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PRINTED AND VUBL1SHED BT The Ohio Statesman Company. AIUOS LAY!?! AN, I KMItMrm COLUMBUS, " a r j OHIO I THURSDAY MORNING, - - AUG.110. "A ScBSCRinKR" has neglected to furnish hU name Lence the non-appearance of his communication. ; , . : It Is a rule, from which we cannot depart, not to give the communication of any cor respondent publicity, nnle$s we know his name. The name la not required for publi cation, i; r 1 -, 1 ' ' ' . ' ' A Change in Needed. Unon reflection, no one will say that a change Is not absolutely heeded in the off! cars who admlulster the Government , The party iu power having hitherto been sue' cessful by such triumphant majorities as seemingly to preclude the 'possibility of the defeat o( the party, many of the officials have been guilty of the most outrageous malversation in office. Throughout the past four years peculations and defalcations have been common; the Treasury has been made to pay tribute to a lot of fellows who Jiara been mocking lustlce and the civil law by holding Military Commissions and Military Courts, until it has become so In tolerable that even leading Administration Journals have been compelled to cry, out against them la very agony. Against the exemption of capital invested in United States bonds Administration journals are protesting, lest, if such exemption shall be continued, there will be raised among the people a hurricane of indignation that will weep into the maw of repudiation the , whole batch of Government securi ties that now hold out of the reach of State, County and Municipal taxation an Im mense amount of capital. In Southern States elections are rendered farces by mili tary Interference, aud by this means the work of pacification is rendered more diffi cult and protracted. Were, there no other matters to engage the attention of the voters of the . State, these are ample to render it their duty to vote the present party out of power. Ue formation in the matters referred to lies only through a change of party. To continue the present party in power will be accepted as evidence that nothing . will offset, that the people are indifferent to the perpe tration t such outrages. The welfare of the country, as well as their material inter ests, render it absolutely necessary that the voters should take up the cry of "change of the ruling party," and make it swell into a clamor that shall prove Irresistible. Won't the Truth Answer? In referring to the call of the Democratic ConimiLtee of Muskingum Co, fora Conven tion, in which all opposed to Negro Suf frage are invited to take part, Tuk Ohio Statesman says: 'As the Abolitionists have declared Ne gro Suffrage to be the vital issue of the hour, it is proper that the Democracy should SO' treat it iu County and State Conven tions.'' If that paper, by the terra "Abolition ist," refers to the individual voters who would make "Negro Suffrage the vital issue of the hour," its statement may beeorrect, but if. aa seems probable, it means to assert that the Union party of Ohio, or its candi dates, have taken any such ground, it is guilty of, a fraud of which it should be ashamed. ' Can't that journal get along with the truth 1 Toledo Blade, i Ihe Blade makes a pretty strong charge against Thb Statesman. Now for-' the proof. E. H. Fairfield and Saiic&l Pmjmb, the Oberlin Committee, in their let ter to General Cox, interrogating him on '"The Question la, shall colored teovU heal lowed to vole? .The enemies of our country say no.. The mass of the loyal say ye' So de cided are our people on the subject, that they could by no means be persuaded to voce for a man known to be opposed to it. The Union party of this country, so far as we know, are unanimous on tne suDject, and we believe that throughout the country, the party can be rallied on this platform witu greater euuiusiasm tnan on any other. JJl the prominent religious papers, and, with one or two exception, all the hading llejmblican pepers are in favor or li ntversat bujraye. , w e believe that nothing could be moresubidal to our party and to the cause d freedom tnan to recct tins aoctnne," ,, ;; . , . Will The Blade be kind enough to tell ns who we are to believe in relation to this dark subject lUelf, or the Obcilln Committee? If the so-called Union party of Ohio, in cluding Its candidates, are not in favor of Negro Suffrjge, why did they not pnt.that fact In such a shape as to admit of no doubt, by proclaiming it through their platform in gpeclflo terms? The Convention by which General Cox was nominated were besought to do so; but instead of doing so, they adopt ed a platform which J ustiflcd the advocacy of Negro Stifling, and lor : verification of this statement we refer The; Blade to Judge Bishop's letter to The Cleveland Leader, in which he gave the secret workings of the Convention, and the proper Interpretation of the Tlatform. You won't catch the Dem ocratic State Convention shirking a distinct avowal of 'opposition to Negro Suffrage arid Negro Equality. "' -! " The Kentucky Election. 1 So great were the 'outrages committed and attempted on the ballot-box at the election iu Kentucky' . under the sanction and by the connivance of military officers, that The Cincinnati Commercial has felt it to be Its duty to protest against It In most in dignant terms. II the voter oftntucky are treated in thU manner under the eye of military officials, K there reason to hope that the voters Instates furtbor South will be permitted by such officials to exercise the right of suffrage wltll even an equal dogree of freedom? - -',- - e.n.ir "The Abolitionists and their New Crusade." The editorial under the above caption, that we reproduce froxri The If em York Her ald, deserves to be widely, read, and its startling truths duly pondered. t ' i t I .; : . , 1 I 1 E vzBT man who wants economy restored In the administration of the Government should, by all means, vote the Democratic Ticket on the second Tuesday of .October .Tub Abolitionists, through the Associa ted Press ' dispatches, are nslng, the teleJ graph with great ,Y Igor and. desperation It is the only thing that is likely to help them out of the- ditch with their Negro Suf fmgi), l K i 'w L ii if a "United States Veteran Military League." To a friend, In Pennsylvania, we are In debted lor a copy ol the " United States Veteran Military League" Circular, which gives the manner of the organization of the League, and Its objoct, which is to exercise a controlling influence in the military aud civil offices of the country. We have been informed that General Cox belongs to this League. We subjoin the Circular. It will be seen that privates do not figure promi nently in the League, nor Is any member required to take an obligation to be true to any particular party creed. The primary consideration is success, and to this end they are simply required " to go with the major ity, unless the diBererice is so slight that It can be overcome by the order." It is un derstood by outsiders that the sentiment of the League is Inveterate hostility to Negro Suffrage aud Negro Equulitv, and as the League has amplo strength in Ohio to de feat General Cox, or any other candidate, they will-defeat him unless he shall yive incon trovertible evidence that he is opposed to Negro Suffrage in Ohio or in the South. There are soldiers who are dissatisfied with bis late letter to the Oberllnites ; but whether the League has taken final action In rela tion thereto we are unadvised. The follow ing is the League Circular: United States Teteban Military League. Its Object: The support of our armies in case of emergency; to exercise a controlling Influence in the civil and mili tary offices of the country. Art. 1. Officers To be one Lieutenant A.,n1 am 'nmmnnilnnf And TLfaifti i 4 ri vXCIlvItUVl vvuiuiaiiuniiba vuw aj vfi vivii- eral over every Congressional District; one Brigadier uenerai over every county; in large cities one Brigadier General to every twentv election districts or precincts; in large States as many Colonels as Members ot the House or xtepresentatives; in small States one to every thirty thousand inhab itants, and Lieutenant Colonels and Majors in proportion; one Captain to every elec tion district, with a Lieutenant aud non commissioned officers. All officers after the first commission to be elected every five (5) years, on the 1st Monday ot April. The next election of the Lieut. General to be on the first Monday of Anril. 1865. 'Votes can be by proxy or person. The Ma jor uencrais to elect tne Lieut. Uenerai: the Brig. Generals of each Congressional District to elect the Major Generals; the Colonels, Lieutenant Colonels and Majors of each county, or of thirty thousand in habitants, to elect the Brigadier Generals; the Captains to elect Colonels aud other regimental officers; the Captains to be ap pointed by ttie Brigadier Generals of each County; the Captains to appoint the Lieu tenants and all non-commissioned officers. Superintendents of election to be of the same rank as the officer to be elected, unless the incumbent be a candidate, when ho is to appoint an offieer pro tern, from as near his rank as possible, from his District or vicinity. Reports of election are at once to be made to the Lieutenant General, who is to issue commissions. All' officers are to appoint and commission their respective staff, all officers to continue in office until their successor is elected and commissioned. Election to be by a majority of votes poll ed. ' 2d. No fees for membership are to be charged by this order. The publications of all commissions, and rules and regulations of the order to be furnished by Command ant from 'assessment upon commissions, which are to be as follows: Major General, $10; Brigadier General, $5; Colonels and Lieutenant Colonels, $3; Majors, $i. All Captains' commissions to be furnished by Commandant at Headquarters, and signed by the Brigadier General ot the county, J free of charge. Captains to make out rolls aud written commissions to Lieutenants and non-commissioned officers of thier com mand. 3d. No person eligible as a member of tills order who has not been in the army of the United States during tne present war. i 4th. Influence to procure offices All honorable means are to be used to secure the offices to members of this order, wheth er of honor or prolit, and both civil and military;. : .. oth. secresy woue this is not to be a secret organization, yet as secresy and cati tlon are the levers by which great events are moved, a due sum e suouiu ever oe Ob served. '. ' . V .f-, i:; ! : 6th. To eo with the majority In towns and counties the rule must be at present to join with the strongest party, unless tne difference is so slisht that it can. be over come by the vote of this order. ' . ; ' j 7th; Government This order to begov' erned, as a body, by the rules and regula' tions of the ' U. S. Army. Officers to be tried bv court-martial, but no other tun ishmcnt to be jjiflicted than suspension or expulsion. - As a deliberative body, to be governed by Parliamentary rules. I Col. Alfred Dart, of Carbondale, Pa to be (he Commandant until the 1st day of April next, ana until nu successor is elect ed. -,!- ' " ' . .:i!T . Offices to be nllcu that mar become va cant between elections by the Commandant of the order...'.- ;!,,': ;: . ! Major Generals on receiving their com missions, are to forward tol. their Head quarters, the name and P.O. address of one suitable man (a Coloueltof the war,: and 'resident of county seat preferred,) lor Brigadier General of each county in his Congressional District. - In the fame man-; ner the Brigadier General to recommend for his county or Representative District, Colonels: and other -regimental officers; In each case to state the territory that com poses their Congressional or State Eepre- .sontatlve District. ' r- i I The Major General to influence the poli tics of the Nation and State, in his Con gressional. District; the Brigadier General, aided by regimental officers, each county; the Captain eacu election district. ,t ., I ; Strict fidelity to be observed by the mem bers of the order towards each other, . ,;. j ; ELISHA B. JOHN H. MARCEY, L. CURRAN DART, Executive Committee. CARBONDALE, PA., Sept. 1, 1864. The Kentucky Election. I The American people are properly sensi tive concerning the integrity of the ballot box, and tin), proceedings in Kentucky on 'election day will not be received with favor in any quarter, and least of all by those who nave stood with most constancy and i firmness by the cause of law and order r the cause of Union and American natfon iallty, during the war. - ' It is not becoming that a' file of soldiers shall standi before the polls, and tbat officers of the army of the United States shall bold lists of those who are proscribed, made out ;by irresponsible persons, aud prevent them from , approaching; the ballot-box. That this was done In Kentucky, there is ample 'and conclusive evidence; and the flavor ot .tills business la too, nearly that of the bor der .ruffian outrages, In Kansas, to permit It to be passed In silence by any honest jour nalist. ; I. , - ' . ; We feel that ' It Js a duty to bring this matter before the people, and to remind the madmen In Kentucky, who have instigated ;and propose to prolit bv the outrage,, that thr la nnt a townshln In the North where the action of, the military in their State, on election ,aay, wuum .i buowoi-u vy ma jority of the voters Wecaunot but think that General Palmer has greatly exceeded bis authority thaf he has grossly and ex pressly violated his instructions, and will be rebuked accprdlngly.S:-. .:' His presence on the stump during the late canvass was not called for, and was in bad taste and Injurious to the cause he sought to champion; and hia obtrusive; il legal ami unscrupulous use of tile military power, has disgusted thousands' of the friends of the Constitutional Amendment. Alter all, ho has driven more Union men than rebels from Uie polls. , ' 1". ' Persons competent td testlfy-those' fa-" miliar with the people conversant with all the facts and in full sympathy with the Union cause assure us that in Kenton and Campbell counties there were many of the best Union men who did not go near the polls, scorning to cast a vote under milita ry surveilance. Butahould the rebels be allowed to vote, and carry the election? Certainly not, and the laws of Kentucky provided that they should not. The laws weie sufficient. If the civil authorities were, In any precinct, unable to cause the laws to be executed, ac cording to the proclamation of Governor Bramlette. there was the place for the use of the bayonet. . The establishment of guards at the polls, with lists of those' who should not vote, was in contempt of the laws of Kentucky, and in defiance of the law of Congress to prevent military inter ference with elections. We take it this is very far from seeing that the laws were faithfully executed, according to the order of the I'resiuent to uen. rainier. If Keutuckiaii8 were mall enough to send a disloval delegation to Congress a delega tion elected by rebel votes, the remedy would be found in - Congress itself, and would unquestionably be promptly applied by i that body. ; The- rebel representatives would be excluded. If the integrity of the ballot-box in Kentucky, under the laws of the State, cannot bo maintained without wholesale military onentions, it would be better not to have any elections, and to put an end at once, to civil government irom However we may rejoice over the elec tion of some good men in Kentucky, the moral effect of a irenulne victory, of . the cause, of Freedom and the Union iu, that Kr.ur.A- In not with ns. though we are per suaded that with good management it might have been ootaineu. cm. vomnwctai. . The Abolitionists and their New Crusade. What do the Abolitionists desire now ? In view of the enormous sacrifice of life and expenditure ot treasure which have been forced upon th's country as the natural se ouel of the long agitation and lomentation ot the. Abolitionists, and in , the renewal ol their crusade with all their original earnest ness, this has become a question ot more than ordinary interest to every friend of the Americau Union throughout the world. Well may every lover of his country ex claim, what (text? Is there no limit to their revolutionary demands? No end to tieir agitation and disturbance of the peace and prosperity of the country, or are the Abolitionists determined to continue their crusade until the people are forced to either adopt the social and connubial equality, free anu universal amalgamation, ot races ana sexes of the Fourierite phalanx order, or to resort to the alternative ol a. war of races, and the extinction of the blackson this con tinent? One or the other of these dreadful results must follow as the logical result of the renewal anu continuation of theagita tlon of these philosophers. The severe les sons of the past, the bitter lruits of a fierce war, and the development of crlino in Its most horrible phase, which is now follow ing in the wake of war, appears to have no effect upon these agitators ; but they are, on the other baud, entering upon anew con test, more dangerous iii its character, more disastrous in its results, than any which has agitated the nations of the civilized world, either in ancient or modern times. The Tribune has become the organ of this new crusade, and boldly demauds that conces sions shall be made to the Abolitionists, or a war will fallow, it is well that the pub lic is forewarned as to their intentions, and it would be still better if It was as clearly unuerscoou as to me reai concession ae niauded'by the Abolitionists or the alterna tive of war. , Some thirty years ago Arthur Tappan gave form to the anti-slavery crusade by the organization of a society for that pur pose. About the same time the Legislatures of Virginia and Kentucky were consider ing tue question or aoousnmg slavery in their rerpectve States; and would, beyond a doubt, nave consummated tbat work had it not been for the noise of the Abolition ists in the North. Had slavery been abol ished In those States It would have ended its power on this continent, and the other Southern States would have followed the example, relieving the couutry of its curse nofippnhltf Anrl wlfhnnf. a cfrn frrrln oavlnn us all the sacrifice of blood and treasure of the last lour years. But this did not suit the purposes of the Abolitionists; they had taken hold of it ior political purposes; and now that slavery Is abolished and the black man has obtained bis freedom, they con tinue their agitation, which is proof posi tive on that point, If there were no other facts at hand, to justify the assertion. Soon after the organization of Tappan's society, a Mr. Lovejoy, of St. Lonls, who, as a clerk in a mercautilo hou3e In that city, proved hia wortblessness in that pursuit, and Was noted for his constant bragging over des perate deeds which' he had committed and how he escaped detection, tried his band at touruallsm, and inaugurated his career iy assailing a portion ol the foreign popu lation and . Irish Catholics, thus inciting strife among the citizens of that locality. In this he exhibited the same lack of prin ciple which be had shown by his former boastings was bis peculiar characteristic This brought him into difficulties, and un able to get up sympathy in St. Louis, he crossed the Mississippi into Illinois, and there started another paper; and although he was known n St. Louis as one ot the most bitter pro-Blavery men there, he adopt ed the Abolition doctrine in his new field, declaring that all his trouble in St. Louis arose from his opposition to slavery; He thus became one of the saints of the Aboli tionists, dying, as they claim, a' martyr to their cause. TheTribune now cites the fate of this man, and compares it With the pres ent state of affairs as proof of the triumph of the Abolitionists, and as evidence that they Intend to continue their1 crusade, re gardless ol consequents, until they accom plish their work. ; Subsequent to the formal organization of the Negro party of the North, certain ad venturers of the lower order of French so clety. started Fourierite 'societies, which were also inaugurated in this country by The Tribune philosophers and other Aboli tion agitators. By these they proposed to reform the world Inaugurate a millennium of free ana equal rights to all, black in cluded. Societies instituted- under that principle were mere brothels under anoth'-; ername, where social equality and, connu bial intermingling was tree ana open to all. Blacks and w bites sat down at the same ta bleland free love existed' without any one a mnlpftt. . ' These societies snrunsr nn in different sections of the country, but wbre soon forced to subside before their own in-. n.itn weakness ana tne pressure oi puoiie opinion. Unable to bring about the millen nium in this lorm wneii tne aoanuonea or all classes, as, well as blacks, could inter mingle these reformer8again entered upon tholr old crusade against slavery. They corf tlriued their agitation down through the various scenes adopting the arguments of Sharpe'8 rules in one instance aneaonn Brown -raids in others until finally' the whole nation' was plunged Into a civil war the most extensive known in the1 civilized world. This has resulted in the extinction of African slavery in this country.'1 It would be reasonable to suppose that they would be content with this triumph; but it Seems but to encourage them to a continu ation of their fomentations. J, Like the Jacobins of France, their taste' of blood has but sharpened their appetite for more; Unable-'to obtain full political control of and freedom of the black?, ther are renew ing their efforts to accomplish, that end in some other way. J They now demand that the vight of voting shall be universally; conferred' upon the blacks'. : Through-this they hope to obtain full political snprema cf throughout the country, and thus force UpOU US but? ' UUi it;, iw puaiAiiA ulllltsllIJIUUl which thev failed td lnaugnrate at Hie early- stage of their first crusade'. This Is evident ly the end which they are laboring for, Which Is nothing more than the political feign of the AboIltionlBtB, with universal negro snflrage! universal1 fiWlove1 and amalgamation of races. 1 Such;' at least, U the inevitable' tendency or their new cru i I , sade, if their past course is any index to the future. Are the people ready for the in auguration of a millennium of that kind? If not, then let one and all rally to the support of the practical policy ot President John son, and put a final quietus upon the new crusade of the Abolitionists, of which the ovnnnnnf. nf thA 1?fMirlurlfa nhfllftllY rln trine, The Tribune, has become the special organ. iv. X , Herald, Aug. 7. t ANNOUNCEMENT. SENATOR. . Editors Ohio Statismani 11euuinounce th name of .Ur. H. l. Chaniy, of Franklin oountjr.aa a eantfm&e for Senator for tV eountiea of Franklin and Pickaway, lubjoot to the dooiiion of the Senatorial Contention.'- Many Dimocbats. Mkisrs. Kpttorh: Please annoonoe tbe name of ' Dr. William Bashaw, of Franklin county, as a candidate for Benator for the eountiea of Franklin and Pickaway, enuject to the dociaion of the Sena torial Contention.-- aiant Dimocbats COUNTY COMMISSIONER. Editors Ohio Statesman: Plea e announce James W. B armi aa a candidate for County Com miasioner, subject to the decision of tbe Domoorat- io Convention, and oblige ' - ' i Many Democrats. Editors Ohio , Statesman: Ploase announce ' tho name ot Jonrt Snyder, of Pleasant township, as a candidate for County Commissioner, subject to ' the decision of the County Convention, and oblige MANY DEMOCRATS. . ujicf - : i - . .. INFIRMARY DIRECTOR. , Editor8 Ohio Statesman: Please announce . tbo name of F. Bkck as a candidate for re-election , for Infirmary Director, subject to the decision of the Democratic County Convention, and oblise ' ').- -. Many Democrats. COUNTY SURVEYOR. Editors Ohio Statesman. Tho name of W F, Uhown will be presented asa candidate for nonv ; ination to the office of County Surveyor, subject to the decision of the Democratic' County Conven tion. . Editors Ohio Statesman s Fleaeo announoe Jobiah KiNNEAR,:of Pra; tit tnwnahlp, as a candi date ior the office of County Surveyor, aubject to tbe dociaion of tho Dtmocraoy of Franklin oounty. I COUNTY TREASURER. . editors uuio statesman: Please announce Joseph Faleendacb as a pandidato for County . Treasurer, subject to the decision oi the Democrat' io Convention, and oblige , , . , , . -f . "". " Many Demociats. Editors. Ohio Statesman. Please announce the name of Napoleon Finney, of Mifflin town ship; si a candidate for County Treasurer, subject to the dociaion of the Democratic Convention, and oblige A Host or Democrats. SHERIFF. , editors tinio statesman t l'loase announce Joseph Quinn as a candidate for Sheriff, subject to the decision of the Democratic Convention of Frank' lineonnty, andoblife. - ( ' .i -. ' -. Mamy Democrats. Editors Ohio tfTATERMANAnnonnce O. II Eaebart as a candidate for Sheriff, subject to the decision of the Uemocratio Convention, and oblige i ,,.; MaNYDDMOCBATS. editors unio statesman: Please announce William Domioan as aoa didate for re-election for Sheriff, aubj ct to the decision of the Demo cratie Convention of Franklin countr, Ohio, and oblige ' ' Many Democrats. i .... . ' Editors op Onio Statesman! Please announce David Deers, Jr., as a candidate for Shpjiff, sub ject to the decision of the nominating Convention, and oblige Mifflin Township. ' CLERK OF COURTS. . Editors Ohio Statesman: Please annonnce T S. Shepard as a candidate for Clerk of tbe Courts, suljjcot to the decision of the Democratic Conven tion, and oblige ! . . Many Democrats. COUNTY AUDITOR. editors uhio statesman.-1'lease announce Matthias Martin as a candidate for re-electien to the oflioe of County Auditor, subject to the decision of tbe Democratic County Convention of Franklin county, which will be held in Columbus, on Satur day, August ISth, 1863. Editors Ohio Statesman : Please announce the namo of Levi E. Wiion as a candidate for County Auditor, subject to the deoisioo of the Democratic Convention. Many Democrats, editors unio BTATESMAN-llease announce tbe name of Samuel E. Kile as a candidate for County Auditor, subject lo the deciiion of the Dem ocratic Convention, and oblige ' '. ' t ;- . ' Many Democrats, i editors Ohio BTATESMANr Please announoe the name of Thomas Arnold as i candidate for County Auditor, autject to tbe decision of the Dem ocratic Convention, and oblige Many Democrats.. , Editors . Onio Statesman:-Please aqnpurMp Samuel Gclick aa a candidate for nomination for County Auditor, ' subject to the decision of the Domooratio nominating Convention.and obliire . ( I 1 ' Many Democrats." : REPRESENTATIVE. I Editor-0hi 4rATEMAN-Pleasa- anneunco Dr. J. R. Marshall, of Washington township, as a candidate for Representative, subject to the de cision .of the Pemootato County- Convention, ,nd PvlMc!: U .11: fJ.U iJfnf?T.f?"9cATB! I Editors Onio (Statesman Please announce Adin 0. Uibbs as acandUato ior Representative in the Legislature, subjeot to the nomination of the Domooratio Count Conierition, and Dbllge;; 'i ; ' Democrats op Franklin County. Editob8 Onio Statesman Please annonnce &AMVEl,aARtu candidate for Representative. subject to the decision of the nominating Convoni tion, and oblige ... Many Democrats. New Advertisements. RATES OF FARE For Hackney Carriages and Omnibus a, Eatabllahed br the Cltr Conn,i - cllol Celnmbns) Ohle, - ' rt ill t I' if. Of , , . : fTHB OWNER, D1UVEB Oil OTIIEH X neraen having onarge of any nacknercarriace. shall are the naiao of. tue owner thereof, tosretber .'with the rates of fare herein established, plainly (printed upon a card, and continually, kept in some Conspicuous place or) tne inside of Suoh carriage, for the information of passengers. , Tbe rates of fare to be taken by any ownor, driver, 'conductor or ether person having charge of any oin inibim. ihall be u follows, to-witt For oarrvinff a person from nrrj trat place to another, within the limits of theoity.'ortoor from any Railroad dopot. not more uan twenty-nre cents; ior cnuaren be tween the ages of three and twelve years, il more than one. or if accompanied by an adult, half prioe only eeall be oharped for eaok of suoh children; and 'for children less than three year old. wljcn aocoui 'paniejl by an adult, no oharga shall be made; said' rates to be oharged for the use of any omnibus be tween the hours of six o'clock A.' Mv and eight' o'elockP. M.: and between the hours of eight P. M.. and six o'clock A. M., the rates may be doubled. The rates of fare to be taken byeay owner, driveror other ; person havingeharge of ano hackney carriage, other than an omnibus, shall be the same as the rates .hereinbefore established fir omnibuses, if the said ..:...ln..Jkal.Mn lh.hniir.AF .'iv n'n,ub A M..and eight o'clock P.M.. and between the hours of ! eight P. M., and six o'clock A. M., the rates may be doubled. Any owners or drivers may make such ar rangement per day or hour as parties may agree opt ion; and every wner, driver er. other person having 'charge of any hackney carriage, shall, upon request i of any passenger, carry thereon, with each passen- 5er, in addition to one trunk, no'exoeediogone bun red pounds in weight, two articles, suoh as a va liso, saddle bag, carpet bag, portmanteau, bundle of other like artiolos, commonly o ed in traveling, without charge or compensation; but for every other additional trunk, and every other sueh artiole above named moss than two; he shall be entitled to charge not more than twenty cents; and any owner, driver or other person naving cnarge or any nacttney car- iage, who shall demaal or reeetveaat ATtaterswm or -his servktt ihius herein specified upon nnwintinn thereof. before the tlaTor. banned In any onviction thereof, before tne Mayor, bennec ntn not less than one nor more than twenty jr each and everx suoh offense. . , . . . FublishosW ntn not less than one nor more than twenty dollars I.L. auglO : nitiu J siit City Clerk. General Carrington. rHE FAST TROTTISO BTAM.IOI, Oen. Carringbon, iaoffered for sale; The lepu ition of this horse is too well known to more than r tf that be wag sired by the famona rottimr horse, ' lack Hawk Telegraph; and his dam was sired b 'Id Monarch. Fat particular inquire of E. U. UI1, or J.O'H. Reiiick, Fresidont vi th Olentaoi auS-M" I1E.NR1 EMRICU. DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION. Thursday, August 24th, 1865. ' ' i i i To tub Dkmochacy of Ohio: ' . ;! A State ConTentlon of the pcraocracy ol Ohio will be held at Columbus, oh Thurs day, thb 24th day of August next, to nominate candidates for the following ofli ccs, and ftv the transaction of such other business a may come before the Conven- Lteutenant-Qovemor;:- c-tnw---rrn 2'reasurcr of State; Supreme Judge, full term); j t,, Supreme Judge, f, vacancy); , Attorney Oetieral; rv - .- Scliool CoWiUwimer; I'.l.i -r 2Ienler,B.Htrd oj' Public Works; '" Clerk if Swrreme Court. , The ratio of representation will be as fol lows: One donate for each county; an add! tlonal delegate for every 600 votes cast for General McClclLm at tho last Presidential election, and an Additional delegate for every fraction of 250 or more votes so cast, This apportionment gives to the counties respectively the following number o! dole- ..... -W . gates, viz No. Delegates, ;" ' No. Delegates. Adams...: a Allen. ......:. Ashland S Ashtabula 3 i.icmng.... l.oean ..... Lorain 4 Lucas 6 Athens .. 3 6 Madison..,. Mahoning.. Marion Medina....'. Auglaize.... . ilelmont ' Brown liutlor... Carroll Champaign... Clarke........ Clermont. ..... Clinton Columbiana.. Coshocton. ... Crawford.,,.. Cuyahoga .... Darko 8 1 10 3 ' 6- 4 8 4 8 13 T' Meigs Mercer Miami Monroe. Montgomery Morgan Morrow.... ..j..... Muskingum Noble., a, ......... Ottowa. .vi. Paulding?....,,... Vrr I it-fiance. 4 Delaware 5 Pickaway.... ........ 8 hrie Kairftold.. Fayette... Kranklin.. Fulton.... Gallia.... Oeauga... Ureene ... Ouernsey. 6 8 I'iKe Portage Preblo.,,..'. Putnam .... Kichland... Hoes .Sandusky ficioto . .', . roneoa.... Hholhy Stark 4 ....... 13 3 3 u ,i y 84 8 4 .' 4 Hamilton Hancock Iliirdin Harrison Ilenrv Highland Hocking Hoi in os.... i Huron Jnekson . . . . . . . Jefferson. , Knox..'....-, j...: Summit 3 Trumbull.. 1 Tuscarawas Union Van Wort Vinton Warren Washington. . ....... r. Wayne Williams .i Wood Wyandott 4 6 5 - 8 5 4 5 0 Lake 3 Lawronce 3 , Total No. Delogatcs ,.p03 By order of the Democratic State Central Committee. JOHN G. THOMPSON. Chairman. F. JAEGER, Secretary. i EVERYBODY SHOULD CO AND SEE THE GREAT BARGAINS ! ' ' IN ' 1 -N A UGH TON'S, And avail' themselves "of Ihe rare opportunity now ouerea io select irom THE LARGEST, NEWEST AND CHEAPEST , STOCK OF GOODS IN COLUMBUS Ate O O S T! TT BEING MI INTENTION TO Blake X a new improvement in the hauehton build I or, ith the view of adding a New Department (that of a Carnet and House Furnishinr HalM- room), ta my present busioess. the eoming Fall, L nave tnereiore aoiermineu to ouor my enure siock at suoh prices aa will insure its speedy sale, and matte room lot tne w orkmen ana JUeonanios, ., THE STORE IS FULL OF GOODS. And must be emptied by August 1st, in eonsequence ox e aoeve improvement. ' ' Remember this is i 3NTO OLD STOGIE. Bought at the high prices ruling a few months sgo, uui everyming New;;. Cheap and ; Seasonable, ABU SELLING. AT A SACRIFICE! CALL EARLY AND ' SEE FOR ' YOURSELVES, ! "fhj 'Stocs: is complete in every Department, which fact alone is a great Advantage io purchasers at suoh a time as this, when scarcely a store oan be t'oond with ftv'B moderate assortment of Ooods.- tiountry Aloronants, foddlers and V eaters. gener ally, should talie advantage of this opportunity to sort uptooix piocKs at less man tastern pricesv , JAIHEk NAtTGHTONv 118 and 12 South Hifrli Mroet, . COLUAIMUS. OHIO. V. U.v- Our New Carpet and.ITonseFuniishrng nmnnnmrvw vhb wDiun inipnmnonH'1 am 'now soiling off the present stock), will be opened about September 1st, 1805. Please bear this in mind and givemeaoall. iunel8-dtf HOOP SKIRTS FOR THE MILLION ! New Hoop Skirt -Manufactory, ' "Havfna seen the nn, fair trading of an article of- suoh importance t the Ladies in-this oity, we concluded to open a lane HooDKkirtFaoto- ii . ry.and iavite theatten ,; iion of tbe publio in general to call antt ex ., amine my great assort- aolading.tbe latent Gore Trail andJ'tnt V iotenaiatao, tne latest tylt of Quaker Klastie SkirU, Spiral ii us ties. Corsets, Patent Skirt Sup porters.Ao. , .... , . .-. My Retail Department is In thtnandi of eompe- tentLAdies. '' ' ' ' Dealers in anrmnndins' towns Ssrill do well iftaon. suit theis owa Intereet by ealling on me when in .... . t tl Oi.:... T Hoop eirirts Made Over and Repaired . Ladies, you will please remember the place-'' -'l" No. .2 1 East State Street, NeitiritoWjdWnaloaoe'.O DHCDlU ' I' T 'mohas'Bp ' pioopkirt Manufactory. LUMDBEjiYAED AtlD' 'PLANING MILL. R. 15. ADAIUS & CQ., t t v ' 1 1 , . LtimterYa'rd idnd'laninJMillj At tbe-intcrsotio of Bprlng no Water sfrsaU HiveonslAntly oi hn4vi All Kinds of .ui?iber, - '.7f 1 i0,r)' ffl. fWW Window llllnds and Saab, ,r--Woroy 'rtouldlngaj'ic., Ac. RICH AUD KENNEDY Books, Teiiodicals; Stationery, No. 60 South High Street, Ntzt Door to the Postoffloe, ii. ,j f;aS5l i' mm Miin urn J 3! is 5: JJL AMUSEMENTS. O.rEUA HOUSE. MANAnMS...'.. ......R. JOHNSTON ft CO. Htauh HanaOKK.. ....,..,; J. FINN. jaieasurer...... ...j.jA. M, MKRK1CK. 1 The ffrnalest enmTihiatlon ftvflf f ran in tills Thea ter I Miss MAKI AN SMITiUMr. C. T. SMITH, HODEKT JOHNSTON. MissNELLIK OROVEK. aiissainaiu mass uoir.11, anu j. t. rvAitu, Thursday Evening;, Aug;. 10tht 1805a Will he presented for the seond time in this oity, the beautilul Drama iu ft aoU, from DuuiMsavel, entitled ...... The Count of Monte Crlsto. . MouteCriate.. Robert Johnston. Orderouse U a'. Sml h, Haidee Miss Nellie U rover, .Meicciesv..v.,,'...... ............. Miss VanOsten. During the piooe Miss Marian Smith wilt execute a number ot net most popular oongs and iiances. I . - . ;. . ,. U, j,, 3 j FRIDAY NIGHT, BENEFIT OP 5, .'' ) ' ' y IT1AKIAN 8IttlTH, At which time will be produced fhe (Teat moral Drama 01 .. - , , '. . ; Ten Nights in a Ear Boom. ! ' .- ' - Admirbion Dress Circle and Parquette, 60 cents; t amily Uirole, 86 cents: r nvate Boxes, ss.oo, ! ELLSLER'S ATIIENEUM.! j v , . The world renowned -.r...t,. BUND JEGRO BOY PIANIST, TOM,, Will give TXIIXEIiI OONOZinTS, ; '." V.'. Commenoin'sj ,' ' '. '' ' Monday Evening: Angr. 11, L, 1805. tfT Admission, 50 cents.' Children, 85 cents. Tbe KNABE GRANi) PIANO used for the occa-' sion is kindly furnished by Mcsrs. Seltier & Co,, Nos. 11 nd 13 State street, where Tickets may also be pruoured ftr tne Uonoerta. , . , augHllw S. 0. J. T HATER, Agt. MORRIS & WILSON'S 3VE 3NT S T H 303 Xj 01 r .-,.ll i: -( At THE 1 I .', i ATHENEU5I. ,fTW9 NIGHTS OyLTt ' " Friday and Saturday Evenings, Ang 11th 12th Everything entirely new. Each porforroance to -eonclude with a legitimate Ethiopian Farce. Fri day evening, August lltb, y I PETER PII'F.K PEPPER PODGE I ' ! Doorsotona1 Tj to commence at 8 o'clock. - Admission Dress Circle 50 oents; Family Circle S5 cents. : I ' MORRIS A WILSON, Propiietors.,1 1 W.A.Abbott, Agent. ' taugT-dlw SPECIALNOTICES; A CARD TO INVALIDS.) ' A Clorgyman. while residing in South Amerioa a, a missionary, discovered a safe and simple remei for the Cure of Nervous Weakness, Early Dec vy Diseases1(ef the Urinary and Seminal Organs, and the whole train of disorders brought on by bane 6 1 and vioious habits. Great numbers have been al ready cured by this noble remedy. Prompted b.v desire to benefit the afflicted and unfortunate, I . ( tend the recipe for preparing and using this me, pine, in a sealed envelope, to any one who need , ' ' irof Ckargi , L 1 - f X Please inclose a stamped envelope, address I ' yourself, Addrtts 1 JOSEPH T. INMAN ' ' Btatiom ), KlBLC Hocsi ' 1 septS'et-dlyf New York City. NO HARDEE-HOOD On the part of the 8outh can prevent tbe success of the Union arms.' Grant and Sherman's policy, like CKISTADORO'8 IIAIK DYE, Everywhere establishes colors which are, beautiful in the people's ejes. The hues of the National Flag are tnose of Heavon, but among all the dyes of Earth thore is none save CHRISTADORO'S that produces instantaneously perfect fao similies of na ture's every shade of black and brown,' Manufac tured by J. Cbistadoro, No. fl Astor House, New York Bold by Druggists. Applied by all Hair jDrestan. ' lulyM-diwlm j - Itoback's Bitters Appreciated. " Read th,e following from an. old Kentnokian : I Fbahkfoht, Et., Sopt.a, 1SC4. C. W. Rob ACE, Esq. Dear Br: Please send me .three doien of Stomach Bitters at onco, as I bar 'nope on hand.'. Although . npt advertised here they are beginning (0 be appieciated. and wherever used jtboy work likoa ouarm., Agentkmancame into my store some six weeks ago, completely exhausted, be ing short of breath, from protracted debility. I I gave blm s dose of your Hitters, which madehim pentpirp froejy, and In lfmJnutos he began to talk livoly, and said he had been under different doctors for nv yearr, but oontinued to sink to healths- Wtl He has now taken three bottles and says they have dune him more good than, the combined efforts of all ! doctors. He beliovos he will recover by a oontinued (use of .your sr)tdicine( tMtt ttun ?o' aooidentally wumn msreacn lours rotpeotlully, !'f. s Mi: i; I'V'i'i .Itin-il.PlXswJfijo, julyl7-d4wlm- j THE BESTSTRENCrnENINO PEAS TEIt Is) THE 4OHOU8, PILASTER. OF j DR. AEECOCK.-The are -warranted to 'keep j good twenty years, but may be returned for fresh ! plasters without bharge.' :lw - '-.im..- I IMPORTANT QUALTTISS.'' , u WJ " ' j Theywill core a Weakness of the Hack. Pain in j the aide, a Lameness' of the Krfes of of the Ankles, j or Cold Feet, sooner and with mere comfort tJhananf otnerappiicauon. 1 1""" m no' ':n ,.1 ,.; , Knoxtillb, Albany count, Jan. If 1858. - ' ttit'.'T. ktiCHCt-PtarSirt "BeventeeB years sgo I wassorely injuredin my back. 'At' length' T' Was indueed toju your prastersnl woreoue onstantly forAiionili,aBddldlouhatd work during .that six months than in the preoeding fifteen years. 1 have not worn si pWr tut etghtefov moiHhs, and hare, bad np return of .the gnawiqg rain and weak noAlfi my Wk.lrnt hare been eritiretrweH: ' ' J . I am your obedient Servant, 'Vn,s - - JOHN G. CRARY." .njM:Mi .ti.-a .1. u . v v ,. ricldlyaUdeirkiflediolnes.C-(; 1 2ll I julyse dAwltn- A eAtr Tft I aj if a I me A Clergyman, while residing in South Amerioa at a missionary, discovered a safe and simple' remedy fpCth.rf rjuT;(f iryoUB, Weakness, Early Pfear; Diseases of the Urinary and Bomlnaf Organs, ana the whole train of disorders Brought on by baneful indTlcioushabiU.. Great numbers have been aK ready cured by this nobis remedy. Prooited by is doslre to benefit the afflicted and unfortunate, I will send Ihe receipt for1 preparing And dsing this' medi cine, In a sealed envelope, to any on who. needs It, fyt4 6 Chary. :'?',,"' '' oi '.Fleaseacloae a post-paid envelope,'' addestea' (f yourself.,, i;:, Address.,:, . , 1 v ,, , .. .ii.n.a.J.ii;i;ia 1 JOSEPH T. INMAir,:i,.5t - Station D. Kisli Uotias mohJi'oS dly , , . , , New York Oity. OIOATir WOIVEY SOAP. , TbisiiiebrateiTolle tony, ln.su'oh.'unive' sal demand, is made from thecholcest materials Is mildaji4 eniIUct Jjt-)t;natiiri, lr. f rantJy scented, acd axerneiy beQeii(a in its action upon the akin. For sal by all Druggist and Fanoy Goods Dealers. , , janM'ss-dAwly , ! ' i r 11 1 i i , -1 .. A . I . ' A . " ' ,. The Bridal Chamber, an Essay pf Warm Ing ind Jnstrnetion for Yonng Men. ' Also, new and leviable treatment, for Diseases of the Urinary an'. Sexual Systems Sent; free, in sealed envelopes ; Address, Dr. J. SKILLIN HOUGUTON. Uowart) Astociaapn, PhlladelphlaV.P.:;,,;,, PI i'fi lS I , . . ' "3.-. MITICKi ..- Ta Eet .. ipr Hale," t Lost,", "Wauls," kaiTrvtf A "Uourdlng,' Ve,, not excaesUnsi el;ht linos, published in Ibis column fpv 60 cents eacla Insertion ,,- j' 1 ; 1 1 j 1. -n Agents ; Wanted Eyerywhei;e. VkKTUIINEIr SOLDIER AND EVE. IV rvbody with a small oapital can make ISO per day selling our greal, new and wuntlrrlul extra large site. One quaiiur siationory j aoK.gos. rvverv noi lar investrH. moro than doubled, isphndki Gold andtHlctr lliitoA presented frit to ail who act aa our axenls. imnrt men wanted in every Village and Town to tttabHtk Jlgmek. ' Omnfy Kpht sales immenie, demand increasing, eve.-ybody buys them, hand for osrnew circular, containing x tra Premium Indoeaint"(jT- K M. I). OILlitKT A 00..8TATTONBRB, - an8-d1tAmw 1W Nassas St.. New Yorks ANTED TA1I.OHS.-TWO FIRfr-X ol ai i!itif n U.r. Uond nrices and steady employt ,iv Jgl 1 No.' 153 South High street, oornor of Spring, augft-dlw ' WANTED IM BEDIATEEY-A FIRST class Cloak, Hhirt and Dress-maker; also two good Machine hands, to hra Planer A Keiser's neisoloss lock-aiitch, or Wjloox A Oibbn' hewing Machines. None but fiist Class bands need apply. (ioo44rages can . b obtained., Call at No. Onera iiousa, k , i. ,j,l 1! w .nnrtrt.' Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Sewing Machines od Piano Fortes- . , -jySO SPECIAL NOTICES. THE GEEAT ENGLISH EEMEDT.-" SIR JANES CLARKE'S CELEBRATED FEMAUE PIUL PROTECTED BY ROYAL LETTERS PATENT . 7 VJ'ltl rt. J J VIII I J't CttUi .jrtwi. IIJ kJi 1 v, v r.i .",,, 1 JPhyrioltmlteTaoriJUnarytotheifyii.y' n , j..ti .ci. r m..i-m tr n This invaluable medicine is nnrailiot la tne cur of all those painful And dangerous diseases to"wblch tbe female constitution is subject. It moderates all excess arid removes all obstmottons and a speedy cur may be relied on, ; r i . is cfi .v.rii TO MARRIED EADIE8 it is pocullirrly suited. It will, In a short time, Irring on the monthly period with regularity. Eaoh bottle, price Ono Dollar, bears the Govern ment Stamp of Great Britain, to prevent' counter'" feltv . . I. OATTTIOIV. These rvh tiunOd not it tail, ly females ivrtofi tU'riRST TIIltBE MONTHS 0 Preynantr, at' they art sure to briny o MUvarriayt, but at any other time they art tat. In all 'oases of Nervous and Spinal 'AfTootjoris Pains in tbe Hack and Limbs, Fatigue on slight ex ertion, Palpitation of the llca t. Hysterics, and Whites, those Pills will effect a cure when ail ethef 1 means have failed; and although a powerful remedy,, do not contain iron, calomel, antitnon, of anything j hurtful to th Constitution." ' " 1 ' Full directions in the pamphlet around each pack age, which should bs carefully preserved. .,,.') j SOLD BY ML DRVGGIS13. ' Sole Agent for the United 3t&Wand Canada, tO i JOB MOSES.tT Cortlaridt St., New York, j H. B. . 11.00 and six postage stamps inolosed toi any authorised Agent, will insure a bottle, contain-' Ing Bo Pills, by return mail. ' ;: ' ' " y , Y'J jul)'26-dAwoowly , ...... .-, . yA . , ., , " ;,".) A FEW REASONS WHY THE AMERICAN WATCH IS THE BEST,' -' It ismsdeon the best principle, while the foreign watch is generally made ori no principle at all. The loroign watch la mostly madd. by women and boys, B v UAJtD.f While their labor 1b cheap, their work is dear at anprice.' Huch 'witches are made without plan, and sold without guarantee. 1'bey are irregu lar in construction, and quite as irregular in move- ment.' They are designed Only to Belli and the buyer is the party most thoroughly sold. Those who have kept"anores," "lepines" and "Swiss levers" In pro fessed repairfora few years will apj?recinto th trnth, of our statement. ' - THE PLAN OF THE A MEbiCAN WATCH. Instead of boing made of several hundred, little pieces, screwed together, tbe body of tho American watch is formed of SOLID PLATES. No jar inter fores with iho harmony of its working, and nosud-w den shook can throw its machinery out of gear. 'In'l riding or any business pursuit, it is all held together' as firmly as a single piece of metal,. It is jtist wbt kU maohihery shduld be ? i h. i, ' .. I'x liX 1st. ACCURATE. Jd. SIMPLE. Sd. STRONG, ith. ECONOMICAL. Weliotoriiy BeeureCUEAPNEBStiy our'syeterrljl M QUALITY. Wedo not pretend thatour Watch ran be bought for less money than th foreign maie beliexet, but that for its' real value it is' sold for orie half the price.- e t OUR SOLDIERS' WATCH (named Wm. Eflery) Is what its i.ame indicates Solid, Substantial, and always Reliable warranted to stand any amountof Marching, Riding pr Fighting. . OUR NEXT.HIGiniROALltYbf.irATCn named P. S. Dartlott) ia similar in siie and general appearance, hut has more Towola, and a more elabor ate finish'.;' r . ' ''':.',:.;' ' , 7 - .ftUB LADIES' WATCH, rec'enUy broughtout, Is put up in a great variety of patttrns, many of them.' of rare beauty and workmanship, is quite small, bnV ivVrrahted ioktepHmt.' i ' , r Jnn!'. 1THE PROOF of the merit of our Watob may be found, in the fact that we no employ over Won hundred workmon in'6ur'Iactorl68,',iid ''nat We' are ;still unable to tupply the cufaetantiy increasing de' our jflJkilirMk.iiivToa. i. tbinserand lighter than theolherg wba(vedori'h-j ed. Its fine chronometer balance is delicately adjusts ed to oorroot the variation canned b Shanges of torn eralure.piThsre watohes are th fruits of the latest experiments Jtn chronomotry, and arehnade by onr1 best workmen, in a separate department of our fao-, tory. Forth least tlme-keoping qualities they chaUonge comparison 'with th best worls of th most famous English and Swiss makers, i' "i VJ,, . KOHIIIN8 4c APPEETON i v, '' Aleritiforthe'AmertoanWatdhComnanv:' I Julyls-dAwlm , , 18 Broadway, Now Vork,' 1 rin-MANHOOn! - , now Lost! urn jJestoredK Jmt PvUUhed, in t) staltdXAutopt. . Priot toentt. A LECTURE ON THE NATURB. TREATMENT.'1 and Radical Cure of Spermatorrhea, or Seminal Weakness. Involuntary Emissions, Hexnal Debility,' and Impediments to Marriage generally: Nervous- ' ness, Consumption, Epilepsy, and Fits; Mental and1 Physical Incapacity, resulting from Stir-Abuse, io.- A Boon to Tbonsands 'fXrs Soril under seali'iri k plain envelope,' to any ad. dress, pott paid, on receipt of six cents, of two post age stamp., by Dr-. J. C. KlilNb, m Bowery. New York PostofQoe box 4,586. Duma's Celebratnd ilatarrh Knnfrt. the feist known 'remedy for HeadaoK' Cold In the' Head, Snuffles, Imperfect Voice, Bronchitis;' and Catarrh) .Few Persen appreciate theUseasasarising from disordered nasal organs. Sight, hearing, taste and smell are frequently ruined by a told in the head? To gat generated, by yi nse of thi snuff cioanse' the entire head, and restores proper articulation. Itsi effbets are pleasant'and .wonderful.1 ' Id eenfain p tobaooo. nor other jnjurioua Ingrsdiont. ! Colleges','1 Societies. States, and th. Innafc misiaitiL nf thm Msrli ical Fwulty hv -vwardtd it iestimoniaU and pre- tolil tlT all Trrntrrrtot frw OR Amntm ua W""fP" mr vHnSinw svrs ewv vvuia ava hvao J be sent y mall on (receipt of ithls WdneUSx, or SI U' '2 '" ' ' A. IVI tvut uu.ua. AddreBS JAS; Drf.m, P, 0. Bo W5, . r.) . .t'-.tiy .wrrf ift Nw,YorkCity. At Wholesale. .by DEM4S BARNES ACO.New ; i .RetnvTed ft-on Jala Oia Offlq. , . V" '""-"r , " fivauwa, nwu High street, Columbus. Ohio, has devoted himsol f " ,i.ww. . t . usuv cersain pri. rate diseases. He may beeousulted at his offieew Broadway, near the Exchange Bank. - v,ir moh!i8'64 vi; , ,Vi' Tt , iui A' CEN'TtrittAH", CURED OriNER vous Debility, Premature Decay, and the ef fect of youthful indiscretion, will ba im t r-A nlsh others with ha means of uxe (ret of charge.) Till. rAtniwlV f.Sirnmll V.rVnH.I.O . .. For furl particulars, fey return mail, please address junel3-dw3m 60 Nassau st., New, York.