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PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY
The Ohio Statesman Comoan v.
ARIOS I.ATMAN, I Mlta.
COLtMBUB, OHIO I -THURSDAY
MORNING, - OCT. 5.
DEMOCRATIC STATES TICKET.
f on oovgawon,
GEJtEBALi GEOHGE TV. nOBGAIf ,
v.- - - of Km Count. . , . .
... FO UtITlAKT SOTIRMOB, '
WILLI A!T1 LANG,
, . of Seneca County. .
rnn I jrtxii (tvli tirv.
FIIILADELPII VAN THUMP,
. of Fairfield County.
. imm JDDOI (TAOAHOT),
.'. THOnAS 91. KETt
' of Hamilton County.
TRRASCRKB Or BTATI.
'' GEOBGE SPENCE,
of Clark County. .
" DAVID IK. WILSOIf,
ot Mahoning County.
HIBA1H H. BAB.1EY,
of Pioksway County.
BOARD Of HJRLIO WORKS.
of Augleise County.
v CXIBK Of TBI SVPMMI COURT.
DANIEL 8. DANA,
of Vinton' County.
DEMOCRATIC STATES TICKET. FRANKLIN COUNTY DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
MtprvmUUnt-JOUS R. MARSHALL,
A11N O. HIBBS.
Ssr-WILLIAM DOM MAN.
CUrt of Cbr(-THOMAS S. SHEPABD."
JvdUor THOMAS ARNOLD.
' Cbmmittonr-JkKS W. BARBEK.
Infirmary 2Xroor FREDERICK BECK.
CorotMr ELIAS GAVER.
Survyor-vr. P. BROWN.
Tor StnU Btnntor - ANSEL T. WALLING, of
GEN. MORGAN AND COL. M'COOK
TO SPEAK IN COLUMBUS.
There will be an immense meeting of
the Democracy at the West Front of the
State House, in this city, on Saturday even
ing, October 7th, which will be addressed
by General GEORGE W. MORGAN and
Col. GEORGE W. McCOOK. Let every
body be there.
Meeting at Circleville.
General George W. Morgan, Hon. Geo.
H. Pknbxkton, and lion. William E. Finck
.will speak at Circleville to-day (Thursday)
Meeting at Circleville. Democratic Meeting at Unionville.
. ! Matthias Martin will speak at Unlon
' vllle, Union county, on Saturday, October
7th, at 3 o'clock P. M. Let there be a large
attendance at the meeting.
Great News from Connecticut—Negro
The people of Connecticut have u3t vo
ted on a proposed amendment to their Con
stitution, giving to the Negroes the privi
lege of Suffrage. The Republicana advo
cated it and the Democrats opposed it. We
had no expectation that the amendment
would be defeated. We thought Connecti
cut too fast anchored to Abolitionism tor
that; but It has been voted down by a deci
ded majority. This is a most emphatic re
buke to the Radicals of that State, and it is
a foreshadowing of their fate in this State
on next Tuesday. Let the Conservatives
and the opponents to Negro Suffrage take
courage from this result in Connecticut
Aa goes Connecticut on the Negro Suffrage
question, so goes Ohio. The Governor An
derson sort of politicians of Connecticut
could not seduce the people there into a
support of Negro Suffrage, and they can't
seduce the people of Ohio into a support
of it on Tuesday. Mind that. ,
... A couple of evenings sinoe, a few ac
quaintances called on us who are at work
in some of the shops in this city. One of
them, at least, hitherto voted the so-called
"Union". Ticket. In the course of conver
sation, we asked them -bow matters looked
"politically. The reply was "They look
Mobgaiush. We are in a position to find
out the views of the soldiers generally, and
they are going tor Morgan. They intend
to support him not because of any special
regard for him, but because they want to
vote down this thing of Negro Suffrage."
That's the way to put the matter. You
..sre not asked to vote for General Morgan
or the Democratic Ticket because of any
special like for either, but because you want
yto defeat the purpose of the men Gen. Cox
& Co. at their head who want to fasten
Negro Suffrage and Negro Political Equal
ity upon the country. Now is the time to
ilo It now Is the time to strike down that,
pestilential doctrine, by voting into office
General Morgan and the candidates who
aje supporting his election. Follow you i
principles whithersoever or into whatever;
jparty they may lead. Such action is the
dictate of common sense. . -
Gen. Morgan Served Honestly and
to the Best of his Ability.
Ex-Gov. Tod, in bis speech at the west
iront ot the Capitol on Tuesday night, said
that General Morgan, while in the servlce(
In his belief, had "served honestly and to
the best of bis ability Let those who have
been disposed to disparage General Mor
gan's military services consider this fact as
avouched by ex-Gov. Tod. ;. ' 1
Both Sides to be Suited.
., The State Journal of Wednesday morning,
on the outside, contained a strong argu
ment by Judge Dickson, of Cincinnati, de
livered at Oberlln the preceding day, in
favor of Negro Suffrage, and on the inside
the protest of Gov. Axdkrso and ex-Gov.
Tod against it. This sort of an arrangement
Is Intended to suit the Radicals and non
.Radicals ' ':m"':' '" ; ' '' i
Professes be Much Opposed to the
Governor Anderson professes to be ex-
ceedlngiy opposed to the policy of the Rad;
Icils professes to believe that their policy
is calculated to operate inuriously to the
country and yet be is using the Influence
bis Gubernatorial office to promote their
election. Governor, how much consistency
do you knaglne Is la this line of procedure!
Of What Avail is Governor Anderson's
Protest Against Negro
The State Journal has reported Governor
Andckson as saying In his west front Capl?
tol speech on Tuesday night, that he was
totally opposed to Negro Suffrage and to
'holding the South In a state of vassalage
by a standing army. Did not want to be
taxed to support that army. But holding
these doctrines did not cause him to tend
tntrarrl the so-called Democratic doc
These are the doctrines of the Democratic,
.party and they are the doctrines of no other
party. Yet Gov. Anderson refses to fol
low these doctrines and sustain them He
declares them to be right that they have
his heartiest approbation but because the
rtpmnomtln nartv is the only party that
champions them, he will vote for the candi
dates of a party that antagonizes them; and
there Is no man more sensible of the fact
that they will do so than he. Docs he sup
pose, for a moment, that he lias it In his
power to curb and control the Radical ele
ment In his party? He can't do it, and we
will not pay him the poor compliment of
intimating that he does not know it. Touch
ing this matter he has bad some experience.
In the County Convention In Montgomery
his own county at which Delegates were
efected'to the State Convention that nomi
nated General Cox, he made a speech in
opposition to Negro Suffrage and offered a
set of resolutions denunciatory of that doc
trine, and yet, after that speech he could not
secure adoption for his resolutions. They were
laid on the table. It he could not induce
the members of his party in Montgomery
county, after a speech of lofty eloquence
and strong argument, to adopt his views
on the subject of Negro Suffrage, how
does he propose to control his party
throughout the State ? With equal potency
he might speak against a whirlwind. No,
Governor Anderson, it you are sincere in
your avowed opposition to Negro Suffrage
and to "holding the South In a state of vas
salage by a standing army" if you are not
playing the conservative role for the pur
pose of decoying tbeantl-Negroitesof your
party into the support of General Cox &
Co. your place is in the Democratic ranks,
there to battle for your principles there
to help strike down this Radicalism which
you profess to believe meditating the com
plete overthrow and Africanization of our
Institutions. This is the view plain peoplo
will take ot this matter, and it will be dim
cult to Induce them to accept your logic
and then follow your advice to vote for
General Cox & Co.
Only Those Who Approved His
Present Policy could be Regarded
as His Friends.
The Washington special af the New York
Tribune reports President Johnson aa hav
ing said to Dean Richmond, that "only
those who approved his present 'policy could be
regarded as his friends," and that "he further
stated that tlie policy of reconstruction which he
is note pursuing is not an experiment, but the
settled course which he is determined to carry
out, without reference to tlie wishes of any
So, then, President Johnson is not dis
posed to inquire into the past record ot men
and ascertain what they have been. He
wants to know what they are note. The
question with him is, do you support my
reorganization policy? If you do, I bail
you as a friend. That is bis touchstone of
friendship. His policy is not an "experi
ment," as it has been represented by Gen
eral Schenck, John Sherman, Cox & Co.
It is a deliberately settled policy, which he
intends to carry out without reference to
any party. In this purpose, the Democrat
ic party will stand by him as a unit. How
grandly President Johnson contrasts with
such men as Gov. Anderson and ex-Gov.
Tod. He takes by the hand the men who
approve his policy, and they denounce and
stigmatize the party and tlie men who up
bold President Johnson thus unitedly, and
at the same time declare they are not in fa
vor of Negro Suffrage tlie very thing the
Radicals propose to war against the Presi
dent on and ask the people to vote for can
didates who are In favor of that warfare.
They will learn that the people, through
the Democratio party, will sustain Presi
dent Johnson. : .' ;
Not a Word in Commendation of
President Johnson's Reorganization
According to the report of the Ohio
State Journal, neither Governor Anderson
nor Lieut.-Governor Tod, in their speeches
at the west front of the Capitol on Tuesday
night, had one word to say in commenda
tion of President Johnson's Reorganiza
tion policy. Why this omission? Has
either of them got a lipgerlng hope that he
may be chosen a United States Senator in
place ot John Sherman? If either has
such a hope, we can assure him that he will
never realize anything out of it. Their op
position to Negro Suffrage has settled that
matter for them, In case a majority of the
so-called "Union" candidates shall be elect
ed to the -Legislature. There is another
thing these gentlemen should understand
now, if the Washington Special of the New
York Tribune is entitled to any credence at
all, and that is, that President Johnson
.does not regard "the policy of reconstruc
tion which he la now pursuing" as "n ex
periment, but the settled course which he has
determined to carry out without reference
to the wishes of any party," and that "only
those who approve his present policy can be re
yarded as his friends."
Judge Dickson, of Cincinnati, who, was
chairman of the committee on Resolutions
in the State Convention that nominated
General Cox, goes np to Oberlin and makes
a strong argument, or appeal, in favor of
Negro Suffrage, and ex-Gov. Tod comes
down here to Columbus and makes a pro
test against the extension of Suffrage to the
Negroes at present. Both have the same
object in view, and that is the election of
General Cox, and yet ex-Gov. Tod well
knows that General Cox is Infevor of the
extension of Suffrage to the Negroes. Per'
baps the people can be wheedled in this
manner and perhaps they can't be. . .
GLORIOUS NEWS FROM CONNECTICUT.
; NECTICUT. '
She Declares Against Negro Suffrage—
The Cox Managers Full of Sorrow.
have been received to show that the major'
ity against the constitutional amendment '
will be several thousand. Thirty-three
towns gave 2,800 against the amendment,
.which la probably defeated by 3,000 to 6,000
Anderson and Ex-Gov. Ted
Did Not Say that General Cox is
Opposed to Negro Suffrage.
While denouncing the doctrine of Negro
Suffrage on Tuesday night, Governor An
bkHBON and ex-Gov. Tod were careful not
to say that therein they reflf ,tedthe views
of General Cox and the candidates on the
so-called "Union" Ticket. Governor An
derson was even particular to say that he
differed from a portion of his party; and,
Jruthlully, be might bave gone further and
said, that the portion of his party from
which he differed in this particular was
General Cox and those who controlled the
action of the party. This Is the truth about
the matter, at any rate. The conservative
portion are mere baggage tenders to the
party. The omission ot Governor Ander
son and ex-Gov. Tod to declare that Gene
ral Cox agreed with tleui In their opposl
tion to Negro Suffrage should challenge
the attention of the people. - From one end
of the State to the other north, south, east
and west has the charge been Irung since
the nomination of General Cox to the Gov
ernorship, that he and the controlling ele
ment in his party are in favor of Negro
Suffrage. This General Cox has not dented;
neither has Governor Anderson nor ex
Gov. Tod denied It. By their silence they
have helped aftlrm the charge, and by their
denunciation and reprobation of the doc
trine, thev give all to understand'who are
opposed to that doctrine that they can not
consistently vote for General Cox & Co.
If this doctrine Is so obnoxious If It is so
fraught with evil to the country as they so
ably represent it of course it becomes the
duty of the people to tuke advantage of the
opportunity that will occur on Tuesday to
put upon it the seal of their condemnation,
by Toting General Morgan, ana the canal
dates who support blra, Into office. This is
their present duty. President Johnson has
the Rebels so well in hand that they need
borrow no trouble about them.
Ye White Editor Goeth to a Festival
of his Colored Brethren—He
Tarrieth until a Late Hour—Partaketh
of Hot Coffee and Chickens
and Becometh Jubilant！
The editor of the Springfield News and
Republic has evldontly become greatly
enamored ot hi new associates the col
ored population of Springfield. ' According
to the authority of the Clarke County Demo
crat, the aforesaid editor recently displayed
his partiality for the African by sandwich
ing himself between a big buck nigger on
the one side, and his wite on the other eide,
of a single seated buggy, himself perform
ing the service of a driver tor the twain
through the streets of Springfield. This
happened Saturday a week ago. The lndl
vidual In question is an apt scholar, and
makes rapid progress in illustrating the
practical teachings of his party; for it will
be found by reference to the Springfield
Daily News and Republic ot last Friday, that
the editor attended a Negro Festival, and
remained with his colored brethren, accord
ing to his own statement, until "a late hour;"
and that he did not merely enjoy an evening
spent in social intercourse with the Blacks,
but be works himself up into a state ot
blissful eztacy over it; and toward the close
ot his report of the affair, which we print
in full below, becomes poetical and senti
mental to the last degree. That we have
not overdrawn the picture, our readers will
readily see by perusing the report alluded
to, which reads as follows:
COLORED SOLDIERS' RECEPTION THURSDAY
At the City Hall, Thursday night, a large
number ot colored people met to . receive
and feast their returned soldiers. We should
be very far from the truth if we called the
meeting anything but festive in the highest
degree. All ages and fashions were present;
enjoyment was the motto, ana enjoyment
was the lact. A ntue oeiore supper, .air.
B. K. Sampson proposed a series of resolu
tions recognizing the importance of the
service the black has rendered in the war,
paying a tribute to the memory of Mr. Lin
coln, and asserting the right of universal
suflrage. not only as an inuerent right, but
as purchased by tne Dioou oi tne DiacK. ,
Mr. Sampson then proceeded in well se
lected terms and with good sentiment to1
express the gratitude of the meeting to
ward the heroes of the field; tracing the
neglected claims of his race in 1776 and
1812, and expressing his conviction that the
time had at length arrived when those
claims would be recognized and granted!
The speaker's remarks produced their en
fects upon the audience, who frequently
expressed their approval. 1 1
Attention was now d irected to the BUDDer
table, which was loaded with substantial
and delicacies. The soldiers tiled to the
side of the dishes, and with mirth and
laughter, and sundry remarks about "hard
tack," full to work. Tongue cannot tell
what teeth did do. Wallers were polite
and coffee was hot, and many a chicken lost
Its Identity. . , i
Then followed a promenade around those
who lingered at the table. No gastronomic
levers, no melancholy visages darkened
"the mirth of the feast," but all went
"merry, &c." Faintly on the ear came the
sound of the viol. Louder and louder it
grew, a circle was formed, and soon the
merry trip of twinkling feet proclaimed
the festive dance. But enough that is, for
our limited powers of enjoyment s'ifflce
it to say. that at a late hour we adjourned,
but they remained.
General Morgan at Lancaster.
, In the course of his remarks at Lancaster,,
on the 2d Inst., in speaking of the Negro,
Gen. Morgan said : , . ,
Prior to the formation of the Union, slav
ery existed in the Colonies ; It was the off
spring of Great Britain, and Insensibly be
came incorporated into the social and polit
ical systems of the country. When the
Union was formed, every one ot the thir
teen States held slaves, and the Importation
of negroes fVoui Africa was expressly au
thorized by the Constitution until the year
1808. " X- v '
The Constitution not only recognized
slavery, but three-fifths of the slaves were
taken into the account in the basis of rep
resentation. ' In tates which became free
eveiy negro counted one, but in the States
remaining slave only three negroes count
ed oat or every five. In the Northern
States it was soon found that slavery was
unprofitable, and by degrees it was abolish
ed by the action of the. individual States,
as Congress bad no control over the matter.
About thirty jrears or more ago, the peo
ple of England commenced the agitation of
the slavery question, and Thompson and
others came across the waters to teach
Americans their duty. By inflaming the
publlo mind, they sought and Anally suc
ceeded In inducing a portion of the people
of the North to commit agressions on the
legal rights of the people of the South, and
in the contest which ensued the Northern
and Western Democracy took ground in
favor of the Constitution, and declared that
the people of one State had not the right to
interfere with the local institutions of an
other State. Time wore on; td blood was
created North and South, and a faction 41
bad men North and South, succeeded in in
volving onr country in the horrors of civil
war. That the conduct of Giddlngs and
Sumner, and Wilson and Chandler was in
famous is true, but It did not justify
Insurrection. The Northern Democ
racy. bad - stood - by - the ; Constitutional
Rights of the South, " and could have
preserved a them, but . the extreme
men of the South, responding to the bad
conduct of the extreme men of the North,
. appealed to the sword, and staked slavery
upon the issue of battle and bave lost. And
Lee, and Johnston, and Hardee, and Ste
vens, and Faulkner, and. Indeed, the people
f the South generally, declare that slavery
it dead ; and no one, North or South, pro
poses or desires Its resurrection. And South
Carolina, first In the rebellion, has been
one of the first, by her new Constitution,
to prohibit slavery, knd the other Southern
States-will follow the example. It is. a
question for the States, and for the States
alone,, to determine, and by the action of
the States slavery will forevercease to exist.
. That the change will be for the benefit ot the
white people of the South, they are the first
to recognize; but the effect of the change
upon the negro race remains to be deter
mined. T ,
Hence, the war being over, and slavery
abolished by tlie action ot the Southern
States, the old Issues no longer exist, but
new issues of a vital character are upon us.
The radical leaders of the Republican
party the Sohoncks, and the Coxes, and
the Chandlers, the Garrisons and the I'll 11
lipscs, now Insist that the white race shall
be degraded to the level of negroes, and
that until that degradation is accomplished
the Union shall uot be restored .
This" issue, thus made by Generals Cox,
Schenck, and the entire body of Republican
leaders. . rends that Dartv asunder: and
thousands of patriotic Republican citizens
will vote with tbe Democratic party, wnuo
tens of thousands of them will not vote at
all. The result at the polls will not be sim
ply a Democratic victory, but It will be the
triumph of the people ill vindication of
their most sacred rights In vindication of
their race, inen. in tne nour 01 sue
cess, Jt will behoove us to remember that
the victory belongs to the people as a peo
pie, and that It will be our duty as well as
pleasure, to be moderate as wen as just.
The Renubllean naif, v is dead, and Sum
ner and Phillips have already sounded the
signal note for the organization of a new
party .ou the oasis of repudiation. .
. I believe In the intelligence, virtue and
patriotism of the people as a people, and
they will prove alike true to the cause of
law and order, and the integrity of the
white race, and in sodolng they will atonce
prove true to their ancestors, and - true to
their posterity. or our country anu 11s
free institutions are a heritage left to us by
our common fathers in trust tor our com
,mon descendants who are. yet unborn
Will we betray the trust?
[From the Plain Dealer.]
From Sandusky—Grand Fizzle of
the Cox Meeting—Soldiers' Nominee
SANDUSKY, O., Sept. 30. 1865.
W. W. Armstrong, Em Editor f Plain
- Dear Sir As I telegraphed you, Louis
Hurler is our candidate lor. county it'
corder. The soldiers first nominated him,
tnd we put him on our ticket. Ho was
hree years in the army, in ttie 123d Ileg't.
O.V. l. :
General Cox spoke to a slim audience
this afternoon. There were not three nun
dred persons men, women and children 5
no more than 011 an ordinary Saturday at'
We will cive a good account ot ourselves
on the 10ih. We hope to gain 150 in this
P. J. B.
FRANKLIN COUNTY EX. COM. ROOMS.
COLUMBUS, Sept. 9, 1865.
Tlie following meetings are announced.
The Committee hopes every Democrat will
now go to work. There never has been a
time when our country anu liberties re
quired us to be more diligent. We want
every man now to do his duty, and we be
lieve that the Second Tuesday of October
will .crown us with victory. !
The speakers announced will fill their ap
polntments promptly. . i ' J
Thiiriday, October 6th, i o'clock P.
M.t MADISON TOWNSHIP, WINCHESTER
. Hpeakra Wallint and Eaheluian.
Tlinrnday Evening, Oct. 6th, 1 o'clock;
ilADIaOS TUWKHll'.UKUSaJvbia. Speak
ers Wailiot and Einelraan, . . .-. j
ThandarfTenlnii Oct. 6th. T o'clock!
Speakers Bingham and nankin.
Friday, October th, 8 o'clock P. HI.:
WASH1IVUTUN TUWAMlir,VULiI.n. epeaa
ere Walling and Cunrerse. "
Friday Evening, October eth, T o'clock:
NOKWIOH TOWNSHIP. BROMLEV'ti
80U00L HOUSE. . Speakers Walliug and Con-
' verse. )r. ,-,
Friday Erenlag, October eth, T o'clock;
EIGHTH aml'MNTH WARDS, FITZUER
. ALU'S UKOUEHV STORE. , opcakers-asnel-
uan and Edwards.
Saturday, October Tth.e o'clock P. JH.i
PLEASANT - TOWNSHIP, HAKKISBUKU.
Speakers Ureen and Cocrerse. . . j
Saturday Evening, Oct. '1th, T o'clock;
JACKSON -TOWfSHIP, OKOVJS CITY.
Speakers Conrerse and DeLanjr.
Saturday Evening, 0 I. Hh, 1 o'clock;
FIFTH and SIXTH WARDS. SCHABIS'S UKO-
CF.RY STORE, on South PablicLane. Speakers
. - ilingham, Kshelraanand Rankin.
Itlondar Evening:, Oct. 9th. 8 o'clock:
WtST FRONT OF THE CAPITOL, Speakers
to be announced nereaiier. " 1
Monday Evening, October O. T o'clock
' JOHN BROVVW'S CORNERS. Speaker-Oeo;
i L. Cooveree. ; . . r ;.
By order of tbe Committee. 1
SAMUEL KILE, Secretary.
1TTE.TIIE UNDERSIGNED, LIT 11 BE It
V -Dealers of "Columbap. do hereby agree, from
and after tuis date, to abulish the ruinoun eusUim of
delivering lumber free of charge, and will hereafter
cDarge araj-age in aa cases. .
--' 8. NT.- FIELD k BRO.J
.. k- ADAMS A CO, j
. v-i" 1 A. CARLISLE, .
.A. HILDRETH & CO.
' Columbus. Ohio, Oct. 4th, I6SJ. - oouVlwd
GREAT SALE OF. LUMBER.1
STATE AGRICULTURAL ROOMS, i '
, r . Onto Stats Hoakd op Aokici'ltubb.
COLCMBVS, Oct. t, 1865 i
rrllEHE WILL HE SOLD AT PUBLIC
X Aaotion on Fi-iday, tbe 80th day of Ootober inat.i
all the lumber and fixtures, including some son ito
1 600.OUU feet of lumber, eight pump, a lot of water
trough', Aa. The lumber will be sold In lots of from
sooo to SO.ooo feet. The sale will take place on tbe
lata State Fair Grounds at Columbus, Ohio, com
mencing at 9 o'clock A. M. i
Br order of the Board;, o ' ;r ' (
( ... JOHN H. KXIPPART, Seo'y,
. octS-dwAatldiwtlw. .
I OFFEK Vott SALE THE FOLLOW
IN U described property : ;
A well improved farm of 06 sores, six miles from
Col ambus, ou the Worthington road.. .
A well improved farm ot 117 acres, oa the road to
Worthington. .... , . . . j
.'i An improved farm oi 08 seres in Hanoook county
o A central lotin tha oity of St, FauL 'n" ,
i -Kighty aeres in Nicole t eounty, Minnesota. .
. L' u ni... r..tu f : . .
. r . i wDt lu mil. urn ,u uvwui. luiuuwiiiv. , I
- Rix hundred and furtv acres in Potawaiimie and
AudoboD counties, Iowa, and the undivided halt of
teyea thousand aeres in Holl and Atchison counties,
.siuunn.' i ,
Auction and Commission Room
rtplB UNDERSIGNED HAVE OPENEP
Aaetioa and Commission Room at i
3 Ho. 144 EaatTowm Street, I
fi-t .......... . , ,
where they r prepared to do a 'general Aaotlpa
and Commission business. . 1
pales of all kinds ef property promptly attended
to, either in city oroohntry. , ., i
Household Furniture sold every market morning
at the room, eomniewuigat T o'efoek. t " '
Also, Furniture repaired and Tarnished en the
shortest notioe and most reaonable terms. I
TURNKY A SIMOtf. I
mchl-tf, , . No. 144 East Town Street ,
sal - J (
DHOTOORAPH CARDS : VR GElf
X TLEMEN. Sample with catalogues sent forSt
NOS. 250 AND 202,
South' High Street.
r CREAT ARRIVAL OF t,..
, : iH . v. -iiv - r ;:i
FALL AND WINTER DRY GOODS,
, , ; j i . ...... I j i . , ) .1 ..
. BEAUTIFUL STYLES
EMBROIDERIES AND LACE ' GOODS,
: SHAWLS AND CLOAKS,
Cloths and Cassimeres.
;' ALSO A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
DOMESTIC GOODS !
octa t .;, . , W V4 ..'..
J. D. Osborn & Co.'s.
C ARPETS AND HOUSE FURNISHING
J Uoods; Sheetings and Shirtings;
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES!
LInieys and Flannels; ' "
Shawls and Silks; -
, Delaines and ilerlnoes; .
Ginghams and ; Calicoes;
Gloves and Hosiery; .
Skirts and Notions . . ,
' Ac, Ac, Ac, Ac '
149 South High Street,
Opposite Uoodale and United States' Hotels.
' ,' , "' ' of r "j
MRS. H. PLIMPTON
. WILL HAVE
I IE It USUAL rJSPL.A.Y
FALL AND WINTER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3D, 1
; . :,, ;oi -at-: 5 y . j
No. 148 South High Street.
PATENT FLEXIBLE SKIRT,
SUPKHIOR IN SHAPE,' QUALITY OF MArE-
RIAL, AXD DUIiABlLITf, TO ANY
SKIRT WOILN .
niS SKIRT HAS BEEN ACCEPTER
. by Stewart, oi Jew x ora, lor nis
FINEST RETAIL TRADE;
and it pronounced to be tha. moat perfect ef the
many s.j lee onerea wine puono.
One glance will satisfy every bo Jy tbat this it j
The Perfection 'of 1 Hoop Skirts.
niLS scnEtiiERnoBN vco.t
183 South High (treat, Columbus Ohio.
MRS. M. A. VAN HO'UTEN,
NO. 68 EAST TOWN STREET,
Keep eonstantlyon band the
.LARGEST7 AN t BEST ASSOBTITJENT
. , , -rOF .
MILLINERY, FANCY GOODS
To be found In this city.
,.00 -OaJJIfi Jl n
Orders Filled oa the Shortest Notice
septH-dtf " "" " 5-"" " "'
B. WABDIK. H. B. WILSON. JOHN M OlfFKT.
Warden, Wilson & McGaffey,
COUNSELLORS, AT LAW,
' J CuLUMBUS; OHIO. .''' '
Wilt tt-inrl to all nrofessional business Intrusted
to them, in the Supreme Ooart, and ia Vranklin and
' I A 9,Uly f NOFPOTEWTTAPE'y
.. BON-TON FLEXIBLE I BQN-TON FLEXmil
tmn. '....r..Messrt. tZtPt MABOKIf.
STaDiiKOTO... A). T. SMITrj.
Musical JJiaacTOt...Frof.O. SCftoWELERKI.
Fourth night of tbe celebrated Pautomlmist and
m'l5 t'linisiifli- 1 zavuivwsai,
Tnnthar with the chsrmlnc irotel-in Actress and
Dan.euse, M'lle EMEL1NK, and tbe Juvenile
Wonder, M'lJe ALIUE, v
Thuradajr ETenlnc.Oct. fith, 1S8
The Wept of the Wish-Ton-Wih;
NarraiatUh, Mile CHRISTINE ZAVJST0W8KI
-T0BAND BALLET DlVEKTISEIUENXl
i Nelly. With Dahce,. J..UUa EMKLIN?.
Friday evening, Benefit ol M'lle Christine' Zavls-
(Wets, raiuily tircle,aioU: rrtvate Uoxes,a to. nu
extra charge for Keserved Scats,
Doors open at T o'olocki, ntertanmant-oin.
mences ai m 10 o cioca. - . . a
NO MORE GREY HAIR.
:An jJnJrciy New Laxaiy in Araerlca,'. '
v-ru LAMONDE'Sj ,
THB HOOT BFfBCTIVB ' ;
r"0 ' v-iritn WipirifiipV,rn TriE Pimi.rn! tt'i'r
i KOTHIKQ LIKE IT VR BEFORE KNOWN
f t ... ' w . i (;.,'.
' ' It Is perfectly free from sulphur, lead, and the
chemical salts universally used in an me nair i.e
tn,.tivi. nnw tipffir. rliA nuhlin: ami unlike Lhem.
MKVEK CAUSES DIZZINESS, BUNONEsS or
LUNACY, but is as harmless as pure raiu water., ,
This celebrated preparation is the discovery t a
eelebratc Ji. rencnoneuiiil.ani nasueen extensively
used in Europe emong the nobility f r the past fir
' years with the mott wonderful success. . . I
It Imparts Vigor and New Lite to the Boots of
the Hair, restores it to its natural ooior ana
causes it to grow peculiarly toft and , ,
. , luxuriant.. , . ,'; , v;
tWHo other Preparation is required to go with It,
as it combines a perfect Restorer and II sir Dressing,
The agreeable nature and the wonderful rapidity
with jvrilcb it restores the whitest Hair to it primi
tive color and beauty, renders this preparation in
valuable, and when once known, indi.pensahle to
tho toilet table of every household. It will stop the
bair from (allino out with two or three applications)
and isa sure preventive against Baldnens arid all dis
eases of tbe scalp, and will cure them in their worst
form when existing. - .. I
The present extensive sale of this article Is owing
entirely to the fact that it possesses every merit
, claimed for it. and every lady or gentleman who has
" ased the o'd Restoratives composed of sulphur snd
' lead will at once appreciate this new p-eparatHin.
which is used and recommended by tbe first medical
Price, tl.M. SOLD BY ALL DucdoiBTg.
Prepared by i ..
a. 3ve. ijA.ivroiruE.. ;
General Depot No. 767 Broadway, New York.
JulylH-dAwoowly . -
ALECOCK'S POROUS rLASTEItS.-
A UrucRiBt said the other day, you bave no need to
advertise your Porous Plasters, foi every on sold
-aertainly causes a dozen to bo sold, and 5 doien relit
a gross, and so on. You will not be able to supply
the demand soon. Sut we oan supply a thousand
yards a day. - - n
AFFECTION OF THE SPINE CURED.
HaRT'OKD, Conn., Nov. 11th, 1861.
' MESSRS. Thos. Alloock A Co. fleaseeenii, with
. dispatch, twelve doieo Alloock'i Porous l'laeterl.
Our aily experience confirms their very supsriiir
excellence. At this moment oi writing, a man ap.
plies forone, who, by entanglement in. the shaft of
machinery, had both his legs broken, ipine severely
injured, and was for a year entirely helpless. This
man found relief very soon by the application of a
plaster to bis spine. Be was soon enabled to work,
and now he labors as we'l as ever. He would cheer
fully pay t5 for a single plaster. If they could not
, .be bad at a lower rate. I am surprised tbat surgeons
do not make use of these perforated plasters, to the
exclusion of all others, as their flexibility and ad'
besivoness are greatly in advance of ail -other plas
ters with whloh 1 am acquainted; while the per
forations peculiar to them render them greatly
superior to all others for ordinary surgical uses.
.-Knowing tbe plasters to be so useful, I have no scru
ples tbat my sentiments should be known, -
J. W. JOHNSON, M. D.
" Principal Agency.Brandreth House, New York. .
Sold by all Dealers in Medicines.
rr"eptst d&wlm . ' ' r ' ' v "T"!
u No Recognition T '
' '-The Southern people have given np all expecta
tion of being recognised, and it is equally difficult to
BECOC1 MZE JKOBTHERIVEBS
Whose beads of gray, yellew.hKe, brown,' or red
. hair, bave ... , . . .
fUBUEnDERED their COLORS
.. " ' ' Under the wonder-working influence of
CRISTA VORO'S HAIR DYE,
Whioh plants permanently in their stead suoh blacks
and browns as nature mig it mistake 'i'arjtr own.
Manulaotared by J. CBiUTADOBO,t No. Astor
House, New York. Sold by Druggists. Applied by
all Hair Dressers. '-,
The lleat Brandy for medicinal Pur-
i... ... .-..-.. jpoaea.
ir 'j ' ' j fiUriBTA.Wis.. MayMth.lSOt.1
V. W. Rob aci, Esq. Sir: Please send me a keg
-of your Catawba Brandy. , . ......
j I em pleased to sa yo r Bran'y poets with ; fa
vor in this locality. I gave away a large portion of
what you sent me last year, fur thepurposv'bf io
troducing it Jnto this community. " .Many of our
phyeioians prefer it to tbe best Cognao Brandy of
France for medioinal purposes, but the druggist
generally having more profit on their foreign bran
dios, give them the preference in their, reoommea-
datioo,' The Calawba will establieh its' roputa
tion in time, and beoome the only kind in general
' use. . Youre truly, "!;
" sepHto-'d-twIm 1 " '. ' ";' ''" 1). McBbipk.
. BATCH ELOR'S HAIR DYE I
. The Orieinal and Best in the World I The only
true and perfect Hair Dye. Harmless, Reliable and
Instantaneous. Produoe immediately a. splendid
. Black or natural Brotn, without injuring tbe hair
or akin. Remedies the ill effoots of bad dyes. Sold
by all Druggist. .. Tbe genuine is signed William A.
l-atohelor.' Also, " ' ' " - a " I
UENEHATUNG EXTIIAUT QP MILLEFLEUia
for Restoring and Beau ifying the Hair.
CHARLES BATCUELOR New York.!
auglB-dlwly ' i
j A CARD, TO INVALIDS, j
A ClergymariTwhlle residing in South Amerioa at
a missionary, discovered a safe and simple remedy
for tbe Care of Nervous Weakness, Early Decay,
Diseases of tbe Urinary and Seminal Organs, and
the whole train of disorders brought on by baneful
and vicious habits. ' Great numbers bave been al-
i .ready enred Jty- this noble remedy. . Prom ted by a
-desire to benefit tbe afflicted and unfortunate, I will
send the receipt for preparing and aaing this medl
eine, in a sealed envelope, to any one who needs iti
t.qhargs.r ,,..,, ' 1
PloAse lUolost a post-paid envelope, addressed t
yourself. Address. i
I. '.i:-l' i,r. v -f I ' ,- ... JOSEPH T. INMAN; .
I in li.i . -l,. ;, ,j StatiomD.BibliHoijsbJ
mcbMm dly eYorkUy .
"HB COftriiSSIONS AND E3CPEltil
A - -oee of an Invalid. Published for the benefit.
.and as. a CAUTION TO YOUNU M UN and others!
who suffer froin Nervous Debility, Prettat ure De
cay of Manhood, Ac.; supplying atnbe 'tame time
The MBANgor SKLr-CtiHB. By one who has cur
ed himself after undergoing considerable quackery.
By inolosing a postpaid addressed envelope, lingje
eopie ma be bad of the author. r f. sa .
.... :..y..-Lu -NATHAIIIEl,IAYFAIB.lrsrL
aniflS-dSm Brooklyn, Kings Co., N . Y,
Bemoved from his Old Office. I
,:dr. .a;b.1W1LLIAMS. West BroadiraJ. neat
High street, Columbus, Ohio, .baa devote bimsel
for a series of years to the ires tnent of eertain pri
vate, diseaees. . He mar beoonsnltad at bia offload
JUroaoway, near tne J2, xohange Bank.
Bank. ... ..;
r, a JSssay of Wart
Hen. Also, new aid
Tlae Bridal Chamber,
lng and Instruction for Young Men. Also, new aid
s reliable treatment for Diseases ef . tne JUrinaiy ,n
Sexual Systems-Sent free, lis sealed envelopes
Addre 1 1. 1. BKILLI5 HOUGHTON, Howart
Aisoci l .r. Ptdladalphla. rM -:i :: ,.. SOT ttfi-ln "'
To Let, ror
Sale, Eeat,( Waata," si Feaa','
Boarding;, not exceeding eisrbt
lines, published la tls column for
SO cents each Insertion
LOST. ON TUESDAY NlfiHT, A
Uo d Bracelet, between the Opera House and
Town street Tlie finder will be liberally rewarded
by leaving it at the oQioe o theUpera UoHee.
CAUTION FBOTt THE
Jt having oome to oar knowledge the Imitations
of the Amerlsan Watoh bave been put upon the
narket in great number, calculated by thsir utter
worthlhe?s to Iniure the reputation of ourjge
ulneproduots, to protect our own interestiacd the
publlo from Imposition, we again publish tbe trade
marks by which onr Watches may Invariably be
known;. 1 t .At ' .1. t! . V,' : L
We manufacture four styles of Watches.
.'" The FiB.T has (he rame
"AMERICAN WATCH CO.. Waltbam, Maai
engraved on the Inside plate.
. The Ssoond has tbe name - - .
.1 "APPLETON. TRACY A CO.Waltbaai, Maas
engraved on tbe inside plate,
' The Third has the name '
I 'F. S: BARTLETT, Waltbam', Mass.," engravM
on the inside plate.
" All the above styles bave tbe name Anecan
Watoh Co. palnted'on the dial; arfd are warranted
Jn every respect. ; r-. . ;) - w . , .
Tbe Fot'BTH has tbe name
"WM. ELLERY, Boston, Mass.," engraved on the
inside plate, and is not named on the dial.
All the above deoribod Watohee are sold in cold
orslher cases, as may be required. - - .
If is hardly possible for us to'accuratsl'y describe
the numerous imitations to which we havealladad.
Thoy are usually inscribed with narhes so nearly
approaching onr own as to escape the observation Of
tbe unaccustomed buyer. Some are represented as
Lmade by the '.'Union Watch Co., of Boston, Mass."
no suoh company existing. Some are named the
"Soldier's Watch," to' be told as our Fourth br
Wm. Ellery stylo, usually known as the ''Soldier'
Watoh." Others are named the "Apploton Watch
Co.';'' other tbe "P.'S. Barti-KT," Instead of our
"P. S. Bartlett;" besides many varieties named in
such a manner as to convey the idea that they are the
veritable production of the American Watch Com
pany. " --
Wtalso caution the public, and particularly sol
diers, against buvltig certain articles QALLtD
Watches, (o frefljr advertired In illustrated paper!
as "Army Watche."'Offlcors' Watches," "Magio
Time Observers," "Arcana " Watches," Ac, the
prices ef which arestatefl to be from seven to six
teendollan,. A qoo.Wateb, in these times, oaapot
be afforded for any suoh monoy. i
A little attention on the part of buyers will pro.
ledt tbem frori gross imp ltlon. ' v ' '"
- '- A " KOUBIN t APPLETON,
.Agents fof tfio American Watch Co.,
oetJdiwlm ' - 1M Broadway, New York.
,.-... r-. .-..t? t ,.r.
. jv .- !. ... - - 4. .. ... ..... w if
FOR MORE THAN TWENTY YEARS IrA
THEWS' VENETIAN HAIR DYE ha stood the
test of trial, and is oonstajitly increasing in publio
favor. " '
THE VENETIAN HAIR DY1S i the best and
obeapest made. . Its prioe isonly I5oents, and each
bottle cdntaiiis double the quantity of dye in those
usually sold for VI. ..
THIS HAip DYE is manufactured by a peouliar
process, which renders It inhnitely superior, to any
dyo in market. . Being complete jn one bottle, no
preparation is required, which greatly simplifios th
application. ' " "' '
IN USING THIS DYE you avoid that bcbit
dk Ah appearajEtoe by which dyed hair and whisker
are so readily reoognited, when an inferior artiole
has been Used, as it produces a perfectly natural col
or of any shade that is desired, from a rich brow
to a jetty, lustrous black, that will not smut, orook
or stain theolothing. Invest 75 cents and you will
be oenvinced. " Sold by all Druggist and Fancy
Good Dealer. - ..-i - '
A. I. MATHEWS. Manufacturer.
DEMAS BARNES A CO., New York. Wholesale
. Durne's Celebrated Catarrh Mnuff i
the btst known remedy for Headache, Cold ia tbe
Head, Snuffles, Imperfect Voice, Bronchitis, and
Catarrh. Few persons appresiate tbe diseases arising
from disordered nasal organ. Sight, hearing, taste
and smell are frequently rained by aoold in tbe bead.
The gas generated, by the nae ef this snuff eleanset
the entire bead, and restores proper art loulatioh. Its
effects are pleasant and avonderfuL It contains no
tobaaoo, nor 'other injurious Ingredient. Colleges,
Societies, States, and tbe most eminent of, the Med
icai Faculty have awarded it testimonial and pre
miums. 1 -- - - - 1 '
Sold by all Druggists for rJ cent per box. 0
be sent by mail on receipt ol SO eent for one box, o
lfof four boxes. ' i:'v. .: . i:-.i-i-!ia
Address, JAS. DUENO, P. 0. ''ox 12U,
i f-ifi ..' ,. .(,!, ;. New- rk City.
It WhnlM.1. h nP.M A A Ri CLNESt A l.n Maa
ferlf." - ' ' ..'; ' junet-lydAw. '
' ' COLGATE'S HOHEY SOAlVr
. This eelebrated Toilet Soap, in luck aniver
sal demand, 1 made from thechotceat materials
is mild and embiuent in it nature, fraa
(rreuitlf acented, acd extremely beneficial
in Its action upon the skin. For sal bj all Druggists
and Fancy Uoods Dealers. - jan30'e6-dAwly
WILL BE UECEI VEJU AT THIS Of
Moaday, the Othr Iay of October
at 6 o'clock P. M., for furnishing material anddo-
Inir the followinir work :
Uradingana paving the sidewalks, gutters end
eroSMngs-oa JMortui ublioune, irom ihud street to
Fourth street. .
Grading and graveling the roadway of Spring
street, and grading and paving the unpaved side
walks, gutters and erossing, .lrout Water street to
Stale avenue. ' I
Building an eighteen inch brick Sewer in Elm al
ley, from Watcr.treet toStateavenue.
Building a iweuty-fonr inoh brick Sewer1 in
Sewer: . , " '
Grading and paving the nhpaved sidewalks, gut
ters and crossings on Maple street, botweeq High
street and Water strtet. ; ' " ' ' ' -
'Grading and pavjng the Unpaved sidewalks ''jrht
tera and crossings on Straight alley, from North
Publio lane to Spiing street.' " .
Grading and paving the unpaved sidewalks on the
north S'deof Friend .trie.-front Seventh street to
Washington avenue. " ' '
Grading and raving the 'unpaved -gutters. -And
crossings, and grading arid graveling the unpaved
sidewalk and road way of, Lynn alley, from Center
alley t Fifth Street. "
Grading and paving North alley from Soldiers'
Home to Park street.''
Grading and paving tbe unpaved sidewalks, gut
ters and crossings on High street, from Russell street
to Clinton avenue. . ,.-, - . ,
Grading and paving the rinpaved sidewalks, gut
ters and crossings ou t uhlio alloy, between Third and
Fourth-etreets. n , .... -
KMr ding and paving the nnpsvBd sidewalks, gut
ters and crnasinirs oh Straiirlit kllev. fnim Mt.t
street vu jaroau street. -'
itreet to Kroad street, i : ' , i ' i 1
Buildlna a thirty inch brlek Sewtfr in North Pnh,
lio lane, from Third street to Fourth street.
. juuuuinx iniriy-aix-nrcn orrca Dewecm JPTHt al
ia,, from Gay to Spring itreet. .
' -1 he foreanina; work ia to be done under the ordi
nance of the City Council, and In1 accordance with
plaorahd specifications which may be seen i this ,
iffice, ' ' r ; - - ' - . '...... I
1' L .. V)J. M1 1. 1 ..I i fn i.t..
. ii. uiu, win im iiwiiou ii j vao QummHim. oi xuo
City Obuneil, for the Wards in wkieb the respective
improvements are located, and th right to reject
any oi" ail of the bids will be claimed by the com
mittee. ' : ? Wi wrPOLLARD,
. City Civil Engineer.
City Civil Engineer' Office. No. S3 West Stata
eWnbejV, WijjorJ 0 M ii 0
tWeatbote pT'as copy.
Economy aud Health
Wast Awitrded the I'lrst Ikrenslam
,1 IXai U9 Jhle) S,sme Fair .
EVEBT FAKIIEY SnOCLD USE THIS
superior Yeast., Jt is purely yeg.Uble, eon
duoive to health, and makes delioiout bread, better
than any other artiole now in we. It is convenient
to have on hand, and oosts less than any other Yeast
in the oountry. It cannot be equaled in raiting
bread, oaks, buokwheat, eto, Ask for the American
Dry Hop Yeast,and take no other.
JJorSAle by (.reer generally,. . ..
, FARNSWOKTH. SPALDING A C0
j, i - - wauu.w.uiv. vwuuinil,, VUlv,
. Drder from the tnde hv mail tur unrai nrnmnllw
attsndsdto, t , ;, , ., aepti-d3n
N 4 T ii C? E