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VT 1 M VI CI lIAHai 1
:1 NUMBER 89. .
Tfn?5f ir iJTJiS "aUrt
-- neyar r. oo
nvwciOT vn jm,m mm .mm.
. D eopiva uum . aw ...............
watj copies on
wat j copies om mm n oo
iwVEftllSS RATES fOR MllY sTATESMArt
klyl Hn vnjirmirmHii. e &wovXi ; -
oo tl t . 76
eo 31 11 Ul
40 Oil) (
- ocL foricis, 13 eroti pr line ech Inxertioa.
iDTUTUOO kTKKFQB TkI- 8TATCH-
Mh nntrpf Kjue 'eh1'rt on: for fhrm
nnlho nr tonf, oi4n-haU from Umiljr
-- Hrai'iL;i.iiiv.- ui t
Adtcktisiro ronWniir BrtriniKAX-fl.M
Mr xiiimre 'or fi rMoMrtioo, 76 Matt iar Jtaak d
UciMU insertion. ,
.a. Ddhim NoiioMevtiteoashtonrSoa. :
- f.TIC or l)iTH,MHU -.il-Llin in' M
NOTICHOF MiHtAGB.6oenU.r . Sr.g-t
filtt.rI.m KB.in.K. hlf nrWin. 'a-' H-"rT
. i- i'. j"!ir
irehiteot. Oirll Bntlftow, . '
I . Uo OW tow Jiatioaal KMkunBnt L'
Jj . , ATTORNEYS T U.i!:r:i v : .
u i i.i -i' hi v .a.;. , t r.
vwsav -sr. apvajjan a .
AT10UAK-AT-t,AW A Ketfcry-fMbll.
: Oaot Parson's tttuJdiac. v
... ATTOBUEVS-AT-LAW." '1'
-u-0aW- rewth Hik street. Asobos Baildinc-
ADUTION 'AND COMMISSION:
J. HEAL., -w-.i.-o.-.--.o
Anetioneer and Dealer In Bi! Estate) Pons
heldUouds.Clotikuifj aod Aottuua, I
Ho. T West Broad street.
-i BATH ; ROOMS. :
T-, 1 1 ' ' '
ilEOHliE HllEK. , -.
IT Barber and Hair Dresser.. Hot and Colu
Batba. basement Poeuffioe & ,ilJin. '
; ,B00K BINDERS.' ;
;lassfc.se -a.s.fclf , ' : "
O Book Binders ' Blank -Booie HaaBfaotaran,
Pjintetsand PuWiskcrs. .i i i ' - . -
. i r Opera RniHing.
r .i . boots & suota
3 ' . : '
T. aAIA.AifAkai1C Ct.,-- L
144 Houti Hub. atnawt. -Jait raewlTad.Bn
aleuant asKortmanU ai itles. luw arioas. L
ies. please call. J .
U ' Is tbe noted bouse for good Boots and Shoes
at tew price.. Aew block juot received- --o
, - Joj ill tiouin Uigh street.
RH1MHJ! t CO 4 , , : ,
.Dealam in Pituburetr atJ OhioOoL 4U0;
Cuke, iiram 1'ila and ouine r-ewer Pipe.
t:Kn.oau IT .ith Hmh street.
jUuMMIi5SluNMEKU a AiNtTS.
H'' tllCll A au, .
e ' Oummirsion. Jrtzrararding and Produce Mer
lauuiu, autiars iu uraiD r kiu, c., 7 W. tsroad
traau . -f ' .. -,.' i o oi.' -n
red, wvl ?7 'CORSETS.
t'i "i . y- i 1 n i
iX i skiMiJWaiKiAsOeaHfcer.V ' U""J
JLf a.-Maaiuactusars ana iMaiiemia Kreoob, lr
Biu aiiu Aiuaricau uuuieu Aiao, uop r-ktrtsw.ir
' ' list pera House. .
i''- '.; ;-; CROCKERY : -Sec. . "'.
' 'WheieMata and Retail Dealer In China,
Oaeei swsBTaktalsvM.iiatesttsootts, Lamtieaad Lamp
fixtures. . . i 4 Aor.n ttiau street.
CI a . rtarti .
importer aud Wholesale and Retail Dee'ei
ia -Croeawj, Cuiua, Gluts. CuUery, Platoa Uvods,
Coal 0t aiaiaps.Ae. i v
.. . - 1 159 South High street.
l AAtNA-sa. At A.jnutls.aUfe.1, . ,
-- .so. j East Broad street...
1 as be the oo..- -
-O W.AHjBI, DENTIN T Tbe kest ttyte
u 01 uentistry, inoiuuiug uuens luiprore
Jtineral Plata.- Office, 10 aud It Opera Blocs.
'A.BliaAL.K' At CO..' ''
7e Dealers in Drr Goods. Notions." CsrneU. Oi
Cloths jsaiiiags, ooaalea. riata, iiapa and 'ura
aornex Uigu aaa rieua sveeu. t , . ,v . .. .
t osKuacnr Ac o.,
tit i. .: 1 . Ma (South Hirh street.
Carpets MatUna.OUClotns.t:urtatin.i3ta. laaiM
jrapoj UtJ GQtKU. t - ; , -.. . .....
XI e Wholesale and Retail Dealers la Staple ana
at T.a w. u.rax. iti,- -
Mstr Hz Goods, ana aiaaataeturer 01 iauie
Ciu nj.ii m a. Htg iitst.
1,-rsjL-l'aa al'. Od t Ouvussioitci,
S If. K-rsun A Co., cash dealers in Dry Goods ana
Xiou as, lev ooutn tourto street. ...
' B A.taa.St M Atlmmm ,VAa. . . .-- rJI .i-
1 ..JaVkoUola. and katail l alar in Drr Goods.
Aanghton BuUding. Hum-11 and )2t south iligh
.iiavi;ai . p. ".1 '
IV Dealers m etaple and fancy Dry Goods aoo
brente'i'urnuuincGuoUe, no. inan aouae.
Deauen in Staple and r'auey Dry G-ods. .
.-.40. j "- Ae south tiigb street
!i.m Forenm and- Domestic Dry Goodt, Cloths,
a -tl IIlAOIiLI A. LU..
furs, etc HMOoBtUrlign street.
d People's Drug Suit. 389 South High St.".
seriptioas earet tttljr eomiou .oed at ail boars.
U JOntJs S. WtfEKTS, , .: ,
lrogilat and Apothecary. ' " '
. . ... ., . , .. 364 MorthHigk street.
A aaa 3. si tc aittoi, .
noULABALat ctb i ail DKCGGia i a.
- ! oouttt High si., Coluiubuj.O.
UaaAAlss, saaat. t,aa tc (. w., ...
J . W bolesalo and he.ail Druagists, and Dealer
a a xTvprMUMT,- ateuscuiea. .
; ; . ; - S4ortb High street.
Ti lfjtas-.w a. Mtiai,
' Ileaizuera. Engravers and Publishers.
rial and ouier seau euarareu t uruer. -
Aua. iu7 and lis) soatit High street.
1UI IIMMlIvliAUlfef CO.. ' ."-r
J Manufacturers and Wholesale aod Retail Deal:
rs iu x iu lutura. Ciirs, a. atuaaa, aw... ,
, ."!.-Ao. ioiooutli Uigu ot. tvp or House),
V7 aiaaaiaatiuaiaui aratclaas kuraitarw. Whole
sals) uxt aouu Vt arcxvuws. o. f aaa a (isrjaaa
. .isa I'lliiKiTi a:as.. ...... '
Oioua. ; '
-house 1 furnishing:
Iji as. a saitia a. v. . ax.,
Jj Dealer- rn Mantles. B tores and House Pur
uwaicauoaus.. Ais aia.tvupper aud beel iroy
Wart. ' u avast lows treet
A.. 'turn karaishing Mantles. Orates,
Oopper, 1 in and euees iron, siovea aud Mantles
-. . ' au Doutn aid street.
. a-rnsit t'iLVtt A Htir. "
A licalers iu UardaaMk couaePurnUhiu Goodx
kiarble and Slate Kaunas, Grates, Sure. Hot Air
knraatastsK." - ' nitwuiuiiarasi.
-- () ,0 '- a six . ...'.. S0
.? ifivered by Carrier, per week .......10 u
v ,iit..i Mwif.-Mr veer tu &a
J. linufctaMrnd Wbolaralo Dealer In Hoop
SkirU and Corset . Alio, dealer in Berlin Zepher
fkrd t -v Vi . .uu i-X, -I
it k ri;i.i,.
Uealer in Mu.ioal -Merrhandine. Bool. Sta
tioner? end Faney Goods cenenilly. iSpeeial 4 rent
fMrAeJtrn.t'i Rliaa Hews tiold MAial Rawing
MMMae. w Wo. gia oat Hiea rtreei. eor. Kieh.
B3.1H.IT. LACFi '-"
Uiw.MM.bt K. "I .mnt V DmI jtr In R L Cm n
tun and htrUood 328 JSooth Hirtr street.' T
-v- . (riUn tiolden HVt
IK --- J- Opposite Depot
I J. U. DAY II
in taws (MTtH HOTKI. .:. u
U Corner High and Town streete.
K. J. I'. Proprieton
ZfcTXl.F.H HHU'R, , . . . -,
. Corner ' fourth A t'rtend U.-ipoBmodlooi
hoo and exUDiive stables . "' ,
. : A. B0WEES. Proprietor. ,
.INSURANCE. M ,
rHMNKOrlCDT HlUTfJAC AVfrE '
J mraiioe Company. Aaaett. iS.'Ot OOO. if T
WM. JAAUriON. Aaent. i;olmbn O. a
NEWKIHK A KIILTEnBeHflKH, ;
JN tRAb AUENT8 Secnrity Life insnranaa
Company. .... . ... ... . So. 6 Opera Uoue. '
BOMB INSCKANCB COlTIP'A'nJV OF
Columbus, O. apitalaad Assets. 496.61447.
Office. Mas. a AT Opera House
MILLINERY GOODS. ;
Wholesale and Retail M llinery Goods. ,
'.-i 1 HiQ street. Opera House Block. -
K. A. IIOHMtV, y.. . ...... ,:
til uesierm jnuiinery. straw uooax ssa tiuir
miDxi-1 no- (7 Xtorta own street.- . .
JH. WlLKIf, t
e Jealer in Millinery, Tress and Cloak Trins
mtnca od Faney Goods. 130 South Huh street.
. MERCHANT .TAILORS, .
S C tt At H Af 1861 ML.L.eSBS3l, .
- Uerahant Tailors and Daalera in UwU' Far
iahlntooas. , .,J?.L''A
Merchant Tailor and Ueafsr in Gents Fur
nishing Goods. -AUe-asienttor the Diamond Khirt.
11 eon in nim street.
THE OHIO JHEBCHANT TAlLOKINe
-A CLOTHlkt CO.. 186 8. Hick St. Oenty
suits made to order. Brady-made Clothing al
ways on band.
JOHN II. BICKEVBiCMEH,
. Merahaae- Tailor and Dealer ba Olotbinvamd
)jrenU'frnjaljUt Goods. (ijj al J
xi u. di fioriiu nun airveb
JOHN HCKTER, . -MERCHANT
TAILOt. 330 Sttufn Hirh at.
Choice stock of Clothing oonstantly on hand.
ANDMItWrS HCt.L. V;
News Dealers. Booksellers and stationers.
No. 66 South Hiffh street, nex door to Postomce.
J? News Dealer, ttookseller. Rtationer and Bind
er. Publications in both German and Ens; ish.
i routn ma:n stre .
ANOKhW.V 1-tHHV Jt CM , '
Manwtaeturers and Dealers in Writlns-. Print
ing and Wrapping Papers. S3 5 Aorth High at. .
i-1 .Dealers in Printing, Book. Writing and Fin
Papers 36.38 A 43 Mor.h High (treat. ; .'
VtKmt At i'l VEUn
AtlVln At S)3 S-.VS'.IMs.,
i : 1'tiOlOGltAr'UbHS.-
. . 81 stou h High street.
Je PHOTOGKAPHEB. 107 South Hieh street.
Pictures made in every style and site. . . . ;
Photographs, Ambrotypes, Gems, ate., eto-.
i mo-aaasouta uignetreet. 3
e No. 3 Opera House. Treats Diseases of the
Ere. Kar. Heart- Ttiruaf. an.l Lnnva- AIko. Disejuea
ef-Women snd I'hiMien.
Jr. uhbi&co., ,
. Wholesale and Retail dealers for Lights A
Co.'sand baine-A itro.'s Piaues.- Also. Organs,
u.ij.ahuj . .i ina..
. . U 1- lL 111,11 1 LI COl,
"T? WOpH, - - - ?
J ' Aeent for Chickering's and Emmerson's Pi
anos. Also, Organs, Melodeons and beet husic.
31 south High street. .',
3KK' EXCHANGE BESTACB M.NT!
Corner state and Hieh ftreets. -
e .. CHaRLKV to YER. Proprietor. :
j, I I . 1 Ul n yi I tn atm
a Kfr a sKwinu m auh ui( -
t. .The best iu the world. Nos. l and 3 Opera
House. W. PIMMEL, General Agent.
, WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
I ms. uu H aaa v ajo.
Dealers in Pine Watches. Clocks. Jewelry.
Plated ware. Spectacles. Ac., fio. 11 Aat Iowa
vJ (dueeesson to "Wm. Blynn) dealers ia Di-"
mouda, watcn-a, Jewairr, suvet n areauq ppoe
taoles. - tio. 3 Neil Houfe.
a WbolrMle and Retail dealers in Watohes,
Ciooks and Jewalrv.
N .-. 71 rtoutb Hub street, r T
B Anchors' asatoa. 1.O.1
W bolaaale Dealers in Drr Goods and Notions,
. , 3aud4GwrnDelioca. 1 own street.
Manufaoturera and. W holesale Dealers in B ots
and Shoes. - Mo. S Uwynne mock, town St.
NOTICJF. IS 1II.HERY GIVKH TO
all whom it may concern, that the City Bank
ufCleTeland.au Independent Banking Cuupaoy,.
organised end earryina on business as an Indepen
dent Banking . .oupany at tne city 01 vieveianu,
Obiu,underanaetof theGe. eal Assembly of tbe
said Htate of ubio, en 'i tied "An Act to Incorporate
.he State Bank ol Ohio and other Banking Com
panies." passed February 34tn, 1845. being desirous
ot relinquishing kndolusina its bankiug busioesx,
10 tkbt end has in purau nee of tbe statutes of the
said -tale of hio in such case made, paid and re
deemed more than ninety per ".cot. of the maximum
amonni of its circulating notes,. and oelivered the
same to the t reasurer ot Stale of the said Mate A
Onto to be destroyed, and bate provided means and
given aeeamy to tbe satisfaction ot tue ire-surer,
.Secretary and Audit r of Si ate of said state of
nittA n tha redemotion t;f its outstaudins: uotns of
circulation at the tiffioe of the atioual City Bank
of levoBs, at tbe vaid city of Cleveland, where
said Ciiy Bank is located - '-7 . "
Done by order ot be Board of Directors of the
Citv Bank of Cleveland, July jb. 8. -
f , . w-. l.r. iB Ki nl. ita, r reBiuoua.
jyii-ditaauoa. - . . . - - - .
The Sisters of St. MarjV,
OF Iuk. gfBINGs, KECEML OF
Somerset. Perry county, will open their large,
and suasions buiidina for the reef ptiun of pupils on
tbe Drat Muudar iu -.ptembo', Ufa. r'ur board and
I oition. 76, 8u. sgs o, according to tne de
paetmeatot tuapipil. oB.iiO -E, Sup'u
Adoreta box 161 ' aui,3-dif
JOSEPH H. ; GBJGBR
I , Attorney at
COB. T0W3r A BIOS ST
S. S. PINNEY'S
ANC1N0 ACADEMY Id K0W OPEN AT
1 For juveniles, Saturday afternoon, from 3 to
P. M Geutleuieu s eveniux class at AalUOa
BALL; 33d in.-t.. at a o'clock P. M.
.. . FOH tAL.li:.
PAIR OF"JOH GODWIN" COLTS, FIVE
(. and six years' old. very handsome, kind and
r.UMiUb' 'ld ""'MCHARD 5EVISS.
nuiiU'KT ain - ..'.':.. I
:it i ll
i..ui fti'MEDIUAL. -L
t .1.. -Tri -i- it, - . r i- ; f . .
ill - 1.fM.!(n!
ri;irpyMAT.TS HWtMfl Tfiii TRF,
peculiar and important relations whiclj
tbeyAOBtain,' their peculiar oreanizatirtii
aud the offices Xvj- perform, ADyubject
to. Uiapy sufferings, 1 reedom from tbse
contribnte in no small ' degree to their
hajppinesa and. 'welfare, for none can t?e
bappy who are ill. - Not only bo, but no
one of these various' female complaints
can, long, be suffered to run: on without
involvingthe general health of the' in-
lviduai, and ere long producing perm a-
nent sickness and premature decline. Nor
is it pleasant ti consult a physician for the
relief of these various delicate affections',
kifdf6'nTy!npKAtti 'mb rgehnecess'ity
will a true .woqaan; so : fan sacrifice iber
greatest charm as to do this. 1 he et
will then tbant us for placing i their
bands simple" specifics which ' ' 'Will be
fouia fcAcioaarin relieving aud coring
almABt evcrrrne of those troublesome
- . I " ' 1" ' ' 'l - "I l"
complaints peculiar to the sex.
EXTRACT OF - BLCUD.
L ' t ' . i.
. ; ' . - - T - T
"'-Hundreds suffer 6n in silence, and
hundreds ef other apply vainly to drag
gists end1 doctors, who either merely tan.
tAtaliztttberawith. the hope of a ure or
apply reffrwdfes Which make them worse,
I Would 'not' wish' to assert anything that
Jl'lA'r'S -' iS'Ui-' '.' i' Vt' i-L.'.i T
wouiu tto ujosuce 10 tue auucieu, uuu x
am obliged to' say that although it may
be produced from excessive exhaustion
of the powers of life.- by laborious em
plojment, unwholesome air. and food,
profuse menstruation, the use of tea and
coffee, and frequent childbirth, it ia far
oftener caused : by direct irritation, ap
plied to. the mucous ; membrane of the
agina itself. f rt
. When reviewing tbe causes of thete
distressing complaints, it is mpst painful
to contemplate the attendant ? evils con
sequent upon'' them. ' It is but simple
justice to the subject to enumerate a few
of tbe many additional causes which so
largely affect the life, health and huppi
ness of woman iu all classes ot society,
and' which, consequently, affect more or
leas directly,! the welfare of the entire
human family. The mania that exists
for precocious education and , marriage,
causes the years that nature designed
for corporeal development to be wasted
and perverted in the restraints of dress,
! . l . . . ' t -
the early connnement of scuool, and es,
pecially in the unhealthy excitement of
the ball-room. Thus,' with the body
half-clothed, and the mind -unduly ex
cited by pleasure, perverting in mid
night revel the honrs designed by nature
for sleep and rest, tbe work of destruc
tion is bait accomplished..
In .consequence of this early strain
upon her system, -unnecessary effort is
required by the delicate votary to rn.
tain her situation' lif school at a later
day', thus ae-gravating the evil. When
one excitement is over, anoiner in pros
pective keeps the mind morbidly sensi
tive to impression,. while the' now con
stant restraint of fashionable dress, ab
solutely forbidding the exercise, indis
pensable to the attainment and retention
of organic health and strength ; the ex
posure to night ir ;. the. sudden change
of temperature; . the complete prostra
tion! produced i by excessive dancing,
must, of necessity, produce their legiti
mate effect. .At last, an early marriage
caps, the climax of misery,' and the un
fortunate one. hitherto so utterly regard
W8B: or tne plain dictates and remon
strances of her delicate nature, becomes
an unwilling subject of medical . treat
ment. This ia but a truthful picture of
the experience of thousands of our young
.Long before the ability to exercise the
functions of the generative organs, they
require an education of their peculiar
nervous system, composed of what is
called tne tissue, wbicu is, in common
with the female breast and lips, evident
ly under the control of mental emotions
and associations at an early period of
life ; and, as We shall subseatiently see,
these' erootionB, when excessive, . lead,
long before puberty, to habits which sap
the very Hfe of their victims ere nature
has self completed their development. -:
! For Femajej Weakness 8nd Debility,
Whites or. Xieucorruoaa, loo Irrnfuse
Menstruation' ' Exhaustion, Too Long
Continued Periods, tor i'rola'psus and
Bearing Down, or Prolapsus Uteri, we
offer the most'perfect ' specific" known
HeCmbold's Compound Extract of
Buohu. Directions for use, diet, and
advice, accompany. .
Females m every period- of life, from
infancy to extreme old age. will find it
remedy to aid nature in the discharge of
its functions. Strength is the glory of
manhood and womanhood. Uelmbold's
Extract Buchu is more strengthening
than any of the preparations of ITark
or Iron, infinitely safer, and more pleas
ant. Helmbuld's Extract Buchu,
having received the indorsement of the
most prominent physicians in the United
States, is now offered ..to afflicted hu
manity as a certain cure for the follow-1
ing diseases and symptoms, from what
ever cause originating : General Debil
ity, Mental and Physical Depression,
Imbecility, Determination of Blood to
the Head, Confused Ideas, Hysteria,
General Irritability, Restlessness and
Sleeplessness at night, Absence of Mus
cular illicit ncy, Loss ot Appetite, Dys
pepsia, Emaciation, Low Spin-its, Disor
ganization or Paralysis of the Organs of
Generation; Palpitation of the Heart,
aud, in fact, all. the concomitants of
Nervous and Debilitated state of the
system. To insure the genuine, cut this
out. Ask for Helmbolu's. Take no
' Sold by Druggists and Dealers every
where. Pricb. $1.25 per bottle, or 6 bottles
for 86.50. Delivered to any address.
Describe symptoms in all communica
tions. Address H. T. HELMBOLD,
Drug and Chemical Warehouse, 594
Broadway, N. Y.
j None are genuine unless done up
steel-engraved wrapper, with fae-simile
f my Chemical Warehouse, and signed
S-dw4i-weowly 11. T. HELMbOLD.
L-jtDRy GOODS.T'J(,!': ' 11 "
-t!U I-.CV ".,! KB'-h-iHA 3lt; VS ti- I !) IU
-:!'--.!!. :i inal 'p i.in?iriil"-.ri O-t is'.t
.H7.!. .11 ul'.dn'l T:'fl-i ! Ji- --'O - L.l
. i.'j t.J ! '!, u.-.tia
-OF.J1 sdi bciK l.yfi i' I3I;i " HiM f
.0 J-flitvo li'f "' !'"' ' H',i;i't
UOIaIDAY V , GOODS
-.! lut i.' '.Tui'i-)! r. ' st'-'i'i I ..: ti, i
.iiVH ' I'H'i !l" ', '.'3 K J' 3.- '..IJ:i.i
ai,iinl t.,u wi.: ' - i 'jilj v'x -fi !
nil t l ii-'-r-i! t (;.! -V'i'; ' ' " f'
GU.CHRIST, GRAY & CO.'S,
i.1 Hi 1 lilj-ff ,'!il.(ini 1 '! Y
,1! i.V''l Wt'i lO Vtlt.l OliJ.tll ll..-i'.
Nos,' 25, 25, 2t tt '29 SJBlg&Sireef.
J i'l tlw.--OfS-.uit 1 J
ni wri-.i,!' u h-ijii 1 j '.A
r'ft'i ,'i-u i: i i I'iiiji'i-i-'
'""RsaT Ikeo HaBdkeTilefsr
: .m .il
III!:; If,.,., .IU..!! tllfc.
ll : i.l-
Vfiemmed StitabedHauadkorshiofas ?
Barbae and Ooffureei 1 l-!m
'I 9mm IjaJhi """!1 ''
Real Lace Setts;
cm - - i : ;:it..i
n Dpaniau iaoe;,. j . . ..
' 7 i Changeable Bilku I '
: Plain Silka in aU Colon;
11:1 - -I 1- l! "ij
K " flti'l;!.'-.
a;, i !..--;! i.i v h
Ladiaa,' and Misses' Scarf sj .'., 0; w
Glorea in great variety and styles; '
Earri a' and Alexandre' Kids; :
art and atuaative stock of Shawls
"Br-jshe and Paisley 8kawlr -
10 6 P.AlBS
We have in stock a full Una of Underwear for
Ladies', oents' ana misses. -
... , - GILCHRIST. GRAY A CO
. oclJ-dAnd . , ' Nos. 33. 86, 37 A 3 South High st
FALL AND WINTER
Pnrenasers-of Dry Goods are cordially Invited '.to
eatt and examine too
iY E .W . S T O C K .
118 Ac 128 South HI till Mtreat,
.- -.' ' '. ,. k
' In no previous year has there
been such strong competition among
all the leading Sewing Machine
Manufacturers of this country and
Europe as the present. At all the
principal Exhibitions ' and Fairs
they met and contested for the Pre
mium on Family Sewing Machines.
and the result was unanimously in
favor of the Florence 'Reversible
Feed Lock-Stitch Family Sewing
Machine, . It received the First and
Highest Prize as the best Family
Saving Machine ' at the following
Exhibitions, viz.: Exposition Uni
verselle, Paris American Institute
Fair , New York; . New t England
Agricultural Fair, at Providence,
It. I. ; the New York State Fair, at
Buffalo f the Great Annual Fairs
of New England, viz,: that of the
Mechanics' Association, at Lowell,
Massachusetts, and the Fair of the
Maryland Institute, at Baltimore,
which closed a four-weeks' Session
on the 12th of November, the supe
riority of the FLORENCE was
again confirmed by the Committee
on Sewing ' Machines, who unani
mously awarded it the GOLD
MEDAL," the highest Prize the
: It would seem as if this succession of tri
umpbs should be sufficient to convince every
unprejudiced person of the great superior
ity of tbe PLOHENCB over all others as a
Family Sewing Machine.
i A written warranty ia given to the pur
chaser, that the Machine WHiTJ SO AUi
that la claimed for it, and should it fail, it
will ba taken back, and the MONEY B3U
Principal Office and Salesroom, JTo. SS Wi
tmvrth Street, Cincinnati, O.
H. mcCONNEIA. General Ag-ant.
At the Ohio State fair, which closed at Toledo,
Septa ber Sfith. 18". the FLORENCE received
the t'lBST PRBUIUUIot the best Family Sewing
Machines over seven competitors.
fend for a circular, or call and examine the Ma
chines at tbe new Salesrooms.
SI East Slate tit-, Colnmbns, Obio.
" W. S. BROWN, Agent,
i Mr All kinds of stitohing dene to order, and
atiefaotion guaranteed. oct34-d3m2tawTits
[From the Cincinnati Gazette.]
[From the Cincinnati Gazette.] Our Indian Complications--No. 3.
COLUMBUS, Dec. 5.
Before proceeding with the thread of
mv remarks-on oar Indian complications,
detire -to correct an ?error intd which
I was inadvertently led ' in my last arti
cle, wherein I stated 'that all the funds
for the benefit, of the' Cbeyennes and
their; confederates under the- treaties, of
Medicine Lodge Creek,- were, by the act
of Congress- turned over1 to General
Sherman. I was led into this error from
the statement in his' report that he had
turned oyer' to Gen. Hazen $50,000 of
the amount . received for use on the so.
called reservation of these- Indians.
The appropriation" "bill Jurned oyer to
General ..oherraan--$200,000 -ot which
$500,000 was to Jba Expended in fulfill
ing the provisions of the treaties made
by the ireace Uomnjission, not then rat
ified, and $200,000 to -be 'expendedfor
the Nav'ajoe'-''Iridian8."i, 'Special appro
priations -were ,'tnade for fulfilling. Jhe
treaties executeu, uy , iue vominisaion
with the Cbeyennes, Arapahees, Kiowasi
Comanches, &-C but at so late a' date
that the Indian Bureau cpUld then take
no steps to expend these funds -for the
benefit of these Indians, since before it
was possible to do so.- General Shwi
dan had commenced his war and wiM)
the approval of General Sherman, had,
by his military order, forbidden all per
sons from holding any intercourse-with,
or giving any assistance tot the Indians.
Of the same date of this order, August
24, a telegraphic dispatch' from ' Law
rence, Kansas, said: "Gen., Sheridan's
order! meets with an enthusiastic in
dorsement by all the people of Kansas.
On Saturday, Gov. Crawford telegraph
ed the President that action, be taken,
to carry the order into effect." As the
Indians, therefore; did not and could
not, in the existing state pf, affairs, get
the benefit of any of the provisions of
tbe treaties in their favor, the Govern
ment was, as stated in . my former arti
cle, in default, and had not carried any
of the provisions of the treaties referred
to into enect. ; --- - : '
- And now permit me to state the case:
' In October, 1867, the Peace Commis
sion made treaties with the Apache, Ar
apahoe, Cheyenne, Comanche and -Kio
wa Indians. By the terms of ' these
treaties it is agreed substantially that
reservation is to be set apart for, and
confirmed to, them by Congress, upon
whieh they are to reside, with the priv
ilege of going out upon certain condi
tions into the buffalo range to hunt.
They are to Jive in peace, not depredate
on the whites,' .surrender any of their
number guilty of violations of the treaty
on demand, &c., and their attention is to
be turned gradually to pursuits of civ
ilized life, &c, ' ; - ' ' . :
i, The Government, on its part, is to
furnish them homes on the proposed res
ervation, pupply them with, food,- cloth
ing, tools', farming utensils, stock ; also,
to build agency houses, 'Warehouses and
storerooms, and ' residences for physi
cians, with many other beneficial pro
visions. . ,;
After these treaties were made, the
Indians retired to their villages, and ho
disturbance occurs that we hear of until
in midsummer, .1863, notwithstanding
the Indians from necessity went nut into
the buffalo range in the spring', soon" af
ter the grass began to grow. . What was
the United' States doing in the mean
time 1 'As stated, Congress did not un
til the 27th day of July, 1868, appro
priate one . cent of money to fulfill a
single stipulation in the treaties. Tbe
government was under every legal and
moral obligation to supply these Indians
promptly, iu the spring of 1868,with food
and clothing, and to. commence then and
without delay to provide them with
everything stipulated to' be given them
by the treaties to build the agency
houses, ware and store houses, &.C.. and
as necessary to discharge all of these
-obligations, and preceding them, to con
firm to the Indians the reservation
land contemplated by the treaties, which
vital matter Congress neglected to do,
and to-day the Indians are without
borne. - - -
As between civilized parties in a con
troversy presenting a like state of facts,
the one standing in the attitude of the
United States would be condemned by
.the universal judgment of - the people.
Are we justified in establishing a differ
ent code of denying our moral and legal
obligation, because we are dealing with
a weak, helpless and unlettered people
What an "inhuman farce it is to see
the military part of the Peace Commis
sion, at the Chicago meeting General
Sheridan having previously, by order
General bbernian, issned his order to the
same effect resolving that the military
force should be used to compel tbe re
moval, at once, of those Indians into the
reservations secured to them in October,
1867, at Medicine Lodge Creek, when.
in point of fact, no such reservations
were secured, and no such reservations
existed! What scandalous, nay, 'infa
mous conduct. And bow tbe good name
iof the United States is 'compromised
thereby ! It appears to me that these
officers could not be guilty of a more
grave military oliense than this outrage
against law, justice and truth. . . ,
Now, while the Government was thus
in default, there is no pretense, from any
quarter, that the Indians committed any
wrongful act until summer. They were
in Western Kansas, and General Sheri
dan understood they were discontented,
but they committed no depredations.
It was no violation . of the treaties for
the Indians to be put . into the Buffalo
range. Indeed, they were allowed so
to do by the treaties. And they were,
in point of fact, quiet until General Sher
idan got his troops after them. Genera
Sherman, however.casts all the blame on
them for the excesses committed, or al
leged to have been committed, after they
got there. But it is to be observed that
the public has been put in possession of
only one side of the question. What
provocation the Indians had for killing
the whites is not known. How many
Indians had been maltreated or killed
previously, we are left to conjecture.
Indeed by Gen. Sherman's report we are
not allowed even that privilege, but are
to receive as true his state ment that the
Indians had, in all cases, been treated
kindly. He says he thinks he has made
it plain, but I look in vain in his and
Gen. Sheridan's reports for any satis
Geu. Sheridan did not seek any infor
mation except such as was to be had
from those who were imbued with the
deepest hostility to the Indians. These
but he - would not do" ft.1 ' Had ' he done ;
so they VduH tib"' doubt nave given nTtn
a different-version 'of the'bfjgin' of the'
difficulties;'''' It fs'the common error" of
the atmy'ofB'cers', in'the'IndiahYcoutatry;!
to take, and1 accept as' ttu'e,-the repre
sentations of the enemies' of the Indians
in all Case 3,' and to act tipen them. iu In
stead of restraining lawless whites, wko
abound-in the Indian country and that
avoid most of the difficulties, they 'set
out to punish the-Indians, 'npon ' the
statements of such men, and thus' bring
on wamu-Ii iu v.Ltmi iiiiii: -v Iir.il- )
No man can read General Sheridan's
reports of September 26 and November
12, a SOS, without being satiated that ire
ws, through the summer jn search,, of a
pretext to commence hostilities. In that
of .November, 12, be virtually, condemns
Congress for appointing the Peace. Com,;
mission; condemna.what the. Commission
bad .done in the interests of peace; de
clares that it oiizbt not.to have treated
with any of these, topes in, the fall.of
1S67; but in lieu of its action the Indi
ans should have been pupished.; On
this, point his language (, is grossly .of:
fensive,' disrespecttul , to Congress , apd
the Commission it created,-and insntor
dinate to, his superior, to whom it is
addressed, and who was a member of
tne yoinmissiou. . tjeuerai ouerman
cheerfully receives, , and . chiefly' relies
upon General Sheridan's' views for, ma
terial on which to make up bis report. .
In General Sheridan's' November re
port lie Bays tne same. late awaits tne
Indians of the Plains that has befallen
tribes, now extinct : that these must be
exterminated,' save the "remnants-" , If
the people of the United States are pre
pared to accept this hell conceived idea,
then the favorite project ' of the .army,
the entire possession and control of the
Indians, should be at once accorded to
that arm of the public 'service, so thai
the carnival' of debauch, ' brutality and
death, to follow, may have full and free
By the transfer of the Indians to the
control of the army, General Sheridan
thinks,! suppose, that their pecuniary
interest will be faithfully managed. He
says that as things now are, "too many
fingers are in the. pie," that too1 much
money is made, and too many ends sub
served ; and he would leave the impres
sion that the corruption is in the civil
agents of the Bureau alone! And your
regular Washington correspondent also
joins the army host, as he did in . tl e
session of 1866-7, and urges the trans
fer of the Bureau, adding as anothir
reason that thereby the "Indian Umg
may be broken . up. ' In that ring' be
classes many members of both ' houses
of Congress. ' .' '.''.' ' " '
' I agree with Gen. Sheridan that too
many, men make money out of the In
dians ; but the petty thieving practiced
by some Indian agents is a drop in the
bucket, compared to the immense plun
der arising out of our Indian complica
tions and wars. '; -'-"J '
That some ; of the agents' cheat and
defraud the Indians 'is no doubt true
that there may perchance have been on
seme occasion a dishonest head tb' the
Bureau, I will not controvert. But' the
wholesale abuse of the Bureau and all
Indian agents'!ir very' unjust. '" I have
known many pure, devoted and most
faithful vnien iff the " service. ' Indian
agents are just like other men, and army
omcers are no better, - and the assump
tion of Gen.- Sheridan that he and his
colleagues belong to a peculiar class, in
whom abounds all honor and integrity,
is not only gratuitous, but grossly un
jast.it The army does not absorb all the
virtue and integrity in the country, and
military officers would' be no more faith
ful in the management of the funds of the
Indians than-civilians. "It does not fol
low that because a man wears the -uni
form of the United States, that his na
ture is changed. .' ..''' : ' '- "
I am prepared to believe all your cor
respondent may sav about members of
Congress being iu : what . he ; calls the
Ring ; but I am much surprised to know;
if the fact be . so, that Congressional
members of this ring and army officers
have., dissolved -partnership. When
was connected with the Indian Bureau
the rogues inside of Congress and the
army officers acted together, and gave
me more trouble than all other opposing
parties combined. -
General Sherman, in conjunction with
his colleagues on tbe Peace Commission
in January, 1S68, condemned the scheme
of transferring the Bureau to the army.
They also said it should not remain in
the Interior Department, and unquali
fiedly,, recommended that tbe manage
ment of Indian affairs be ; given to
an independent department.. : Now Gen.
Sherman repudiates this wise and judi
cious recommendation and urges that the
Indians be turned over to the army, and
that all civil agencies be abolished. He
has, however, no confidence or faith in
his last recommendation, but offers it as
an expedient and nothig more, r He says
the charge of the Indians will entail a
service requiring - much patience and
hard labor, which he does not wish . to
assume himself or impose on other army
officers, and adds that after he and bis
army colleagues succeed in getting the
Indians and making a trial to manage
them, he ''fears they will at last fall back
on our hands a mere mass of helpless
paupers.".-! :. .
Is it not amazing that with this con
fession and distrust of the scheme, he
should attempt to urgeit upon Congress?
Why ask that the charge of the Indi
ans, be committed to the army, if he
have no confidence in its ability to make
any improvement? .- ; ; v t
To introduce greater fidelity into the
management of Indian affairs, and to do
something substantial - in the i way
of domesticating and civiliziDg . the
red man, - it .- is absolutely neces
sary to : elevate the Bureau . to
the dignity and authority of an inde
pendent department, charged with no
other duty than such as is connected
with the care and civilization of the In
dians. By this process you reach tbe
bottom of the evil, and give reasonable
hope that the Indian service may be
purified. The army never has and never
will make an effort to civilize an Indian.
One educated and trained for the duties
of a soldier has no-taete for such work.
Moreover,' the discipline of the army is
whollv inconsistent with the scheme of
The obligation rests upon the people
of the United States to make every ef
fort to save the Indians from what Gen.
Sherman has styled their "doom ;" and
if not struck with judicial blindness,
they will require that those in authori
ty, their servants, shall speedily provide
the proper legislation and appropriate
means for domesticating and civilizing
the Iudian tribes. The Indian mind is
capable of improvement, and be can le
taught to labor. -, Aa i awaoAWW sksbjtlji
aw Tyrf-and Mf wwrfail ia ssiaWafaaasr
est effort Jto,,4o.rfpvby)jQje4uy to the
Indians, how shall we .answer for our
great dereliction ui - y! - 3 J
Very respectfully, ''-
GEO. W. MANYPENNY.
,f:o3snlx-J f GLOTHJNGri 1 ait ff-
' : : ttt
CUSTOM AND . READHMDfl
-F fiada ni
Merchant Tailoring & Clothing Co,
v- 'Hro:1a&! ofxsA. Motif sIqca
ui.il arffarrJi v,K):-; ,i r.Uiisi uti'.i'i?
ASDPF.RBKF.W STOCK f CUftfia,
Cassimeres, Overcoating; and Veatings, both
-foreign end Dosoaattio, for Fall and Winter wear.f
Will always And both our tnatarlal aod osaTi
to be in the height of the mod. We snail spare
ao pains ls predUisiaw the utost - flncult aaJ- lash
ionable garments to be found aayaee0 JqqUg
Of b,iah agreat sart ismanufaAtaredbpaafsetvea.
iu the latest and moat fashionable styles, will al
ways be found en our shelves;, ia -alt tba -vaxtetiaa
of the season, at vary low prioas.
,zt'. in JiB..;iuy :j j39ioi 9:j ml
GENTS' FUBNISHHTCr GOODS
fa full flisaj' a'arati kept on hanJ.'"'f" '' '
HENRV Mr.lSa, rjnpetlalanjdsart.T
JOHN RICH Treasurer,
ri'rfl l .i- , Q. PaRKS, 1'oremaau' a'J i i
oet33-deod3m ; ,,.,.
AND WINTER ' 'GOOD?.
HUNTER'S t. tiiuo
f ; No. S20 South High sVii r
" coi.ujibi;8, 6'iiid.
n-! f ! "I '-'. ii ain.'n.r.ft a ' :! t
I HATE JUST RECEIVE D TUB
largest and dneet stock' of Fall and Winter
Goods ay er brought to this city, consisting pt y ,
. f,- Domflatio Clotliig-i i: i
--. ,;u ,i , Caasimerei 4bohi
For Gentlemen's wear, whiob 1 will sell at the lotra,
est Cash prices. -"'
. Also keep , constantly on hand. a. wall aelaetad
asockof ' " '
READY MADE CLOTHING.1'
JOHN HUNTHt, -
juSS-dly . , , . ,220 rtnuth,Hich streer.
- BOOTS' AND SlitiES.
T. 8. ' HS ABD. : ' ' "" - ' ' ' '"' O. HOBIOla
CHEAP BOOTS AND SHDESs
r'j'!. NEW FIRM.
T. snEPtnn ttAVivn FonnED
a partnership with G. H )K1GER, for thar
purpose of carrying on the Root -nd Shoe trade at
- .... ni'-i . -1 - - - j oi.
3iO. 16S SOUTH HIGH SXREKIV
Would respectfully invite their friends and tne
publie generally to call and examine their fine. and
well selected stock of Ladies', (rents', Misses' and
Children's Boots and frjboej, this -day reoeived di-
root from the tast. and which they are nuw offering
tor sale on the most reasonable terms. ' In onr man
ufacturing department special attention is given to
e . i.n-.u: U'.i.i. .".
ri .i CUSTOM MADE WORK it
. if. - n T V I H i j.- X ( I 1 -)
Repairing of all kinds neatly and promptly done.
-Wa would -respectfully solicit -a ah aaa of pabrio
pstionage. Please give us a call, fio -trouble to..
showgiwds.1' '-''J .rTT
Remember the place : No. -183 South Hick streetd
8HKPARO A HORIGKR.
Columbns.O.. Sapt. 13, ai . -siepnt-dlf
FURNITURE : wo7, i
.-, . - a V i T 1 1 .' -.1 ' h'.' '
MICHAEL HlXat. . . " CH1KLX8 O.BBta.OW8.,( j
0. Li CTLB-
- : . w-i1 ui u-ijun-' 1H81I
IIAUf, BELLOWS JSc . BsUXLEB,
Ran. S16&2I8 Moatla ttlfb St.; T?-.!lr
i 7 heir ttctentive Manufactory Tia at the Font of
So-Jth tttttt, oa the CanaU
Their business transact ions, both Wholasala and
Retail, new extend throughout the States of Ohio,.
Pennsylvania and Indiana.-' They manulacture-
PARLOR, BEDROOmbiNINGROOM,', HALl'aND
KITCHEN FURNITURE" '
,--.i .- .'j.il.iinil s,-iiHK4
f . all classes and every design of superior work
msnship and finish. ' Also, Can-Seat '.Chain of
every description. Wholesale aadEatail j jA f
' ' :- C0MmSSI0N.Li "'T'l
WM. MONYPENY, -Forwarding
. . .. .. - . . - I.-: . - v.T
. DK1LEB IN . . ,f - llt
CHAIN OF ALL 'KINDS
0JH, WHIKI, AC'Si i jIM
- T at Prices Paid at all tinae f pr
Cjrn. W ' ' Harley, e e., etc .
i . v . -,.,!:.. I f.tirra
' f.T.l G;E ,. ... .,
Near Wast End of Nat'l R a Brldte'
' C0LUXBC6, CB10. ""
feblS-deodly j. . i .r, rs t U tk:C
WHOLESALE GROCERS. ;
. , ' i i"i ,. .n.i .a
W. (. BROOKS. ALKZ. BODSTON." WM. B. ft S
J. Jto -WBi BROOKS.
.- - : v ..
' Cor. KIcU iHlgnSla., Colombia j
DBALSBS 1M ' '-' l I ' '' .i
NEW. 0 BLEAR 8 . SUGARS AHD H , r
laland Sugars. Coffee, Teas SpiceSi T. baco ,.1
.: IICTEL."'1'Jfiitn v.3) ni
ST. JAMES HOTEL,
; Fossrtai Street, aieatr jnalaV, ' coif
I ' : CINCINNATI, OHIO.
BBNRT P. ELIA8, !'," jajyiciw
This popular hoose,-CTirrfeiitr LO-'
cated and con venieot -V -bnaines, and to all
points of travel, is tbe uicst desiriable stopping ,
place tor persona Tisrtins; tl.a eit. -Ne pains will '
: We spared U make the stay ot guests pleaunt ia
i ever oartiou ar.
, CITY ADVERTISEMENTS,
. Besolution to Contract.1 s-lu''
' BtoWa That the City 'Civil Engineer be, and"
lie is hureby authorized anc- diraoted te contract ink
tbe name of tbe city of t'olumbns, 'with Peter
j Eagan. for ba.lding a double row flag arossing
. across Center alley on tbe north side, .of ,Loag,l
street. upon the followinRierms, to-wit:
For exoavating or gradiuA.- i rty eeuts (air cubie
. yard, i " .
i For - bouldoii ' paving. Forty cents per9 fqiiare '
.yard. , ,. -,i . - - . - ,--.i.-.(t
For flanring. M inches vide. SO cents per lineal
foot. . ni : -t - J -' j '-il
i Adopted Hot- S3, 1868. . -
i Attest: L-E-WILSOICity Clerk.10'
TT V .. . I . '. c, P
I Resolution to Contract
i Xetoleed. That the City Civil Engineer ba aod
bets hereby aothorisedand directed to contract in
the name of the city i.f Oo'umkaa. 'with iJ.iha t ,
Mnrph. for grading aod pavn.g the unpaved side-v
waikaon the wast aide ot-SMxth strtet Irom Town
sireet to Rich sireet,. upon, the lollowing terms, ArV
wit:- - -;; ' , .
For exeavaticg ot grading. Jorty caaU per a -.
bio yard. , ti - r
i For bricks laid; M3a per thousand. J " a
' novse-dlt ... 5,--.. i . Citv Clrh. "l
i s ; Resolution to Contract., 1.
' Pfdeed, That the "City Civil Engineer ba
and he ia hereby autboriaed and directed to on-"
traoi in the name of the city of Columbus, withbji
Joseph Hartman for lowering tbe eroaaing a roaa
Mound atreet at the east lUt of Blafe street to eor-J3
respond with the Nieulsun pavement, upa tbe Xul-.n
lowios-ierms. to-srtw ' ' " 1 . ..
Tbirty-five do lars.compete.jg-, . i tiiosjji?
. Adopted Nor. 33, 1868:
Aopi Attest: l. K. WILSON. City Clerk.