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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 29, 1868, Image 2

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PRINTED ATO f DBLjgHXD ,
RIOHABS NEVINS.
r.. is. r,snr.iM" j liters.
TBtBBDLl JOKWIHS.-T 'T'r POT.
. i
National Democratic Ticket.
fOR PBESIDENT,
HORATIO PEMOUB,
OF HEW TOKK.
its?. oTORVICST PRESIDENT, tu aft
ITIAN.' AIB,
OF IBI88OCHI.
8NAT0RIAL BLSCTOBB AT LAMB.
WUFTTS P. KANNTCT, of Cuyahoga.
HUGH J. JEWETT. of Muskingum.
Dirt. JOHN B. .TECP.of Hamilton I
Id - ZjACKSON M. WCBLF. of Bamiltor
jj - GKO. W. BOOK, of Montgomery.
- -WILLIAM '.JACKSON of Miami. .
K WMIOBAEL H. OA? 1. f Olevnwfctl
FZRA V. DEAN, ot Lawrence.
lath
HOUSTOS H. POPPLETO. c(V
Ts'aa'c STANLEY, of Athens. '.
ZiBR AHAU jPATRIUK. of Tu-
8?U Kb WTLLIAM3. of Carron.
GEORGE WKInlKR. of nmit
MATT. MRCBARD. of TrumbulL
14th
15th
lth
Wth
lth
19th
Gold closed In New Tork yesterday
134. seesil Hoi ina oe "aO
Will address the people in the Gerrhan la'ri ,
gauge, at New Bremen, Aujrlaize count)
evening. Not. 2d. i
National Democratic Ticket. E. F. BINGHAM,
National Democratic Ticket. E. F. BINGHAM, W. W. WEBB, Chairman.
Secretary.
West Virginia Election.
,&Puh8!fterot re!
Views the eleotion returns sent forth by th j
Intelligencer (RadicaUPon whlch th
Radicals claim that they have carried th
State. The (3,-9 there h"
been the most bareiaoec lying, and prove j
it to be deliberate and premeditated false ,
hooByeJKeWajpicar'a eTirtuByrs.ri
TTh4ejMetha fcoUceaithrf J ubllitM
and the firing of jtuns over the Radical
ioCPJft-?.. u. r. it
One hundre4iw. werfirea yesterday
over the Democratic victory in this county
and 8tate. The Republicans, having a
surplus of the fund usea to buy votes in
this county, were kind enough to furnisk
the ammunitions la the asperities of a po-t
litical campaign, it is pleasant to be able to
note the existence of kindly courtesy be-;
tween the patties. a;
youth with raven ringlets, who figures u
a Radio! majority 4o Uii&State for thp con j
olation of the Intelligencer's readers, ha j
accepted an offer from the Hagerstown Al
manao to calculate, the.eclipsesnd JBx th i
time for the appwince of the ftaxj comet j
Should his leisure allow, he will also ente t
into an engagement cg.narehe, circle
and get up a rifjwj etrroytration j tb
problem known as the ''Asses' Bridge, t
furnishing .person theaDprppriate illus
tration Rlj jg 1 QjM'JJ U J
The Radical Frauds at the Election.
The Journal gives the vote of Ohio at tb
1
late election thus :
Bherwood fBaonbliean)
Hubbard (Damooratie)
IleVoHoifhiajWityr.I.f.;!"..
Total Tote for GoTBrnorjnl8CT....
Irinr ff"t8flB.v.?.- r. . .'
S 67.061'
M9.SS
m.rtr
Republican inerV. M"r'.zSi:
Vemooratio inerejt..Vri.'-
S34SS-
9.06T
This same Journal, Just before the elec
tion, jvfllleaHWjtb- ,chftrges2gaJot tt?
nf ImTmrHnsr voters into the
Stajje ii opge4UltheJepJfti3
thought at toe lime me cry was imo w
ot the scoundiet,, fleeing from the of
ficers of Justice is, the first to cryJ'Stor) J
thifef,b and the' Tertltfroyl tnat Vb werd' j
ismreo.h.i ncr.t .o hint tiif'r fijirn'
year the ;Democrats iincrefued; thelB vote -over
that of the last Gubernatorial election,
by 9&67, whfco. was but the natural increase
in population "and iin, ,;hei'v6W which in
eery section oi: the State. were cbangLag.:
from Radicftliamto iwmoctacy; Th Radrf',
lcl increase Is as,o'bteined, asr w
copfidenav Aelieye 'ironj iruporied.votera '
from other States and by poinngthf'maBS,,f
ofnegrp in- tbecounties.of, the Western. 1
Reserve, ana lnreen uiarK, warren,
garde4 he taw and trampled th estate Opn-T
stijtutloni.uuder;aootr Ja praer. to , gain, a-
The great increase in imported-votes was
in the' river eoMtfe8,'wKe'r'the JcmfjI waSj
particulart charge, that 'the .Democracy
vert 'engaged tn; that 'bnia wfui add lnia
mons fraud on the elect! ve franchise.' In the
STATBSMAN'6fe3terday, we showed by the
official returns that the Increased Radical
vote in river counties -was a base fraud on
the country. Starting at Ashtabula and
running down, the border counties on. the
east and the Ohio river counties to Hamil
ton.Vanct this'Eadrcal increase' isover terf i
thoXisahd votes, while ini the'ame counties'
the Democratic' vote is about the same as
jggtyeaf.cn.iTs s .km ;ftiimtj
Whoj in, view of thesefacta, can doubt
that the most stupendous frauds were per
petrated by the Radical leaden, at the very r
mqirhent they .were charging the attempt to '
commit the same frauds on the Democratic
party.d t-.i ,w -r n-wt? n .
To enable the Radical leaders to thus '
import: a fraudulent vote, greater by thou--,
sands than the boasted Republican major;
ity, hundreds of thousands of dollars were
spdnt; "'and perjury at the polls, .enough
committed to sink the leaders who eon-
cocted the Scheme to that perdition so enl-r -ineatly
doe to acoundreUy conduct. '. ia
The Imported voter thus brought into
Ohio cannoti, 'from the fact' that' elections
are held thesame day in all the States, vote'
in Ohio. The money of the leaders is ex
hausted, anfl they cannot import more ne
groes from Kentucky, nor take them from
Democratic to Republican counties to vote
them. These facts show that the Radical
vote of Tuesday next . in Ohio must fal
short by many thousands of the vote at the
last election and the two hundred and fifty j
thousand! Democratic votes polled in Ohio
at the Hte' election, if again polled on.
Tuesday 'next, will give the State to the'
Democraoy by thousands of a majority.
Let Jhe entire Democratic vote be polled
and Setmous will be ihe next President-
Insult Added to Injury.
-Foai says a tion
of Hebrews eaHed upon FresidentLiir- ;
colM' to nrga the rescinding of the infa
mous order.bf General Grant, expelling.:
the Jews as a class from bis Military De
partmnthe'PresIdent said that hd Jiad
already demanded that the order be re
voked, and that, lie bad received a reply
frorrfGEAHT saying that it should be done
and fiat reply, adding Insult to Injury, he
readas.lollowsS'T -' ;.. l"" ' '
"Mr. President, as you bave directed me,
I will rescind the .order ; but I wish you to. -distinctly
.understand that tbbs pioplb;
AKBTHE BESC3SNBrrS'0THOSK WHofCRC-' '
ciriEJ the saviour ; and from- the spect-" ;
mens IJuve-lurtia tact has not improved: '
A Radical Organ Repudiating
A Radical Organ Repudiating Test Oaths and the Assumption
of the Radical Congress to Exclude
Members.
Nev YdJK "Court of Appeals,' against The
constitutionality of the Test Oath, is one
tharcommendi Itself lo'lpubirrratteiitioB;
The case was this : The Legislature, in
providing for the election of the Constitu
tional Convention, prescribed that it chal
terrged; W tfiaTend thff voter" inould be"rTi
quired Aa i maker t oath y that he -j ha i
BotWoiuhtarily borne arms against
the United : . States. . not aiven aid,
countenance,' tdimSel coV'iencburagement
to persons, engaged . .la.armed ' hostility
thereto,1? iior held any office under author
ity i hostility .thereto ; or des'erted the
artny, or iled ftom.the dratt. A voter ret
fused to take Uja path. and was . ejete.
He brought suit---against? the Inspectors.
and tfie case was carried through, the Courts
to theCoort 6,f Appeals;';'";; r' .I'.jV'
-.Judge Millk&. decided: the oath ta neon -
ItutionaU' or: the' Veasot that It' was ie
conflict with the clause that "no State sball
pass any bill of attainder-Jr ex pott facto
)dw.;As thtire was at the time no law.de-
priving' citizens of the right of suffrage fo
suvbioflenses, thUi.test oath law f punishes
(or, an act which , was . not. a crinid, wheri
committed;' therefore It is a bill of at tain -
)2eii oe.of ,paSnS ,aod penalties, an4 an ex
thtt ttcto)A And.fDrthermpj'e', the1 Judge
'Even alleged offenses incorporat
ed in the oath prescribed were known to
the law, the- statute" in question! in viola
don ot the "rules 'of -common law. pro
nounces judgment of condemnation with
out evidence,, without any, opportunity to
delend against the charge and without a
trial. . It makes the party, the accuser ot
himself, and his refusal to acquit; himself
fur any cause; his own condemnation. It
punishes for an offense before an accusa
tion is made and a trial had judicially, ac
cording to the Constitution and the laws of
tne ,iana.v in compels mm, in airect viola
tion of the fifth ameadmeut to the Constitu
tion f the United States, 'to be a witness
against h Jmselt.'." . ,;- ,,.,'.: . ' : ;
The Judue was also of opinion that the
taso'aUinact violated, U6 Constitution, of
the State of Nev York. :
. i. ThiAjdecision, which we find fairly stated,
as above, in te Cincinnati Gazette, brings
from that Radical sheet Borne curious rev
elatlous. It says: '. r. ,. :. i ..,'. . r
' "-"Our readers. will ;bear "witness'that 'we
hayenotatany time ascribed any virtue
to test oaths, nor to any extra constitution
al qualifications for legally elected legisla
tors:'' We have never allowed their legali
ty. . Xhevt .were . a prominent feature ot
Johnson's reconstruction policy." He held
that Congress -could impose no conditions
on the reDeleommnnutesv' nut Mat eacli
House could reject members for disloyalty?;
and could impose such oaths as would keep
them purged of .rebel .elements The en
tire Democratic party swallowed this gross
-violation of the Constitution in their in
dorsement Of Johnson's policy,':; The Dem
ocratic mind can never see unconstitution
ality in anything which serves the present
"The entire Democratic party," nop any
part thereof,' "swaljbwed' a , "gross vipla-t
(ton-of- the Oonetitntlon in their rnd orse
pent of 'Johnson's policy ,5('oThey. indorse
atbicb;wlOhe is; gOodj aud1, reject, that
which is evtli : President Johmson was not
eeted by.the" Democratie party,'; He pro-
'esses. to carry out th'e"pollcy of MrtXrsr
30li,y which, the Radicals pretended to ap-
prove,-bofwhich they now repudiate.'The
Caaettadd85jjc aivx!
"But. as we have often affirmed .durlnar
the longretgn of. Johnson's policies and of
test-oatnst u a Representative is elected by
a ilesrai constituency; the House can not CO
behind his election to reject him. for pre
vious treason; nor can it impose .on mm
Say test oath of qualifications other than
(hat prescribed by the ConstitBtion of the
United State. To prescribe an oath that
Would Exclude a member duly .elected, be-,
cause be had been a traitor, would be to
enacfa bill of attainder and an post facto
law.. .Both, parties have departed iai from
the law in this malfcer.' The Democrats
bare bv nature iO"eonstitutional ideas
abovd their partisan 'policies and the Re;
Dublicans . wanted, to 'Bile ,' un. barriers.
agaiuet the return of traitors to Congress.
CongresB bad the power to- deal'iiritn; the
rfebel communities and to say when the
DeorIa should be restored to elective priv
ileges'; but it eonld not add to the constitu
tional qnalitJcatlons or members." l'.
I We.pubUsh this, last extract from the
Gazette for future use, for it will be but a
sh6TfIinie'befbe lhat "sheerwrepMlaMf
is, at ineaemanaaK inexuiaicuiBaaerB. in
saythat Congress has not the right to im
pose test oaths on'membvers' claiming seats In
that body,' which' would deny fo that balf
made 'np ' body the 'power ' to 'pass ex post
facto laws and otherwise to violate the Con-
gatution,.iB tgaenyinac pranenjp jne gov
ernment; fhe riht. which enables them to
perpeiuatQ r its political ..power. . wnen a
Radical' secessionist; . Is elected ; to that
body,, and:: carmot take the teat oath, he
isj absolved from so doing by order
of. Congress; :butjwhea' a'. Democrat,
fairly elected, presents ills certificate, it
be happened, to have a son -toolish enough ;
toj absent Tiimselt without leave from "his '
hdme and loin the secession armyif the
father gave him trat a crust of bread, or
allowed him to enter his bouse, he was not
allowed to take the 'oath ' or hl3 'seat, for
that was giving aid and comfor to be re-
bellion r f v . s. rr
The Gazette is now -opposed ' 6 "all test
oaths, and that makes it ' opposed .to the
main acts of the Radical. Congress, for
take from it the power to trample the Con
stitution nnder foot, by passing its ex -pott
facto laws, and its power is gone and its
ma'ority useless, except tot btbaunq pur
poses. " '
"Shows the Fear that Doth Haunt
"Shows the Fear that Doth Haunt Them."
The. Cincinnati Gazette, one ;of the great
est boasters over the late election in Ohio,
is now sorely troubled lest the Radical par
ty be beaten in Ohio on Tuesday next It
says: nor-U T'...5.?I
"We have already warned. our readers
not to be so overjoyed with the Republican
successes in the State elections as to cease
work, under the supposition that the result
in November is a foregone conclusion.
There was never more need for hard work
than now. ..The enemy has been defeated
in the preliminary contest, but the great
battle is still to be fought. In Ohio, Penn
sylvania and other States.' the Democratic
leaders are striving with great seal with
desperation, even to repair their party
losses. In the interior of Ohio, especially,
they are very Industrious. I A circular is
being sent around privately, among the
taithful, calling upon them to labor inces
santly up. to the evening of eleciion, and
ureinir them to preserve an appearance of
demoralization, thereby throwing the Re
publicans off their guard. The result, they
say, will be the complete success of the
Democratic ticket in the State.- Will Re
publicans heed the warning tn .
The great victory of the Gazette, where
in it claimed Ohio, ' Pennsylvania and In
diana by majorities ranging from 20,000 to
60,000 in each, when first announced with
guessed-at returns, was as Deautuui in ap
pearance to Radicalism as to the traveler
was the t-.rf ;
! "Dead Sea fruit which tempts the ere,
! Bat ashes turn upon the lipa.'' . . .: '
In Indiana, it is only by the exclusion of
Democratic votiug precincts that the Rad
icals can make out victory at all on the
State' ticket, and are foi ced to acknowledge
defeat on the Congressional candiates.
'' In Pennsylvania, notwithstanding the
immense frauds in Philadelphia and other
points, where Democratic foreigners were
driyen from the polls and denftd the right
to vote, the pretended majority is less than
innno. - ... ,-. i:i . .
In Ohio it is claimed to be-under 18,000,
with an Increased fraudulent' vote, nearly
double that figure. , ...
It is time, nnder these circumstances, for
the Gazette- to show its fears for the re-
I
suit,
Hon. S. S. Cox's Speech at Mt. Holly,
Hon. S. S. Cox's Speech at Mt. Holly, N. J.
Ifon. S.S. Cox iddre88ej an Jttfmente
meeting fct Mt. Holly, Burlington county,
N. J, on the 22d instant which Is reported
in the New York papers. - 1
The writer of this well remembers the
fact -noted by the son," when the lather of
Mr. Cox, came West with his prlntii g
materials,' and seted in ZanesvUle, 'anf
he remembers, too, the time when thU
mm EzRKift Ti COx' waS dismissed" from"
a professedly Ohrifctian.. Churchy for the,
great Crime o? yielding obedience to a law:
of CongresV which, the Radicals, of the.
pteeht day, under a different , name, de';'
termlned to riulllfyi, Jt Is but juatice to th
men. who expelled him from the .House ot
God. which by their conduct they had con
verted into a den of fanatics, to say, that
they ,afterward8 tried their prettiest, using
the most -honeyed words and. most abject
ojtapologies, to, get :bim - fback ;'into '.the
Church, of whih, from the blameless purity
o7 his life and his walk as a christian gen-,
tleman, be was the brightest,, if not;, th
only ornament, and it is bat equal justict
to Mr. Cox to say they signally tailed... He,
still holds to the creed of his fathers and ot
tjjs, own matured conviction, but he no
ion aer worships in that particular Church.
, The speech of Mr. Cox., which we; give
below, will be read with unusual interest
by his old friends and supporters In Central
f,h,o. Hesaid: i : r'MVH r)
.. Jerskvmen : I speak In a -neighborhood.
made interesting oy earliest recollections.
These recollections are those related by
my ftithHr.1 He was born in this vicinity:
Hay I be, allowed without either pride of
ancestry on self, to make, some diversion
from. 'ordinary discussion, to call to many
here my connection' with them. I am
aware that many of both parties are here
because of i those associations. Such asso
ciations have uothing to do with the right
or wrong of political ethics. They do,
however, ' give some emphasis to ' the
speaker when he dwells on the motives
which Inspire his thoughts. No just or
patriotic man will judge me .harshly for
indulging in some pride on this occasion.
A LITTLE ANCESTRY.
"Fifty years ago my father emigrated from
this. neignDornooa, waere nis lathers lived
before him. ' He carried on a pack hors
over the Alleghantes the old Ramage prin -'
Ing press. He was a pioneer printer. Short
ly after the late war, he bore his trade with
his Democracy to the Western wilds. (Loud
applausa.) There ne set up bis householJ
gods. - l am the poorest product of his en
terpriset . (Great laughter.) His father,- i
descendent of . the proprietor of East Jer
sey, was General James Cox, one of the
heroes of Germantown,1 Brandvwine and
Monmouth.: tie fought the: good , fight.
Uli, bouse uox . urove, uox ana Jox,':
you see, is no new play (laughter! in
UDDer Freehold.. Monmouth couaiv was
burned down by the Tories. . 1 have seen
its ruins. The Tories never loved him as
a-Whig in the Revolution. They hated hitn-
as a Democrat, alter I a or nearly twenty
years he was a member, in tact, the speaker
of one of your houses of . legislation at
Trenton. He died as the Democratic mem
ber of Congress just before the war of 1812.
tie was an honest, just, courteous, coura
geous and. fearless Democratic; champion!
tAPpiause.i - lie was tne warm iriena ot
Jrffersoar-and the devoted advocate joi
Madison.- He believed in the Democratic
rules' of interpreting the Constituion.
His hatred of restraints upon personal and
soul liberty ; his diatribes against the alien
and eedition laws: bis- steadfast dislike of
englishmen ana Hingusu policy, nave been
handed down as heirlooms.. Jn this county
or uurnogtOQ aouDuess m tnis immense
audience there must be many of his blooc'
relatlons -'there are."-' Applause) and
some perhaps, who may not be so proud of
this relationship in connection with Ms
politics. No matter. Aiy grandfather, was
married at: Mansfield, in this county..' My
great-grandfather was Mr- Borden ; Bor-
dentown perpetuates his good name. (Ap
plause.) , some of tnese good people were
Baptists whose motto was "Let us have
war,-" while, war was flagrant and some
Quakers whose motto was "Let us bave
peace," when peace was 'needed. (Great
laughter.) t If any. of the Potts, Harveys,
Vandeveres, 1 Walnrtghtsy- or others of the
old connection are here, 1 peg them to re
member the old stock, and with patience
bear voice speaking out of their blood,
whose -mly motive is their own welfare.
Although Lhave not seen so much of active.
public-lite as the. auceuto whom your fath
ers Honored, - yet often ;When engaged in
duty' -iu Congress when hissed iy-the
parasites ot power from galleries, crowded
by corrupt lobbyists, placemen ancTbigots:
often when driven by bayonets frooj camps
wnere i was nonoraoiy .endeavoring to do
my duty: when beaten bloodily and cow
ardly by raobs of hundreds on one nbt yer)M
staiwart man, simpiy oecause a was tne in
heritor of .Lae; Democracy here taught by
tny ancestors; often I 'have turned, some
times in tears, with the spirit almost, if net
the language ot profanity, to those rational
methods of government taught bv the men
pt the elder day, and I have thought-there
were oones wmcn tie mouldering in yonder
bid red church: Baptist grave yard, in Ud
pfer Freehold, which: wonld'put on .thelr
flesh 'again and, rising betore the, blessed
resurrection,' would shield from insult and
violence the delender -of truths oace cher-
isbed . here. ' (Great sensation and ' loud
eheera ) I would not have mentioned these
associations through personal gratification.
I deswn only' to Illustrate a principle. You
see before you oneof yonr own, dashed by
the "rtnux wave ot .circumstance" back
again-to the ancestral source. For two
generations the, vagrant has been peripa
tetic (laughter) nd here he, is .before
you! -.Am I not a veritable carpet-baireer
in the land of my ancestors! ("You're the
right sort.") - Am x not a living illustration
ot a Democratic principle, whose abuse is
so much to be deplored that I beg. to dis
criminate a moment with reference to it?
('Yes," and cheers.)
TRUE AND FALSE CARPET-BAGGERS.
emigration is a part of the history of
these last tew centuries, we have many
millions of people now living in America
whose homes, or that of their fathers, were
alousr the Rhine, the Liffey, the Danube; or
the Thames I We aflect to believe in the
utility and beauty of this exodus of the old
world to the new. We feelingly understand
the grandeur, not to say the value, of the
movements of the masses from the other to
this hemisphere. If we had had no foreign
population in this country from 1790 till
1868, our population would be now but ten
millions. The difference of twenty-three
millions is due to emigration and its prog
eny ! . But for immigration our values
would, have been immensely less. Each
immigrant brings to us about $250. Will
you believe it? The largest accession to
our wealth during any one period of five
years was from 1850 to 1854. '. During that
period we had 1,917,527 immigrants,. who
brought with them in goods, gold and sil
ver $479,381,000! Nearly five hundred mil-lions-of
wealth I , No one surely will fight
this kind ot ' carpet-bagging ;" but if it
came to overturn our attractive system
of ; Government , and to establish ne-
ero rule: if it came to change by: new
codesthe form and substance of .our gov
ernment and displace in one third of the
nation the white race, then we should at
once have closed our gates to the exodus.
As to internal locomotion, the number ot
people domiciled in France out of the de
partments tbey were born in, is twelve
per cent. In this country, in reference to
States, it is twenty-five per cent. No one
can complain of such movements. They
illustrate a primordial principle of public
liberty. It is the right of locomotion. It
is as did as Magna Charta; that instrument
provided for free egress aud regress. Only
tyrants have by passports and other im
pediments forbidden locomotion. ' Dr.
Lieberin his vo ume, " Political Ethics,"
has discussed tbese principles; but tbey
bear a peculiar significance now, not so
much for their observance as their breach.
Humanity would die, advancement would
stop, unless people should come and go.
it is not alone trees or plants that are im
proved by transplanting. Whole nations
are thus improved. But the transplanting
should be rightly done. : The plant 6bould
be suited to the soil. It should be cared
fur.
(-.ransDlanting without the honest
iuices. which make the life of nations, is
death. The right of inter-state or interna
tional communion ana its guarantee dv
intremment is as sacred as the right .
postal or other communion. And when
Toiuttnn pomes in the old world or civil
war disturbs us here; when the social order
is broken up and new elements to be
engratced, it is necessary not only to recog
ni?a th rttrht of free locomotion, but to
guard all who in good faith become a part
ot tne newiv crvoLaiitiuK wiuujuumc,.
vv,..w, nunla Knnr.h dinonnce "carrtet
hfltraprfl t.hev do not denounce a healthy
or righttul egress or regress. The right ot
r-on nmr.inn within a country with goods
and moneys i3 as sacred as the right of free
speech or free conscience. HlIs a source,
too, of wealth. Germany and Ireland hive'
illustrated it from abroad Twenty mil
lions of dollars annually come from Ger
many alone as a consequence of the exer
cise ot this right from abroad. Hew mi ch
would come Irom a lair and free locomo
tion within this land from North to South,
tf these Princlnlea were now nhsprypd,
SOUTH AND THE WAR.
-Oarcrvil was lett the South ina state of
terrible-destitution.' There-was, bbwever,
an attractive force to men and capital in
the ery-devastatlonf t tfceorftkV- Many
went thither to remain in o-ood faith as cit
izens. They gave their wealth, their house-
noias, tneir labor, their enterprise, to their
,new hpme. They, went thither ammo ma
nendi. -They did not go'lor Booliation or
honors.'1 tThey did not ask for confiscation.
'Ahey were : of the ' well-to-do", kind at
home, but wished to do better in the South.
iTbey were a desirable population. .They
deserved and received encourasem'ent.
They did not seek to play Jackals to the
. lions of war: or to be hyenas among the
; g aves of the dead. .They, sought not to
; exercise their right of locomotion to rav
: a-ier bati toaid the South and themselves.
, ! We should discriminate between these and
: anotherclass. No man in Georgia objects
to an artisan coming thero to help matiu-
- lacture cotton. -No one in Louisiana com
; plains if a stranger rl'ls the wasted sugar
plantations of -that State -of the-alligator,
No one in Texas complains of the Germau
who goes tuere to raise cereals, cottou,. or
nue cattle tor the Northern market. ; i .
;
A SCATHING LAMPOON.
-Thecoinpfalnt begins when the myrmid
ons Df political power,' the mercenaries and
bangers-on ot the army the Bureaucrats
. and adventurers, wno have 'no local habi
tation or a name." seek to spoil the land
,aod people. Such are the men. who, ha
ving dislocated, Dy their devices, rue indus
tries of the South, and having entranchised
the inferior, and. disfranchised the superior
race, steal the honors and pliices that be
long to self-governments, and run riot in
the means which belong to the people who
live in the States. These men are the
j cuckoos who. sit npon the eggs of other
; birds. They are the , "dead beats" .of poll
; tics, the scum which rises to the top of the
, p illtical boiler. (Loud applause.) The
'carpet-bagger" is not to be described ex
actly as a man with a carpet bag ; but the
fact that the first legislators and spoilers
in the South moved round in a mysterious
way, with black carpet-bags, having little
to Co on and much to get, gave the
name, a generic application. .He- has
'now -. : a .. fixed v. status.-': t i-He t Is
seldom found among white people, but
rather cultivating the negroes, inspiring
them with false ideas and bad motives.
He has no means: of support, -except he
earns it by bis , management of negroes,
He makes out of negro credulity a prey and
a living. He was at first a sharper; then
on the reconstruction schemes looming up
be became a statesman I (daughter, hiss
es and applause.) He had a bayonet. He
crave out rations. He registered votes. He
became an organic law-maker, a member
of the Legislature; -; The less he' had, the
more be levied of tare I . -The County and
State officers at first filled the goblet of bis
pleasure. Then he aspired to be Congress
man and Senator!' Now he hath plethora
of funds! H has 'waxed fat and kicked
kicked the negro; and the negro is kicking
back l His present occupation Is to attend
to the election, coin lies lor. JNortliurn cir-
eolation, and make-'fell who despise' him
as unrepentant rebels.!, (Applause.)
CAN WE STAND IT?
i a can re
constructed withsuch loose material. ' No
nation ever did. long stand the rule of alien
people. . Read the Declaration . ot - Inde
pendence! The greatest grievances of your
fathersthat wnicn reaaenea jersey with
blood was the "creation of a multitude of
new offices, T and a "swarm of officers from
abroad to barrass the people and eat out
their sustenance." ' The establishment of a
foreign jurisdiction, the quartering of large
bodies ot armed troop ana tne transport
ing of large armies of foreign mercenaries
to complete tne worxsor aeatta, desolation
and tyranny, were the causes or our revc
lution. " (Applause.) '''Are not these causes
potent to-day? i ("Yes,yes." Did not Mr.
Lincoln, when he was hrst inaugurated,
promise, to send on officers South except
those "racy to the soli I" He said, an
ticipating this carpet-bag business, "There
will ne no attempt to rorce'- oo
noxious . strangers among , the h peo
ple" tor onice holding. , Tins was wise;
but has this wisdom been practised ? ("N6.")
We; have now as a consequence what the
Declaration aaysi "Cruelty and perfidy
scarcely paralleled ia the most barbarous
ages,-una totally un wormy ot a civitizea
nation., '.'This' cannot ' continue. These
consequences are seen In the criminations;
outrages -and murderswntch iare Ulue
trating Radical rule the rule of strangers
in a strange land. There-can be.no safety,
prosperity or order nnder the continuance
of such a rule. '! Mr. Cox then discussed the
fiiCal questions atr length, and' wound up
with an appeal to -New Jersey to maintain
tier old democratic maiorities ana ner rev
olutlonarv fame in desnite of all political
auguries. Tie believed in the perpetuity of
the .Republic, and would work tor it, as his
ancestors naa Deiore nim. ,'-,
He closed its be had' proceeded with loud
applause, ana amid tne deepest interest .
Take Ballot from the Foreigner
and Give it to the Negro.
The Meadville (Pa..f Daily iJRepublican,' a
few days after the election, had this attack
upon the Irish because they, would not fra
ternize 'with the negro." The man who
wrote it made a great mistake in not; being
born without even, a visible admixture of
white blood in hU veins :" ' ' -"
"That . portion of our Republican poli
ticians' who- hoped to gain voters' among
the Irish: at the late election ought to be
satisfied that efforts in that dicction are in
vain, .' As a class the Irish voted against us.
With a few exceptions they belong naturally-
to the negro bating, Copperhead
Democracyir j. .hd i- -u. , .,-
j "In this city they were the most active
men on election day. The' Ink was hardly
dry on the naturalization papers of several
ot tnem t6iore tney were tne noisiest politicians-in
the ranks of the. opposition.
They are the most clamorous of all men
against "Nigger Equality," but a majority
of tbem are neither as intelligent, nor as
good citizens as tne neeroes. . i - - .
To disfranchise our colored citizens, and
give the ballot to the ignorant Irish is a
reproach- to our civilization. The next
battle We have in-Pennsylvania must be to.
give the right of suffrage to the black
men," , ' - 1 .
V.- -Yfv --.? -l(-' ! -!:. .':!!; ir-,1
Fraudulent Tickets in the Ballot-
Box.
The Greenville Democrat, in giving the re-
turns of the eltctioo in Darke county, says
The total vote of the coonty was in
creased 358 votes. Increase f Democratic
vote 129, aud that of the Radlca' 229 votes.
A portion of this Radical increase islraud
: lilent. The greater portion ot the differ
ence in- the increase of the Radical vote
over the Democratic aud the decrease of the
-Democratic msjorlty is accounted for in the
frauds of the Rads in Washington and
Franklin townships. Here the ballot-boxes
contained htteen or twenty votes more than
names on the poll books. The extra tick
ets, all Democratic, were thrown out.'' :
' The Townships of 1 Washington - and
Franklin both gave Radical majorities, and
at the election polls both ' had Radical
Judges. 'To our mind it is utterly impos
sible for fraudulent tickets to get' into
tie ballot box without discovery. If fold
ed together, when opened the fraud is dis
covered, and the law in that case throws
both tickets away without count. It not
folded together, then the Judge of Elec
tion, when he takes the ticket from the
voter, can at once detect the fraud. These
extra tickets must have been polled with
the connivance of some scamp connected
with the Election Board. " '
The Man that is to Entertain the
Tanners.
- John A. Bingham, one of the Impeach
ment committee, will speak to the Radi
cals in order to revive their spirits, lu this
city, to-night.
' He is the same John A.Bingham that Gen
Bctleb charged as being the murderer of
Mrs. Subbatt, which lady, Donn Piatt
says, was hung for the crime of keeping a
boarding house in .Washington.
The editor of the ZanesvUle Signal now
miles in derision. He used to smile in a
hasr mn sr. Journal'
As the editor of the ZanesvUle Signal is
nn nt th most temperate men In the State,
and as the Journal editor Is not, the latter
charges Ms own crimes upcn.nis neigb
Ion. T ; r. , . ,
A Spunky Clerk—Reply to the
Radical Congressional Comittee.
Oae C. A. Shipl'ey, of the Third Audi
tqri qfflceiat WaablngWn, has come ou
rather strong on the Congressional Repub
lican Comrnltteefor asking him tocontri I
ute -a voluntary oneriog" to aia tne elec
tion of .Grant and Colfax.. He !
the cbmoilttes fn a bold tetter, w itch,
8howlngJ3niPLET to he forv,SEXiiou.AC J,
JBi-AiR, and atter pitching into the wholi
career ol Radicalisms concludes ttJus:ff"
And "youf ask;me to "contribatfe td heli;
Keep this party, in.powersl caitnet dair
I full well know the const quince of a re
fusal. The office I hold, which Is only suf
ficient to support my family I know wil
betaken from me and. my wife and HttU,
ones be made to leel the effects of the re
fusal; but I have one consolation In tin
thought that I lived before I came into of
fice and by the help of God can live with
out it. I presume,; sir, the tad .ess of your
party in the recent electious has made you
more bold in demanding of the office-hold
er means to carry out your political ends.
I notice a great many persons who are op
posed to you politically have bpen the re
cipients pjf these insulting circulars,' more
insulting, because they have been sent by
your committee since the elections in tlie
States 6f Pennsylvania," Ohio and Indiana.
Had the elections iu these. States gone ad
versely to yonr party these circulars would
not have been sent to tte Conservative em
ployes in the different departments. , As it
iB, the circular -means, "your money" or
your! office."; I gay take the latter, but
give me a clear conscience that, I live bp to
what Lbonestly believe is rlhtand just.
CHAS. A. CHIPLEY.
Room 74, Third Auditor's office.
A Scare in Xenia.
jDs. statesman ine .f hiiistine8 ar i
upon. us. -. A tew days ago some one pu
a little pamphlet,, neatly wrapped, in th
Postotflce' at Xenla ' without paying tb
postage; and the brave Postmaster seeluf .
it and knowing it was not registered, tool
the liberty to break the seal of the book
but, 10 and behold, he could not read it
neither were there greenbacks to be fount
in it It was a key to some secret assocla-
tion in which our honest Postmaster wa
not one of the initiated. He became alaro -
e 1, closed ' the office, and put out for th
Torchlight office to give the alarm ; but I
happened, there as at the Postofflce. N
one was lound able to read the little book
It is a mystery the key to the K. K. K.-:-,
The story spread like wild fire. TheK.K
JK. K. K. were thought to be .npon us,
was a general stampede In all direc
tion. i some without hats or coats, v other
sending their families away,,, Many sale
were made, much to the advantage of the'
D.-mocrats, who were not at all.alarmt.
but regret that the' tittle' book ' had noi .
made its appearance en tiie lSdh' instead
the l9th, forlf it had come out on 'elect? a!
day, 'Greene county1 would have givei.
Thomas a very large majority.'' Judgri
Wlnansjt am informed, has sent his family ;
t parts unknown ;. and I. see) from thi)
Torchlight, that his property is, ad vertisec .
to be sold.
Look Well to Your Tickets.
DEMOCRAT OFFICE, LIMA, Oct. 27, 1868.
! Editors i Statesman I) Kk& "i Sirs;
"Will
yon please caution ) Judges and Clerks "oi '
election to be careful ' in making return of
tally sheets, to see that -Barnes7 of Demo- T
c ratio Electors are on sheets same as tick :
ets voted, for the reason that the Elector'- '
name for this District is printed in the tal-:
ly sheets gotten up tor some of tbe coun-
ties, "Isaiah S. Pillars,1? .which is wrong, ;
'hut the tickets will be printed throughout j
D. S. FISHER.
Member State Cen. Com. 5th Dist.
, One of the most significant things of the -
day was the vote on" the excursion traiu
yesterday, from Springfield via Delaware
an extra train, be it remembered, to carry :
passengers to toe Seymour meeting. The
votiv was bh fnlluwa- Sprtunur sevcnrir
2,Z ' nZ, , , 8 . eyS?,0Ur' 8eventy-
twoj Grant, t sixty-eight. The employes !
were not allowed to vote, or Grant would -
have had 4 majority Journal. . - ,) . :
. ' 1
' i II true, it is "significant," when Eepubli-
cans - thus attend , a Democratic meeting. ;
The efiect .will be seen and felt against ;
Radicalism on Tuesday next.
' There was no vote taken on the return
train after the voters had heard Governor ;
SbtmcSur's speech. Had it been taken, the ';
Seymour vote would have been largely in
creased, with a corresponding decline in :
,th Grant vote. r - - ;-' '''"'- 1 '
[From the Nashville (Tenn.) Banner.
A Villainous Bargain—Brownlow
a Partner in the Profits of his
own Proclamation.
at Smithville, DfKalb- county, Judge Mc-
Lialn presiding, a murder case was tried, in
which Judge Hansen AL Brien, of this city,
was engaged.- in tne course ot his argu
ment, Jude Brien made the startlinsr decla
ration that Vthere is a regular partnership
existing between Wui. G. Brownlow and
Colonel Blackburn, on the following terms:
That the said Colonel Blackburn shall ar
rest and .convey to Nashville all men in
that section of the State who are ac used
of horse stealing, murder, and other crimes,
and that, when they have arrived in Nash
ville, and before they are tried, Brownlow
shall ofler , a reward for their -arrest,
Brownlow . and Blackburn divide the
money between them, sharing equally in
the profits arising from Brownlow's recent
proclamation."- r.;: - : -- L a.
Judge JSrien elicited this statement from
the evidence of Colonel Blackburn. He de
nounced the partnership' as a "species of
lnlamy Heretofore unknown," and further
stated that "he expected to be assassinated
for exposing , the parties, and that the
speech he was then making was the last he
ever expected to 'be permitted to make at
the bar." i V" '-1 '
' The above report of Judge : Brien's
speech was received from an attorney In
the case alawyer of distinguished ability,
and one whose moral sense was shocked
at the idea of 6uch depravity as that ex
hibited by Brownlow in thus prostituting
the executive office to the vile purpose of
filling his pockets with dishonest gains.
. Tbe EartseilleVidetteyaot this villain
ous conspiracy : i ' -; .
" "The case in all its horrible details was
brought to light In open court at Smith
ville, before Hon. Judge McLain, and from
his well known zeal In punishing illegal
acts, it is fair to presume that the name of
Widi G. Brownlow will soon figure in -the
list of indictments by the DeKalb coun y
Grand Jury, and that he wilt learn that
such exemplifications of 'loyalty' will not
be allowed in the mountain circuit, and
especially in the chivalrou s county of De
kalb." -
Mob at Cedarville Green County.
No Democrat voted at the polls in Ceda
ville township, Green county, after 2
o'clock in the afternoon ot Tuesday. At
that hour the Radical roughs took posses
sion of the polls and drove off the Demo
crats. There are 139 Democratic voters in
that township, but barely tbe half of them
got in their votes. Several Democrat
were beaten at the polls, and one of them
is badly injured, having his lower jaw
broken. This is Republican freedom in
Ohio, and the way in which the purity of
Fremont Messenger.
Hon, John P. Kennedy, who was Mr.
Seymour's Secretary of the Navy, bas
taken the stump in Pennsylvania for Grant
and Colfax. Cincinnati Chionicle.
Mr. Seymour, we violate no confidence
in saying, has not yet appointed his Secre
tary of the Navy, and will not do so until
alter the 4th ot March next. When the
appointment is made, we are confident it
will not be John P. Kennedy, a Know
Nothing, who never breathed a Democratic
sentiment in his Hie. :
Last fall the New Tork World, that
standard organ of the modern Democratic
party, said : "We have no faith in theauc
cess of any eflort to shut the negro element
out of politics. It is the part of wisdom
frankly to accept the situation, and get be
forehand with the Radicals in gaining an
ascendancy over the negro M'i- -Exchange.
v, .;, ,,i,.,. i4 . -'
, About this time many Democrats believe
that their party bag been Very badly "sold"
by the New Tork World.
Fremont Messenger. Meeting of the Franklin County
Democratic Committee.
There will be a meeting of the members
hers of Franklin County Democratic Com
mittee, and othep leading Democra.tSA.at
Thurman Hall, on Friday, October 30th, at
'llvMLtendanceJs re
quested, as very important business will be
considered by the meeting.
JACOB LOHRER, Jr., Chairman.
JACOB LOHRER, Jr., Chairman. GEO. P. SARGENT, Secretary.
Col. L. Baber and Hon. A. Mayo.
TOUadd'riss.the people of PUin' and'adi
olnl,,KtownshIps ts -New-Albany-on
Monday eveciug, Noyember 2:l, at 7:30., r
'..'." .: " " " By order of Committei'.
-Ge.' ROBSRT AWDKKSON. A public to-
kert f gratltudcfor the patriotic service s
of Gen. Robart Anderson at Fort Sumter
has ttoen suggested It-Is stated that the
Ueueral has- an invalid wife, who lost all
her on means tluring the-war, and two
young children, whose. education must be
provide! for; and his salary is . his-only
resource; His health t broken by lobg ser
vices In the army, ana by the nardships be
endured wblte holdiiijTTortSumteT wnii a
handful of men against the combined
forces of the rebels in 1331. --
MARRIED:
GLEA30N BLAIN On Wednndar, October
28th. 1868, at the residence of the bride'j parent
by the Kev-W. B. Manhal. I). D.. Gkoegi W.
(U.EASON to JIabt J eldegt daughter of John T.
B ain. - ' ""
:
"
-.
,'
'
'
-K.
-There
,'
j
j
i
i
'',
SPECIAL NOTICES.
ACleiryman, while rfsiding in S-nth America
as mieeienerydieeoTered safe and eimple rem
edy for the Core of Nervous vv-ikness. Early Ue
eav. Diseues of tbe Urinary and Seminal Organs,
and the whole train of disorders brousht on - lv
baneful and vioions habits. Great numbers bare
been cured by this noble remedy. Prompted by a
desire to benefit the afflicted and unfortunate. 1
will aend the recila for DreDarios and nsine this
medioire. in a sealed envelope, to any . one wbo-
neeas it, ism or cbabbe. Address,
JOSEPH T. INMAN.
Station D, Bible House, New Y ork City.
ocBS-diw - . . ., - . . -
.TAN ROOD ADD THE . VIGOK OF
11 lOti rii restored in four weeks. Success
ruaranteed. UK. KlUOKU'S KSSEJNUE Or lil JS
restores manly sowers, from whatever cause ari
sing:: tbe effeots of earlr pernicious habits, self-
abuse, impotency and climate, give away at once to
tnis wonderful medicine, it taKen regularly aceord
inf to the directions (which are very simple and re-,
quire no restraint from business or pleasure.) Fail
ure is impossible. Sold in bottles at SS. or fonr
quantities in one for $9. To be had only of the sole
appointed agent in America, H. Gebiizbn. Sot
oecona Ave., new lorsu A . ,
NT-jy8T-dlyr " " ' ' 1 -'
DATCHELOK'S II A IK. DtE. This
mj splendid tlair ue is the best in the world
the only true and verfeot Dye: harmless, reliable
instantaneous t no disappointment ; bo ridioulous
tints; remedies theilleSects of bad dyes: invig
orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful, black
or oroton. bom oy all urousists and Perfumers
and properly applied at Batchelor's Wiz Factory,
no. w Bona street, n. I orK. pnt apns d&wly
"Yous Lotion has cured me of Tetter (or Salt
Rheum) on my hands of thirty years standing.
writes Joseph Kistler. of Danville, lad-r who has
been usins; Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion.
. eepSl-dAwly-rif i , . -...
New Advertisements.
!
Franklin Building and Loan As
. Rfirtstinn:
X
in -iui.
rrHE STOCKROLDEK9 AND OTB
X era of the Franklin B. and L. Association are
oe of W. Morrison. Postoffice entranee. THI8
n'eleek; for the election of officers and other busi-
a ws. A lull attendance is requested.
. " DAK I Lil l ,
jUHTIN MOKRISOS. -J.
J.JANNEY.
D. JAY THOMPSON. .
B. BURR. - , -
JOHN REG VES,
J. H. GROVE. -
i- .. .. . Corporators.
OCt20 dlt
Paving Notice.
: To alt whom it may concern : -, . , - , ,
, '- " ' ' - Cnrr Clstik's Officb.J
' Columbus. O.. Oct. J6, 1888. (
Notice is hereby siren, that proceedinsshave been
, instituted in the City Council of Columbus.for mak
ing the following improvements, to-wit:
for grading the torth hslf ot Perry street" from
Hih street to the corporation line. .--.
I Also, foe ending and paring tbe gutters and
grading and graveling - the roadway and side
walks on Mound street from Washington avenue
to the east line of lot No. 16, - - - r
i Also. lor a double row Hag stone pavement across
;Mound street upon the west side of High street,
i The same to be done in accordance with plats and
estimates to be prepared by the City CivU Engin-
;eer and filed in the offioe of the City Clerk.
All iwkaiii nlkimin. rt,m,.M nn ,Mnnnt nf am,A
proposed improvements, are reauired to file their
claims in tbe offioe of the Clerk, in writing, oner
oeiore tne i iiteentn ' aay oi Lieoemoer, A., v.
1DOO.
, L. E. WILSON,
'
FARM FOR SALE.
-VTOTICB IS HEIIKBV GIVES THAT
Xl on vondar. Nov. 3d, 1868, I will sell at public
auction, to tne mgnest bidder, the farm in Darby
township. Pickaway eounty, Ohio, lying two miles
south of Har Ifcbure, on which W.O. Hrown resides-,
eontisting of 631 acres of land." This farm
-will be divided on tbe dar of sale into small farms.
to suit purchasers. The sale will take Dlaee at the
house of sa d Brown, at 3 o'clock P.M. Terms
Sale One-third cash on the day of sale, and the
balance in one and two years, with interest, to be
secured by mortgage on the premises. Also, at
tie same time aod place. 75 aoraa of Uorn in the
shock will be sold; feed lots o be furnished with
the Corn. Terms vf said sale to be made known on
tne dav or sale. U. t. KKWIUK.
eetS0-t().SB3l - : : Assignee.
FOR-RENT.
THAT L4R6B AND GASIIIIODIOrS
Brick Warehouso on the corner of North Pub
lio lane and Center alley. Being close to all tbe
railroad might houses ia the city makes it a very
desirable place for receiving and shipping freight.
For further particulars, apply to the undersigned
t rreigut umoe ot toe v. j. a u a. a -
, t James PATTJiRsoN.Ag't.
Colo nib ot, Oct 38.
oct26.d-.iw r - " ' - -'
-FOK'SALE.
A' PAIR OF JOE GODWIN ' COLTS. FIVE
i. and six years' old. very handsome, kind and
so una. w in oe soia low.
augae-otf ; i r : kiohard nevins
SHERIFF'S
PROCLAMATION!!
8 Hfc RIFF'S OFFIOE.
COMTMBCS. O ; Oct. 16, 1868. 1 '
I.GEORGE fl. EARBART. Sheriff of Franklin
C.luntT. tttate of fthin. do herebvnotifv thAnimli-
fled Eleotors of the County of Franklin and iState of
umo.to assemble ii their respective lownebips and
Wards, at the usual places of holding elections, on
Tuesday (IMmf; the 3d Ony ofXo
- vember), A. I. 1868, - . '
then and there proceed, as the law direets. t
elect Twenty-one Electors of President and Vic
President of the United States, in pursuance of th
Constitution of the United States and of tbi
State. ' -,,--
In testimony whereof, 1 have- rerennto set my
hand and seal, this. Fifteenth day of Oc
5 . tober. in the year of oar Lord one thousand
SEALj eight hundred and sixty-eieht, and in the
, Ninety-third year of the Independence of
! I the United States of Amerioa.
GEORGE H. KARH ART.
Sheriff of Franklin County, O..
ooM5-dfcwtd-r -
, The 3imt Sfedlelne titr the Skin, eares .
' j without fHlL. every klnft er nq.
1 '. slKUUy eruption or the fhee,
or ttehlna:, IrrltsUlnsn er
j ellatreaalna; eataneeus
- diwaie on any ears
- of the peraon. . .
, . ' It M uettrtff reliceed me of thtrl mortifying erwp- '
tion. and I nm now lookina quite Hke a mnn," writes
t-harlea E. Noble, Genc-ral Agent of Mich. Central
! K. R., 173 Broadway, N. Y. -
We JinH it on invnlnabie remedy for Tetter, eft?.,"
write Higlcy llroa.. Druggists, Fairfield, Iowa.
, "I have tried your valuabte rrmedv for BarberU
Itch with great mccea," writes C. W . Dumont, of
Leomiustur. Haas. .
Bend for circular. Price, 75 ets. and tl.OO.
- Prepared only by SOLON PALMER,
) 36 West Fourth Street, Cincinnati, O.
For sale by Druggists generally. s - . i" -v
septll-deodAwly ' -'
NATIONAL TRUST CO.
OF THE CITT OF HW TOSS,
i JVo. 330 Broadway. .'
Capital, - One Million Dollars,
CHARTERED BY THE STATE. ... ' ;
Darius R". H anqim. Pres't. Jas. Mkrbill. Sec'y.
Receives Deposits and allows FOUR PERCENT
INTEREST on all Oaily Balances, subject to check
at sight. Special Deposit for Six months or more,
may be made at five percent. The Capital of One
Million Dollars is divided among over 600 Share
holders, comprising many gentlemen of large wealth
and finanoial experience, wKo are also personally
liable to depositors for all obligations of the Com
pany to double the amount of their capital stock.
as tne national lrun company receives deposits
in large or small amounts, and permits them to be
drawn as a whole or in rt by check at sight end
without notir-e. allowing interest on all dail y balan-
oes, parties inrouguoui toe country can keep ae
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lifeinsurInce.
Uu ----
RATIONAL
LIFE INSUE A1ICE' CO.
United
StatiesiiiBf - America,
WASHIHOTON. B. O. v'S.c'-
CHARTERED BY V PE CIALACT OF
... , ; CONGRESS. : . ;
Cash Capital, - i - i$l,000,00p:
. --paid iif fulIt
;)r; BRAWCII OFFICER
FIRST NATIOITAL BANK BUILDING. j
! w PHILADELPHIA h t
To which all general correspondence should be ad-
.. a'sseo. ... ,, t . ,, ,., j.
' - - -q T? -i-i-OFFICERS!
;
CliAREnTT? H. OLARK. President. y m
JAY COOKE, Chairman Finance and Execnti-re
HENRY 1). OOKE. Yice President. ' T '
EMtRdON W. FEE TV Secretary and Actnary. "
; THE ADVANTAGES
" Offered by this Company are r'-' V, '.-'"l
It is a National Oomour. ahartared h auMial
act of Consjrees. 1868. .- .
It has a paid up capital of tl.eOO.aos. . -- .:
It offers low rates of premium. - - - : . :
Is tarnishes lamer luauTanee than ctKev Rnnia.
nies for the same money - '- - ?
kltis aennite and certain in its terms. ,
- It is a home Company in eyery locality.
v lt4 Policies are exempt from attachment. . ...
There are no unnecessary restrictions ia the PoV-
ioies - - -j-- - - '
Every Poliey is non-forfeitable. -'
Polioies may be taken that will pay insured their
full amount and return all tbe premiums, so that
the Insurance costs only the interest on the annual
payments. r , rx f 4 j
Polioies may be taken which pay to the Insured,
after a certain number of years, durinc life, an an
nual income of. one-tenth the amount namedia-thei
Polioy. ----- - -
N o extra rate is -ehsreed f o risks upon the lire
of females . .
It insures nofcto par di-ridends.- but at so "low nr
cost that diridends will be impossible.
. , . JOHN W. ELLIS ft CO.? , A
Cincinnati, Ohio. General Agents for Ohio, Central
. and Southern Indiana. - . .
COX, DWYGR &;CO.i - f
Columbus. Special Agents for Franklin,' kicking
Mnskingam and Coshocton counties. -
peMT-ootsa-deodAweowly .- ; ?i -ts -i r
AMUSEMENTS.
OPEKA" HOUSE.
: FQR A SHORT, SEASON ONLY! i
JANU SATURDAY AFTERNOON I .
Commencing -
J Wednesday Evening, Ocl. 28, ml
.TBE GORGEOUS OPERATIC SPECTACLB
OF
XT 3NT" I -Ii3XrEIS
Aairuauoing n oibmaa s ve eonteei' I f v
i PARISIAN AND V1ENNOISE r i ' T f
B ALLET J1 TR OTJE?
- i - ai0 a full corps of
DRAMATIC. AND ; LYRIC) ARTISTS
SeM-om brought together.led by I j
1 sw..., MRS. JAMES A. 0 4TE81 .', O
Prima ''onna, , s KaiuliH
; Mons. G. MORA WIG, Maitre de BaTiet.
Prof.J.E.HARTKI..-beaderof Orchestra. 1 t
- 'ibe Scenery is the same used in New York. Bos
ton. Philadelphia, Chicago nd Cinoinnati, wheie
the piece has been pla;ed to the -
! LAKGEST APDIEBCES - '?
'-' Ever seen in these cities. '...'' .",
DRESSES. - - -
ARMOURS, - - i ; m-. i. , j
rfvis .v i- JEWELS AND BALLET
Have all been Ia.ported from Paris.- " '
' Admission SOo. and TSo.' Reservedjeats iT ,
' The sale of Reserved Seats will commence on
Saturday morning at H o'clock, at Seltser's Mosio
Store.
gtsr Fnrther 'particulars wiQ be 'given In tbe
next issue; also, in the pjsters and handbills. 1
eetsa .' . .
-SPECIAL-NOTICESr
J
. univiinuuiiu u iihiii ui.M
IS A STAPLE OF THE TOILET. J 1
It is in demand wherever personal blemishes are
considered of sufficient consequence to be removed
ITS EFFECT IS PERFECT :
Its Action Inatnntavneous.
Cristadoro's Hair " Prtservatlv'
AND BEAUTIF1ER is a preparation of eqnal merit';
and repute. - Its effect npon the bair is electrical.
It fastens every loosening Sbre, replaee harshness!
with silkiness and flexibility, semi baldness with
luxuriance, dullness with g'oss. Its use will Incline
the straightest bair to curl, and prevent the driest
from tuning gray. It is the favorite at every toilet
where it has been tried, and as a means of keeping; '
the bair free from scruf or dandruff, and tbe scalp "
from exfoliations, is perfectly invaluable. "
S ld by Druggists, and applied by all Hair Dress-ers.-
Manufactory No. 68 Maiden Lane. Piinoipal
Depot No. Astor House,
jnnelS-dAwlyem-PCNY-q -:-- -----!.-.
To Owners of Horses."
Thousands of horses die yearly from Colio."TIi
need not be. Dr. Tobias' Venetian Horse' Lini
ment, in pint bottles, price one dollar, will posi
tively cure every case, if given aooording to the di- '
roetions, when first taken. It is warranted superi- )
or to anything else for Cuts. Galls. Sprains. Old '
Soree.-fciwelljngaJ-and Sore Throat-.- It- is noTreir -remedy,
but of al years' standing, and approved
by the firt horsemen in 'the country." Col. Philo
P. Bush, of the Jerome Park Course, baa used i
for years, and recommends it to his friends. Or- -ders
are constantly received for it from the Racing
Stables in England. It bas stood the teit of time; '
no one has ever tried it but continues its use. Roc-?
ollect to get Dr. Tobias Venetian Horse liniment '
in pint bottles, and take no other. . Sold by the i
Druggists aad Storekeepers throughout ths United
States. , DepotlO Park Plaoe.New York. , . . L
FCNT-julB-diwly-cm . ...
IMPURE BLOOD MAKES SICK
" The bowels may be costive or some organ do its
work weakly. From eansea like these gases and '
gummy substances occur whioh poison the b ood;
the perspiration may be checked; tbe feet may be
so chilled that their fetid exhalation are throw -'-back
upon the blood.. Here is cause for pains, f e- - -vers,
inflammations. In these 'oases Brandreth ,(
Pills are worth more than gold.' Five or six care at
onoe. Remember tbey cure by at bnoe removins
from tbe body those matters whioh poison the blood.
and make as sick. These celebrated Pills should bs
in the house ready.1 - .
See B. Ba amdaeth in white letters' on tbe Gov- v
ernment stamp.-.. Principal office BBAKDKXTH'a t
Housa. New York.. Sold by all druggists,
iunel6-d4wlycm-peNY
A TANDAD BEfflEDI "-
' Suoh an article as "Dr. Tobias Venetian Llnie I
ment." It has stood before the public for! years , , j
and has never failed giving satisfaction in singls
instanoe. Every drop of this valuable com pound is r
mixed by Dr. Tobias himself, therefor, it oaa al. '
ways be relied upon. Is is wa -ranted superior to .
any other, for the ours -of Chronio Rheumatism, i
Toothache, Headache. - Sore Throat. Vomiting;
Fronted Feet, Mumps. Croup. Burns. Cuts, Sea Sick- '
ness. Inseot Stings. Sprains, Cholera. Colicpemna.
Dysentery. Bruises, Colds, . Coughs, Old Sores.
Swellings. Pains in the Limbs. Back and Cheat
There is no medicine in the "World" .that stands
mire on its own merits than tbe "Venetian Lini- '
ment." Thousands or certificates can be seen at ths
Doctor's office, attesting to Its rare virtues. Th -
great tale' for Dr. Tobias' Venetian Liniment, has
induced several unprincipled persons to counterfeit
this "Valuable Remedy:" purchasers cannot be too
oareful to see that "Dr. Tobias' Venetian Liniment ' i
is stamped on the glais. done op in yellow paper. ,
and signed "S. I. Tobias." All others are danger
ous counterfeits, and although they may retmbl4 '
the "Venetian Liniment" in color and smelL"-V )
soar Asn. Sold by all Drunista anil Ht. -
keepers throughout the United States-. Priest -SO 1
cents and one dollar per bottle. Depot 10 Park
Place, New York. : - '.it n.O .K-'lt
PROFESSIONA L- "
DR. A. B. WILLIAMS. West Broadwav n...
dish street. Columbus. Ohio, ku !Tl7
or a aeries of years to the treatment of certain pri.
rate diseases, tie may bsoensulted at his effiee-i
laajuru . , , .r
V'sNHOOOItU.iMttfl,
fete Medical I
A M. X'tTMOAisll wr4Bh.. tlkm k
ta i , : r . J .. r" v
B CtntTlg.-
a uo jrtaaiaBi iimu- mm.-wm nr. fhi. u umi
wily ; rewined It eiTs le VJK
Iftmaira ih .1 rw w
impediments to marriage, the cause and eW r
nervous-debilitv. andThi rem.di. hiJE0f -
Pooketediti?n of the above will be forV.V'.j l M
4 receipt, th ents. t
Joi as North nwiM a:r :i7?wf.vfc.--.;

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