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PRINTED AND i OBLl8S3CDBT "
.VB.ri.OOJH. v I "
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: ".l '' n- lifltl- 1
t - OCT. 16
';-,.,; itX)R PKESIDHNT. i - -.
- llORATIO; seymoUr;
51 '" oi'SEWobk.;1';:':'.:;
i ,v- vfti. vtfTR PRESIDENT, '
GEN, FRANK P; BLAIR,;
i!-;,u OS v .,, j-.;.;.lt-.
. .rFin j. RANNBT, of Cuyahoga
OK. BlICH J. JEWETT, ofMuskingum
,. ru.. JOHN B. JEDP.of Hemiltoaj ..
1st DJ.8-"", UOBLB. of Hamilton.
-GEO. W. HOUCK. of Montgomery.
w-W JACk.!""'', 01 :
- TSAAC S. PILLARS. f Allen..! .
f M H. DAV 1. of Clermont. - -
- CTk.F. TOPPLCTON. of Delaware.
1 CjOHJT A. CRAMEli, jf OtUjwa. .
ANDREW ROACH, of Wood ! .
! EZRA V-PE .i"1? -i-i i
14K.IL & lib. VI, a i
Vipfl.V:TO l.-of Lorain
- ' H. H. t
VXri'i'irV Jvf At ham
15:? m i iv PATRICK,, of Tuscarawas 1 .,.
' Hh A. M0 Sb WI L LiA US. of CarsoU. i
- 3eATT. BIRCHARD. of Trumbull.
'"..1 i-i - . ' -ir..i ir.:
ni ,l:.irv i t. ; r"-ri '"!.'' !
43oi closed in. New ywir, yteroay ms
Indiana and Pennsylvania.
We hare nothing definite as to the result
of the election In these two States. The
leetlortlri each Volose Both sides claim
Iii&lana. It fn however, probable, that the
Republicans hare it by from 1,000 to 1,500.
A revision ot the votes in Pennsylvania
reduces the Republican. majority. Proba
bly their roalority will jranjte somewhere
between 3,000 and 6,000.
. po jreatr majority than this
atntt bs, -we can! iarry (hese stale in
November. The Republican Hebrew vote
that will not vote for Grant, Is more than
sufficient to'vercome- these- instgnifl-ant
Democratic Vote in Ohio at the
October and November Elections,
In 186 at tlie Octqber Election, the
Democrats of Ohio 'polled the following
number of votes, - 1T7.84
At the November Election they
polled . - -losil
Increase between the two Elec
tions, - - - - - 1T.971
The aggregate vote polled last year was
. 8,391 greater than any aggregate vote
ever before polled in the State, and we
think it will be found, when we gettbe.1
official exhibit ot the vote polled, that
there was polled on the 13th inat., an ag
gregate vote about 30,000 greater than
any preoedlng aggregate vote.
It will thns be seen that the Democrats
have not only held their vot ot last tall,
when they were beaten only in the
State, but that they have increased it from
8,000 to 10,000 enough to have given
' them the State by a fair majority, had the
Republicans not evidently resorted to col
onization of voters into the State and to
fraudulent voting, as they did at the State
election in 1863. The aggregate vote for
the last ten years has been as follows i -
8S8 --- - -i- " - - : . 45;M
lSO - - - - 355,823
180 ----- 419,716
ISO! -'--'- - - " - -8,T1-1SS9
- - - - 363,070
183 - - - - 478,864
1814 - - - - - 41,64
186S - - -. - 417,330
1SS6 - - ' - - yi 460,008
1887 - - - - - 484,937
1868 (estimated) ?'T " f 10.
In the nature of things, it is impossible
for the Republicans to poll the vote at the
November election they did-at the October
election. New York Republicans will
bare no voters to loan, -
The result of the election shows a steady
and healthy growth in the Democratic vote
that can be relied on. In the lace ot money;
in the lace of proscription, and threatened
proscription year by year, since 1861 the
Democratic party has grown,' While the
Republicans have never . been able to pol
the same vote they professedly polled In
1863. All that the Democrats 'have to do
is to work without cessation until the No
vember election, and it is not impossible
fof them to carry the State. The Republic
can State Committee has not the means
with which to import votes and maintain
them-1n -the State until the election. A
fair, honest vote will give us the State in
November, as it would have given us the
State on the 13tbJ I ' J f'JL Kr! i !JlL
Let no Democrat falter or remit work. '
AUiri i- ,M .
How the People are Taxed.
The, rates of taxation in . the United
States In the years 1860 and 1868 will be gi v- ;
en in an interesting table, now in course of
preparation by the Bureau of Statistics at
Washington. The exact figures, support
ed by documentary proof and going into
minute details, will appear in the tables
wbea published. The" rough estimates, as
given, by the Philadelphia Ledger, are as
follows : "' "In I860, the Federal tax paid by
the people of the United States was $56,
000,000; the State tax, $24,000,000, and
county, town, special, and other, taxes,
$54,000,000 making a total of $134,000,000,
or about $1 32 tor each individual. In 1868
the amount of Federal tax was $500,000,
000 j State tax, $75,000,000, and the county,
town, special, and other taxes, $276,000,
000 making a total oi $851,000,000, or $23
for each person in the United States."
This estimate does not include the high
tariff tax paid by the people on tea, coffee,
ugar, and everything else imported from
foreign countries they eat or wear, nor the
amount charged by the manufacturers on
the articles made by them in the United
States, on which there is a tariff duty on a
like imported article, nor the per cent,
charged .by each dealer through whose
band) the article passes. All these are
paid by the consumer, and they prove,
when added together, that the people of the
United States are the heaviest taxed people
on the lace of the earth, while a large pro
portion 61 the money thus raised is squan
dered and stolen by Governmant officials,
or expended in efforts by -the Radicals to
force negro suffrage upon an unwilling
people, at the point of the bayonet. When
the Government bonds come to bo paid in
gold, these taxes must be greatly in
creased. : -
President Lincoln on Carpet-Baggers.
;.- sera. -
Mr. Lei colm said, in speaking of the
election of " Representatives to Congress
from Louislanain 1862 :
"To send a parcel of Northern men here
.Washington) as Representatives, elected,
mm it would be understood (and perhaps
m.Ur so), at the point of the bayonet,
would be disgraceful and outrageous; and,
were I a member ot Congress here, I would
vote against admitting any such man to a
This' conduct, "Jlsgraceful and out
rageous,nM Radicals are now perpetrat-
The Journal Threatens Mob Violence,
and Declares its "Determination
Will be Carried Out."
The jloining Journal ot Wednesday de
nounced the Democratic Ward challengers
at the election on Tuesday as "armed bul
lies,?-" low- broweeV beastly looking -villains,"
who "flourished revolvers under
the very poses of their confederate ruf
fians, the police," u blear eyed brutes, with
mouths 'dripping blasphemy," shrieking
for "a nigger to kill," with other choice
phrases and billingsgate, so ' common to
I On Thursday, the editor, whoever he
may be, having taken a' night's rest and
recruited his bile, publishes the following :
"The election in this city on the 13ib,
demonstrated the fact that over 600 illegal
votes were cast for the Copperhead
Thomas, for Congress. ,. Itia also an unde
niable fact that tbe polls in several ot the
wards were taken possession ot by the
ruugns, ana mat legal, voters were pre
vented from coin a- ud to the votinsr win
dow. .Ids alM a notorious fact that Deace
able, law-abiding citizens, were knocked
down and beaten shamefully because of
their presence at tbe election."
! The charge that " over 500 illegal votes"
were polled for Thomas, or that any votes,
believed at the time to be illegal, were cast
by Democrats, is a falsehood, base as it is
despicable. Equally false and mendacious
is the charge that "I'ia several," or in any
of the wards, that Roughs" took posses
sion of the polls, or that a single legal voter
was prevented from going up to the voting
window. TueiaUebopds that we thus stamp
as slanders, are not common ones, for they
are made with malicious Intent, and not for
home consumption, but for use out of the
State, and in distant, parts of It; where tbe
evidence of their falsity will not reach, or
If "reached; at too late an hour to act as an
antidote to the poison. ' "
! That there were difficulties in one or two
wards, is undeniable, and the proof Is, that
in every ' case these difficulties bad their
origin with the Radicals. ' Thetrouble was
long brewing. Democratic processions, in
a city with 1800 Democratic majority, were
stoned in . the streets the office of the
Statesman was groaned and hooted at by
the Grant Tanners in procession, and these
things passed without prompt punishment.
when notified that they could not be re
peated without the leaders being held lia
ble; the dogs were called off, and We had
peace until election day.. ' ", . J
.' At the Eighth Ward polls, the ' attempt
was made to offer negro votes the votes
of men almost as . black: as Erebus and
that was done to so consume time In dis
cussing' the question of color with the
Judges, that the Democratic working men
anxious to vote, and equally anxious not to
lose unnecessary time from their work,
would becomo disgusted at the . delay and
leave the polls. The fact becoming patent
that it was. delay the Radical leaders were
fighting lor, they ' were coolly notified
that tbe game could not be carried to a
successful conclusion. This aroused the
revengeful feelings ot a portion; of tbe ne
gro race, and one of them committed the
assault on ex-Constable Joh at Brown, in
which assault, Radical leaders, claiming to
be' respectable, participated, by aiding the
negro in hia assault and In bis escape. . .
; The Journal adds ' the following, italics
and all, just as we reproduce it :
"Now it might as well be stated in plain
language, that these outrages . will tiot be
tolerated at the Presidential election, or at
any subsequent election in this city. Tbe
Republicans of Columbus are now deter
mined that every man, whether an Ameri
can or naturalized citizeu, or ot any color,
shall be protected in tbe right to go peace
ably to the voting window, and there to
present in person to tbe Judges of the elec
tion evidence touching, bis right to vote,
and that the decision of the Judges alone
shall determine the question, and that such
person shall be protected in the exercise of
the right so deciaea, ana in nis departure
from the polls. '
"4 hi determination will oe tarried out I"
We believe the J ournal raised the cry
during the campaign, "Let us have peace.'
Its voice is now "for war," and the extract
above given, as' the best means of getting
it. It is virtually a declaration of war; of
mob law ia declaration that the Radical
leaders will take up to the voting windows
as many negroes, children or strong-minded
women as may be necessary to keep the
mass of working men; who make up the
majority of voters in the Democratic
Wards, from voting by the consumption of
time, in arguing with the Judges that
black is white, that a boy is a man, or a
fomale is of the masculine gender.
We tell the Journal editor whether he be
the military, ' the professional, or the
traveled one Tray, Blanche or Sweetheart,
who do bark at the Democracy, that no
such "determination" as that threatened,
and put iu italic letters to make it promi
nent, "will be carried out."
1st. Because the endeavor to get men to
vote who are not entitled to it is a crime
punishable by law in severe penalties. 1
2d. A barking, dog never lutes, and
threatened men do longest live. . ; .
3J. Even If attempted, the experiment
will result so different from that expected,
that it will never be tried again. ,
But we will tell tbe Journal and its edi
tors a "determination" that will be carriid
out to the letter and in tbe spirit of equal
justice to all. While every man entitled to
vote will be protected, if, need be, by tbe
strong arm if the law should fail, the
voting windows will not be suffered to be
obstructed by men clearly not voters,
and so known to be by those presenting
them, as to keep legal voters from votiog,
and be who makes tbe attempt to
thus obstruct legal voting, will do so at his
peril. In every case where there is a shadow
of a shade of suspicion that a man is a legal
voter, be will not be obstructed in having
his claims canvassed, but when boys, wo
men and negroes, who have no right . to
vote, are attempted to be brought up to the
voting places merely to obstruct the legal
voting, those who sow the wind must ex
pect to reap the whirlwind for their pains.
The effort of the Journal to breed riot ana
deadly strife in Columbus will not be at
tended with fatal results. The men of his
party who have a greater stake In tbe raffle
than tbe writer of tbe article in the Jour
nal and ot this article combined, will not al
low it. They know that a mob spirit, such
as the Journal wishes to invoke, would be
no idle play. It would put their party
Irlends in the wrong make their own par
ty friends answerable for all the conse
quences that would inevitably ensue from
an attempt to obstruct the polls by urging
the claims of men to vote who have no
riaht to do so. The scenes enacted at
Xenia, where White men were denied the
right and the opportunity to vote, cannot
be repeated in Columbus, and being aware
of this fact, the Radical leaders may save
HipmsnlveR from that repentance which
comes too late to save.
Will be Carried Out." Bragging Over the Doings of a
The Democratic Central Committee of
Franklin county.raised a fund to pay the na
urallzationexpensesot persons, having the
necessaray qualification to become citizens.
The Journal brags that one person natural
ized whose naturalization papers were paid
for by the Democracy, "walked to the polls
and very quietly picked up and as quietly
voted a full Republican Ticket." The name
ot the man is not given. If true, the fellow
that committed such a swindle, would just
as quietly pick up his neighbor's property
and carry It off. A hen roost near his res
idence, would not be a sale investment for
The Journal's Assault upon John
G. Thompson, Esq.
I The Journal don't like John O.'Thomp
son, Esq, and because It don't like hiOh
and because -Republican-pollticians-wer
not allowed to manage things on the day
or the election in- thts city, as they did ini
Greene county, it assaults him editorially.
It says that when Joftir G,; THpMPsoi
stated that be read from dispatches receiv
ed from Xenia and 'Springfield In regard
to voting negroes and preventing Irishmen
from voting, he stated what he knew to be
a palpable lie." ., -.
We have seen Mr.; Thompson, and have
seeii the dispatches he received on the day
ot the election four from Springfield and
one from Xenia, and a letter from Xenia,
written the night preceding. Three Spring
field dispatches conveyed to him the in
formation that the . Republicans were
voting Negroes in Springfield, perfectly
black,, and, the other dispatch, that they
were "rejecting at South Charleston tbe
votes of every Irishman who got papers at
Columbus." : -'.
One of the letters dated Xenia, October
12, 9 P, M., and which was received by Mr.
Thompson In the afternoon ot the 13th,
contained this intelligence : ".
i 'This evening's clown train brought to
our city about 75 Negroes. The Rads will
poll a heavy vote. They are turning h 11
inside out. They will vote every Negro
in the county without regard to- color. I
should not be surprised if they ran their
majority to 2200, from present indications.
From what X have learned to-dav from dif
ferent parts of our county, we will increase
our vote over last year by considerable;
out mis iniernai noio win give us the a)
Sincel commenced writing this. I have
learned that there will be another batch of
JNegrces here on tbe 4 o'clock train." : ,
A note written by this same gentleman
at half-past eight o'clock oh the morning
of the 13th was also received on the after
noon of that day by Mr. Thompson; It
reads i' '
' hThe Rads. are voting Negroes as black
as the Devil. There will be a large Negro
vote larger than nas ever been polled,
witn some threats to the Democracy."
The telegram from Xenia conveyed the
intelligence that Negroes were voting, and
that the Radicals had whipped Democratic
challengers. ( . '
These dispatches warranted Mr. Thomp
son in proclaiming that the Radicals were
voting the Negroes in Greene and Clarke
counties, and were refusing to allow per
sons to vote who had been naturalized in
thiscity. .. - ; . ' ;
There is no White man, who has any re
spect for his race for Constitution or law
who would not have felt' indignant over
this intelligence. But Mr. Thompson coun
seled nothing but an earnest effort to get
out the Democratic vote. By fifty thousand
the people of this State hare declared that
the word White shall not be stricken out ot
our Constitution. ''', ' : ;;; ' :
Now, we want to know whether the Re
publican politicans will respect that ver
dict, or whether they will disregard it.
If they shall undertake to disregard it
hereafter trouble will follow. We have in
formation, derived from a Republican
source, that not less than five hundred illegal
votes were east in Greene county, by Negroes,
and that at Spring Valley tbe Democratic
challengers were driven away and beaten
, Does It become White men to submit to
this? . '' ".' ,
Go slow, gentlemen, slow.
Hon. R. J. Atkinson on National
Tbe letter ot Hon. R. J. Atkinson, of
this State, now temporarily at Washing
ton, reviewing the figures in the National
Debt, to bis namesake of Massachusetts,
which the Journal of this city published
with a flourish of trumpets, will commend
itself to the reader, not only for tbe ability
of the writer and for th6 fairness of his let
ter, but for the deep interest all feel in a
subject of such engrossing Interest. ' The
National Intelligencer, from which we copy
tbe letter, has this notice of Mr. Atkinson
which, from our acquaintance with, the
man and the exceeding ability shown by
bim in his review, we endorse as true to the
"THE LETTER OF MR. R. J. ATKINSON.
"The letter ot tbe above ' named gentle
man, no was ior years xnira .aud
itor of the Treasury, and who has distinc
tion as a writer upon finance and politico
economics, will arrest the attention of
men who are couversant with such suOr
jecU. He reviews the production of Mr.
AtKlnson. oi uassacnuseits, wno under
takes the rather difficult task of showing
that the Rump Congress is -an honest,
economical, and debt-paving body, instead
of the profligate and corrupt one that Mr.
Washburne, or Illinois, represented tnem
to be in bis seat in the House of Represen
tatives. The effusion of the Massachusetts
knight errant In Government finances was
based upon tbe calculations of Mr. Wells,
who went out of the line ot his duty to
detend Radicalism in what its great cham
pions in Congress did not dare adventure
upon, and who substituted impudence and
emntineES of .statement for ; what should
emanate from experienced ability concern
ing receipts and expenditures, ureat as is
the aeeravation in said rancorous produc
tions to severity ot reply, Mr. Atkinson
keeps himselt perfectly calm and cool in
bis treatment of the subject. He attributes
to Mr. Wells' figures an official character,
and treats their views and arguments with
marked consideration. After reciting faith
fully their positions, and admitting to a
great extent much of their figuring, he
finallv tests them bv the ordeal of facts and
arguments, and utterly explodes tnem."
Judos Edwards Pierrspont, always a
Democrat and Tammany Sachem, has come
out from the fonl party, and encloses a
check for $20,000 to the chairman of the
Grant committee in New York, for cam
paign purposes. Journal.
If Judge Pierre pont ever was a Demo
crat, he belied his actions. For years past
we have understood him to be a so-called
Republican always voting with its ene
mies, while occasionally claiming to be a
The Judge once resided in Columbus,
and made an effort to compete with the
Bar in this city, acknowledged to be one of
the best in the State, but lacking the call
bre, he found it to be up bill work, and left
for New York, where suddenly he was
made rich by the death of a relative, and
that gave him tame, which by his talents
he never could acquire. He is now adding
to bis fame by giving money to tbe Radi
cal cause, in order that the donation thus
castuDon the waters may return in the
shape of gold for his bonds. .
Grant's Order Banishing the Jews
from his Military District.
The Radicals are denying that Grant is
sued an order banishing the Jews from his
Department. We give below the order:
HADQ'RS 13TH ARMY CORPS.
DEPARTMENT OF THE TENNESSEE.
OXFORD, MISS., Dec. 17, 1862
General Orders, No. 11.]
The Jews, as a class, violating every reg
ulation of trade, established by the Treas
r, nannrtment. also department orders.
are hereby expelled from the department
within 24 hours from the receipt of this
Anir hn nnRt commanders.
Thv will see that all this class of people
are furnished with passes and required to
leave, and any one returning aiter 3uon no
t.i Motion will be arrested and held in con
finement until an opportunity occurs ot
sending them out as prisoners, unless fur
nished with permission from these head
nnsuM will be given this people to
visit headquarters for the purpose of -mak
ing personal appiicauuno i"i uuc ycimiuo.
By order of Major General Grant.
Our Share of the Fight.
If tbe bellicose editor of the Journal
should succeed in getting up a "free fight"
atthe next election, we will take him for
our share of the battle. We have a natur
al fondness tor not getting into danger,
and with that editor there will be none
whatever. No "Accident Insurance tick
ets" on our side will be purchased.
Our Share of the Fight. Greene County not the only place
the Negroes Were Voted.
It is undoubtedly true that more1 negro
votes were polled at tbe election" In this
State on the 13th, than at any preceding
election. It is notorious that tbey voted
1 not less than five hundivd- itA-Qraaae coun.1
ty. The following we find in the Cleveland
Leader (Radical J.
[Special Correspondence of Cleveland Leader.]
Oct. 13, 1868.
! "The election has passed off quietly
"The j udges of elections didnot ieel cora
nelled to make anv distinction and they
have asked no questions of one class of
voters which thev would not ask of all."
: At a Grant and Collar meeting on the
evening of the 9tb Inst., Hon. J, H. Boyn
ton crave it as his opinion that the decision
of the Supreme Court In the case of "Col-
' llns vs. tbe trustees of Greene county," de
cided in tbe affirmative, the question as to
whether students could vote. '
The following dispatches confirm his
To th Clerk of the Supreme Court, Columbni-
Ohio: " . , ... . . ...
"Can colored persons and students vote
under the late decision of the ;ourt.' '..
, i "Yes." Rodnkt Foos
The entire vote polled here to-day has
been 883 an increase of 53 over any pre-
[From Local of the Leader.]
THE COLORED VOTES.
: It Was amuglng to a Republican to
' stand at tbe polls ana observe,, the genial
' smile which lighted up the countenances ot
the Democrats when the negroes came up
to vote. Especially among the Irish, whose
hatred of the "naygur" is deep and Im
placable, -was this "wailing and gnashing
of teeth" noticeable, and every colored man
who oflered a ballot, without exception, was
challenged. - Of course, if the colored men
' would only vote tor : "Saymore," it would
be an entirely different matter. -Even the
' Irish themselves would then shout hosan
nas to the sons of Ethiopia 1
Characteristic conversation between a
Republican and a rank Copperhead at the
Cop. "How are the niggers to-day V"
. Sep. "They are all right. They voted
n spite of your admixture law.", , .
i The Constitution and tbe law was de
fiantly violated, in this particular, on the
i3th. . ' : . .1 v " . , ,
' Thb large vote received by Mr. Nash for
Prosecutiug Attorney may be considered
1st. As a high personal compliment to him,
and a recognition by the people of Frank-
1 in county of his rare fitness for the office;
' 2d. It shows an earnest and praiseworthy
desire on the part ot many honest Demo
crats to secure an' honest and capable offi
cer for the public service,' regardless of
political bias. Journal,
Honest t Aye, honest, as Iago was honest I
We have before us a facsimilte of the Demo
cratic Tictet beaded with tbe name of
the party , that Mr. Nash was running
against, on which is that words: "For
Proecnting Attorney, Geo. K.Nash." Are
fraudulent or false tickets honest ? Is a
ticket Democratic With Mr. Nash's name
on it, in place of that of the regular nomi-
' nee ? : This ticket was got up to deceive vo-
- ters, and it doubtless did deceive many,
and to do this is, by law, made a crime,
punishable by flue and imprisonment. Ex
ceedingly honest such a .Iraud as this, and
yet the Journal glorifies over the vote thus
Wrapping Paper, ot all kinds and quali
ties, tor sale at the Wholesale Paper Ware
house of Andrews, Perry & Co., Nos. 03
and 95 North High street. - oct!5-d3t
1 For Gents' Furnishing Goods, tbe finest
in the city, such as Neck Ties, Gloves,
Socks, Under Shirts and Drawers, go to
: octl3-dl0t- No. 7 Neil House,
First Premium Millinery. Simmons',
Ogera Block, invites the ladies to call to-day
and see the bonnets, hats, &c, that took
the first premium at the Fair. Exhibition
' Tea and Manilla Papers, for sale at the
Wholesale Paper Warehouse of Andrews,
Perry & Co., Nos. 03 and 95 Nortb High
A busy man is a locomotive, and life a
tiack. Every night he drives into "the
house," and stops. Every morning he is
fired up anew, and away he goes switch
ing off in one direction and then in another.
In this routine of business he forgets that
the ' physical organization is of the most
delicate kind. If a bard iron locomotive
needs constant care, and to be well oiled up
and rubbed oft every day, how much more
necessary is it that all men and women
should use Plantation Bitters, which are
the ne plus ultra of everything which is
necessary to keep the system in a perfect
tone of health! ,
Magnolia Water. Superior to the best
Imported German Cologne, and sold at halt
the price. - ' .
ENY-sept25-deod&wlycw 1 ' ' '
Ip you wish to save ten dollars in a Suit
leave your measure at
: ,- r Jos. Gundersheimbr's,
oct!3-dl0t ' No. 7 Neil House.
Simmons', Opera Block, as every lady
expected, took tbe first premium at the
Fair for millinery goods, and the fair are
invited to call and see them. .
Chinchilla and Beaver Overcoats, Frock
and Sack, Custom made, at
octl3-dl0t No. 7 Neil House.
Carpet Paper for underlying carpets,
for sale at the wholesale paper warehouse
of Andrews, Perry & Co., Nos. 93 and 95
North High street. octl5-d3t
Boys' and Youth's Suits, from 4 to IS
years of age, in the latest styles, at
octl3-dl0t No. 7 Neil House.
Roofing Paper tarred and untarred, for
sale at the wholesale paper warehouse ot
Andrews, Perry & Co, No. 93 and 95 North
High 6treet. octl5-d3t
Now Ready. Beaver Suits and French
Walking Coats in Blue, Black, brown and
Dalbla, got up in Custom style, at,
octl3-dl0t ' , No. 7 Neil House.
Meals at all hours, at Gloss and Wilper's
The largest stock ot goods ever brought
to this city, cousisting of French, English,
Scotch and Italian Cloths and Cassimeres,
for suits. Beavers and Chinchillas tor
Overcoats, etc, etc, can be found at x
octl3-dl0t No. 7 Neil House.
For Sale House and lot, corner of
Franklin and Washington Avenue. Most
desirable property; wi ti sold at a bargain
Enquire ot J. W. Moo", No. 43 West North
Gloss & Wilper's Restaurant open day
and night! oct7-dtf
Fresh Baltimore Oysters of the cele
brated I. N. Smith brand, are now received
dally, large, fat and prime, by Wm. Dick
' inson, at his saloon, No. 54 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,
and at prices as low as charged by any honso
in the city. Don't forget the place where the
finest oysters, fresh from their native beds,
may be had daily.
Go to Buckley's ?(the live Oysteman)
16 E, Broad wav. to bu v Snencer. Anffur &
Co.' Chesapeake Bay oysters.
Armed to the Tekth, is ft very rooa-
mon expression, but we think armed
tft nmTiplltafi tinrl ttvoaAntta tnam re a vl ra
old -age MsJecUedly more beneficial and
appropriatetnis can oniyDe .aone dj
keeDlnff VAurRplf alviv, flnni,T1wi'wtt1i t
. " -' -
bottle of that renowned and imperishable
delight or- every lady's or gentleman's
toilet, the fragrant Sozodontr.-, v --i
i Always ready for use, "Spalding's Glue,
i VKY-jUnel5-eod6mcw ' .rr.r f t "
Uolloway's riLLS. Nausea and want
of appetite are always the Indicia of indi
gestion. -Stimulants won't banish thenn
They are superinduced by, an . Unnatural
condition of the stomach, and the bowels,
and tbe best known specific tor these eauses
18 nolloway's -Pills." ' No' other medicine
operates with tbe same directness on these
important organs. This is not a mere ad
captandum opinion, but a fact, attested by
the experience of fifty years. Sold by all
Druggists, . . , jy9-dly-cw
Great Sals op Japanese and Chinese
Curiosities. Sore and Beautiful Shells, tc.
The finest and most extensive collection
of Oriental Workmanship and Splendid
Marine Specimens ever seen in Columbus
will be sold at auction, without reserve, at
No. 85 High street (American Hotel Build
ing,) commencing on Friday, October 16th,
at 7 P. M., and will continue Saturday,
Monday and Tuesday following at 10 A. M
and, 7 P.M." This collection comprises
some of the most magnificent Japanese and
Chinese wares, &c, &c, ever imported to
this continent. Sale positive and a rare
opportunity. : For particulars see bills and
; Nervous Debilitt, with its gloomy at
tendants, low spirits, depression, involun
tary emissions, loss of semen, spermator
rhoea, loss of power,! dizzy head, loss of
memory and' threatened impotence and
Imbecility, find a sovereign enre in Hum
phreys' Homeopathic Specific No. Twen
ty-Eight. Composed of the most 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
entire man.. They have cured thousands
of cases. Price $5 per package of six box
es and vial, which is very important in ob
stinate or old cases, or $1 per single box.
Sold by all Druggists, and sent by mail on
receipt of price.- : Address Humphreys'
Specific Homeopathic Medicine Co. 662
Broadway. New York. " jy!3-deod&wly
Z3? The Ohio Statesman' ba c
Larger Circulation than, any pa
per published in this City or Cen
tral Ohio. Advertisers) -will bear
this in mind. ' '"
:.. S. S. PINNEY'S
J-JAN0IKO ACADEMY IS NOW OPEN AT
For inrenilee. Saturday afternoon, from 1 to
P. M Gentlemen's evenine claaj at AMBOS
asuii, si inct., at a o'clock r. u. ootu
o. I. BBBCB.
OBO. V. QUIMM
REECE & QUINN,
. DEALERS IN
CAME AND OYSTERS.
Also, all kinds of Country Produce, such as ,
BUTTER, EGGS, CHICKENS, TURKEYS, &c
No. 33 West Broadway,
Tha choicest varieties of
FRUS IX as
S3- All Gaoda purchased delivered to
any part oi I lie eiiy tree ei cnarge.
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP.
nrHE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXIST
X ins between tbe undersigned, under the firm
name of Voewinkel and Kampmann, has this day
been dusolvea by mutual consent.
All D&rsous indebted to said firm will please call
and settle atonce with Charles Kampmann, who is
authorized to collect outstanding claims, and all
persons bavins; claims against tbe said firm will also
please present them for payment to said Charles
ampman . wJJ VOSWINKEL.
Columbus, Septembor 11, 18U8. ootS-r
lo alt xckom it may concern:
CITY CLERK'S OFFICE. I
Colcmbus. O.. SeDt. U. 1668.1
Nntice is berebv iriven that oroceodinea have been
instituted in the City Council of Columbus, for
ma-King. lue luuuwmg lmpmreioeuui, mj wit :
For repaying the sidewalks in front of property
numbered nineteen West Hroad street.
Also, to construot a twelve inch stone pipe sewer
on Seventh street from a point opposite the north
line of W. C. Brown's loton Broad street to a noint
opposite tbe north line of the first alley north of
Broad street east or aeventn street.
Also, for constructing stone arch eul vert of such
dimensions as may be required, across Broad street
where the proposed ditch erosses the same near
AUo, to establish tbe boundary line of Park street
between North Public lane and tbe bridge over
the j. u. l J. Railway, ana to erect maras at
each points as the same may be easily Known.
Also, for grading and paving the unpaved tide
walks, cntters and crossinss. and grading and grav
eling tbe roadwa y of Walnut alley from Fair alley
went to Front street.
The same to be done in accordance with plats and.
estimates to be prepared by the UityUivil Engineer
and nied in tne omoe ot tne i-ity iiiera.
All nersonsalaiming damages on aceount of said
proposed improvements, are required to file tbeir
claims in the office of the Clerk, in writing, on o
before the Thirty-first day of October. A. 1). 1868.
seplT-dltawaw City Clerk.
Jo all wAom it may Ccficern .
CITY CLERK'S OFFICE,
Cm.nvHns. ().. Sent. 18. 1868.1
Notice is hereby given that proceedings have been
instituted in tne uity uounoiiot commons tor man
ing the following improvements, to-wit:
For eradina and owing the unpaved sidewalks.
gutters and crossings on Third street from Hickory
alley to norm street;
Also, for ending and paring tbe unpaved side
walks, gutters and crossing on tbe south side of
nortn street, Irom 1 bird street to rourtn street;
Also, for grading and paving the gutters and cross
ings and graveling the sikewalks and grading the
roadway on Mohawk street, from South Public lane
to j oa more street.
AUo. for aradine and renaving tbe sidewalk and
gutter and crossing on Rich street, in front of Lot
no. 5 of DenniRon'a snhdiviflian of outlot No. 3D:
Also, for grading and graveling tbe roadway of
linapei street, trom t air alley to r ront street;
Also, for grading and paving the gutters and
curbing on the sontb side of Chapel street and for
graveling the roadway from High street to Fair
Aiso, for building a double row flag crossing
across Linnailey at tbe east siaeot Minn street:
The same to be done in accordance with the plats
and estimates to be prepared bv tueJity ivu.tngi-
n. .nil filwl in tha nffin. nf the City Clerk.
All iwruini filumini dimuref on account of said
proposed improvements, are required to file their
claims in tbe office of the Clerk, in writing, on or
before the Eigateenth day of November, A. D.
18M" - L. F. WILSON.
o;tS dltaw4w City Clerk.
To all whom it may concern :
. Citt Clbbk's Offiob.J
Columbus. O.. Aug. 27, 1868. (
Notice is hereby given, that nroneedinashave been
Instituted in tbe City Council of Columbus,fur mak
ing tue luiiowiug improvements.to-wiii
cor grading and paving the a utters and graveling
tbe sidewalks snrl grading the roadway of Parsons
street from Mouth Public lane to l-ivision street.
Also, for grading and paving the unpaved side
walks, gutters and orossinss.and sradinff and gray.
elinz the roadway of Fair alley from Rich stieet to
Walnut alley, and also for gradine and graveling
the roadway of Fair alley from Walnut alley to
Also, for grading Parson's lane from East Public
lane to tne corporation line.
Aiso. for builling a double row flagstone cross
ing across Third street at the north side of Long
Also, for grading and paving the unpaved gutters
and orossinss and grading Mnd er&velinz the side
walks on John street from Cleveland avenue to
The same to be done in accordance with plats and
estimates to be prepared by the City Civil Engin
eer, and filed in the office of the City Clerk.
All persons claiming damages on account or said
: .unirMI In II I n thjur
claims in the omoe of the Clerk, in writing, on or
before the Nineteenth day OI 2; WfLSON
augS9-dltaww ' City Clerk.
Farmers and Farmers' Sons
Wanted to engage in a business, dnring the Fall
and Winter, paying from (160 to (-200 per month.
ZEIULER, McCURPY k CO..
ocW-r ei' Cinoinna.i, Ohio. -
L. " ; lj
' " n tT;-'
' '. .-...id-
.I .i .rv. .r. it
AitiH E AD LEYr&' cb.'S
r in par i 3iT
A ' LARGE STOCK OF
Plain and Striped Silks, ; :
Velours, Changeable Serge?, ,
Poplins, Chene?, Empress Cloths,
Poplin Plaids, for Children's Wear,
Lyons Velvets, ,i .
Seal Skins, -:
- , Mohairs, &c
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES
Or Every Style J and Variety
A full line of
ALEXANDRE'S KID GLOVES!
HOSIERY AND CLOVES !
In great Quantity.
250 AND 252
SOUTH HIGH STREET.
A. C HEADLET V CO.
LsSSU AMD HahaGBK.
. J. W. LANERQAN.
FRIDAY evening. October lth, 1888. eommeno-
EAST LMrtfu f
M'Concliriinrwitb '; Hi
COCKNEY IN CORSICA.
Full pariiSuVrs'ln progr.m-r'ar',f M 1T
Admission, ao and u onUL-. JJoow open at'l
commence at 8 o'eleek. i , v
Tbe Condliiom of I I
i No appetite: no refreshltsg .u.r .y,..M
t-ionghts; no disposition to labor: no inclination r
for society; no interest io anything; no H.r.T
live, even: and yet no specific ailment .M,h .. k.
classed i a positive disease. Thousands. v. tens
of thousands, are in this condition the martyrs of
disabilities to whioh pathology assigns ho technical
name. , "
What is the source of their discomfort, mental
and bodi y T Torpob or tbi stomach ; and eon
sequent -upon -that. Awtcntor o Vt4 circulation,
weatnen of thr nrrvea, and a clouded brain.
What does common sense suggest as a remedy for
this deficiency in vital pogert Clearly, a asvt
talizino medicinS something that will stimu
late, tone and sustain the broken-down energies t
nature. HOsTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS
meet the ease exactly. In this benifieent ToNiO
areoombined all the ingredients necessary to change
the condition of the system, and bring the dormant
organs into healthful action; In the fall of tha
year, when the nightdews are chill and heavy, and
tbe morning fogs are charged with miasma, the
body, debilitated by the heats of summer. Is pec-
lisrly susceptible to unwholesome influences. At
this season, of all others, therefore, saw fforat-on is
required, both a a safe-guard against fever and'
agie and other malarious disorders, and as a prepa
ration for the searching eold of winter. Dyspepsia
bilious complaint, nervous disorders, and distress
ing afieotions of the bowels, are always more or less
prevalent in October and November, and the sure i
and safest means of -averting them is a eoniee ot
this purest, mildest and most effioacious of all ton
ics and alteratives, ' r r- . ' ,7 ; ?
may23deodiwly-cw-E v- w 'J -
VEGETABLE SICILIAN 1
' j VI -r-w m. -r rr-,
Is the best article ever known to " ' ' .' T
RES I ORE UBAV II4XR ;::,
TO ITS ORIGINAL YOUTHFUL COLOR. '
It will prevent the Hair from falling out. J l' r
Hakes tbe Hair smooth and (lossy, and does not'
tain the skin as others 1 - -
, OUR TREATISE ON THE HAIR 1
'. . . HINT FBIK Br MAIL.'
R. P. H ILL A CO.. Nsnhoa, N. H.. Proprietors. -
For sale by all Druggists.. -- -' -
july2S dltaw&wly-om .- -r: f.r t
CRISTADORO'S HAIft DYEJA
IS A STAPLE OF THE TOILET. T
v. . . .
It Is in demand wherever personal blemishes are
considered of sufficient consequence to be removed.
ITS EFFECT; IS PERFECT
Its Action Instantaneous.
Cristadoro's Hair.:' Preservative5
AND BEAUTIFIERis a preparation of equal merit
and repute.-- Its effect upon the hair is electrical.
It fastens every loosening fibre, replaces harshness
with silkiness and flexibility, semi baldness with
luxuriance, dullness with gloss.. Its use will incline
the stratghtest hair to curl, and prevent the driest
from turning gray. It is the favorite at every toilet
where it has leen tried, and as a means of keeping-'
the hair free from semf or dandruff, and the scalp
from exfoliations, is perfectly invaluiblo.
Sold by Druggists, and applied by all Hair Dress
ers. Manufactory No. at) Maiden Lane. Principal
Depot No. 8 Astor House,
IMPURE BLOOD MAKES SICK
The bowels may be coetive or some organ do its
work weakly. From causes like these gases ana"
gummy substances occur which poison the b ood;
the perspiration may be cheoked; tbe feet may be
s chilled that tbeir fetid .exhalations are thrown
biok upon the blood. - Here is cause for pains, fe
vers, inflammations. ' In these eases Brandreth's
Pills are worth more than gold Five or six cureat.
onoe. .Remember they sure by at onoe removing
from tbe body those matters whioh poison the blood
and make us siok. These celebrated Pills should be
in the house ready. , . . , . .
See B. BsaHDBETH in white letters oa the Gov
ernment stamp. Prinoipal omoe Bbakdrith'S
Housi, New York, Bold by all druggists,
iunelo-d&wlycm-reli Y -' , vi ,
. "A STANDARD REMEDY." ' i
Such an artiole as ?Dr. Tobias' Venetian Lini
ment." It has stood before the publie for SI years,
and bas sever failed giving satitfaotioa in a singlet
instance. Every drop of this valuable compound is
mixed by Dr. Tobias himself, therefore it can al
ways be relied upon. Is is warranted superior tor
any other, for the cure of Chronic Rheumatism,
Toothache, Headache. Sore Throat, Vomiting,
Frosted Feet, Mumps. Croup, Burns, Cuts, Sea Siok
ness, Insect Stings. Sprains, Cholera. Colie.Spasms,;
Dysentery, Bruises, Colds. Coughs, Old Sores,,
Swellings, Pains in the Limbs, Back and Chest.
There is no medicine in the "World" that stands
more on its own merits than tha "Venetian Lini
ment." Thousands of certificates ean be seen atthe
Doctor's omoe, attesting to its rare virtues. Tbe
gnat tale for Dr. Tobias Venetian Liniment, has
induced several unprincipled persons to counterfeit
this "Valuable Remedy;" purchasers cannot be too
earef ul to see that "Dr. Tobies' Venetian Liniment',
is stamped on the glass, done up in yellow paper,
and signed "d. I. Tobias." - All others are danger. ,
ous counterfeits, and although they may reeembla
the "Venetian Liniment" in color and smell, "be
wars of them." Sold by all Druggists and Store
keepers throughout the United States. Price. 50:
cents and one dollar per bottle.. Depot 10 Park
P.ace. New York ':.'":.'
junel6 dAwlycm-peKT-o . r -. - , .-; -
MANHOOD AND THE VIGOR F
V Ot I'H restored in four weeks. Success
guaranteed. DR. RICORO'S ESSENCE OF LIFE
restores manly powers, from whatever came ari
sing; tbe effects of earlv pernicious habits, self"
abuse, impotency and climate, give away at once to
this wonderful medicine, if taken regularly accord- '
ing to the directions (whioh are very simple and re
quire no restraint from busioess or pleasure.) Fail
ure is impossible. Sold in bottles at 3. or fonr -quantities
in one for $9. To be had only of the sola
appointed agent in America. H. Gibitzih, Ht '
Second Ave., New York. ' -'
TOTr-jy87-dlyr - , . -.
ii IfAJIHOOD n-jIncttw JTw iledioal
IV 1 Pamphlet from- the pen of Da. CURTIS.
The ''Medical Times" says of tbis work: "'This
valuable treatise on the cause and our of prema-
tare decline, shows how health is impaired through
secret abuses of youth and manhood, and faowi
easily regained It aires a clear synopsis ot tbe
impediments to marriage, the oause and effects of
nervous debiiitv, and the remedies therefor. A
pocket edition of the above will be forwarded ea
receipt of 25 cents, by addressing Doctor CuKTia,
No. 68 Nortb Charles street, BaltimoreJ.Md! .
era may25-dly-r " '
DR. A. B. WILLIAMS. West Bimdwar; Me
digh street, Columbus, Ohio, has devoted him sell
s aieriesof years to the treatment of certain pit...
rate diseases. He may boensulted at his office.
Uroadway. near the Kxohauge Bank ,. ,
may3l-tf , -. i-i : ., if.
Palmsb's Lotion Thk Great Mkdioimb fob
mtrm u w in ,nrM without fail 'everv -'kind ; of nnl
sightly eruption of the face, or itching, or irritating .
BATCHELOB'S HAIK , DlE,-Tbll
BDlendid Hair Xi w m In th biut in tbworM,.
tbe only true and perfect D,e: harmlaaa. reliable .
instantaneous ; no disappointment : no ridiculous
tints; remedies tbe ill effects of bad dye: invig-,
orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful, blaeh -or
brown. Sol 1 by all Drsggists and Perfumers :
and properly applied at Batchelnr's Wig Factory,
bo. io Bona street, it. lore-, tut eprao sw
NATIONAL TW- CO,
. : 0 rH CITT OF KBW TOBK,: i
IVo. 33(1 Broadway. - -
Capital,1 One Million Dollars.
. CHARTERED BY THE STATE.
Dabiits R. Makoam. Pres't. Jas. Mirsili Seo'y.
valves Denosits and allows FOUR PEHCRNT .
ITU'l'RRBST on all Daily Balances, subieet to nliMk.
at sight. Special Deposiufor Six months or more,
may be made at five per eent. The Capital of One
Million Dollars is divided among over 60 Share-,
holders, comprising man v gentlemen of lunauitk
and financial experience, who are also personally
liable to depositors for all obligations of the Com
pany to double the amount of their capital stock. -
as tne national irusi v-ompany receives deposits
in large or small amounts, and permits thnm k-
drawn as a whole or in p rtby check at sight and
without notice, allowing -nterest on all daily balan
ces, parties throughout the country can keep ac-"
counts in this Ins itution with special ad-vantages
Vi dto.iii wu.suivuuv mm ytvj(l.
rs I T-JUlW-UlXWOLU
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