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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 26, 1868, Image 2

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PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BT I
Wf . MOilHim CT. sa.
.
National Democratic Ticket.
TOR PivivjiDENT,
HORATIO NEYMOUB,
-hsuriadl ApMEW YOBK 1' m:;ri-;
FOR VICE 'PRESIDENT,
FRANK P. BLAIR,
tZQYAR WW!.1- 8 2 3 fI i 'i
Elector of President and Vice President
SBA OBIAL ELECTORS AT LABOB.
RUFUS Va RATI SET. of Cuyahoga.
HUGH J. JEWETT, of Muskingum.
DISTRICT BLB0TOB8.
lit Dirt. JDH" B- Jiur.oi namuron
ij - -JACKSON M. NOBLE, of Hamilton.
th " , ADOLPH. KRAEMER, of Ottawa.
10th NDREW ROACH, of Wood. r.
nth - EZRA V. DE AN, of Jjawnnoe.
" JOSEPH J. GRKKK-or 1".
istn " CHARLES FOLLETT, of Licking.
14th - HOUSTON H. FOPPLETO.of Lo-
lh " -iaAA?T8TtNLET. of Athenr.
lath ABRAHAM W. PATRICK, of Tnt-
mb. " -BofuS WILLIAMS, of Carroll.
18th " GEORGE WEIaER. of Summit.
IMa - MATT. B1RCB.ARD, of TrumbnU.
Sthliil-t-ISAIAH PILLARS, of Allen. - . 1
6th M ICH AE L H. DAV IS. of Clermont ' 1
Tth " WM. J. ALBXANDKR. of Greene.
8th BARLEY F. FOFPLETON. of Dela-
Gold closed la Newark SaYnrday at
134K-
GOVERNOR SEYMOUR,
Tki Pee lee Candidate far President,
W1LL8PEAKW
To-Morrow. Tuesday; Afternoon
AT O'CLOCK.
Torn out, DemocrAtAfand jrlve him such
a welcome as is due the jtreatest Statesman
of hU age In the United" States and one of
the truest friends of the People.
AjyTfXl RAILROADS
Centering here wlrf carry persons to and"
from the meeting for
And where necessary will run special trains
to accommodate the people !
8PEED TIIE NEWS I
Half Fare Tickets.
COLUMBUS, Oct. 24. 1868.
The undersigned committee respectfully
Inform iht public, that: all the railroads
centering at Columbus have kindly agreed
to famish halt fare tickets, ,toall persons
desiring to attend the great meeting on
Tuesday next, the 27th instant, in this city,
to hear the speech of the patriot and states
man, Horatio Sey fcour. ' 1 "-
Governor Seymour will arrive here on
the 11 o'clock A- 81. train from Indianapo
lis, and will speak at 2 o'clock P. M.
S.x?vRlCKLT,tlf.
A:G.Thubman, '"'
. r . .
.X 1 V. c
John B. Peteks,
1 ' Committee.
Withdrawal of Mr. Pendleton's
Withdrawal of Mr. Pendleton's Appointments.
On account of hi very Severe in
disposition' Jhe '." appointments Jberei
toor JunoDBeed' for fion. Geo. H.-' Pen-1-dleton
are withdrawn until farther notice.
County" Committeemen ' are' requested' 'to
tneii int
E. F. BINGHAM.
Chm'n Ex. Com.
Chm'n Ex. Com. W. W. WEBB, Sec.
The Good News from West Virginia
The Good News from West Virginia Confirmed.
! speeisT ffom tbejiegijter olfice, tVheel-A
inffl(;WetiVJrgln1a,ast; night,' leaves no
doubt as to the triumph of the Democracy
in tlfat .State on last Thursday', by a ma-
lorHljbf fronr;two to three thousand. 4 The
Sts certain for Seymour and Blaib.,-
rflxi in lit n; - .- if r
Hon. George H. Pendleton.
)hC!ghtleman 'the Democracy are i
nnder lasting obligations.;' His labors haye r
be4'greaV'nd continuous In behilf 'of the
Dmocratie' party, and be has shown a dls-;
Inteceatediiese that all politicians would do'
we! to study and emulated' More through
friaada than,; through, himself, be was an
asJTrafitlof flthe Presidential nomination.
To this place he had a right to- aspire, by
reasM of fits ' thorough , ability, his con-r
fesaed,,, statesmanship,, Mtbe ..-purity. of
his (character, and "his 'extensive ' service
in behalf of he great canse ot Democracy.
He was "no ""holiday 'soldier; but was ever
ready for duty, responding to calls upon
him to do service-on the stump when other
considerations could rightfully have claim
ed fojphim exemption, from such duty.
Every consideration personal to himself he
. subordinated to- an earnest advocacy ot
wnat he'conceives the public good Dem
ocratic success.
E)snj unction to his friends, on the" eve
of the assembling of the New York Con
vention, was. If it were apparent that the
usWT tils' name in the Convention would
lead L contention whereby the success of
thje'pAr't jr jnight .be endangered, that his
DatM should not be used therein. Every
thVn for he cause, and nothing for men,"
isthe ldeahe illustrates by his acts. " ' -"
Si. iew days after the adjournment of the
New York Convention, he took the stump
at,rQraftpn,-West Virginia, and he con
tinued speaking to the people almost con
tiaaaUy until the October election, making
longer' and harder' travel between his ap
poln tr&ents than it would . seem possible
for man to make and not be utterly pros
trated'pbysicaHy.' He spoke in Maine, in
Illinois, in .Indiana in Kentucky, and to
about! thirty meetings in Ohio.
While we were not surprised to learn
that this excessive duty bad eaused illness
that precluded the possibility of filling
his Missouri and Michigan appointments,
running from the 21st to the 27th of this
m6h(ft,f 4 yet experienced great regret .
tiat It was 8QjWe, are glad, however, to
leant that there is a posibillty that he will
be able to fill tfie appointments that were
made fof j him in, Western New York for
Thursday, JFriday . and Saturday of this
week; ' It will be impossible for him to fill
any of the appointments made for him by
the " Democratic 'Executive, Committee
in -ithia - State. He was not, we un
derstand, , consulted , with, .regard to
theffit for had he been, they would not
have been made,inasmnch as appointments
had "previously been made tor him outside
of th. State that would have taken up all
his time, bad he been granted health to fill
them". Certaiufwe are that he as much as
anpnVrett that .it wa impossible for
hiasc&fiU alt-the appointments made for
him'InJoter State! as well as la his own'
OhiQWa-EapeelaHy does he desire to testify,
to the public, that the result of the recent
electfooi nas" not abated his seal lo; behalf
of the cause of the people, or aased hint
or omV BWnwWWdbnbt the ultimate tri
umph of this righteous cause." " " ' ""
A Half Black Negro a White Man.
goes upon
reed and itjs party record, by asserting
hat the Republican jatty in-Ohio-Js op
posed to negro voting, says :
V But every man with preponderant ot
white blood, has been declared "white,"
within the meaning ot the Constitution, by
the Supreme Court of Ohio, and it would,
therefore, be a violation of the Gnnxtitution
to deprive such man ot his right to -vote."
(The. Constitution; -recognizes no sueb
thing as a" preponderance of white blood"
ip the matter of voting. Its language is
'Every free white 'male cltizen""of the
United States,", etc, and hence to deprive
a half white negro of bis vote,' ls"to do just
the thing the Constitution contemplates'
IT black or frown is white, then a negro Is
white citizen, T)ut hot otherwise.;' j ;
j The Supreme Court, In' one of Its dec!
sions, declared that a child, with a visible
admixture of African blood In its veins is
i : negro child, and ' hence, under the
law,: must' attend a '. negro, and not
white, school. Under this decision, if a
man, who. according to the Journal, having
preponderance" of white blood In his
veins, la a white man and a voter, should
find a white woman so debased as to marry
dim, the offspring of such marriage, being
but. one-siiteenth .- African, under the
law, must rank as', a , negro, .' although
his father was, as the Journal would say, a
white negro," and his mother pure white.
and. must associate with negro children,
and so far as social life and that of custom
of society goes, be." to all Intents and pur
poses, a negro child until it comes of age,
and! then, according to ' the Journal, If a
male, it would be. while at the age of
twenty-one years and be a voter, but if i
female, according to the decision of the Su
preme Court, it would be a negro all its
life.:. ' , - . . -
; The idea of a Court making color a
white man out of a negro by a mere ipse
dixit, is ridiculous in the extreme, r
! That man is a white citizen of the United
States, who is of the white race, and no de
cision of the Court can make the fact oth
erwise, or make society believe different.
Take persons of the half blood, male or
female, and educate them to the highest
point give them intellect far beyond that
of their race, and endow them with all the
virtues which- go to make up the perfect
being, and no Judge of the Supreme Court
and no editor of the Journal, would meet
them, in a social circle as equals would
tolerate an ' intimacy between them and
their own families, tor the reason that, de
spite the preponderance of white blood, de
spite education and exemplary moral con
duct, they will be ranked and classed as ne
groes, and yet the Journal editor, for voting
purposes, proclaims they are white, and en
titled to the rights of white men, in this, a
White Man's Government, to vote.
In the Journal office the employes, are
Republican by a large majority.. As Re
publicans they go for negro suffrage and
hold, in theory, but not in practice, that a
half black negro is a white man. Let the
Journal proprietors make the attempt to
put a compositor on their paper with even
the slightest "visible admixture of African
blood" in his veins, and, our word, for it,
there would be a ' strike" in their estab
lishment until the white negro was dis
charged. Let such a man make ap
plication for . . admission . as a mem
ber to the Typographical Union, and let no
one but Republican printers vote, and he
will be summarily rejected.. So it is with
Odd Fellow and Masonic Lodges. In these
institutions, where the kindest feeling of
man to man and the most enlarged charty
are taught, the negro, be he ever so white,
finds the portals of a white lodge closed
against him, and if he wishes to become a
Mason or an Odd Fellow, he must take the
degrees . with other . negroes, in lodges
where "white . men,' in good standing,
never appear. Nay, so tar does the
Masonic fraternity carry their opposition
to negro masonry, that no Grand
Lodge in the United States has ever given
the. Negro race a charter, and perhaps nev
will the charters under which Negro
Lodges .work are obtained from a source
that: Masons In the United States refuse to
acknowledge or affiliate with branding
the Negroes as bastard Masons, not to be
recognized by the Order." ' -
How utterly preposterous then, is it, to
atlempt, by a judicial decision of a partisan
C urt, to say that blade & white and to make
that stand as the law of the land. The Al
mighty baa placed a stamp, upon the. ne
gro, that, until completely worked out by
miscegenation,! will make the races dis
tinct and separate. And no Court in Ohio
has yet been able to make the peo
ple ;belieye ,tbati it has power to
abrogate the decrees ot Heaven, by its sim
ple ipse dixit that a half blooded negro is a
white man and until it is able to do this
so long will the Constitution of Ohio, which
says that none but white citizens shall have
the right to vote, be held to be the Su
preme law of the land, aud Democrats will
govern themselves accordingly. .
in
a
The Great Battle Yet to be
Fought.
The Cincinnati Gazette has at length
opened its eyes to one very important
fact: that the great political battle be
tween the Democratic and Republican par
ties is yet to be fought; that "they who
talk of the victory being won, and of the
Democratic party as being routed and
panic-stricken, are simply indulging In the
puerile policy of trying to make a victory
out-of an indecisive contest by force of
crowing."! :, ... !!'.'. ' . .; ', '.":
: By fraud, corruption and the appliances
ot money, the Democracy were beaten in
Indiana, Ohio and Pennsylvania on the
13th of October. The Democracy fought
for the Right for Union, for Constitution,
for Equality in Taxation, for one Currency
for all, for Retrenchment and Reform and
they put faith so far in the people as to sup
pose they would throw a majority into the
ballot-box in favor ol these j ust proposition sj
but in the preliminary contest the people
were cheated. Seeing how they were
cheated, they will undoubtedly rally with
renewed determination to give victory to
the Right In November, ,Well does the
Cincinnati Gazette know that the Republi
cans can not carry Indiana in November,
and it knows the utter inability ot the Re
publicans to poll the vote in Ohio and
Pennsylvania In November that they did
In October, and that if the Democrats do
their whole duty in these States they will
be triumphant. This Is what the Gazette
has to say, in an editorial urging the Re
publicans to renewed efforts :
Taking the October elections as the cri
terion, less than 30.000 votes would be re
quired to change these three great States ;
uot more than 11,000 to change Pennsylva
nia and Indiana, and put the Presidential
election In doubt. We cannot afford to
lose one of them, and, besides, we need the
moral effect of a united North for the paci
fication of the country. They who tails of
the victory being won, and of the Democratic
party a being routed and panic stricken, are
limply indulging in the puerile policy of trying
to make a victory out of an indecisive contest by
the force of crowing. The prelimiuary tiring
has only developed the positions of the two
armies; the great battle is yet to be fought.
They who exult in the cry that the enemy
are panic stricken are foolishly leading our
own soldiers to throw down their arms and
relax their organization." - ;.
Democrats 1 Let the Gazette's estimate of
your fidelity to principle be made good.
Infinitely better is it to be defeated in bat
tling for the Right than victorious in bat
tling tor that whiah is false and Injurious.
You fight for the Right.
to
7
The Result of the Election in West
Virginia.
On Friday night, the Associated" Press'
dispatches claimed a Republican ma'orlj-y
ItrWesrnrglHlaTf ff6inlwo to-three
thousand. A special from the Register
Office the 'same Tilght eTatmedTDOut the
same majority for the Democrats. Not one
word in relation to the West Virginia elec
tion did the regular telegraphic dispatches
cohtatrTdn" Saturday. A '"' special to the
Cincinnati Times, dated; New York city at
two o'clock in the afternoon of Saturday,
stated that the returns received up to that
hour left little doubt that West Virginia
had gone Republican by fully? 1,500. As
West Virginia is much nearer Ohio than
New York, it is singular that no news was
had from It direct, instead of by the way of
New York city.' It 1s evident that if the
Republicans have carried that State, they
have done so by the skin ot their teeth
The following editorial on the subject from
the Wheeling (W. V ) Hegister (Democratic)
will be read with satlsiaction by every
Democrat : , ....... . ...
m
)
THE RESULT.
I As is always the case when Democratic
victories are ealned, the returns come in
slowly. The very tardiness of the news is
an omen of success, and what few dispatch
es have been received confirm us in the be
lief that the complete returns will show
that we have won a glorious and decided
victory. It is certain that we have made
great and important gains. We have strong
nopes oi navinsr ootameci a mniorltv o;
tne members ot the House of Delegates,
and have probably won enough to give us
a majority on lolnt Dallot, thereby ensur
ing the election of a Democratic United
States Senator in place - of Mr. Van
VV inkle, whose terra - expires on ' the
4th of March, 1869. : Everywhere'' the
friends ot civil liberty have done
nobly. In spite of the utmost exertions
on the part of the .Radicals, in spite of reg
istration frauds and the villainies of the
Governor, in spite of military interference
and Intimidation, In spite of the demoral
ization consequent upon the Democratic
defeats in the great b ates of Pennsylvania,
Ohio and Indiana, our friends have stood
bravely against the tide, and, by their mag
nificent vote on . last Thursday, showed
how they can and will win overwhelming
victories wnen cuese mnuences are remov
ed. The friends of constitutional liberty
should everywhere be of good cheer. The
time is soon at band when the triumph ot
the principles for which we have been
battling will be an accomplished fact.
In the Judicial District composed of the
counties of Hancock, Brooke. Ohio and
Marshall, the probability is. from the latest
returns received, that Mr. Paul! will have
a majority of 40 or 50 over his Radical com
petitor, Judge Caldwell.
It is also probable that Mr. Walker is
elected to Congress from the First District
dv irora IW to loo majority, ine vote is
so close as - to require the official
count to decide which has won. In
view of the fact that the Radicals
have been continually ignoring the possi
bility of the election of the Democratic
candidate and deriding the chances of his
success, this is perhaps the most signifi
cant victory upon the list. Even although
the official count should show that Mr.
Walker has been defeated (which we do
not believe is possible.) still the destruc
tion ot the majority by which the Radicals
nave neretotore carried the district will be
of itself a substantial triumph . and will
greatly encourage those who are strug
gling for the right.
we leel certain that we have gained a
Congressman in the Third District, al
though no returns from that region have
yet been received. We had advices from
that District shortly before the election,
which leave us no doubt that Moore has
been elected over Witcher, his Radical
competitor.
Altogether, the result is oneof which the
Democracy may well feel proud and nerve
themselves confidently for the struggle in
November. We can carry this State for
Seymour and Blair as sorely as the sun
will rise udou election dav. There are hun
dreds of voters not heretofore registered
that we can put upon the lists to-day. Let
us go to work earnestly, cheered by the
victories already won, and we can, just as
easily as not, make Seymour's majority five
tnousana or more, bee to it, ail lovers oi
freedom and right.
Hon. S. S. Cox Nominated for Congress.
gress.
It will gratify the very many friends of
Hon. S. S. Cox in this State, and particu
larly in the Districts be so ably represented
Congress, when a resident in this city, to
learn that on Saturday he was nominated
for Congress by the Democrats of the sixth
New York District com posing the 9th, 15th,
and 16th Wards of New York city. This
District is now represented by Hon. Thos.
E. STEWARTrconservative. "' '
Mr. Cox's election is certain, beyond a
contingency. ' He has, in an eminent de
gree,- all the qualities necessary to the
faithful and successful Representative. ''To
the interests of his District and constitu
ents he addresses himself with great per
tinacity. Brilliant,- ready and effective as
speaker, he is at the same time one of
the hardest workers in the details of leg
islation, and is sleeplessly attentive to all
calls of bis constituents upon him. In him
his constituents will find the most faithlul
and vigilant of representatives in Congress-
The Next Battle.
(Pa.) Republican
the mask and boldly declares :
" The next battle we have in Pennsyl
vania must be to give the right of suffrage
to the black man."
To the Democracy of Crawford Coun
ty : ' . This may be, and in the event ot
Grant's election, very probably will be, the
last Presidential vote that you will ever be
allowed to give nnawed by the power of
the bayonet! Let It be overwhelming!
You did well at the October election, but
you can do better in November. Let not one
vote be lost. awford Co. Democrat.
In the language of the Democrat, we say
the Democracy of the State : "You did
well at the October election, but you can do
better in November. Let not one vole be lost''
the 3d of November. , . .
The "Decency." A gang of "jollyfica-
tlon" rads went into the railroad Hotel,
near our depot, on Friday evening last, and
while Mr. Picard was down cellar drawing
beer for them they stole four boxes of ci
gars Another specimen this of the 'decency."
Stark Co. Democrat.
Governor Seymour.
CHICAGO, Oct. 24.
Governor Seymonr addressed an im
mense meeting of the Democracy in the
Court House square to-night.
Election.
HALIFAX, Oct. 24.
The Inverness election, which has ex
cited so much interest, terminated yester
day, and resulted in the election of McDon
ald, the antl-Union candidate.
Conference.
OTTAWA, Oet. 24.
The Secretaries of all the provinces meet
here next week to confer with the Privy
Council on the subject of colonization and
emigration.
Jeffersonian Guard, Attention !
Chanticleer Tent No. 1, Jeffersonian
Guard, will meet at Duffy's Hall this
(Monday) evening, October 26th, 1868, at
o'clock.
HON. A. MAYO,
COL. I BABER, and
E. T. DeLANY,
Will address the meeting.
" Let every Democrat of the First, Sec
ond, Eighth and Ninth wards turn out
and hear the issues before the people ably
W0
.. . . . . : :. ,
By order. The Chiefs.
COMMERCIAL MATTERS.
New York Money Market-Oct. 24.
iQGi9S;?oT,V)wer ; Pened at 135; closed at
Cincinnati Money Market-Oct. 24.
GOLD 134: buying.
uuu lueiuiuui selling; -money ' market cou-
er.: ,,. ' " r - j
tiiuuea viuse.
New York Stock Market-Oct. 24.
GOVERNMENT STOCKS Steady.
113V; (.dar-'&illiaaiiiv: do'fis
U1; new 110JU0; ao '67 110k
110; ; do. '68 . U1111; . 10 40s- 105
106- r ,
6:30 prices Wells' Express 30; Ameri
can 4546; v Adams 6051; United
States 4S49; Merchants' Union 22
22 Pacific .Mail 125126; Western
Union Telegraph 3636J-i; New York
Central 12oJ125?& Etia 8939; do
preferred 6970; Ohio and Mississippi
3031; ' Michigan Central 111111
Miunigan Southern 8586; Toledo 102&
usiuo; run ,ayneiia; vaoasn 03.
New York Market-Oct. 24.
' COTTONA shade firmer; 25c lor mid-
uumk upianae. . ; .-. .
FLOUR Closed dull; 510c. lower on
common and medium grades. '
WHEAT Dull l2o lower. ' '
RYE $1 51 1 5-2 tor western. -:
; OATS Dull and heavv: 74.! tor western.
CORN Lower and dull; 1 121 14 for
unsound and f 1 15116 forsouud west'
em afloat.
PORK Steady; mess 27 4027 50 for
casn ana regular. ,,(. v , -
BEEF Dull and heavy. '
CUT MEATS Declining,
i BACON-r-Nominal. - " : '
A.AKD Heavy; l717o for fair to
prime steam. -: .L -
j EGGS Firm at3133tv . '
Cincinnati Market-Oct. 24.
Dull; family $7 507 75: extra
$6 506 75.
WHEAT Dull and nominal at $1 75 for
No i. - ,-- .--r; :- ,
CORN Dull at 90a for old; 5560 for
new.
OATS Dull and not saleable at better
than 56o. : - -
BARLEY Dull;' nothing doing and
nominaL
COTTON Firmer; middling 24c
WHISKY Dull at $1 15.
TOBACCO Unchanged and dull; sales
but 55 bhds. -...-':.
MESS PORK Nominal; no stock. ,
BULK MEATS None . ottering; not
much in market and owners generally
smoking them, owing to improved de
mand for bacon.
LARD Dull and no demand; can be
bonght at 17.
BACON In good demand, especially
sides and shoulders; 1313J(J for sides;
151617o for clear rib aud clear,
GROCERIES Unchanged and quiet.
LINSEED OIL Dull and nrminal. .
BEEF CATTLE Firm at $36 50. ''
HOGS In demand at $78 50 gross.
Cincinnati Market-Oct. 24. Cleveland Market-Oct. 23.
FLOUR Market is dull and lower;
city made held at $12 00 for XXX white;
$10 0010 25 for XX amber; $8 75
9 00 for XX red; $88 25 lor XX spring;
$7 508 25 for X spring; country msde
ranges at $8 759 50 for XX red and amber;
$7 508 75 for XX spring; $10 5011 00
for XX white.
WHEAT Dull and irregular; No. 1 red
held at $1 811 82; No. 2 do $1 671 68.
CORN Dull and neglected, aud nomi
nally unchanged; No. 1 shelled held nt
97c. . .
OATS Steady, and in fair demand ; held
at 90c for No. 1 State.
RYE Dull and lower; No. 1 held at
$1 35.
BARLEY Quiet, hut nominally un
changed; held at $2 202 25 for No. 1 Can
ada and State; $2052 15 lor No. 2 State.
MILL FEED In good demand and firm
at $3S 00 per ton for tine middlings; $30 00
for No. 2 do; $26 00 for coarse do; $22 00
for shorts. - ' -
PORK Firm and steady; held at $31 00
for No. 1 Mess; $29 00 for No. 2 do.
LARD Steady and firm; city rendered
in tierces at 20c; 1919)c for country do
in kegs.
' BEEF Quiet and steady; held at $20 00
ior n.xtra Mess.
SMOKED MEATS Market steady and
firm with a fair demand; Hams 19c; shoul
ders unchanged at 14c.
Baltimore Cattle Market-Oct. 22.
BEEF CATTLE The offerings at the
scah'S during the past week amounted to
2,496 head, arainst, 2,631 last week. Of the
number offered 561 head came from Vir
ginia. 656 from Ohio, and 407 from West
Virginia, over the Baltimore and Ohio
railroad; 24 from Virginia and 53 from
Maryland by boat, and 792 from Virginia
on foot. Of the receipts 976 head were
taken by Baltimore butchers, 677 sold to
the farmers tor grazing, 45o to speculators
for other markets, 225 were reshipped to the
East without being offered here, and the
balance left over unsold. Prices to-day
ranged as follows: Old cows and scalawags
at 93 504 00; ordinary thin steers, oxen
and cows, $44 50; fair to good stock cat
tle $4 255 75; fair quality beeves $G
6 50, and the very best beeves $78 25 per
100 lbs, the average price being about $5 50
gross. ' The market closed at a decline from
the rates of last week of 25 cents per 100 lbs,
but owing to a superior grade of catlle be
ing offered, prices-for a few ot the best
beeves were 25c per 100 lbs higher.
SHEEP The supply during the past
week has been in excess ot the demand,
and the market is dull at a decline from
the rates or last week ot Jc per lb.
Prices to-day ranged as follows: Fair to
good fat sheep at 34ijc per lb., gross.
Stock sheep at $1 502 50 per head. Lambs
at $2 003 50 per head.
HOGS Tne market is over stocked with
hogs this week, and dull at a decline of
fully 50c per 100 lbs from the rates of last
week. Prices to-day ranged as follows:
Fair to good fat hogs at $10 5012 75 per
100 lbs net, with a downward tendency.
Baltimore Cattle Market-Oct. 22. Chicago Market-Oct. 24.
FLOUR Dull and heavy; spring extras
$5 757 50. ! .
WHEAT Dull and 22c lower; sales
No. 1 at $1 32 1 33 and No. 2 at $1 24
1 26 closing at $1 24 for No. 2. Sales of
No. 2 since 'Change at $1 22.
CORN Dull and heavy and 3J(3e
lower; sales of No. 1 at 86S7 ; No. 2 84
86c and rejected at 8284c, closing at in
side figures; sales No. 1 this aiternood at
851c.
OATS Dull and l2c lower; sales of
JN o. 1 at 4t5(34!jc, ana r-jectea at 44(fflM,
closing with buyers of No. 1 at 4646c.
RYE Dull and 34c lower; sales of No.
1 at$l 161 17)4, closing with buyers at
inside figures.
BARLEi Unsettled, irregular and 7
9c lower; sales of No. 2 at $1 71 1 76, clos
ing at $1 711 73.
St. Louis Market-Oct. 24.
FLOUR Unchanged, with some inquiry
for low grades.
WHEAT Irregular and lower. ;
CORN Declined to $1 041 06.
OATS Unchanged at 4952i.
EYE Unchanged- at$l 201 23.
PORK Lower"; $31 003l 25.
BACON Unchanged: 1313c for
shoulders, and 747"- lor clear sides.
LARD Lower; tierce 18s.
St. Louis Market-Oct. 24. Toledo Market-Oct. 24.
FLOUR Dull and drooping.
WHEAT White to amber Jo lower;
gales white Michigan at $1 89; umber at
$1 771 78 for No. 1; 6pring $1 45.
CORN One cent lower aud dull; No. 1
94c.
OATS Dull; No. 1, 55c; No. 2, 54c.
RYE Qu let and unchanged; No. 1, $1 26.
BARLEY Quiet and unchanged.
Buffalo Market-Oct. 24.
sales of 70,000 bu. at $1 40 for No. 2 Mil
waukee Club; $1 33 for No. 2 Chicago
Spring; $2 15 for White Michigan.
OATS Active at a decline; sales at 60c.
RYE Dull and offered at $1 32.
BARLEY Weak.
CANAL FREIGHTS lc lower; wheat
2c to New York.
New York Dry Goods Market-Oct. 24.
to-day, the trade is dull and prices
steady ; there is some changes looked for
in light brown muslins; Canton flannels in
better request and being lower the tenden
cy is upwards; home delains are scarce and
fresh sell readily at an advance of lc.
Milwaukee Market-Oct. 24.
FLOUR Dull and lower; sales of city
XX at $6 627 00. ....
WHEAT Unsettled. Sales at $1 35 tor
No. 1 in store.
LOCAL NOTICES.
Mbals at U hours, at Gloss and Wilper's
oct7-dtf i ! 4. P'
Gent's Box Toe Laced Shoe, with the
"English. Benu'' ole,-tlie- fines epeeimen
ot work in the market, now received by
OITH RKrNBiij&Uo?.r)r)
" ' ' 189 South High street.
-,oct21-deoUlw.
.1
; Oystersw-Oysters Oysters. I
do to'Bockley's'ftheilve dysteman! V" '
16. Broadway, to buy" Spencer, Arigur &
(Jo.s Chesapeake Bay oysters. .-
', aug5-dtonov28l v ei,
j R. Kinskll & Co., No. 189 South High
street, deal only in the best boot and shoe
stock of all kinds," and sell at the most
reasonable rates. oct21deodl w
-. -- '- m , : .:ia::r. til :l-
' Gloss & Wilper's Restaurant open da
and night! . ,j , . , I' . , -,oct7-dtf :j
For Sai.k House and lot, corner o
Franklin and' Washington Avenue. Mos
desirable property; will be sold at a bargain,
Enquire of J. VV. Moore, No. 43 West Nort(
street. ! , -. 1
octi3-dtf "" ';."' r ' "':"' 1
! The Excelsior Button Boot. Thit-'
unsurpassed boot, in French cloth entire
orot French cloth' with goat fox, in ali1
sizes. Is the neatest thing out, and can b
had in this city only at' ' - " ' '
: ' i. R. Kinsell & Co.'s, ' ;
" ' ..' I'-- ISO Cnnlh 'U1h Croat "!-.
oct21-deodlw ' "" "' ' . !' '
: Holloway's Ointment-- Rheumatism
It is not Decessary to hobble through Ii!i
on crutches because an attack of rheuma
tism, improperly treated, has resulted in the
stiffening of a limb. Apply Holloway's Oint
ment to the joint affected; rub it in with
a wllli and persist in this course until the
tense sinews begin to yield to its softening
properties.. The worst cases of contraction
may be relieved by this process. Sold by
all Druggists. jy9-dly-cw
Misses and Children's Shoes, of Bis
raark, or queer colored morocco with
French heeL are specialties at the estab
lished house of f.'
R. Kinsell & Co.,
. 189 South High street.
oct21-deodlw
: Help or we Perish. This Is what neg
lected teeth would say if they could remon
strate with their owners; and mark this,
the teeth cannot perish or become black
or yellow if the Sozodont is used daily.
" Spalding's Glce " has become a house
h)iild word.
VNY-junl5-eod6m-cw
Embroidery and Plain Sewing. Hav
ing increased facilities lor doing all kinds
of Embroidery, Plain Sewing, Shirtmak'.ng
and Needlework of every variety, the
Sisters of the Good Shepherd kindly solicit
the patronage of tbb ladies of this city,
while they tender their sincere thanks for
past favors. We need all the work we can
get. Orders left at Miss M. M. Zimmer's,
178 South High street, will receive prompt
attention. ' . oct23-dlw
Ladies' Shoes. The latest styles of la
dies' shoes, in all sizes, and of superior
workmanship, just received by
, R. Kinsell & Co.,
' 1S9 South High street.
oct21deodlw . .
Catarrh ! Catarrh ! Thousands of
persons suffer from Catarrh, profuse flow
of thick, or thin acrid, 'mucus from the
head; hawking up of mucus from the
t iroat, obstructed nose and confusion of
the head, etc., without knowing what the
disease is or how to cure it.' Humphreys'
Homeopathic Catarrh "Specific is the
best known remedy ; a mild, simple sugar
pill, which dries np the secretion, restores
the mucus membrane to a healthy condi
dition, and so cures the disease. Price 50
cents per box; sold by all dealers, or sent
by mail. Address Humphreys' Specific
Homeopathic Medicine Co., 562 Broadway,
New York. jy!3-d&wly-cw
Fine French Calf Boots, hand, sewed,
fair stitch, double sole, and custom made,
are uow selling tor $8 75, by ' ;
. R. Kinsell & Co.,
189 South High street,
oct21deodlw
! Progess. Columbus sailed to the Ameri
can coast in a four hundred ton ship, aud
first landed upon the island of St. Domingo.
Last week a vessel from St. Domingo ut-
loaded in New York over four hundred
tons of St. Croix Rum for P. H. Drake &
Co., of that city. This is but a few weeks'
aupply of this article, which these gentle
men use in the manufacture of the cele
brated Plantation Bitters. We are in
formed by an exchange that Messrs. Drake
& Co. have not advertised a dollar for a
year, but that the sales of this article con
tinue at the former enormous figure. In
1864, the receipts of the Plantation Bit
ters were equal to those of the New York
& New Haven railroad.
Magnolia Water. Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, and sold at half
the price.
RNY-sept23-deod&wlycw
Meeting of the Franklin County
Democratic Committee.
There will be a meeting of the members
bers of Franklin County Democratic Com
mittee, and other leading Democrats, at
Thurman Hall, on Friday, October 30th, at
11 o'clock A. M. A full attendance is re-
questedt as very important business will be
considered the meeting.
JACOB LOHRER, Jr., Chairman.
GEO. P. SARGENT, Secretary.
The Black Test.
"7 do solemnly swear that I accept the civil
and political equality of all men, and agree
not to attempt to deprive any person or persons.
on account of race, color or previous condition,
of any poli'ical or civil right, privilege, or im
munity enioyed by any other class of men. So
help me God." Southern Radical Carpel Bag
Constitutions.
MARRIED.
int.. by Rbt. VV. F. Lebmsn. Mr. M V. B. Lit
tle and Miss Amanda Bemmt, a'l of Columbus.
DIED.
mUUttb UD IDB IOU OI JUWVl, " u -.
Elizabeth Moore, of Hamilton township, the wile
of George Moore, aged 82 years 3 months and 19
dais.
in-law Sylvester Crothers. near Groveport, in hi
80th year. James Sandy, formerly of Washington
lownsnip, iu t"10 vv.v,,.
rri. w. a . mMtt worth T eitiian. was a
resident of Franklin oounty for nearly fifty years
and was a soldier in tne war oi isis.
New Advertisement
FOR RENT.
THAT LAHGB AND COmitIODIOTJ9
Briok Warehouso on the corner of North Pub
lic lane and Center alley. Being elose to all the
railroad freight houses ia the city makes it a very
desirable place for receiving and shipping freight.
For further particulars, aoply to the undersigned
at Freight Office of the C. C.ld R. R.
jambs Patterson. Agt.
Columbus. Oot So. .
oot28-d2w r ' '
"JX0B DB MAYO." , .
FL0R DE MAYO." "". '
A NKWI PERFTJMK ior the HANDKEECHIEI
EXaUISITE, DELICATE, Lasting FRAOBANCi
PHAL0N BON, N. Y. Bold by all Dmggiata
VNr-my2-eodly
PHALON'S "PAPHIAN B0AP" forth TOILET
NURSERY, and BATH,, will not chip th
8KIN. Price 25 cents par c&ke.
VHY-myM-eodly
TAXES FOR 1868.
TAXES FOR 1868. TREASURER'S NOTICE.
t;
'''
"
f;
r
!;
TN PrKtOANCE or l-AwTl.A.C. HEADLBT, TRKAStTRER OP vnawnme
.uuanai
! cities ."i,:J
AND TOWNS..
'it. :-.
Montgomery township...
Madison "
GroTeport School Disfc.-.
G-roreport, town
! Winchester bobool Diat.
- n. lBCQcsier, uffD......
. Hamilton township..:...
. Truro "...-...
U 1 .1 1 L o T . .
Reynoidsburgh, town..
Jerlerson township. x. -fc.J,,
iniu .......
N. AIK.ii.
' Mifflin townshio -.1
Clinton,;.- ,.,".-....
Perry .....
Sharon " . -..,..
:Worthington ?. Diat....
Worthiogton, town.......
Hlcncion township........
Weatenrille, town........
Washington township....
Norwich " ...
Franklin. 4 ....
Brown " ....
Prairie ' ' "
Pleasant "....
Harrisbnrgh town...... .-.
Jackson township........
Gro City 8. Dist......
uniT, ,y iowd
City of Columbus.
Ceil ll"JticmrKTT. t.,i'. ,frVrw"i:ll -ok U i
ilililM-Mii'dte..
...:;..:r. ft 10 wa to 5 si l in - k'i -J0 r -r -wr .
i. ' 10 1334 6 9 lol 8,iT l 591- ' " m.
.. ...'..! 10 135 10 6 i l3,-- ft JS ' ' "T"
1210:1336 lil 6 S-llolijtUo U lu I.?.
i,..... W10jl336 10 ft 9 10 ' 6 40 7 41 W " J2 " "
U10!l3 35 10 S 9 110 ?-5 40 .. S5 1o"' 5i 3
12 10 1335 10 6 9 1 10 , fti(, 6 36 10 rlZ 60 1M
, IS 10 13 35 10 6 1 10 f 5 40 10 20 tO 2, ' 11S
.. 12 1013 36 10 ft 1 lo r840 M lo" " "" "" 115
i. 12 1011384 10 9 11U ft Jo 16 o" it " ''" ""
14 10,1335 10 ft 9 1 lo 640 .. 160 "'; -" ,1'"
4 IS101335 10 6 9 1 10 ItU 16:: jo " Vio T?l!
1101335 10 6 9 1 10 ; Jio ft 3w iO ' Js "V 30 J
-f 12 101335 10 5 110 JJL 13 33 16 I S '8 OT ,8
-. 1 10 1836 10 ft 9 1,0. 40 . SO 10 I So " - .
18 101835 10 5 9 1 10 - 5 40 6 IT 10 1 2 I35
IS 10,1385 10 ft 9 lio ftjo .. 5f
t ,.... 12 10,13 35 10 5 8 1 ,0 .440 7 3s0 " J : -j0?
12 10 13 35 10 ft 9 ift . . 540 12 KM ft iSl-".y rl
12101335 10 5 9 1 10 ft M. 12 M .1? O, "iA l4S
..... 12101835 10 5 9 1 10 S jo 8 H io 7. f, -" " "
12 10 13 35 10 ft 9 1I0-. 6I4O 8 Ml" " ,
12I101335 it. s s 1 10 - s 'S "' i -v-.-ii
TAXES FOR THE YEAR
TAXES FOR THE YEAR 1868 Are due and required to be paid in pursuance of the Act passed April
TAXES FOR THE YEAR 1868 Are due and required to be paid in pursuance of the Act passed April 2d, 1859, "To provide for the semi-annual collection of Taxes."
Trefay.
eember, or one-ha f thereof on or before the twentieth da of l)mW. flwh two?tieth day of De
on or before the twentieth day of Jane next ensnini Xleoembei; and tha remaining half thereof
bEO. . When one- half the Taxes as aforesaid, charged acainst u, .,. . .
hands of a County Treasurer, shall not be paid on w befire iK tieSwMh nJ-f "i?" J,?'i In tta
the fame shall haye been ao charted, or when- the rlm.;,.; 0Uwo nnxt after;,
not be paid on or ' before the twentieth day of ?' Id" of . u1h ahaU
Connty Treasurer shall proceed to collect the same by distreai or otherwM .. .ter5-,'ftrt n "
fori bed by law. tf gether with the penalty of Ire per cflnturnTn th. .SrTJ-V.m' the ,me Pre
n all cases where such half of an" taxes, othl' to Ji delinquent: and
twentieth day of December, the whole amount of u"esothin 1 DO. b7 hJn paid on th-
:,h.iu
Tax Payers will be required to make the chan'g for tdi?mrti 1 Z'"' ' v -
Treasury Wote. and National Currency wWbrn'rid " P.Jrnen 50 Centa-
i.ve per cent, penalty w.ll b. charged on all JTa! coII'IEStVI K"ltDmi, . . -
OffioeHours Prom 8 oclock A.M. to 4 P. It. .. '" ' .';
A. C. HEADLEY.
Treasurer of Franklin County.
octas-dlUfcaOw-r
E
. i 1 A
!
j
j
j
SPECIAL NOTICES.
avert Danger. . .. ..
"Out of the nettle Danger wa pluck the flower
Safety," saya Shakspeare. Feehle invalid, do you
wish to pluok this flower T If so, invigorate your
system with HOSTETTER'd STOMACH BIT
TERS. Strength is your safety. Weakness ia
never safe. Acute disease makes short work of the
feeble. Re-enforee half-defeated nature with the
finest vegetable invigoraat in the world. Not mere
ly an invigorant, however, but a gentle laxative, a
more potent blood depurent thai any prescribed in
the pharmacopoeia, and the best ami-bilious medi
cine extant. It is because it oombines so many im
portant medicinal propeitiee that this remarkable
vegetable speci fie produces aneh extraordinary effect
Asa preventive.it forestalls disease by end wing the
human physique with extra resistant power; as a
curative, it sustaina the strength while removing the
' complaint. Its ne as a remedy for indigestion is now
ao general in all parts of the United States, that it
may be consistently entitled the national specific
'for DrSPEFSiA. Its oelebrity is not oonfined to
this eountry. however, or even this continents
There is not a port in the Western Hemisphere to
which it is not consigned; not a State between Pat
aconia and the Arctic Sea. ia which "HOSTET
TER'S BITTER'S" ia not a household phrase, r
In this month of fogs, when chills and fever and
other malarious disorders arn rife, a medicated
stimulant is an article of the first necessity for all
who travel by land or water, or are in any way ex
posed to the morbific influences abroad in the at
mosphere. Of all alcoholic tonics, the bitters are
purest and most efficacious a fact attested by lead
ing analytical chemists, and confined by soma of
the most eminent medical practitioners in the Uni
ted States.
may23deodAwly-cw-B . - - - : -'
CRISTAOORO'S HAIR DYE
. IS A STAPLE OF THE TOILET. - v
It is in demand wherever personal blemishes are
considered of sufficient oonsequence to be removed .
ITS EFFECT IS PERFECT :
Its Action lnatantaneou.
Cristadoro's Hair Preservative
AND BE A UTIF1ER is a preparation of equal merit
and repute. Its effect upon the hair is electrical.
It fastens every loosening fibre, replaces harshness
with silkinesa and flexibility, semi baldness with
luxuriance, dullness with gloss. Its use will incline
the straightest hair to curl, and prevent the driest
from tm niog gray. It is the favorite at every toilet
where it has been tried, and as a means of keeping
the hair free from scruf or dandruff, and the scalp
from exfoliations, is perfectly invaluible. . - ;
S Jd by Druggists, and applied by all Hair Dress
ers. Manufactory No. 68 Maiden Lane. Principal
Depot No. 8 Astor House. . . , .
jnnel-d&wljcm-renY-0
"To Owners of Horses."'
Thousands of horses die yearly from Colio. Th
need not be. Dr. Tobias Tenetian Horse Lini
ment, in pint bottles, price one dollar, will posi
tively cure every case, if given acoording to the di
rections, when first taken. It is warranted superi
or to anything also for Cuts, Galls. Sprains. Old
Sores, Swellings and Sore Throat. It is no new
remedy, but of SI years' standing, and approved
by the first hoi semen in the oonntry. Col. Philo
P. Bush, of the Jerome Park Course, has used i
for years, and recommends it to his friends. Or
ders are constantly received for it from the Racing
Stables in England. It has stood the test of time;
no one has ever tried it but oontinues its nse. Rec
ollect to get Dr. Tobias' Venetian Horse Liniment
in pint bottles, and take no other. Sold by the
. Druggists and Storekeepers throughout the United
States. Depot 10 Park Plaoe. New York.
rewT-jnl6-dAwly-cm '
IMPURE B'-OOD MAKES SICK
The bowels may be costive or some organ do its
work weakly. From causes like these gases and
gummy substances occur whioh poison the b ood;
the perspiration may bechecked; the feet may be
so chilled that their fetid exhalations are thrown
back upon the blood. Here is cause for pains, fe
vers, inflammations. In these cases Brandreth'
Pills are worth more than gold. Five or six cure at
onoe. Remember they cure by at onoe removing
from the body those matters which poison the blood
and make as sick. These oelebrated Pills should be
in the house ready.
See B. Bbandbith in white letters on the Gov
ernment stamp. Principal omoe Bbandbeth'8
House, New York. Sold by all druggists, .
iunelS-d&wlyem-PeKT
"A STAN OAK U KE1HEDY "
Such an article as "Dr. Tobias' Venetian Lini
ment." It has stood before the pnblio for SI years
and has never foiled giving satisfaction in a single
instance. Every drop of this valuable compound is
mixed by Dr. Tobias himself, therefore it can aL
ways be relied upon. Is is wa -ranted superior to
any other, for the cure of Chronio Rheumatism,
Toothache; Headache. Sore Throat. Vomiting.
Frosted Feet. Mumps, Croup, Burns. Cuts. Sea Siok
ness. Insect Stings. Sprains.Cholera. Colio.Spasms,
Dysentery. Bruises, Colds, Coughs, Old Sores,
Swellings, Pains in the Limbs, Biok and Chest.
There is no medicine in the "World" that stands
m ire on its own merits than the "Venetian Lini
ment." Thousands of certificates oan be seen at the
Dootor's office, attesting to ita rare virtues. The
great sale for Dr. Tobias' Venetian Liniment, has
indnced several unprincipled persons to counterfeit
this "Valuable Remedjt;" purchasers cannot be too
careful to see that Dr. Tobias Venetian Liniment '
is stamped on the glass, done np in yellow paper,
and signed "S.I.Tobias." All others are danger
ous counterfeits, and although they may resemble
the "Venetian Liniment" in oolor and smell, "
ware of them." Sold by all Drntgista and Store
keepers throughout the United States.. Price 50
cents and one dollar per bottle. Depot 10 Park
Plaoe, New York.- .
junelS-dAwlycm-pemr-o . ..
.H.D.
A Clergyman, while residing in South America
as a missionary, discovered a safe and simple rem
edy for the Cure of Nervous Weakness, Early Lie.
ear. Diseases of the Urinary and Seminal Organs,
and the whole train of disorders brought cn by
baneful and vicious habits. Great nnmbers have
been cured by this noble remedy. Prompted by a
desire to benefit the afflicted and unfortunate. I
will rend the recipe for preparing and using this
medioire. in a sealed envelope, to any one who
needs it, 1 bee or charge. Address,
JOSKPH T. INMAN.
' ' Station D, Bible House, New Y ork City. '
octas-dAw
! "Yodb Lotion has cured me of Tetter (or Salt
Rheum) on my hands of thirty years standing,"
writes Joseph Kistler. of Danville, Ind., who, has
been usin Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetio Lotion.
sepSl-dawly-CM
feS- "IOTICEJ....T, Let," ifer
ale, Lrfet,' Wants,' Fonn, "
'ltoardiar.''AVt. . nnt .
lines, pnblishea la tbts colnntn fea
omii insertion
A'1ED-AIJENTS-T5 to $200 per
month. everywhere. male and female, to-
introduce the GEN U INK I HPROVBJ
MACHINE. This Maohina will atitak t
hem, fell. tuck, quilt, cor I. bind, braid
and embroider in a most superior man
ner. Price only $18. Fully warranted fee
five years We will pay SI 000 for any
machine that will sew a strongrr, mors
beautiful. or mm-o .1 . . m ,,mwt
It wiakea the "Elastic Lock Sr.itoh
stitch oan be cut, and still the cloth cannot bsi
pulled apart without tearing; it. We pay Agents
trom S7S to $300 p r month and expanses, or a com
mission from which twice that -oroount can be
ForWoNfSS'sl COrWK-MMGHV
C ; UTION. Do not be imposed upon by other
parties palming off worthless cast-iron machines.'
under the same name or otherwise.- Ours is the
only ge nine and really practical cheap machine
u anufaotured. IB oct20-eodl3t&wt
AMUSEMENTS.
OPERA .HOUSE.
FOR A SEASON OF SIX NIGHTS
ONLY I --. - ;
- - AND .SATURDAY AFTEBNOON I '
... Commencing
Monday Ieningr0ctr267 18687
THE GORGEOUS OPERATIC SPECTACLE .
OF . .. ..........
XT 3T ID I 3J DESZ
Introdnoing Whitman'! Ca'ebrated
' PARISIAN AND VIENNOISE
BALLET TROUIE.
Composed of the great European celebrity, "
MLLE. GUISEI'PINA M ORL ACCHI t
MlLE. BARRETTA. , .
MOfrS. MARARIZ, -,. 4
..MLLE. PANZSA. STEFFtNORHi.
LAWRtbA, JOSEPHINE.
The Infant Prodigy.
- LA PETITE AUGUSTINE 1
. " AND -TWERTY
COBPa DE
BILLET ! 2
Making the Greatest Combination of Dancers ever
-. - brought together on this Continent,- Also- 4
a full oorpa of . .
DRAMATIC ; AND LYRIC ' ARTISTS
Sel-'om brought together, led by, - ,
MRS. JAMES A. OATES! w ,
Prima I onna. - ' ' ;
. The Scenery is the same used in New York. Bos-
ton. Philadelphia, Chicago and Cincinnati, wheia
the piece has been plajed to the . ,
. LAHGEST AUDIENCES ;
Ever seen in these cities. There are between ' '
Fifty and , fSixty. Ar titsts
i Engaged in this production.
THE CALCIUM LIGHTS, -- -DRESSES.
. - .1, if
v ARMOUKS.
JEWELS AND BALLET
Have all been Ioporttd from Paris. ... . '
Admission 50c and 75c. Reserved seats SI. 4 ; 5
The sale of Reserved Seat will cnmmmMA an '
Saturday morning at 11 o'clock, at Seiner's Muaio
Store.
a- Further particulars will be given in the
next issue; also, in the posters and handbills.
UCLZ. ...
SPECIAL NOTICES.
PROFESSIONAL.' !,
DR. A: B. WILLIAMS. West Broadway, Beat
digh street, Colnmbus, Ohio, has devoted himself .
jr a series of years to the treatment of certain pri.
rate diseases. He may b.ieensultedat his offis-
rtroadwa. near theKxohangs Bank , , .i
may31-tf .' ,
MANHOOD AND THE VIGOK OP .
lttttJ'tVH restored in fonr weeka. - Hnoeesa -
guaranteed. DR. RIOORD'S ESSENCE OF LIFE
restores mahly powers, from whatever causa ari---sing;
the effects of earl v psrnioious habi'S, self--abuse,
im potency and climate, give away at ones tar
this wonderful medioine, if taken regularly accord--
inc to the directions (whioh are very simple and re-
quirv uu restraint, iruui uusiuoas w iiiwaro. i r iu' .
nre ia imnossible. Sold in bottles at $3. nr fonr -
quantitien in one for $9. To be had only of the sols '
appointed agent in America, H. Gxkitzen, SOt I
Second Ave.. New York. - - . ,'ti..iJ
VKT-jyaT-aiyr - r.--
KlIANHOOD i-JwIlir jrl MetUeal
lv! Pamphlet frnm the pen of Da. CtTRTII.
The "Medical limes" saya of tbia work: "This
valuable treatise on the cause and on re of ore ma-
tore decline, shows how health is impaired throuah .
seoret abuses of youth and manhood, and bow M
easily regained It eives a clear synopsis of the
impediments to marriage, the cause and effects of
nervous debilitr, and the remedies therefor. A.
pocket edition of the above will be forwarded on .
receipt of 6 cents, by addressing Dootor CUBTIB.
No. 68 North Charles street. Baltimore, Md.
, cra-maySS-dly-r i
BATCHELOB'S HAIK DKE.-Thil
splendid Hair Dre is the best in the world fi
the only true and perfeot Dye; harm leas, reliable
instantaneous ; no disappointment : no ridiculous "
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and properlv applied at Bttooelor's Wig Factory.
No. 16 Bond street. N. i ork. rnr anrSS dAwl v " '
THE
NATIONAL TRUST CO.1-
sra5r thb citt of kbtt 'vwukTi:
No. 336 Broadway.
Capital,- t0ne . Million Dollars.
"' CHARTERED BY THE STATE. "I
DAKIT8 B. Mams am, Prsa't. Jab. MnnrxL, 8ec'y,
Receives Deposits and allows FOUR PER CENT
INTEREST on all Daily Balances, subject to eheok )
at sight. Special Deposits for Six months or more?
may be made at five percent.' The Capital of One '
-qiuion Auiiars is uiviuea amuop; over auu ebare- .
holders, comprising many gentlemen of large wealth
and financial experience, who are also personally
table to depositors for all obligations of the Com.
pany to double the amount of their capital stook '
As the National Trust Company receives deposits -I
in large or small amounts, and permits them to ba -drawn
as a whole or in p rtby eheok at sight and 1
without notice, allowing Interest on all t;i . k.i. ''
am. narties thronebout tha conntrv nan l "
counts in this Ins ltution with speo.al advantages
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ra wT-jula-dAwSm - r-a ' . " ;qo .
PHALON'S "PAPHIAN LOTIamh
r Beautifying tho 8gIS aad COMPLKXIOH' t
Removes all ERTrTI0N'S., FuVECKLBa.yiif. i:t
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Foi LADIES in the NURSERY it Viivalnable.
For GENTLKMRN .ft.r nrJAvmn. .
quaL - "PAPHIAN LOTIOH- 'ig the only eU,';
eev awauvuj yupy W UP . MH . ntstqUssnsp sl
jBaaVM
TNY-my22-eodly

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