Newspaper Page Text
fthc gatuocfe f f (Ionian
lMlliHliel Every ITritlrtj',
SiiiMj St, First Dcor East of Post Office,
E. G. DE WOLFE, Editor.
TERMS-12 00 Per Annum in Advance.
ml DAY. :
OCTOBER 23. 1S6
National Union Republican Ticket.
GEJT. ULYSSES S. CJItAXT,
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
Electors at Large.
1st Diet John G. Olden.
2 Stanley Matthews.
3 " Andrew G. McBurney.
4 " Jonolhan Cranor.
5 " David Thomson.
6 David II. Baily. -
7 " Charles C. Walcutt
8 " Lyman B. Matson.
9 - Luther A. HalL
10 Hiram Frease.
11 " John J. Harper.
12 " Philip M. Wagenhala,
13 " William D. Hamilton.
14 " Seth M. Barber.
15 " Levi Barber.
16 44 Isaac Welsh.
17 " Ed. F. Schneider.
18 4t Stephen II. Pitkin.
19 44 Frederick Kinsman.
GROSS NATURALIZATION FRAUDS.
There Las been considerable excite
ment, for a few days past, over the re-
- ported frauds in the Ninth District ;
and rumor had it, that Hon. K. F
Dickinson, Democratic Congressman
elect, from that district, had been ar
rested and taken to Cleveland for
triaL Dickinson is the Probate J udge
of Sandusky county, and it appears
that fraudulent naturalization papers
Lave been issued, w ith Lis signature
attached, and countersigned by Lis
clerk, J. C. McArdle. An attempt to
Tote on one of these fraudulent papers
resulted in the arrest of J. C- Ifc.
Ardle, Dickinson's clerk ; Dennis
Hangh, or Dover township, who voted
on fraudulent pajicrs ; Thomas Pol
lard, who, according to the evidence,
procured the papers from Fremont, in
large numbers; and Edwin J. Hyde, a
Justice of the Peace, of Dover town
ship. The preliminary examination
- before United States Commissioner
White, at Cleveland, reveals one of
the most barefa'-ed frauds we Lave
ever heard of McArdle and Pollard
were bound over to the ensuing term
of tbe United States Court for trial.
in the sum of 12,000 each, Hyde
I,500, and Haugh $.100.
Republicans of Springfield have
made similar discoveries in Clarke
county, and have demanded f Pro
bate Jadge Pugh. of Columbus, a lint
of the names of parties naturalized by
him on the four days preceding the
election. They have the names of
scares of men in Springfield, who
YotetTon pajiers signed with Pugh's
name, who were refused naturalization
in Clarke county, because they had
never declared their intention of be
coming citizens of the United States,
and they have been unable to rind the
names of such parti s recorded at tl?
Probate office in Columbus, as re
quired by law.
Let the Republicans of this county
be on the alert on the day of the
Presidential election for all such cases.
While we do not for one moment think
that Judge Carud would be guilty of
euch an act, men may attempt to vote
with such papers procured from other
counties, and the utmost vigihince
should be exercised to detect all .such
attempts. Republicans, be on your
ONE MORE PULL.
Citizens of Hancock county, one
more day must be given to your coun
try. While the election of Grant
Cotfix is" conceded, even by our oppo
nents, yet we must not neglect to ren,
der assurance doubly sure, by turning
out to a man on the third of November.
Do not let the anticipation of an easy
victory keep one of us from the polls,
bat rather let us strive to make that
victory sure and overwhelming. We
can do better than we did at the late
election if we only put forth the effort.
Let us endeavor to at least partially
retrieve the dishonor that results from
the Democratic gain in this county.
As Sheridan said at Fisher's Hill, '-let
us go back to our camps again." And
as our opponents have made their
greatest gain in Findlay, let us here
put forth every effort to recover our
crood old majority. Let us brinr out
every voter ; lot us do our w hole duty
and all will be well. tvery man to
bis post. Close up the column, and
let us "move on the enemy's works.
It has been said that "those whom
the gods would destroy, they first
make mad " When Frank P. Blair
wrote his celebrated "Broadhcad let
ter," in which he counselled .revolt!
tion, the most obtuse could not fail to
see that bo furnished the Republicans
with the best and most eflicient cam
paign doenment they could have wish
cd. His letter of acceptance was
scarcely less damaging iu its effects
upon the Democratic party. Dut his
latest and most Rtiieiidous effort in
this direction, was made in a speech
delivered in St. Iuis a few event
i. ... . i ...
mure, in nun uc unt-n me IOUOWII)"
"Alluding to tho recent Radical
victories, he regarded them as precur
sors oi uio oeieat i that party. De
mocracy, he said, would win" They
Lad everything at Blake in this strug
gle, and if they failed the Republic
would fail with them ; m iliary dicta
torship would be established. (It ant
vould never leave the Pretidcntial man
ASSASSINATION. GENERAL NEWS ITEMS.
Japan is arming itself from Arueri-J
They Lave a "champion'' rat-catch-
er in Montreal.
Fi-Ms about land titles are the
burden of onr news from Alaska.
A late quarterly review estimates
the population of the world at 1, 350,-
The St. Louis bridge across the
Mississippi will cost four and a half
A snake's skeleton, with nine hun
dred and eighty-two joints, has been
dug up in Tennessee.
A New York paper says scarcely
a night passes but some abandoned
baby is found in a garbage box or on
a door step.
Some one, it is said, has invented
a cigar-making machine that turns
out one hundrc 1 thousand cigars a
The house of the Deluge engine
company of Northampton, Massa
chusetts, was recently set on fire by
rivals and destroyed.
A snow storm visited Minnesota
on the 7th inst., and was very gener
al. At Owatonna and vicinity it ap
pears to have been heaviest, the snow
tailing to a depth of three inches.
A lady in Massachusetts recently
sold a bundle of rags to a peddler
that contained 82,500 put there for
safe keeping by her husband. TLe
husband sought out the peddler, and
recovered his money.
The fires in the Oregon mountains
have driven many wild beasts into the
valleys, where they are making great
destruction of stocki and iu some
cases destroving human life.
Alaskan and British Columbian
bird3 are said to be numerous in va
riety and most beautiful in plumage.
Two thousand specimens are on their
way to this country for museums.
A young man, pastor of a Baptist
church in Kenosha, Wis., could not
flad any one in town who dared to
perform the necessar' task of paint
ing his church spire. Accordingly
he raised a ladder to the top of the
spire, tied a rope round it and round
his body, then boldly swung off and
painted the spire himself.
Mrs. Lee, who would have been a'.
cheerful pendant to John A'lcn, Lad
her lot been cast in New York, died
in Toronto on Friday, of whiskey of a
poor quality, assisted by a discipli
nary kicking administered to her
some days before by Mr. Jeremiah
Shehan, the gentleman with whom
ASSASSINATION. GENERAL NEWS ITEMS. PERSONAL.
Hiram Barney is at Kcoknk.
Gottschalk i en route to Paris.
The King of Siam is a star-gazer.
Victoii.i t'.oes fir female suffrage.
Blitz in on his last w-ek in New
Anna Dickinson will be twenty-six
on the 28th inst.
Kennedy is singing the song? of
Scotland in Montreal.
Robert Collyer was cheered at ev
ery appearance in New York.
It is rumored thut Biigham Young
means to elope with his favorite wife.
Miss Bateman had a great success
in Liverpool with Lady Macbeth.
Tostee now wears 810,000 worth of
costumes in the Grand Duchess.
Fitz Greene Halleck's library was
sold at auction in New York on Mon
day. At their last interview it is said that
Eugenie and Isabella had a good cry
Lieutenant Grinncl of New York i?
inspector general of the .Tor-e naTJ
&.tiU,vuil pel minimi.
Prince Humbert gave a jeweled
watch charm to each of the two hun
dred gentlemen who assisted at his
During her recent visit to Paris,
Qiieen Victoria gave 1,000 to the ser
vants at the British Legation.
Napoleon Las called ujxn the poet:
and composers of the empire to get
him up a new national hymn,
Madame Parepa Rosa was liorn in
Edinburgh, in 1830, and is adaughte
of Count Employse Parepa, formerly
music teacher of London.
ihe Jjonuon Jevtew gives currency
to the rumor that Mr. Carlyle is en
gaged upon a life of George III., of
whom Le proposes to mako a hero.
Rev. Peter Cartwright, the well
known western preacher, recently en
tered upon Lis 50th year as a presiding
elder, and his 65th as an itinerant min
ister in the Methodist church.
Francis II., ex-King of Naples, hav
ing asked the Emtieror of Austria for
permission to settle near Inspruck, M,
de Beust replied that Austria was not
disposed to receive fresh agitators,
Lord Bute sets an excellent example
by declaring that not one of the men
on Lis estate shall be influenced by
him in the matter of voting, and uro-es
each elector to vote as ho thinks ri-ht
Pollard, the rebel, threatening Da
is s reputation with a look, reminds
Boston paper of Actcon devoured
,y L;9 own d
ogs. The coinrarisoii
reflects either on Pollard or the dogs,
we can t make out which.
It is reported that the Siamese twins
lived together in great happiness until
tho war broke out, w hen Chang de
clared himself a Unionist, Eng a se
cessionist, and, to cap the climax ot
absurdity, it is further stated that the
quarrels Ik-Luh-ii them oecaine so vio
leutth.it j lie twins were at one . time
the point of fighting a duel.
Herbert L. Bridgman, late of the'
Cincinnati Commercial, Las returned
to the Springfield Republican,
The Pleasant Valley cattle sales
occured on Tuesday (election day.)
Thirty-four head of catt'o were sold
for a total of 1,052 40.
A man named Lvnch was run over
by the cars, near West Jefferson, on
Friday night last, and literally torn
to pieces. He started home from
Jefferson in the evening:, in a state
The following revenue appoint
ments were made at Washington on
last Tuesday week: Gaugers George
P. Ilolcomb and John W. Lewis,
Twclth District, Ohio; James B.
McCord, Seventh District, Ohio ;
Thomas Murray, Fourth District,
A young woman, about twenty
five years of age, was found on the
streets of Cleveland, Monday even
ing, Oct. 12, apparently suffering
with the pains of child-birth. She
was a stranger ind had no friends in
this city, but she stated that she was
in search of her Lusband, whom she
believed to bo in this locality. She
was at once taken to the police sta
tion and was yesterday sent to the
infirmary. Cleveland PlainJealer.
A lady by the name of Mrs. Ham
ilton, aged about 45 years, living in
the upper part of town, was accident
ally shot one day last week, by her
husband. It seems that Mr. II. was
cleaning his cun, and in raising the
h.imraer, it fell with such force that
the charge in the gun exploded, hit
ting Mrs. II. in the leg. Dr. Ackley
was called In and dressed the wound,
but he is of the opinion the leg ill
have to come off in order to save the
woman's life. Vomeroy Telegraph.
The Kenton Kepublican says an
unfortunate and serious affray oc
cured on Monday last, two miles
west of town near tho residence of
Judge Cessna. Two young men by
the name of Stewart and a Mr. Coup
les were going along the Lima road,
and in passing the residence of Judge
Cessna, they were called to by the
Judge, and asked if they would sell
a young hoise they had with them
After aonio taik about the horse, the
party got into an angry mood, and
indulged in personal epithets, when
an aflrny was commenced that end
ed in the Judge receiving a severe
wound on the head from a brick
bat which fractured his skull,
and may cause Lis death. Mr. Coup
les and one of tho Stewarts were se
verely injured. The Stewarts have
been arrested and will have a hear
ing to-morrow. At present, we do
not deem it projier to give the de
tails of the nflair, but await the hear
ing before the court.
The Lancaster Gazette says : Two
gentlemen, citizens of this county,
with tLeir wives, during the fair
wei.j stopping at the Tallmadgc
House, occupying a room iu the por
tion of the building known as the
Shaeffor block. A thief effected an
entrance into the apartment by get.
ting upon the roof of an adjoining
lower portion of the building and
raising a window. Four hundred
dollars in money, a largo amount in
notes, and ot her papers of value
were taken from the pantaloons pock
ets of one of- the gentlemen ; and a
gold watrh belonging to the lady
of the other gentleman was taken
from a stand in the room, together
with twenty five dollars in money and
a promissory note for five hundred
dollars from ber portmonie, lying on
the same stand. The husband of
this lady had taken the precaution to
place his gold watch and pocket-
book in one of his boots, and they
were left untouched
The Steubenville Herald says : On
last Tuesday evening the delegation
from Belmont county, that attended
the Union Mass meeting at Steuben
ville, were the subject of a fiendish
attempt by the Ku Klux Democracy
to destroy their lives. The Special
train on the Cleveland, Pittsburg fc
Wheeling Railroad, numbering four
coaches, jammed with human freight,
men, women, children, left Steuben
ville about 11 o'clock at night, on
their return home from the festivi
ties of the day. The engine rattled
on until ncaring Salt Run, about
twenty miles from the city, when the
wide-awake engineer discovered, by
the head-light on the engine, that
there was something wrong with the
track. The smooth appearance of
the light, flashing far ahead npon the
glistening rails, was interrupted
There was no time for a second
look; the scream of the engine set
tho brakesmen to their work ; the
heavily laden cars trembled ; the en
gine groaned under the quick reverse,
and a few feet from where a horrid
death awaited, the train was stopped
and four hundred souls were saved
from a sudden appearance at the bar
of God. There, before the engine,
was a trap set for the destruction of
hundreds of human lives, by hellish
fiends. Logs, stones and ties were
piled npon tho track, in such an
ingenious manner that the engine
would have precipitated the entire
train over the embankment.
We are glad to learn that our old
friend, and trucuepubhean, Capt. Jno,
T. Wilson, has been re elected in the
Eleventh District by over 2,000 ma
jority a Kepublican gain of 3,000
over last year's voto. Capt. Wilson
made made one of the liest Senators
Southern Ohio ever had, and we be
lieve Le is fully as eflicient in Congress.
The Cincinnati Enyuirer admits a
Republican majority in this State of
ABSTRACT OF VOTES
Given in the County of Hancock and State of Ohio at the Annual
Election held in the several Townships in said County, on the second
Tuesday, being the Thirteenth day of October, A. D. 18C8, taken from
the official returns : " ,
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THE LOVING DEMOCRACY.
The severe reverses in the late
elections has not only terrified the
Democracy but appears to have had
the effect of "setting them by the
rs." The New York World came
... a i: snI CfA
out in an editorial lramcuiaicij
the election, counseling the with
drawal of Seymour and Blair, and
the substitution of Chase and Han
cock. This brought out a rejoinder
from the organs of Seymour and
Blair, and they are indulging in the
game of crimination and recrimina-
tion. The latest auviceo wuum
to indicate that no change will be
made in me hchc., uu -
will t.nl.1 nn for the honor of being
completely and gloriously vanquished
by Gen. Grant.
Proclamation by the President.
By the President of the Untied Slatet
of Atnerxca :
In the year which is now drawing to
its end, the art, tho skill and the labor
of the people of the United States
have been employed with greater dil
igence and vicror. and on broader
fields than ever before, and the fruits
of the earth have been gathered into
the granary and the storehouse in mar
vclous abundance. Our highways
have been lengthened, and new and
prolific regions havo been occupied.
We are permitted to Lope that long
nrotractca and nouucai anu Ktiiuuai
dissensions are, at no distant day, to
give place to returning harmony and
fraternal anection througnoui tne ue
public. Many foreien States have en
tercd into liberal agreements with us,
while nations which are far off, and
which, heretofore, have been unsocial
and exclusive, Lave become our friends.
The annual period of rest which we
have reached in health and tranquility,
and which is crowned with so many
blessings, is, by universal consent,
convenient ana suitaoio one
vating personal piety and practicing
public devotion. I, therefore, recom
mend that Thursday, the 26th day of
.November next, be set apart ana oo-
served by all the people of the united
States as a dav for uublic praise and
thanksgiving and prayer to the Al
mighty Creator and Divine Ruler of
the Universe, by whoso ever watcniui,
merciful and crracious providence
alone. States and Nations, no less than
families and individual men, do" live
and move and have their being.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the seal oi
the United States to be aluxea
Done at the Citv of Washington
this Twelfth day of October, in the
year of our lord, one tnousanu
eight hundred and sixiy-oignt, anu
ot the Independence ot the United
States the ninety-third.
By tho President :
WILLIAM H. SEWARD, Secretary of
The Kno York Tribune gives the
Republican majority in Pennsylvania
10,093. Official returns had been
received from all but four counties.
THE BANNER COUNTY.
Lawrence has nobly earned the ap
pellation of the "Banner County" by
giving a Kepublican majority of 1,150,
again of 1,3C1 over last year. All
honor to the working men of Lawrence.
They know how to do such things
The Democracy of the Westmore
land (Pa.) District made a bitter fight
against "Honest John Covode," and
for a timo his election was in doubt,
but the noble old veteran comes out
all right with a handsome little majori
ty. Tennsylvatia could better spare
any other of her Representatives than
John Covode. No man stands higher
in the affections of her people. He
was a thorn in the sides of corrupt and
administration; and no man his more
successfully combatted the same influ
ences in the present one. . , ' : '
Since the above was written, the
official vote has been counted, and we
are sorry to say that Covode has been
defeated bv 41 vote. He announeea
his determination to contest the seat
of Lis opponent, and asserts that he
can make it appear that over 500
fraudulent votes were cast against him
in Westmoreland and Fayette counties.
The Pennsylvania Legislature
elected last week, stands as follows
Republicans, - IS
Republicans, .......... 62
Democrats, .... ... -.38
Republican majority, ....24
Republican majority on joint bal
lot, 27 enough for all practical pur
One of the most gratifying features
of the late election not excepting the
defeat of the traitor Vallandigham
is the result in the Second District by
which the talented young statesman!
Hon. Job E. Stevoneon, succeeds the
demagogne Carey Mr. Stovcnson is
one of Ohio's most promising sons.
and wo congratulate the Republicans
of the Second District npon the victo
ry they have achieved in his election.
Strader'a matoritv in the First
District is only 203. It is said that
more than enough fraudulent votes
can be proven to change this resnlt,
and that Eggleston will contest the
election. There is no doubt but
what Kentucky furnished the voters.
A correspondent of the Cincinnati
Gazette figures up the Indiana Legia
Iature at 90 Republicans, 60 Demo
crata, and 2 doubtful, thns giving ns
clear majority on joint ballot of
thirty. ' This insurea the election of a
Republican U. S. Senator.
STATE UNION REPUBLICAN COMMITTEE
ROOMS, COLUMBUS, Oct. 15.
To tfo Union Riiiuhlicant of Ohio:
The friends of freedom have just
cause of congratulation on the results
of last Tuesday's elections. ' Ohio,
Pennsylvania, Indiana and Nebraska
have nobly responded to Maine and
Vermont, and ranged themselves un
der tbe banner of constitutional lib
erty and national Union.
Three United States Senators,
forty-six members of Congress, and
the maintenance of Republican as
cendency in the great Central States
of the Republic, are the grand re
sults. The election of our gallant
standard bearers Grant and Colfax
is now assured. The- struggle of
Tuesday was the expiring throe of
our adversaries, and desperately was
:i maimaiueu ; uu& we must not re
pose upon the laurels won until the
final victory is achieved. Not suc
cess alone is desired, but a triumph
oy majorities, .t no moral effect of
which shall give peace to the naticn
and repose to the' public mind. Lei
neither vigilance nor effort be inter
mitted; let the colamn move on until
even the Empire State shall be swept
into tbe great tide of "Union, Liberty
and Progress," and the fruits of the
great national conflict shall be perma
A. B. Buttles,
S S. Warmer,
. R. D. Harrison,
W. R. TrtRALL,
E. L. Taylob, :
State Union Executive Committee.
MOB LAW IN PHILADELPHIA.
The Philadelphia Etnig IiulUtin
of Wednesday thus describes the
scenes of Tuesday in that city :
"Mob law ruled in Philadelphia,
yesterday. It swaggered in onr
streets; swarmed at our polls; it
flooded our bauot-boxes. Armed
ruffians roamed from one precinct to
another, voting in many places with
unchallenged impunity. Citizens
were hustled from the polls in tbe
more decent wards,, while in many
precincts in the lower part of the
city, no Republicans were permitted
to vote. They were knocked down
and kicked, beaten, shot, and murd
ered by these gangs, imported by the
Democratic managers from Baltimore
and New .York for the purpose. And
while violence did its work of intim
idating, fraud was busy ia every cor
ner of the city. Every eleetion di
vision had its share of the Sharswood
and Snow'dcn voters .colonized in it
A few of thew wwe detected and
their votes refused. But . the large
majority of these fraudulent and ille
gal naturalization papers wero voted,
and between violence and fraud the
vote of this community was nullified
and a majority returned for the Dem
ocratic ticket, in the face of the most
palpable proofs that not less than a
majority of Five Thousand had been
honestly won by the Republican tick
et. The people of Philadelphia must
not falter now, or we shall have the
political curso of New York fastened
forever upon us. No sane man sup
poses that, with the Republican gains
111 over the State, there has been any
change in the loyal Republican senti
ment of Philadelphia. And thia sen
timent must . declare itself. These
monstrous outrages upon the will ot
tbe people must be met and repudia
ted. The whole Republican ticket
was undoubtedly elected in this city
yesterday by large majorities, and
every Democratic claim of victory
must be resisted and defeated in our
courts oi law thank God, we have
some courts left! in our Legisla
tures, and on the floors of Congress,
The Daily Prest of the same city
makes the following reflections on
the day of terror above referred to
Philadelphia, that city founded in
prayer aud the birthplace of indepen
dence, has been carried against us
by a smalt majority a .majority
which judicial decision can easily rec
tify. Parbaps it is well that we
should be taught by bitter and ex
pensive experience tho lessons that
unwavering fidelity and staunch lor
alty are forever the price of our lib
erties. It is, perhaps, well that. we
should.be forced to save our city only
by a severe and determined struggle
in the courts. Last year, through
our confidence and criminal negli
gence,we admitcd the Trojan horse
JuUgeueorge bDarawoou a man
nf omineut resnectabiliLv anil nn-
lmpeacnaoie nonor. xin--var the
armed men twenty five-second man
ufactured - citizens pour forth at
his judicial uat, and we were nigh
ruined, It is a, lesson we will not
soon forget. If one Supreme Judge,
a gentleman of high personal charac-
ler and general estimation, has so
stained our honor and imperiled .our
safety, what might we . expect from a
Major, courts, and-complete city
government of like faith and mor
We are saved as by fire, but at
what a cost? The civic lines we have
but barely held, if that, have been
held at not the risk only, but the
aacriGce of life. Citizens ot repute
and . substance, in large numbers,
were driven from the polls with in
sult and violence. Officers of the law
were shot in Chestnut street and. the
balls of the Continental. Quiet, un
offending citizens were cut down and
trampled in the very heart of the city
in broad daylight, while in the out
er districts the polls were regularly
held, stuffed, and not a union man
allowed to approach them,. A hurri
ed estimate of the killed and wound'
ed of tbe day and night, made by
our reportorial force, foots up six
dead and twenty-five wounded, many
Ohio contains 11,353 school houses,
of which 8,441 are frame structures
2,031 brick, 785 lop:, and 96 stone
buildings. The total value of school
houses and lands in (172.443. The
number' of children ' between the
years ot nve anu iwcniy-one in me
State" is 931.705 male 494,458;
female, 477,247. Muinbcr of pupils
enrolled, 704, 67; average . daily at
tendance, 397,436, of whom 3,036
were German, and a.uSj colored
Number of teachers. 21,508 male.
S2Si J'S s?SL-AAK
monthly wages for males $38.52;
for femnlcs, 2s. 80. Returns from
647 private schools show an enroll
ment of 26,450 pnpis ;' C5 academies
wiui 0,107 students; 4:1 lames semi
naries with 4,217 students, and 26
Peolleges with 4,733 students, of whom
only 1,113 are pursuing a regular
college course. ,
General Grant ia getUnc a thous.
and letters a day, all from purely dia -
interested admirers of the next Pre-
Congressmen Elected on Tuesday.
1st District Samuel J. Randall.
2d District Charles O'NeiL
3d District John Moffat, loss.
4th District William D. Kelley
5th District Caleb N. Taylor.
6th District J. R. Breittenback, ga.
7th District Wash Townsend.
8th District J. Lawrence Ottz.
9th District O. J. Dickey,
10th District Henry L. Cake.
11th District D.N. Van Auken.
12th District G. W. WoodiearJ.
13th District Ulysse8 Mrecer.
14th District John B. Packer.
15th District Robert. J.JIaldeman.
16th District John Cessna.
17th District Daniell. J. Monell.
18th District Wm. H. Armstrong.
19th District Glenni W. Schofield.
20th District G. W. Gilflllan.
21st District FosUr, loss.
22d District James S. Negley.
23d District Darwin Phelps.
24th District James B. Donley, J;
1st District Philip W. Strader. "
2d District Job E. Stevenson, ga.
3d. District Robert C. Schenck.
4th District WUliam Lawrence.
5th District WSlianMungetu
6th DistrictJohn A. Santo.
7th D'i8trict---J ames J. Winant.
8th District John Beatty. , ;
9th District E. lF. Dickinson, on.
10th District IVuroan 2?. 27Mff,logs.5
izm xjiBtricv 'jonn a. w liion.
12th District P. Van Trump.
13th DistrictGfeo. IT. Jforpan, loss.
14th District Martin Welker..
15th District- Edward H. Moore.
16th District John A. Bingham.
1 7th District J acob A. Ambler.
18th District William II. Upson.
19th District J ames A. Garfield.
1st District TTm. R XZlacl.
2d District Michael C. Krer.
3d District William S.LTolman.
4th District George W. Julian.
5th District John Coburn.
6th District Daniel W. Voorhets.
7th District Goodlove S. Orth.
8th District Daniel D. Pratt
9th District John P. C. Shanks.
10th District William Williams.
11th District Jasper Packard,
1st District John Taffe. ' ' .
Members of the present Congress.
Names of Democrats in Italic.
The nndnrtlifneri. IikvIdc enmawed th
nbo buiiiaet In the olothim prom f
Menu. Kwlng BedUk, with a foil Ha of
Cloths, Cassimerei, Vesting, and
and verjtblMt aiaiHr kapt Id aa asubllah-
ment or the Kind, will nappy to an
bia old frieada. aad aa bum? naw oacs, aa
will favor him with loelr patroBaca.
We will make, out, or trim, any good
brought to us in me
Beat Style and am tbe Moal
Partloniar attention given to cutting all
kinie ot ganneata to be made br wtnn.
Uive ue a call. J. P. FOHl).
October 13. 1S63. n23mJ.
New Store Room.
Just opened at onr
one of the nicest assortment of new
all &I1U lflDlCr uOOQS,
Whioa we are prepared to sell as
Cheap as the Cheapest
Can in and tee us. as we do not consider It
any trouble U show
THE OLD FOLKS
Buy at Carnahan's
THE YOUNG FOLKS
BUYS AT fl A "RN ATTAK'S
PNE iEBICE. 8TffiB.4
A Snug Home at a Bargain.
r OFF KB for sale a farm of il acres with
' the bast oreharda ia the uwnabip. can
'E!!lfmX'w f,i ",a"
aoliwS. " a. B. BABVIT. 1
New Advertisements. New Advertisements.
WE STIjLL HAVE
A FEW MORS OF THOSE
Cheap Boots Shoes
STILL ON HAND.
Hexdecsox & Conn ell.
. Oldest Established
BOOT AND SHOE STORE
Alter aa experience of tea yaara In the
basinets, we are again prepared to cfiar a
mil siock oi -. -
BOOTS a SHOES,
bought direct from the Factories ; together
with a full line of
- - -
ALL WAEEANTED. Onr stock of
" i ' '- :"axd'
IS O H E A P AND FULL.
has eatsb'iahed himself here, and will be
pleased to meet his old friends and custo
mers, ewiau KfcUllav
October 13. IS8. nI36.
Rttgattion of the Presi
- -dent !
CHANGE III THE CABINET
The above Is net exactly true, but a change
has occurred at the
Of Morrison i Bice. O. B. Vsndenbnr bar
ing purobased the .interest oi me laiurr.
Asanine tbe rein of government and intend
by fair dealing, prompt attendance to orders
and the extensive knowledge of the business
te eontroi toe a
STOVE AND TIN TADE
Of thia eountr.
Wia do weH to call and cat great bar tains
! I : ' 1
The beat In the market, soU and pnt at t7
SPOUTING DOHETO ORDER
Al) ataea oa hand awl 1
sde to order.
AH tlnda 'of repairing from a Bewinc Ma-
chlae or Bank Luct U a Tin Pas or Jews
aprl.tf HORBISOS TAHOENBURO'9.
NOT1CK U hereby r1a that the anbsort
ber has been appointed Executor of the
last will and testament of Samuel Powea.
arn late ei uaococi eonatr, Ohio, deceased.
, inukkw POWELL, r leeulor.
j October II. IstW. octlno22w3.
Ladies' Dress Goods,
1 ' AEK TO BE FOVXD AT THK
G12AP GASH ST0.HL
.! .Ill 1,4!
if. . .
HnnssoN A Coroxu,
Cheap BahnoraJ S cirts,
Cheap French Meriuocs,
n short, for CHEAP GOODS gener
ally. IlENPKKSOX tfc CONSKLL.
This ladder ia a combination of a aiep ard
extension Udder. 11 Is strop? and light, and
ta changed lruin a step laUdor to a ladder
t tin ar.B tk. or can be t.ikn apart and
used as too sie ladders. It i the ui.wt cor.-
. . I... ... . .1.. t..aBl.uw i.iinf hiD14.
'arms, gardes, oiliug macliine. au.1 any of
. . i. . ... ut..l. f . I i.f t n Ha
ine enaici u.t-a w w 1 -. .
.tfiplifd. The taitit of the ladder variea
Iroui a to IU iei, ana ciwiva,
that length. Call ami see H v
AVliKHM ,rinuiay, v.
FOR SALE 1
Valuable Lands !
THE nndnrsiKnetl will olTtir for sule at pub
lic auction, in front ( lb Court house,
in Fmdlar. Ohio, .n
JSuturday, (A-tubrr 'ZVn, lSt!(,
The foilowin vaiuxble huid :
170 acres iu north-east cormir l.riag(
lownsulp, and 4'J aren in Marion- I xnsnio,
adjoining tbo Bunch Ruait.
rerms rode Known on u.iy nr mip.
ocll6no35J ELY PiXOS.
TBB undersigned hns been duly appointed
and qualified administrator ot ihe estate
Ltjll linrtni . w.-.w.. . -
to the estate are requested to mke imine'
diate payment. AMOS 8W1TZEH,
rr il.-i uurl All MrlllM indAhlAtl
JSO. SI. llAlLin. lfcl AUIUIIIMLf.ll'I.
FEM4LF.8, OWlNtl Trt THE PECULIAR
and important reUtion which thy
sustain, thuir pccuimr orsruiii uion. aiot mo
offices they perform, aro suhjnet unnnr
suncrlUKS. rreenom irom ini-Ke n.-mriuuui
in no small degree to thtr bappincs and
welfare, for none can bo lotpny w ! :ire ill.
Not only so. but no una ot ihos- v;iri"in
female eompliunta can Ions tw sulTerc i lo
run on without involving tho cnerl health
of tbe individual, and r Ion it prd irinj
permanent siokneiM an1 prem aurn ila,.l'.n.
Nor is it pleasant to consult a physician (or
the relief of those rariom dli-ite unc
tions, and only npon the most ar?nt nees
ity will a true woman ho tar s wriilae her
createst charm as to d this. Th sex will
then thank us for placing in their hn.U
glm pie spreiflcs whiuh will be f.-nn l e.:a
cious in relieving and curinz almost every
one of those truuMowiue eemplaints pecu
liar to tbe sex.
Vilmbold'4 ExTBscror Rfcnu Hundrflds
sudor on in silence, and hundreds of others
apply Tainly to druggists and d"Chra, who
either merely UiilaIiz them with the hope
of a cure or apply reaediea which mVce
tbem worse. I would not wish to aaierl.tny.
thing that would do iniasticeto the afflo
ed, but I am obliged to say that although It
may be produced from excessive exhaustion
of the powers of life, by laborious employ
ment, unwholesome air and food, profosa
meustruation, the use of tea and cuifoe, and
frequent cbildbirta. it is tar otiener caused
by direct Irritafon, applied to the muuous
membrane of the vagina itself.
When reviewinz the causes of thea dis
tressinf; complaints, it is most painful tJ
cnnieniplate tbe attendant evils consequent
upon 1 hem. It is but simple justioe to the
suhieet to enumerate a few ot the many ad
ditional causes which so largely atfact the
Ills, health, and happiness ol woman in all
classes ot society, and which, consequently,
affect more or less directly, tbe welfare of
the entire Human family. 1 he mania that
exi.ts for precocious education an 1 aiar
riace. causes the yearj that nature design
ed lor corporal developement to be wasted
aad perverted In the restraints of dress, the
early confinement ot school, aad especially
in tne nnneaitny excitement of the bail
room. Thus, with the bodr half-clothed,
and tbe mind unduly excited by pleasure,
perverting in midnight revel the hoars de
signed by nature for sleep and rest, the work
ef destruction is half accomplished.
In eonseqaenee ol this early strain npon
her system, unnecessary effort le required
by tbe delicate votary to retain her situation
In school afr a later day, tbna argravat
Ing the evil. When on exoltement
la over, another In prospective keep tbe
mind morbidly sensitive to Impression, whie
tbe now eonrftant restraint of fashionable
dress, absolutely forbidding the exircisa '
indispensable to the attainment and reten
tion of organio health and strength ; the
exposure to night air; the sudden change of
temperature; tbe complete prostration pro
duced by excessive dancing, must, ot neces.
sity, produce their legitimate effect. Af
last, an early marrtaee caps the eliniax o
misery, and the unf.irlunate one, hitherto
so utterly regardless of the plain dictates
and remonstranoesfof her delicate nature,
becomes aa unwilling subject of medical
treatment. Thia Is but a truthful picture of
tbe experience of thousands ot our young
Long before the ability ta exereise the
fnnlioiis of the generative organs, they re
quire an education of their peculiar nervous
yeiem, composed of what la eailed the
tissue, which is, in common with with the
female breast and lips, evidently under the
control of mental emollecs and associations
at an early period of life; and, as we shall
subsequently see, these emotions, when ex.
cesstve, lead, long before puberity, to hahtta
which sap the very Ufa of their victims ere
nature has self completed their develop.
t?or Female Weakness and Debility,
Whiles er Lencorrhoca, Too Profuse Men-
.xtruation. Exhaustion, Too Long Continued
p.artods. for Prolapsus and Bearing Down, r
Pr.olapsua Uteri, we offer tbe moat perieot
spectae known: Usui sola's CoarouNa Ex.
tbact or Bccho-. - UireoUooa for one, diet,
and ad vice, accompany.
females in every period of life, from in
fancy 0 extreme old age, will find it a rem
edy to aid nature in the discharge of Its func
tions, utrength is tba glory of manhood and
womanhood. Heimbnld' Kxtraet kuchu Is
mora strengthening than any of the prepara
tions of Bark or Iron,, induitely safer, aud
more pleasant, flelmuold's Extract Bochn,
having received the indorsement ol the moat
prominent physicians ia the United States,
is now ottered to afflicted hamanitv aa a
certain ear tor the follow ng diseaaes aad
symptom, from whatever cause originating,
tieaoral Debility, Menial and Physical De
pression, Imbecility, Determination of Blood
to tbe Head, Contused Ideas, Hysteria.
Ceneral Irntahilltv. Ueatlessness and Mleeo
loi'Snass at Night, absence of Muscular ani
eiancy. Loss of Appetite, ityspepsia, amai
atlon. Low spirits. Disorganization or Para
lysis of the organs of Generation. Palpita
tion of tbe Heart, and. in fact, all the con
comitants of a Werrous aad Debilitated state
of tU system. To It" tbe genuine, cut
thia out "sit for Uelmbold's. TaXe no
other. Sold by Druggists and Dealers every
Pnc. II Ji PT bottle, or six boflea
for Si 50. Delivered to any address. Do
Miba symptoms in sU communications.
Address H. f. HKLMBOLD. Drug and Chem
ical Warehouse, 5'JA li roadway, N. Y.
None are Genuine unless doue ap in steel.
engraved wrapper, wlta rac-simile or my
Chemical Warehouse, and tgned,
b. a. au.souu,