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OOLUMBU8, QKIO. SUNDAY MORNING, NOV. 3, 1862. Ifl. PKTT8HI' C.t No 37 Perk Row, New York, an 8 State Street, Boston, -( - . r. oar MtnU in thost cls, and art authorised to take iSSlri Butterlptlon. tarns at war Iovrt THE NATIONAL PLATFORM. THE NATIONAL PLATFORM. Purposes [...] he War. flutUMtS, T A " MAM00t, fAt.tTI.lltB tht pnteptonto civil war tut ton forced hI ntbl tie dlsonUmlstt of the Southern P..- oln wmtsilnrt the Oonstiiutionel Govern. toomt ewergeney. Oongrees, banishim ell teelina; of ,Verl wtoo and reeentment, wilt r-olle only It ,touJ. whole eonntir; fZT, Zu.tlmobct are acMnpKthed omaht . ' , ,i. kit nrinetvltl known to CArittian OtvUlMOr GEO. B. MCCLELLAN. ir s a am.. tmrniUtm'i UrtMay. V4 declare to .HJ?3SZ?rL. again tkileetWeeruU V ZJSUL Mat tXl armv'.aU enter tM OfpUat TluZZSud Otnfedoraey, that our national Cong mTXzT vrmtil, andtlwiVi Union, wkicX alone GEO. B. MCCLELLAN. GEO. B. MCCLELLAN. vrr I hold that Ml eottnunmt vat Jtiu oasis hi white men, forth benefit of vMte STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS. To Correspondents. Our correspondents will write only on ouo tide of the paper and number their pages, in order to insure the publication ol their commu nications, hereafter. We have not time to copy one bill o(,each letter, and we shall not ask our compositors to "let up" " copy" written on bath sldos. The name of the writer must also lu each case accompany the communica tion, as a guaranty of good faith. If thcao -.li.knnvn rnlpn are not cofjiDlied with, corree- pondenta bad better eae their postage and keep their communications at nome. THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION. THE STATE OF OHIO, EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT, COLUMBUS, October 25, 1862. Th! time-honored custom adopted by the fathers of our State, of Betting apart one day lu each year lor praise, thanksgiving and prayer to Aimtcht God. for Uis-ffoodneM and mercy to us as a people. Bhould be preserved. Es- pecially at a time like the preaeni, snouiu an good citizens unite In laying aside the ordinary busiuefS of life, at lewi for a day, ana aeTow tbemseUes to the teachings of their Maker. The effjrt made by the legally constituted mthoritiea of the laud, to put down the wicked rebellion against the Federal GoTernment.the best eer enjoyed by any people, In which tffart the gallant sons or Ohio Bare oorne so apicuous aud proud a part, has filled erery neighborhood with mourning, uur oraF t di ara vet oosed to the dangers of the field nf hatln.aid to the hardships and sickneH of cap life; and, oor system of gofernment, In form utter God's own laws, ana so genwe iu. tti reius were sorooly felt by the gorcrned, Is yet m peril. Oui Heavenly Father can console the dis tressed, and heal the sorrows of the mother's and widow's heart; He ean protect from danger 'our pitrlotio soldiers now la the field; He can paralyae the arm of the enemy of our good got- rnmnt: Now, therefore. In obedience to the request of the General Assembly of the State or umo, and to the end that a simultaneous petition- to Him may ascend to Heaven from all parts of oir State, I do hereby fix upon, and set apart, Thursday, Hie VIA day of'Sivmbtr ntxt, v as a day of praise, thanksgiving and prayer to Almighty God. And I do recommeud, that, abstaining lroin all business pursuits, the good and pure-minded people of our State, meet to gether at their usual places of worship, and with one voice, humbly ask the God of all na tions to smile upon the distressed of our land; that He glvo wisdom aud purity to those In au thority; that He prostrate the enemies of our Government, and that, in all things, He give such wisdom to all the people of the earth, as will enable them to conform to His laws, to the end that peace aud good will shall prevail throughout the world. In witness whereof, I havo hereunto set my haud and affixed the Great Seal of the State and above written. DAVID TOD, Governor. B. F. HOFFMAN, Private Secretary. B. F. HOFFMAN, Private Secretary. Democratic Mass Meeting at Newark. NEWARK, Oct. 29, 1862. EoiToas Statesman: Please announce through the columns of your paper that Hon. C. L. Val lanoioham and Hon. John O'NiuxwiU address a Masa Meeting of the Democracy of Licking, and the adjoining counties, at Newark, on Wednesday, Novomber 5, 1863, at 1 o'clock, P.M. By order of the Democratic Central oomaiit tee of Licking oounty. Tat last Marietta J2?tt6Jtei has the "salu tatory" of William Scott, Eiq , who has be come the editor ol that paper. Mr. Scott is an honest man and a sound Democrat, and will, in bis new field of labor, be a valuable auxili ary to the good oause. We wish him and the RepMietn success and prosperity. - "Abolition Outrage." Under this bead, the New Philadelphia, Tus carawas county, Democrat, of the Slst ult , baa the following: . n. T . .' Wnvvtlla. In this count. 1UI 1WUUMWI w . i j ' .l. n.H.WMnt a t WuhlnvkAa u order for bis wmoral, and the removal of the rostomse to new tieaioro, wmww" county. i i , , . The reason for the removal, as stated In the order, wae the disloyalty of the community. This la utterly groundless, and the true reason is the large Democratic majority that township gave at the late eleotloo. No doubt this la the work of some of those sweet-eoented Bingham Abolitionists of this section, who are eternally up to that kind of mean tricks. The removal of the offise le a great Inconvenience to about two hundred eltiaens, who now will have to go four mites foe their mail matter . u ,v. Tac "soul of eld John Brown" is no longer marching on." The recent bear fall of .butternuts" has blocked the way. Death of J. F. Bollmeyer. We learn that J. F. Bollmt, one of the editors of the Dayton Enpirt, wae yesterday morning shot dead on the street In Dayton by W.H Baowai. Beyond the simple fact we have no reliable Information. Whatever may have been the oause of the hum olde, It Is truly a deplorable event. We understand that It cre ated Intense exoltement In Dayton, and fears were entertained of a riot. , Slnoe the above was In type we have re ceived a dispatch giving the particulars, which wll be found in onr telegrajiUlo oolnmn. Taxing the People for the Support of Negroes. The Nsw York Evening Pott (Abolition), in an article on the Negroes, said one day last week: "It la believed that there are now not less than one hundred thousand free blacks on the hands of the Government, moat of them draw ing rations, and In other ways au unwilling and helpless burdeu on cfflciul and private charity." Thirty thouiand dollars a day Is considered, a Ior figure at whlnh to put the amount that a tax-ridden people is obliged to pay foi the sup port of helpless negroes already emancipated aud thrown upon the charity of the Govern- mnt and people. Yet Abolitionists are striving to Increase this tax forty or fifty-fold, and thus, for the sake of the negro, degrade, Impoverish ami oppress white men, women and children. Tho facts in regard to tbibusioewi of cloth ing, feeding and transporting the blacks, who are continually leaving their Southern niaotci lu iocrfiitoinx numbers, are oirefully and studi ously concealed from the public eye. The Abolitlouldts lu Congress at the last session re fused to permit au Investigation Into these traiisnotions. But enough Is daily coming to light to show that a large share of the public money for which tbo people are taxed and are willing to pay, even if it takes the last cruet from the mouths of their children, for the sake of putting down the rebellion and re establish lag the I'olon and the Constitution, Is to be ap propriated te freeing and maintaining negro slaves an object not in the original programme of the war. There are multitudes of white people ol both sexes, and of all ages from helpless infancy to hoary-beaded ago, rendered entirely destitute, and unable to procure subsistence, by the inev itable progress of events In this war, and that too, without any fault of their own. Can the Federal Government undertake to provide for the present support and future maintenance of all these poor destitute white pcoplo, and ap point overseers for the employment of snch as are able to workt If it does these things for blacks, justice, to say nothing of charity, would seem to require it to deal In the same way with the whites, unless, Indeed, the former are superior to the Utter. We do not well see how the Government, when It Is overburdened with a national debt that cannot be paid for a generation or two, and is accumulating at the rate of several milllocsa day,otn afford to support millions of paupers, either of the white or black race. We have heard of an old max Im perbapsjt has become obsolete in these days of reform and progress "Be just before you are generous." Besides, we bad learned as ooe of our first political lessons, that the burdeu of supporting paupers or providing for their support, belonged exclusively to the seve ral States or Territories, In which those pau pera might reside or be found, and that the General Government bad no right to levy a tax or use any part of the public money raised for other purposes, for such objeots. But under Abolition rule, we must unlearn all the lessons of the past, and prepare for the new era, which an unlimited negro philanthropy Is to usher In Orestes A. Brownson. GaiiLir, of the New York 2Vioun, is la boring to foist Dr. Oacsns A. Brownson upon the voters of New Jersey, aa a "friend of the Administration," and an Abolition candidate for Congress. Dr. Bsownson, in tho last num ber of his RttUw, makes a more insulting at taok upon the Administration than any that has been written. He aocuses the President of being under the influence of secession sympi' thlztrs; charges that the Secretary of State made a secret compact with the Southern rebel CcmmiBsiooers; that one of the members of the Cabinet desired to Imitate Ckohwill or Loots Narouou, and dissolve Congress by atuf i'ttat, and sums up all the radical avsaults upon the President and his advisers In a thirty two page artiolo, thus giving these attacks the indorsement of bis name, and the sanction of his deliberate judgment- Biownsou is but a ssmple of the men Gattur snd bis Abolition tribe desire to see elected to Congress, to help on with the "pressure" for the destruction of the Duion, the Constitution aud the Govern ment It is amusing to witness the apparently cool and complacent manner in which the editors of tho Abolition press of Ohio attempt to ao oount for the defeat of their party at the Octo ber election. With as muoh apparent confi dence as though It were a faot and fully be lieved by these editors, they continue to assert and re-assert that they were beaten brosuae their men bad all gone to the war, while the Democrats remained at home, and thus became masters of the field. Now every body knows, who Is at all informed on the subject, that a large majority of the volunteers are Democrats, and hence the result of the election can only be accounted for by the faot that men have changed their opinions, and evidenced that change by their votes. The total vote oast lu 1861, was 358,791, or these Tod received 906, 997, and Jiwrrr 151,794. The whole vote cast In 1863, was 363,194, being 4,403 greater than the vote of 1861, Of this vote Raxnit has 185,068 and Baokuj 178,136. Rannit's vote Is 33,274 grtattr than Jcwctt's, and BackoYs vote Is 28,871 Uti than Tod's, while the whole Vote of 1862 Is 4,403 greater than the whole vote of 1861. These faota show how false and hollow are the Abolition excuses. Abolitionists Tearing Down the American Flag. We find the following in the New Lisbon Fstrtof ef the 31st ult: On last Tuesday afternoon, some of the Black Abolitionists of Salloevllle proceeded to the Democratlo Club Room In that place and tore down an Amerloan Flag tore It to pieces and trampled it In the dust, unly uree or lour uem oerata were In the town at the time, but soona large crowd was gathered and greatly exolted over the gross outrage and Insult to the Flag of their Country. They next gave the Blacks till nine o'clock the next day to put up another lag, and before that hour the affrighted Aboli tionists had replaced the banner ; ' It is said the rebels are suffering for the want of salt. The Abolitionists have an abundance of the article being at the bead waters ef Salt river. We suppose that they will suddIt tbem with salt, as thev have sun- plied them With everything neoessary to make the rebellion prosper. ' The "radicals" fay cold baa gone np. We thouKht sold was the standard. We rather suspect that paper has gone dowm The Gov ernment financiers aisiixe to own tnis. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS. The great exhibition In London, of the In dustry of all nations, hat proved, financially, a great failure. 1 ' John W. Foskxt, of Philadelphia, It li re ported, Is about to start a dally paper Id Wash ington, D. C , to be called "The Dally Chron icle," as an Administration organ. Richmond pipers received at New York re tort the arrival of Gen. Bragg and staff at Richmond. Gen. Lew. Wallace is assigned to tho com mand of a corps In the Department of Tennes seeGen. Grant's. ' -" ' An Alabama paper reports that Gen. Butler, with seven thousand men, had landed at Pensa cola, and would probably make an early ad vance on the junction of the Mobile, Montgom ery and Pensacola railroads. The military commandaut at Fort Warreu ould not allow the Maiebal to land for the purpose of serving the writ of kaitai orpu In the Winder case; nod, ou reporting the faota to Judge Clifford, the latter remarked that, the court had no means to enforce the writ; This ends tho case for the present. Tut Commissionerof Internal Revenue has decided that marriage certificates come within tbo meaning of the fiftieth clause of the ex cise law, relating to forms of certificates of any other description than those mentioned In schedule B, and are therefore sufficiently cov ered by a ten cent stamp. The following is another Important deolslon nnJer the Internal Revenue. Law: , TREASURY DEPARTMENT, OFFICE OF INTERNAL REVENUE, WASHINGTON, Oct. 23, 1862. I would say that when the maker of a check. drift, note, or other document, shall neglect to put on the required stamp, it will not do for the party receiving the same to afbX the stamp and cancel it, but it must be returued to tho maker, GEO. S. BOUTWELL, Com'r. The President, says a Wanhiugiju dispatch. bas blocked out bis message and is getting to gether the raw material. The President has just made the following assignment ol Judges of the United States Su preme Court: First Ciroult, Nathan Clifford, AfUciate Justice; Second Circuit, Samuel Nel son, Associate Justice; intra circuit, Robert C.Grler, Associate Justice; Fourth Circuit, Roger BfTaney, Chief Justice; Fifth Circuit, James M. Wayne, Asroolate Justice; Slx'.h Circuit, John Catron, Associate Jueiioe; Sev enth Circuit, Noah H. Swayne, Associate Jnr- tics; Eighth Circuit, David Davis, Associate Justice; Ninth Circuit, Samuel F. Miller, As sociate Justice. On the 21)ih ult., the Iiiuh Brigade, uuder Lieutenant-Colonel Quirk, had an engagement near New Creek, Virginia, capturing sixteen prisoners, twenty horses and one hundred and seventy head of oattle. ; The Republican majority in low Is only ene thousand or One thousand two hundred. Mar tin, the Domocratlo candidate for Congress in the Fourth District, has from six hundred to seven hundred majority. Secretait Chase and daughter are on a visit to General Sigel. The Bridgets (Maiuo) Reporter tells of a girl near that place, who chewed gum during tho interesting ceremony of her marriage with her beloved. It was, doubtleee, the "cod of sweet and bitter fancies." . 0 the Proclamation cr EaucirATioN that unhappy proclamation, which the radicals hall as the consummation ef political wisdom Mr. Lincoln himself could only find It In his heart to say, with fear and trembling, "I tiust In God I have not mado a mistake'." A Woman Removed from office. Miss Hannah M.Stewart, Postmistress at Ty rone, in tnis state, has been removed from of fice, and James Piummer, a Republican poll tlclan, appointed in her place. Piummer prob ably desired to escape the draft, and so sought and obtained this olOce. Miss Stewart la the daughter of a poor widow, whom she supported by means of the small proceeds of this offioo, her two brothers being in tne army. Let J as Piummer, of Tr rone, Pennsylvania, be herald. ed to the world as he deserves, and let not the present "no party" be deprived -of whatever benefit Is due it for the magnanimous, noble act or Mies Bfewari to make lor Indiana (Penn) Democrat. Lincoln's Last Story. Old Major Downing. It is known, is Quartered In the White House, and has written soma let ters descriptive of the doings there. The fol lowing is supposed to be the last notable soene in that bouse of mourning; and was obtained through an Intimate friend of the Major's: We have had an orful solum time here sense the olecehuns in Ohio, Iodiany and Pennsyl vany, and Ioway. Old Abe and Stanton and Welles take It to bear! very much, and It was more than a week after the noos began to come in before the fresitient could tell a story. Tc day he roused up ennff to tell us one: He said the elecshuo reminded him of a hog speckerla- tur In Illinois, who wanted to buy all the bogs be could, and to "kontrol the market." fie got all the ebL piasters in two or three banks and opened up an omoe in Uhicaao to in vite sellers Oue day an old feller oum in, a mighty plane lookiu old feller, -and wanted to buy sum bogs. "How many have ye got 7" said the specula tor "I dou't know exao'ly," said the bie hog drover. - "Wal," said the spekelatur, "I eueea I'll take all yu can bring anyhow," and the flgger was named it was a good figger. .. "Now," sex the old tellur, "jes give me a pa per saying what you'll do, and put in it that I mar deliver them hoes In Chicago or Alton, or 8pringfibld,jeaslpleaae." t "Uf course," save we spcxeiatur, ana be wrote the paper - . Tbeold fellow went away, and In a few data his live pork begun to come In. The clerk come in one day aud stz to the speculator, "Old Benson," sz be, (the old fel ler's name was Benson) ''has sent ten thousand hags. And here is a letter from Springfield ; ha has sent In fifteen thousand there, and the agent at Alton says he bas sent in twenty thousand there, aud the money bas e'en a most run out, an be writes for more." "Verv well." sex tbo speculator, "I cnoss that'll finish the old feller's lot." Bat be was mistaken. Every morniu' more letters more bogs driven in more money wanted. At last the spekelatur begin to be skeered, and sent for "Old Benson," who, you may be sure, wasn't far away." . . 'wen, old reitor, stz be, "you her a good many hogs?" "Right smart lot on 'em," sex the old cbap. "I'll send In ten thousand more to-morrow." "Thunder and blares!" sei tbe speculator, 'how maoy on alrth hev you?" "Don't know," says Old Benson.' , "I her' a big lot to come yit." , 'See here, old feller," sex the speculator, "I guess you'd better quit dellverln'; just keep the money you've got, and take all the bogs I hev', and let me out of that contraotl" for he'd fouud out who Old Benson was, and begin to hev' a notion of the size of bis pile and the strength of bis game. After some diwutin' the speculator made over bis hogs to Benson, and shut up his of fice, and went to settle with tbe banks . "Now." sex Old Abe to Stanton, "von kin make tbe application yourself and may be you'd better be gettiu ready to hand over things to these Democrats for they don't seem to be done dellverln' yet. I'm afraid, Stanton, Pittsburgh Post. Oi the two hundred men drafted in Ashland county, one hundred and eighty are Democrats Payment of Costs in Criminal Cases Before Justices—Auditor Martin's Letter. AUDITOR'S OFFICE, FRANKLIN COUNTY, COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 27, 1862. To J.P.: Deak Six Your letter of the Slst Inst , rel atlve to the payment of coats In minor often. see, before Jostioes of tbe peace, mayors, eto , Is before me. I have had several inquires from persons interested, on the same subject, and am Informed thai complalnla are made of my de cision; as li la a matter, of Importance to the oflloere, and the people, and as I desire all In terested shall know what my decision Is, and up on what ft Is bsaed, and to avoid personal ex planation, I take tbe liberty of publishing my reply to your letter. Br the aol passed March 27, 1837. O. L. vol. 35, p. 91, defio'ng the powers of Justices of tbe reace, and conatabiee In criminal oases, sec 23. It was provided "that in every proseoution for any offense, instituted before a justice of me peace, or juage, wnere me state snail jau In suy stage of tbe prosecution, or where the defendant is recognized or committed, and shall afterward be acquitted In tbe fnrtber progress of the case, or It tho defendant after convio tion prove unable to pay the costs of prosecu tion, the whole costs, including fees of justices, constables and witnesses, shall be paid out of the treasury of tbe proper county, on the order of the County Auditor' eto. It is clear, that under this section, the oounty must pay the costs where tbe defendant was acquitted by tbe justice, or where tbe defendant was reoogniaed or committed, and afterward acquitted, and was unable to pay tbe ooits. By Sso. 24 of the ssmo aok. it was nrovided " that lu tU taut arising under this, or any ointr aa in wuion a justice or tbo peace shall have power to fine persons charged with the commission of an offense," be may render judg ment for contu, and lnue exeuution therefor, and if said oosts cannot be colieoted. then the shall be paid out of the oounty treasury on the order of the Auditor. On the 7th of March, 1842, 0. L. vol. 40, p. 53, an act was paseed, amending the act of Maroh 27tb, 1837, and renealine: the above named sections, tbe 1st seotlon of which pro vides " that the jnstice Issuing any warrant, on the affidavit of any person, for an offensa not punithablt by confintmnt in the penitentiary, may ai un aiicretiou require sucn complainant to acknowledge himself responsible for coats. In oase the defendant be dismissed, etc.; Provided, uowever, loat iu no sucn case shall tbe costs be paid out of tbe county treasury." By this act. the iustloe bad the nower to re quire the person making the affidavit to become responsible for tbe oasts, but In no such case could the costs be paid by the oounty. Tbs meaning of this act was controverted, and different constructions given it. In 1845, Maroh 6th, 0. L. vol. 43, p. 63, an act was passed to "amend and explain" the act of 7th of March, 1842, concerning the cowers and du ties of justices of the peace and constables in criminal cases, as toiluws: "Sec 1st. That from and after 'the passage of this aot, the proviio In tbe 1st seotlon of the But, In the preamble above reolted, shall be deemed and taken to mean, that no oosts shall be paid ont of tbe oounty treasury, which may ti.ciue In any prosecution before any justice In Ibis State, for any offense not punished capi tally, or by confinement iu the penitentiary, whon the justioe shall have dismissed said prosecution without recognizing tho defendant to the Court of Common Pleas." Sec. 2d of same act. No costs shall be paid out of the county treasury, in any cbbo where tbe justice of tbe peace has, or shall have pow er by law to Impose a floe, or where tho defend ant shall plead guilty In oase of assault and battery; no county auditor, or other person performing bis duties, shall issue any order on the oounty treasury In such cases. The first asotlon above quoted, provided that no costs should be paid by tbe county. If tbe "justioe ditnitttd tbe prosecution without re togninng the defendant to tbe Court of Com mon Pleas," whereas, the law now requires the defendant to be recognized aud indicted before tbe oounty can pay tbe oosts. - t The second section prohibited the payment of costs by the oounty iu cases where the jus tice bad power to fine, or where the defendant plead guilty in oase oi assault and battery. .. Tbe aot of the 10th of Marob, 1860, 8, l ' v.. Nta mil I . n n HOI , . "that no esifs taxed by any justioe of the peace or mayor oi any cuy or incorporated village in the State of Ohio, In prosecutions hereafter commenced before tbem for any offense, the puniahment whereof la less than ImDrlaonment iu the penitentiary, shall be paid out of the county treasury, unlttt an information shall be filed in the proper court, or a bill of indictment be louna against the person or persons charged with such offense. Seotion 2 repealed sections 1 and 2 of "an act to amend and explain the aot of the 7th ol March, 1843," passed March 6ih, 1845. This unquestionably applies not only to cases where the defendant Is acquitted, but to all cttet where costs are taxed by a justioe or mayor for cnmet wnereoi me punisnmeni is uistban im prisonment in tbe penitentiary, unlets an in formation is filed by the prosecuting attorney or an indictment found by tbe Brand lur. Under this aot, cases of simple aisauff and nanny were oi tare occurrence; they had al most entirely disappeared, and in their plaees uy uuiuuer ui uanea oi "Assault ana battery who imam hi a hi ur muiuor, were 10 be found on tbe files in tbe auditor's office, demanding and receiving the coets out uf the county trean- ury; in fact ibey formed tbe groat bulk of the coals paid on transcript. It wu very soldom a oase of assault and buttery occurred where murder was not intended. So general had this become that some uncharitable people, who were compelled to keep the treasury suoDlled with money to pay tbe costs, begau to intimate mat it was done or Me purpoie of constituting owes oi BBBaoii ana nailery penitentiary offenses, so that the county wm compelled un der tbe law to pay the costs, whicb It would not do it tbey were esses of assault and battery without the intent to kill or murder. Whether this was true or not. the leffiflltnr oi 1002, wuu ice avowea intention ol cutting off these oases, passed an sot on the 16th of April (0. L , vol. 59, page 49), precisely the .Den ,.L . 1 3 . . .. same as tuai oi icou, exoepi inai it included in tuoie cases where tbe county should not pay tbe costs, the offenses named in tbe 17th sea. tlon of an act entitled "an act providing for the punishment of crimes," passed March 7, 1835, which are ''an assault with intent to commit a murder, rape, or robbery' . This act of 1862 places the above named crimes on tbe same grounds with minor offenses, so far as the pay. ment by the county Is concerned. in my judgment, as the law now stands, no etttt taxed by any jjstlosof the peaee, police Judge, or mayor In minor offensee, or for an as sault with intent to oemmll "murder, rape or robbery," can be paid out of the oounty treas ury, unless an Information be filed by the Pros ecuting Attorney, or the grand jury finds a bill of indictment. If the defendant pleads guilty, or is convicted, and fined or Imprisoned by the jusiice, pouoe juoge or mayor, iney must look to the defendant for tbe coots, as In these cases no " information 1b filed with tbe Probate Conrt. or indictment found by tbe grand Jury, and, In no other eases are Auditors allowed to pay costs oot of tbe county treasuries. . , . - It is complained by yourself and others "that it is hard that yon should be compelled to dis charge duties and perform eervleee lor which you receive no compensation." It may be that in some cases to ere are Just grounds of com plaint; but yon must be aware that the auditor has no power to remedy tbe hardships of the law; he can only pay out of the treasury what tbe law allows, unless be violates nil oath of offloe, and renders himself and bis sureties liable- This you would not have me do. My judgment aa to tbe construction' of tho) law may be wrong, but it if my nonest convic tion, and unpon Ibis I must act officially, until some higher authority overrules me, .You have tbe eame right to appeal from my decisions, If yon deem yourselr wronged, that suiters bave from yours, as a justioe of the peace. There are high courts constituted to decide finally all 'cases of construction of the law, and nothing would gratify mo more, than to have some one who feels himself wronged, appeal to the prop er tribunal for a deolslon. My only desire la to do my duty according to the law, and not to do Injustice to any one hav ing claims Bgainat the oounty, whicb under tbe law it is my duty to decide and pay, Believing that you weald not desire me to do Otherwise,! remain, :" r:'" , rTn sfhr TnnvniMflitna larvtnt. l MATTHIAS MARTIN, Auditor of Franklin County. Newark City Election. The charter election for tbeoboiceof Auditor of accounts, a Water Commissioner, two Sur veyors of Highways, Aldermen and Ward offi cers of Newark, N. J., took placs oa Tuesday, the 14tb,and resulted In aoomplete Democratlo triumph. Nearly every ward gave a Democratlo majority, and the majority in the oily Is three thoutand! "Coming events oast their shadows before." Tbe Bute election takes place on Tuesday next, and gallant New Jersey will bs found unmistakably Democratlo in favor of the Union and tho Constitution aa loyal m 1862 as she was in 1776., : The Presidont baa ordered tbo unconditional release of those citizens of Baltimore arrested by Gen. Wool for signing a petition to have him removed. The President has noted wisely In this matter. These arrests caused great ex citement among the people of Baltimore, as they justly considered such sotlon as tyrannical and arbitrary. . The bonnet, wbioh la all tbe rage in New York now, and without which no lady Is con sidered np to tbe fashion, is formed of dell-cately-tinted Lyons velvet, fancifully engraft ed with tulie or blonde, and rendered modestly piquant by the fall or a broad, deep veil. Tho rim olroles more closely to the faoe than in former seasons, and Is Inter-rimmed with min gled fruits and flowers, or crimplngs or laoe and Solfcrino velvet. Over all a delicate white or pink feather Jauntily flutters. AMUSEMENTS. COLUMBUS ATHENEUM. D. B. BALION UauAgtt r. I1MMMBK8BA0II Muilotl Director. Monday Evening, November 3. GREAT ATTRACTIONS TO-NIGHT. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. IF YOU WANT New Buckwheat Flour, GO TO ' G. S. DEMING'S GROCERY, No Nov. 80, 1-tf. NOI1TII HIGII STUEET. Take Sulphite of Lime . AS TBS BEIT AND ' ( I- MUSTS? UELIABL.U METHOD 0f - : Keeping Cider Sweet, ; ALL THE YEAR BOUND. At E. Schueller's Eagle Drug Store, . corner of Higli aiidltlcb Sle i , OOMJMBUH, OHIO. Oct, 8l-3irdlnr. Jv NEW COOD8! AT TT AVISO JU8T BEOIITXD FROM NEWXOEKAN XX elegant assortment of Ooodi for Gentlemen'! wear, I am now prepared to offer to my old patrons anil othert, treat Inducement! In tbe selection of garment for tbe comma aoaeon. I bave a large stock of Cloths, Cassimeres and Vesting, And a general assortment of WTJKNISIUMO GOODS of the richest and neatest styles In the market, all of which l am telling at tbe cuakst rossuu bats roa cash SPECIAL ATTKHTIOH PAID TO KHJTABY OFFICE HS' CXOIfflNG. Hartng had long experience In tbe cut and aunnfaetore or urricsma' ULOTBiae. i reel comment i can gwe- en nrs aausracuos to ail my psoras. , ( P. B08I, Merchant Tailor, Oor. High h Town aU., aag8-dly Oolumtjui, 0 Sheriff's Sale, 8. B. 8. Olark J Franklin Common Pleas. Hilton W. Dennlion DI VIRTUE Or A WHIT OF VENDI JJ to me dlreoteil from the Court of Common Pleas of Franklin oounty, Ohio, I will offer for salet tbe door of iuo uoun uouie in me cuy oi uoiumous, u.,on Saturday, tbe 6th day of December, A. D. 1862, between the hours of 10 o'clock a.m., and I o'clock r. M tbe following described real estate, situate in the county or vrantun ana bum or unto, to wit Lot No. 3, as laid down and designated on tbe plat In the proceed In ini In the esse of Jane Dennlion vs. Burr W. Vennison et al.. In tbe Court of Common Pleas of franklin oounty, Ohio, recorded In record book No. 27, Stge 336, and bounded at follow,: Beginning at a stake . W. corner to lot No. S, In the center of tbe county road; thence along Uie center of said rosd N. 1 deg. IS minutes E. 14 16 100 poles to a stake: thence 8. 87 deir. IS minutes B. SIS 60-100 poles to a stake tn the west line of John Cherry's land; (hence alongsaid line B. 10 deg. SO mtnules B . 14 39-100 poles te a stake H . B . cor net to Skid lot No li ; thence along the N. line of said lot N. 87 dec. IS minutes W. SIS 00-100 poles to the be ginning, containing eighteen acres and ISO poles, being toe partoi muton rr. uennuon set-on in said proceed ings in partition Appraised at au per acre. 0. W. HOFYMAS. Sheriff, Printer's fees 15,00. ' novl 186g-dltwtd. NEIL HOUSE, Opened. Sept. 16th, 1863. ' i . J , . rv" ' .' ' ' ! IMMEDIATELY ' Opposite Capitol Building, High Street, Columbus. Ohio. Ia Now Ready for the Reception ox WAL8IEIS VAxLlSQ, Psorwrroa. JOS.f.OOtBBBTBON, Assistant.. . , V . .' r sept. 18-tf.. . i ;' AMERICAN HOTEL. 1 . OPPOSm BiATB tfo&i&V!l; a THIS OLD 1BTABUBHID AND WBLL KNOWN Bonte, during tbe past teeaoa has been thoroughly renovated, repainted and refurnished In a atvle both comfortable and elegant, to that we feel well assured tbat most wno raver at witn a can win Una tit tut comforts and conveniences nsnal In Ant oust Betels. WARDEN l;lriEH, oct!8-dly -f ... ! i PB0PK1XT0BB. VM. II. RESTIEAUX, (BU001880B TO HoKH BlgTHABX) ! ; f i..r No. 106, South High Street, ! OoXaXJII3XJa, ..fil tut DEA11K IN CROCE RIE6, PRODUCE I if ,r"'.U . ft' it.f lr ;l b 'v ?T Foreign anct Domestic '';-EiTIj 1 i..i ci' w . r ',1c1 ;' i T S!r'- LOU, SALT, LIQUQgfl.TO.' STORACB & COMMISSION o f The Great Rebellion. v1 EXPEBIBNOID AOBNTB' aM WANTBD VI tbe publisher, In every oounty, to eanvais for JOHN S. O ABBOTT'S HISTORY OF THE CIVIL WAR -IN- J. "NL in H. X O A. To be In two volumet, bound In leather and 111 at trated on steel. ThttwtllbeTHl History. Esnd roraOlrcular, or nuke application for territory to ; '; , . ' LEDVAUD BILL ' ; Cleveland, Ohio. ecta-tt W. R. KENT, AUCTIONEER. Auotloxi, Saloiu COMMISSION ROOMS No: 102 South High Street. I Am NOW PKEPAIIED TO MeCflve on Oommlislon every description of property, tucb as Dry Goods, Groceries, Liquors, furniture, tirUrM Bortea, eto. ' I also Intend to devote my attention to ra.es of Bee slate and Personal Property, at any point, within tweo ty miles of tbe City. TTp Auction Bales every evening. Consignments respectfully solicited. . I have a large room over my sales-room, for storagi purposes. R1IIRIN0IB l Helton, Bancroft fc Co., J. At T. 1. Miller, D. T. Woodbury St Oo . fltont St Lewis, Butler, Brother At Co., John Geary It Bon W. II. Bestleans, Glenn at Thrall. maylO-ly Dr. WM. B. KURD'S DENTAL REMEDIES ABB THE BEST IN THE WORLD ' miDBiiia FINE TEETH ft A SWEET BREATH, ABB OOBIMe y TOOTHACHE & NEURALGIA. DO YOU WISH TO BE BLEMSED with and admired for Peauv Warn and Bound TEETH? Use DR. WM. B. BURD B UNRlvALHl TOOTB POWDER, warranted free from acid, alkali, or any Inlurlons anbttanot. Price, SS cents per box. Jirp Beware of the ordinary cheap Tooth Powders, wucn wmten nut aesiroy. bo'son with to be certain that sour BREATH Is Dure, sweet, and agreeable to hoabend or wife, lover or friends? Ult DR. HUBD 8 OBLBBBATJlD MOUTH WABU Prioe. 37 cents per bottle. This astringent wash Is also the best remedy in tbe world for Oaniss, Bab Brbath, Bluoixo Dons, Boss Mootm. eto. It has eured hundreds. Do you, or your children suffer-from TOOTHACI1KJ uet va. nviwa uauiu xuuiuautta iitturn Price. IS cents per bottle. Art yon afflicted with NEURALGIA? Get DR. W B. UUHD'8 NEURALGIA PLABTHR8. The most ef fective and dellibtfal remedy known Tbey do not adhere nor blister, but tooths and charm pain away. Try them. Price, In and 37 oentt. Mall ed on receipt of Price. Do yon wish a complete set of DENTAL REMEDIES and a TaiATisi om PsssaavtMi rn Terra? oi DR. WM. II. BCRO'B DENTAL TRBA8URT, the neatest and most valuable present tnat one mend can make to another. Prioe, (1. Bent by Express on re ocipt or price, for salt at all tbe best stores throughout tnt country Caution. As there art dealer! who lakt advantagt of onr tdveruiementt to impost upon tneir oustomert in fcrlor preparations. It It necessary to Insist upon having what you call for. and yon will on tu but. thorough ly tested, end prepared by an exptvltnoM ana sclentinc Drntlst, Treasurer of tnt Nsw York Btate Dentist"! Al ly tested, and prepared by an soclAtlon, and Vict President of ine New York Ulty Dental nooiety. i Address WM. B. HTJJUD & CO., Sew York. lulyltnltwAtwlirromfebae'ea The Housekeeper's NEW FURNITURE POLISH. PKEPAHED FBOm AN 1ITIPBOVED reolpt by the proprietor of the "Beotus Jona than Pouta." It certified by til the leading New fork furniture Dealers and Plano-f ortt Makers to be the best in the world for removing Beratohes, Marks and Dirt, and restoring a high and lasting gloss to all kinds of varnished work, rrom furniture to iMtiner. At rt cheaper and better than Varnish, dries Immediately, and ll easily applied. With a piece of Canton flannel and a bottle or two of this Nsw Voimtcm Polish1, a House keeper can work maglo In tbe furniture of a house and keep It looking like new. Now It tbe time to "shine up" your Tablet, Ohalrt, Deskt, Pianos, Picture frames, Oirriaree. eto., and make tbem look fifty per cent, bet ter. , Thlt Is true economy, for sale by Furniture Dealers and Storekeepers generally. Price, 85 and 50 oentt a bottle. Depot No. L Spruce Street, New York . BnuiAL Aoibts WurrtD. Address box 1973, Niw Ions. P. 0. July lA-dtwfcwlyrromfebSfra Tnia iioniY AND BLANK BOOS MANUFACTORY, ! SPLENDIDLY 1QTJT. PID H IMPROVED -MACHIHBBT AND a STEAM POWER. N. W; LEFAVOIi, Supt; , NOB SS 34, 88, Se) NORTH BIOB BTR1IT. Mlateasuau Bullainsr, Second floor rer B. IfeTlus'e Stale Nteana Printing Room. IXTRA BUBeTANTIAL -. PAGED BLANK BOOKS. Wit or without Printed Headings, on BaptrW- Psper I RULED 'AND BOUND To any required Pattern. STATB DEPARTMENTS, i , BAUROAD Of flOBB. . , tjL .;, BANKINQ B0TJ8BB. OOUNTY Of f IOBB, . MERCHANTS, fnmlihed at tht Lowest Pilots. BOOK BINDING, . By tbt BAH erglnglt Volume MA3AZINBS. ' : ;- " - '' j MONTHLY PUBLICATIONS I PAMPBLBTS, !.-.., ,. ,. - . PAP1B8, . ... . li. 5, 1 Bound la any Required Itylt. Umm AUD HE-BINDIfJG ' j for Public and Private Libraries. Orders from abroad will rettrn nmmni end enacts atttnUon. Address, J. H. RILEY. or. N.W.LEFAVOR Superintendent franklin Bindery, Jjoekseller and SUMoner, .43 Bonw uignBireet, novl-dtf in Fl&ln Srtb Alpacai. rfWM Btwtst and not stHsh I nrwifng M.terkl JL BAIN k BON, fimeS t South Blfhltm) MM SPECIAL NOTICES. areas Hundred Volunteer. Slek IB Oampl-Young mtn, bs warmtd la Mmt, supply your selves with HOLLOWAT'8 PILLS and OINTMlNt. Tbey art guaranteed to ours tbs worst outs of forts, Ulcers, fenrvy, t evtrt and Bowtl Complaints. Only M oentt per Box or Pot. 118 octlB-dkwlw MANHOOD. BOW WIT, BOW BX8I0B1D. Just Published In a Staled Bnvetopti Prut S elt.i i LECTURE ON IHB NATURB, TRi ATMBNT AND H A 1)10 AL CUBE Of 8PERMAT0RRUBA Or Ssmlnsl Weakness, Involuntary Bmlsslons. Bexual DeMllty, and Impediments to Marriage generally, Nervousness, Oor,. nmptlon, Bpllepsy ami fits, Mtutal and Phy.bl In eapaclty, resulting from Self-abuse, o. Br Robert J. Oilverwell, M. D., author of tht Oreen Boos, aw. a Boon to Ttooutande of Sufferers, tent under tsat, In a plain tnvelope, to any addrtat post paid, on receipt ' six eenit, or two pottage ilMnni. bv llr OUA8. J.O. BLIND. W7 Bowery, Mew Vara. Post tHEooBOIWo S.OBU. aug7-3mdltwla TO MARRIED MEN, or Tneee Contemplating marriage. TUB tndenlgned will give Information on a very. trolling and important subject, which will be vtia td mors than a thoutand tlmetllt cost by sv.ry married toaplt of any aft or condition la lift. Tbt Information will bo rail by mall to Buy add ret. on tut receipt of U jents (Hlvor) and ont red stamp. All Utters should be addressed te B. B. MORRIS, M D UI-ly3tawdfcw - Booh, Mass Batchelor'B Hair Dye!" rilU BEST IN THE WOBLai. ' WILLIAM A. BATOHtLOR'S celebrated Balr DS ploduoea a color not to bt dnttnguliutd from nature warranted not to Injurs fcbt Hair In tbt least; rtmtdlet the 111 effecle of bad dyes, and Invigoratet Uit Dalr for lift. OBEY, RBD, or BUSTY HAIR Instantly tarns a spltndid Black or Brown, leaving tht Balr soft and beautiful. Bold by all Druggists, tto. JO The genuine It signed WILLIAM A. BATOIM LOR, on Ikeour tide of too bom, Factorr No. 81 Barclay Street, (Late S33 Broadway and It Bond Street,) mtySO-dswly NEW YORK. lioinoved from ble old Of flco. Dr. A. B. WILLIAMS, W. Broadway, near High rt., Oolumbui, 0., hat devoted himself for a ter let of years tc tho tre.tnunt of otrtaln private diseases. Btnuybs consulted at hit offlct on Broadway, near tbt liohangt Banki , . JauKMtf ' Now Dress Goods. HEADLEY, EBERLY & " RICHARDS. Not. 250 Oc BB2. South Hiah Bt-, ABB DJlIXtJtECElVINO OlfE Oi1 tbe largest and most fashionable ttockt of xmm&m ooodo That acn be fourd In the city. Bach a Plain and Fancy Silks. Merinos, Poplins, Plaids, Alpacas, Delaines, Chintz, Coburgs. Shawls, Cloaks & Mantles. Worsteds, Shetland Wool Yarns, LADIES', MISSES' AND CH1LDRENS Merino Vests and Drawers. ' GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS Shirts, Collars, Ties & Underg armints. (LOTUS, CASSIMERES &VEST1GS, IN ORB AT VARIETY AND OK BAP. JjOalland szamlne octS We show goods with pleasure. RUBIA MILLS. 144 111 Urocne Nlreet, New Vork Vltf . GOVERNMENT COFFEE Put np In Un foil Pound papers, Id la a .box, and In bulk. Our prices range from 8 to 30 cents. We put up the following kinds: '- Java, Maracaibo, Sap. Bio, Bio and Superior Coffee. We believe oar Coffee to bt letter than any ground Coffee now In use. All orden addressed to us, or to Agents, Messrs. Placs AY Todmo, 183 Cbaiibert Street, cor. Washington street. New York City, and Uestit. Pollabb At DoAHt, IBS At 1S1 South Water treet, Ohlcago, 111., will receive prompt attention. TAB Ell cV PLACE. sep2J-d3mls W. H. JENKINS, HANDJfAOTOBIB AND DIALU IN ALL HMDS EARTHEN & BTONE-WAKE. Flower Pots, Stove Crocks, etc. ,178 South Front Street, Between Rich and Town 8 tresis, ttpuHum S. C. HAMS, WHITE WHEAT FLOUR, ! RED WHEAT FLOUR, : , S. C.80DA, SAL. SODA, CREAM TARTAR, . GREEN AND BLACK TEAS, ! RIO AND JAVA COFFEE, - WOODEN WARE, CORDAGE, ETC., ETC for tats by WM.H.BBBTIBATJX, 108 Booth High strttt. Sept. lt-tf. Houry 33Lcxl3J.ez, (LaU of Phalon's Bitabllshmtnt, BT, Y.,) PHUPBIETOH OF TITE NEW YOBK Vashlonablt Shaving, Balr Cutting, BnaBpoonlna Oarllng and Dressing Saloon, In th JBatwment of the Neil Houoo, t uzuler the FOtitoffiotv . 7 sslterajwtiadtettotk will bs given In all the varlont Jjadltt' and ObUdren't Hair Drtsslng doss la the kttt Warm and Cold Baths can be had at ... . auHourt. r . Iiiidir . I 3EE- sT. W ITXjlTID. Attorney and , Counsellor at law '! ;' ' W A ' , ', , . ,4 Xj .NOTiUlY;PUDLICtr r