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"., .TEE OflU) .ST1TESM1N rf; Y . . t? T 5 rP Tee .'..,.,. W-w. M 0 PellTerenl hTiniar .w.. . . ? ' ' 4 loets m: ft nKTir v.v ww m & , - - a. a M. muta m.Aa jpy months, .i..?.;.v..;....V'.i'.'1 X Firs one year.... .....777.. to "iW't'ivjrTWaa rf?r. So 1 wentveHssronoyeair-.w ......v-.4.t.ti 0 The Platforms of the Democratic and Republican Parties. The Democratic Platform Adopted Adopted JANUARY, 8th, A. D. 1867. li .n- ok y O T T "T IT ' T y- O " 1. Hetolred. That the Darooeraoy of Ohio stead fastly -adhere ttbe pirlnt la-kas .t the part as ex pounded by the fat era, and approved br experi ht teineorifUiwa. with three prineip ee-we dee are tbat. the Federal G-ovcroaient isetovern lucnt of luuitoj- powenvaod that it possesses no fowera but saoS as are expressl. or by necessary replication, delegated to it in the Federal Constitu tion: tbat nil. other powers, are. reserved to the eiates ut tne people; that, a . strict eeustruotion of the Constitution ii ind'apensable to tne preserva tion of the reserve .riibis of the States and the peopli; .that. all grants ,nf .power ta Government, whether Slate or. Federal. ahou Id b strictly e n sjtriied., hocause all such craota abridgo the natural lights of moo ; tbat the presarratios of ths equali ty and right of the .States, and richts.pf tne) people, is neees'sry to thei peservtioa of fn ' U kn ; that the ..Federal. . G -verninent is tunUe-l to lexislate fur: er administer the local eonaerns of Abe Slates:; that it would be monstrous that, .the local affairs of .Ohio aaoqld be, reau lated bj . Federal . Coogre s. .. in which she fias. hoi. 1 two Seaator,' and i the Sw England States, with but a little (reader f ipulatio", have twelve; tbat the tendeocj of the j'edral Covarn ment Is to usurp the. reaerved ricbta of the States and of the peop'ec aad that, therefore, a eehtralixa tia(if'jeeia iU-bsmds is an- aver pendioa; da-i-Ker.. hat ,8aca sa absortin of power would, while it lasted, be doatruetiva of the liberties and in erestsot the people, and would and either in des potism or a daitrw linaat th Union; that a Nation. U debt, besi Jes impoverishing the people, footers an endue increase of the powers of the Federal Gov ernment :.th hica protective tariffs have like effeot, tacrificioir the Kiiexes's of the many for the emoluments or -the fev.'.and plainly violating the equity and rpiritof theCo slitution, Uat th eol ItcJinn and itUbtirtemtmt of enormovt rawsim .y rl corrupting tkt Gnvanwitnt, oni tAtU. tktrtfors wconomy ts essential not only to .(as proprUy,but 4Un to th libtrtUt cf tha j'op1 ; Putt yao tttoolVa ' : l jaitt 'violation- or jym tief. of nhieAo"Goeorninmt ean oafefy la gvilty. Tbatteeecb State eelonta the rigut to determine the qaalifieatinn of its electors; ard all attempts. to impair this tfgit. either bvConirresslonal legisiarinn ir )BstiMirtmat amendment, are anwiseand dee potic; that the tendenev of pnweristo steal from the wmnvt-ithe few, and that iherefcre "eternal vigi hnee ia tbe p iee of liberty?" that the tendency of overnraent is to enlarge its authority by usurpa ioi, and therefore government needs to be watched; thai an'therof its tendertcrea-is to govern too much wnoeeessarily and vexatioualy interfering with the cmaineaa-and habits of theperple; that the freedom f speech sod of the pre is essential to the exist wnee of liberty; that no person not in the military or "aval service, or in tbe bcnnis where martial law legitimatelr prevails, can lawfully be deprived of lilVi libertv or property withi nt doe process of eivil lew: -that tbe eoorts should always be open for tba ferrets ef grievances; tbat no em po i neto law heald be taade; tbat tee right ot the people to pesoeably assemble and eonsu t upon publio affairs is inviolable: th it the military should beheld in 4ue snbjeclion to the civil power; that while the nejovitVi-aa prescribed bv the Constitution, have he v ght to govern, .the minority bave indefeasible tights; and tbat a Ireqnent return to first principles is essential to the we. fare of tbe Citate ant tbe peepl. : -"1 ' ' .1. Botolv, Tbat tbe States lately in rebellion are States in the Dnion, and bave been re"gniced as sjuch by every department of the gover ment, and by President Lincoln, wbo, in the miristof the war, invited tbern'to elect member of Congress; by J'retftent Johnson, in' various proclamations and jme-iel ao : brC'on-roja which permitted Andrew 3' nnson to sit in the - enate as a senator from Tenn essee, ard membera firm Virginia, Tennea-ee and li'miaianatosit in the House of Representatives af ter these States ba t seceded, and wnile the war was b ing earned on, and which further recognised them sjs" States 4n tbe Union y tbe- Co"aresionsl apportionment aet providing . for their due representation In CongieiS; by various tax laws, and especially by the direct tax; by the resolutions submitting amendments to the Constitution for tbeir approval, and by various other acts and resolu tions imparting tbe same recognitiop; all of which trere' pimsel since the attempt -d secession of those " rTtates. by . the J nd iciary of the United 1 Hbxtea; which holds FederU Cour-s in all those States, and especially by the Supreme Court, which entertains jurisdiction of cases com ing from tbem, wnich it could not do were they not In the Union. ' That being thus in the Union, tbey stand oa.an equal footing with their sister Sta es --States with unequal rights being a thing unknown tothe Cohstita'io - that, by the express terms of the Constitution, each Sta'eis entitled to bave two Senators and a due portion of Kepreaenta ives in the Oona,re.s, and to vote in all e'ections of J-resident and Vice-Fresidenrt tbat, thonga these lights are subject to "interruption by a state of civil war, they can oot, in time of peace, be suspended, much tsss-rlestroyedr without a plain violation" 6Tthe ConstitutionirthaMosgreaa hsuvasipewer to deprive ai Sr. of itm lafirveH riaKt, m.nA renin it. , a Territorial condition; that therefore the exclusionL rAnrMeniattnn froTBten? -States, -the pvonoaed - exelnmn ef a.hn (Htates, - from all voice in the next PresHen-iataxectioot-t e threatened overthrow of their State tlovera lerttsaoti tbe reduetion of their States to I tbe coaHlitioo ef territories, are each and every -.ne f them aaeonstitational, revolutionary and des potioiueaaures, destructive not merely ef tbe rights f tames States, bat also of the rights of every oth er Htate io the Union. That those measures are pasts of plaa to nullify the Uonstitation. virtnally overthrew tbe St ate Governments, to erect a con solidated despotism on their rums: and to establish sand perpetuate sv tyrannical rule of a minority over svina witvof -the American people. Tbat tbe peo ple eaaaot. without a loas of their liberties, pros' pesity. and hener, submit to such a resul' : and we, therefore, in the hope that the warning will be heed ed, and the danger to ear situation be peaceably averted, -do eoteaardy ware tbe advocates of tbe pirn, tbat it will not be submitted in. ' . jrZesoieeal, That Congress is not an omnipotent law-making power. ' That the Constitution pro wide -that no bill shall become a law without tbe approval ' of lbs Preaident.ainless it baa parsed by two-thirds of each House of Convres". That one of tbeJobeots tf tbe preaent so-called Congress in exelading States' from -representation, is to pars bills by a two-thirds vote which, were all tbe State's repieseiated-. eenld notsopass; and thus to virtually aeotith theennstitational provision aforesaid. That if thia.preeadenC be acquiesced in. there will be siothinsr to prevent bsre mejoriiyof Congress, at Sana timetBtsie future, from nullrfying theebusti tutional veto of tie r resident and usurplm? wneon trolieJ legislative power, by an exclusion of tbe tni noriiy fneoa-tbS9eeata.- That therexelasion , of even in a single -(-tastd. mlfrhtejive this control,and"a pre tecaf.ir sncbauexolusion arould-net be wanting to an. wnsprupulyus and revolutionary party. -7 , , , 4, i8oife&' That the peopled and especially.tbose vr the grienhoral States.' nave suffered 'too long tbateractiosw of biarh protective' tariffs, and ae-the -'rjapreeeittWUvos of aa agricuit urat and labuvinr pbp nlation, ae.4emaad that their substance s hall no looser be extorted rrom t em in order to fill the pee itervw'v astern owmcmolist. J - -1 j1 5. BeooUed, That unequal taxation is contrary to taSrafc sadMisie cf juatiee amd sound polioy, and waealisapon ous Gevernmeata, Federal and Slate, to e ail oeceaaaty tjenstituiionai meaas to remedy tbiasnMi. f,:i .i y .(. - , , .i ,6, Mttolmutt Thai the Radieal majority in the io eaileaV iCongress rfcave proved themaelves to be ia faorof S egro-Snffrage by forcing it upon the pear-pla-of the Utatriet of Oorambia against tboir a moat ncaninious wish, soiem nly ex pressed at the polls, by foreiatr.it Opnobe peosle f all the Territories, and b?,lhir. various devices to aoeree th people of the routh to an opt it; Jthat tr are ovyotdto JTtgro frnfraoo, believing ii would be productive oevU to both vhitse ttnd black, and tend to jprvduce a die mieiroiceeorijliciofrace. 7. Heeolved. That for all tbeir efforts to uphold alneClAalStaiLiBa etldrrn thn'tVeaident: and to thoThajoritT of Jhe Judges of tbe Supreme Court of ua unitea states oartany Manas. Republican Platform Adopted June 19, 1867. nlat."lTbt' one ef tbe great lessons ef the war is tbarttlae Amerioan yeopienare a nation, and- not merely aaoiuVdfracjr of sovereign and iodepertdeut States. ' - Snd. "That our exiatenoe as a nation is based en tbe gjeat pnneipiee anauanoeal in thai Oeskaration of Imiept ndencej vindicated by the proolapiation ef emancipatiop, the constitutional amendment abol ishing eiavery-and the sprrit of repnbiicaB demoe raesraMadittuioe which, -underlie tbe reeonstmotieit poHcr j( the Thirty-Ninth and. Fortieth. Uoneresaes, which we hereby fully Indorse and demand shall be carried into complete effect by every additional needed leshsietion. i b .-i .34. That while we will always henah and defend xhe American system ofl(ai"and municipal self Igoveanmenta, for loeed purpeBes, ana a National Uovernuent for national .purposes! and while ee are uualterably apposed to ail attempts at centrali zation or consolidation of power anywhere, we hold tbaV1ibertyhd human rights constitute our great viauunal Jmosv whioa. local or. State organisations muat not be allowed to abridge or take away. k'4'.b,, Tbat, imbued, with-the spirit of true demoe cy. and believing that the powers necessary for the purpose of attaining the ends of Government ought not to he restricted to a privileged class, but should be vested in the whole people without un iltst ..Of . odioui. djatty-piioue . or qualiacaiuma not ejualiy attainable by all;and further believing that these sentiments are in strict accordance with the spirit and tendency of modern civilisation, tea place ourteloe on the eimule and broad tilatform of irn- ntirtiol manhood n'gro tufrage .at tm(oditd inju) VribbedkmemimSt to th Utile Cnnttuution., an ieMingttr nYconyi(irntf in the IntelUgmee-of-tKi people of Ohio taiifiprai)ett it tkeiallot-botB. 6th. T-bej Amrieaio people owe a rsntirir; debt of wxatirsue tc tna orare soKiiera ana sauons woe. in toe lets'strug-ile for our eauoaal exietnoetnonptbly Sought toreuf UDerties; ana lor ids privations, sui feriuas and sacrifices which thev endured, the loyal men of Ohio hereby pledge' te them and te tba widows aud orphans of those who fell in defense of the nation, our sympatnies ana sausiaaaat suppprt. 8th Thatwo approve and 'indorse the military aojiumetration or our aistingnisnea leaiow cjtiien, Jlsior General 'Phil, H-Sheridan, in Louisiana and Texas, and pledge him and the military oummaud ra ra tbe several military afistiiots of the South, the cordial support of the Union men of Ohio in Jt eir efforts to- protect the loyal people of the late twbei States, and to secure tbe organization of loyal and constitutional governments in said States. 1th. 'ibetwsuUy ;tndorsa. and approve of tbe KilminialrKtion of nur nreaent Governor. J. 1). Cot and extend to him our hearty thanks for the faith ful and wbU Biaaidr in which- be discharged his official duties and sustained the credit and honor ef our nobiqibtata.Tr A HT..-I r ".I" 1 ;'. .1 .-: ;1 OowlfiUBw-veittaMa, OoUCteorge W. Mc Cook. left last eveninz to fill a two weeks tour la Sbmhern tpUtO, to, ,wbichvie bag been auleostd 1 by the i Democratic State Ontral Corumittee. He will speak during WatWenteTrPorHCTpjGanipoUsIrour Cts, !X)rt.-IisUlttV t Wi oiwrgemwB, BatwavisL: Cirifiiunati andJoiuaiBU. - When he' tias' )rdHHeseivpporiitrDrrtsj itvtll pjanc jourweeKitnai, ue aa. u- uu fcrant BaiUo: tbe Sute. daring tue prcs - Steubenville - - ylilJT.rai .ai.u':-.: ' t- '-- - .iai.t-(i90 iwfsraii QLXXXV. .,,,. r i - COLUMBUS, P., SATURDAY MORNING,? SJ) PTEM B ER',7, ; 1867. ; NO. 18. f; l,?5gg'1aawawawaawawwai awsastjjsaaasajajsasswaaaiasaajaaissas U . . - . . I ' ' - I - - - - - - - ax aa -i7srra u v iv a. '-f ri'T,'. J.ntr.-x.'.'.a:i-'i a1. . w . if:.1.: ; t.n I i : . . Steubenville NOT GOOD ENOUGH FOR HER. A True American Story. "The an r?e tors r tbe good people of the .' United Slates went to that country osten-' ?ibly to escape-the-peraecut;iort of aristo cratic England, but alas lor the inconsis tency ol hitman nature they were very lar' from abandoning aristocracy when they' lea.tjia motiier country They took It with them, together with all-its aocom- fianylng notions and absurdltie?, and have elt it to their children as an'- inalienable legacy, which they seem to be trying to In crease every day. . .'In the days of the good colony of Vir ginia, tbe distinctions between rich and poor were based upon laws which, like those of the pedes' and Persians, altered not. One of the devoted followers of this code was a-wealthy planter, living In whiK is known as the Northern Neck. He was in all other respects a lrank, open hearted, manly gentleman ; but his estimate of his fellow men was founded upon the princi-. pies that 'governed his selection of his horses blood. Wealth, too, was by no means an unietpertaut feature-with him. He had our-h-i titan weakness,- nd like nil of us, was influenced more, than he ever believed by puunds, shillings and pence. i 1- This Mr, G - had quite a large family,' among tliem was a daughter whose beauty was the standing toast of the country. Sue was just eighteen, and budding into lovely womanhood. ? Hot only was she- beautiful in person, but tier amiable disposition and; many,, accomplishments-made her' more than ordinarily attractive, aud bait the gentlemen in Northern Neck were already sighing for her love.-' - - - . Tbere was In the country at this time a young man who was already rising in the esteenfof bis lieighbors. He came of a good family, but was, as yet, but a poor young surveyor, who had taught himself his profession, and who had spent much of his: time in traversing unknown forests, with nothing buthiscorapassfor bis guide, and his chain for his companion, locating lands and settling disputed titles. He was a model of manly beauty, and excelled in all the various Teats of strength in which ttu olden time Americans took such pride. He was calm and reserved, and there was about him a dignified sweetness ot demean or that accorded well with his frank inde pendence of character. He was a great fa vorite with all wbo knew him, and there was no gathering to which be was not asked, -r-j --.- . -:', Mr. G- seemed especially to like the young man, nd it was not long before he insisted that the latter should abandon all ceremony in his visits to him, and to come and go when he pleased. The invitation was heartily itiven, and as promptly ac cepted. The young man liked the planter, and he found the society of the beautiful Mary G a very strong attraction. The result ' was that he was frequently at the planter's residence; so frequently, indeed, that Mrs. G felt called upm to ask her husband it lie did not think it wrong to permit him to enjoy such unreserved inter-eoa-ree with their daughter. ' The father laughed at the idea, and said he hoped his daughter knew her position too well to al- low anything like love for a poor surveyor to blind her to her duty to her family. ' Nevertheless, Mary G- was not so ful ly Impressed with this conviction ot duty as was her father. She found more to admire in the poor surveyor than in all her wealthy, aristocratic suitors; and, also, be fore she "knew it, her heart passed out of ber keeping, and was given to him. She loved him with all the honesty and devotion of her pure heart; and she would have thought It a happiness to go out with him into the back woods and share bis fa tigues and troubles no matter how much sorrow they might bring to her. ' Nor did sh) ove in yain.; The young man, whose knowledge of the world was afterwards so great, had not then learned to consider'' as binding the distinctions which society drew between his position and tbat ot the lady. He knew that in all that m a k PA a. mnninJntpgi-ttv and-botieatv of purpose, "he was the equal of any one. u oeneveu-cnat,except 111 weaitn, ne stood uoon a perfect eoualitv with Marv G . and, he loved ber honestly and manfully, and no sooner had he satisfied himself upon tne state ot nis reelings man ne con lessen his devotion, simply -and truthfully,-and received from the lady's lips the assurance tbat she loved him very dearly. Scornful to' occupy a doubtful position, or .to cause tbe lady to conceal aught from her parents, the young men frankly and manfully asked, Mr. G for his daught er's hand. ,Yery angry grew the planter as - he listened to the audacious proposal. He stormed and swore furiously, aud de nounced the young man as an ungrateful and insolent upstart. - . . . --"My daughter has always been accus tomed to ride .in her carriage," he said. 'Wh.QareyoiNir?" ' . 1 i "A gentleman, sir," replied the young man', quickly, and he left the house. , ,; The lovers were parted. ..The lady marr rled souni after a wealthy planter,, and the young majL went out again into the world to , battle with his heart and conquer his unhappy passion. Ha subdued if, but al though be afterwards married a wonr an, whom be loved honestly and truthfutly, and who was worthy of his love, he was never wholly dead to his first love. ",;The time passed on, and the young man begau to reap the. reward of his. labors, lh; bad never been : to the house of Mr, G-r since bis cruel repulse by the plati. ter; but the latter could not forget him, as his name soon became familiar in every Virginian household, nigher and highec he rose every year until be gaiued a posi tion from which he could look down upon tne poor planter, .Wealth, came 'to him. too. When the great struggle for inde pendence dawuedjie was in his prime, a happy husband and one of tbe most distin guished -men in America. The struggle went pn, and soon the "poor ,surve3'or" held therliighest r and proudest position in the land. '''' ! - ' - - . . When the American army passed in tri umph through the streets of Williamsburg, the ancient capita! of Virginia, after the surrender of Gornwaltis, the officer riding at: the 'bead of the column chaffced to glance up at a neighboring balcony, which was crowded with ladies.- 'Recop-nizinsr one ot them, he-raised bis hat and bowed pro- ionnaiy,. - xnere was a commotion ,in . tne balcony , and some one called for water. saying Mrs. Lee bad .fainted, r Turning to a young man who rodo near him, the offi cer said gravely : .. . !'llenry, I fear your mother has fainted. You had better leave -the column and go to '. The. speaker ,was George washinzton. once the "poor surveyer,":hut then that Oommander-in-Chief of the armies of the United States:' The young'man was Cql:. Henry Lee, the commander ot the famous "DghtCav-alry Legion ;" the lady was bis mother,' and formerly Miss G i-, the belle of the .Northern Neck." , ,. . A Cure for Drunkenness—New, Nevel and Efficacious. afternoon a soldier of the late war, who, in his experience of campaign ing, has unfortunately beoorae addicted to intoxicating beverages, entered tbecounti ing room of a large publishing, house in the city, " in an inebriated condition. Ac costing the gentleman at the desk he an nounced nimseir as au numoie admirer or the late Major Magruer, and began to heap maledictions upon the.headsof ail who had opposed his favorite. candidate in the race for the county court house. While thus arausLng'hiiuself be espied upon the floor of the counting Toom 'one' of the patent portable-nre extinquisners that nave re cently been introduced here., . They are veryilbeavily xharged. .with -carbonic acid gag, and in general appearance resemble somewhat the apparatus exhibited at street Corners for testing the strength of persons lungs.' -The inebriated visitor. Intending no doubt to test the strength of his respira tory organs, but the nozzle of the hose of the fire extinguisher into his mouth, turn ed on the gas, and much ta his surprise had a. stream of carbon io acid gas, equal to that from - about forty soda fountains pouring into-bis mouth. "The next second be was sprawling- on- the floor, spattering, spitting arid blowing like a porpoise. Af-r ter being helped to a glass of cold water, he —Cincinnati nnfi' "a T ' - ' - - - ' uum. taut . , In a five-mile race -for six-oared boats at SBTirrgfleld., Mass, . yesterday, the distance was made ia 33 hunutea and 7 seqoncU. ,j , - -.I oil, j". v.l aaa i X it,,.,,. tv&.-bsjeft defeated,: fojr the Canadiaj..Psi4rr4aut,JjJ:J,.,lr , ;,. . , PROTEST OF GOY. THROCKMORTON. A Harrowing Recital of Federal Outrages. rages. . We are in receipt of the Texas State Ga WMeycontaining a lengthy proiert by Gov ernor Throckmorton against the order .of Sheridan removing hinr from the office to which he bad been called: by the voice of his people. We cannot find room for thfe entire document, but the followitig extract will show how strong Is the "case'' the Governor make out.again&t tba oppressors:. "The property of, cjtizens has been "used without compensation not in a few isola ted cases, hut in many ; not alone the prop erty of -those who engaged in the war against, but of those also who were through the struggle, and are yet loyal to the Gen eral Government. Wellington, punished with great severity, any interference with private property, by his officers or soldiers. Scott and Taylor pursued the same course In 1 Mexico., ft' has .been the boast of the Government and the people that they did so. Yet here, when the strife of country men bad ceased, and after the highest au thority in the natim had proclaimed the glad tidings of "peace, our people are not entitled to. the same consideration as Frenchmen were at a. time when they bad deluged-Europe in blood, and had pillaged almost its entire population, or The Mex ican people, who had violated all the rules of civilized warfare. ' ., ',, The Freedmen's "Bureau has exercised powers not conferred upon it; its agents bave made arrests, ana imposed penalties not justified by the lawnor sustained by reason , Under pretence thab the civil rights act had been violated, citizens, have been arrested and restrained of their lib erty, without the process or forms required by law, and for oflfcnces alleged to have been committed iopg. anterior , to its pas- SaffP. -.V : - . ..-;:' - The town of Brenham was set on fire by United States soldiers, and a large amount of property destroye-t. If the deed was not instigated by the officer in command, it was perpetrated almost in his immediate presence, and no effort was made to pre vent it, nor punish the offenders. . 1 The Judgments and decrees of the courts have been prevented from being executed, aud have been ordered to bp set aside, ami indictments and papers in criminal and civ il canses have been forcibly taken and de stroyed, and the judges required to dismiss suiis in a number of cases. A decree i f the District Court of the United States, for the Western District of Texas was interfered with, and, foi a time, its "xeention was prevented. Freedmen charged by Indictment with high crimes have been protected from ar rest and trial. . One charged with an at tempt at rape upon a white girl, 14 years ot age, was taken from jail by the order of an agent of the freedmen's bureau, and when the facts were made known, the agent was not punished, nor the criminal returned to the ofhYers of the law. Two citizens, arrested by and in custody of a company of soldiprs, were murdered in less than nn hour after their arrest, by the person (himself a fugitive from jus tice.) who pointed them out, and at whose instigation they were arrested. Upon the testimony of soldiers, who were present, the officer in coinra ind was indicted as ac cessory to this murder, yet ho was not de livered up for trial. The following H a specimen of some of the orders that have been HsiiPtl this by an otiicer of thn grade of 1st Lieutenant: Special Order No. S.J . It having come to my knowledge, that lawless men, perjured traitors, enemies of law, order and ot the United States, sym pathizers, aiders and abettors of Burns aud Clerk, thieves, outlaws and assassins, have been engaged in making threats, and in other notorious, disorderly and disloyal conduct; and It having come to my knowl edge, 'that certain numerous citizens bere and in the vicinity of this post, profess to be opposed to these lawless scoundrels, and to be friendly to and willing to aid in main taining the authority ot the United States Government;. This is therefore to notify the former that for the first orert act no quar ter will be given, and the latter that they will be held responsible in person and properly." Under order of this officer for arrest of citizens, a bonsec was surrounded at night, two of the inmates were shot, bayonetted aud beaten with the butsof guns. Tbe ex cuse was that resistance was made aud the soldiery fired on. :- : -. The dying declarations of one of the men slaiu, corroborated by the sworn statement of survivors ot the family, were, that the house was surrounded by men unknown to them, and their surrender demanded, which at first was refused.- But when the father was informed thtt the military au thority of. the United. States demanded the arrest of his two sons, the officer was in formed that they would yield, and he was invited to come into the liou-ie, and tuat upou the entrance of the offijer, follow ed ; by some of the men, the work of- death commenced. This man Stated .further, that when : he had partially revived, from the womids he had received, hearing the crowd in the yard, he Seized his gun and tired on tbem, and then crawled out and extinguished the tire at the end of the house- Other testimony showed tbatj the lire had been kindled as stated. The Executive of the State in formed Maj. Gen. Griffin ol the occur rences, and without expressing censure or exculpating the citizens of any ollencc, expressed the fear that a great wrong had been committed, and made a respectful re quest that a commission' of army officers should investigate' the 'acts. His request was not complied with. Paragraphs from the Boston Post. The "Devil's auction" is a rival of the Black Crook. ,. i '.' -Brazil Is going into the lottery business The tigers devoured 14S persons last year in Java. Ji. Wisconsin widow hung herself because her wheat crop was small. - a . A Mississippi doctor cure chpte-a by in jecting sulphuric acid iuto thn veins ol the patient. Cotton is not so bad "as -it looks; it may prove a three million crop yet. Pope refutes to issirA a stiy Jaw, because' he wishes to stay himself, t a g I- ;: f "A Trenton" lfttra boy dlticf fromfrls-W at being shut up in the closet. Sundaybeer drinking Uao Indiofafele-Ct fence in Nashville. . - . Quincy, 111., is progressing. It now has atrarmaa Democratic paper . f- i - . A Ne'wjlrgn8wlck' doctor had tx pay l?5, 000 tor neglecting a patient whose toes be had cut oil". ,:-Nu.,Vm,v Great Britain's mineral productions for Inst vear are estimated at something over f 200.1)00,000. . fK, 1 1 1 f vZ Tennyson's nose is precisely two and four-sevenths incheslong. -( ., A New York clairvoyant lives in a fine house given her by one of her grateful pa tients. . . ' ' ' 1 " It Is proposed' to establish a sporting bu reau in connection with the New York po lice. Four boys swam- the Niagara at Square Island the other day. Almost as senseless as the man who has, recently "shofj.it. Thev say' Howard and Tope will lose their beads betore long. 1 ope lost 11 is long agtt; If be ever had any ,-- -; " .- - i - s t ? t The business of the postal money order department is estrrnateti at twenty millions lor the current nscaiyear. A Michigan paper nominates Banks as the eight-hour candidate for the Presi dency. The same paper is wise enough to name John Bright; not for Vice President, as one would suppose, but lor r president of the United States of England, Ireland and Scotlaud." The last Is a very Bright thought. The Dlan adopted bv the renresentatives flf three hundred millions' of people and tweotv -nations, ac tne mouetarv conference i n Paris, makes the French live franc piece in gold the unit, to be nine-tenths fine and to be decimally divided.- It is to be a legal tender in all nations...- -r- ... -r ' The Prince of "Wales,' whose fondness 'of Paris makes ingUsumen grumble, received a severe 8HHr'x r& Lft Mabilh the other evening from Theresa, one of the queens of tbe can-can. vn ueiog lniormed who was the object ot ner reouite, she remarked: "IL he .la indeed a. Prince, so juuc'i more r8orf whyihe should betaujhjbviwolbfi- V...klnulf -" law 11 L" A Charm. Whisper ice cream ia a eirl's j carr'and she is-witu you. iiuira-. i.j. a Trial by Jury. T)r. Franceis Lieber proposes to the New York Constitutional Convention the follow ing system in place of tbe present require ment of unanimity In jury trials: Each jury shall consist of twelve jurors, the agreement of two-thirdsof whom shall be sufficient for a verdict, in ail cases, both civil; and) . penal, except in capital cases, when three-fourths must agree to make a verdict valid. ' But the foreman, in render ing the verdict, shall state ho w manv i urors have agreed. !. m r th-i-h: -r-'i rf.i-i !( In support ot this be alleges the often de feats of justice by the unanimity require ment, the inconsistency of the attempt to make agreemont by confinement, the fact that, iiowhere- but in England -and the United States is the unanimity required to make a verdict, the .Violation of the rule that do man shall be placed in jeopardy twice upon the same charge.- which' is wrought.by calling that no trial in which the jury , do not agree; and- ha reasons as follows: . What is hnanimlty worth' when it is en forced; or when the ""jury" is but any length of time,, which proves that the formal unanimity,. the outward agreement, is merely accommodative unanimity, if I may make a word r Such a verdict is not an intrinsically. truthful one; and un animity is a real .""afforcement,"; or artifi cial. Again, the unanimity principle puts it in the power of any refractory juror, possibly eymnathiatffS taore with erime than with society and right, to defeat the ends of justice by "holdinz out." Everv one remembers cases of the plainest and of wen proved atrocity going unpunished be cause of one or two jurors resisting the others, either from positively wicked mo tives, or some mawkish , reasons which ought to have prevented them from going into thejury box altogether. - ...'.' ( The French and German rule, and I be licve the Italian also, is, tbat If seven jurors are against Ave, the judges retire, and if the bench decides with the five against the seven, the verdict is ou the side of the five. If eight jurors agree against four, it Is a verdict, 111 capital as well as in common criminal cases. There is no civil jury in France, Germany and Italy. We think there is a general diminution of respect for jury trials. Lawyers seem to look upon them as impediments to jus tice and we suppose this estimation noes not change when lawyers come upon the Dencn. it is a most provoKing oppression when, after a costly trial, one refractory juror defeats a verdict. Obstructed justice is injustice, irublic opinion does not at tribute such a sanctity to this mode of jury trials as to make reform impracticable, remaps such a mouiticatiou would increase the popular respect for trial by j ury . . , . Is Booth Alive? Two large wagers on this Question have been won and paid at Cal. utta, the losers conceding that Booth is alive. The editor ot the Bttfialo Courier, in a dispute with a gentleman whose veracity he endorses, was assured by the gentleman that Booth was alive, and ne hart -een him. Ann now. as we learn from the Georgia Constitutionalist, Ben. Mason, an officer iu the United States Navy, in a letter dated at New Orleans. says that he has the best evidence that Wilkes Booth is alive in a foreign country. and that John B. Eaton, a friend of Booth, and closely resembling him. was killed in stead of Booth. The question then arises. who was the real assassin, Eaton or Booth t —Louisville Standard. STATEFAIfc. RAILROAD ARRANGEMENTS. STATU AGRICULTCRATj ROOMS. ) Ohio State Board of Agkichltuhb.J COLDHBUS, August 24tb, 1867- ) A RRATUGBITierfTS WITH THEFIIL i V lowing Railroad Comraniea have hr-ea made, in relation to the eusuica; S ate Fair, whiih co-u-mences at Davton on MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 3- Tue '-rrannoinents ?-o ooutnence witu the first train on Monday moraine;, ird to be valid until the last train, leavinu Dayton on baturdar evening, Seotember2rt. vis: Cleveland & Tole-io R. R. Co., passengers, htlf far.: freight, tree. . Cincinnati. Connersvillo k Tndianapolis June- tioni passengers. Halt tare; Ireitrnt tree. Little Miami a Columbus it Xenia, passengers half fare: freicht. frea. . Uartoa & Xenia 4 Western, passengers, halt fare; treiant, lree. Cincinnati, Dayton k Eastern and branches, Dssteiurcrs. half fare: freisht. free. Dayton k Union, passengers, half fare; freight. ireo. - : ... --..--..- Sprinsfiold k London, passengers, half faro frriirht. free. Springfield A Xenia, passengers, half fare; freight tree. . - . - - Clevelandi Columbu' k Cincinnati and branches, oaaaenirera. half farei freiabt. free. Cleveland k Erie, pauengers, half fate; f reight. tree. Marietta & Cincinnati, passengers, half fare; freight, f ree. Atlaiilio Great Western and branches, passen gers, halt tare; treignt, tree. Pit'sburzh. Columbus k Cincinnati, passengers, half fare freisht- free. . 1 : Central Ohio, passengers, half fare; freight, half ralfli. - . . , - Snduky, Mansfield & Newark, passengers, half fare; t'reicht, full rates- ' Kentucky Central, passengers, half fare; freight, halt rates. Columbus A Indianapolis, 'arrangements not yet coup eted. - ; . .1- .. Cincinnati. Hamilton Dayton, arrangements not yet completed. . - . .ji. .. , i Dayton it aliahiaan. arrangements not yet com nlAtnd. Bellefbntaine k Indianapolis, arrangements not yet. completed- -- fittsnursn, rnrt vv a vne a umcaen ana orancnes, and Cincinnati; Wilmington A- Zanesvilla . will make nn ammo-Amenta Piii.MmiAi win tnrafcA t.liti Valr am rennaaind In obtain ba f-fare tickets, or. in otber ords.a ticket KOoa inr 1 no rouou trie, uetiuru cuiaiiuK iua uam; the eondnetors are, 'not' provided with excursion tickets. In order to iecure the benefit of fkee. or half-rate froinhts; the exhibitor mu't obtain a cer ttfuin.te from the Seratai-v of tie State Board of Agriculture, on the Fair Grounds, certifying that the freichti were on tneemnnds tor exnmition. - I . I I 1 - II I" , TI1I1 . I)'T. v.-1 1 .1 ii auirrani, Cur- See' Board of Agrioulture-augM-dltwtd FALL: AND VWINTER GOODS. ; .!" hunters Clothing Emporiam, .' :aiv a.rla.a. SJ I Lt. S a -'- (i;,no, ouhiii nigu gi., SJtlSiSJllIUUB, UI11U. C'J.'I Kv :.' . , . rHATB JTSJB'T -K C B I V E D THE laraaat and . finest a tuck of Fall and Winter 'Goods ever brought to this city, consisting of -.. ...iDijtjllseJs. and ' .-r rr .i:lOTO3S3t.iO ClotHiB, , .--f, i-,,. simer3v'&o,, Pot Gentlemen's wear, whioh I will sell at the low est Cash prises. i- a '.1 1 .. Also keep euiialaiilly eav hand- a. well selected stoo of READY MADE CLOTHING. vi- .1 j, ). I- - -: ,f ' JOHN HDHTSBai". .iSepaM -(-,, i,.,a) '. 880 South High street. !.EV ;yHOLESALE GROCERY COM&IISSION HOUSE. - .I Coldiibus, Ohio, September 1st. 1807,. Having established a Wholesale .Grocery and Commission House in this city, we are prepared to supply the trade with groceries of every grade and description, at the most advantageous prices. Country Produce received on consignment. . , ; In soliciting patroaJgo, we beg to assure tbe publio that no exertion or ipromptitude shall be wanting on oar put to give perfect satisfaction to all who may entrust ns with their orders. v w ES'I HrtJ- BLACK Sc CO., W. J.tfLU. J, ..fio..80l!iorthUUU street. aug30 eodlm ., . . NOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS. ! .'i The VoTana'bnji A Iloclt Inff Talley . KullronU ajompstaSy. , . r. CoLOMBrjs, Ohio, August J0tb4l867. 71 A ' A JIKETING OF THE JHREC V. tor of this Company, hell on the 17 th inst.. m. ' '' ' - ' r" - . .wr . Beeolved. That the resolution adopted en theaan. bnd qt May last, requiring an installment of Five Dollars to. ne paiu vu ouan m uia stoeK.sub : U .. .1 ,.n th t,Dth Of RAP Vl BlinAJlH ini, mnn.l. so modified as to require the payment of but Two Dollars aud Fifty Cents per (bare per month 00 installments due after the tenth of September next, said installments Woe paid to the same per sons mentioned ia said original resolution,. wUh the aatuuon ot no ury uuu, m .wi, m urovenort. i- ' - J. J. JANMsY, augJVdJtawiw . . ..; . Secretary and Treasurer. DEMOCRATIC MASS MEETINGS FOR SEPTEMBER. A CORRECTED LIST. The following is a carefully revised and corrected list of Democratic Iass Meetings for Sentember: . . , PORTSMOUTH, Saturday evening. September 7th, Cols, l.eorge W . McCook, 0. F. Moore and Dr. R. E. Jones. WARREN, Trumbull county, Sarurdav, Senr. 1th. Hon. P. Van Trump, j. M. Eslep and William Heialey. Ksqs. . -. . . , ; . URBAN A, Champaign eonnty. Monday, Sept. 9th, Hons. C. L. Vallandighain and J, Frank ilcKin-. ney. ASHLAND. Ashland eonntv. Tnesday, Sept. 10th. Hons. P.-Van Trump and George Bliss. WEST UNION, Adams county. Tuesday; Seetem- ber loth. Col. George W. MeCook and Hon. Frank H. Hurd. . , . . , ST. CLAIRSVILLE, Belmont oounty, Tuesday, Sept. loth. Hons. A. G, Tounnan, George li. Pondleton and James R. Morris. 1 . - .1-1 MT. OIL BAD, Morrow county, Tuesday, Sept. 10th. M. ij. vananaignam. GEORGKTO WN. Brown eownty. Wednesday. Sep, llth. Col. George W.AloCook.andHon. Frank H. Hurd. CRESTLINE. Crawford eonnty. Wednesday. Sept. llth, Hons. P. Van Trump and George bliss. -. TCnnrWh'rui .11 innu Tv....i . llth. Hoi s. A. G. Thurman, C. L- Yallaudigham ana uteorae a. renaieton. BATAVI A. Clermont eonnty. Thursday, Sept, 12th, Col. George W. MoUoOk and Hon. Frank H. Hurd. CINCINNATI. Hamilton enuntv. Friday (Eve.) -rep&. I3tn. tJoi. ueorge w. moUooK ana lion Frank H. Hurd. MARIETTA, Washington eountv. Saturday. Sept. 14th, Hons. A. U. Thurniaa, Geo. H. Pendleton and Jas. K. Morris. - LOUDON VILLE. Ashland county. Saturday, Sen- fmber la, tlon. U.L. V aiiandignam aud 1. J Kenney. j .i-. COLUMBUS, Saturday evening. September 14, uoionei ueorge. vv . aijuooit ana Hon. rranK a Hurd. ATHENS. Athens eountv. Monday. Sentember 18. Hons. George li. Pendleton, A. Mayo and James it Morris. SALE M.Monday. Sept. 16th. speakers, Hon. Geo, Bliss and E. B. Eshelman. ... CHILMCOTHE. ois county, Tuesday. September 17. Hons, tienrge 11. Pendieton, r,. Van Trump ana rrsns a. nura. , KENTON.Hardin eountv. Tuesdav, September IT. Hons. C. L. Vadandigham, 8. W. Gilson and T, J. Kenney. SPR1NC FIELD. Clark eonnty. Tuesday, Septem ber 17, Gdneral Durbin Ward MARION, Marion county, Wednesday. Sept. 18th, Hon. A. u. inurman ana uen. ueo. v. Morgan SANDUSKY CITY. Eri eonnty. Wednesday, r-ept. wtu, nons. u. a. uni, inos. ueerana v in. Iteisiey. NORWALK. Huron eonnty, "Tuesday, Sept. 17th, Huns. l),o. Ubl. Ihos. lieerand Wm. Ueisler PORT LISTON. Ottowa conn y. Thursday, Sept. lutn, Hons. u. o. uni ana 1 nos. re-r. BUCYRUS. Crawford county, Thursday, Sept. 19tn, Hon. A. U- inurman ana Ueo. ueo. W, Monran. ASHTABULA. Ashtabula eountv. Thnrsday. Sept, 19th. lion. George Bli s and E. B. Eshelman. . EATON. Preble county. Thnrsday. Sept. 19th, Hons. r. v au xrump ana &. r. uiognam.-. OTTOWA. Putnam eonnty, Thursday, Sept. 19th, Hons.C. Li. V allandignaiu, 0. VV Utlson and T.J. CINCINNATI. Friday evening. Sept. 20th, Hon P. Tan Trumn. UPPER SANDUSKY, Wyandot county. Friday. riept. zuto, lion, a- .u. inurman ana uen. ueo- W. Morgan. iirni Ki'L' r,MC-HAa c-uv 0-H. anil. Hons. C. L. Vallandigham, F. C. Le Blond and w . u. nut PERRYSBURO.Wood eonnty. Friday. September xo n, Hons. 11, o. u nt ana 1 nom,s ceer, MKDI.VA, Medina eonnty, Saturday. Sept. 21st, H n. George Bliss and E. B. Eshelman. TIFFIN. Seneca county, Saturday. September Slst, Hon. A. U. Ihurman and Uen. Geo. . W. Mora-an SPUING VALLEY. Green county, Saturday, Sept. 31st, Hons, P. Van Trump aud E. F. Bingham. ; TOLEDO. Lucas oonnty Monday evening. Sept.. 2.1d. Gen. Geo. W. Morgan. MILLERSBORG, Holmes count'. Tuesday, Sept. 24th. Hons. Geo. U. Pendleton and A. G. Thur man. . . -WAUSEON. Fulton eountv. Tuesday. Septembe S4th, General Geo. W. Morgan and Hon. 1). S Lbl. . , . ....... ... .. BRYAN, Williams county, Wednesday. September, 2oth, General George W. Morgan and Hon. D. S. uhi. - - - . MT. VERNON, Kno : eonnty, Thursday,' Sept 26th. Hons. Geo. H. Pendleton and A. Q. Thur man. , . .. -v.; ; ANTWERP, Paulding county. Friday, Sept. 87th, Gen. George W. Morgan and Hon. D. S. Uhl. VAN WERT. Van Wert eonnty. Saturday. Sep tember 28th. Gen. George W. Morgan and Hon. D.S.Ual. . v NEWARK, Friday, Sept. 27. Hens. George H. Pen dleton and A. ii. Thurman. : QALION. Crawford county, Friday Sept. 97th. Hons. C. L. Vallandighani and and C, L. Luia- Bon. " COLUMBUS. Saturday evening.' Sept. 38th, Hon. -Hugh J. Jewett. .. i : i L'lGAN. Hocking eonnty. Wednesday, October 2d, Hon. C. L. Vallandigham, . -. . , LOVELAND. Clermont county. Thnrsday: Oct. 3, . Hons. Gso. H. Pendleton and P. Van Trump. , Judge Thnrman's Appoiatmenui. MANSFIELD. Richland eonnty. Wednesday, Sep tember 35th, with Hon. tieo. H. Pendleton. COSHOCTON, Cosbocton county, Saturday, Sep--temberi)Stb,.with M, Jf. OdeU. . ; CIRCLEVIIXE.' Pickaway eo., Tuesday Oet. 1st, with Co1. Georze W. Andrews. Hon. B. Hutoher son and Hn. P. Van Trump, . i .. CHI LLICOTHE. Ko'a oounty. Wednesday, Oot.2J. wun iion. xieiaou 4arreio aua ioi. ueorge w . " Andrews. ' GREENFIELD. Highland county. Thursday. Oct. 3d, (instead of Hillsboro'as heretofore announced) with Col. George W. Andrews and Hon. Nelson - Barrare. . - -; , . WASHINGTON. Fayette county. Saturday. Oct. 6th, with Col. George W. Andrews and Hon. Nel son Barrere. - ( Hod. George Iff. Peadleton'si Ap 'i- - - polniuaentsi. . -t, i 1-. .-, . CANTO. Stark eonnty. Honaay, Sept. 23d. with Hon Frank U. Hard... v . ' MANrjFIELD. Kiohland eonnty. Wednesday. Sep- temoer sota. wiiu aon. -A. u. inurman. - ZANESVILLE. . Muskingum county. Saturday evening, septem ner 23i n. Hon. C la. iTallnaadisham's Ap- poiaimFnis,, , : ORVILLE. Wayne county. Saturday, September QAth wlHlfTnl II N I.ml.M . ... '..., n.wu vw.. v. . ..ran, muu. .t: . Hon. Frassla: II. Ilurd'si Appoint, men In. CIROLEVILtK. Pidiaway ennnty. Monday even . ing, Sipt. lfilb, with Hon. Win. Lang. . -,-. BLANCH ESTER, Clinton county, Thursday, : Sept. 19th, with Hon. Wm. Lang. CANTON. Stark county, Monday. Sept. 23d, with lion, ueorgo u. i'enaieiuv . ., . .,. i Ilenai.fC. P. Itanney and . 8.,1nl At MASSILLON, Stark Bounty, Saturday. Sept teiaber 7tn. wun vol, u. jm. iiamison. . ; Hons. F. C. aLerlland sd John V. Follett'a Appolnrmenls,: u- DRESDEN, Muskingum county, Tuesday. Septam . ber 17th. . . BELLAIR, Belmont county. Wednesday. Septemr - ner utn. ... Hon, S. W. Gilson . . Will speak with Vallandigham at tbe meetings at ; , .. -.. ;. .B KENTON. Hardin eountv. Tuesday. Sept. ,17th. with Vallandigham and Kenney. OTTOWA, Putnam eountv, Thursday, Sept. 19th, with Vallandigham and Kenney. - '": General Unrbin Hard ' " Will address the following night meetings HILLSBORO. Highland oounty, Monday evening, September 23d. , ... r . ... ClIILLIOOTflE. Boss oounty, Tuesday' evening. September 24th. CIRCLE YlhLE, Pickaway eonity, Wednesday evening, September 26th. . . .. , Mi, ZANESVILLE, Muskingum county, Thursday eve nmgi DeptemoeT suvo. NEWARK. Licking county, Friday evening, Sep. tember27th. . . ,. ... . ... DELAWARE. Delaware county. Saturday evening, Sentember 38th. . .. :. . Amos Layman's Appointments. UPPER SANDU$KY. Wyandot county. Fri ay. Sept. 20th, with Hon. A. G. Thurman and Gen. 1 Moreen. ', :,'.'-.. . . . COSHOCTON. Coshocton county. Saturday. Sept, 28th. with Judge Thurman aud M. N. Odell. LOVELAND, Clermont oounty, Thnrsday. Oct. 3d, .. with . Hon. Geo. H. Pendleton and Hon, Frank H, ' Hurd. j . Judge 1. Tan Ti-nnip'n Appotnt- ...;jt 1 '' mentis. ' ; i- uA all WARBKN, Saturday, Sept tr, with J; JI. Ettep and Wm. Heisley. , . . .. , lit. GILEAD. Tuesday, Sept.' 10th, withVallandig 3 ham and Bliss. v ' i i.i ,..a : ... CRESTLINE. Wednesday, -Sept. lltb, with HoUi Geo. Bliss. CfflLLIC0THE.Tuesday.Sept.l7th,wHkpendT ton and others. .. , ;.,; EATON. Thursday, Ssptr 19th,-with Hob, E. F, ClfJOINNATI. Friday evening. September SOU), ith K. F'.Binzham. SPRING V ALL E Y. Saturday. "'September' &1, wii.rjryvt ii - a io 3:i.'.j:.j;i:i; " ' ' ' . . - i . .. : .-rr-I PIRCLEVItLE, TiesJsjr, October IsL'with Judge 1 nurman ana otners. OVELAND. Thnrsday.-October 3d. with Hon. George H. Pendleton Iton.' Wm. littnz'a - 4 npof ailments i i' .i. . For sternum MeeHneau. Some, chantrca havins been made in Mr. Lang's "appointments, the iollowinjr are correct:' "ii; -' ! ; . ..1 ..-,; M ANSi-ELD, Thursday eveping, September lltb, ZANESVILLE. Friday evening, Sept. 13th. ' Li"NCA STE R. Saturday evening. Sapt. 14th. "'. ri CIRCLEVJLLE. Monday evening, Sept. 16th PHILLICOTHE. Tuesday evening. Sept. 17thl ' GREENFIELD; Wednesday. Sepu 18th, with Hurd. in.bnglish. , v . 1 BLANCHESTEK, Thursday, Sept. 19th with Hurd in English., ; ..... , ., , TOLEDO, Monday evening, Sept. 23 J. WAUSEON. Tuesday evening, riept. S4th. DAYTONi Thursday evening. Sept, 26 th, COLUMBUS, Friday evening. Sept. S7th. "" ' '-Col. Ci Wi lAHiMa't '.: ..,":n- Will speakat -, ... . MASSILLON. Stark eonnty. Saturday. Sent. Tth. with ipeakers heretofore announced: . In,.: ... Ilyn. . J.Xtoetimer t Will address German meetings as follows : LIMA Tuesday evening, Sept. 17th. ' ' ' '' WAPAKONRTA.WMnesday evening. Sept 18th. ST. MARY'S. Thursday eysning, SepUWth. v t BREMEN, Friday evening. Sept 20th. MtNRTER, Saturday evening, Sept. 81st. " - SlL(IE Y.Monday evening. Sept. 231i - . FREMONT. Tuesday evening, Sept. S4th. TOLEDO; Wednesday fvching- Sest.SStb. v-Cii PEERYSBURG, Thursday evening. Sept. 36th. . ; NAPOLEON. Friday evening. Sept. 37th. VAN Saturday' ' evening, Sept. 38th. Addlllonnl Appnintmenlsfsrllea. . , irnnkll. Ilurd. CLEVELAND, Tuesday evening, Sept. 31th. with Hon. Ceos Lt Converse.. ' .j . GARRETTSVILLE, Portage, eonnty, Wednes day, nepit-toia, wun iion-uea. 1,. ajoaverse. - ELYRI A, Lorain eonnty, Thursday, Sept. JSth, with Hon. Geo. L. Converse. SHELHY. Richland oounty. Friday. Sept. S7th, aim iioii. vrvu. aj. A'SR LAND. Ashland eonnty, Saturday, Sept. 38th, , witu oou. ueo. u. onverse. - The. Democratic State - Executive Com mittee announce, the following appoint- IIIKlltN DAYTON. Monday evening, Sept. 23d. Speaker Hon. r. van 1 rump. .. . , ; . DAYTON. Friday evening, Septembor 37th Speaker Hon. H J. Jewett. : - 1 . - ,o , COLUMBUS, Satardav evening, September 28th. Speaker Hon. H.J. Jewett. COLUMBUS; Monday evening, September 30th. Speaker Hon. C. L. Vallandigham. COWJSIBU-. (West Front State House). Monday evening, October, 7th. Speakers Judge Thurman and others. - . . The meeting announced tor Dayton on September 18th, is withdrawn. 1 A CORRECTED LIST. JOHN G. THOMPSON. Chairman. E. B. ESHELMAN, Sec'y. Additional Announcements. The Democratic State Executive Com mittee announce the following mass meet ings.:, . .'"; .y Judse Thnrmaa AT SPRINGFIELD, Tuesday. September 17th. witu uenerai liuroio i ara. Hon. I. Van Trump , AT MASON, Warren County, Wednesday, Septem- - ber Jetn. witn c . isiognam i . Hons, frank II. Hurd and Wm. , , . Lang- Af SABTNA, Clinton County;' Wednesday. Sep tember 13tb. - .. . ." Gen. Geo. XV. Moreaa , tt pai?fl.TTtfP n a-j riHnH.M Txr.i 1. r l v.lll. " I iJl " u. ..I.B...1U vuuii. i, .i nuunua. September llth, w th Hons. P. Van Trump and Geo. Bliss. - : : - Hon. Chaw. Follett I I ATIjAYTON. Tuesday evening. September 24th. , Hon. V. Ii I inc k and lVsn. II. r--. .1 )Ini . At McCONNELSVILLu, Mors .a amity,- Friday. -September 27th. ., ; .- . ... ,, ... .., MARIETTA, Washington county. Saturday, Sep- .teiuber Uiita. .... ...... ... Hons, I. 8. Uhl and Thss. , Beer AtOAK HARBOR, Ottowa county, Thursday. Sep- umner win. , .. ,.j j.---,, The meetings announced for -Elmore and Fort Clinton have been withdrawn at the request of the Comity Committee and Oik Harbor substituted. ' ' JNO. G. THOMPSON, Chairman. E. B. ESHELMAN, Secretary. : . ; A. C. HEADI.EY i .CO, ' Vhlt '. k'i ;;;:) l.J , ; r.,l,T.tS! 250 c&3 . , 252 SOUTH HIGH STREET, "--" "V. fi -- V-. : rTAVE ON HAND A!D AHE D41LT 11 recerrir.g a Splendid Stock li Jet Horn the mauula.turerM-u . Samnicr Dress Goods,' SupimcrSUks, Summer Cloakings, Summer Shawls, : ; Summer Cassimeres, -7 j: ckc.y cVc.a Arc, ckc. " "'Parasols,'1" . . ;;!' 1 ;)., !".. lv 1. it: ;u ...1: . J, : v Siin Shades and 1 l. it lJ '-.it .J ul j-l-l-1 - f - .'! f- .V , " on Umbrellas. 7 " White tibods, ' 1 , :.: i' '.- - ' -i -!-iU Lacev, Edgings') &c. '. U liXXtt CLQ AK AND ; ;' 'i..-.i!i r. ii .' v-.'ii .i : ti-i '':. r.Vf DRESS TRIMMINGS; I :. it -'1 !';(;. i Mi I".'. !', ."', t Mi ;vr ?::;;;;Buri6NS;';' I' '' ! '"H'-i.-l :! -:i t..:;. ;! 'f ' OF VER? ' DESCKIPTION. - HOSIERY, GLOVES, T'.!:f :: i :" '.'.(' ,..!,'. ' ) ' 1 u:: :i- ; &r O . , , :;.. , :a ,: li.llbbP "SIvIRTS. ! :l- .1 ALL OF WHICH ARK OFFERED AT GrRBA 17 B AKGAJNS, inaj '" '' '' - . ' '." ' ' ' rv- " ""' i' NUTTING'S : PATENT, WHEEL PLOW IS BOUND XO HAVE . AS ABE A talo as any farmingimplementnow before the American neople. Hasbeen tested for months and not found waais rAnjufkm C4S ba 'attached to this Macnme. oma lor circular witn testi gonial Af AvOavemor 1 Josn A .' Kintf and other 'celebri ties. Counts er State Rights sold u any part of the onitea orarea. . Tha-naw FAl'KNTAQ BLO-fiDER la esnnhati. eally the farmer's and (rain dealer's friend. Dees the work of two boys in holdinir-a ba? open, and With.it a fanner en bav up (train, pota ees, apples. . as fast as two.mn the ordinarr war. Havina large sales n fa Vi'oat wberefirst introdoaed. Ko- tait price ea. oeat to any any aaaress. juount or State Rents InOhio, Pennsylvania and Weir Tork Srara fra-aalern the UaffHolderand aoodauDirfied. bend for illust ated oirular. There is a Rood pay ins: huines to-be done ra either. Territory sold lrTPcs.fl jfoj-JoHirtfojl MOV' augis-d3m it Day street, Jiaw. I ackv 2 BATES OF ATJTtH TISIA fl." Tannines of Itonrjareil,. X inch space. dosaH. tntaa'sj-aare.a . , , Paslv par each Insertion, per square: 75 eenU FStlces of Deaths, 60 oents; ffotiees of MarriaitesV SOoentS: Kelixiona Notieaa. fiO iantf. AHrMrtia. I ments iuerted everyotherday, even tkirdiay,ao4- once a week, will be charged (1 00 per square, raoh : insertion Buainesa' Kotieea in ijcal: a ilamn. M ; eents per line fur each insertion. iSo Notice less i then ar-.lie. - - ) - - r -J jT WEKtT-Vi.MperMraareeaeh imrtion. Bnsi-1 ; ness Notices, 60 eents per line each insertion. Nou : Notice less than t2 00 Legal advertisements will - I ue cnargaw rrfiarniai. t . 3 . s ? . 9 I All tfaneient advertisements must be be paid for at tLe time they are ordered.- - - t . ; BUSINESS CARDa, i P. HATDKK. JOB.- ; HAYDEN, KUTCKESCH CO. i c BANKERS,' no. 13' SouTrTkiCri Street. ' ' " OoiuiixTiiei.'Olilo, ARF. fRRFAR'GDTO HO CNEKa A L Banking .business, receive deposits, pay able on demand, Joan Money,buy andsejl xphang i and make Collections. Bay at liberal rto Gold and Silver, Gold Cou pons aricl Compound Interest Noites. " - ' 4 Buy and se'I all kinds of Government Securities j and Ohio State Bonds. " 'Ci'mi? ?'' t r Convert 7 3-W Motes into 5-30 Bonds, and fill or ders for -toe purchase.- sale or exchange of any kiai ' of eenrities on the most favorable terms." ' ' k j jsn5-tf-junl ' '' - -.- ;.0 I SALOQMilBSSTAy i ''' 'AUGUST HENNEBO, - ' r; ,TIr .,Jls,.l-West Ifrvad Street ! .., , . (South side). ''.----' ; Importer'of Fine Llqnors & tTgarsi j j""g"dtt'r- ' " Tn. -,rrrs ;' r- j ?lrVHISKr,SRilf.DY"VVIHE;tr , ?.' ' - r '':AiJDL.vi,li uiuib .t liiquors oliirnsidsv W.A aJ . ,'i ,KU1 TEN TEAR OLD BOURBON WHIS. ky. Thirty barrels pure 10 years old Bourboa Whisky. Aisa. Iweuty-iive ,brjrlspa(e I to II years o . Monongahela Whisky, ot the best brands. Will be sold by the demijohn . kes or barrel; alsoall kinds of Wines and other ! Liquors, by ' "' " sUACELLE:, ROMS tc .,C. decl31 124 South Uish street. . L. o. aaiLir. j. a TaoxrsoR. l. i. bhite BAILEY. TH0iWS0ii-&,CO No. 274 S. High St., Columbus 0 GENERALBSHKIRGINOCOLLECTICS BUSIRESS DEAL IK ' a Fereijrn sinel Deinsestic Exchsinsrct ' ' curnmenf. Konds, Coin auel .1. . i nenrrent fllwsae-y-. . -t .11 mr COLLECTIONS- TBOXPTL Y A TTM to and remitted for on the day of-paymeu -,u i , ma;2S-dm-juue23 " - - ".H ' " wkbt. omui. e. w. cmtbbli.. H.B ABBBS O'lIAREA,' CAHPBELL' S BAllBEf, , (Successors to J. Ac C. Zeiitlert WDOLESIi-ail ail, BBaUBa ik Foreign ?and ' Domestic Groceries, ; ; PKODI'CF, IVATEK LIME, I T 3NT 33 IiIQUO H. JS I :. y.J .!'i.:i - ; , o:,i:i.- lo ;';. 1-iit 2H i :iv PLASTER, &c, to.-. ' trt COR. FOURTH & FRIEND STS. " nly2l-dtf " ' "-'' : ' ' " !! PROFESSIONAL, hr," . r ? Z. M: H. fVSANN, i; ATTO liN iliY AT J fit No. 117 South HlehSt.. n'ovtS-dlyi ! ' ' UP STAIBSJ ' -4 o !t'i--.-ib f S. W. ANDREWS, -I -.'I O Attorn eat;tavy,, f if.. OFFICE-In thn Rnrkcva Rlakclr. 3nt '. CORNER PF HIGH AND BROAD STREETS 1 ?'' ISntrtnee on Hish street. : "'f' ' 1 'mavtt-itlv' saul S. KENKLL IATTORNEY AT LAW,) j iriv.' fc.',:-.'r ooc.iinBi;fB, 4Kt WIt.1, PRACTICE IN THESdPBEinB and Inferior Courts, and will collect claims ' against the State and Federal Oorermuent, . i OFFICE Ao. 87 Jiast State street, apposite tba). , Btate House. . tnovl7-dtr 1 :i; GEO. , ANDREWS, , Attorney aiid Counsellor ' at 3 Law $ ! , -. wapakoneta;1 v1' J ' " "' ' ':' ' Anrllss?s.Va ! ' itioeB in: W Co'ur " 'of ' WextwnV ! Ohio 3 ' " : iaeyn.tt1-''' ' J -''"" ' i'"n"l.- ' tf i bit. c. c.:iiAKjp,; I Eclectic Physician & Surgeon. . On Fourth street, between State and Broad, io J 1 . Miller's Office. ' 1 RitsiDSHCB No. 45 South Fourth street... 7 lo .' ' -I l.. l White; Llnti tDuc iv.' ';iaiut -ina Brnirn LinenDneV; '.aO jmv:iO T CRAPE MAI1ETZ, : 1 '-inn All widths,for sale very Iftwn ,T L Vif.l.ff jun&Sy.'r. ?i ,,; lr? si ,'u'ifl BA.iA.QSA :': "a ' i- 'ill .f'-!.i '-f.-rr i;ni bne I nb -; ...- in .-. Si. . . I 1 ..ii Zi. ii 'if!OijijiuVhj " IvidHAIR DRESS i GOODS, Hid 1oi--'t- z ?-7t natrir. rV Vns)V shT Of theTnostdeairablefabrias and aoaaeaJaat Mi) oeivodand-seiliuf below yaloCja-t ;j JanSw.ii.nr.ifni!: .'J - ii-BAIH k SQK9o!t r .- i..p .-. .;; i .-i.'-i-j y: ..,.,., ,-, -j-v .' .A- .. '...' i. .:..:.'. .1 i-ii . -jit pl!aisi' percales A3XI JACCprJrXfS,,. Pl i!t:-,."-'T : . , .-.ii -. . r.--T In, Buff, Pink aud Blue, just opened by . . . . juu2'i ' BAUSf . SOS. 'I i: fit! l'i I) -i t; -J jjiitiiT'UJ? "'ii 'v'-. j r v.ia rino A full' assorhhent, tUf raWy purohasedVnd n6w' sellinxat immense reductions..,,, j..,.-, v;.,;.r,9 ,jaaas- '. ' " v 'BAIS 8OI0 ''.';;! r?-"i'(i I'.. '.':' . 'umri.t a. Cr.vraj M . i i '. ' . I . ,.iV I' H 1 I -' 1 '."!.. ia 'lii iii j;a 3j:: PRINTED .U'LAWNg -:. flUtii'M M.s.-.ii-'j 'if. ,!.-! -t'r.nni l iiiii" fat .'.' lit mU l.rtl.'J! H1 Ji-l ! i , : -t , i r :j js-t' ...i tt.l jI;ii.) r.!,;: .-.ii .'i i , liar ,2i.') lh:ij jAusn e-.ttntd L Hrieassorfnient.'vwry cboioe ityfea. and fir b- whe usual prices. , A,U) 1 1 .'tOfui.,1. -jna&'uS) :a:kI w -i-Jil uiit:aCaJjSiaX.I . ;;'ft.jjppaaH TTT.RKTOrOtl.f! I"B ' 4 Sit t fT fi RV9 rlTWEKN ! Wj. R.':KhNT-audKADDrSOM j jsyMAri m we nay aisserveoey rraiust consent, t, f i lThe Irturinees will he eonHrueJ by W, RKent. n' 1 COLUatBPS AuAV Hii,.- Ie7,n - - - - J T7- ampsa- 3 1