSH J. "' of MMkinfum
. nlBTBCT BEOTBS.
1.. nit JOHN B .TFTCP.of Hamilton.
1st DWU-Jwnn n . Hamilton.
ft
-W. J A CK SO N . of jHiaml.
-TSAAO 8. PT I.LARS, of Allen.
M H. DAV I. f Clermont
-WM. J. AI.KXfcNDKR.M Oiw!, :
F. K. POPPLETON.of D.lswere.
-jtjflN A. !RAMKtf.;f Ottawa.
- ANDREW ROACH, of Wood.
EZRA V. DEAN, ot Lawrence.
-7 J. GRERNE.pl ' Pike.
T FOI.LKTT.of Liokir.g. ,
n HOPPl.VTO. ef Lorain.
rAAC 8TANI.EY.of Athens.
Ha V? PATRICK, of Tureamwas.'
rVMUE WILLIAMS, rf Carroll.
EO. WEIMKR. of Summit.
SaTT. BIRCH ARD, of TrumbulL
3th
th
tth "
h
th
leth '
Mta "
lh
Wth "
14th
18th "
isth -mh
"
lfth "
1Mb. "
Democratic State Ticket.
FOB BBCBETABT OF STATE,
BOHlA HCBBABD..I tsaa.
po vntsin rnvot
VILUAH B. sTINCK. of prT.
rem nnn of boab of fcblio vobes -AKThckhigheh.
or coyanosia.
FOS BO BOOL COHmSSIOHl.
BAttlUEL, J. mBKWOOD, of Seneca.
FOB CLBBK OF B0TBBMB COOBT.
JOHN Bl. WEBB, of Maaonsns;.
FOR REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS.
(Seventh Congressional DistrioO
JOHN I- THOMAS, of Clarke.
Gold closed in New York Saturday at
The Black Test.
I do solemnly swear that I accept the civil
and .political equality ofall.men, and agree
not to attempt to deprive any person or person,
on account of race, color or previous condition,
of any poli'ical or civil right, privilege, or im
munity tnioyed by any other class of men. So
help me fitodV Southern Badical Carpet Bag
Constitutions.
Send us the Election News.
Democrats throughout the State -will
confer a favor upon ueby telegraphing to .
m to-morrow night the vote in each ward
and township, for each candidate for Sec
retary of State, and the result oa Con
gressman. We want only, the vote not
majorities, comparisons or speculations.
More Comeouters.
' D. P. Ebbrmany a leading business man
in Akron, and hitherto a strong Republi
can, has renounced the Republican party.
Dr. Samuel Glass, who, in 1862, repre
sented the Ashland District in the Ohio
Senate as a, Republican, has come out for
-Seymour and Blaib.
W. S. Spekcer. Esq, a leading lawyer of
Ashland, has tome out from the Republi
can1 -party. ; ';" -s :-; ' ' " '
Hon. Joseph Cable . who, some years
ago, represented the . Columbiana District
In Congress, and who, for years has acted
with the Republicans, is now a supporter
of Seymour, and Blair. . :
On Tuesday last, forty men rode in a
Democratic procession in Warren county
carrying a banner whereon was inscribed:
"Reformed .Republicans." . Tbey, for the
first time, will vote the Democratic
ticket to-morrow. ) ',' ; ' '" : ;
Three hundred miners in Lehigh county, '
Pennsylvania, - through a card proclaim
that they have come out from tbe Repub
lican party. - f : '.
Thii is simply the record for one day.
i - . - - - .-' L
Five Mighty Demonstrations.
'All who saw the Democratic demonstra
tion In this city on Saturday night, know
that It was the greatest and grandest po
litical night demonstration that ever took
place In this city. This is conceded on all -
hands. V"' : ' ' ; ' ' ' :
There were Democratic demonstrations
of like character on Saturday night in Cin
cinnati, Dayton, Cleveland and Chillicothe, "
on a scale fully as great, according to the
population of the respective cities. Never
before were these demonstrations' equaled
by any : party. ' Doubtless, there were
Democratic demonstrations corresponding
ly great in other cities and towns of the
State Saturday night. . .
'Everything indicates that Ohio will be
true to the cause of labor,, industry and
enterprise to-morrow, by recording a de
cided majority through the Ballot-Box lor
the Democratic Ticket.
of Hon. Philadelphia Van
Trump Saturday Night.
Tae speech of this distinguished gentle
man on Saturday night to the immense au-
dlence gathered at the West Front of the'
Capitol, was unquestionably cse of th
ablest speeches delivered this campaign In
this city, and this is saying a good deal,
When we take Into consideration the very
many able speeches that have been made.
The Judge spoke in good voice and with
an earnestness that can not fail to produce
excellent results. Tbe scene and the audi
ence seemed to work an inspiration upon
him, so that when be laid bare and held up
the corruptions, short-comings and iniqnl- -tons
policy of the Republican leaders, It
stirred to strong indignation thereat those
who heard him... - - s .. ''
Vote the Democratic Ticket
'And reduce your taxes.
Vote the Democratic ticket and for tbe
payment of the . public . debt in green-banks.----?;
rX
Vote the Democratic ticket if you de
tire peace, union and prosperity in the
land.
Vote the Democratic ticket if you wish
to abolish Freed men's Bureausnd military
rule in the South. '
Vote the Democratic ticket if you wish
honesty and economy in the administration
of the Government.--' ' ' - - - " - '-'
Vote the Democratic ticket if yon wish
to, be relieved ot the mountain of debt that
is now oppressing the people.
Have Wagons and
Ready.
Arrange .to-day and to-night to have
plenty of conveyances, of one sort and an
other, ready to-morrow to haul to the elec
tion polls those Democrats who have no
conveyances of their own, and who are too '
111 or can not well afford the time to walk:'
Ready. Make Arrangements for To-mor-row.
Make your arrangements, fellow Demo
crats, to-day, to put in the whole of to
morrow to work, for . Democratic success,
and as sur atwyoa sball do this so sure
wmvfctofyTewardybu.""-,.
Guard the Ballot Box.
la their desperation, there are, localities
where the Republicans win undertake to
stuff the Ballot-Box. Watch them, Demo
crat!, and prevent this foul outrage. " -
What Democrats Vote For.
Democrats vote to sustain the Constitu
tion in all its parts, and against tbe men
who have trampled its plainest and best
provisions under foot. , -
Democrats vote to restore tbe Union, dis
severed by Radical rule, so that each State
may enjoy all tbe rights guaranteed it by
the Constitution.
Democrats vote to uphold the letter and
spirit of the law, under which the contract
was made with the bondholders, who pur
chased the bonds In greenbacks, covenanted
to be paid in greenbacks, and against all
who would repudiate the - contract thus
made, by paying them in gold, thus adding
hundreds of millions to the burdens of the
people.
Democrats .' vote to make bondholders
and their wealth pay taxes the same as is
charged and collected on tbe farmer, me'
chanic, and the laborer.
Democrats vote to pay off the National
debt as It becomes due, in greenbacks, so
as to reduce the expense of the Govern'
mentand furnish the people with sufficient
of a currency, for tbe redemption ot which
the faith of the Government is pledged
; Democrats vote against the retention of
the standing army in the South, to enforce
Negro Suffrage, and in favor of seuding the
army to the froutlers to defend the settlers,
white men, white women and white child
ren, now being scalped by the " merciless
savage, whose known rule of warfare is an
indiscriminate massacre of all ages, sexes.
and conditions."
Democrats vote against the retention ol
the Freed man's Bureau in the South, to
feed lazy negroes, in order to make them
vote the Radical Ticket. .
Democrats vote against the schooling of
negro children in the South, at the expense
of the nation, while the poor white chil
dren of tbe same section are left without
Government care or protection.
: Democrats vote for Seymour and Blaik,
that honest men may administer the Gov
ernment, and eject trom office all men who,
as Mr. Dawes, a Republican member of
Congress, said, had stole more during the
first year ot the war, than was spent in
any year of Buchanan's Administiation,
Democrats vote for equal rights for the
States equal rights for their white citizens
equal laws, equal justice, and against
Radical misrule Radical negro class leg
islationRadical plundering of the Treas
ury Radical violation ot the Constitution
and the Radical dissolution of the Union,
as shown by the ejection of States from the
Republic.
A Scrap of History.
It has long been the custom of mankind,
when'pejons have suddenly risen or been
raised from obscurity to distinction, to
search among the Incidents of early life for
indications of their aptitude for great ex
ploits. This has been done by the invent
ors of the various biographies of General
ULY88ES Samuel Grant. But, uniortu
nately for tbe present and future genera
tions, the various authors of those very in'
teresting and reliable works have over
looked, or to say tbe least, have failed to
make a record of some events in the life of
tbe Radical candidate for the Presidency of
the United States of America, which cer
tainly deserve to be set down to his credit.
Hence, in order to fill up a hiatus in the
biography of that distinguished Individ
ual.tbe Cleveland Plain Dealer prints the
following, copied from the records of one
of the Courts in the city of Detroit :
STATE OF MICHIGAN.
City of Detroit, ss.
Ulyees S. Grant being duly sworn deDO-
ses and says : That on or about the 10th day
ot j anoary, A. V. lgal, and for 25 davs ore-
vtous thereto, within the citv of Detroit
Zacnary (.'handler did neglect to keeD his
sidewalk free and clear trom Enow and ice
on Jefferson Avenue in front of house oc
cupied by him, and did then and there com
mit many other acts contrarv to the ordi
nance ot said city ; further deponent saith
not.
U. S. GRANT,
Sworn to and subscribed before me this
10th day of January, A. D. 1851.
J. VAN RAENSELLAR,
City Clerk.
Warrant Issued.
Warrant returned January 11. 1851. de
fendant arrested.
JOHN WARNER.
Marshal.
On tbe 27th a trial of the case was had.
Chandler's defense was, that Grant was
drunk, and that if he bad been sober he
would not have fallen. By virtue of this
plea, the gentleman of blood-letting noto
riety escaped tbe meshes of the law, on the
payment of six cents damages and the
costs.
The Slander Repeated.
The Journal in its issue of Saturday re
peats the stale calumuy that General Mc-
Clellan Is likely to vote for Grant, and
that, too, after the editor had seen the pub
lished letter of "Little Mac," which we
gave our readers on Wednesday, in which
General MoClellan says that it Is his
"conviction that the measures of the party
that has placed him Gen. Grant in nom
ination are but continuation of strife and
can never restore peace or Constitutional
supremacy," and that:
"A restored Union of States and tipurtn
an invigorated Constitution, to be firmly
and faithfully supported; the maintenance
of the national credit Inviolate ; a re-establishment
of national and State rights In
all their integrityand thus true harmony
and a lasting peace these are the objects
for which every citizm should now strive:
and, believing these to rest in the success
tne Drmocratic cause, by the election of
the eminent statesmen selected to repre
sent the party, It Is my intention to sustain
tuat cause as a private citizen."
- If the utterance of sentiments so adverse
to Radical policy eo true, so earnest and
so patriotic' makes a man ''as likely to vote
for Grant as not," then no man can say
with truth, that there is "nothing new un
der thesun." . ' -
President Johnson, while in conver
sation yesterday with several gentlemen,
alluding to the fact that his hands were
tied, expressed his regret at not being able
to remove one of our foreign consuls, who,
by a vicious course of living, has rendered
himself an object of disgust to tbe whole
of the consular corps at the point to which
be is accredited. Washington Express.
j And thus it is under the Tenure of office
law, tbe country can be disgraced by tbe
conduct of its officers abroad, while the
President has no power to , right the
wrong, without the assent of the Senate,
which is never given, while the offender is
a Radical. - r
! Instances, within the last year, can be
cited of men, holding office, convicted ol
Penitentiary crimes, and even while
clothed in the stripes of a convict, still
cling to office, defying the President to re
move them, and tbe Senate refusing or ne
glecting to confirm the appointment of
successor, which confirmation alone would
strip them ot the office tbey disgrace and
for malfeasance in which, they were con
victed of crime and sentenced to the State
Prison.
! Almost ever since the Tenure-of-Office
law was enacted, tbe American name has
been disgraced by a person, representing
the country at one of the South American
States,'; who Jives in open adultery with
prostitute, and who he bad the audacity to
introduce as his wire into the most virtuous
and refined society ot tbe capital of tbe
Republic to which he was accredited. But
the man who thus, in ft foreign' country,
disgraces the Republic that pays him a high
salary to watch its interest, is a Radical of
the Sumner and Wade school, and can not
be removed.. The disgrace he brings. upon
the United States, is but as dust in the bal
ance, compared with the fact that when at
home he votes the Radical ticket and makes
s, ee ,hes for its candidates.
Letter from Cambridge.
[Correspondence of the Ohio Statesman.[
CAMBRIDGE O., Oct. 10.
Editors Statesman : A great day for
the Democracy of Guernsey. v The day
arose and continued as fine as ever shone.
From early morn till noon the Democracy
came pouring into this place, wild with en
thusiasm for. Seymour and Blair. A he
Radicals had two meetings in this county
Bome days since. The first at Washington,
was a grand failure. Tbey blamed it on
the weather. Tbey ti ied again last Thurs
day with some better success; but the
weather was again unfavorable to the
Bondholders another failure. But the
weather was far better than the speak
ing. It was reserved for to-day to bring
the crowd emphatically the crowd. Im
mense delegations from the townships
were in on horse-back, in large wagons
drawn by ten or twelve horses, In buggies,
carriages, and In all manner ot ways
Blacksmiths with lorges on wagons at
work ; stone cutters, painters, carpenter;,
coopers, and other mechanical trades. Ban
ners with every imaginary device some
of them most pointed all appropriate-
nothing offensive occurring, except when
the western delegates nrjt passed up
town, headed by tbe Ztnesvilie Cornet
Band. A parcel of Radical roughs at
Rainey's corner insulted - the procession
and endangered the lives of some in the
wagons by striking at the horses with their
caps and hats, turning the procession over
to the other side of the street. The county
o'Fc'als all Black Radicals, looked on
for a time approvingly till it got too
bad, and then they made a feeble effort to
stay it and to some degree succeeded. S.
Stewart did the best he could to allay the
disorder, but the miserable ill bred fellows,
who It said were all hired for the purpose,
came near taking the law into their own
hands. These miserable fellows have dls
graced this town no such behavior was
seen on the part of the Democracs on
Thursday no Insult was given by them to
their opponents; but decent men do often
become desperate. Tbe oldest citizens here
assure me that never was such a proces
sion, for size, enthusiasm and display, seen
In this county.' It far eclipsed the famous
Vallandigham and Brough meetings, in
1863; and, as compared with the Radical
afiair on Thursday, it was as an elphant to
a mouse. It is certain that 500 wagons and
8.000 people attended this meeting. ' The
crowd turned into the Fair Grounds and
were very ably and eloquently addressed
by Hon. Archibald Mayo, of Columbus,
and Hon. Wm. Lawrence, of Washington
They did their work with masterly hand,
and were listened to for near two hours
with wrapt attention. This meeting again,
was the grandest success in the way of a
a political mass meeting ever held in East
ern Ohio. Had it not been for the vile
rowdyism of the Radical roughs in the
forenoon, of which the more appreciative
of the party I am glad to say are now
most heartily ashamed, there would have
been nothing to regret; but it made us
votes. Bingham is a gone coon. Look out
for glorious news on Tuesday evening lrom
old Guernsey.
GUSS.
The Columbus Statesman says that the
Democratic press have not made tbe charge
of drunkenness against ueneral urant
part ot the campaign! Whew! If the
Statesman actually believes what it says, it
has either tbe shortest memory on recora
or it never reads its Democratic exchanges.
The trouble with the Statesman now is tbat
some Republicans are pushing tbe liquor
question so tar as to investigate uenerai
Blair's habits note not what he may or
may not have done some time since. Cleve
land Herald.
The Democratic press never made the
charge ot drunkenness against General
Grant, until after It was made by bis own
party friends, Wendell Phillips and oth
ers. The Herald knew the charge to be
well founded, and it tacitly admits it, by
its silence, when the Plain Dealer calls up
on It to deny, If it dare, that Gen. Grant,
when in Cleveland two years since with
President Johnson, was so drunk that he
had to be carried from the cars to tbe De
troit boat, in order to enable him to sleep off
the effects ot bis drunken debauch; The
Plain Dealer proposes to prove the charge,
if the Herald dare deny it. That sheet sings
mum. While In this city, on Monday, Gen
Blair was accused of the same crime, and
tbe charge was made in the Journal. We
gave it the lie direct, for it was basely, wil
fully and maliciously false, so much so,
that one of the Journal editors, not willing
to brave public opinion, which was out
raged by so gross a slander on a brave man
n a card In that sheet, not only denied par
ticipation in the foul libel, but individually
denounced it.
The same charge was repeated in a tele
gram from this city to the Cincinnati Chron
icle. Tbe correspondent of that paper in
this city, in a published card, denied that
any such telegram was sent by him, or in
his absence, by the agent he left for that
purpose, and the lying telegram Is now
flying the rounds of tbe Radical press, an
illegitimate spawn, the child of nobody
none so reckless and so low, as to own its
paternity.
Ot such stuff is the charges against Gen
Blair made, and knowing them to be
false, the Herald revamps and publishes
them. Let that paper, If It dare, denounce
ai false the charge against Gen. Grant
in Cleveland, and It will be proven. Tbat
against Gen. Blair, In Columbus, we de
nonnce as one of the basest coinage ot
lying editor, false in whole and false in eve
ry part, and so known to our citizens.
The Herald, we trust, will now be satiS'
fled f r time, for It has got a notice from
the Statesman. '
The Bankrupt Treasury—Increased
Taxation.
"Dbxmab. the Doleful," is the nickname
the Journal applies to the Director ot the
Bureau of Statistics at Washington, whose
letter, exposing the bankrupt condition of
the Treasury, brought about by Radical
misrule, has so startled the public mind
Tbe term "Doleful" is not inapt, for it
"doleful" news Mr. Dklmab conveys when
he proves there is a deficit In the Treasury
of over one hundred and fifty million
dollars during the present year, which will
have to be supplied by Increased taxation
But the people will right the wrong and
prevent its recurrence by scourging the
Monster Democratic Meetings.
The Democratic meeting at Washingto
C. H- on Saturday, as we have learned
from Judge Thurman, who was the prin
cipal speaker on tbe occasion, was a mon
ster meeting. .
: So was the Democratic mass meeting
Chillicothe the same day.
See the Doubtful and Hesitating
See the doubtful and hesitating voter to
day and to-night, within the range of your
acquaintance, and persuade mm to go with
you to the polls to-morrow and vote tbe
Democratic Ticket.
Be at the Polls Early.
Democrats, be at the polls before six
o'clock to-morrow morning and see tbat
no advantage is taken ot you in the elec
tlon of judges and clerks of the election.
Don't Let a Voter Stay at Home.
Do not let ft voter stay at home who can
be induced to vote the Democratic Ticket
to-morrow.' .,
E B. Eshelman
Will address tbe Democracy of Coshocton
this (Monday) evening. ' ' '
An Honest and Independent Office.
holder—Interesting Correspondence.
;-' .-,) -
The following corresrjondenc. whlph h
been sent us, will attract general attention.
it is reireoning in tnese times of subser
viency to the "powers that be." to And an
office-holder under the General Govern
ment who has the courage to sneak his
honest sentiments not with bated breath.
outwun tne Doid and manly tones ot a
treuman. The Collector of the Fifth Con
gressional District of Ohio, Mr. C. B. Wil
sonand his name is worthy of universal!
nonor ana respect does not allow tbe
official robes ot office to conceal his innate
dignity as a man, or to hide his political
principles and conscientious convict'ons.
He gives a fitting rebuke o the minions of
power, who thought, through his office.
they could control him, and make his
manhood subservient to the few
dollars which he received for his offl
cial labor. The insolence and impudence
Ot the Republican Committee, in tbeir ef
forts to procure money by a black-mailing
process, is answered in the indignant man
ner in which it should be treated by all
honest men. It Is a good sign when the at
tempted dictation ot power is thus spurned
with detestation and contempt. Mr. Wil
son mav lose his office, but he will retain
what is far more valuable, his own self res
Beet and his personal honor. Retaining
these, he will have the srood will and con
sideration of his fellow-citizens generally,
which, in time, will tar more than compen
sate for any personal loss which he may
sustain bv his vindication of bis Indepen
dence as a man. and bis dignity as a citi
zen:
ANSWER COLLECTOR OF THE FIFTH
DISTRICT OF OHIO WHEN CALLED ON TO
CONTRIBUTE FUNDS TO THE SINKING CAUSE
OF THE RADICALS.
FINDLAY, OHIO, Oct. 6. 1868.
To V. S Grant, Scbovler Colfax. Wm. Cliflin, A
b. Battles or anr other man :
Sirs: Permit me to acknowledge the
receipt of the following note which came
by this day's mail:
For President, For Vice President,
U. S. GRANT, SCHUYLER COLFAX.
ROOMS OF THE UNION REPUBLICAN
CONGRESSIONAL COMMITTEE.
WASHINGTON, D. C., July 21, 1868.
CIotsB. Wilson, Etq.. Collector Internal Revenue,
i'indlay, Ohio :
Sir: The Republican National Com
mittee, and the Union Republican Con
gressional Committee, being profoundly
impressed with the importance of vigor
ously prosecuting tbe ensuing political
campaign, apply to you for an Immediate
contribution of one hundred dollars, and
such further sums as you may be willing
to collect and remit.
AH in sympathy with the purpose of tbe
Republican party will readily understand
that expenses must be incurred for organi
zation, documents and speakers, in success
fully conducting a Presidential Campaign.
Tbe funds contributed will be judiciously
expended. .
The remittance should be addressed to
will be acknowledged.
A. B. BUTTLES,
Columbus, Ohio.
WILLIAM CLAFLIN. Chairman
WILLIAM E. CHANDLER, Secreta-
ry. Republican National Committee.
EDWIN D. Morgan, Chairman,
Union Republican Cong.. Committee.
ROBERT C. SCHENCK, Chairman,
THOMAS L. TULLOCK, Secretory,
Union Republican Cong. Ex. Committee.
This Is decidedly "icicle." If you were
not in such "sore distress," and were it not
that the "hour of your calamity cometh"
very soon, I would laugh. '-Only one
hundred dollars and such further sums,"
&c. Now, gentlemen, "you are off your
legs," "you are reckoning without your
host." I have voted and worked with the
Democratic party for twenty-two years
since I had a vote have never even scratch
ed a ticket and I must confess that I am
most "cussedly" and amusingly impres
sed with your d d impudence, In enter
taining, for one moment, the thought that
I would contribute even one single, solitary
cent to save you from political perdition,
whither you and your Radical crew are
fast hastening, and would drag honest and
better men than yourselves with you.
You want money, do you, to corrupt the
bonestmen of the country you and your
coadjutors being already as corrupt as rot
ten eggs?-
Why don't you call on Ben Butler or
"Bill." Gibson, or the scores of "shoddy
contractors," "cotton thieves, army specu
lators, and bounty jumpers," whose noses
you have kept at the public crib until the
people ere stolen poor?
Why don't you call on those white llver
ed rascals of your party whom Dawes, of
Massachusetts, on the floor of Congress,
said stole more money from the Public
Treasury during the first year of Lincoln's
administration than was expended during
Buchanan's entire term, and make them
shell out? ,
Permit me, gentlemen, to inform you
that I fail to see the "sympathy," &o. The
people here begin to see tbat your sympa
thies, and the purposes of your party,
would be htly and appropriately represent
ed by a white man lying prostrate, bound
' band and foot, a negro standing on his
neck thrusting a bayonet at his breast,
with tbe "Goddess ot Liberty" in the back
ground, outraged, and her garments, with
the "Star Spangled Banner," bedraggled In
tbe dust. -
Astothe money being 'judiciously ex
pended." I reckon it will be when you vet it
Your corrupt party. Is noted for that. You
have bought Grant, and paid more than he
Is worth. Your sinking party.'in its dying
throes, grasped Aim on account ot nis mili
tary fame. If he should bo elected which
God forbid the only ditterence in price
between him and Judas will be tbat of
925,000 per year for tbe one, and thirty
Dieces of silver for tbe other. -
The man who would betray his country
into tbe hands of such a party as . yours,
would sell his Savior for less than "thirty
Dieces of silver." did the opportunity otter.
No, gentlemen, your actions belie your
words, and I can't come down' with tbe
stamps. I know that you are hard up, tbat
your waning cause imperatively demands
that vou must "make a raise," "by fair
means or foul." and most pathetically do I
sympathize with you, and bope you'll find
your man, or someonay eise.
In conclusion, gentlemen, I will say
very respectfully, that I am most "pro
foundly and cussedly" not your "be6t
C. B. WILSON.
Collector Fifth District Ohio.
"Strike My Name from the Nottingham
List!" —Another Important
Change.
[From the Akron Times.]
While changes from Radicalism to De
mocracy are' making all around; we are
not without some at home, and at least one
tbat is important. 1
Read the following letters. They explain
themselves, and we need not tell the people
of Akron anything about D. P. Ebebman
the banker. He Is too well and too favor
ably kuown to need any commendation :
AKRON, October 2, 1868.
D. B. Eberman, Esq-, Cashier Exchange Bank,
Akron, O: :
Dear Sir : While in conversation with
a gentleman a tew day since, x was in
formed that for good reasons you had aban
d nned the Republican party, and that you
would identify yourself with no party who
had not the public good at heart, and whose
aim was to be, to protect tne poor as wt 11
as the rich ; further, you believed that the
Democratic principles were in conformity
with vour own, ana were inenaiy to non
est industry, and striving to reconstruct
the States lately in rebellion upon an hon
orable basis, which would speedily ef e
a thorouo-h Union, enliven traffic, and
asrain place us upon a firm financial bot
tom. Your early reply as to the truth of
my informant wUl much oblige yours with
H. F. HAHN.
AKRON, Oct, 6. 1868.
H. F, Hahn, Esq:
Dear Sir Your letter of the 2d inst., is
received. In reply I would say that the
information you have received, regarding
t.hn r.hanire of mv political views, is correct
T hftVA always cast my vote with the Re
publican party, but feel tbat I can do so no
longer with consistency ; nor can I snp-
nnrt a, nartv who nominate men wnoadvo
cate and tolerate such principles and meas-
urts as tbey now aavance ana sec lortn.
My principal reasons for the abandon'
manf. o f the Republican party, are
lst. 1 am opposed to keeping a standing
iii the Southern States.
2d. I am opposed to the Freedman's
Bureau, to feed Indolent negroes at the ex-
tuanu of the Government. w
3d. I am opposed to the enfranchisement
of the negroes m tne boutn, wnen we re
fuse them the right of suffrage in Ohio.
4th. I am opposed to the National bank
Jno-Rvstem. for In my judgment it is in di
rect opposition to the public good, lor-we
are nav in g interest on three hundred mil
Hons ot Government bonds to secure the
circulation of two' hundred , and Beventy-
miliion dollars ot National bank currency,
where we could issue tbe amount in green
backs in their stead, and save so much in
terest to the Government and the people.
These are my principal reasons tor aban
doning tbe Republican party, and I do so
with all candor, honesty and patriotism,
and will support the Democratic ticket in
the same spirit, lor I believe as tbe sun
rules the day so will the Democratic prin
ciples alone restore the country.
D. P. EBERMAN.
- McClvllan is to have an entirely un
political reception In Philadelphia to-mor
row, ane general order announcing tne
make-up ot the procession says: As this
reception is tendered to tbeir old command
er by his comradef, no noliticaldevices. in
suription8 or emblems will be permitted in
me line. journal or Saturday.
As the " to-morrow " of the Journal is
the Christian Sabbath, and as the recep
tion of General McClellan in Philadel
phia came off on Thursday, we have reason
to doubt the accuracy of the Joxirnal, in
this instance as we have doubted it before.
Would it ijot be as well for our Repuh
lican friends to submit to the people's
choice, John H. Thomas, for Congress to
morrow, instead of trying to defeathlm by
buying up voters and running negroes into
Greene county.
Negroes are being shipped to Greene
county by the car load to defeat the hon
est choice of the electors of this district on
next Tuesday.
LOCAL NOTICES,
Oysters Oysters Oysters.
Go to Buckley's (the live Oysteman)
16 E. Broadway, to buy Spencer, Angur &
Co.'s Chesapeake Bay oysters.
aug5-dtonov23
Gloss & Wilper's Restaurant open day
and night! oct7-dtf
Holloway's Ointment. The reopening
of old wounds Is a source of great suffer
ing to thousands. - Some wcands, on the
other hand, are never perfectly closed. In
either case, whether tbe wound has degeu
erated into a slow sore, or, after having
been , apparently healed has violently
broken out afresh, Holloway's Ointment,
applied as a dressing, will eventually te-
move every particle of inflammation, fill
tbe orifice with sound flesh and perma
uently prevent any further pain or trouble
lrom the part. Sold by all Druggists.
jy9-dly-cw .
Meals at all hours, at Gloss and Wilper's
oct7-dtf
New York, August 7th, 1863.
Mr. Editor : Stveral of your correS'
pondents, very old and respectable no doubti
seem to be wonderfully exercised as to tbe
origin of our Plantation Bitters. So
long as these Bitters are all that we repre
sent them to be, we do not know that It
makes any difference from whom they
come, or from whence they originated
but for the information of the public gen'
erally, and old Capt. Wentz In particular,
we will say that he told the truth, and tbat
these Bitters originated In the West India
Islands that many of the ingredients have
been favorably used for over a century,
but our combination of Calisaya is entirely
new, and our own. The rum and other
materials are the same, and as your corres
pondent says, a better Bitters and Tonic is
not made. We recommend them particu
larly for dyspeptics, fever and ague,debili
ty, loss of appetite, and in all cases where
a tonic and stimulant is required.
P. H. Drake & Co.,
21 Park Row, N. Y,
Magnolia Water. Superior to the beet
imported German Cologne, and sold at halt
the price.
BNY-sept25-deod & wlye w
BALLTS RAIXYS!
DEMOCRATIC MEETINGS.
The Franklin County Democratic Exec
utive Committee announce tbe fol'owlng
Ward and Township meetings :
WKSTF.RViLLE. Monda-r ereninc. Oct. 12th.
Speakers Hon. J.K. Hubbell and Geo. L. Con-
Terse.
PLEASANT RfPGE
(Montgomery township)
Monday evening, Oct. 13th.
Bull and C. Loewenstein.
opeaKers Jss. u
John G. Thompson,
Cb'n Co. Dem. Ex. Com.
W. S. Huffman, Sec'y.
Attention.
The Domocratlc Club officers, commit
tees and Democrats of the city are request-
el to meet at Thurman Hall this (Monday)
evening at 7 o'clock, for the purpose
hearing reports, and the transaction of im
portant business. Let every man turn
out.
John G. Thompson.
Cbm'n Dem. Co. Ex. Com.
10O Silk Banner.
At a meeting of the Democratic County
Central and Executive Committees, held at
Thurman Hall, on Saturday, August 29,
the following resolution was unanimously
adopted :
Besotted, Tbat the ward or township in
Franklin county giving the largest propor
tionate increased Democratic vote tor the
Democratic State Ticket, over the . vote
given for Judge Thurman tor Governor, in
1S67, shall be entitled to and receive from
the committee, a magnificent Silk Banner,
worth one hundred dollars, to be held by the
township or ward winning it two successive
years.
JOHN G. THOMPSON,
Ch'm'n Co. Ex. Com.
W. S. Huffman, Secretary.
Tally Sheets and Tickets. The Dem
ocrats of Franklin county are hereby no
tified tbat the tally sheets and tickets for
tbe approaching election in tbe different
ward and townships, are now ready for de
livery, and it is requested that the trustee,
or clerk, of each locality, or some reliable
Democrat, be authorized to call for them
at the County Democratic Executive Com
mittee rooms, Thurman Hall, without delay.
' John G. Thompson,
Chairman.
Columbus, Oct. Oth.
DIED :
FEAGAN On Thnrsday evening, Oot. 8th.
typhoid fever. JOHN IBAoan, ot famamullen,
county of Fermanagh, Ireland, axel 41 years.
Brooklyn, N.-Y.. and Water town. H. Y., papers
please copy J
WET MORE In this city. Saturday evening:.
Oot. loth, in the 88th year of his age, Dr. C. H
Wkthokb. His f uneril will take place from the residenoe
his son. No. 393 East Broadway, on to-morrow,
Tuesday, at S o'clock P. M.
oot13-d3t
New Advertisements
The Ohio Statesman has
Larger CIrcnIution than any pa
per published in this City or Cen
tral Ohio. Advertisers will bear
this in mind.
0. E. beeck.
OEO. W. QUINN.
REECE & QU1NN,
DEALERS IN
FRESH FISH,
GAH1E AND OYSTERS.
Also, all kinds of Country Produce, such as -
BUTTE!?, EGGS, CHICKENS, TURKEYS, &c
, No. S3 West Broadway, ,
. . , , COLUMBUS, OBIO.
Tha ehoioest varieties of ; ' - k '
P U B S H F IS H
Received daily.
' ssr All Goods purchased delivered te
any part ot tbe eity free of charge.
ootu-m-waf
of
of
of
DRYG00D
NEW GOODS!
NEW GOODS!
GREAT EXCITEMENT
AT
A.C.HEADLEY&CO.'S
JUST
ESnNTHNTG-!
A LARGE STOCK OF
DRESS GOODS
. IN
Plain andStriped Silks,
Felonrs, Changeable Serge?,
i ujmu3 vuriici UiiufAcso viuuia -
Poplin Plaids, for Children's Wear
NEW CLOAKINCS
IN
Lyons Velvets,
Seal Skins,
- Astricans,
Velours,
Mohairs, &c.
CLOTHS AND CASS1MERES.
TRIMMINGS,
Or Every Stylejaad ; ITariety
NEW SHAWLS!
IN-
Faisley,
, Broche,
Wool,
Long and
Square.
CHILDREN'S SHAWLS
EJIBROIDEBI ES.
A full line of
ALEXANDRE'S KID GLOVES !
HOSIERY AND CLOVES !
DOMESTIC GOODS
In great Quantity.
250 AND 252
SOUTH HIGH STREET.
A. C. HEADLCT fc CO.t
febT-eodly
A AMUSEMENTS.
OPERA HOUSE.
Lessee asbMaxagbb..1iIR. J. W. LANE RQ AN.
The above popalar place of anntement will opea
FOR A SHORT SEASON, '
Withi
-TV-set trf?w
Large , and lalented Company,
HOKDA V EYKJiLNG. OCT. 12th. 1368.
Full partioalan in irogrsm-Te4i.
AdmigBion.fiOa.nd SSninij.
Doors open a
oots
7X; eommene at ft o'clock.
SPECIAL NOTICES.-
The Condition os Tbonsaads.
No appetite; no refreshing sleep: no eheerfal
thoughts; no disposition to labor: no inclination
for society; no interest in anything; ns desire to
live, even; and yet no specific ailment which can bs
classed positive disease. Thousands, ay. tens
of thousands, are in tnis condition the martyrs of
disabilities to which pathology aligns bo teebnieal
name.
What is the source of their discomfort, mental
and bodi y T Tobpob or the stomach ; and con
sequent upon that, languor of th elreulatton,
tetatnett of th nre, and eloudtd brain.
What does common sense suggest as a remedy for
this deficiency in vital poer T , Clearly, a bbti-
talizino midicinb something that will stima"
late, tone and sustain the broken-down energies of
nature. HOdTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS
meet tbe case exactly. In this benificent ToNiO
are combined all tbe ingredients necessary to change
the oondition of the system, and bring the dormant
organs into healthful action. In tbe fall of the
year, when the night dews are e: ill and heavy, and
the morning fogs are charged with miasma, tha
body, debilitated by tbe heats of summer, is pecu
liarly susceptible to unwholesome influences. At'
this srason, of all others, therefore. gorat o is
required, both as a safe-guard against fever and
ague and other malarious disorders, and as a prepa
ration for the searching cold of winter. Dyspepsia.
bilious complaints, nervous disorders, and distress
ing affections of the bowels, are always more or less
prevalent in October and November, and the sure
and rafest means of averting them is a course ot
this purest, mildest and most efficacious of all ton-
iossad alteratives. . . - - , - . . '-j -4,
may&deod&wly-ow-B
JFLAZlL'S
VEGETABLE SICILIAN I
HAJH
RENEWER.
Is tbe best artiole ever known to '
RESTORE UBAY UAIR ;;
TO ITS ORIGINAL YOUTHFUL COLOR."
It will prevent the Hair from falling out. : . N
Hakes the Hair smooth and glossy, and does sot
stain the skin as others 1 .
OUR TREATISE ON THE HAIR -:s J
SXNT FBKB BT NATL. ' '
R. P. HALL A CO., Nashua. N. H.. Proprietors. .
For sale by all Druggists. ; - - - -. 5 .?
jaly2S dltaw&wly-om ."..,
Cristadoro's Hair Dye."
- Old Father Time takes many a year ' -
' To turn to white dark colored hair : ' ..
x But iortantly the EXCELSIOR DTK ' , ,
Brines back the tint that charts the eye; . -l :
' And Nature owns that cunning Art
''' Can her own living hues impart. " - :
Cristadoro's Hair Preservative.
Oh. how beautifully gloss) your hair lot ks of late.
Maria. Tes, Julia, sinoe, I have ased Cristadoro's
Hair Preservative and Beautifier, ny hair hat ira -proved
wonderfully, and stopped falling ont alto :
gather. " f7
. Sold by Druggists, and applied by all Hair Dress
ers. Manufactory No. CS Maiden lane. Principal
Depot No. Astor House.
rewT-juie-dAwly-cm ' - .
liUiaEnSE INCREASE OF 8aL.ES.
Allcock's Porous Piasters. -
Where one was sold a tew- years atre,
a thousand avre sold now. -
They strengthen, warm and invigorate the part '
npon wbieh they are applied, and relieve nervous
affections of the bowels, lumbago, pains of ths
side, and usually all local pains. In affections of
the kidneys they are of great service.
Lame Back
New Tobe, Nov. M. 1868. -T.-
Allooce A Zo.GeatUnm: Ilately suffered
severely from a weakness in my back. Having
heard your Plasters -much recommended foresees-'
of this kind,! procured one. and the result was ail
I could desire. A single Plaster cured me in
week. . , .; ... - ,
Yours respeotfuUy. 3.Q. BR1GGS.
Proprietor of the Brandreth House.
Principal Agency. Brandreth House. New Yorky
Sold by all Druggists. A
reNT-juls-d&wly-cm .
"To Owners of Horses." ;
Thousands of horses die yearly from Colie. Th -need
not be. Dr. Tobias' Venetian Perse Lini
ment, in pint bottles, price one dollar, will posi
tively cure every ease, if given according to the di
rections, when first taken. It is warranted superi
or to anything else for Cats, Galls. Sprains, Old
Sores, Swellings and Sore Throat. It is no new
remedy, but of 31 years' standing, and approved
by the first hoisemen in the country. Col. Philo
P. Bush, of tbe Jerome Park Course, has used i -for
years, and recommends it to his friends. . Or
ders are constantly received for it from the Racing
Stables in England. It has stood the teit of time;
no one has ever tried it bnt oontinues its use. Rec
ollect to get Dr. Tobias' Venetian Horse Liniment
in pint bottles, and take no other. Sold by tha
Druggists and Storekeepers throughout the United
States. Depot 10 Park Place, New York.
reNT-julS-d&wly-em
PROFESSIONAL. ".
DR. A. B. WILLIAMS, West Broadway, nesr
ligh street, Columbus, Ohio, has devoted hunselx
,r a series of years to the treatment of certain pri.
rate diseases. He may boansultodat his office-.
Broadwaj. near the Kxohange Bank -
may3!-tf
M
AIT ROOD AND THE ' VIGOR OF
UfjrH restored in fnnr weeks. Success
guaranteed. DR. RICOKD'S ESSENCE OF L1FK
restores mahly powers, from whatever cause ari
sing; tbe eneots of earl' pernioious nabi'S, seir-,
abuse, impotency and climate, give away at onoe to
tnis wondertui med cine, it taken regularly accord-:
In to the directions which are verv simole and re
quire no restraint from business or pleasure ) Fail-'
HID , lUIUWIUl.. I 1 V. Ill WUI.MOB . V . V ,-'.( .
quentitiebJn one for 89. To be had only of the sols
appointed agent in America. H. Gebitzbm. 806
Second Ave.. New York.
vNT-jyST-diyr - - ' .
fc H V AHOOO.n Anoiksr JTtv lH&iemX
iYl PawDhUt from thm dm t Us. Cprtis. -
The "Medical limes" says of this work: "This
valuable treatise on the cause and cure of prema
ture dealine. shows how health is impaired throoab.
secret abuses of youth and manhood, and bow
easily regained It fives a clear synopsis of ths
impediments to marriage, tne cause ana enects or
nervous debilitt, and the remedies therefor." -A
pocket edition of the above will be forwarded on
receipt of 35 cents, by addressing Doctor CtTBTIB.
no. oa norm i;naries street, Baltimore, ao. . -
era maySS-dly-r . - '
Palmsb's Lotion The Gbbat Mbdioikb fob
thb Seih, cares without fail every kind cf un
sightly eruption ef the face, or itching, or irritating
or distressing outaneous disease, on anv part ot ths
person. 1 .
seputi-aawiy-cm
RATCHELOK'S II A IK DIE, This
ni.nitM Hal. Tivm i. tha best in the world :
the only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable
instantaneous ; no disappointment : no ridiculoua
tints; remedies tbe ill effects of bad dyes; invig
orates and leaves tbe Hair soft and beautiful, black
or brom. Sol I by all Druggists and Perfumer ;
and proper! i sppi ied at nstcneiors wig factory.
no. 16 Bond street, n. iors. rsr aprsa aswiy
New Advertisements
: THE' V. . .
NATIONAL TRUST CO.
OF THE CITY OF KBIT YSBX. .. . - ,
No. 330 Broadway." '
Capital, - One Million Dollars..
CHARTERED BY THE STATE. '
DabwsR. Manoax Pres't. Jas-Mibbih, Sec'y.',
Receives Deposits and allows FOUR PERCENT.
INTEREST on all Daily Balances, subiect 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,
comprising many gentlemen of large wealth '
and financial experience. wlu are also personally .
liable to depositors for all oblisations of the Com
pany to double the amount of their capital stock,
As the N ational Trust Company receives depositsv
in large or small amounts, sod permits them to be
drawn as a whole or in P rtby check at sight and
without notice, allowing interest on all daily balan- -cea,
parties throughout the country can keep ac-''
oouutain this Ins itntion with epeeial advantages -of
seoarity. convenience and profit. -t . , a
F MT-jals-dAwSm -4 . v . , . f
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP.
THE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXIST-'1'
ing bfttween the undersigned, under the firm
name of Voswinkel and Kampmann, has this day 1
been dissolved or mutual consent. - -
AU persons indebted to said firm will please call
and settle atonce with Charles Kampmann. who is
authorised to collect outstanding claims and alL
persons having claims against the said firm will also
please present them foe payment to said, Charles
Kampmann. . , .
i . . ' ';WM. VOSWINKFif " 1
r. , v "." .CHARLES KAUPMAtfN.' 4
Columbus, September 11, 18US. oclS-r
u'-j;" :'f i
fifes
EaJ

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