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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 30, 1868, Image 2

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1 1 I I
PRINTED UD PUBLISHED BT
RICH A5RD jfcr JEX N8.
OOLTTMBUS, OHIOl
OCT. 30
11 f
I
i
National Democratic Ticket.
. j n U ' FOR PRESIDENT, :
HORATIO SEYMOUR,
or new tokk.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
-."u-pHANK P. BLAIR,1 i
or missevHi. j
Xleetoif of rresMeiit, and Vioe President
, 8 U f'i 1 gin AteMAt m.KCTOBB ATLAHflB.' r- j
RIIVTTS P- RANNFY. of Curshrga. ,
HUGH J. JKWETT. of Muskingum.
IMRTBCT BUtOTOas.
1st DisW JOH" B. JECP.of Hamilton j
i" - JA1KR0N M. NOB LP. of Hamilton.
GV.n. w. HUUK.or Montgomery ,
WILLIAM J. JACKSON, of Miami. :
ISAIAH PILLARS, of Allen. '
" MICHAEL H. DA VIS. of Clermont. '
-1 -JSARLEY P, POFPLKTON, of Dela
I LI 1 were. 1.5 F.jii ? 4 -i 1
ATOliPH-KRAEMKR, of Ottawa. I
ANI)KhW K'lAUa, of Wood.
EZRA V. DEAN, ot Lawrence. ,
JOSEPH J. GREEN, of Pike. 1
i..h rHARI.V'.S KOLLETT. of Lickirtr. '
14th '"" -HOUSTON POPrEETOS. of Lo
Tain. litft. " Ta tn STANLEY, of Athens.
16th ABRAHAM W. PATRICK, of
Tub-
THh - SAMDKL wTt-LtAMS. of Carroll.
18th " EORGE WEIMKR. of Summit,
ink MATT. BIRCHARD. of TrumbuU.
Gold closed In New York yesterday at
'
The Black Test.
"7 do solemnly swear that I accept the civil
and political equality of all men, 'and agree
HO tO attempt o aevrivv ujf jhh ovn vi jki fluiMj i
on account of race, color or previous condition.
of any political or civil right- privilege, or im- j
muntty enioyed by any other class of men. bo
help me God." Southern. Radical Carpet Bag
Constitution,
The Journal on Election Frauds
—Slanders on Columbus.
Tbe bird that befouls its own nest, is
said to be the meanest of all living things.
It Is no worse, however, than the man who,
by falsehood, false figures and false infer
ences, attempts to bring discredit on the
city that Kiye Ji" an abiding place, and
whjese, business'! men furnish him a living.
Since ihe election on the second Tuesday
' In this month, the Journal has attempted to
obonrithal the city- of Columbus, usually
the most orderly and best and cheapest
government, of its size, in the State, is given
over to mob violence and misrule that its .
monicipal officers are banded with "thieves
and other law breakers, to set the election
laws at defiance, and that the city, grow
ing faster in wealth, in population and in
business enterprise' than any other of the
second-class cities in tbe State, la vastly
overrated in population. These things are
done, not by fair argument, supported by
f icts, but by false: figures,' sustained by
arrant falsehood.
For instance, the Journal publishes the
vote in the city for Mayor in 1863 and for
Marshal in 1868, and contrasts it with the
vote at the election for State officers this'
fall, to show that the vote of 6,053, given in
Columbus, on Tuesday, the 13th inst., was
a fraudulent one that the true and entire
vote ot the city was but tbe 3,529 given in
1865, for Mayor, or the 3,993 given as the en-,
tire Vote for Marshal In 1868.
To draw it mild as possible, this exhibit
is the most contemptible special pleading.
The vote at the municipal election is al ways
sffifilTwheii compared with that held In Oc
tober. Had he Journal compared tbe vote
of last fall with this, the result would have
hown'a different phase. 3 10 v Ji-
The entire vote ot the city at the October elee-
x tion in 186T was.-.-' ---- 5428
In 1868.... i ...-
Showing but 627 'votes between the: two j
elections In a city" whose" population is
growing faster .than any other in Ohio, and
in which, during the past summer, more
bUBiness "and '-dwelling houses,' not with- '
standing the. great cost of building mate
rial, have been erected than during the five
years, previous. ?: j r -- r. .-;
The Journal makes this attack on the
city. In order to show that the Democrats
polled a larger vote than . was legal . at
the late" election. Let us see if its own
figures cannot be tnrncd against it. .Be
tween the Marshal's vote last spring and
the vote this lall, the Republican vote in
the Ninth Ward increased 103, and tbe
Democratic vote increased 170. This was '
tbe waid where the Journal stated Repnbli
. cans were driven from ' the polls and not
allowed to vote, yet the Republican per
cent.' of increase was greater than that of
the Democracy. ' ' . .." ' ; .
'In the Eighth ward, "where a row was
got-upby a leading' Radical, catching a
Democrat, who had been attacked with
stones by a negro, thus allowing the intel
ligent contraband to escape, tbe Republi
can vote of this fall was increased over that
of the spring election 107 votes, while that
of the Democracy, largely - in the ascen
dency, was increased but twenty-six votes
more than the Radicals, These tacts show
h)w villainously the Journal lied we use
strong language because none other suits
the villainous falsehood in charging fraud
upon the Democracy of the Eighth and
.Ninth wards. V ";V".'; : ' ''' " ' '' '" "
In the First, Second and Third wards,
where Republicanism bad its own way,
controlling the election, the increase be
tween - the two elections , in these, tbe
smallest voting wards of tbe city, was :
In First ward...... ....... ......... '. 119
Second ward ss
Third ward........... 117
Republican Increase....... 875
There is less building in these wards than
any others in the city. In the Second and
Third most ot the bonded wealth of the city
is to be found,and where that is, no Improve
ments, except at the cost ot the public, are
made, and yet, in these wards, whose voting
population combined 1s not, on a full vote,
as great as that of either the Eighth or
Ninth (Democratic) wards, the increase is
nearly as large as both the Eighth and
Ninth wards combined, with their 1,541.
voters against the 899 of the two Republi
can wards. --
If, then, there was fraud, tbe Journal's
own table shows that the frauds were com
mitted in its own wards, for there the per
cent, ol Increase is greater than in the Dem-
ocratio wards. ... . , -H .. . ., , u , . s
The city of Columbus, at the late elec
tion," polled no fraudulent votes. Within
its corporate limits it has fall five hundred
more votes than were polled on the 13th
instant, and he who attempts to show that
this city has no population to justify such
a vote, and who brings np tbe figures of a
municipal election, where scarce ever more
than half a vote is polled, and contrasts it
with thatof a general election, to prove that
fraud has been committed, does that which
he knows to be wrong, and is to all intents
and purposes as bad as the bird that befouls
its own nest, for be glanders his own city
striking at his business interest, and
lies like a thief in the attempt, a . ..
Col. J& '3aber'. atnid Hoa. A. Mayo
Will address the people of Plain and ad
ininir 'townships ' at i New . Albany on 1
Monday jjvenin. November, ?d,.at7d. .C j
c By order of CoiiMmis. K-
—Slanders on Columbus. A CHANCE FOR THE BOND-HOLDERS
One Million Dollars Offered as Wagers
on Seymour's Election.
The Radicals didn't show their
Faith by Works.
H. T. Helm.bold, of New York, who
lately sent his check -lor forty thousand
dollars" to the Democratic Committee ot
New ,York,. to be used in printing and
disseminating documents, is out in a card
offering to stake one million dollars on the re'
suit of the Presidential election, in tour differ
ent bets of two hundred and fifty thousand
dollars each. 1 Mr. Helm bold, in his card.
says : . .. . ' . ' :
k "1 am now ready to waeer one million
dollars cash, on the result ot the November
elections, as follows:
- "Two hundred and fifty thousand dollars
That Grant will not receive a majority of
tbe electoral votes ot the United States.
nr a majority of the votes cast by the peo'
pie.' '. :..-
Two hundred and fifty . thousand dol
lars That Indiana and Pennsylvania will
in JNovemoer, go for Seymour and Blair.
'Two hundred and fifty thousand dol
lars inas mew lorK state will go for Sty
mourand Blair and Hoffman.
'"Two hundred and filtv thousand dol
lars That Seymour and Blair voill be elect
ed President and Vice President of the Uni
ted States.
"Gin be seen from ten A. M. until tour
P. M, from this date to October 28, at my
drug store, 594 Broadway.
'"As to integrity, I refer to Governor
Curtin, of Pennsylvania: ex-Governor Joel
Parker, of New Jersey; ex-Governor W.
H. Minor, of Connecticut: the Hon. D. S.
B irnes. of New York; Wm. Wightmen,
linn of Powers A YVigbtrcan, Philadelphia;
and as to disposition and ability, to the
leading druggists and publishers in tbe
United States. ;
"H. T. Heliibold, New York."
.. Here, then, was a chance for the bond
holders to win money enough to repay the
corruption fund they subscribed to carry
Ohio, Indiana and Pennsylvania. . They
did not dare . show1 their faith by their
works, and respond, with their loose
change, to Hklmbold's proposition.
They say they are certain to carry Indi
ana and Pennsylvania. They had a chance
to win two . hundred and fifty thousand
dollars on it, but they did not dare fork
over.-; . '- i -
They say thpy are certain to carry New
York. They had a chance to tain a quarter
million dollars on tJtat proposition, but dared
not accept. : x TZ; - pirv"v
They say they are certain that Grant
will carry a majority of the Electoral votes
of the United States. They bad a chance
to win 350,000 dollars on that, but their
courage failed them. "
They say they are quite certain that
Sktmour and Blair connot be elected
President and Vi:e President. . If they
dared to show their faith by their works,
they had a chance, a slim one we admit, to
pocket a quarter of a million dollars on the
proposition.
. But they had no faith they dared not take
these bets, fob they did not cars to haz
ard ONE MILLION DOLLARS on the
RESULT. " ' . ,
Mr. Heliibold gave references to show
his ability and his willingness to do all he
says. He is good for more than twice tbe
amount. . But he got no one to accept his
bets. ... : .. ,
The So-Called Naturalization
Frauds.
. The Journal and tbe Radical correspon
dents of the Cincinnati papers, have made
a terrible to-do over the arrest of John
D tjffy, a citizen of this city, on the charge
of complicity in certain supposed natural
ization frauds. Mr. Dcvfy had a hearing
on yesterday before Commissioner Chit
tenden, ; which revealed a scheme
of ... double-di6tilled .. scoundrelism -on
the - part of Radical leaders, which
most sink them . in . the estimation of
all honorable men.', The witness Smith
was compelled, by a searching cross-examination,
to confess that he was instigated
by a leading Radical to make! the charge
o l which Mr. Dcfft was arrested, to save
himself from prosecution for illegal voting,
and that he was, moreover, promised
credit of, . a grocery if he would
swear -out the warrant. , This bribed
witness acknowledged that he voted on the
naturalization papers which he had'not
procured from the Court, and that be also
voted in 1863, knowing that he was not a
legal .voter. A warrant for the fellow's
arrest will be followed by bis indictment,
conviction and sentence for illegal voting.
The testimony ol Judge Ptjgh is clear as
to . -'the fact that the fellow, Smith,
was not at bis Court, but that
the papers were procured by a man of the
same name, who- was doubtless tbe real
owner of the papers on which this Smith
voted, and which- be . must have fraudu
lently obtained, by personating-the real
owner. - - -'- ' '
The whole evidence, as far as the exami
nation has gone, is given - in to-day's
Statesman. It shows the most arrant
scoundrelism on the part of the Radical
leaders, and leaves not a shadow of a shade
of suspicion against cither Mr. Duffy or
Judge Pcgh of nnfair dealing.
Since the above was written, Smith has
been arrested and committed to jail for
fraudulent voting. :
The Twenty Years' Radical Taxation.
alios.
"Retrenchment," says President John
son in his letter to Gen. Ewino, "has be
come an absolute necessity, or bankruptcy
must soon overtake us." - That, says tbe
Boston Post, is what the people are being
told by Democratic speakers and journals
every day, and almost every hour of tbe
day. The army draining away nearly a
hundred millions in a time of peace each
year, and tbe debt interest in one form and
another amounting to nearly one hundred
and fifty millions more here is an aggre
gate from these two items of two hundred
and fifty millions of dollars yearly! The
people sweat that much every year out of
their labor, paying heavy taxes on their
property, high prices for . clothing, fuel.
food and dwellings, and submitting pati
ently to tbe hindrances which are thrown
in tbe way of trade and commerce, and to
numberless obstructions, to busiuess of al1
kinds. And now tbe Radical demand is set
up, that military government shall le
maintained in the South for twenty years!
This heavy load of taxation, in good par
totally" needless, for twenty years! Is h
not time for the people to call for retrench
tnent nay, demand it, before matters are
in such a state that neither reconstruction
nor anything else can save them? '
"General Grant declares his policy to be
that such a degree of peace and tranquility
shall exist in this country that a man may
speak his mind in any part of our great
land, and that without molestation or hind
rance." Chicago Republican.
"It is proposed to elect Napoleon First
Consul," said Net to the French army.
"Opinions are as free as air. Every man
can vote as he shall please, but all those
voting against him will be taken to the
head of the regiment and shot." Grant,
the Detroit Free Press says, will be willing
that evecy man shall "speak his mind, pro
vided his opinions are favorable to General
Grant. In that way he will secure "peace
and tranquility." i-
PREPARING TO COMMIT FRAUD.
Democrats, Look Well to Your
Tickets.
The Journal has a sensation head and an
equally sensation article charging that:
"Trustworthy information has been re
ceived from one of the southern counties
of Ohio that Seymour's friends have re
sorted to the scoundrelly trick of printing
fraudulent tickets with tbe names of urant
and Colfax over the, names of the Demo
cratic electors.""
We pronounce this charge a base, a will
ful, and a deliberate falsehood. The J ournal
has no such information it never had. It
any such Tickets exist, they were printed
by Radicals, in order to give color to tbe
charge. i i ' j ? ; ' - '? ' "1
Jilst before the election on the second
Tuesday of this month, the Journal charg
ed that the Democracy were importing vo
ters into the border counties and through'
out the State, to carry the election. The
river counties were to be tbe great depots
where this game was to be played. Now
mark the result. In tuese same river
counties the Radicals, by imported voters,
increased their vote over ten thousand
that of the Democracy remained about
the same as laf t year. In the State,, al
though tbe changes from Radicalism to
Democracy were great, the Democratic
vote was only increased 9,067, while thatof
the Radicals was increased twenty-three
thousand five hundred and. fllty -eight, of
which, we venture the assertion, over
that amount were imported, and conse'
qnently were illegal and fraudulent votes
Learning wisdom from the past, we warn
our friends to BEVY ARE OF FRAUDU
LENT TICKETS, which will be printed
and circulated with the intent to be voted
by Democrats, with the names of Seymour
and Blair at the head, but containing the
names of some, if not all, the Grant elect
ors. ; ,.; -.."-."';
This we charge, because the Journal has
raised its "stop thief" cry against Demo
crats. This we know, for the reason that
no scoundrelism was ever practiced by
that party on the eve of the elec
tion," that they ,t did not charge Jo
advance - as about being perpetrated
by Democrats. . , Forewarned the De
mocracy will be forearmed. Take
no ticket from a man whose politics you
do not know. .. Take a Democratic paper to
the polls with you, to see if the names of
the Electors on the ticket are tbe same as
those printed at the head of the Democratic
papers, and if a fraudulent ticket be offered
to you, punish the scoundrel who does it
by holding him np to public execration.
Corruption in Office.
Gen. Samuel F. Cart, member of Con
gress from the Cincinnati District, in a re
cent speech, said . "I will undertake to
say that there are men in Congress who
were not worth a groat when they got
there, who are now worth a million of dol
lars, and I do know they never got it out
of their salaries." Led by this statement
to investigate the rapid increase ot Con
gressmen's wealth, tbe Indianapolis Sentinel
has found that the aggregate value ot prop
erty now estimated to be held by less than
forty . Radical Senators and Representa
tives, whose names are given, is over $700,-
000,000 against an aggregate valuation of
a little over $1,000,000 when they took of
fice. These "statesmen" have enriched
themselves from the public purse, every
dollar coming from the toil of the laborer,
and have at the same time fastened a debt
of over $2,500,000,000 upon the people
which they now propose to fund, with "gold
interest and free from taxation, for all
time to come.
A "Union" Triumph.
There is o.ie Radical triumph at the late
election in his State, of which the news
paper press of that party have failed to
make "menti on. It was in the case Of a
Senator to fill a vacancy in the Portage
Senatorial District, always largely Repub
lican. ; ;: :'..". . ",
The specimen brick of tbe, so called, Un
ion party, nominated as one peculiarly rep
resenting the opinions of the majority of
the District, bears tbe name of Wm. Sted-
man, and is the same sweet-scented, Union'
loving William named in the extract from
the Senate Journal ot this State, page 83 ol
the session of 1857 : ' ; - '
"TUESDAY, Feb. 3, 1857.
'" Prayer by Rev. Mr. Gurley. i
'The Journal of yesterday was read and
approved. T . . '
Mr. Brown presented the petition of
WM. STEDMAN and sixteen legal voters,
and Rachel Savage and twenty-seven non
voters of Stnrk and Portasre counties,
PRAYING, THE PEACEABLE WITH
DP.AWAL ,OF. OHIO FROM THE
UNION, which was read at the Clerk's
desk," &c. --
: Wm. Stedman, on the day of the meeting
of the Legislature, will take his seat as a
'Union" member, in full communion witb
the Union party, in that very Senate in
which his predecessor, Mr. Brown, pre
sented the petition of Stedman and Rachel
Savage, and other strong-minded women
and weak-minded men, to destroy the
Union because the people ot the South
held slaves, just as Washington, Jeffer
son, Madison, and Henry Clay did. " :
The Roorbacks Coming.
It massacres at the South go on much
longer at the rate the Radicals report 'hem
now, there will be nobody left there to
bleed. The "horrible murders" during this
week will be "shocking." The assassina
tion of Democrats is not so much matter,
nor negro outrages upon white women;
killing a dozen men or so, by firing into a
Democratic procession, is all natural
enough; it is merely the exuberance of
"loyalty."-
These are tbe times for Radical Roor
backs. Between this and Tuesday night-
the most frightful telegrams will be sent
forth of murder, of rapine, fraud, robbery
of . Radical triumphs - everywhere ot
Horatio Seymour being drunk and ot
General Grant being sober. '''-' ' "
Brand each and every sensation tale cir
culated on the eve of an election as false,
and. our word for it, you will tell the
truth. ""
The Radicals control the Associated
Press dispatches, and they nse them to
carry their falsehoods and slanders to every
part of the land. Look out for them.
.! Aftfr the failure of Seymour's reception
in the Senate Chamber, from a scarcity of
people to receive, tne .Brass liana and the
Cheering Band the committee on Music,
and the committee on Enthusiasm pro
ceeded to the Neil House to pay their spon-i-anonim
resDects to Seymour under the
strict military orders of the Commandant
of the White uoys in uiue. journal.
"Seymour's reception in the Senate
Chamber" failing "from a scarcity of peo
pie to receive," is the silliest falsehood ot
,!,, Vamnalffn. The Chamber was so
crowded as to be uncomfortable, and hun
dreds who went to pay tbelr respects to
the distinguished guest returned disap
pointed, because the crowd was so great as
to make it Impossible for ladies to wedge
their wsir in. Besides this, from want ot
proper ventilation, the Chamber became
so insufferably hot, that the reception had
to be cut short, ' and Gov. Seymour re
tired to his a uarters at the Neil House. "
We noticed many Republicans in the
crowd, who, not because Gov. Seymour
was the Democratic candidate for Presi
dent, but because he was a distinguished
citizen, visiting Columbus, called to pay
their personal respects. We commend to
their prayerful attention the silly falsehood
of their organ. ,
Contesting Elections—A Radical
Sheet on the Contesting Situation.
tion. ' ii H
The Chicago Tribune, a Radical sheetj not
having tbe fear of Egglkston, Ashley and
Julian before its eyes,v thus alludes to
the threats ot certain defeated candidates
of Jthe party to contest the election of the
Democrats who defeated them :
. x "Mr.- Benjamin Eggleston,' one of the
present members of AJongress ' from Cin
cinnati, was defeated at the election a few
days ago by S24 majority. By a compari
son of the vote, it is ascertained that 227
Republicans who voted all the rest of the
ticket, refused to vote for Eggleston, and
that number of votes being withdrawn,
defeated him. . There is loud talk among
his friends of contesting the election. In
the Toledo, Ohio, District, Mr. Ashley is
defeated .by over 1,000 majority in a ' Dis
trict which gave the other candidates on
the Reputlican ticket fifteen . hundred
majority.- There is talk there, too, of
contesting the election.' In the Fourth
Indiana Congressional District there was
a clear Republican majority for the State
ticket, with the exception nf Mr. Julian,
t le candidate forConsress. Enough Ret ub-
, licans voted azainst him, or failed to vote
- for him, to defeat him by a small majority.
He talked, also, ot contesting the seat, but
subsequently a shorter means of redress
' was discovered.- The vote of one precinct,
strongly Republican, but . larsrely anti-
Julian, was thrown out, and Mr. Julian
declared elected. Thus the election ot the
Republican State ticket was ulaced in leou
ardy that a local candidate might defeat
the popular will, and retain bis ' seat in
Congress. i ( v-. - -
. . "It these proposed contests were merely
absurd proceedings of particular individu
als, their action would be of very little
moment; but in each Case the proceedings
based upon tbe assumption that because
tne next House ot representatives will be
-Republican, that body must, as a matter of
course, decide all claims witnout regard to
their merits, In favor of tbe Republican
and against the Democratic candidates. It
is time the Republican- party put the
stamp of reprobation upon all such as
sumptions. The last House strained law
and justice to their utmost extent in order
to displace General Morgan, ot Oiiin; the
result is that the people of that district
have re-elected General Morgan by a ma
jority oi several tnousana. -
"The Republican party is not justified
in sustaining fraud, or in arbitrarily put'
ting out an opponent to maVe place for a
friend who has been repudiated by his con'
stituents, nor can the party afford to give
any encouragement to any contest the real
basis of which is that the claimant is a
Republican. If Republican members of
Congress cease to command the respect and
conncience ot their own party ana get ae
feated. let the consequences of nominating
such men be borne by those guilty of the
folly, but do not undertake to reverse the
public decision by another act ot lolly
The Republicans, as a general thing, will
be stronger witb all that class of men out
of Congress than in It.
Forward to Victory.
That staunch Democratic sheet, the Bos
ton Post, in commenting upon the result of
the recent State elections, makes the fol
lowing suggestions: ,3
"No, theie is but one course for us and
the country to pursue. We must keep
our lines unbroken, our front firm, and our
purpose unsnaken. xbe results ot the re
cent local elections ought to Inspirit us to
still more intense exertion. We have beat
en down Radicalism to meagre majorities
in spite of the concentration of an immense
corruption fund and delusive promise
without number for the future. That part
or the battle will not have to be tough
over again. The November election will
scatter these reserves of fraud and money
and send home every man to his proper po
sition. We want but a few thousand votes
in Pennsylvania, and hardly one thou-and
in Indiana; and we have reduced the Had
leal majority in Ohio astonishingly.
"Is there no encouragsment in all this
Under cuch encouragement shall we hesi
tate, or. parley, or falter? Shall we not
rather push on to victory ? Can there be
any greater boldness than that . which
presses forward with Us purpose when all
things are working together with us? Can
that be called in any sense boldness, which
stops to change front or consider the deter
ruination ? The people who confide their
cause to us do not so think. . They expect
us to march forward, keeping our banners
erect, lighting as we go tor ;ne constitution
and against those who would bring it into
contempt. There is a . fair chance ot vie
tory before us. We must not halt in our
tracks. The mere suggestion of it. as we
see, makes the enemy wild with delight.
because they find in it their last substantial
hope. We call, therefore, on the Demo
crats of the country to make ready for
grand final charge all along tbe line upon
the stronghold of Radicalism. Let us do
it with a purpose aroused and strengthened
Dy recent events, ana in nameot tne union
and tne uonstitutiou.
Praise Extorted from a Radical.
J L. Motley, late Minister to Austria,
in a speech made at Boston a few nights
since, made this allusion to Gen. Blair,
whom the Radical , draft-sneaks are de
nouncing as a traitor :
: '"The Democratic candidate for the Vice
Presidency is a distinguished lea'ler in the
Union armies. . His name is indelibly asso
ciated with some of the most illustrious
campaigns, . hardest fought battles, tri
umphant marches of the war. Through
out the picturesque and brilliant maneu
vers and desperate assaults at the memor
able siege ot V lcksburg, on the world-fa'
mous march ot aherman to the sea, the
name of Gen. Blair is conspicuous and his
torical. No man in this country, whose
Government he has helped to maintai
against armed rebellion, would pluck
single leaf from his laurels." .; r-
Here is an extract from a speech deliv
ered by Robert Toombs, at Waynesboro.
which we have not seen In any of the Rad
ical papers:
"Negroes, we don't wish and don't in
tend to put you back Into slavery. Cheers
from tbe blacks. II even we wished to
we could not. Ever since the Yankees
brought you here and Bold you to us, we
have had all the care, anxieties and re
sponsibilities npon our shoulders.. Thank
God, we have tbem no longer. I would
not put back isto slavery the four hundied
slaves 1 had, tor any consideration. They
kept me, as they kept every slaveholder in
, the south, poor. . it you can : stana you
freedom, so can we. When, therefore, any
persons tell you that the Southern' people
intend to put you back into slavery, they
- '
A Western Democratic exchange is
.rather complimentary to the Radicals of
Indiana. ' In speaking of the manipulation
ot the returns so as to give Baker a major
ity for Governor, it says :
"They seem to be an honest set of
- scoundrels. They steal only what they ab
solutely need. When they had stolen
1,100 votes they were satisfied. They did
not like to waist votes lor tne mere glory
The Philadelphia Age claims that an hon
est election wonld have shown .- a Demo-
cratic majority of 5.000 in that city. The
Lancaster Intelligencer says the ballot-box
stuffing in that county has never before
been equaled. , It beat the celebrated cam
paign of 1838, when towns cast more votes
than they had population.
The Radicals carried the elections of
1864 by the aid of tbe bayonet,and through
the most unheard of frauds. Now they are
pretending to be very virtuous upon such
subjects. They are ' terribly alarmed
frauds! Honest souls !
Every man who is robbing the treasury
of the nation every man who Is plunder'
ing tbe people of their hard earnings.
through the enactment of unjust laws by
a Radical Congress is a supporter of
Grant. ' '- - '
A banner in a Republican procession in
New Haven, Connecticut, announced that
Ohio had given 130,000 majority for the
Radicals a little more of an exaggera
tion than Radical announcements gener-
any-. - - - ;
The infamous fabrications about out
rages in the South all come from the agents
of the Freedmen's Bureau, and are utterly
devoid of truth so far as they have any po;
litical bearing. t . -
The carpet-bagger- to his fellow-citizen
of African descent :
'! know not. I ask not.' ' '' ;'
i How much ou can tote, " i .
I know that I love you ,'..''.
I Because jou can vote."
Despoilers fecentlN broke open the
grave-of-General Alexandra Marmora, at
uaiaciava, and stole the sword and jewelry
Which were buried -with; him. Brooklyn
augie. . , . i' -j
. Send them to this ennntrv and the Rad
icals willlmmediatelv send them to Con
gress. They would rank well by the side
of Butler, Banks and other Radical heroes-
now in Congress. Free PreM. "
DIED.
PARR Tn IMm nit, Ont.M
S9th. 18D8. Jacob Pars. Ea.. nroDr etor of tbtr
rarr Hoaae. aftr a hriAf IlinM.. In thA fleth ,ur
Funeral from the residence, on South High
street, to-day at S o'clock.'" 1 ' 1 I J t
New Advertisements
IW The Ohio Statesman liasa
Larccr Circulation than any pa
per published la thin City or Cen
tral Ohio. Advertiser will bear
tuia In mind. .
MAYOR'S OFFICIO. I
' Colchbds, O, October 29. 1S83 i
nTHEKEM, THS liKl I'.HAI. a ft.
eemblyof the State of Ohio dmsmI an
that it shall be unlawful for .nr nerson within I
this rftat, to sell, barter or K.ve away any soirit-
uous. vinous or matt liquord on the day of sn.r
eieouon neia wunin cms state unaor tne Consti
tution and laws thereof. And it is matte the doty
oy toe provisions ot said act, ot eacu and all per
sons wbo sell or barter any spirituous, vinous o I
mill liquors, to close tneir resoective establish . I
meats on those days. And it is also provided tbau
any person onenainz against the prorisions of thi ; I
act sba'l be fiuel in any sum not less than four nor-1
more man one nunarea dollars, and De imDrunnn!
in the county iail for a oeriod not exneaifinir im.
days for each offense so committed: and it is inad
tne duty ot all Mayors of cities within this St.trtl
t issue a proclamation warning the inhabitants ( '
such oity of the provisions of this act, and thai all
violations oi tne same will suojeot tne ottender i
prompt and speedy nunUhment, and requiring
Al.Pdh.1a .nil I'nli.a .ffin.M nnJa .- '
ilirifliiintions tnfllo4A.ll hnn... fnnnil !..'.
pru,Hivni w iui,aoK,ana to report iortnwitn al
violations thereof to snob Mayor.;"
Now. tberefore. l-Jumna (- Hull. XI. ,n, nf tk.
oity oi -uoiumous, ismo, in pursuanoe ot the pro
vibiuds ot toe act aiorosaia. uo. issue tnis, my proo
iriubiiu-i, -jiu-riaK inu uirectinx an persona wl
own or oooupr places whereir. any spirituou
vinous or malt liquors are bartered or sold, to olo,
their reaneotive establi-ih . ents on TnA-tri.. ,.i
3d day of November next, it being a day of electio
in udio.
And it is hereby made the s-oeAial rlntv nf ,h.
oiarsna ana rouce omce.s to oiose up an establisl
ments fonod onen on that da. v. and hrinr fnr,.hwin
before me all offenders against the nro-riaion nf tl '
statute aforesaid for Dnniabmnnfc.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto set n f
ISEILJ nana and anal ot said city, this 89th day i,
voiooer, a., u. isoa.
oct30-dtd JAMES G. BOLL, Mayor.
L w estoote, journal and Sunday mews oopy.J
Paving Ordinance.
An Ordinance to grade and nave Chapel street fro t
uiga street to f ront street. . .
Suction I. Beit ordained bv the Cit-r Cnnnn -
of the oity of Columbus (two-thirds of all Ihe men '
oers eoncurnnsi. intt tne airinw.iica t-ui an .
ters be zraded and renaved on the annth .i? . -
Cbapsl street from High street to Fair alley, at,
that the roadway be graded and graveled fro .
High street to Front street, in accordance with tb
plat thereof on file in the office of the City Clerl-.
SEC 3. That all damages, co-ttjt and .rtwnu--l
arisinzfrom tbe forearoin? imDrnvemt-mt. ah.ll h.
assessed and levied upon the several lots of lanai
ironting oraoutting tnereon, in proportion to their
icet iront.
i.. - ' WM. NARHTKN.
, ' President of the City Council.
jrassea vet. o. A. v. Jena.
Attest: L. E. Wilson, City Clerk. ,
ootSO dlt
Paving Ordinance.
An Ordinance to grade and repave in front of M
no. a ot jjannison s subdivision of outlot aol
39.
Section 1. BeitordainelbTthedit.rroiinntTii
the City of Columbus (two-thirds of all the mem
bers concurring), That the unpaved sidewaik'J
gutters aud crossings be graded and repaved on tl I
sontn side oi men street in tront ot lot Mo. 5
IUnrflun,i,nU!.in..f nail., s. go : .. 1
anoe witb the plat thereof on file in tne office t4
the City Clerk.
Sso. J. That all damages, costs and expensH
arisina from the foreizoinff imnrnvnmant. shall 1 I
assessed and levied upon the several lots of Ian
fronting or abutting thereon, in proportion to theii
xcet xfoni.
- - W M. NAGHTEN.
President of the City Council.
rassea uoc. xs, A u. iwa.
Attest: L. K. Wilson, City Clerk.
O0t30-dlt
Paving Ordinance.
An Ordinance to trade ai d pave on North street
iLviu luirusuon, w saurbu lu,,,.
SECTION 1. B, it ordained bv the Citv Connoif
of tbe oitv of Columbus ftwo-thirda of all thamnm-.
bers oon:urring), Tbat the nnpaved sidewalks, tat-
teriand crossings be graded an i paved on the south
side of North street from Third street to Fourth
street, in accordance with the plat thereof on file in
tne omce ot tne uuy uieric.
r-EC.3. That all damages, eosts and expenses
arifins from the foresoins imnrovement ab&il be
assessed and levied upon the several lots of land
ironting or abutting thereon, in proportion to their
teet iront.
WM. NAGHTEN.
President of the City Council.
rassea wot. . A. v., imh.
Attest: L. . Wilson. City Clerk.
oct30-dtt .
Paving Ordinance.
An Ordinance to grade and pave on Third street
from Hickory alley to North street.
Section 1. Be it ordained bv the Citv Council
of the city of Columbus ( two-thirds of all tbe mem
bers concurring), That tbe nnpaved sidewalk
and cutters be graied and paved on Third stree'
from Hickory alley to North street, in accordance
with the plat thereof on file in the olfioe of th-i
City Clerk.
Sec. 3. That all 'damages, costs and expense.
:
j
arising from the foregoing improvement, shall be
assessed and levied upon the several lots of land,
fronting or abutting theron, iu proportion to their
leet iront.
WM. NAGHTEN.
President of the City Council.
r.eseo uot. 2d, a. u. iftw.
Attest: L.E. Wilson, City Clerk. "
ocl30-dlt
'.-'. ' Paving Ordinance.
An Ordinance to grade and pave on Third street
irom north street to norm rublio lane.
Section 1 . Be it ordained by the City Connoif
tne city oi uoiumuus (two-tnirds ot all the member
concurring.) That thi nnpaved sidewalks, gutters
and crossings be graded and paved on Third street
from North street to North Public lane, in accord
ance with the plat thereof on file in the office
tne uity UlerK.
Ssc. 2. That all damages, costs and expenses aris
ing from the foreaoint imorovement, shall be as
sessed and levie 1 upon the several lots of land
fronting or abutting thereon, in proportion to their
iceiironu
1 WM. NAGHTEN.
. President of the City Counoil.
rassed uot.zs, a. u lasts.
- Attest: L.E. Wilson, City Clerk. '
oot30-dlt '
Paving Ordinance.
An Ordinance to build a double row flg crossing
across iuonna street at tne west side ot lligu
street.
Section 1. Be it ordained by the City Council
of the city of Columbus (two-thirds ot all the
members concurring). That there be constructed
double row flg crossing across Mound street at the
west side of High street, in accordance with the
p at thereof on file in the office of tbe City Clerk.
Seo. S. Tbat all damages, costs and expenses
arising irom tne ioregoing lmnrovemement snail
He assessed and levied npon the several lots of
land fronting or abuttinc on the west aide nf Hio-h
street from Noble street to Strawberry alley, in pro
portion to their feet front.
WM. NAGHTEN.
President of the City Council.
Passed Oot. 26. A. D. 1868. ... ...
Attest : L. E. Wilson, City Cleik.
oot30 dlt "' ''
Resolution to Contract.
Kttolwd, That the City Civil Engineer be. and
be is hereby authorised and directed to contract ir
the name of the oity of Columbus, with Petei
tagen, for building a double row Hag crosiint
across Public alley at the west side of High street
npon the following terms, to-wit:
For excavating or grading, forty-five cents, pe-,
eubio yard.
For boulder paving. Forty-five cents per squar.-1
yard.
For flagging. 14 inohes wide, Sixty cents per lin-i
eal foot
Adopted Oot. 26, 18SS.
Attest: L. E. WIL80N,
oct30-dlt - City Clerk.
Resolution to Contract.
Bttotvtd, That the City Civil Engineer be, an
he is hereby authorised anc directed to contract i
the name of tbe city of Columbus, with Johi
Murphy, for buildihg a double row flag cro-sint
across Linn alley at the east side cf High stree
upon the following terms, to-wit:
For excavating or grading. Forty cents per oubU
yard.
For boulder paving, Forty-fonr cents per square
yara. .
For flagging, 14 inches wide. Sixty cents per lin
eal foot. . .
Said work to be completed by the 15th day of
uuTwiiucr, iowj, ursaiu ouutrtto. auail DO voio.
Adopted Oot. 29, 1868.
Attest: L. E.WILSON.
oot30-dlt City Clerk.
An Ordinance
Making appropriations for purposes therein named.
Section 1. Be it ordained bv the Citv Connnil
of the city of . Columbus. That there be and if
hereby appropriated out of any money in the Treas
ury no. nereioiore appropriated, the following lumi
For payment of expenses ot the Street Commis
sioner and Chain Gsds. tha anm nf ai non
For payment of the employes and expenses of
1UB ril. xup.i Lujcjub, iq. Bum CI cl.bUU.
Forparment cf expenses of Pol Inn 1 fin1)
For payment of prinoipal and interest on Veteran
Bounty Bonds. $2,900.
For . noiaentai expenses, 250. ,
For payment of expenses of elections, $200.
tSBC. t. The several sums of money appropriated
by the foregoing section shall be expended in the
manner prescribed by the fifth section of tbe ordi
nance dofinina; the duties ol the City Clerk, passed
May 25th, 1857.' - -
WM NAGHTEN. '
' President of the City Council.
Passed October 26, A. D. 1868.
Attest: ti. E. Wilson, City Clerk.
oct30-dlt - -
.'FLOR DE MAYO."
-FLOa DK MAYO." ' -A
HEWI PERFDMB lor the HANDKEBCHIE1
EXQUI8ITE, DELICATE, Lasting FRAQKANC1
PHAL0H t BON, N. Y. Bold by All Druggist
VBT-myaa-eodlyl : , . . : .
FHAL01TS "PAFHIAW BOAP" foTthe TOILET
HURSERY. and BATH, will not chap th
BiUJ.. jXTioB j eeau per ease. '
Vi-nySi-odiy,
7 B'l 1
:tl .
I
1
I
I
I
'1
I
I
I
r
I
of I
of I
-
a
i
;
,
-PRX.-G00D&- r
(if
u u
RWEAR
MERINO
WRAPPERS
For Ladles
MERINO WRAPPERS
For Misses
MERINO WRAPPERS
For Gentlemen
MERINO WRAPPERS
For Children
MERINO DRAWERS
For Ladies
MERINO DRAWERS
For MiSSOS
MERINO DRAWERS
For Centlemen
MERINO DRAWERS
For Boys
MERINO HOSIERY
For Ladies & Misses
MERINO HOSIERY
For Centlemen &' Boys
MERINO HOSIERY
For Youth
-AT
250 AND 252
SOUTH HIGH STREET.
JLC BEADLET etc CO.H
foM-eodlj (. ., :,. .. C, ' I:
I
t&" NOTICES -'To I.xt.v? .a-..
Salcnttiun Waats, "Fonnel,
uarait ,"s. not exeoocUnnar eight
" pnbliaheel in this eolnntn tmr
Weenta each insertion.
month. CTerywhere. mala and female,
r e n u i n b iMPRovfcp
uV?,kuoi'S,?.,!' A-MIL I ISHI
MACHINE. This Machine will JtitoB
bem, fell, tuck quilt. coM.' bind, brail
and em broider in a mo superior man
ner. Price only S18. Fully warranted for
.flye years. WewiUr. eio oa-ey
machine that will saw . t..nn... MH
beautiful. or moie elastic seam than ours.
the "Elsstio Look Stitch. t,,ii
stitch can be out, and still the cloth cannot be
pulled apart without taariDs: it. - We pay Atents
It makes I
Ilrom 7t to sxw p r mnnia ana expen.ea, or a com
mission from which twice tbat mount can be
made. Address SfcCOMB CO .Pll iBBUEGH.
PA..OT HOSTON.MAHS. " -
C UTION. Do not be imposed upon by other
paries calming off woithle-s east-iron machines,
under the same name or otherwise- Ours is the
only reoaiae and ready practical cheap machine
manuiaoiurou. - is oc!su-eoaJutwi-
AMUSEMENTS. r
FOR" A SHORT SEASON ONLY!
..AKl) SATURDAY AFTERNOON 1
Commencing
Wednesday Evening, Oct. 28, '68.
THE OORQUOCS OPERATIC 8PECTACLK
. - - - Uf - - -
N D I; INT, "Ell
Introducing Whitman's Ce ebrated
PARISIAN AND VLESNOISK ? ;
TKOUPE!
Also a full corps of
DRAMATIC AND, LYRIC ARTISTS
Seldom brought together, led by ', 1
- MRS. JAMES A. OATES1 .-:
Prima I nn-in. - -
Morn. a. MOP. AW Hi, Maili-.de Ballet. - ;
Prof. J. E. HARTEU Leader of Orchestra.
'1 be Soenerv is the urn. nand in Mew Yai-k. Haa-
ton. Philadelphia, Cbioatco and Cincinnati, what
the piece has neon played to the -t
LAKGEST AUDIENCES ' ' ;
Ever seen in these cities. ' ! .'
DRESSES. -"' . , H . -', . -
AKMOu Ka,
JEWELS AND BALLET
-. ' Have all been In-ported from Paris. -
Admission SOe and 75c. Reserved seats SI. "
-The 'sale of Reserred Keata will m-mimMM n
Saturday morninc at 11 o'clock, at Halt-cnr'a Mnti.
Store. -
.Farther particulars will be given in the
next issue; also, in the posters and handbills.
octas
Mi
II H
1
SPECIAL NOTICES. r
Avert Danger.
"Out of the nettle Danger we pluck the flower
Safety," says Shakspeare. Feeble invalid, do you
wish to pluck this flower T If so, invigorate your
system with HOSTETTEB'S STOMACH BIT
TERS. Strength Is your safety. Weakness is
never safe. Acute disease makes short work of the
feeble. Re-enforoe half-defeated nature with the
finest vegetable invigorant in the world." Not mere
ly an invigorant, however, but a gentle laxative,
more potent blood depnrent tha any prescribed in
thepharmacopceia,and the best aeti-bilioas medi
cine extant. It is because it combines so many im
portant medicinal properties that this remarkable
vegetable specific produces such extraordinary effect.
Asa preventive.it forestalls disease by end wing the
human physique with extra resistant power; as a
curative, it sustains the strength while removing the
complaint. Its use as a reme ly for indigestion is now
so general in all parts of the United States, that it
may be consistently entitled the national SPKCiriO
for Dyspepsia. Its oelebrity is not confined to
thia country, however, or even this continent.
There is not a port in the Western Hemisphere to
which it is not consigned; not a State between Pat-
I uonisand the Arotio aea iB Dih "hostet-
t r.u a cmtn'O" is not a nousenoia pnrase.
In this month of fogs, when obills and fever and
other malarious disorders ere riff, n medicated
stimulant is an article of the first necessity for al
wbo 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 emcaoious a fact attested by lead
ing analytical chemists, and confimed by some of
the most eminent medical practitioners in the Uni
ted States. ' ...
may23deod& wly-cw-a
CRISTADORO'S HAIR DYE
IS A STAPLE OF THE TOILET. '
I It is in demand wherever personal blemishes are
I considered of sufficient eonsequenoe tone removed.
ITS EFFECT IS PERFECT:
. Its Actiea Insuntaneeaa...
Cristadoro's Hair Preservative
AND BE AUTIFIER is a preparation of equal merit
and repute. Its effect npon the hair is electrical.
It fastens every loosening fibre, replaces harshness
with silkiness and flexibility, semi- baldness with
luxuriance, dullness with goss. Its nse will incline
the straightest hair to onrl. and prevent the driest
from turning gray.' It is the favorite at every toilet
where it has been tried, and at a means of keeping
the hair free from soruf or dandruff, and the scalp
from exfoliations, is perfectly invaluable. ,
S jld by Druggists, and applied by all Hair Dress
ers. Manufactory No. 68 Maiden Lane. Principal
Depot No. S Astox House. - -'
j onelS-dA w lyom- pcnt-o
"To Owners of Horses."
Thousands of horses die yearly from Colic Th
need not be. Dr- Tobias Venetian Horse Lini
ment, in pint bottles, prioe one dollar, will posi
tively onre every case, if given according to the di
rections, when first taken. It is warranted superi
or to anything else for Cuts, Galls, Sprains Oil
Sores, Swellings and Sore Throat. It is no new
remedy, but of 31 years' standing, end approved
by the first hoi semen in the country. 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 continues 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 Place. New York.
reNT-jul6-d4wly-os . - . '' ; 5
IMPURE BLOOD 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 be checked; the feet may be 0
so chilled tbat their fetid exhalations are thrown
back npon the blood. Here is cause for pains, fe- '
vers, inflammations. In these oases Brandreth' .
Pills are worth more than gold. Five or six cure at
onoe. .Remember they care by at once removing
from the body those matters which poison the blood i
and make as sick. These celebrated Pills should be 5
in the honse ready. . ' .
See B. Bbandbeth in white letters on the Gov- ",
ernment stamp. Principal office BbandketH 8 5
HocsE, New York. Sold by all druggists, . 1 '-' .
innel6-diwlycm-PeNT .. . ', : m '
'A STANDARD I EM EDT n , i i.
Such an article as "Dr. Tobias YendUan Lini-
ment." It has stood before the public forSl years ,
ar.d has never failed giving satisfaction in a single ,
instance. Every droo of this valuable compound is '.!
mixed by Dr. Tobias himself, therefore it can al-
ways be relied upon. Is is warranted superior to .
any other, for the cure of Chronic Rheumatism
Toothache, Headache, Sore Throat. Vomiting.
Frosted Feet. Mumps, Croup, Burns. Cuts, Sea Sick
ness. Insect Stings. Sprains, C holers. Colie.Spasms,' ;
Dysentery, Braises, Colds. Coughs, Old Sores." .
Swellings. Pains in the Limbs. Back and Chest.
There is no medicine in the "World" that stands
mire on its own merits than the "Venetian Lini
ment." Thousands of certificates can be seen at the
Doctor's offioe; attesting to its rare virtues. The
great sale for Dr. Tobias' Venetian Liniment, has
induced several unprincipled persons to counterfeit ;
this " Valuable Remedy:" purchasers cannot be too-:
careful to see tbat "Dr. Tobias Venetian Liniment
is stamped on the glass, done np in ellow paper, j
and signed "S. I. Tobias. All ethers are danger- '
ous counterfeits, and although they may rtumbls
the " Venetian Liniment" in color and smell, -
ware of them." Bold by all Druggists and Store
keepers throughout the United States. Prioe 60
cents and one dollar per bottle. Depot 10 Park -Place,
New York. . . ..
junel6-dkwlem-reNT-o
.cn-j-"-
OAXtD.
A Clergyman, while residing in Sonth America
as a missionary, discovered a safe and simple rem-
edy for the Cure of Nervous Weakness, Early De- f
oar. Diseases of tbe Urinary and Seminal Organ.,
and the whole train of disorders brought en by
baneful and vicious habits. Great numbers have
been cured by this noble remedy. . Prompted by at , ,
desire to benefit the afflicted and unfortunate. I 1 '
will rend the recipe for preparing and using this - -medicine,
in a sealed envelope, to any one whe
needs it, t keb ovcbabge. Address,
JOSKPH T. INMAN.
' ' Station D.Bible House, New York City
- octSS-diw '
; PROFESSIONAL. -1
DR. A. B. WILLIAMS. West Broadway Bear
High street. Columbus, Ohio, has devoted hunseli '
m- a series of years to the treatment of certain mil .
rate diseases. He may bs consulted at his office-. "
Broadway, near the Exohanga Bank , 1 .
may31-tf -.: i; ,.. I -
" -L'l fampklet from: U pen of Dr rmm "
The''MedicrTim-iii,. ofhi wk tTh!, - .
valuable treatise or ihe cause and cure of prema-1 -ture
decline, shows how health is impaired through ' "
secret abusos of youth and manhood, and how
easily regained It gives a clear synonais of the
impediments to mamage, the cause and effects of
nerycus- debility, and the remedies therefor " , A - -2?i
dj2? f tke above will be forwarded ot ..'I
or addressing Doctor Cvatu. :,
o. North Oharies street, Baltimore. Md. 7 4 " "
.-jepa-maySo-dly-r--' ' - -- -"" . ..

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