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' PR1HTED llfD rUBUSHKD BT Vhe Ohio Statesman Company, A HOI MTKItlt, I r.jttrm. K. It. ttUCLHAN, I - COLUMBUS, OHIO I TUESDAY Bf 01JlJie . . ATJOBST U wo ft ... u DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. [Election Day. Tuesday, October 9, 1866.] roe Kt4T or stAtm. Of Bhelby Cmnty. torn lunHlVDNl, ,' ;. tuvnii 11. keT( ,.' , of BmmllloB CoaaAr. ra imn boabs or publio wossa. WILLI AH LARWIIXt Of Ashland Cosmtrv: . ' FRANKLIN COUNTY DEMOCRATIC TICKET. Tor rrcbaUJdg-ORW V. PUGH. Aw, Otmm4UM-JOUS Q. ED WARDS. Jfrtrweorr Xfotof-NKWTON GIBBONS. , (, to! COMMON M.EAS JTJDOE, (Fifth JadloialDUtrleU JOn.1 1 ttREEI. of Franklin County CI3:ilITIC CAHDIDUES FOR C0RGRES1 Rk Ditrlrt-C 01. WILXIA St KOtf, GEIf. em th tth lota ink ink Uia Uta lata ma . 8ol. WILLIAM UUWAKU, ol. WILLIAM P. KEID. thoma8 r. i in e kuu.. 6.H. B.COMAUER. Col. OdCAR r. MOUKti. PHILS DELPrf VAN TRUMP. 0a. OEOKGK W.MORGAK. JOHN B. YOCNG. CHARLES H. MITCHINER. LOUIS BCH-fiFKR. Democratic Mass Meeting. The Democratic State Central Committee announce that there will be ft Democratic Mass Meeting at Tiffin, Seneca county, on Thursday, August 23d. Speakers-General Geo. W. Morgan, Hon. IIooh J. JOHN G. THOMPSON, Chairman. Meeting of the Democratic State Central Committee. DEMOCRATIC STATE CEN. COM. DEMOCRATIC STATE CEN. COM. ROOMS, COLUMBUS, O., Aug. 8, 1866. There will be a meeting of the Democrat to State Central Committee at 227 South High Street, Columbus, 0, on Tuesday, August 21st, at 10 o'clock, A. M, to arrange 'ft series of Mass Meetings lor the present campaign. The Democratic candidates for Congress are invited to be present. County Central Committees of counties wishing mass meetings, will signify the same to the Chairman of the State Central Committee, aa soon as possible. Democratic papers JOHN G. THOMPSON, Chiarman. NEWS AND OTHER WISE. SKADrjra Mattu on the Fourth Page. Gold closed yesterday evening, at 141 The inauguration of the new State offl C3r of Texas took place on last Thursday. Tax Finance committee of the Saeoger fat at Louisville, Ky, have audited claims to the amount of $9,822.43. D. G. Morgan, formerly of Gov. Fenton's lUff, died suddenly on last Wednesday, of hemorrhage of the lungs. Jucgi Lovelace, of the Supreme Bench of Missouri, died at bis residence in Dan rllle, Mo, on Saturday last. Mb. Dicxman, Bad leal Postmaster at Ce lina, Ohio, has been removed, and Jacob Bight, a Johnson soldier, appointed In bis plaoe. . Tbb window glass for A. T. Stewart's New Tork residence will cost 130,000. Stewart's Income return for 1865 Is 14,071, 358. Among the delegates to the Philadelphia Convention from Massachusetts we notice the names of John Quincy Adams, George ' Ashman and George Hllllard. Mb. Jaceson, member of the Tennessee Legislature, has brought ft suit of $100,000 gainst the Badlcal members of the House for false Imprisonment. A young man by the name of Frank Baker wu arrested In Newark, O, last week, for placing obstructions upon the track of the Central Ohio railroad. A muting of the citizens of Licking county will be held atNewark, August 18th, having reierence' to the establishment of th Agricultural College. . Tu 2Cobil Times says Grant did not whip Lee, "but smothered him to death with ft quarter of a million of Irish and Dutch." fM- C 8. Ptlx, Postmaster at Ms. Ver non, has been removed, and Mr. W. M. MLfford appointed in his place. Look out! The guillotine Is at work. Last Friday, man by the name of Har rison, shot a man by the name of Johnson, at Peninsula, Summit county, in a quarrel. The wound is dangerous. ' It the Abolitionists are such great friends ot the Fenians, and wish them success, why 6i they not (having a two-thirds vote in both houses) repeal the neutrality law? Mb, P. T. Engand, of Delaware, O, sold few days since, to a couple of gentlemen from Sparta, Morrow county, his fine lm ported French stallion for three thousand dollars. . .?... !'. - .Tbb city Judge of St Paul Wu recently attacked In the street by ft man whom he had fined $20, and who demanded the re turn ot the money.- Some skirmishing en sued, the Judge coming out top man. , . Tax old "council tree of the Senecas," nearly two centuries old, at Mount Morris, w. Y, was blown down a few days ago. It measured twenty-three feet in circumfer ence. .Th cholera is again on the increase in Cincinnati. Fifty-four deaths by that dis ease occurred on Saturday, and sixty-eight on Buhflsy. ' It Is declared to be epidemic by the Board of Health. Pkofkssob Agassis says that the strip of bihlands which divide the waters flow ing Into the St. Lawrence from those flow ing into the Atlantic, is the oldest 'land In the world. It wu once s lonely sea beach, washed by an universal ocean." ... Joseph: IffVAB- and wife, of Westfleld, Indiana, have been arrested for tying a young girl to a tree, where, after scourging her with raw-hide whip, aha was allowed to remain until the tun UUtered her fear fully. Apasser-bycut aerloos. What Was the Object of the War on the Part of the Government? - In the nrst months of the year 1861, sev eral of the Southern State asserted the right to withdraw from the Union, claiming that It wu a right reserved by them on entering Into the same. Each State being sovereign and Independent at the time of the adop tion of the Federal Constitution, South Carolina and other States of the South claimed that among the rights reserved by them, wu the right to secede from the Union at any time when in their Judgment it wu for their interest to do so. Sec tional agitation In the free States, culmin ating in the election of Mr. Lincoln in No vember, I860 (not by the strength of the sectional party, but by the unfortunate di vision ot those opposed to sectionalism), was seised upon by the discontented men of the South to put in force the doctrine of secession, which, be it remembered, they all the while claimed was a peaceable, legal, and constitutional remedy reserved by them in orlglnslly entering the Union, lor the ' redress of grievances. ' Before the inauguration of Mr. Lincoln several States in the South bad held Con ventions, and proceeded, according to their theory, to dissolve their connection with the Government of the United States, and to set up a Provisional Government for themselves, and which they inaugurated at Montgomery, in Alabama, electing Jettbr son Davis President for the time being. These proceedings were based in every instance npon the assumption that the elec tion of Mr. Lincoln wu evidence that the Southern States could not exist in the Union on terms of equality with the free States. The Convention that nominated Mr. Lincoln wu without representation from the South, the Bepubllcan party of the free States having assumed such ground that no party or body of men In the South could unite with them and Mr. Lincoln himself having asserted in public debate with Douglas In Illinois, that he did not believe the Union could exist part slave and part free. In the progress of events the insurgents fired upon Fort Sumter, and after a contest of some days, the Federal troops surrend ered. Mr. Lincoln then called for 75,000 men to be furnished by the States remain ing in the Union, to put down the revolt and repossess the forts and other property seized by the insurgents. Under this call men of all parties rushed to the standard of the Union, and Mr. Lincoln also con vened Congress to deliberate upon the con dition of public affairs. Congress declared by a unanimous vote that the object in raising troops and prose cuting the war wu not to subjugate the people of any State not to overthrow the Institutions of any State not to gratify passion or resentment but simply to put down armed rebellion, and when that wu accomplished the war should cease, leaving all the States with their institutions unim paired. Such wu the platform upon which the people rallied In defense of the Union against secession, and in.iavor of the unity and equality of the States under the Federal Constitution. After a conflict such u wu before It un known in the history of the wo. Id, the re bellion wu put down, at a sacrifice of life and an expenditure of money fearful to con template. The rebel military force sur rendered to Grant and Shirman on terms dictated by the Government, and all wu accomplished that wu designed when troops were called into the field. Follow ing after the surrender u soon u possible, the rebel States met in Conventions, repu diated all their ordinances, fcc, adopted in the interests of secession, and proceeded to select, and did select, their Senators and Bepresentatlves to enter Congress, and thus renew their old relations to the Federal Government. In the progress of the war, unfortunately for the country, a class of men, rank dls unionists at heart, but who were professing unbounded loyalty, had obtained and now possess a majority of the seats in the Sen ate and House of Bepresentatlves in Con gress; and when the Bepresentatlves. from the South appear, these men refuse them admission u Bepresentatlves from their States, and aver that the Southern Bepre aentatlon shall be kept out audi they have accomplished by force and fraud such amendments to the Constitution u will se cure to these Northern Disunlonists the supreme control of the Government for all time to come. At this Juncture the President says that he disagrees with Congress ; that the States of the South never were out of the Union, and now that the rebellion Is broken, their Bepresentatlves who can qualify by taking the required oath, ought to be admitted. The President Is anxious, nay determined, that' the original pledge of the Govern ment to the people of the United States and the whole world shall be redeemed; and the Badtoals la Congress are desperately bent on resisting the restoration of the Union of the States under the Constitution. The President stands by all the pledges ' made when the war began, and insists that the war having ceased and the rebels laid down their arms, the Union, with all the dignity and equality of the States, Is re stored. The Radicals in Congress say no the Union u it wu never shall be again. The white race of the South must forever be disfranchised and its property confiscat ed, and the negroes of the South must have the ballot, so that they and we can control the Government,' and build up for ourselves a magnificent empire, in which the white laborers of the North and the rebels of the 8outh shall be the servants and slaves of us. and our allies the freed men of the 8outh. , The Issue thus made between the Presl dent and Congress is now before the coun try, and it is the great question on which the electors will pass at the coming elections. Honesty, good faith, Justice, humanity are on the side of the President, and fraud, de eeption, Injustice, bad faith, uncharltable neaa and all uncleanneu are on the side of Congress. J . :' ' . Who can doubt, which will win t CArr. W. L. Caznxau, formerly one of the most famous of Boston sea Captains, McentJr died at San rrancisco, CaL, aged 97. la 1813 he survived one of the most remarkable Shipwrecks on record, In which he wu over six months on the wreck, and all but two of hi crew, perished. . , ,.)if i The new department of Major General Alfred H. Terry, lately commanding la Virginia, will embrace Salt Lake City, where General Terry will establish hit headquarters. THE NEW ORLEANS RIOT. Grand Jury's Report—Testimony of the Governor's Private Secretary and Others. [Telegraphic Correspodence Cincinnati Commercial.] oialj ' New Orleans, Ang. 12. The Teport of the Grand Jury, published yesterday, nxes the responsibility of the riot on the Con niitlnntats and others exciting the negroes, and states that by the agreement between the civil and military authorities, the Con vention was to have been protected by the nollce actlnir in conjunction with , a small military force, until President Johnson de Mrieri whether members of the Convention could be arrested after being Indicted by the Grand Jury. The police were on hand, but the military did not arrive until long after the riot, wnen maruai law was ue clared. The course pursued by the Gover nnr la Mvftr? lv condemned. In reference to the colored population the renort tavs: "To the colored people, u a nlaaii. there is no hostility t on the contrary, there is a disposition entertained very gen erally, to see even-nanaeo ana unparuni IiibMi'p rtnnn to them In everv respect." The testimony before the Grand Jury is also published, n.v. amnnson, me gov ernor's Private Secretary, iabls testimony, savs : ' ' ' i T ntwrved a varcel of blacks with a TTnltArt States flair and two drums. They came in front of the Institute, the crowd of colored persons that had gone rrom me front of the Institute returning with them. They halted in front of the building and were hailed with loud cheers by their com rades who occupied the street In front ot the Institute. Apparent quiet then ensued for a quarter or half hour. Some person, looking out of the window of my office, said : 'Some person Is msking a speech.' I ininorl thrifl sit the window and saw a ne gro standing on a curb-stone on the side of the Banquette, nexi w mo uuuuiu, wim his face to the crowd In the street, address ing them. I could not hear what he said. Some one In my office, nearer than myself, remarked that It is a sensible old negro; he is giving them good advloe; he tells them to go home.' I went to my desk, and wu shortly aroused by hearing a commo tion outside. I went to the window and uw that a man, reported to be a policeman, bad hold of a person b v the coat-collar, who looked to me to be a white man. The col ored crowd wu breaking towards the po liceman, greatly excited, crying, Kill him, take him away, let him go,' Ac. When the police officer, with his prisoner, got oppo site the main structure, between Canal street and the Institute, I observed several negroes pick up bricks and throw them in the direction of the policeman and bis prisoner. I also observed a colored man with a drawn pistol with long, bright bar rel, fire in the direction of Canal street, which shot wu Immediately answered by the crowd assembled at the corner. This was the first shooting near the Institute, i bad previously heard one shot on Canal street, at the time of the meloe previously alluded to." The testimony of a boy gives a more truthful account of the riot than any yet published. ' Oscar Palncelln sworn : I am messenger in the Government office. On the 30iu a large crowd of negroes assembled around the Institute. About 12 o'clock a proces sion of negroes came tip from Burgundy street with music and flags. Many were armed with sticks. While the procession was crossing Canal street, a shot wu tired, by whom I do not know. The roll wu beaten and tbe negroes marched to the In stitute. All wu quiet for a while. I after ward noticed a young white man strike a negro with a rock or a brickbat, but a po liceman came up and arrested and dragged the young- man away. The negroes 4ol lowed, crying, "Hang the whites n of a b-h I Kill him 1" They followed the po liceman on the Banquette, and struck at the boy or the policeman. A negro d re w a revolver and fired several shots at the po liceman and the boy or young man. Six or seven other negroes pulled out pistols and fired in the ume direction. The firing then became general on both sides. 1 noticed one negro behind a column opposite, firing at the police officers. Mr. Heard came up and arrested him. , The first negro I uw fall wu an old negro on the opposite side of the street where I was. The negroes then fell back to Common street, some go ing into the Institute. One negro endeav ored to rally his comrades, to advance against the policemen. Shooting then com menced from the interior of the Institute, and from the street Into the building. Per sons in the office where I wu attempted to get out, but were fired at by persons from the Interior. The police made many ar rests, and, when an arrest wu made, they protected the prisoner u well u they could from tbe attacks of others. This wu done, u far u I saw, in every instance. A cry of "They have surrendered r' wu beard, and the police entered tbe building, but were fired upon from up stairs, when they retired. I got out, and remained in the neighborhood until the police secured possession of the hall. Among others, the police protected JuddF. Denney and W. B. Fish, members ot the Convention. About eleven o'clock in the forenoon a short, thick-set man addressed the negroes in French in the vestibule, and said : "Gen tlemen, I depend on you to keep the peace ; do not begin first; let them commence; then kill without pity. Above all, seek for the sons of b of rebel faces. - Kill without pity, spare no one." A negro cried to the people In the street, "If any son of a b h hu anything to say against Dog tie, let him come forward." - ' ' ' At the time. I wu standing at the win dow with F. Trenchard, Alford Shaw and Dr.Hine. Shaw and Hlne said "bully." The reporters of the New xvrk l ritmM and Cincinnati Commercial clapped their hands and said "Bully for the negro." Cholera—An Epidemic in Cincinnati. .i H n ... . The Board of Health In the city of Cin cinnatllMve published the fact that the cholera u developed in that city hu be come an epidemic. The.citizons now feel that they have been too slow In their san itary preparations to meet the dreadful scourge, and they are now calling upon the City Council and the Board of Health for such action u will check the progress of the disease. . 1 We copy the following extract from an article on the subject in the Cincinnati Com mercial of yesterday, and we would advise our Citr Council and Board of Health to be up and doing before It is too late : The Cltv Council must wake u - What U an aonrooriation of $10,000 for sanitary measures now 7 New York hands over to thL Health Board the entire resources aris ing from licenses for the sale of spirituous liquors, amounting vj uubu vi lands ot dollars. The Legislature bu clothed tbe Health Board with almost ab solute powers, and provided the means to make its acts efficient. It is not enough tii.t. the. Health Officer should prepare rez niatlnna advising the people what they ought to do and what must be done. It is the foolishness of preaching to tell them to iW.mv infected bedding and clothing, and to fumigate and deodorize and disinfect. Thn Rnard of Health must have the author ity and tbe means to do these things, and if tney have not mo aubuumy, uu uwpm ui Cincinnati win susmiu uwu mi uuuug in. . Parson Brownlow. The Loulrriile Journal truthfully says of Brownlow: "Someol tne papers cau rar son Brownlow hot-headed.' He Isn't hot headed at alL The whole of his seeming hntheadedness Is a mere show, a trie it, sham, an imposture, ft make-believe, a thing got up u a simple matter of calculation. Brownlow Is far more anxious to be thought ft fiery and Impetuous fighter than a Chris tian, but he Is u little the one u he Is the other. He U hypocrite both u to his Christianity and tut not-neaaeanesi. LOCAL NEWS. THE CITY COUNCIL. MONDAY EVENING, August 13. ' The Council met pursuant to adjourn mentPresident Donaldson In the chair. Present Messrs. Armstrong, NBarcus, Beekey, Booth, Chndwlck, Donaldson, Douty, Fell, Gavr, Gibbons. Jaeger, Km merer, Naghten, Patterson, Belnhard, Boss and Toll 17. Absent Mr. Cotnstoclt 1. The roll wu'called, and the minutes of the previous meeting read and approved.? The City Civil Engineer reported costs and estimates u follows: " '' Extending the Spring street sewer from the west side or Front street to the Scioto river at $7,149; and also of making said extension ot said sewer through the alleys on the Old bed of the river, at $6,725. " Connecting the two parte of the Peters' run sewer running from Fourth alley through Fair alley to Third alley, at $1,340; also, of making such sewer, beginning at Center alley i Penti street) and ruuning across J. L. Peters' : ground, and crossiug High street throngh the culvert, thence following Jthe old run westwardly to Fair alley, thence along said alley to connect with the old sewer in Third alley, at $2,170. i The following petitions were presented: ' By Mr. Belnhard Tbe memorial of T. C. Thurman, calling attention to a commu nication from the Adjutant General u to lo cal bounty due Benjamin F. Boyer. By Mr. Kammerer Petition from Philip L. Beck,, for an ordinance to pave the side walk on the east side of Sixth street be tween Mound and South streets. . Referred to Fifth Ward committee. The following resolution wu offered: By Mr. Belnhard For a plafand estimate for grading and paving on the east side of Sixth street from Mound to South street. Adopted. ' Mr. Kammerer presented the petition of owners of real estate on Strawberry alley for grading and paving the gutters, and grading and graveling the roadway In said alley from Scioto street to Water street Referred to the committee of Fifth Ward. Mr. Gibbons, Chairman of the standing committee on the Fire Department, pre sented a report, asking for an appropria tion of $6,250 to pay the Indebtedness of the said Department ; and also an appro priation of $8,800 for the expenses of the said Department for the balance of the fis cal year. Referred to Ways and Means committee. Mr. Patterson offered a resolution, which was. adopted, , for a plat and estimate for grading and paving on Front street be tween North Publio lane and Spring street Mr. Nxgbten Introduced an ordinance to usess a special tax upon the real estate on Maple ' street, from High to Last street. Bead three several times and passed. Mr.' Naghten also introduced an ordi nance to grade and gravel the roadway of North High street, from North Public Lane to Bussell street. Bead the first time. Mr. Boss moved to reconsider the vote at the last meeting, by which the Council re fused to confirm the nomination by the Mayor of A. D. Huffman, u Chief Engineer of the Fire Department, which wu agreed to. Mr. Boss moved that the nomination of Mn Huffman be confirmed. Mr. Belnhard moved to lay that motion on thetable, which wu disagreed to. The Vote wu then taken on confirming the nomination of Mr. Huffman, and result ed as follows : Yeas Messrs. Artntrong, Beekey .Chad wick. Douty, Gavcr.Uibbons, Jaeger, Nagh ten. Boss and Donaldson 10. Nats Messrs. Barcus, Booth, Fell, Kam merer, Patterson, Belnhard and Toll 7. So the nomination wu confirmed. Mr. Belnhard suggested that u Mr. Boss had voted for the confirmation of the May or's nomination at the last meeting,be could not move at this meeting for ft reconsider ation of the vote rejecting that nomina tion. ' . It wu on motion agreed to go Into the election of Market Muter, when Mr. Douty nominated O. B. Brake. C. K. Cuckler was also nominated. Tbe roll being called, Mr. Brake received ten, and Mr. Cuckler seven votes. Mr. Brake ;wu declared duly elected. On motion of Mr. Donaldson Mr. Beln hard In the chair the vote taken this even ing confirming the nomination of Mr. Huff man u Chief Engineer of the Fire Depart ment ,wu reconsidered. Mr. Donaldson then moved to lay the nomination on the table, which wu carried by the following vote: Yeas Messrs. Beekey, Booth, Chadwlck, Fell, Jaeger, Patterson, Belnhard, Toll and Donaldson 9. -i Nats Messrs. Armstrong, Barcus, Dou ty, Gaver, Gibbons, Kammerer and Nagh ten 7. Mr. Fell ntroduced an ordinance to grade and pave the sidewalks, gutters and crossings on the south side of Franklin av enue from Washington avenue to East Public lane. Bead three several times and passed. Tbe following resolutions were offered and adopted : By Mr. Jaeger Authorizing Peter Hay den to construct a sewer in Fair alley. . By Mr. Naghten requiring tne owner of a vacant lot In the rear of the Street railroad stbles; to abate the nuisance on the same, being a standing pool or pools of water. ; By Mr. Gaver For a plat and estimate for paving on Mound street from Scioto to Canal street, - , ,: , By Mr. Barcus Requesting the commit tee on Sewers, the Street Commissioner and the City Civil Engineer to examine into and report the best and most expeditious plaa of filling the various pools of stagnant water In the city. - " ! By the same Directing tbe City Civil En glneer to exam Ine tbe sewer across Third street on the south side of Friend, and re port upon the best means Of preventing its overflow; - . ? ' By the same Directing the committee on the Fire Department to . huiia one or more cisterns on Friend street east of Washington avenue, it they deem it neces sary. " ' I By the sameDirecting the City Civil Engineer to contract for the building of a ewer across Friend street, opposite out-lot No.26. I By the same Directing the committee on Gu Lights to apply for the extension of mala pipes on Seventh street from Bleb, to . Jl . ' i ....... . . - 1 - ' By Mr. Kammerer For ft plat , and esti mate for grading and paving on Strawberry 'alter. v ..'.'-' 'X Mr. Naghten introduced fta ordinance to to amend an ordinance to gra 'e and pave the south half of the gutter and crossing on North High street at Bond street, that tbe name of said Bond street shall be changed to University street. Besd three several times and passed. , Adjourned to Tuesday evening, August 21, at 7 o'clock. BOARD OF HEALTH. MONDAY EVENING, August 13. ' The Board met pursuant to adjournment, President Drj Thompson In thechBlr, , The Secretary, Mr. Scott, being absent, Mr.Felton was apprtnted In his plaoe. Tbe roll being culled, the followlug members answered to their names' : ' . i M Present Me-. Thompson, Boyle, Fel ton, Gay, Field, Daltou, Trevltt. Absent Messrs. Mahlraan, Coulter, St, Clair. The . following is the list of mortality presented to the Board by the Secretary since August 9: Wm. Blynn, August 9, spinal affection; Al W. Owen, August 9, inflammation, sick one week; John Crossing, August 9, heart disease; Mary Grant, , "supposed lauda-nuin-rffwtawfaneowfy" Dr. Smith. Accompanying the above report wu the following communication from' Mr. Scott, the Secretary: . In' my judgment there is valuable food for reflection In the foregoing report. Take the case of Mr. Owens, reported as "In flammation." That may all be very Intelli gible to the scientific man, but to us poor outsiders It conveys no information what ever. Wu it inflammation of brain, heart, bowels, kidneys, or the general Inflamma tion attending confluent small-pox? Then look at the cose reported with Dr. Smith u last attending phytlclan. In all former acquaintance with laudanum, most of us supposed it produced a stupor of some hours' duration preceding death, nere Dr. Smith, a Professor in a Medical College, stands u father on our papers to an "n ttantaneou death, supposed laudanum" Tbe plain English of the matter Is, we are not doing lustice to our medical prac titioners. Let them make their own reports. Abolish the office of Inspectors and the Secretary, and reconstruct on the Cincin nati plan a competent, active medical man to act both as Secretary and Inspector -r Health officer capable of judging of the correctness of the reports made to him, and in my judgment you will start in the right direction. Respectfully, . GAMALIEL SCOTT. The following resolution wu offered by Dr. Boyle, which wu adopted : ! Resolved, That the Inspectors be instruct ed to enter complaint to the Mayor at once against all those undertakers who have been burying the dead without tbe proper permit. ' The Sanitary Inspector ' of the First District, Mr. Foos, reported that there had beenalage amount of labor performed in his District since his last report. In the First Ward they are expending the money appropriated for that Ward in cleaning gutters and alleys, and filling holes In tbe streets. The property holders in the Eighth Ward are cleaning their gutters, and the city carting it away. They are at work in the Ninth Ward, ex pending the money appropriated, to the best advantage. He has had many complaints of nuisances of almost every description bad examined and caused some of them to be abated others remain. Beport ordered to be placed on file. Mr. Wbitzell, Inspector of the second District, states that since his last report he bad found three privies la his district in bad condition, and had given written no tice to the owners to have them cleaned.. Ho had attended promptly to the various complaints, and several places bad been pu in order since his last report. Ordered to be filed. Messrs. Gay and St. Clair, the committee appointed to report on certain nuisances referred to by the Inspector of the Second District, reported that they had examined the ponds and stagnant water referred to, and recommend that the City Council cause those ponds of stagnant water on the east end - of South Publio lane drained by a ditch also those on Eat Publio lane could be drained with very little expense, and ' should be done immediately to prevent sickness. The one on Pearl street near Pe ters' run, will require filling and a small ditch, which should be done Immediately, when lime should be spread over that por tion which bad been covered with water. The one on Frankfort street reqaires the same treatment. Your committee would also recommend that wherever fresh dirt is being filled in the street, u soon as It incompleted, to spread over the surface with quick lime, believing it would prevent many cases of sickness. The report was adopted and the commit tee discharged. ' " Tbe above report was immediately for warded to Mr. Armstrong, Chairman of tbe committee on Nuisances in the City Coun cil. - Drs. Thompson and Trevltt were ap pointed a committee to make all necessary hospital arrangements for such cases u may be in need. i Messrs. Thompson and St. Clair were ap pointed a committee of Conference wjth the Sanitary committee of the City Council In regard to an appropriation ior sanitary li ur noses. i On motion of Mr. Felton, Dr. Gay was added to the committee on Hospital at rangements, when the Board adjourned. ., Personal. Mr. H. L. Wyatt, Jr., so long and favor ably known in this commanlty u the sen ior partner of the Wyatt Bros.' Confection ery of this city, is- arranging matters to take his departure for Springfield, Illinois, where, we trust, he will secure the ume friendship which kindly remains alive In Columbus, tbe place of his nativity. Mr. Wyatt wu reared In this ' community, where, by his energy and . characteristic- deportment for honesty and fair dealing, he hu secured the friendship and best wishes of all who knew him. ' t We congratulate the citizens of Spring field on receiving such an accession to their numbers, and hope they will accept our old friend Lud.!'i with the true spirit of hospl tality and friendship, and we assure them their confidence will not be misplaced. May his lamp" of 'prosperity burn long and brll liantly In the Old Prairie State. ' ' ' Personal. The Atheneum. Messrs. Stout ft Cook's Combination Troupe opened lut night at the Atheneum to a very good audience. We were not present during the performance, "having been engaged in other duties, consequently cannot speak uhderstandingly iQTegard to their merits; as ;mlntrel , troupe.- They perform again to-nlghf,' with' n entire change of programme. ... . -i j POLICE COURT. Four City and Three State Cases Before the Mayor. There wu quite an increase of business In the Mayor's Court yesterday morning. There were seven individuals arraigned four for violating city ordinances, and three for Infractions of the criminal laws of the State. The city cases were disposed of u fol lows : Wm. Lanagao, -for drunkenness and dis orderly conduct, wu fined $10 and costs, and Lawrence Walden, for drunkenness, was Jlned $1 aud costs. .Both paid. ;- Annie Bally and Nellie Conatans, notori ous a cyprlaos, we're each fined, $10 and costs, and sent to the city orison for ten days. ' The following disposition wu made of the defendants in the three State cases:,, r Patrick Flynrf, charged, with; petit lar ceny, plead guilty, and wu sent to the cbunty Jail for.tblrty days on bread and . George Williams, the mulatto, noticed In the The Statesman of yesterday morning, as having been arrested for breaking open the trttuk and stealing the -wardrobe And other goods of Stewart, the actor,5 had A preliminary examination, and was required to find security In the sum of $500 for his appearance at tbe next term or the uom mon Pleas, to answer the charge of grand larceny. Falling to do this, he wu com mltted to the county Jail. ' ' ' George Vandusen, for an assault and bat tery on Gebrge 8. Demtng, also bad ft pre liminary examination, tnd entered Into' a recognizance with surety, In tbe sum of $200, for his appearance at the next term of the Court of Common Pleu. Horse Thieves. Stephen Hicks, livery man ot this olty, on Thursday evening last, on the applica tion of a man named. Henry Robinson, loaned him a horse and buggy to go a short distance into the country. Since then, neither man, horse or buggy hu been heard oi. Tbe next evening, shortly after the death ofMr. A. H.Condlt, a man by tbe name of James Paine applied to D. Parry, livery man of this city, for a horse to hitch, u he Stated, to Mr. Condit'i buggy, in order to go to Beynoldsburg and Inform Mr. Con dit's relatives of his decease. A horse and harness were accordingly loaned blm by Mr. Parry. Paine went from Mr. Parry's stables to'the stables of Mr. Hicks, where he borrowed a buggy under a similar pre tense, that he wanted to go to Beynolds burg for the purpose of giving Mr. Con dit'i relatives information of his death. He hitched Mr. Parry's hoise to Mr. Hicks' buggy ' and drove off. That was the last seen or heard of Paine, horse or buggy. Fine Rare Wine. Lovers of fine and rare wines will rejoice to hear that our friends Messrs. Allen & Co, of Cincinnati, bave recelved-alotof that celebrated brand, Muscat rerle, so highly prized all over Europe. It ranks with the Constancia and the Tokay, the finest grades known. Connoisseurs pro nounce the Muscat rerle the finest wine ever Imported in this market. It is espe cially recommended to ladies, not only on account of its delicious boqoet, but because it will not sour on the stomach. For sale by all druggists. i .:' K 'I i Bead carefully the remarks npon Hy glenlo Wine on third page. It will repay you. Grading and Paving on North High Street. We are requested to call the property-holders and others lntereSted,o tbe fact that the City Council on the Zoth ot September lut, passed an ordinance for grading and paving "tbe unpaved side walks, gutters and crossings on North High street from Bussell street to Clinton avenue." Correction. Ubouta week ago an article appeared In this paper, stating that John Leach had been arrested for stealing a pair of boots. Tbe John Leach referred to U not our friend John Leach of Black Lick station, who Is a man not at all likely to -be guilty of that or any other criminal offense. 5 . '.t Lake Grove Cemetery Association. Certificate of incorporation filed In the office of the Secretary of State, August 13. Capital stock, $5,000, divided into shares of $25 each. Principal office In Mechanics burg, Champaign county, Ohio. Patronize Home Institutions. An Ohio exchange, speaking of the Im portance of patronizing home institutions, admonishes young men not to "run after strange calico." Harmless as Summer dew, yet in the highest degree tUslnfectant and preserva tive. Sozooont keeps the teeth always healthy and spotless, and the gums ruddy and free from Canker. v - l: f .1 llr'U r . 'putaf ta kUat. I I have sixty acres of pasture on my farm, two miles north of the city, on the Wester- . vllle plankroad, near Klngery's toll-gate. Persons .fishing, pasture for . stock' will i consult their Interest by calling on me. 14-t i'"' : S ..:.! i 8.DOTLE. I will sell at Constable's Sale, to-day at - two o'clock P. Mi on' the corner of High and State streets, one Gray StallionGray am, x hl.u ounu, dlt . ." Constable. A Harrisburo paper tells of a man who hu failed In business four times, been un set Iff stage coach, 'and ' thrown down aa emoauBinen ui eiiijr icci, iitueu uea- foremost through a. hatchway In a store Jn Readlnirt bai been married three times, and la the father of twenty-one children. "He still livesVis in business at HsfrisbiirgJ and keeps Boback's Bitters and Blood nils constantly In his family.' aogttdawlw; Capital City Business College. .Classes in Book-keeping, enroatisblri? . ... ii m .1 1 l m Business Anmmeuc, Aeicgrapny aou ruo- nogrsphy, will be formed to suit all who desire to take a course in tne college cur ing the VACatlen to our publio schools. Ladies' Department beautifully fitted op. CaU and see ior, yourse y-f -t -y oclaf CaaUoa. Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup hu be come so popular that various parties have out ont articles calling them jars, wins- lew's. Please take notice that THE MpS. vfTNSLO WlOP THE SOOTHING STEUP IS NOT CONNECTED XTTTU ANYOTH EH ARTICLE. Iane4-d&w3m Mb. Ed. Lauf bu reopened a new Hat Store, No. 229 South High street, next door north of F. UUman's Book and Periodical store The many former patrons of bis. while on Town street, will accept his warmest thanks, and U many new onea who may call. He Invites all to come and see, the latest, styles of Hats, - Caps, Ac. at Eastern prices. A continuance of lormer patronage Is respectfully solicited. Special attention will be given to repair ing of Furs.,,. ..-fiwv- " if mayi9-d3m - ad. xav relumed Da. B. F. BERkLETY having the city, may be consulted at his office, on North High street, nearly opposite Desh- ler's Babk.itall noura'Jfirlhg the day, wharf not profeislonally'engagedA , Jun7dt4 rf , CC T. Pfaff, at bis Glass and Queensware store No.,259 South HighStreet, has on , qaqaajarge ioto rrm v-arsqi every ue- ; crlption, at the lowest market price, whole sale and retail. Country merchants will do well to give him a call before purchasing. July25-d2tawTu4StIHSept25. fJew;AdYert)8emest,r j . A. W. GTULUAUV ATTORNEY. AT LAW. OFFICE With Hixar O. Noble, Esq-, COLUMBUS, OB IO, Prompt attention (Wan to bnilneM. auRit-dtf Now the Time to Su bscribe I ' I t C ESTABLISHED III 1S0O. V Tlic New York Mirror DIVOTID TO Tl IKTIBKSTS OV Merchant mechanics, Farnicrs,&f" f " GIVES TOK TRICE 0t . r t EVERY ARTICLE..' 1 OF MERCHANDISE BOUGHT OR SOLO IN THE N. Y. MARKETS. And a lfcrm amonot nf LITERARY, SCIEN TIFIC and MISCELLANEOUS READING MAT TEH. It is iust the paper naadsd in ever store and family, and do business man oan afford to be with out it. Our Dry Goods Prroe Istalont Is worth the prloa of a year s subscription, fublished every Saturday AT 82 PER ANNUM. In Clnbi mt 10, One Dollar per Annum. THe MONTHLY Edition, Of the Niw York Mirhor, Try limllir to the Weskly in nontxnts. is Isnued on THE 1RST HAT- ' UhDAY OF EVERY MOM Til, at f Ctsj. Per Annum. la Clnba of Ten, 85 eta. per iatin. All subscription payable in adranoe. Remittances wAmproptrly addnttti, may be mud. at our rink, Addreu HENRY LIVINGSTON A CO.. antjll-oSw 8 4 6 Ann Sweat, New it ork. BROAD CLOTHS CA8S1HTERE8, CLOAKINGS AND WOOLEN GOODS Of all descriptions, for men and boy' wear, selling . at prioei to suit tbe limes. . apiin Bain tc aoit . HOUSEKEEPING GOODS! MAHSAILI.EQVJU'Ti: ALL SIZE! and qualities. Lancaster and Honey Comb quilts. Linen Table Damask by the yard. Linea Table Damask in paUeme of all litee. , , Lace aad Embroidered Curtain. ' . Napkins. Doylies, Towels, Craah.es, ate., ate. All bought since thegrcat decline, aprllT BAIN A SON. SILKS! SILKS! SILKS! Extra Super Black Gro. Grains, all widths. " " Lyons. Cords and Armurei. " M Plain and Tripple Chain Taffeta, M Superior and Medium Gm. da Rhine. " DouMafaeaBtoeadeaintUaokaaeVColori. Black and Colored Morie Aatiqaes. Also, a splendid assortment of Fancy Dress ana Bummer Silks, all bought since the treat decljne in gold, and sold far below the market value.; . aprll7 BAIv fc BOtte SUMMER DRESS GOODS! A If TJNI7MT ALLT ATTHACTIVE A8- . ii.i r. m. V I .L. . J 1 U1 styles in the market. All bought since tha great de cline in prioee, and seUiSg at great bargains. sprit 7" i . ' i- BALN A SON. FOR THE LADIES. Corsets a la Mode. i-TBiLfiw' smb. EAEED DESIRES a again to Inform the la dies of Colambasand vioin- l ty, that tha fsmoas WOR- LEY Y AMAZON and MAD AME DEMOREST COR HKTS can oniy be had at his Hoop Skirt . Manufactory. No. 11 Eait State Street, op posite the Capitol Sqaare, of which be has tha EXCLUSIVE HALE. Th... iwuii Vm a Milahrltv nneonallad hr an 9 others in me, and ladies should not fail to give them trial, a tney are noi oniy oeauiinsn u u yvr on, bat greatly advantageous to health. . - ft. Hoop Skirt Maufcfeotory. He. East State st. jnnelS-dtf - . ' ' HARRIS & CO., EI AN OS. MELOPF.OHS, ORGAN, Sheet Mio, and all kinds of Braall Itwtra ments. Wa have tha Agency forjha State of Ohio, for Esnr A Co-'s Organ, with Tremolo j tha bast in the market. 36 North High Street, Columbus, Q. jnlytt-dAwlos , . ' ' J 1YL STUART & CO , , ,Pfe. 16$ Booth Illa-h Street. K ui.;u )'u coljbtj pmio ) Manufacturers A Wholesale and Betail Dealers fa TUi, Copper and Sheet ton Ware, V Alee,'jaealara In lawsonkg Hot .Ait Latie's Superior English Cooking Ranges, Uratee, W bite Marble and Marbleised Slate and Iron Man tles, A. A. an '. a -:. t i '. . iH rv IT rf BOLS AGENTS FOR t "i n -EVP. STEWIBT'S XOOKIRIl STJVEj j And theSoted Alligator Coal Cookiag Store v ' mchlS-deodly , . EORJtENT. . fifi rt. ti r. , r rrii-. i - r f BRICK BUILDING, OH V. BROAD street. No. 45, three stories high. A good Store Koom on tne nrsi noor. oe leet long ana SO loot wide, wit govd drj( eelUr.. loouJra fR. augt-daw-H m r Wo. 1 Bankers Bloe'k PA8TUIU3 , TO 1 LET.' I hate t nrrr .acres f?5 Timothy Pasture to rent at Llthopolls, Ohio, IS miles South at Columbus.- ".'hare Is lu said faetaro lot t aoreeof a splendid lugar-traegrora, and, suvaf failing stream of water. , , Ilk ra'C.V1'. Okie. ' ' ll-llii mm. IV t.. 'i I U ; I ,r ,i MA' j, ,1 '