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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 12, 1868, Image 3

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LOCAL NEWS.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET.
4 ;Aeri oT ike Oouit f Uonmon Plea, f
r -,,..., CASPAR LOKWENSTEIN. t
V --L'.-. Preseomting Attorney. '
-" . a v fwrCsunty Commissioner. . ; fi j
. KM M. WSLB.,
. ..For Infirmary Director.
: tRED.KORNOK. "
! 'i.-- rerCeunty Surveror" r ,
; f. .. r ni.LIAM P. HKOWK.' .;' ' -
t.WET ooM,oiei. lABLf, prepared and
rorrTd hy w. .T. Savage, Jeweler, 83
t ' " ' !
SATURDAY, Oct. 19. 1868.
i 'dock.
A. M
Itl M.,..
P. tt
Baro eter. Thermometer
9s , 4T :
. ...... MM , . 6 ,
'X, . .1 'V
- H - ! . ' H. M.
......... 08 I Son Sets...: S M
6 an Rites.
HEADQ'RS 1ST PFGT. WHITE BOYS IN BLUF,
THURMAN HALL, COLUMBUS, Oct. 12.
General Order No. 9.
' AH the officers and members of the Bat
.talion of White Boys In Blue, and Com
pany A of the Hickory Sprouts, will meet
this (Monday evening) at inurniau nu.
' for business. . '
I. H. MARROW,
Col. Commanding.
J. B. MILLER, Adj't.
HEADQUARTERS, HICKORY SPROUTS,
Columbus, O., Oct. 12.
. Companies A, B, C. D, E, F, you are here
by ordered to meet this evening at the City
Hall, In the Market House Building, for
the transaction of Important business., "
J. B. MILLER,
J. B. MILLER, J. E. BERGIN, Col. Com'g.
Adjutant1 i: 1 -'-'- 1
,. - -
t3 Spiv's dogs Marshal Brown's pops.
J3TThe most civilized weather Indian
summer. ".' .
r-s- n.mnie Policv fewer bonds
and more greenbacks. r - 1 , i ' -
't3J A day's length this week Is eleven
hours and nineteen miuutes. ' '
3Eyery Democrat in the Eighth ward
Is expected at Duffy's Hall to-night."
Why did Shellabarger in his speech
the other day neglect to mention Wlnans?
Whoa, January I : - j t f
'j-Xhe First ward Democrats are re
quested to meet at Duffy's Hall with the
Jeffersonlan Guard to-nlgbt-
lEf-Yesterday waa -the three hundred
and nlnty-slxth anniversary of the discov
ery Of America, by Colombo. - p;
3T Beautiful ladles often die old maids.
Tliey set such value on themselves that
they cannot And purchasers before the
market Is closed.-' . ."T I- .:' .Tw
Eighth Ward to thk Bescuk. Meet
early at Duffy's HhII to-night, Business ol
Importance ft every Democrat In the warJ
will come before the meeting. -i
- , " " : ' "
SsEKRisa at thk PooR-Tbe standing
argument ot the Mongrel speakers; iv
sneering at the poor; . It a man has a hard
band and a rough coat, he is particularly
obnoxious V) the silver spoon gentry. - '
Horses Drowmed, A "fine span ' ol
horses, belonging to John Owen, which
were hitched to a coal wagon ran away on
Saturday and plunged into the river at the
foot of Broad street. They were both
drowned. "
Marriage Licenses. There were but
fo'nr marriage licenses issued by the Pro
bate Court duTing the week ending Sept.
10th.' The' past week being devoted to the
Fair, accounts for this small record ofde-,
vottoa to the laleS 4a this lalrf 'S. j 0
Shot At. A fellow, engaged In throw
ing stones at the procession on Saturday
nlghV from a vacant lot on State street
near the head of Fifth was compelled to
"git up and git" from bis hiding place by
the unpleasant. Whistling of bullets In his
neighborhood. No one but a coward would
engage in stoning processions of any kind,
and the sooner the race ot cowards run
out, the better.
Emigrant1 Keport. C H.- Xampen,
General Western Emigrant Agent in this
city has our thanks for ;the following re
port of the number of emigrants arriving
in this city during the week ending Satur
day, October 10th. who design settling as
follows: Ohio, 77; Missouri, 142; Illinois,
91; Indiana, 5;. Kentucky, 40; Tennessee,
38; Wisconsin 78; Minnesota, 32; lowa 23;
Michigan, 66; Kansas, 17. Total 652. ,,
An Old Citizen Gone. Dr. a H. Wet
more, one of our oldest citizens, departed
this life on Saturday last, at the advanced
age ol eighty-six years.. Dr. Wetmore
came to this city in 1819,, and in . the last
fifty years has seen the great changes time
has wrought in the city and county. He
kept his laculties unimpaired to .the last-
The news of his death will be received by
his many iriends here and elsewhere with
the deepest regret. ' ' ' -
.Tp TUtmtoRB Oysters of the cele-1
bra ted I N. Smith brand, are now received
daily, large, fat and prime, by Wm. Dick
inson, at his saloon. No.- 51 North High
street. These superior oysters may be had
there by the case; can, or single dish; any
way that patrons may desire to take them,
aad .t prices aa low. as charged by any
house in the city. Don't forget the place
where the finest oysters, fresh from their
native beds, may be had daily, . ' ,
;'etl3'inwedf3t -V-V '...'. 1 '
Fribh Fish Dailv We 'call attention
to the advertisement of Messrs. Reece &
Qulnn, who are now prepared to furnish
ohf citizens with the choicest varieties d
fresh fish, (received daily) game and oys
ters. - They deal also In tresb table batter;
eggs, poultry, Ac, and we take pleasure in
commending them to the notice of house'
keepers aa honorable and enterprising deal
ers In their line of business. Glve .tbem
a' call at No. 32 Wesfi Broadway."" "
Naturalized. Final naturalization pa
pers were issued to the following named
persona, by Judge Pngta, on Saturday:
James Conner, Danniel O'Connor, Patrick
Garrea, John ' ..O'Brien," Wm; McCarty,
Michael Hughes, Patrick Raferty, Finn
Leonard, William Brady, Patrick Davitt,
natives "of Ireland ;' Charles Stone, Robert
Culvert and James Williams, natives of
England; Baniey Dupuis, a native of Can
ada; John -Leach,- Hesse Castle; Koebel
Leopold, a native of Baden; Nicholas Er-
peldlng, a native of Luxemborg; Alwin
Witter, Soxe Wimmer, Ioais Nedlen and
Charles Butchle, natives of Prussia.
CosTKMrriBLK. Saturday night as the
Democratic- procession .was - passing up
street . a party of Republicans amused
themselves- by yelling -"Hurrah for. Jeff.
Ddvla,"and look at the ' Bounty Jumpers,
at the White Boys la Blue. We understand
tbaione of these yelpers ran away to Can
ada to avoid the first draft, and only came
back on the assurance that he should have
acommlssion and a place in the Provost
Marshal's office." He is a Black and Tanner
and extremely loyal.-. The Intention ot the
cheers for Jeff. Davis was to make political
capital for the dispirited Eads. It didn't
I
'
:
I
GRAND
DEMOCRATIC DEMONSTRATION!
Procession Two Miles in Lenght.
MAGNIFICENT DISPLAY.
Immense Meeting!!
Speeches by Messrs Van Trump,
Geiger, Eshelman, Manypenny
and Baber.
The Soldiers still for the Union
No such procession and display as that
of Saturday night has ever been seen in
Columbus. Its dimensions were so great
that It could have taken In the Radical pro
cession of Friday night,' large as that was,'
as the sea swallows a drop of water, with
out a perceptible addition to its volume.
It was grand. It was glorious! and
shows the Radicals the great virtue there
is In ''the power of numbjrs."
One ot the grand features of the display
was tne presence or nearly J.,6UU cavalry
men, organized Irom the butchers, the
hackmen, the draymen and the Iiverym n
of the city, and delegations from various
townships of this county. ' As they rode
into line at the head of the procession,
forming "fours" at the sound ot the bugle,
it made the ' many old soldiers who saw
them remember the raids made during the
late war, when they rode into some town1
in the Confederacy, with scores ot chick
ens hanging at the saddler bow, ready for a
Inscious. supper when the bugles should
sound a halt. It was a glorious sight, and
as they swept into line on a trot, it needed
but the rattling of the sabre and the jing
ling of the spur, to have one imagine that
the next bugle call would be "Charge
Gallop T , -
Next came the White Boys in Blue,
about 800 strong, every man a soldier and
every man still for the -Union, lead ' by the
stalwart company of Pioneers. : The sol-
dierly carriage of the "Boys,'! their steadi-.
ness in line and the general perfectness of.
their drill was the admiration of all obser-;
vers. In their line was a beautiful mona-i
ment finely illuminated, shields embla-
eoned On Its four sides, and embellished
with appropriate mottoes. At its bae
were the words "Constitution, Union, Sey-,
mour, Blair.
Beside this and scattered equkdistant
were wagons containing an illuminated
t?nt with a Zouave officer standing at the
entrance and four Zouaves on guard, one at '
each corner.- Next came the chief feature .'
of the procession, an illuminated temple of.
Freedom, with a young lady representing
the Goddess - of Liberty, surrounded by
four.' handsomely attired young ladies as
snpporters, attended by young soldiers in '
Zouave costume. On the iront of the tem
ple were Inscribed the words Union and
Liberty, White Boys In Blue. On the r-ar
Union, Seymour and the Constitution. On
the right side, Union, Blair and the Consti
tution. On the left side, Union and Liberty.-
J. H. Thomas. As this beautiful struc
ture passed through the streets drawn, by.
six splendid horses, it was made still more
gorgeous by tri-colored calcium lights,
which gave hues ot great beauty to the
spectacle. -' ' ' -l
Next came a gunboat manned by sailors
in their uniform, who kept up an incessant
cannonade from their vessel with Roman.
candles. ' -"
Another feature in the procession was ab
squad of carpet-baggers, who : carried a.,
transparency, on which was painted a first-.
rate portrait ot ."Grant as a Hand Organ,",
with one of the' Washburne family twist-'
ing his hand Instead of a handle, and mak
ing the organ squeal what tune the organist
pleased.
After the White Boys in , Blue came the
Hickory Sprouts, an-organization com-'
posed of the Democratic boys of this city,
who in their red caps and white shirts
made a fine show. ;. , .. - ; -.z.. - .
After them came the Railroaders and the
Jeffersonlan club armed with torches-every '
man a voter and every man a dyed-in-the-wool
Democrat. . - - : -
Besides the wagons mentioned above, was -one
at the head of the procession .bearing
two locomotive headlights, which cast,
their rays ot light far in advance of the
procession, and a good old time hickory
pole wagon, , draped. with the Stars and
Stripes, In front of the Jeffersonians. ?
All along the line of march the sidewalk's
were a perfect jam of people, and shout
after Ehout went up from the lookers on for
the next Presidentand Vice President of'
"the United States, Seymour and Blair. t
In the State House yard the Gun Squad
of the White Boys in Blue of Columbn,
under command ot Lieut. Prltchard; a and
the Gun Squad of the White Boys in Blue
of Newark, waked the ecbos and shook the '
nerves of good Republicans. The D. moc-
racy have made no investment during the
campaign that baa paid so well or worried
the Rads.so much as that same cannon -It
has caused our Rad. friends to say a heap7
of cuss words, and they would rejoice.
greatly to see it burst. ; But It isn't one of
the bursting kind, and in the hands ot the
gallant soldiers who are in charge , of Jt.
will still more shake Republican nerves.
From the time the procession started un
til it . reached , the meeting In jthe .State
Honse yard, ' the streets were- ai perfect
blaze . of fireworks.-, Aa .. the , procession
filed Into the State House yard many beau
tiful pieces were fired, and from the dome
of the State Honse, from the windows of
the; Democratic State Executive Commit-,
tee rooms, and from the line of procession
Roman, candles shot their balls ot many
colored fires into the air, and rockets and
red, white and . blue fires made a scene so
brilliant and so exciting as never was wit-'
nessed before in Columbus, and will be re-'
membered by the people aa long aa they
live as the most magnificent display ever4
seen In Colnmbus, If not In Ohio. ' : .t
The Illuminations along the line of the!
procession were pretty general. Among
the most noticeable were the Owi offiw, the
Statesman office, which were each a per-
feet blaze of light and of fireworks. C. .
Lowenstein's office, r Dickinson's, Jake
Gloss', Dr. Sharp's residence, Mr. Bow-
en's residence, John Joyce, Esq's resi
dence, the Democratic committee rooms.
the Neil House, and many other places
whose owner's names we do not know.
From among the many mottoes borne on
the transparencies we only bad time to,
take the following :
-. . : -i.; White Boys in Blue.
We Vote as we Fought. :-
" '."J ."" 0ur "Whpie Uiaonl ""
Franklin County Good !tor"3.2bol
Vi"Uv' White" Boys' In'Biue." " "' ' "V""
We Are Ou the War Path.
"".WhitBoy in BlVe'of Coiumbus.
i
"V - ; - Equal Taxes For All. : - "
"' '"v ' The State is OursV
'."".'" The Butcher of the wiidernesal'""
""V'x"he"Dra"nken Spree at ShHoh.'""""
oid'Useiesal't'lVe Inveterate' buioker' and
I ; , . , ... - Drinker.,, t:
Grant is Dumb as an and
as a Tick.
-. - How Are You, Impeachment l
Concentrated Lie,
Columbus Journal.
. Lettuce Half Peas.
Franklin is good for 3.500 majority for
Thomas.
. Whoa January. ?
CivilLiberty.
. Grant "I have no Policy." , .
Whoa January.
We are aomlng from Franklin 8 000 strong.
Young Hickory Sprout?.
As you bend the twig so the tree will in
. ,, ; , - . , dine. ,
The Young Unterritied.
We will" See" More! "
Hickory Sprouts.
The Radicals sav we are too late
But in time we will take Ohio State.
Seymour and Bliir.
Prosperity and Happiness.
Oiie currency for all.
We vote aa we fought.
Grant's Policv. (A borrel labeled "Red
Eye.") : .,
iNexro's bead.)
. -r- Wht we are taxed for.
All voters. -We
need no diapers for this crowd.
Down with oppressive taxation.
C Pic'ture'of a'negro with a muie.j
Whoa, January !
Frankliu county good for 3500 majority lor
'j. nomas.
We will vote
for Seymour,
Thomas.
, Blair and
In Capitol square was gathered such a
crowd of people as never was seen before
in Columbus, and many went away because
they could not get within ear-shot of the
speakers. The people were addressed from
the stand on the South side of the West
entrance by Hon. P. Van Trump, a.
Eshelman and Gen. Geiger, and from the
North side by Gen. Geiger, Col. Manypenny
and Col. Baber, whose telling blows at Rad
icalism and the policy of the Destrnctlon
Uts, made a deep and lasting Impression on
the minds of the hearers.
It was a glorious occasion and ' will be
felt at the ballot-box to-morrow. To Col.
Marrow and his efficient aids, Sergeant
Jack Carroll and others, Is entirely due the
beauty of the display made on the streets,
and to Charley Wagner and his sid-de-camp
"Philip," for the beauty and efHeien
cv ot the fireworks. - With an exception or
two, which will be attended to to-day,
there was nothing to mar the )oy of the
occasion. All honor to the glorious De
mocracy ; of Franklin I ;They ; will more
than redeem the promises made in their
behalf, and will elect John H. Thomas to
Congress on to-morrow. '.
Traxsfhrred Saturday. The follow
ing transfers ot real estate were left at the
Recorder's office on Saturday : '
P. O. Jones and wife to John W. Moore,
September 30th, lot No. 15. of University
subdivision of outlot No. 53, in the city of
Columbus, for$4.00a
Amanda S. Allen to John W. Milligan,
September 19th, quitclaim to 100 acres of
land in Mifflin township, for $1.
Ellen Kiunear to William Newman, Oct.
10th, part of Inlot No. 2 of Robest Neil's1
addition to the city of Columbus, for $425.
Ellen Einnear to Thomas H. Jones, Oct.
10th, part of inlot No. 2 of Robert Neil's
addition to the city of Columbus, tor $425.
John Frohneberg and wife to Joseph
Bauman, Sept. 10th. quitclaim to lot No.
14, Jn James Bryden's second addition to
the city ot Columbus, for $100. '
: James S. Grey and wife to Wm. J. Shi
vers and Henry Shivers, August 23d, the
undivided one-half of lot No. 103 in tbo
town of Hilliard for $700. ' 0 '
James B. Smith and wife to Richard
Bresford, Oct, 12th, 1S67, 3485 100 acres of
land in Truro township for $3,000.
Theater To-night. Mr. J. W. Laner-
gan, with a very select company of well
known artists, will open the Opera House
to-night for a brief season. They present
the sterling play of Love's Sacrifice, intro
ducing the entire company. On the pro
gramme we recognize the names of several
Columbus favorites. Among them Mr.
Mark . Bates, formerly ' leading man with
John Ellsler, and H. . Reese D wis, whose
record as a commedtan in this city Is sec
ond to no one who ever played here. The
entire cast is good and we are sure that the
lovers of the drama who attend the Opera
House to-night, will be satisfied that so
good a company has not played here for a
long time. ' . ' . ,. : : ' -.-' i:"
Galoot Record. We haven't time to
day to make a very extended galoot record-.
William Fisher, for being drunk and dis.
orderly, was up before the Mayor on Sat
urday. He was sent to the stone pile in
default of $5 and costs...
John King was; charged with : Indecent
and immoral practices. . He was fined $5
and costs,:which he paid.'- -- . --' -!
S. C. Bowers was arrested as a female
vag. To keep out or limbo she paid $10.
- Hattie Johnson, a colored social evil, was
fined $10 for pursuing her vocation on the
streets.. In default of payment she scrub-
beta at the Sinners' Rest.
The regular monthly business meeting
of the Young Men's Christian Association
will be held at the Association rooms Mon
October 12th, 1868, at 7
E. C. SMITH.
Recording Secretary.
. 1
There will be a meeting of
Chanticler Tent No. 1,
JEFFERSONIAN GUARD,
AT DUFFY'S HALL.
This Monday Evening, Oct. 12,
1868, at 7 1-2 o'clock.
Business of importance is to come before
the . organization. We must prepare to
meet the enemies of our Republican Gov
ernment, and resolve to give them to un
derstand that the ballot-box is more for
midable than the bullet. - Therefore, " we
must lor action. :' ..
THE CHIEFS.
Nervous Debility, with its gloomy at
tendants, low .spirits, depression, Involun
tary emissions, loss of semen, spermator
rhoea, loss of power, dizzy head, loss of
Vnemory and threatened Impotence and
imbecility, find a sovereign cure in Hum
phreys' Homeipathic Specific No. Twenty-Eight.
Composed of the roost valuable,
mild and potent Curatives, they strike at
once at the root of the matter, tone up the
system, arrest the discharges, and impart
vigor and energy, life and vitality to the
eutlre nian. They have cured thousands
of cases. Price $5 per package of six box
es and vial, which is verv Important in ob
stinate or old cases, or $1 per single box.
Sold by all Druggists, and sent by mail on
receipt or price. Address "Huwphkkts'
SPECIFIC HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINK CO- 562
Broadway,' New York. jyl3-deod&wly
io statesman.
LATES r BY TELEGRAPH.
WASHINGTON.
Treaty on Naturalization.
Treaty on Naturalization. Congress to Adjourn Again
Freedmen's Eureau in Tennessee.
DOMESTIC NEWS.
Destructive Fire in Lynchburg.
Conflagration in Wheeling.
New York City News.
Protestant Episcopal Convention.
FOREIGN NEWS.
REFORMS IN SPAIN.
Vesuvius Threatens Eruption
Late Advices from Mexico.
&c., &c., &c., &c.
WASHINGTON.
Naturalization Treaty.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 10.
Reverdy Johoson. our Minister to 'Enir-
land, sends a cable dispatch to our Govern
ment, making it known that he has signed .
a protocal with the British Government,
regulating the rights of naturalized citi
zens. No particulars are given, but it is
inferred by the Administration, from facts
heretofore communicated by our Minister,',
that the compact is similar in feature to'
Mr. Uancrolt'a treaty with the German
Powers.
Congress.
General Schenck has telesranhed from
Dayton, Ohio, that he and Senator Morgan
have decided that It Is not necessary to
notify a quorum of Congress to meet on the
16t.li Inst. The presiding officer will ac-'
c irdingly, on that day. adiourn the two
houses of Congress to November 10th.
Relieved.
General Carlln has been relieved as As-.
fitant Commisioner of the Freed men's
Bureau for Tennessee, and ordered to re
port to the commanding General of the
Fourth military district, for assignment to
a post. Captain James Thompson, ot the
2J cavalry, relieves General Carlin, and is
assigned to duty according to his brevet
rank. v - , ' '
DOMESTIC NEWS.
Fare.
PORTLAND, ME., Oct. 9.
The State fair closed to-nisht after an ad
dress by Gov. Chamberlain. The nice to
day was not concluded, the. track, being.
too neavy.. .-. i . j -j -
The Turt.
POUGHKEEPSLE, NEW YORK, Oct. 10.
At the race yesterday,' at Doby's park.
the horse American Girl won, making one
neat in .zi.- , Vt. .-. , .. - .
" " "
Fire.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.
The tobacco warehouse of Mr. John W.
Carroll, in Lynchburg Virginia, was de
stroyed by lire on Tuesday evening, to
gether with hltv or sixty thousand pounds
of snperior tobacco. Loss over thirty thou
sand dollars. Mr. John W. Stone, tobac
conist, an occupnc ot the building, also
lost heavily, tie had thirty hogsheads
ready for shipment, besides a lirge quan
tity in bulk. Only one' hogshead was
saved. He was insured for seven thousand
dollars. This is the third or fourth time
he has been burnt out. ..One or two others
suffered in small amounts. Total loss
about fifty thousand dollars.
San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 9.
The steamer Golden City for Panama,
arrived to-day with Alaska advices to Sep--
teraoer 12.
General Davis and staff had left Sitka for .
the 'North,' comfortable quartrs for the
troops being put up at Stirhcon. , , , .
The Indians were quiet. ' 1 - - -The
smallpox prevails to a slight extent.
among a few tribes; ."i.-r. rU
Cleared Dreadnight, lor Queenstown,
with 36 000 sacks of wheat; Corduva, for
Liverpool, with 15.000 ditto. . ,
Sailed Fleetford, fof New York; Alas-,
ka, for New ' York,' via Mazatlati; Sword
fish, for Cork.
National Asylum.
SANDUSKY, O., Oct. 10.
: The Managers of the Asylum for ..Dis
abled Volunteer Soldiers met at Gibraltar,
at Mr. Jay Cooke's, yestereay. Among oth
ers there were present Msj.-Geh.B. F. Bufr
ler, of Massachusetts. Ex-Gov-'Smythe, of
New Hampsblre. Judge H.L. Bond.of Balw
timore, Major-General Martindale, ot New.
York and Hon. L. B. Gunckel, of Ohio
Reports showed that the several asylums
were In good condition. The number of
inmates is still on the Increase. The cen-.
tral asylum has now 850 men, and there are
over one.. thousand .aided at the other,
branches and asylums. New buildings,
with increased accommodations, will soon
be ready, for nearly' a thousand more.I
Thanks were returned to Mrs. Newell Put-"
nam, of Roxbury, Mats, for a munificent
donation of books, pictures, valued at
five thousand - dollars. Appropriations
were made for the several asylums. Much
other business was transacted. The next
will be held at
River News.
PITTSBURG, Oct. 10.
Weather pleasant. . .Elver 4 feet and 6 in
ches, and at a stand,' ' " " --
Died.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 10.
The Rev. Tr. Stocktonr formerly chan
lain ot Congress died la . this ity JastL
Killed.
ALBANY, Oct. 10.
Mrs. Carrlcran. and her daughter, aeed
fourteen years, while walking on the track
ot the Central railroad, near this city, last
night, were run over Dy a train and In
stantly killed. They r were the wile and
dauglner of a switchman.
Fire in Wheeling.
WHEELING, Oct. 10.
The Atheneum malt bouse, occupied by
Butterfield & Co.. matters, and Dodson &
Bros produce and commission merchants, .
was totally destroyed by fire at an early ,
hour tnis morning, jjoss izu,uuu; in
sured for $50,000. principally in home com
panies. The building was well stored with
grain, which was well insured. --
Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI, October 10.
: Business was generally suspended yes
terday on account of the Republican pro
cession. Only twenty-one members were
present on change. The prices of all arti
cles are quoted noralually unchanged..
A.' M. Griswold, the fat contributor, de-"'
livered his lecture on Injun Meal, at Pike'a
Opera House, last night, to a large audience.
Sunday School Union.
NEWARK, Oct. 10.
The National Sunday School Union Is to
hold Its next annual-, meeting in Newark,
in November.
Officers After Prize Fighters.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 10.
It is understood that warrants have been
issued by the authorities for persons who
are in Philadelphia, arranging for a prize
right to come off between O'Baldwin and
Worwald ; also for their aiders, abettors
and backers. Officers are on the lookout
for them, and a large number are named in
the warrants.. , j. ; s . . ...
Fire.
CINCINNATI, October 11.
The Globe paper mill, at Middletown.
Ohio, was destroyed bv lire last night. Loss
$40,000; Insured for $15,000. . , . . :;.-
SAN FRANCISCO, October 10.
The warehouse of Flint, Peabody fcCo.
oorner of Bittery and Union streets, was
partially destroyed by-lire last nighr.
About 30.000 sacks of rye was stored in the
building, most of which Is supposed to be
lost. -
Memphis Items.
MEMPHIS, Oct. 11.
A negro named Steve Torrence, alias
Twine, was arrested last night by detec
tives on a charge of complicity in a mur
derous assault on Mr. Alexander, and
burning his house, near the city, some
weeks since. To-day he confessed that he
was one of the party, which was regularly
organized for plunder, . and of which
Dr. Woods, who was recently captured
after desperate resistance and being se
verely wounded, was captain. Torrence
states that they left Alexander for dead,
Woods having set fire to the house in sev
eral places. He further states that one
rule was that they should only forage on
Democrats. He was committed for trial.
A shooting affray occurred this morning
on Camey street, between Sam Gibbs, Wm.
Westen and two negroes. In which the for
mer was severely wounded. '
At a colored Methodist church on Gay-
oso street this afternoon, a negro fired a
pistol shot at a dog sitting on the steps. A
policeman came up and attempted so ar
rest him, when be tired at the Doliceman.
The cong legation rushed out, and indis
criminate firing took place, the police
leaving in haste, but being reinforced by
other members of tho force and citizens,
the negroes fled. Although some 30 shots
were fired no one was hurt.
Another Outrage.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 11.
Last night, as the White Bovs in Blue
were passing a dark alley, on their return
from a Democratic meeting in the Fourth
ward, asnoc was nred into the procession
from a shot gun loaded with shot. Five
or six of them were severely but not dan
gerously wounded.
NEW YORK MELANGE.
Arrival.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.
The steamship Deutschlaud, from Bre
men, arrived this morning.
Beecher.
Henry Ward Beecher delivered a politi
cal oration on the issues ot the canvass at
the Brooklyn Academy ot Music last even'
Ing. One of the features of the occasion
was a scene on the stage- representing
Grant. as the successtnl and Seymour as
the unsuccessful candidate the latter with
his countenance distorted with rage, and
in bis immediate background a representa
tion of negroes being banged and houses
burned by a mob. ..... .
Murderous Assault.
Mrs. Bridget Walker' made a statement
at a Brooklyn station house yesterday to
the effect that her husband, John Walker,
No. 4 Rivington street, New York, had as
saulted her with murderous . intent at
Coney Island, yesterday. He took her to
an unoccupied shanty on the beach and
shot her three times with a revolver, and
then withdrew, locking the wounded wo
man . in. She got out through the fan
light, however, and escaped, although he
nred two more shots after her. He is still
at large. Mrs. Walker has been takeu to
Stabbing.
A strange stabbing' case U reported. An
officer saw a man holding up a woman in
iron t or a dance house, on Mercer street, at
a late hour on Thursday night, and on in
quiring was told by the mm that the wo
man was drank and he was trying to get
ber home.- 'A elose scrutiny, however, dis
closed the fact that the woman had been
severely stabbed. The man, whose name is
lioyd, was arrested, and the woman was
taken to Bellevue hospital.
Judge Chase.
It is stated that Judge Cliae yesterday
denied announcing himself favorablu to
Grant's election, he considering it due to
his official position to stand aloof from the
present political struggle.'
Sailed.
The Rev. L.. B. Partridge aud wife, the
Rev. T. H. Van Dyke and wife, and Lieut.
Commander D W. Mullen, sailed in the
Alaska yesterday for China. Among, the
Alaska's passengers for California are the
R.v. E. P. Gray and family, M. C. Bate
man, wife, seven children and nurse, the
Rev. Thomas Brady and ten sisters of char
ity, the Rev. W. B. O'Connor, the Rev. A.
Guerriaza, and Com. W. R. Franklin.
The steamships City of Paris and Europa
sailed to-day for Englaud.vThey took uo
specie.
Ice.
Ice formed on the marshes in the 6uburb
last night. '
Procession.
; A large number of Irish temperance so
cieties were in procession to-day, celebrat
ing Father Matthew's birth-day.
Episcopal Convention.
s
In the -Episcopal Convention, Nebraska
was admitted unconditionally., The dep
uties were called and took their seat'.
Mr W. H. Battle offered an amendment
to the Constitntion that the following be
added to canon 12:
That a member of a church removing
from one parish to another shall be amen
able to the jurisdiction and subject to the
pastoral care of the parish to which he re
moves - . ,
Referred to committee on Canons.
The Rev. Dr. Goodwin, of Pennsylvania,
presented the following memorial : ;,.
To the House of Bishops and House of
' Clerical and Lay Delegates, sc., &j. :
The unlersigned, ministers and laymen
of the Protestant Episcopal Church, would
respectlully submit to your venerable body
the following statement and petition:
.There is a construction of section 6,
canon 12, title 1, which forbids officiating
ministers of our church In any way, or un
der any circumstances, officiating in cer
tain territorial limits ot parishes other than
their own, with the permission of the min
ister of the parish or a majority if there be
more than one.' According to this a min
isterof ourebnrch is forbidden to officiate
within' such territory even in places ol
worship belonging to other christian
bodies.' ' Without such permission ha is
forbidden to officiate for his own - par
ishioners within such limits, and he is for
bidden, although be be the agent for some
missionary, and without a . par
ish, to" " officate within 'such
limits even - at , the invitation
of the minister of the church in which lie
is requested to do so, if there be more than
one minister in the city, until he shall re
ceive the express permission of a majority
of such ministers. To the question wheth
er this is the true construction, your peti
tioners would express no opinion, but sim
ply stating their conviction that tbe can
on is inconsistent, at least in some ot Its
applications, with the reasonable liberties
ol; tbe clergy of your church, would re
spectfully ask that it may be repealed, or
so;mouinea.to appiyoniy to unaucnorizei
attempts for tbe formation of new parish
es and the intrusions upon the actual, ac
knowledged and enrolled parishioners of
other ministers of this church. -Signed
vVui. A. Muhlenberg; D. D- John Cotton
Smith, D. Edward A. Washington, D.
D, A. H. Vinten, D. D., H. Dyer. D. D
Rev. P. Brooks, Daniel Goodwin, D. D.,
LL. DM Henry Montgomery, D. D , LL. D ,
R. Bethel Clayton, D. D Clement 21.
Butler. D. D., Richard Newton, D. D Rev.
R. T. Paroine, Rev. A. M. Morrison, Ste
phen H. Tyng, D. and others.
Referred to the committee on Canons.
The Rev. Dr. Goodwin presented another
memorial, signed in the main. by the same
parties, reciting that it appeared that can
on H, title 1, is- differently understood in
our church. On one band it is claimed that
It was originally intended toapply only to
those ' falsely representing themselves as
ministers; on the other it is claimed that it
is intended to apply as well to ministers of
Christian bodies In regard to tbe question
of construction. Your petitioners would
express no opinion, but in view of the di
versity ot interpretation ana tfteaiiHculty
arising from its literal application to lay
readers, of the absence of any necessity
whleh may. formerly have existed of legrs
lation In relation those falsely claiming (o
be ministers, of the fact that the ' church
has suffl iently expressed its mind on the i
subject of Episcopal orders in the preface j
to the ordinal, ana finally of the inexpe- i
diency .of any legislation which can' be !
claimed toapply to a subject In regard to ;
which It has been .the wise policy of the 1
church to allow diversity ot opinion, your '
petitioners would respectfully ask that it
be repealed, and thus, by common consent, !
the subject of the canon, so tar as It relates, .
if it relates at all, to the question ot Epls- j
copal orders, may be left to tbe direction of
die preface of the ordinal In tbe book of ',
common prayer. Referred to .committee :
on Canons. . . ,
Rev. Dr. Stubbs, of New Jersey, present- :
ed a resolution amending paragraph, five
of section thirteen, canon three, title one,
relative to the duties and powers of Bishops
so as to read as follow: .. . . . ..
Any Bishop or Bishops elected and con-,
sec rated under this section shall be entitled
to a seat in the House of Bishops, and
whenever a diocese shall have been organ-,
ized within the jurisdiction of each mis
sionary Bishop, he shall be the Bishop ot
such diocese, and he m-iy accept the office''
without vacating his missionary, provided
he continues to discharge tbe duties ot mis
sionary Bishop within his jurisdiction, if
there be a residue. . Referred to committee
on Canons. . .. .. . .
Adjourned till Monday. . ; : . .
FOREIGN NEWS.
BY ATLANTIC CABLE.
Reforms.
MADRID, Oct. 10.
The Provisional ' Junta issued a pro
gramme guaranteeing many reforms..
Among them are administration, decen-i
rralization, universal suffrage, religious
liberty, the freedom of the press, the right
of public assemblage, radical changes In
the system of education, rlsht of trial bv
jury, and equality of all men before the
law. The Judges of Courts are to be ap
pointed for life. '.r .
Monarchial.
LONDON, Oct. 10.
The leaders of the Junta at Madrid are
monarchial in their precedents, bat have'
agreed to accept the republic if the people
so pronounce at elections. '
Reverdy Johnson.
LIVERPOOL. Oct. 10.
Reverdy Johnson will receive and ad-:
dress the authorities ot this city on the
morningof the 22.1. .
Vesuvius.
NAPLES, Oct. 10.
Vesuvius threatens
Treaty.
LONDON, Oct. 10.
The preliminaries of a naturalization ,
treaty, similar to that recently concluded
between ndrth Germany and the United
States, have been arranged between Lord
Stanley and the American Minister.
Interview.
MADRID, Oct. 10.
John P. Hale, U. S. Minister, had a cor- '"
dial Interview with Serano to-day, and
notified him of the probable recognition bv
te V. 8. after a lapse ot one year.
Recognized.
FLORENCE, Oct. 10.
The Italian Government has officially
recognized the - Jurat z Government --- in.
Mexico. f .
Gladstone's Address.
LONDON, Oct. 11.
Mr. Gladstone's address to the electors ot
South Coneasbire is praised by the liberal
organs, who contrast its frank and posi
tive tone with the vague and " negative
utterances ot Disaraeli. The Tory journals
do not take u p the no policy cry of the
f remier, . out r rest the claims or
their party in the Parliamentary canvass
on the brilliant loreign policy of the
ministers, the success of the Abyssinian
war, the necessity for the defense ot the
church ot England from the dangers by
which it is menaced, and maintain a strict
economy ot expenditures. On the latter
point, however, they are sharply assailed
by the Whigs, who point out the'inconsis-.
lency between the precept and practices iu
Schleswig.
PARIS, Oct. 11.
' The reference to Schleewig made by the :
King of Denmark, in his speech at the
opening of the registry, induces semi
official journals here to declare France is
pledged to the treaty ot Prague, and that
Prussia must not depart from the obliga
tions of. that compact. The tears of a
European war have abated. The Presse,
however says the armories of France were
never busier than at present.
The Junta.
MADRID, October 11.
The local junta at Heville, at the request
of the United States Consul, have granted
Cermissinn to. the foreign residents to
uild a Protestant church within tbe walls.-
of the eity. All the provinces have formally ;
recognized the authority ot tne uentrai
Provisional Junta, now in session in this
city. - - -
HAVANA.
The Disorder in Porto Rico.
HAVANA, Oct. 10.
The Captain General of Porto Rico has
announced in a proclamation that the re
cent disasters on that island have been
suppressed and that ail insurgents have .
been captured or dispersed. The. whole
Island is now tranquil. Matthew Bickuoan,
a coffee planter, was killed during the disturbances.
Celebration
The birth-day of Queen Isabella was
celebrated as usual. The reception at the
Captain General's was large. .
MEXICO.
Advices to the 1st.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.
: Telegraphic advices from Mexico City to
the 1st Inst, are received.
; Col. Dowanguez, of the Vera Cruz reb
els, had been pardoned."
Mr. Plumb, the American Charge d'Af
foirs, had given a banquet to the Cabinet
officers and members of Congress. h
THE PIiA.CE TO BUY
LAMP COODS,
Kerosene Chindolie s. ' ' -'
Bracket, Hall acd Table Lamps,
Lanterns for Oil or Candles.
The newest and best kind ot Burners, Chiinneta.
Wicks, or n thin in the Lamp line, for lighting
Churches, Halls or Dwe'lines, is at
I McHKNRY 4 0".'d Deoot. 1v
; - S os. 8 East Fourth and 16S Alain street, 1
Cincinnati. '
CAS FIXTURES. .
Cr&s Chandelier', - '
Ball J.iibM. . - . -
j firaekot Licbto. '' '",
I Portable LtshU. -l
' Ceiliugand - .1 J
. ' ' W iodow Reflector Liehta,
- . tihades. Globe.
-js.: .. . . ... Smoke Bells,
Or anything in the Cs Fix'nre line, is at
.PIPE AND FITTINCS.
Wronehtiron Pipe (Plain or Galvanized).
i Cast-iron Soil Pipe, .1 c:
- Stone and Cement Drain Pipe,
- Jialleable and ast-iron Fittings,
, i . . . . -. Steam Valves. Stop Cooks.
tfas. Service, aud
' MeterdckJ, Ac. Ac,
Or anything in the Pipe or Fittinc line, is at .,
McHfcNKV A CO.'S Depot,
" ' N os. 8 East Fourth and 162 Mail, street.
Pumps & Plumbers' Coods.
Cistern and Well Pamps. '
Lift and Force Pumps, J '
Beer Pumps, harden Pumps, tc,
' Bath Tub. Closets,
W ash-stands, Wash Trurj,
i Ba'h Boilers. Sinks.
Ao., Ac. Everything In tbe above line, wholesale
or retail, at Eastern prices, at
BcaENKY 4 CO.'S Depot.. ?
Cas & Steam Fitters' Tools.
' Sorew-cuttiDC Machines, Storks and Dies. Prills,
Reamers and Taps, Patent Pipe Cutters. Pat--,
ent and Ordinary" Pipe Tongs, Pipe Vises,
Meter and Burner Flyers, Gas Fitters' Au-C
gers, Chisels, Ac, Ac. Everything in tbe above
line alwais on band aad for t&leatthe manufactur
er's trade rates, at ,
SloUENRY & CO,'S, ,
8 E"t Fourth fc igg "Jain Street,
C CTI-ei30-w3ai ... - CIXCINNATX.
DR. H. C. HEIiMICK
CI IVES SPECIAL ATTENTION TO
f the treatment of diseases of Females. There
are many ladies in every community who areafniot-.
ed with what is termed female weakness. Dr.
Helmiek has discovered a remedy tnat is warrant
ed to cure the most severe cases, no matter how
long standing. Ladies ean consult the Doctor at
his office or by mail, on all disease peculiar to their
sex. The strictesiprivaoy observed in all eases.
0Boe No. 155 North High street, Columbia. Ohio.
.ju2-wly ' - - '
COI'NTV Utt MO SCHOOL fcXAJYlI.
NBRS' M SETINOS. The Board of School
Examinersof Franklin county meet at the Probate
Court Room on the lut Friday and Saturday e
caoh month in the year. Also, en the second Fri
day and Saturday of the spring and fall mnathi. '
aprio-wtl . j, ... . .. .i
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. COMMERCIAL MATTERS.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. COMMERCIAL MATTERS. New York Money Market—Oct. 10.
. opening ftt13ff?kaod
Hosing at 138138. - -f
- '
New York Stock Market—Oct. 10.
;GOyERNMEXT3TOCK3 Market quiet
it DOOn but: Af.ilnsel-jri tuul riA kAr
. evnio ILTVejtVB
Conpons of '81. U3M113; do '62 112
112 do '64 nOM110)?do- '63 n0f
do new 10810)i; do 68',100(a
109V: 10-40a msiTiaLf - ' . V
, ',7' . " " " O ' . . l , -i., .
. r . v.. .a . juiAfinn. iOo 4.0 ,
S Htt s 47j!48; Merrhants' Union 23233if
V . .5'ir- westers- Unixi
FSytZrHH,'66' ew Yrk Central
12812S; KHe 4747?ife Ohio and,
VlisiSsinDt .ZSteGbZMt : W.r.sK Mla
" arar s V ' 4 1 wwhou j myt M(
62; do prelerrwl 7677; Michigan Centraf
118118; Michiiran Southern 6-a
Toleoo 103(3103: Fort Wa'vue
New York Market—Oct. 10.
-Firmer but less active: saleai
4t 2626e fbr middling uplands. . .., ... ,
r LiUuk uiosea dun ana a anade easier.
for common grades.. .....' "umjqxi
WHEAT Lower. .
KYE-Dnll at $1 65l 68 for .western.;
OATS Firm at 75i7aa .for western,
afloat -'n' '
CORIT-Dnll and heavy at tl 15l 17U
for unsound, and $1 18!l 19 for aooud
new mixed western afloat. " - .- - .-
PORK Quiet: $28. 90ra28 ns tnr rn'p7!
cash anrf regular. '
. BEEF Unchanged.'' i''!, .TjUrt.jsa,
CD T MEATS Firm with a limited de
mand. . BACON Nominal and unchaneed."''!1?
- LARD Steady at 1919.j for i'alr to--prime
steam. :, , ' ' " "' " '"
&GGS- -Steady; moderate inquiry; at, 2&k
28a,
Chicago Market—Oct. 10.
FLOUR Steady and without derided
change; aales white winter extras at 11 75
1200. and spring extras at $8 008 12'
WHEAT In moderate demand lor ship
ment, but market easier, at decline of
llJo; pales No.l at 1411 42; No. S
at $1351 37), closing at $13o135!;
this afternoon it is firmly held at 1 3a).
CORN Opened strong, at an advance of
3c subsequently fell back and closed steady
at 9595; since 'Change market advanced
to 97c. closing dull.
OATS In active shipping and specula-,
t.lve request; Markpt firmer; sales at 52'
52". closing at 52c. . C ,1
K5TE Advanced 22t- under troodX
shipping demand; No. 1 sold at $1 30132
. BARLEY Less active, but firmer, with
an advance of l)2e per bushel, closing
at f 1 88l 89 for No. 2. v
Toledo Market—Oct. 10.
FLOUR Drooping. , I "j . )
WHEAT From 23c lower: sales of
white Michlean at $2 05; for No 1 do S2 2f;i
amber SI 87 1 8 No 1 red 1 87); No U
do $1 68; rejected spring $1 15; amber,
seller last half October $1 87K; buyer this ,
CORN Firm and le better; sales No li
and Michigan $1 01102; rejected SI 00-,
OATS The market is lc better; sales No
1 and Michlean at har, No 2 57 v .- .- , ff
RYE-Firrn; salesof Michigan at $140;
No 2, SI 351 36. .. i . -
BARLEY The market Is 5c better: sales
ot Canada $2 20. ... ... r.
New York Dry Goods Market—Oct. 10.
DRY" GOODS Market inactive but firm
under rise in cotton. Pacific Mills printas
reduced last eveninsr to a shilling, bnt soon
closed out at this price ; others steady at
Vix.w.tei&a. including oest makes of Con.
checo and Merrimack D. .Tho latter com
pany have produced very fine cambric
prints, on .wide, 33 inch cloths, for .which'"
they obtain 30c. Grain bags are more plen
ty and denreed. Stark A, 42c; Andros
cogsrin. 3537)c; heavy sheetings steady;
at 516for best standards and 12c"for-,
Live Oaks. Muslin-delaines of best makes,
20c ; Spragnes, 18c. .Woolen goods remain
quiet and the market lacks bouyancy not- '
withstanding a rapid advance in wool.'; .7
Buffalo Market—Oct. 10.
"FLOUR Steady.' - - ';-''
"WHEAT Inactive; small sales at yes-1
terday's prices. ".''-. '
CORN Sales 90,000 Dushels at $1 07'.
1 08, closinsr steady. '. " " ... '
OATS Quiet and better; sale 70.000
bushels western and Ohio at 6363964c, '
closing steady. - . - 7
RYE Uncnanged. ' :: s- i '' V "1
BARLEY Unchanged. ' v':'!,;
FORK Heavy; mess $31." r-f -y
HIGHWINE3 $1 341 35. , ,i: " 1
F&EIGHTS Unchanged.
St. Louis Market—Oct. 10.
WHEAT Steady and without material !
change. - -
FLOUR Quiet and unchanged. ' "' '
-CORN 9497e. '" ' ".'
OATS 5153c. -' :-' ' ' , "'
RYE $1 211 23, with use of sacks. '"
BARLEY U- changed. . - at
WHISKY $130. " ''3 "''
' -
Milwaukee Market—Oct. 10.
FLOUR Dull and prices are unchanged.
WHEAT Dull at$146) for No. 1 tu.
store.--. : v -. .. . .r - !.
An Ordinance
or Trunk Sewers in '
theoity-of Columbus, i - , -.
SkcttomI. Beit oroaiDed by the City Council'
of the citr of Uolumbns, That the following; rule
and regulations shall be observed in tapping the
main ur trunk sewers now built or to be hereafter t
built by tbe oity of Columbua: . , . , .
For draining each store room or other business
room, twenty feet or under, tbe sum of Twenty- '
five dollars. . , ... : .1
For each dwelling house, the sum of Tea dol- '
lars. . , . . , . ...
All applications to tap tbe main or trunk sewers
shall be made in writing to -the City Civil Engi
neer, who aha'l issue his permit, which shall be di-i.
rooted to the City Clerk, to whom all nione's as
above described shall be paid, and by him paid into
the City Treasury. Said permits shall be indors
ed on the back by the Clerk, stating the amount re
ceive 1, and sent by him to the Street Commission
er, who shall in person or by deputy be presnf aad
superintend the tapping of said sewer, and see that
the same is properly done at the expense of the ap
plicants ....!,. , i
Any person who shall permit aa arjoining prop
erty owner to tap his lateral sewereonneeting with
the main trunk rewer, shall forfeit all rights grant
ed in this section, -and shall have hie connection
with tbe main trunk sewer at once cut off, and be
subject to all the penalties of fleotion i. . . - .
Any person or perswns conai ving or entering into
any arrangement for the tapping and draining of
his or their promises into any main trunk sewer
contrary to tbe requirements of thi-Motion of this
ordinance, shall be subject to all the penal ties pro
vided in section 1 ; provided, that all lateral sewers
that are now built or are to be hereafter built
drain property that is not bounding or abutting on
the line ot the main trunk sewers of the city, snail
not be charged for tapping said main or trunk sew
ers. Sec.S. Any person or persons violating any" of
the pr..vi?ions of this ordinance sball be fined in
an? sum not eiceeding Fifty dollars nor less than
Twenty dollars for each and every offense, and be
confined in tbe county jail not more than ten days
nor less than five
WM. NAGHTEN.
President of
President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 5. 1868.
Attest: L. E. WILSON, City Clerk.
Resolution to Contract.'.rfr-
Rrtolvtd, That tbe City Civil Engineer Wand
he is hereby authorized and directed to contract in
tbe name of the ieity of Columbus,, with Michael
M alone, for grading and paving tfae-snpaved
sidewalks, gutters and erafslngs, and- grading and
graveling tbe roadway on Prospect alley from Mo
Kee alley to North Publlo lane, upon the following
terms, to-wit: . . ,
For excavating or grading. Thirty-seven nanta Mr
ouhieyard. - - -
For boulder paving. Forty-three cents periquara
yard. 1 . . - . - t... .1
r or Dneits iaia, viz.uoper tnousand. - --.
For graveling roadway. Eiehtv ranti run- nw;.
yard. . . "
Aaopica uot. 0, i8. - u
Attest: L. E.WILSOBT. .
oct9-dlt . - City Clerk.
Resolution to Contract. '.-
Betelred, That the City tivil Fmrineer be. and
be is hereby authorised and directed to oontraot in
the name of the. oity of Columbua. with Peter
Eagen, for building a double row flag creasing
across Third street at the north side of Loo street,
upon the following terms, to-wit: ?. . .
For excavating or grading. Forty eenta pec n
bio yard.
For boulder paving. Forty cents per scaare yard.
For flagging. 14 inches wide. Fifty cents per, Ul
eal foot. .. 2. 1
AdoptedOcW6. 1868. " . . . - '- J
, . Attest: ' L. E. -VriLSON-. '
oc'9-tllt City Clerk.
Resolution to Contract--.
Retained, That the City Civil Engineer be and
he is hereby uthoriied and directed to contract in
the name of the city of Co'nmhni, with John
. Bickel for grading and paving the unpaved gut
ters and crossings, and grading and graveling the
roadwav on Uanaewer alley from Mound street to
South Publio lane, upon the following terms, to.
wit: . - - .. " ; . .
For excavating or grading. Forty-Ere oenta per
cubic yard.
For b.mlder paving. Fifty eenta per square yard
For graveling roadway. Seventy-five oenta per
cubiovard. '. v , .... . i
Adopted O0W6, 1868. ; . . ;
x. .Attest! "I.. E. WILSON, f
oota-dlt .- Citf Clerk.
Resolution to Contract.
and he is hereby authorised and di'eoted to eon- ,
tract in tne name ot tne oity 01 voiumi.ua, wita m
Patrick Conway for constructing a twelve inoh)a'
stone pipe sewer en Seventh street from a pointer
opposite tbe north line ot w . t;. crown s lot to a
point opposite toe nortnunecr toe urn aiiey aorta J
of Broa-f and east.of Seventh street, upon tbe fol- T
lowing terms to-wit : ' . . 1,. ,-, ,5,
Ninetv-five cents per lineal foot for toe (ewer ,
complete. , t, . r. i 1.. -am ij-. : 9t
Adowted OcUS.lS(W. : . . -,ri
Attest: ii. a. it iijrt'f.,
oct-dlt
City Clerk,

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