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i 4-1 1 . FEIHTBD AND PUBLISHED BT , ; The Ohio Statesman Company; i K. B.' ESIIELM J. Ktlltoev -- : : COLUMBUS. OHIOr THCRKBAT mOHNI0-, M DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. . ALLteN eTHCHSLAN, f Franklin. '! LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR, L DANIEL S. DHL, of Holms. . . naAsvmax or nin ... i , C. FCLIOK, of Crawford. ,-l ' -- ATrroa or state. JOHN ncELWEE, of Butler. - ATTORNEY SIKIUL, .'! , i -Ji -t .:- FIUJIE H. HIIRDi of Knox. . supreme jtoi, ..; ii'l !TH01U m. KtV, of Hamilton. 1 comptroiler o m mxsrvr, ' "WltXlAM SHERIDAN, Jr., of WUlluM. .-, i . meme m abb pttilio worea. . , , , ABTHDR BTjeHSt of Cuyahoga.'. -. OS CQNSTmrTTOlfil A METrDMENT, OTVTNO NEGROES . TBI BIOHT TO TOT! AND HOLD OPFICB, xsroi" Th Ohio Statevmsa Daily yri-Weelily,; .--- Weekly ha at ala tl tho IAB6EST ABGRE (aAT CTBCUIAVXIOf of may Pa per ! Colwmlnni er O-efral Ohio. Thin makes it the best Adrertlaiae mediant ofaiy pwper fa this city DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. Change of Time in the Loveland Meeting. The time of the Mass Meeting announced "or Lovelaud. Clermont countyv has been 'banged from Thursday, September 19th, to Xbarsday, OcUriber 3rd. Z JOHN G. THOMPSON, Ch'n Dem. State Ex. E. B. ESHELMAN, Sec. Ravenna Mass Meeting Withdrawn. . j,- VJ . ., , drawa. ... . , r, . , .The meeting appointed for Ravenna, Por tage county, on- Tuesday, September 17th, la withdrawn by request, for the present. JOHN G. THOMPSON, Ch'n Dem. Ex. Com E. B. ESHELMAN, Sec. Hon. J. Frank McKinney "Will address the Democracy of Clark county at Springfield on Saturday Aug. 3d. News of the Day. GENERAL NEWS. 'Gold closed in New York yesterday evening at 139. These is a widowers club Jri , Rochester, N. Y. One of the members' recently made np Ills mind to get married again, and the rest, of them to the number, of 13, met to 'present him with a silver tea set and their well wishes. ; - - v -, THt HomemiUe (Miss.) Independent? noticing the establishment of a steam brew ery, gets off a decided bull-. It .says : "We are always glad to see imported articles manufactured at home, at greatly reduced prices.""' ""' J W" ' ' Thb manager of a London concert saloon give his patrons three ballets, 200 dancers, 60 instrumentalists, -. singers, , acrobats, mimics, pictures, latest telegrams, evening papers and ten orchestral pieces,all lor six pence, v - : ti z a abob waterspout was observed on the Snsg.uebanna .river, .near Bingbampton, Ifew York, a few dayi since. It was about twenty-five feet high, and moved with loud roaring noise. When 'It iroke, the yroand far several rods on land was deluged arfth water. t" " "5" "7T7 .v 7 . i-4 Maroabbt. Evans, a domestic employed upon a farm on Staten Island, had a Quar rel with one of the farm bauds, named James Doberry, a few days since, and in order to obtain revenge, put arsenic in bis coffee. Bodied In great agony. 'f.T::MiEiSTEit, watch-maker,5 drowned himself at St: Louis, on the 9th inst. For a ong time he had been' laboring to invent or construct a clock that should immortal ize his name and win' the admiration of mankind.; This desire so fastened itself upon bis mind that he became insane. Adolfb Wolff, a merchant, who closed business in" Richmond, recently, has been brought back to that city from Alabama, charged wit Ir obtaining goods on fraudu lent pre ten ces from parties there. He had dealt largely la Baltimore, Xew York and Ciocianatl. - r 1 kc? STATE NEWS. Our Berlin "Heights correspondent, says the Sanduiky Begitter, under date of July 12th, writes : -"Our town was visited by a tremendous . bail storm .yesterday, doing erj great damage to the grape crop.I fraow-not what other damage has been done." . . '-is f Oh Wednesday evening, while the Pitts burgh Express was stopping for woodtand water, at the depot, at London, a- German lad, about eighteen years of age. direct from the old world.and en roxtts to join bis broth er la- St- Louis, got off the train, stepped into a grocery to buy a loaf of bread, re turning found the traln'lfrmofldn, and In .attempting to get on, fell; one leg across on the-, track, the car wheels passing over and literally cutting it off just below the kneeand crushing .the ihjgh,bone iearly to the bips. He was picked up and carried to the Brentzel House, where be. soob after died. , ; i i : : , Georqk S. Welch, who was some time Clerk -or tne"XuiofX30'mmon7Tleas for Morgan. county, Ohio, says the Marietta Timet', died July 3r of delirium tremens. He had been sent to jail, by Mayor J. A. Adair, 'of McConnelsville, for -keeping a tippling shop. - The sentence was seven day simprison ment and. twen ty-Hve dollars fine.. Welch had been drinking hard for owe; time before; and was drunk when lff-cTcerated.- He-bad a half pint of whisky about his person. This was taken, from him'by the Sheriff, agreeably to the rules of the prison. He was put Into the hall, with two cells to ktay In the mittimus not allowing the Sheriff to send him up -stairs. During the night be had no rest he saw dogs, snakes, and hideous phantoms. He died horribly. On of the most atrocious acts that has eVer been committed within the peaceful quiet township of Penn. or in the county of Highland, Says the SUUborough Gazette, was. committed at Samantha, six miles Uorth of this place, on Saturday evening last, bet treen six and seven o'clock, result ing in the death of Dr. Brice Cooper, of that place,and formerly a resident in this Craiedlate" Tfnjty. h 4 ii i It seems that for some cause or other, an embittered state of; feeling had existed for tome time previous to the' commission of this horrid deed, between Dr. Cooper and John A. Starr, a. grocery keeper, or store keeper of tEe -village. Aa Dr. Cooper was passing, Starr's door, Starr called : blm (Cooper) In, and dunned him for the pay ment of small aocooat which be (Starr) held agalait bmi: This gave rise to -some oireyerpy loi which.? Starr struct Dr. Cooper on the "Back of the head, with a cane, npckin'g' him ilown nd causing death to ensue on Sunday latii!Ll-'J '"'.!;r".:l ' The Attempt to Engraft Negro Suffrage on the Constitution of Voted For It and Who Voted Against It—What Prominent Abolition Leaders Thought of It. a stitution for Ohio, to take the place of that of 1803, the question of Negro Suffrage naturally had a place. Many of those who then made speeches and voted against striking tbe word White from Ihe'Cohsti tution, are now among its advocates, and the sons of many of those "dead, are now advocating' the union of the Negro and the White on terms of political equality, which their fathers repudiated as a heresy. The yoteoti striking out the word White, so as to give Negroes the right to "vote, stood yeas 12, nays 6G, as follows : Ykas MesH. Andrews, of Cuyahoga; Cook, of Portase ; Farr, or Hui oo; Gray, of Lake; Humphreyville, ot Medina; Hunter, of Ashtabula; Otis, of Summit; Perkins, of Trumbull; Swift, of Summit; Tavlor, of Erie; Townsheud, of Lorain, and Woodbury, ot Ashtabula all from the Western Keserve counties of Ohio. Nats Archibald, of Monroe; Barbee, of Miami; Barnet, of Montgomery; Bariiet, of Preble; Bennett, of Tuscarawas; Brown, of Athens; Brown of Carroll; Ca hill, ot Crawford; Chambers, of Muskingum; Cbaney, of Fairfield; Curry, ot Union; Cutler, f late a candidate lor Governor De- fore the Negro Suffrage Convention, ot Washington; Dorsey, (G. Volney) of Miami ; Ewert, of Washington ; . Flor ence, of Pickaway; Forbes, of Mahoning; Gillet, of Lawrence ; Greene, of Defiance ; Gregg, of Columbiana; Hamilton, of Union ; Hard, ot Jackson; uawKlns, oi Morgan Henderson, of Richland; Hitchcock, of Geauga; Holmes, of Hamilton; Holt, of Montgomery; Hootman, of Ashland;' V. a. Morton, ot Meigs ; juunt, oi .Micas ; Johnson, of Coshocton; Jones, ot Hamil ton: Kennon,- of Belmont; King, of But ler; Kirk wood, of Richland, (now Negro Suffrage U. S. Senator from Iowa) ; Law rence, of Guernsey ; Larwill, of Wayne; Leech, of Guernsey; Leadbetter, of Holmes ; Lidey, of Perry ; Loudon, (late a Negro Suffrage State Senator) of Cler mont; Manon, of Licking: Mason, of Clark; Mitchell, of Kuox; Moreheacl, of .Harrison, MciarmicK,, oi Adams; masn, ot Gallia; Peck, of Belmont; Quigley, of Columbiana; Keemelin, of Hamilton; Bid die, of Hamilton; Sawyer, of Auglaize; Scott, of Harrison;' Scott, of Auglaize; Sellers, of Knox; Smith, of Wyandot; Stanberry, (now Attorney General of the U. S.,) of Franklin; Stanton, (late Negro Suffrage Lieutenant Governor of Ohio,) ot Loean: Stebbins. of Henry : Stilwell, of Muskingum; Stickney, ot Seneca; Thomp son, or scars; vance. oi uuuer; warren, of Delaware; Wilson, of Wayne; Worth in f ton, of Boss; and (Uedill, of Fairfield,) President 06. (See pages 554 and 655, Vol. 2 of Constitutional Debates.) On the next day the convention met, (Monday, , February .. 10, 1851), Reubex Hitchcock, of Cuyahoga, asked and ob tained leave to record his vote in the affirm ative, and Messrs. John A. Smith, of Highland, Thomas J. LARSH,of Preble, and John H. Blair, of Brown, had leave to re cord; their votes in the negative, which made the vote stand yeas, 12; nays, 71. See page 356. On the same day that the above vote was taken, Mr. Taylor, of Erie, moved the fol lowing as au additional section : Sec. 7. The General Assembly shall have power to extend the right ot suttrage to Inhabitants of this State TNegroes not hereby qualified as electors, which was defeated yeas, 11; nays, 68, tnere Deing no changes from one side to the other from the former vote.- ,- , This list presents a goodly array of men Who, In the better days of the Republic, when reason' sat enthroned, opposed negro suffrage, but now, when it is necessary for the Radical' Abolition party to "stoop to conqoet," are bound to swear by the. negro race, as if they were the only persons in tbe' Republic who had rights that the laws and the Constitution were bound to respect. Among the speeches made on this sub ject, we find some worthy of the space their will b"ccul5ylnT)ur columns.' General James IT-Wokthisgton, of Ross, now act ing with tbe .negra, suffrage party, is thus reported see vol. 2, page 639,- Constitu tional Debatesli.-: r . . "Mr; WORTHiNGTON said that In re gard to tbe question of negro suffrage, he was' glad to observe the spirit in which it had been treated, by the gentleman from Cuyahoga, (Mr. ADdiw;.). . To the part -of the State which he had the honor to repre sent, the. residence and especially the im migration of blacks is a serious practical question and a serious grievance, sand we are. netter acquainted witn tno condition of tho colored population in the State, than be (Mr. A.) possibly can -be.-- He would ask him before he Anally decided upon tbe propriety or striking out tue wora '-wMte," to listen patiently to a few reasons which which he would render against it. "The gentleman first contends that the term "white" is vague in its signification and has no practical meaning. Such might have been the case, it the word had not re ceived a practical construction for near 50 years, but there is now no. question that may, with more safety be submitted to any of, our tribunals, from the Supreme Court to' tli t Justice of the Peace. Of all . the races in the world, these two are the most distinct and -unlike, as well morally and mentally as physically, and there could be no doubt, "but of ail the causes of discord that could exist to render a political com munity divided and unhappy and unfortu nate, this was one of tbe most prolific and enduring,,. Divisions in caste, owing to differences in race, have existed for three thousand years, among tbe people of India, and they remain to this day as distinct, as well marked, and as insurmountable as they were at tbe beginning. , ' "Now, If there Is any form of government which would seem to demand in order to ensure us perpetuity, an entire social equality among its citizens, that form is the republican, and this because the rights ot each citizen are greater. It was stated oy Plato as a reason wny political and so cial eauality existed among all the citizens of Athens, that-all who were entitled to a vote were ot the same race, and I cannot remember an instance in history where two widely differing races preserved ibr any length of time, even an. approach to social and political equality, in countries where political privileges existed at all. "The gentleman says that at the time of the Revolution, there was - less prejudice against tbe black race than there is at present.-. That is undoubtedly true; and it is also true 'that the prejudice, if you will so call it, has increased at each successive period of time, and the irresistible inference from such a-state of facts is, that the long er the two races-occupy the same soil, the greater will be their repulsion, and tbe itronger the prejudice; and the eentleman who would seek to fasten them still more strongly to this land by conferring unon them the privilege of citizenship, may be very kind frieud, and a ve.y warm friend of the colored race, but he will pardon me lor questioning it ne De a very enlightened friend, ., . . r . : .. The gentleman from. Auglaize TMr. Saw yer is opposed to negro suffrage, because be says the Diacks are au Wings, and the Whigs would by the act gain a large acces sion of force. Now, the blacks in our part of the State are not only mostly Democrats, but nearly all Hards. I have lately seen a letter giving the opinions of a leader among them, who thinks that Henry Clay ought to De dead, and witn au tue vvnig party This, -however, is a question above all party, and 1 am surprised to observe gentle men attempting to torture it into a mere party affair.- - The two races are here upou our soil, to the great Injury of both, and especially of the negro race, and for- the sake or uotn ae would desire their separa tion ; and he would do nothing having a tendency to induce the blacks and mulat toes of the adjoining States to migrate into Ohio. . . ' - . As their t'ruei friend, he would far rather aid and encourage theiremicrration to an other Republic the' Republic of Liberia, in the land of their ancestors, where they may enjoy, undisputed, all those social and political privileges from which they must for ever be debarred in this country by the universal sentiment of the white- race a sentiment, tbe force of which. Is felt by the gentleman worn tiuyanoga as well as my self, let him reason about the matter as be will. i '-k; k "n -j i ; ,;, -n- ..-. . . , And as a friend to this unfortunate race, be would say to them that It is all Idle to suppose tbat this sentiment prejudice, if you,wm-H5an, ne expected to decrease, un the contrary, ail experience proves that it is always aggravated' and increased by time, so that in the end, if the wo races are not separated, there will be a Collision, aaaaaaaaananaaaaaaaatit the 'result of which may easily be pre-, dieted,. The fable of the iron and the earthen pot will be re-enacted, and the weaker ves sel will be (lashed in pieces. ; Next we present the remarks of Judge Simeon"Nash, of Gallia, also, at' this time, member of the Negro Suffrage party. See page 553, vol. 2, Constitutional Debates.j . " Mr. NASH. Mr. President. I have only a word to say in explanation of the vote I shall give on this question I shall vote against strklng out this word white, and for the following reasons : , - - "And first; I do not believe it would be in: accordance with public opinion. . To make; this change would be to defeat our Const!-, tutlon whatever other merits it might con tain. ' Such being public opinion, we can-i not disregard it if we would. No practical statesman would disregard the public opin ion and send forth a Constitution with its death warrant written in it. . "And secondly; I do not believe that it would benefit the very population designed to be benefitted. Such Is the state of pub lic feeling, tbat this right granted would Inevitably lead to the oppression of the colored population, -r -,. v -f"The very first election would lead to; difficulties, and heart-burnings between the white and colored population and prob ably to open outrages. It would necessa rily inflame the antipathies now existing between the two races. We may say that these antipathies are wrong, unchristian; but foul words will not do away with facts; this body must deal with these facts would be regardless of its duties by as suming to disregard them. The colored people should seek not to mix in politics and involve themselves in the party strifes Of the country. Let them quietly pursue the policy ot educating themselves and by intelligence and moral worth seek to re move prejudices and antipathies now ex isting, and existing in strength sufficient to oppress them if they were once roused Into passionate action. , "Again, this Is not a question of right, or morality. The right of suff--age is a mere question of expediency has ever been so considered. . Hence minors and females are excluded from the exercise of this power in the Government. Tbe law, when made, protects all alike ; but the question, who shall make our laws, is another and differ ent question. I so regard the question, and so regarding it, can have no hesitation In voting in accordance with a well known public opinion. In doing so, I do not vio late any principle of right, as I understand the question. Nor is there anything in this word citizen. They may be citizens, and yet not be entitled to the right of suf frage. Minors are citizens, and yet not voters. This Is all I have to say." ; Mr. Blkckemsderfer, of Tuscarawas, long a Whig member of the Board of Public Works, and since that a nominee of the Republican party for that office (see page 337, vol. 2 of Constitutional Debates), of fered an amendment to the Constitution al lowing the Legislature to appropriate money to colonize the Negroes in Liberia. Mr. Loudon, of Clermont, late a Black Republican Senator, and two years since a defeated candidate of the same party for the same office, is thus reported : See page 337, vol. 2, Constitutional Debates. "Mr. LOUDON suggested that It would be well to guard against the liability of incurring the expense of carrying off to Africa all tbe surplus DiacK population which might be thrown upon us by our neighboring States or the South. The blacks bad no claims upon the people of Ohio especially thst portion of them which had come into the State since the adoption of the old Constitution.-- Ohio was a State for white men. - The negroes were intruders amongst us, and it was un reasonable for any man to claim tbat It rested upon us as a public duty, to trans port these people at the expense of the Treasury." . ..... Tnese extracts mignc De muiupuea to a greater extent. .What we have given Is sufficient. They show that In the days when peace,prosperlty and good feeling was the rule within the bounds of the Repub lic, tbat all parties united In the belief that this was a white man's Government. But times have changed, and men ' who, in 1850 '51 held principles dear to them as the ap ple of their eye, are now not only acting in direct opposition to the 'principles they then' professed, but with the change in their own mind seek to change tbe form of Gov ernment under .which they live, and to make it like MjexicoLmlxedLnd-Buuigxel- fcovernuient, and to give to the Negro, the lowest race In the scale of humanity, all the political privileges now enjoyed by the Whites. cFor this purpose that party, call ing itself sometimes by the name Of "Re publican," and again by that of ''Union," is mustering its men to vote: for such a change of .the State Constitution, as in ef fect says. White men can no longer carry on the Government of the" State, and hence they must have Negro aid to right the ship ot State. . . ' The Only Real Issue is Negro Suffrage. .... trage. -; The Cincinnati Gazette that the argues only real lasue.ln the present campaign is tbe amendment to tbe Constitution giving negroes the right to vote, to hold office, tit on juries, and iu all other things to be on a political equality with tbe whites, and the Cleveland Leader endorses tbe argument as sound and sensible. "- Voters who are not In" favor of this poli tical, negro . equality, having due notice frbm these Radical sheets, will govern themselves accordingly.; Any man who votes for a negro suffrage candidate for the Legislature, votes for negro suffrage just as much as If be voted square for the amendment. It the attempt to change the Constitution of Ohio fails, the next move will be for Ohio to adopt the amendment - to the Constitution of the United. States now pending in Congress, and which will pass tbat body, provided it is necessary to nake Ohio a negro voting State, and the negro suffrageites have a majority in tbe Legislature sufficient to adopt it. The Radical Abolitionists have made Negro Suffrage the only issue at the" elec tion in Ohio this fall. .The State Conven tion of the party put the issue in their platform the candidates nominated are all in favor ot it, and for members ot the Leg islature candidates are chosen in the differ ent connties, because of their Indorsement and fealty to this black Issue. Hence It Is, that the man who votes the Negro Suf frage Ticket and fails to vote for Negro Suffrage, makes a mere pretence of virtue, when be has it not. He is as much a Ne gro' Suffrageite as if he went the whole. Negro, wool and all. Surprised at the Change. A gentleman traveled from ¬ ledo, by the. . way of Lima, . Wapakonetta, Sidney, Piqua, Dayton, Springfield and London to this city, was in pur office yes terday. . He traveled over the same portion of the State one year ago, and he assured fls that the change in political sentiment along the whole route Is perfectly surpris ing. ; Me4 whoone year agoi were loud and bitter in their denunciations of the Democratic party, are now zealous Demo crats. Certainly we were glad to receive this good word ; bat it is of a piece. From all parts of the State we are daily in receipt of the most encouraging word. .. - - - ' The stealings of Republican partisans in office, the heavy taxes heaped upou the people by 'them in their work of dissolu tion, -coupled with tbe grand effort now be-; Ing made by them to crowd the mass of the Whites down to tbe level of the -Negroes, Is a little too much for the people, and such a party they wilt hurl, from pow er. To suppose otherwise Is to suppose that human nature Is a fallnre.11 -; -. ;; Holding On. Gen KilpatriC4 American Minister to Chili, and Col, Buss, Secretary of Lega tion to Prussia, Still hold on to their mili tary offices; ,being unwilling" to let them slide, although there la a law that prevents the same man, from holding two offices at the same time. They have' been notified that either their military , or civil office, must be giveu up instanter. Like It—The Cincinnati Commercial. There is a great deal In the past the Republican party, that the Cincinnati Com mercial, In common with other,, Republican joarnals," Kloes not like "referred to. The Journal of this city having a few days ago weakly attempted to convict the Demo cratic party of the responsibility of the re cant War, we cited, Douglas, Fobney, Greeley and Weed to show that the Re publican "'party "could "have "averted the War; but refused to do so, because, to use the expressive words of Thurlow Weed, "the Republican press and Republican Representatives were beguiled with the popular Idea that they' discharged their first and highest duty In standing by and on the "hicago Platform.' " This has dis turbed the Commercial, and it talks as though the consideration of any measures calculated to avert War, would have been unmanly. It says : "If the majority had consented to submit to the minority, all would have been well." Now, this same Commercial, In the spring of 1861, "advo cated peaceable separation," and grew exceedingly wroth because the. Cin cinnati : Gazette charged it ' with in consistency, and regretted that the Ga zette should "be so consistent in wrong headedness." In the opinion of the Com mercial, it was "wroug-headedne&s" not to advocate "peaceable separation." In the same editorial that it upbraided the Gazette with " wrong-headed ness" in not ' advocating 'peaceable separation," It said :: "We are not In favor of -blockading the Southern coast. We are not in favor of re taking by force the property of the United States now in possession of the seceders. We would recognize the existence of a Government formed of all the slave-holding States, and attempt to cultivate amica ble relations with it." . . Now the Commercial tells us that tho rea son War was brought upon the country was that the Republicans "wouldn't scare when the South became furious." The Commercial could not have been one of those Republicans in the spring of 1S6I, for no sooner did. the "South become furious' than it lustily "advocated peaceable separ ation, and gave many of what (it) we con sider good and substantial reasons for so doing." - That's its language "gave good and substantial reasons for" "peaceable separation." Not only this, it was "not in favor of blockading the Southern coast." It was "not in favor of retaking by .force the property of the United States" then "in possession of the seceders;" but it umuld recognize the existence of a Govern ment formed of all the slave-holding States, and attempt to cultivate amicable relations with it." If the Commercial could have had its way, we should now have a rival Govern ment, Republican in form, instead of the Military Government the Republican poli ticians have sacrificed nearly a million of lives and piled up upon the people a moun tain of debt to erect In the South. While we are overhauling the political history of the Republican Party, we should be obliged to the Commercial, and no doubt the public would also, if it would give us a few of those "many" "good and substantial reasons" it In 1801 gave for "peaceable separation.". We should like to see them and compare them with . the reasons the Fire-eaters of the South gave for "separa tion." Was It patriotism or a truculent spirit tbat induced the Commercial to give these "many" reasons for' "separation ?" Which was It, Mr. Commercial? Radicalism Weakening. A convention of the "Union party" of Orange county, Indiana, was held the other day,' by which some very significant reso lutions were adopted. Two of them are as follows: - :. . 1' . Besolved, That while we refoice at the downfall ot slavery, and the establishment ot universal liberty throughout the Repub lic, we do not believe it possible or aesira- hie to establish arr.ip" p- political equality between the black and white races. As cit izens of a loyal State in the Union, we claim tne right- to establish such laws in regard to suffrage as to us shall seem best calculated to secure tbe harmony and pros perity oi our people. Besolved. Tbat all attempts to establish either social or political eaualitv bv legis lation, only tends to disturb the peace of society and corrupt ine purity ot tue ballot-box. Therefore, we are in favor of the separation of the races, by colonizing the negroes ot tbe United States in some local ity congenial to their well-being, as the means of a final settlement of this vexed question in American politics, and secur ing tne nappiness and prosperity oi Dotn sexes. . ., . . .- - If such doctrines were preached in Ohio, it would be held as treason to. the great principle, which, underlies the great party of the darkey. ; . ., That "Gratitude to Soldiers." The Republican party on Saturday, in their Convention, nominated a man for County Treasurer who offered himself iu competition with a crippled soldier. Tbe same convention nominated as a candidate for Senator a Quartermaster who, by some hocus pocus, has had enpunged from the records of the War Department, an order announcing his dishonorable dis missal, while they defeated lor Prosecuting Attorney a soldier who served in the held, and made an honorable record. We refer to Col. Barber, who was defeated tor Pros ecutor by James M. Jones. And the con vention, after cutting the throat of every true soldier who applied to it for nomina tion, had the sublime impudecce to again resolve that the Republican party owe a' "debt of gratitude to the brave soldiers.' Many Republican soldiers are justly la censed at the treatment of tbelr com panions by the "Ring." Cleveland Plain Healer. - .. This "sublime Impudence" was still more forcibly shown In the fact that the Senator and one of the Representatives nominated were members ot the last Legislature, and voted to swindle the indigent soldier, and the widow and her orphan children out of the money voted for their relief, and raised tor that purpose alone, by taxes' from the people, r .'. rrr ...... A Radical Organ Executes a Photograph of its Brother Radical. Tbe Toledo Blade, speaking of Its Radical cotemponuy in the same city, says : "Last fall the Commercial opposed a party nomination, and preached loudly against the sin of accepting the action of party con ventions. -This fall we see the same paper, accepting, 'without a murmur of dissatis faction, a party ticket upon a platform in dorsing everything that it opposed last fall, and opposing everything that it supported lastfall. .;.'-. . -..,' Like its party, the Commercial is consis tent only in Inconsistency. Who would have supposed that Henry Clay Whigs would ever become Negro Suffrageites, yet those who echoed the sentiments of Mr Clay that "when the Whig party becomes a mere Abolition-party, I will be a Whig no longer," are, now as deeply dyed. In Abo litionism as if they had been "to the man ner born." ' -. . - i-'- " "' . The special House' committee aDDoInted to investigate tbe frauds in the Paymaster General's office, met to-day...: Among the evidence taken was some showing tbat af ter It bad been sworn to In open court, that -a claim agent bad paid clerks in the pay department to report on his claims, the Paymaster General continued to do busi ness with the said agen t. Telearam to the . l ' Well, tbat is nothing new 1 One year ago, when .WETMpBE,ther;"Radical pet'? . in Washington, acting -. as : military Claim Agent, made slanderous charges against President Johnson and Secretary McCcl lough, the latter still, allowed blm to do business as claim , agent,, in-the Treasury building, and General Cox retained him in office long after the slander was denounced. The case of the bribed clerk in the Pay master General's office is not worse, than tbe falsehoods of Wexmore, put forth' lor political effect. ''' 1 !; 11 - FROM NEWARK. [Correspondence of the Ohio Statesman.] NEWARK, O., July 22, 1867. "! Ah,.me! no peace, no rest, no consolation for us prior Radicals. The days of our glory are fleeting, fast fading, and, I fear, gone foreyer. Such wa3 the soliloquy ot a woe begone and apparently despairing middle aged gentleman of the Loyal League pcr- suaion, that jrreeted the ear of your cor- respondent, as he passed the residence ot an ex-Postmaster,- ex-R?presentative and ex-candldate - for office and honor,1 this morning. Ah, me! only twenty-three votes In this town of over six thousand . Inhabi tants, while my opponent, a mere strip ling, received four hundred and twenty- three. ; What shall become of our party on the 8th of October, when I, who was purse bearer and bribe-master-general of the mighty Delano "only nine months ago I who have been so recently the life, soul, head and front of Licking Loyal Leagues I who have been so highly honored by the second Abraham, and so utterly de spised by the Black man's Closes I who have held the Grand Army of the Republic In the hollow of my hand I. who have been the giver ot party sig nals, and the Giffin of Negro Equality- am rebuked by the people of -Newark 1 Woe is me! woe is met and lost Is our party 1 - The people either can not or will not see the superiority of the Black over the White man ; nor can they be made to believe In the justice ot the poor man, the farmer, mechanic, laborer, and poor private soldier, who, having fought the battles of his country, has returned with impaired constitution, being compelled to pay taxes for the lordly bondholder. It is said Repub lics are ungrateful, and I now feel the deep Ingratitude of arand armins thereof. Ah 1 how cruel to see the very men I mustered in the companions of 'my midnight par ades vote lor a Demooratl And all be cause, In their Ignorance, they think the White the superior race, and believe in the old Loco Foco dogma of Equal Taxation Well might Julius Caesar, as he fell reeking In his gore against the pillar of Pompey, exclaim And thou, too, Brutus! True, am not a Caesar but but my friends- are Catallnes. There there, I have my re venge. Mr. Editor, if auy of your readers ever heard the painful wailiugs and looked on the deep and agonizing sorrow depicted on the countenance of one who had suddenly lost his all, he can imagine my feelings of mingled pity for the once great, but now fallen, Charles B. Giffin, ' and joy for the hopes that the result of a special election for Justice ot the Peace, held here on Sat urday last, have created in the hearts of the people. Tbe candidates were the great C. B. 6, a Radical of the first water, and B. G. S my the, Esq., a young gentleman of tine promise, son of Gen. G. B. Smythe. Poor Giffin, on Friday night, looked hot only hopeful, but proud of bis position as a can didate on the sweet scented Radical ticket, when, as he and friends supposed, they had all things prepared to bring, In full swoop at 4 of tbe clock post meridian, the great and Grand Array of the Republic, enough to continue voting, without intermission, until . the polls would close ; but, "The best laid schemes ot mice and men gang aft aglee." Early In the day the people, Democrats and many Republicans, who now love country more than negro equal Ity or bond monopoly, came to tbe polls aud deposited their ballots for Mr. Smythe, the which, when poor Charley saw, he fell reeking in the cold and clammy sweat of despair against one of the pillars ot the Court House, exclaiming In tbe faintest kind of despairing accents : All is lost T But yet there is hope ; the hand of succour and sympathy was near in the person, of a free (not a freed) man, who tried to pour balm into the deeply lacerated feelings of the Ex P. Mm gently patting him, while he whispered in his ear- the soothing words, "cheer" up, Charley.;" wait tilf our color ed "men and brothers" can vote! Then, in deed, will the tables be turned, and, as sure as Fred .'Douglas shall sit in the chair of Washington, so sure shale thou be chief over ten thousand, Selab ! Newark is, in the best sense of the word. a live and flourishing little city, that will compare favorably with any town or city of equal number of Inhabitants in any of the western or middle States. In fact, her people can boast, to say the least, their full share of enterprise, industry, business ca pacity, first-class mechanics, sound sense, true patriotism and pure Democracy that looks, not to tbe spoils of office, but y the country's weal. In her Folletts, her Smythe 8, her Morgans, her Spencers and many, very many, other men of high intel lect, deep and abiding love of country Newark possesses a goodly quantity of the brains and patriotism so much needed aud necessary to save our beloved country from the ruin and disgrace into which the Sum ners,Wilsons,,Schencks and all the horde ol radical, yelping mallgnauts, hounded on by ' Stevens, are fast sinking it. How' humiliating to tbe pure and high-minded . American must be the thought, that while the civilized and chris tian world stands agha st to behold In awe and mourning the bloody murder of the Prince Maximilian, we have in the hallsof Washington a bloody-minded junta of in human Radicals, singing their hos-mnahs of praise and thanksgivings to the Indian, Juarez, because his deeds 1 of . blood are equal in atrocity to the murder of the help less aud (now believed) iunocent woman Surratt, whose last words as she ascended the Stantonian gallows were adduced to her confessor and spiritual adviser : "Fath er,' I am iunocent; may. I not say so to the people ?" "No, child. It might disturb the tranquility of your mind, and could do no good. Be assured that full jus tice will be done to your memory." Reader, mark the Christian humility, silence and sublimity of the heroic woman as she bowed her head in child-like obedience . to the words ot God's holy minister and walked to meet her death at the hands of the tremb ling hangman ; and behold how just and unsearchable. the ways ot Him, into whose hands she yielded her spirit. While her blood-stained murderers are driven to the necessity of approving the shooting of Max imilian, the Illegality of her death has been proclaimed even by ,'t the - lips . ol their ...feasted, and .'. fatted Beast Ben Butler. "Verily, the way of the trans gressor is hard ! - Soon, I fear, will the measure of their iniquity be filled. Yet, may they be saved from suicide, rather thau follow the example of him who closed tbe dooron the condemned woman's daugh ter as she sought the President to throw herself at his feet In a last appeal to Offlcia clemency. Had Preston K ing not shut the door against the daughter of Mrs. Surratt tbe waters of the . deep might not have opened to receive him, as he from THOMAS. The Union of Whites and Blacks. "Union party'V Instead of being party to aid In saving the Republio from destruction;- is now acknowledgedly toe party that goes lor" the Union with the Negrov making,, if the, plan succeeds, Ohio a mulatto State part white, the remainder black. Such a, Union Is a crlmo against nature, and . the Democracy -, forbid - the banns and will enforce the prohibition in October' next.1 rr asZ i :ilK '-Mi ' i. The Tuscarawas Chronicle says thatj grape crop of that county will be larger thaa the crop-ef any previous year. It es timates that there are one hundred acres in bearing in that county. ' -; ' a T "THE MfPMFIC RAILROAD CO. -i .' An now construct!! 4 a Railroad from " OMAHA," I IIVKHRA.SKA, M" estward towards tho Paoifio Ooaao, making with its oonnoctions an onbroken lioa ACROSS THE CONTINENT. 1 ' Tho Company now offer alimitod amount of their ' FIRST . MORTGAGE :; BONDS Having thirty years to run, and bearing annual terest, pa) able on the first day of January and July in tbe City of New York, at the rate of ': SIX FEE CENT. IN GOLD, -'i - 1 - -1..: - n !-. --AT - -,(-: -.:.; I NINETY ; CENTS ON THE DOLLAR.'-'.! This road is already completed to Julesburg, 378 mile west of Omaha, and ij fully equipped, and trains are regularly running orer it. The Company has now on hand sufficient iron, ties, etc. to finish the remaining portion to the eastern tase of the Rocky Mountains. 141 miles, which is under con tract to be done in September of this yar, and it la expected that the en tire road will be in running order from Omahatoita western connection with the Cen tral Facific, now being npid'y built eastward from Sacramento, Cal.. during 1870. MEANS OF THE COnPIRT. Estimating the distance to be built br the Union Pacific to be 1.S65 mile , the United States Govern ment issue it Six per cent. Thirty-year Bonds to the Co'i panyas the road is finished at the average rate of about $28,250 per mile, amounting to 444, 908,000. I i . . The Company Is also permitted to issue its own First Mortgage Bonds to an equal amount, and at the same time, which by special Act of Cong ess are made a First Mortgage on the entire line, the bonds of the United States bring tubordinaUto tAtm. The Government makes a donation of 12,800 acr 1 of land to the mile, amounting to 20,031,000 acres, ; estimated to be worth (30,000,000, making the total resources, exclusive of the capital, $113,416,000; but the full value of th - lands oannot now be realised. The authorised Capital Stock of the Company is one hundred million dollars, of which fire millions . have already been paid in. and of which it is not supposed tbat mora than twenty-five millions at . most will be required. , The eost of the road is estimated by oompetent en;inera tobeabout one hundred million dollars exclusive of equipment. . .. PROSPECTS FOR BUSINESS. .'. The railroad connection between Omaha and the East is now complete, and tbe earnings of the Onion .Pacific on the sections already finished for the first two weeks in May were $113,000. These sectional earnings as the road progresses will muoh more than pay the interest on the Company's bonds, and the through business over tbe only line of railro id be tween the Atlantic and Pacific must be immense. : VALUE JIND SECURITY OF THE BONDS. The Comt any respectfully submit, that the above statement of facta fully demonstrates the security . of their Bonds, and as additional proof they would suggest tbat the Bonds now offered are less than ten millions dollars on 517 miles of road, on which ever twenty million dollars have already been expended: on 330 miles of this road the ears are now running, and the remaining 167 miles are nearly completed. At the present rate of premium on gild these bonds pay an annual interest on the prosent eost of NINE PER CENT., And it is believed that on the completion of the road, like the Government Bonds, they will go above par Tne Company intend to sell but a limited amount at the present low rate, and retain the right to ad vance the prioe at their option. Subscriptions will be received .in Sew York by the Continental National Bank, Ho 7 Hassan St., . . Clark, Dod go a Co.. Bankers, 51 Wall 8U . . . JohnJ. Ciaco &Son,Fankers,Ho.S3 w"allBr,, AND BT .EICKLY. & BB0., Columbus. Ohio. . And by BANKS and BANKERS generally through out the United States, of whom Maps and Descrip tive Pamphlets may be obtained. They will also be sent by mail from the Company's Office, No. SO Si sau street. New York, on application. Subscribers will select there own Agents in whom they have eoa- fidence, who alone will be responsible to them for the safe delivery of the bonds. ' JTOHL. J. CISCO, Treasurer, ' -ill - -I.---1 t -ii? NW 01X. mayS0-daw3m-ina-r - : - . , .. . SPECIAL NOTICES. HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU and 1m- ranvKD Rorb Wash cures secret and delicate dis- ' orders in all their stages, at little expense, little or no onange in diet, no inconvenience ana no expos ure, it is pleasant in taste and odor, immediate in its action, ana tree trom au injuriious properties. at febSl-dlT BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE - This RDlendid Hair Dve is the bent In the world. The only true and forfeit Dye Harmless, Reliable. -Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridicu lous tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the 11I effects of Bad Dye. Invigorates the bair, - leaving it soft and beautiful.' The genuip- is sin ed WUUam A. Batchelor. All others are 1 Teimi tatiocs, and should be avoided. Sold by iOrug gists and Perfumers. - Factory, 61 Baro-y street New York. denlo-JAwly . Np CURE-AIX. '' But if you want a medicine that will cure Chron ic (not Inflammatory) Rheumatism, Mumps, Sore Throat, Swellings, Old Sores. Bruises, Toothache, .Headache, Inseo . Stiags, Pains in the Baok and Chest, also, internally. Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colio, Croups and Yomiting, you have it in Dr. Tobias' Wonderful Venetian Liniment. It never fails "when used according to the direction. Every drop of it is put up br Dr. Tobias himself, and he has done so for nineteen years. His medicine is known throughout the world. Tee best physicians recom mend it. Thousands of certificates can be seen at the depot, M Cortlandt streel. No family having children shoul I be without it in case of Croup. Thousands of children are saved by it annually. Use it when first taken according to the directions ' and you will never lose a child. Ladies will find it valuable in eradicating pimples and blntohes. Only BOoents and (lpsr bottli. Sold by the druggists throuehout the United States and in - De pot, 68 Cortlandt s.reet. New York. junl9-drwlm ' 1 " BARKING HOCilii OP- JAY GOQKE & CO. NO. 20 WALL STREET, Cor. of Nassau Street, XXW YOBX. y '- 1 - We buy an 4 sell at the most liberal current prioes, and keep on band a full supply of GOVERNMENT BONDS OF ALL- ISSUES, SEVEN-THIRTIES and COMPOUND INTEREST NOTES, and exe cute orders for purchase and sale of STOCKS BONDS and GOLD. CONVERSIONS. We convert the several' issues of Seven-Thir ties into Five-Twenties on the most payor- ' able terms, taking the 1st series at Government Rates, allowing a con mi eion to dealers, and pat ina freight TO and from New Yore. Circulars with full particulars f urniehed upon application, J AIT COOKE it CO. msvS-d&wly Know Thy Destiny. Madame E. F. Thornton, the great English Astrologist. Clairvoyant and Psychometrioian, who bas astonished the toientifio classes of the Old World, has now looated herself at Hudson. N. V. Madame Thornton possesses such wonderful powers of second sight, as to enable her to impart knowl edge of tbe greatest importance to the single or mar ried of either sex. While in a stats of trance, she delineates the very features the person you are to marry, and by the aid of an instrument of in tense power, known as the Psyehomolrope, guaran tAs to nrodnee alifa-likenicture of the fuLnre hus band or wife of the applicant, together with date of marriage ooeition in life, leading trai s of charac ter, Ac. This is no humbux, as thousands of testi mnninls can assert. She will send when desired a certified certificate, or written guarantee, that the picture is what 11 purports to be. ity Inclosing a mall lnAk of hair, and statins olace of birth, ace. disposition and compiexion.and inclosing fifty cents and stamped envel-pa addressed to yourself, you will receive the picture and desired Information by -return mail.- All communications sacredly confi dential. Address in confidence, madame X Thornton, P. O, Box 823. Hudson. N. Y. . ' , . marSS-dawly . ' ' '' 1 HELMBOLD'S FLUID , EXTRACT .-',!. . . STTOJbLUr -'"''' -i - Is koertain cure for diseases of ths BLADDER. KIDNEYS. GRAVEL, DROPST , ORGANIC WEAKNESS, FEMALE COM- : I.,-" , PLAINTS,. GENERAL DEBLLILY. , nd all diseases of ths ...-I'' ..- ri t i URINARY ORGANS ,; ' ; '; whetherexisting In ' '. '.'".-' ; ; ; -'; ' ". -MALE OR FEMALE,' . .,,' from whatever cause originating and no matter of . . . ,, , t. , . . HOW LONG STANDING. Diseases of these organs requirsthe use a '' diuretic " , , , .. , " ! If no treatment Is submitted to Consumption or Ineanitv may ensue. Our Flash and Blood art supported from these sourees. and the 1. wj yV1-.. r-HEALTH AND HAPPINESS., Lui : ,-.j-:--ii iv lit,J-gl vis itwiii r:H-.rl that of Posterity, depends upon prompt sse b -icn reliable remedy, ., j i- .-.f - 1 - ,v,ol- HELMBOLD'S: EXTRACT BDCHU: t..ni Established upwards of lft years, prepared by. . 1, h; : :o io.vU.-t. HI'I,TOIWLr, ''' : "'. ;"' .' ',"."' 'DRUGGIST, ,'" V Wit Brtadwav. New York, and " "i"1' - - .'im South 10th Street. Philadelphia, Ps. feb21-dty . OPERA t -HOUSE. " ' ! For Two lUfhtrOnly-Saturday arnst . ' . J my 87 Oi. XV, RETIKI OP THE fATOBITEe? V ORIGINAL CARiVIVAL TOCKT1FH WITH THF, -CTONDEK ' fat HERNANDEZ and his Imperial ' - JAP- ON -KNEES, ,TR OUPE.; . Uarveloua Teoal -Qoartetter-M. Airsley Scott. Fredericks, W htaton and Biandisi. Hai py Cal. Wagner.ad Ws-, Frank Bowles. Dick Eseott. The Mammotu Troupe of the 19th century will nishtly ,ppear. " " ' " SeaU can be secured at the Box cfBeedrring the dsy. jyja -d7t SPECIAL NOTICES. 11 ftrT"lJ "The wonderful ' procress of Mediea f J:$eienee during the pass te year onlv jf JimtkKS it poeeible for the oonaoiontioal of I Physician to declare, now, that CONgrMP f fl -T! is as CKRTlINLTCUKKDas MUrmiU af JrifCT-feeer. and as ckktaihlt pbbvbnw bd as bmaB Pom." Bet. Ckarltt X. KImq. tC. J. LL.D. . -- - . - . - K I NO'S - -::PEEPARED PBESGEIPTION, ; . , . MAPI FBOX THB PRBSCRIVTIOH OP . , Rev. CHARLES E. KINd, Jt. D LL. 0., Jbx- '- TOB TUB PBBVBimoif AMD CCRK Of . -i .J OONS U Jt I T I O 2V 1 J IN ITS MOST ADVANCED STAGES). " For tbe Radical Own of ASTHMA, BROVCHIT S. CAT ARKU, and all affections of the LUNGS THROAT.and AIR PASSAGES: for Gmtral and Spteinl Derangement! of the NERVOUS SYSTEM, tor Dieorden of the BLOOD; and for alt wtction el Disorder of the Htnmach and Bono'le. ' " It immediately increases the trengtmA deepens theooiorof the vale blood. It snbdues tbe Chill and fever, and diminishes the Expectoration. It ckrek the niyKt eweat,- alweys; in frnm seven to fourteen days. The appetite is at once invigorated. and tne vMiemraptaiy govts jutn; the eovgh. and the difficult breathing are speedily relieved; the sleep becomes calm and refreshing; the evacuations regular and wirorm. ALL THE GENERAL SYMPTOMS Of JOJISUMr-TlOJH, ASTHMA. BRONCHITIS, e.. DISAPPEAR, WITH A Th PRESCRIPTION should be used in everv ease where tbe Physician prescribes "CorroH Mix TCBBg," "Tonics, Ibok, Aoids, Bake, Quinimb. CodLivbbOil, Whiakv, Ac., and in every disease. by whatbvbb Ku KNOWN, in wnicn tnere is ex hibited any one or more of the following 8 Y M P T O M S : -"'' Difficult or Irregular Breathing, Lost of Breath Cough Wasting of Jlesh, KiqhX Sweats, Bteeding frnm r.nA ZtHMt. Lnes of Strength. Loss ot JM. tite. General Debility, Debility of Pregnancy and Aurstng,- xiying j-atns mrou.ua ine onoutaers, Cheet,JTacsorIAmbt,2ieuralgia,lirenouHeadach4, Nervous Prottratinn, Nervous Irritation, triddt ness or Diamine, Excessive Patent, Sor Throne, Drowineet, Sleepleetns, Dyspepsia, Sour Stom ach," Heart Bum," upprttsion or Sinking of thm Stomach before or after eating. Constipation 0 mittent Fever, Ac. to., and especially in all PS male Disorder or Uterine Irregularities, auoh as Difficult, Painful, Suppressed, Scanty, Bcceetiv Delayed, Premature, ox too Frequent Menstruation statemenli from Patients, Ac. ''Your Prescription saved my daughter's life, and has saved me hundreds of dollars." Rev. . Unit rHBETS, Kem.en, N. V. - "We bless God for tbe benefit we have received rom your Prepare-l Prescription." Rev. P. Pbbb obinb, Blossburg, Penn. ' "Every one to whom I have recommended it bag benefitted much by its use." Rev. C.D.J ones, Ra oine. Wis. - Bible House, Astok PiacE.Tf- Y. In the early part of February, 1845, I was suffering from a vi olent cough, for whiuh I bad been treated during six months previously without benefit. I had Night Sweats whioh completely prostrated me. In the evening, hoarseness would come on, which would prevent me from-epeaking above a whisper. I bad then had two attacks of bleeding from the lungs. My Family Physician assured me that be could do no more, for me. I was growing rapidly worse, and had been compelled to leave business for nearly two months. All my symptoms indicated, unmistaka bly, the presence of CONSUMPTION. In the be ginning of February, Mr. Henrt Fibheb, Treas urer of the American Bible Society, presentet me) with a bottle of the PHE PARED PRESCRIPTION. In a few days, my appetite (whioh 1 had entirely lout), returned; within a week, myooush had almost left me; and in less than two weeks th Night Swea were broken up. Thenceforward I regained strong! rapidly, aud am now regularly attending In my do ties as clerk to the AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY in whose employment 1 havebeen nine years. 1 am now enjoying good health. ' Vour PRESCRIPTION effected a CURE, when my feieuds despaired of my recovery. THOS. 1. CONGER. "1 have had Nervous OB Spasmodic Asthma for eleven years. During the last six jears I have nev er had an uninterrupted nisht's rest. Itoften seem ed to me that 1 would die before 1 could get air into my lunxs. I sufiered so greatly from 'shortness of breath,' that 1 warcompelled to take frequent rest in walking from my residence to my place of busi ness.. . -i- 1 t- - ' ' ' -' -i "The night before I obtained the 'PREPARED PRE SO Kl PTION ,' ws the worst I ever passed. On obtaining the remedy, I took a teaspoonful at noon and again at night, and slept all niiht without waking. 1 have not bad a bboxen night's aaar since. 1 have now completely reoovered my strength and spirits, and am not at all afflicted with 'shortness of breath.' 1 shall be glad to hava an, one afflicted with Asthma call and aee me. EZRAC.LANGDON.No. SS4 Fourth St.,N. V " The "PRKPARfcD PRESCRIPTION" is put up la a 1 bottle, and is sold by Retail by all Druggists in Columbus, aad by Droagiste generally, or orders ma, be addressed totheSoieProprietors,OSCAKG. MOSES A CO., 57 Cortlandt 4t.. N. Y. Consulta tion free. A Ctreal r, containing pakttcclaes or ant cabas sueees fully treated, will be sent free. by mail, to all woo win. writ lor iv , ... - Sold Wholesale and Retail by S?E. SAMUEL fit . - . ..n'Jl.rlwMi., sepaa-d&weowly - AYER'S CATHARTIC PILLS ... . ' ' . cm.- OTWE I.. . . L rW . ii perfect purgative ws are able to produce, and, hs we, think, has ever yet oeenmaae oy anybody . Ch-ir effects have abund antly shown ta.tbeoom- munitv bow much taejr ixcel the other medieines u use. They are pleasant od safe to cake.hut pow irfultoeure. Their pen-etra-iog properties stim ulate the vital activities of the body, remove the obstructions cf its organs, purify the blood, and expel disease. They purgeout tmsloul humors which sc ed aud grow distemper, stimulate sluggish or disordered organs into thi ir natural action, ai d impart tone and strength to the whnln avstem. Nnt-onlvdo theveure theevervdav -complaints of evervhody. but formidable and da i gerous diseases, w nue toey pruauoo puwenui ei feats, they are at the same, time, in diminished doses, the safest and best phytic tbat can be em ployed for children. Being sugar-soated, they are pleasant ti take; and, being purely vegetable, are entirely harmless. Cures nave been mads that would surpass belief, were they not substantiated by men of suoh exalted character as to forbid ths suspicion of untruth. Many eminert clergymen ancfpbysioian8 eertifv to the publio the reliability of our remedies, while others have sent us the as surance of their eonviotion that our Preparations contribute immensely to the relief of our smicted fellow-men. : ! The Agent below named is pleased to. furnish gratis our American Almaasooontainingdirections for the use of these medioines and certificates of their cures-of the following complaints : Oostiveness, Biliou' Complaints, Rheumatism, fcrn-Kvii Heartburn. Hoadaoka arisins from foul UtooYaCbl; Nausea, Indigestion, Morbid Inaotion of tae twweis ana rainarisiug tnereirom, riatuienoy. Ijosr. of Appetite, all Diseases which require an 'evecuant medicine They also, by purifying the blood and stimulating the tysusm. eure many 00m plaints whioh it would not be supposed they could reach, such as Deafness. Partial Blindness. JS'eural sia and Nervous Irritability, Derangement of th .L-verand Kidneys, Gout, and other kindred disor ders arising from a low state of the body, or ob-structi-ns of its functions. Do not be put off by unprinoiple dealers with other preparations on which they make mo-e pr'-fit. Demand Ar Bit's and take no others. Tbe sick want the best aid there is for them, and they should have it. . . Prepared by Dr. J. C. A tee k Co.. Lowell, Mass., and sold by (i. Roberts, Columbus, wholesale ana retail, and by all druggists.. . , . . . junlO-dtwAwSm , ' - LYON'S PERIODICAL DROPS! THE GREAT FEMALE REMEDY FOB ,. IRREGULARITIES. . These Drops area scientifloaTlr compounded fluid preparation, and better than an. fPilla. Powders or Nostrums. Being liquid, their action is direct and positive, rendering them a reliable, speedy and cer tain specific for the cure of all obstructions and op pressions of nature. Their popularity is 'indicated by hs fact that over 100,000 bottles are annually sold and oonsumed by ths ladies of the United Stats, every ons of whom apeak in the strongest teems of praise of thsit great merits. They are rapidly tak ing ths place of every ether Female Remedy, and rs considered by all who know aught of them as the surest, safest and most InfaUibls preparation in the world, for ths eure of all female complaints, the removal of all obstructions Of nature, and the pro motion of beaith.-regnlarity and strength: Explicit uireotroBs etattna when they stay bs used and ex laining when and why they should not, nor ould not be used without producing effects contra ry to nature's chosen laws, will be found carefully folded areund each beetle, with tbe written signa ture of John L, Ltom, without which none are gen uine. f ; y .r- t . Prepared by Dr. JOHN X. LYON, 196 Chape street. New Haven, Conn., who can, be consults either personally or by mail (inclosing stamp), eon - . seming all wnvate diseases and temaieweaKne .' "-cLARK 4 CO.. J , - A General Agents for U. 8. and Canada. 1 'aep-lwly IN TUB CORAL CAVES Sea-green Is said to be. tue prevailing hair color, sad ;.;,. Tisn-i.iir.uExs ;; ,: ; sit oa the rooks and comb thaw green locks assidu ously. But thB' iVJiJl O: H9'lj! . ; ..a .na.-.i BELLES OF EARTn - " --If--."- -v i ' -ill't-i . .. i . -j. '..4 prefer glossy browns and ahiping blacks ts any r Or gee, and if nature has riet gives their; .v heeds, these beautiful ,hsea:fi if misohanee hag robbed them of their eoce, SKejulsite-. beauty, they don't ery abontjt. butresortMcnoe.te ?..; . cpjstapqrqs f hair , dye; whioh in five minntee does all that nature- ever did for any head ki her heppleet mood. -tMsmuTsetured bv i. 'CRISTADORO, 68 Maided liano,: New Yori:.'', Soli by all Druggist-:. Ap plied y -all flair Dressers. ' i jun25-dAwlm - AWMW aisa, Jr 1 1 J lilt r I jr