Newspaper Page Text
MBTSoot6oiCAL Tabu, prepared
oorreoted by W. J.
Savage, Jeweler, 83
FjS jath Hlrh street:
MONDAY, Nov. 4, 1867.
O'sloelC w - Barometer. - Thermometer
7 A.M...... M.16 M
Nt.,,..-..--.,...,.... : , .. .!..-!
H U - - - " "
. "M Sun Pets..
WHITE BOYS IN BLUE.
Meet Tuesday Eve, Nov. 5th.
Returns of the Eastern Elections
Will be Read.
' u . Every man whose name is on the roll is
expected to be present. 'Speeches may be
"'expected. ' Z - '; '.'
At tri Pkkitkntiabt. They have al
" ready commenced woikon the shop, burn
Vd at the Penitentiary on Saturday. The
joists on one ot the buildings were raised
yesterday. In a few days all will be ready
".' for work. ' - .
r ' :'.PKsrrSTiABT A rrivals. Holmes coun
ty brought in one prisoner to-day:
William HemmeL' zrand larceny, one
year." ' ,
, There are at this time 990 prisoners in the
" Penitentiary, of which number 25 are fe-
). ' Swket. A. newly married man at the
- North end having been asked by his wile,
as he started down town in the morning,
to send home something nice and sweet.
sens a pint of molasses, a pound, of sugar.
and a peck ot sweet potatoes.
Held for Postage. Letters addressed
as follows are held for pottage at the Co
lumbus postoffice to Nov. 4th: Messrs
Ken worthy r & Co., Cincinnati, O.; Miss
Belle Thompson,' West Chester, Chester
Co, Pa. This last letter is embellished
with a two cent internal revenue stamp.
; r NuTTiNGMany of our boys have vis-
, ited the woods during the past . week on
nutting expeditions, and have returned
quite successful. One party of young lads
returned yesterday with four or live bush-
' els of walnuts and hickory nuts. Nuts of
; all kinds are said to be very abundant this
Ing transfer ot real estate was left at the
recorder's office on yesterday : " .
" Julius Hull, guardian, to John Walls,
Dec; 8th, 1866, lot No. 1 of a subdivision ot
" 12?i acres of land In Mo itgomery town-
ship, lor $222. - -
in-. Adkxda. In regard to onr statement of
the little naked boy who came to D. Jones'
residence on Sunday, published yesterday
we have learned that his last name is Jones,
,nd that, his first name has not been de
'clded on.' That will be determined on when
"he is christened. Mother and child are do-
ln Well :. . -' r: - .
yAGRAirrs-Now that the cold weather
JU approaching, the number of vagrants
and paupers applying for almshouse and
station house lodging is Increasing. Ev
'ery day application is for tickets of admis
.eion Irjto. the poor house, "good for the
season.? In many instances the appli
cants are colored people. ;
.. Thb Street Cabs. We noticed yester
day that the street cars are running above
the depot.. This Is a great convenience to
passengers, who can now, because of the
nat pavement made on High street, get on
the cars in. wet weather "without being
- compelled to wade knee deep in mud at
he North Public Lane crossing. "' 5 ' ' '
Filkd Yesterday. The Little Moun
tain 'Association filed its certificate of in
corporation with the Secretary of State,
yesterday, organized tor the purpose of
.building, hotel, .& as a place of summer
resort, at Little Mountain, Concord town
ship,' Lake county. Capital stock $25,000
"In, shares of $500 .each. . Chas. Bratenahl,
Henry' C. Blossom and William Edwards
-are the corporators. ' !
1 , Isr; Tows, Hon. D. ; W, Stambaugh.
Senator . elect from ' the Coshocton and
Tuscarawas District, visited us in our sanc
tum yesterday. . He is of the class of po
litical speakers of whom the Ohio Democ
Ticy'have such cause to be proud. His
1 ibors were great-during the campaign
and- were marked by the increased Demo
crat id vote wherever' be spoke.
The Stolen Hobsk. The horse thief,
whose' arrest we spoke of yesterday, is
named James N.' Wells, alias James N.
Jenkins. The mare was stolen from a man
.named Humphreys, living three miles from
West Jefferson, in Madison county, and not
from Miami county, as stated by us. ' The
owner of the .animal .was .in the city yes
terday, and identified his. property. The
thief will be taken to Madison county to-
New" STYLE.-It Is , announced by one
Of the fashion Journals that a new mode of
dressing chignons is to be introduced this
winter. Instead of being smooth, or plaited
la broad bands, they are to be ornamental'
w&fe a lot of tresses which are ' to - dance
withevery -move of the "head. -Moreover,
a. jjow .head-dress has been Invented to sor
moaot the chignon. '. Jt Is a sort of boy's
eap, with a large peak to it, a gold band
round it, and gold knob on the top. De
r- The Cause. People frequently ask the
cause of the scarcity and high prices of
the necessaries ot life. The reason Is that
we have too .many consumers and not
enough producers.' Onr towns and cities
are full of clerks, salesmen, agents, &c,
seeking in vain for employment, while
farmers need experienced hands, and thou
sands of fertile acres He uncultivated.
When w6 have more agriculturalists and
fewer non-producing consumers provis
ions will be plenty and cheap and not un
til then.', : . ' . -"
The BIlliard Tournament. There was
a grand turnout at West's Capital Billiard
Hall last night, to witness the match ca
rom game between John Coon, of Chicago,
and Frank Parker, of Louisville, played on
a four-pocket Brunswick table. The play
ing elicited round alter round of applause.
The game ws of 500 points, and resulted
as follows: " '
1 Cooit-0, 11 2S, 0, 3. 3, 8, 48. 15. 8. 0, 3.
0. ..2. 2, 69, 64. 9. 27, 5. 10. 0, 2. 5. 62,
26. 2, 0, 0, 2, 4, 3, 11, 6, 0, 21, 0, 7, 5, 12
sou- : .a. .
ParterS, 7, IS. ' 7, ' 2, 0, 2, 6, 0, 43. 5,
47, 0, 6, 0, 17, 6, 13, 31, 0, 18. 42, 11, 25.
3. 2fc , 6, 9, 7t 0, 0, 3 U, 42, 6, 9, 7, 2,
coon 8 average, iz,-4i ; parser s ave
rage, 12 2-5. ;-
Coon's greatest ran, 69 Parker's great
est run, 47.
.After the regular 'game was over, these
gentlemen gave the assembled crowd a few
samples of what could"be done with bil
liard ball f it seemed impossible to place
the balU where they could not be counted
On; 'fir-; e." ' - " (! i
VTo night these gentlemen play a carom
gmeot 1,000 points at West's saloon. Ev
erybody' who; loves i billiards and who
does not will be present. . ' ; "
MONDAY EVENING, Nov. 4th, 1867.
The council met in persuance to a call
of the President. . .
-resent Messrs. Armstrong. Beek
ey, Bergen, Chadwick, Caren, Comstock
uonaiason, Fell, Gaver, Jaeger, Kara
merer, McAllister, Patterson, Boss and
me President not being present Mr.
Comstock was elected President pro tern.
The President pro tern, called the council
Mr. Boss introduced an ordinance to
amend an ordinance entitled an ordinance
to amend an ordinance to establish a poller
force in the city of Columbus,
. Mr. Donaldson moved the indefinite
postponement of the ordinance,
Mr. Armstrong moved to amend by post
pontng the further consideration of the
ordinance nntil the "next regular meeting
oi the Council, and that the City Attorney
be instructed to collate all tne ordinances
and parts of ordinances in reference to the
City Police, and report them at the nex
Mr. Donaldson withdrew his motion to
postpone that a communication from the
City Marshal might be read. It gives a
statement of the disagreement between the
Marshal and Police committee,
DMr. Boss said that the City Marshal had
made a correct statement of the cause ol
disagreement between the CItv Mar
shal and the committee, and that if the
Council would say that the Marshal was
right 1n his premises and conclusions he
would cheerfully concede the power, as
there was no quarrel between the Marshal
Mr. Donaldson moved that the ordinance
be laid on the table until the first Monday
in December, and that the communication
of the Marshal be referred to the City So
licitor with Instructions to report to this
. ii .
Mr. Boss introduced a series ot Rules and
Regulations for the Government of the
City Police, which were read. On motion,
the rules were withdrawn.
On motion, the Council adjourned.
Mrs. F.W. Lander. The announcement
that Mrs. Lander will be here and give
our citizens two of her splendid imperson
ations of character, is creating something
of a sensation amongst the friends and
patrons of the legitimate drama. Few ac
tors or actresses in the United States have
a reputation at all approaching the ladv
in question. From the excellent critique
ot the Louisville Courier, we make the tol
lowing extract, with reference to her act
ing "Queen Bess " in that city :
The curtain, covered with the dust of
ages, was lifted last evening on the most
Illustrious scenes in the history of Eng.
land, ana lor a lew nours we were permit-
refi to gaze on tne proua ana imperious
Elizabeth as she appeared before Sbaks-
peare, bpencer, Cecil, Raleigh. Bacon.
Drake, Sir Phillip Sidney, and other great
prcets. statesmen, scnoiars, ana warriors ot
Never beforedid we realize the srreatness
of that lofty spirit who by her encourage
ment oi tne arts ana sciences, poetry,
statesmanship, and philosophy, made her
reign more glorious than that of anv other
sovereign who ever lived. We thought
not of the mimic lite of the common staira.
ot painted scenes and imitations of roy
alty, oi paste jewels aaa mocK courtiers.
We were in the actual Drcsenee of Oueen
Elizabeth's splendid court. Real events
were transpiring before us. impressing us
with wonder and awe chained, spell
bound as it were, nntil we were awakened
by the applause that rung through the
building at the end ot the last act of the
The most perfect recollection of the de
lineations of her character bv Scott. Hume
and Macauley.pale into utter Insignificance
when compared with Mrs. Lauder's Dor-
tralture. We must confess that before the
second act we had some misgivings as to
the final success of the representation ot
the many thrilling scenes in which she
essayed to be the chief actor. We thought
her efforts overstrained, too grand, too
powerful ever to be brought to a triumph
ant conclusion. But our doubts were
speedily dispelled in the nroeress of the
third act. Every chord of sympathy in our
nature was touched. We were hurried
relentlessly against every conflicting in
terest, swayed to and fro as if bv the pow
er oi fate, until the last act of the drama, the
tern Die death scene of the wasted, worn,
isolated sufferer, disenthralled us from the
The expression of her countenance when
she signs the death warranto! Mary Stuart
must be seen to be appreciated. It is prob
able that the greatest triuraDh of Mrs.
Landera genius is disDlaved in the inter
view with the hated James of Scotland ;
but the is great, inimitable, unrivaled in
everything she attempts.
Analysis of Food. We commend the
following to gknasb, of the Journal gknas'i
not a fat man. Not by no means. He
rather inclines to thinness, and resembles
an attenuated exclamation point. But
here's what will cure him of his lean and
hungry look. Here's philosophy for him :
It is stated that a hungry man who sits
down before a pound of beefsteak, tender,
Juicy, and an inch thick, and eats it, will
find upon analysis that sixty-five per cent,
of his steak was water; that eighteen per
cent, will go to give him an aldermanlc
fieshness; and that fourteen per cent, is
assigned to warm him, and make bim feel
comfortable on a cold day. Of the flesh
forming ingredients, according to Dr. Play
fair, every one, on an average, requires
ninety-two pounds annually to keep up a
proper bodily condition. If not obtained
from steaks, then it must be secured from
something else. Cheese is a great flesh-
former (30 per cent.) and, taken with beer,
speedily conceals all traces of unsightly
bones. Two ounces of flesh formers per
diem will keep a man alive if he is not
forced to labor, but hard labor requires six,
or the body will run short of starch and
sugar, and go behind-hand in health and
strength. In 100 parts of wheat there are
10 pounds of flesh, but there is nearlv
double the amount in the same quantity ot
Police Court. There was a respectable
attendance at the Mayor's levee yesterday,
in point ot numbers.
Our sweet friend Kate Tell was up
again. Kate goes to the county jail, serves
her time, gets out, sloshes round for a few
hours, and tben up she goes again. For
indulging in the fluid extract of benzine
and loitering around the streets at unsea
sonable and unreasonable hours, the gentle
Kate was sent to the county' jail lor ten
George Hofflichter was fined $10 for ta
king too much benzine. He paid up and
Francis Traoy was full of benzine, so full
It leaked out of his eyes. In default of $5,
he got a chance to assist in cleaning High
John McManus was also in a fluid state.
For being drunk he was fined $5, and in de
fault he can obey the mandate 'hoe every
one that thirsteth."
Isaac Tracey. another $5 fellow, went to
the calaboose for getting drunk without
money enough to pay his fine.
Why, Oh! Why? Why, oh why don't
the chap who borrowed our overcoat last
Spring, return it to us? Must we endure
the storms of winter, the cold world's
frown, "and the thousand natural shocks
that patient merit of the unworthy takes,"
without an overcoat? We are not ot a
quarrelsome disposition, in fact we are a
laughlst rather than a flghtlst, but we'll
have to create a riot if that coat is not re
turned. Why is it that men borrow little
things like an overcoat and lorget to re
turn them? That's the question. Why is this
thus, and what is the reason for this thus
ness? Don't stop to answer thn n,UImn
you man with our overcoat; return it, or
tell some uuior to make us another.
ihe New Skikt. The new and most
fashionable, skirt, the "Boulevard," has
been received at Naugnton's extensive dry
goods house. This new skirt is one of the
neatest, handsomest affairs we have seen
It is made of wool no other material will
answer of a blueish orredish gray- color.
weighs just one pound, and Is very hand
somely braided. It has no seam, being
made by a new process on a cone mould
similar to the cones used in manufacturing
hats. It has proved the "sensation" of the
season. It is by far the handsomest as well
as most convenient colored skirt that has
ever been introduced to the notice of ladies.
and Is the only one exactly adapted to th
requirements of the present style of gored
JNotli withstanding Its warmth and the
durability of its texture, it is very light,
and could scarct ly be found burdensome
even In the mildest weather. This is
partly owing to the quality of the mate
rial and partly to the entire absence of
plaits, which not only reduces the weight,
but gives a perfect outline to the form and
an admirable base for the smooth fit of an
elegant gored dress.
Ladies who' have worn the Boulevard
are enthusiastic In Its praise, and consider
it the ne plus ultra the very perfection of
skirts, tte also can conscientiously re
commend it as an immense improvement on
the now old-fashioned Balmoral, and the
most complete, useful, and beautiful skirt
with which we are acquainted.
In its different styles It is adapted to
every possible degree of taste and means,
from the quiet housewife to the belle who
promonades onr thoroughfares. For the
former there are the plain skirts simply
bound, but shaped as perfectly aud fin
ished as neatly as If adorned with the rich
embroidery which attracts the latter.
There are also skirts specially adapted
for wear with short dresses, skirts tor cro
quet and mar telle, and medium skirts with
flat box-plaiting, which are always useful
and always pretty.
We advise our lady readers to call at
Naughton's and see this new article of
dress, as well as his immense stock of win
Take Notice. That the Industrial
School will give their annual Festival on
Tuesday the 12th of November, at Ambos
Hall on High street. The doors open at
7 o'clock P. M. All the committees . will
please meet at the Hall Tuesday morning
at haif past 8 o'clock. All our friends who
design helping us, will please send In their
donations of whatever kind they may be,
(specially fancy articles, flowers and eat
ables) as early as possible on Tuesday.
There will be a lunch on Wednesday from
12 to 4 o'clock, we cordially invite all the
gentlemen In the city to come and dine
with ns. I think our lady friends will, ss
usual provide a good dinner, amply guffl
clent for themselves and all who mar favor
us with their patronage. We will also say
to all who are disposed to help us, work.
We shall be very happy to meet them at
the Hall on either or both the days. While
we feel sure that all our committees will do
all in their power to make the festival
pleasant and successful, the managers can
not help feeling deeply grieved for the loss
ofthreeof their most efficient members who
are, for the present at least, on account of
severe illness, unable to give us the advice
and assistance we prize so highly, and
shall sosorely miss indeed. The older mem
bers of the firm feel that their etrength is
totally inadequate to perform the amount
of labor necessary to success, and there
fore hope that very many good Samaritans
will come in with willing hearts and strong
hands to assist them to rescue those poor
children from the many perils that sur
round them. Let no one pass by on the
A. V. F.
State Street Theater. There was a
first rate attendance at the State Street
Theater on last night. The new names on
the bill are those of people who understand
their business, and who will be popular
with a Columbus audience. The play went
off smoothly and gave great satisfaction.
To-night Manager Derwort takes his com
plimentary benefit, when we trust the
house will be filled. The bill" is one that
must give satisfaction, and, in addition, ar
rangements have been made to announce
the election returns from Massachusetts,
New York, New Jersey and Kansas from
the stage.By this arrangement those who
attend to-night may have the advantage of
those who do not. We advise all our read
ers to attend.
Street Etiquette. " It a gentleman
steps on a lady's dress in the street, which
should apologize?" Such is the query
that comes to us in a male-like hand
Neither. In the first place the ladv has a
right to have any amount of her dress ou
the sidewalk; and the gentleman has an
equally good right to step where he will.
Apologies and explanations are mere mat
ters of individual opinion. The worst part
of it is that the dress of the lady is more
apt to suffer than the boot ot the gentle
man. As things are this cannot be helped.
When the order of costume Is reversed the
ladies will be in luck. Hitherto thev
haven't been in matters of easy-getting-about
Now is the time to enter the Business
College. Evening session from Novem
ber 4th to April.
Price Reduced. Beller has reduced the
price of One-Arm Chop Tea to $1.00 per
Business hen say that the "Revised
Course" of Instruction in Columbus Busi
ness College is superior to that of any other
school. nov5 tf.
Ladies' Hats. Just received, Sensation,
Flirt, All-Right and English Roll Hats, in
velvet, plush, silk aud felt, at C. W. Sim
mons', No. 164 South High Btreet.
Book-keeping, Penmanship and Arith
metic, taught by the term, during the even
ing session. Don't fail to join the classes
this evening. nov5 tf.
Oysters! Oysters ! Save 20 cents a
can, and buy prime Fresh Oysters and cans
well filled, at J. Buckley's, No. 6 Buckeye
Block, next door to Taylor's groeery.
Grocers supplied by the case. nov2-10t '
For Gents' Furnishing Goods at low
figures go to Swayze & Parsons'.
Columbus Business College took the
first premium on Business and Orna
mental Penmanship at the Ohio State Fair,
Gents' and Boys' boots and shoes of
every description at 68 East Town street,
A Fresh Lot of Ballou's French Yoke
Shirts at Swayze & Parsons'. eodlw
,Go.to the New Store, 63 East Town
street, for boots and shoes at low prices.
French. English and Scotch suits made
to order at Swayze & Parsons', eodlw
Columbus Business College is the only
place in this city ii which Penmanship,
Arithmetic and Book-Keeping are thor
oughly and practically taught.
Plubh, Silk and Cabhamebe testings of
every variety at Swayze & Parsons'. ; : '
Flowers, Feathers, Velvets, Silks, Sat
ins, Ornaments, Laces and Frames, in all
the late styles, at retail, at Simmons', 164
South High street. oct26-eodlw
Pyramids of Bemis' Patent Shape Paper
Collars at Swayze & Parsons'. eodlw
Millinery and Straw Goods. Ladies
should remember that Simmons retails as
well as wholesales, at 164 South High
Beyer and Chinchilla Overcoatings of
every color and grade, made to order at
Swayze & Parsons'. oct.29-eodlw
Ladies' and Childrens'oo( wear in end
less variety at 68 East Town street.
Bread! Bread!! Use Harries' flour and
you will always have light white bread. "It
never fails." Sold only by Brooks, Merion
& Co., Grocers, No. 273 South High street,
Columbus, Ohio. . oct24-eodtf
Dy8petsa. There is probably no one
disease with which mankind are afflicted
which is the source of so many ailments as
Dyspepsia, or as it is more commonly
called, sour stomach, and there Is no more
certain remedy than Roback's Stomach
Premium Soaps. At the late exhibition
of the State Board of Agriculture, at Day
ton, Ohio, Geo. J. Harsch & Co, No. 600
Wejt Mound street, took the first premium
over all competitors for the best assortment
of Soaps of every description. All in want
of superior Soaps would do well to trv
Harsch & Co.'s brands. oct26-eod2w
Millinery! Millinery ! ! Millinery! ! !
Our lady readers should remember that
Mrs. A. Downing, who has just opened at
No. 67 North High street, has a choice lot
of beautiful hats and bonnets, of the finest
material, made and trimmed in the latest
styles. Mrs. Downing is prepared to do
the very best of work on the shortest possi
ble notice. Ladles are urgently re
quested to call and examine her selection
of velvets, silks, satins, flowers, ribbons,
laces, ornaments, trimmings, etc., before
making purchases of fall and winter milli
Auction Sale of Foreign and Ameri
can Stuffed Birds. W. R. Kent will sell
on Tuesday, Nov. 5th, 1867, commencing at
10 o'clock A. M at his Sales Room, Nos.
140 and 142 Town street, a large and beau
tiful collection of Stuffed Birds, all of
which are mounted on sprays under
French glass shades, and are considered a
most appropriate ornament for parlor or
cabinet. They are from the well-known
South American collector, A. H. Alexan
der, of New York city.
N, B. The whole collection will be on
exhibition at the Sales Room this day and
Festival St. Francis Hospital. The
ladies of Holy Cross congregation will
hold a festival for the benefit of the Sisters
of St. Francis Hospital, on Tuesday even
ing, Nov. 5th, at Naughton Hall. We feel
confident that our citizens need only be
notified that their assistance is wanted in
such a noble cause, to respond most liber
ally to the call. The charitable nature of
the hospital is well known to all; within
its hospitable walls the Invalid, of what
ever creed or color, receives, gratuitously
it necessary, the kindest of care and the
most devoted attention. Then, who among
our citizens can refuse his aid in such a be
The winter is fast approaching; the hos
pital must be provided with luel, together
with additional expenses to be incurred,
all which are incidental to the winter sea
son. The funds of the Sisters are inadequate
to the demand ; they can only be replen
ished by charity, and therefore they appeal
for aid to the well-known generosity of our
citizens. Let every one attend the festival
on next Tuesday evening, and show bv
their presence and their contributions how
fully they appreciate the noble cause la
which the Sisters are engaged 3t
THE FOUNTIN UV YOUTH.
A Movin Tale—Warranted Purely
Vegetable, and None Genuine
Onless Signed by the Proprieior.
[By Petroleum V. Nasby, P. M., wich is Postmaster.]
It wuz in Noo "York city, that firav me
tropolis, the seat uv luxury and refine
ment, and the home uv John Morrissev and
the Black Crook.
Thither hed I come, after O how manv
days uv tiresome walkin ez the rear guard
uv a arove uv tne cacue uv a thousand
hills nv Western Pennsvlvanv. I was in
Noo York, and on Broadwav was a ight I
The rumblin, jumblin mass uv wagons and
stages and coaches! the sidewalks filled
with a hurryin mass, the rich, the poor,
the high, the low, the proud, the humble,
the aged, the youthful I
I gazed into the winder uv a drug store.
Fatal gazl Unfortnit look I That look
had an inflooence onto my fucher life.
Wat did I see?
Thus it red: "Barrett's Hair Restora
tive !" with a picter uv a man with thin,
gray lox afore usin it, and the same man
with heavy hair ez black as Poe's stately
raven uv the days of yore, after yoosin it.
Only this and nothiu more.
It wuz enuft. My hair wuz grav. I
bought a bottle and applied it ez by direc
tions ou the wrapper. .
Home agin! home agin! from a furrln.
shore! I wuz on the threshold uv my
homestid. which wuz a home to me, hum
ble though it wuz. Looizer Jane, the wife
uv my buzzum, wuz at the gate a gossipin
with her nabor ez wuz her wont.
"Looizer Jane !" shreekt I.
"S-i-r" sed she In a surprised tone.
"Ha,"hi8t , "is this the treatment a fond
husband reseeves on his return to the buz
zum uv his family ?
"Husband! yoo? is't possible? Where
is them gray lox? Hast grown young
agin, ez when in manhood's prime thou
woodst and won me? It cannot be, and
it, that breath! It is! it is!" and she
swoondid at my feet. The children I hed
more trouble with, but they finally ac
knowledged me. The nose wuz the feech
er they took hold uv; that wuz unchanged.
"Husband mine I" sed she to me in her
winniest tone, "thy locks is black, while
mine, alas! is gray. Buy tor me also Bar
rett's potent cure, that I may be ez fust yoo
knowd me in love's young dream !"
Good I resist the tntreaty? Nary. I
bought a bottle, and lo! in a month she
wuz transformed. Her rusty gray hair
become ez black ez jet. A new set uv custom-made
teeth, wich cost me fifty dollars,
completed the metamorphose, and she wuz
voung agin. her yoo th costin me fifty-one
Disastrous investment! Four weeks
from that date, she run off with a yankee
pedlar, who sposed she wuz but twenty
four! Kin T sue Barrett and git judgment for
her valyoo?. Alas, no! And so I plod on
wearily and alone, a mizableobjtck. I cood
marry agin ez a young man, but this fond
heart kin never thump for anuther.
False Looizer Jane! Too efficashus
Monday, Nov. 4, 1867.
Georee Qaigley. Cincinnati. Ohio, h
Indianvpolia, Ind: F K Catlin. Connecticut' R
K encta, MillersburRta, Ohio; D W Van Kveran do
Williatn Clark and boy. Circleville. Ohio: ii hi
Stevens. Davtnn, Ohio: Gerf Marshall, Hamil
ton. Ohio; Thomas Robron. Boston, Mass; K M
Towniond.CiiiMnnati.Ohio; Georee Miller. Browns
ville. Fenn'a; Frank Pettit. Morgan oountv. Ohio
p K. Bemer, rttenbenvillo; Geo 8 nee vol y, l)Tton:
E MoCormick, Zanesville. O ; O L Jones. Wheel
ing. Va: W (i Quick. Springfield, Ohio: Wiliinm
Clark. Franklin Co, Ohio; W G iierkel. Philadel
phia, Pa; JO Dodge, Marysville, Ohio; U W
.tuibauifh, Philadelphia; L M Marker, Cornfield
Ohio; Charles Townsend, Cornfield. Ohio; George
Harsh, Hassillon, Ohio; G B. Bmytne, Toledo
8hi; James Davis; Uorham, a R; B. K Davis
uiham, JS H.
To Ohio Statesman.
New York Election.
New York, Nov. 4. Very little business
will be done to-morrow, owing to the State
election. The excitement is intense, and
immense amounts of money is staked on
the result. Probably the vote will be the
heaviest ever cast. A Democratic majority
oi upwards of 65,000 is predicted in : the
city, and members ot tnat party generally
seem confident of carrying the State. Re
publicans are less confident of success, but
still look for victory. The struggle be
tween the Tammany and Mozart Hall or
ganizations, and Kepublicans lor county
omces is likely to be close.
BY ATLANTIC CABLE.
The Roman Question.
London, November 4. Noon. It now
seems that the proposition to settle the
Koman question by submission to the pop.
mar vote oi tue rapai provinces was not
suggesteu Dy napoleon, but was sponta
neous from the Italian, Prussian and
M. Monstier Asks for an Explanation.
Paris, November 4. Noon. The Moni
teur contains an authoritative article as
serting that on the first of November M.
Monstier dispatched a note to the French
Charge d'Aflairs, at Florence. In which he
said that the Italian advance into Panal
territories was a violation ot law and the
treaty of the Emperor Napol on. M.
Monstier continues that he will not ap
prove it by word or silence, and asks an
explanation of Italy.
1 here are only two French regiments in
Rome. Laree bodies ot troops are con
tinually leaving Toulon for Civita Vec-
chia. The Papal force will assume, the
Dispatches from Florence.
London, November 4. Late disDatches
received from Florence say the vote of the
towns in tbe province ot Rome, was unan
imous for Italy. It la now reported In
Florence that the Emperor Naooleon re
quires King Victor Emanuel to expel Gar-
loaiui. xi wat is uone ue (napoleon; will
Neutrality of Prussia.
Berlin, November 4. Noon. Count
Bismarck says officially to-day that the
Government of Prussia is neutral at pre-
aeuit uii Miexvjuiiiu question.
Financial and Commercial.
closed at M 1-16; 5-20s 69? Illinois Cen
tral 81; Erie 46.
Fkankkort. .Nov. 4 Evening. United
States bonds 75a.
Liverpool. .Nov. 4 Eveninsr. Cotton
y as beeu dull all day, and closed at a de-
wine ot (1 on American; middling uplands
8i; Orleans 8d; sales to-day 10.000 bales.
Breadstuff's Corn 49.-6d. Wheat, Califor
nia white 15s9 1; red western 14s. Barley
5s4d. Oats 3-lld. Peas 51s. Provisions
Beef 115s. Pork 72s. Lard 529 J. Cheese
London, Nov. 4 Evening. Sugarsteady.
Linseed oil advanced 10s. It is quoted at
41 pounds per ton; whale nil declined 3
pounds, and is quoted at 37 pounds per
Antwerp, Nov. 4 Evening. Petroleum
very heavy, closing at 47 francs, and 25c tor
The Kentucky Election Cases.
York, November 4. The Times'
special say 8 : A statement is made in cer
tain journals that the Committee on Elec
tions which has been takintr testlmonvin
Kentucky, will probably report in favor of
uoionei jucivee, in the Eighth District.
Inasmuch as the Committee have only
been instructed by the House to investi
gate charges of disloyalty against certain
members from that State, they will cer
tainly not report that the candidates who
received a majority of the totes is entitled
to the seats of any member unseated for
disloyalty. A contested election case, of
wmcn tnere are now nve before the Com
mittee, is altogether another thine.
National Debt Statement.
statement, which will
be out on Tuesday, will show little or no
diminution ot the aersrregate. The pay
ments on account of the army during the
latter part ot uctooer were very heavy.
and the receipts of the month were uni
versally light. The conversions of 7-30's
were very large.
The Richmond Election.
reply to a protest of certain citizens
of Richmond against the legality of the
election, because in two of the wards the
time was extended. Gen. Schofield shows
that such a proceeding was sanctioned by
the State ot Virginia, .which provides In
like manner for a like
The World's Washington special says
It is understood that the Supreme Court of
that district, in full bench, will to-morrow
render a decision sustaining Judge Fisher
in his dismissal of lawyer Bradley from the
bar on the last day ot tne surratt trial,
the circumstances of which will be remem
Gen. Hancock, it is understood, is this
week to assume command of the Fifth Mil
FROM NEW YORK.
New York, Nov. 4. There were 3G7
deaths in this city during the week ending
November zu, winch is the lowest weekly
record for the past five years.
Greeley's Election—News from Georgia.
The Tribune says: The election dis
patches from Georgia to the Associated
Press are made up by ex-rebels, and are
unfair. It gives, therefore, the following
special, which It vouches for:
Atlanta, Nov. 2. Every county in the
State yet heard irom. whe'ein tne white
vote preponderated, gives a large majority
for the Convention. The Republicans have
carried the State. Atlanta gives 2000 Re
Nearly three thousand emigrants arrived
on Saturday. .,
The Steamship Lines.
The New York and Havre steamship di
rectors to-day resolved to discontinue their
line and sell their steamers. The Compa
ny find it impossible to compete with the
French steamers, owing to want of Gov
ernment subsidy. This will reduce the
number of American steamers plying to
European ports to tbe Atlantic and Baltic
ou the firemen line. The opposition to the
present management ot the Pacific Mail
Steamship Company are out in a card stat
ing their reasons for diesatislaction with
the manner In which the affairs of the
Company are managed.
The Italian residents of this city who
sympathize with the course of Garabaldi
will noia a mass demonstration at tne
Academy of Music.
Central Pacific Railroad.
The business of the Central Pacific Rail
road for October, with nearly one hundred
miles in operation, was as follows : Gross
earnings, $212,179; operating expenses,
$3S,3C6; net earnings, $173,813.
In consequence of the abundance freight
offering, prices of wagon transportation to
Virginia City, JSayaua, nave advanced to
3 cents per pound.
Advance in Gold.
Gold advanced to-day under alleged pri
vate telegrams, reporting some interrup
tion of the peaceful relations of France and
Chicago. November 4. The bank cf
Pettis & Ingalls, at Treuiout, Tazewell
county, Illinois, was broken Into on Thurs
day night, and robbed of one hundred
thousand dollars in money and bonds. Tbe
burglars are still at large. , ..
Lieutenant General Sherman, ' Major
Generals Harney, Terry. Auger and oth
ers, Government Commissioners, leave
here to-day for Omaha and Fort Laramie,
to meet the Sioux and other tribes in that
region, at the latter place. ( .
Montgomery, Nov. 4. A special to the
World says: Leadingdelegates differ wide
ly respecting the management of the con
vention. One party favors simply striking
out the word white from the present Con
stitution. The majority urge extreme
measures. The new Constitution is all cut
and dried. It incorporates the disfran
chisement clause of tbe Howard amend
ment, provides for an extensive system of
State aid to private enterprise, and virtu
ally throws all taxes ou the whites.
The State Election in Virginia—General
Order from Schofield.
New York, Nov. 4. The Herald's spe
cial says : The following general order was
Issued this morning bv Gen. Sp.hoiUld.
cuinuianuing me nrst military District:
HEADQUARTERS FIRST MILL. DIST. OF
VIRGINIA, RICHMOND, Nov. 2.
held in the State of Vir
ginia on the 22d day of October, I860, and
the following days, for Delegates to a Stf te.
Convention, and to take the sense of the
registered voters uron the nuestion wheth
er such Convention snould be held for the
purpose ot establishing a Constitution: and
civil government for the State loyal to the
union, 169,229 votes were cast upon the
4nt-euuii or iioiningauonvemion,of which
nurauT 107,342 wereast for a Convention
ana bl.w against a Convention. The
wnoie numoerot votes cast upon that ques
tion being a majority of the whole num
ber of registered voters in the State, and
tne number of votes cast for a Conven
tion, being a majority of all the votes
cast upon tnat question, the C nention
will be held as nrnvlrleil htr nunuivsi nn
March 23d, 1867, In the Hall of the House
oi ieicgates, in the City of Richmond at
10 o'clock, A. M, on Tuesday, the 31 of De
cember, are designated as the place and
time for the meeting of the Convention.
Then followed a list of delegates elected
in the diffe-ent cities, counties aud districts
of the State, who are notified to meet in
Convention at the time unrl ni
The order concludes as follows : Each
delegate will ba furnished with an official
copy of this order, which will constitute
nis certificate ot election.
The complexion of the Convention la aa
follows: Conservations 35. Riidii-.a.la 7n
Of. the latter 25 are negroes.
4 The propeller
Acme, belonging to the Western TransDor-
tation Company, foundered and sunk twen
ty miles off Dunkirk- this morning. All
hands were saved. One of her boats was
picked up by a small boat of the revenue
cutter Commodore Perry. The other boat,
containing captain Jjixon and nine men.
has also arrived here. The mate of the
Acme says she filled with water In about
one hour after they abandoned her. She
was loaded with beef and flour, and bound
Two Men Drowned.
Buffalo. Nov. 4. In the terrible torna
do on the lake last night several vessels
were blown ashore. Much damare ia rlnne
Two men belonging to the brk P. S.
March were blown overboard and drowned.
One of the men was named Cyrus Gates,
ana oeiongea to Indiana: the other Fred
erick Pierce, shipped from Milwaukee,
and his residence is not known.
The Spurious 7-30's.
New York. Nov. 4. The World's Wash
ington special says: The Treasury depart
ment feels authorized to state that none of
the counterfeit 7-30's were out previous to
August 1st, acd all persons holding the
bonds issued previous to that time will ex
perience satisfaction in knowing they are
good. It is said Bankers west and north
are holding these back.
The Indian Commissioners.
St. Louis. Nov. 4 General Sherman and
all the other Indian Commissioners except
Senator Henderson left for Fort Laramie
yesterday, via. Chicago. They expect lo
reacn v ort .Laramie by the 10th inst., where
the chiefs of the Sioux. Crows, northern
Cheyennes, Arrapahoes. and other tribes
are now waiting tne arrival of the Com
missioners. . ,
Rochester, Nov. 4j A terrific gale in
this vicinity last night did considerable
damage to property. A man named John
Ortner was Instantly killed on Scranton
street by the wall of a grocery blowing
down upon him. One of the walls of the
new State Arsenal building was blown
down. Several other buildings were dam
aged by the gale.
Fire and Storm at Montreal.
Montreal, Nov. 4. Reford & Dillons'
wholesale warehouse on Sacrament street,
was partially destroyed by fire this morn
ing. Loss estimated at $10,000. During a
thunder storm here at noon, the lightning
struck the French cathedral, destroying a
portion of the tower. No one injured.
Buffalo, November 4. H. J. Shuttle
worth, banker and broker of this city,
suspended to-day, in consequence of the
absconding of J. Farthing, a large cattle
and meat dealer of this city, to whom
Shuttleworth made advances of about
thirty-five thousand dollars.
Navigation Open on the Ohio.
Cincinnati, Nov. 4. The recent rise in
the river has opened navigation here for
large class boats. The Cincinnati and
Louisville line of steamers, United States
and America, will resume their regular
trips between here and Louisville to-day.
Nov. 4. H. J. Shuttleworth,
banker ot this city suspended payment this
morning in consequence of the non-payment
of a large amount of drafts on Albany,
drawn by a drover named Farthing,
which had been cashed here.
Boston, November 4. The indications
are that a heavy vote will be thrown to
morrow throughout the State.
C. DUCREUX'S PATENT
For Ina'antanrous Detachment of Horses
. from Carriages.
THIS INGF.NfOTJS AND VERS CSE
fill invention, which bus been patented in the
United S'atea, France and England, is now offered
by the subscriber to the pa lio. feeling assured
they will find it. upon examination, one of th.
greatest inventions of the age. .
ProminentaiuoJig iUa'ivaDUffBsere:-' ' -
FiBsr The facil'tjwith which horses maybe
h trnesKed to or unharnessed from a Carriage; also,
rendering it nnnecessarr for tr.e person unharness
ing to pas between or behind the horses as is cus
tomary, thnsaroidinz any liability of being kicked.
JSaooND In ease of a horse falling, be may br
loosed Irom the carriage in one second, without the
driver leaving his seat. It is so simple in its oper
ation that a child can woik it.
Thir' and Greatest In case of horses taVine
fright, becoming unmanag able or running away,
the terrib e consequences which fo frequently fol
low mar all be avoided bv this simole NDDlicatinn
to arriages. as tbe bo-see can be looted from the
Carriage "in a ticintling," and the Carriage as
quwiuy ana ar ty stopped,.
Mr.O. DCUREUX save several public exhibi
tions. The great favor and praise manifested b?
the publio on these occasions, is one of tbe evi
dences ot a popular appreciation of its merits.
Terms may be known and orders received for ap
vh ing the patent to Carriages, or pnrchase of fStale
K gate, oy addressing to
C. DUCRECX. Patentee,
oct29-d3in 93 Elizabeth street. Kew York,
WILL BR KECP1VKD AX THE Of
fice of the City Civil Engineer, in Columbus.
Monday, November lttla, 1867,
at 5 o'clock P. M., for furnishing materials and do-
ma the following work, viz :
For grading and pavin the unpaved sidewalks,
gutters and crossings on tbe edst side of High street
Irom Mm alloy to Uak alley.
For grading and gra eMng the roadway of Hick
ory alley from High street to Third street.
e'or grading and paving the unpaved sidewalks,
gutters md crossings on the north side of Long
street from Third stnet to Seventh sireet.
For gradins and pavine the .gutters and gravel
ing the roadway of Strawberry alley from Sixth
ft' et to Seventh street.
For eravelinsr the roadway of Strawberry alley
Irom Fifth street to Sixth street.
For making a double row flsg stone crossing
across Higb street on the north side of Maple street.
For makine a double rw fias-stone crossing: on
Ihe east side of High street across Mulberry alley.
The bids will be opened by tne committee oi
Highways and the Ward committees of the severs'
Waids in which said improvements are located,
and the riehtto reieat anv or all bids is reserv
ed by the committees. ,',,.
XI. VI M. jAr.rr,n,
Citv Civil Engineer.
City Civil Engineer's office. No. 98 South Higl
street, np stairs. oct30--6t
J-jltV GOODS, CL.OXUS, NOTIONS,
BLANKErS AND STAPLE GOOD
Of all descriptions at auction every afternoon ant
GOODS SOLD DURING THE DAY AT ATJC
jgy Consignments solicited. .
J.V. BURNER t BRO . i
So. 69 bouth Hico street.
(American House,) Columbus, Ohio.
A TWO STORY BRICK ! ROUSE.
10 rooms, gas throughout, good cellar, all ie
complete order. Kice front yard, evergreei s, shrub
bery, Ac. side and back ards, wood shed, gooc
brick stable, room for four horses, carriaee. to ,
good hav loft Lot 30 feet by 186 to a street in the
rear." Possession given on short notice. Apply on
the premises atMo.220 East Friend street.
New York Money Market—Nov. 4.
GOLD Lower, opening at UQX sod closing it
Cincinnati Money Market—Nov. 4.
' -'GO lD buying.
MONEY In active demand.
J? fcXCHANlilS bam. ' '
New York Stock Market—Nov. 4.
' GOVERNMENT STOCKS-Qniet and a snaJ
' j J '' Heavy anl declining throughont tha
1!? ''""" 2: Ci'nberland 24: Wells, Kareo
A Co 6u 5lX; American Express D6X986: Adams
Express 6oXa68: United States H8: Mer-
!'fi"v? Y?!!:?. I7?1.''! Quck.ilf.r8V9: Pa
cific Ma-I litf: Atlantis Mail 116-j; Western Union
Te egraph ; New York C.Mral VxlllK
LZ A!?711 Gideon l5,(i-..S: Bcadi?, 96
9Ji: Ohio ce t.fi ate; !42-,: Wabah 33H lit.
Vml a; d? prefe red S9!Sj9jf: Mi0 i-an Central
lu8; Michm 1 Southern 7?irr7f: Illinois Cen
tral l!4Um-'i: Pitthnr-h HK881; Toledo
li: Rock Island 94JB4; Northwestern 419
41 do prelerreu f3?,3'; Fort Wayne 96X9
H7; Missouri 6 K1X; Mew 'i'enuessee 61. "
New York Market—Nov. 4.
COTTON Lower: sales of middling- uplands at
t,OUR 15?Oo lower: superfine stato and west
ern 9 50lil 40; extra western 9 201 PO; roun 1
bonp Ohio 1UOO1S 1610- i;al.fnr ia heavr; sack
Sll 609 03 50 Rye floureasior at7 C0S 15.
- WHISKY' Unohanged.
WHEAT Heavy and S3i lower; 2 18 3 for
No sprinr. Si 52 28 for No S do; tl 24; No 1 and
S do mixed; 2 312 32 for a -Tiber (ireen Kay: 3oi
for -bite Miehican, and t'i 75 for amber Hichigan.
RYE Du I: State 1 451 70.
BARLEY Unchanged. Canada Eat $1 00.
M liT Doll.
PEAS tl 40 1 45. '
CO itN IS) lo r; 1 SSSI 37X for white west
ern. latter very eh ice, nearly allow: 1 41 for
white western; and tl m for white southern.
. OA I'S Dull and lower at T7X TCXc.
H ICE Firmer wit 1 a fair demand: Carolina 9
10o. .-.. , -
SUliA K Firm, with a very good demand; 11J'(9
K fjrCuba and 13Sio for Porto Rico.
fO'-ASSKS Fine g-ales firm.
. HOPS Quiet at4oS66c for old and new crop.
PETROLfcUll-Quiet: 144 for crude. and30ofor
PORK Heavy and lower: 20 P03S1 00 for mess,
closingat 20 85 regular, and $20 for '65 and '6S mess.
19 7asi'.K) for prime; alio mess, seller last half of
November at 125: city prime mess in November 1 1
BEEF Lwer and irregular; tl5$19 for new tii
me-s and (22322 50 for new extra mes9. .
KEEF HAMS Heavy; western 2829c.
- BACON Quiet; Stratford cut lJo; Cumberland
CUT MEATS Dull; llX(s12ic for sboa dersand
1517o for hams.
BUTTER Dall am at 20S4!e for State.
-' CHE1SS1S Unchanged at lllo.
LATEST—5 P. M.
-" FLOTJR Cloed 5lOo lower on common and me
dium gr"le4, with a moderate export demand.
WHEAT lc lower, with moderate eport de
mand; to S spring 82 21; No 1 spring $2 25k
3 2.5; amber Wisc insin (2 311 si 2 31.
. RYE Dull: 1 55 for western.
OATS T7(Sl1Ho for wes ern.
CORN Steady; tl 35X1 35 Xo for 9oo to prime
' PORK Quiet; $20 75330 85 for mess cash and
CUT MEAT. Nominal.
LAI D Heavy at 13$3?,'c for prime steam and
Cincinnati Market—Nov. 4.
FLOUR Evtra tin 5011 75, family Ml 11 75.
WHAT Ked winter t2 5 ; Nol spring t2 10.
CORN 'ol shelled and old ear at 95c; new ear
i'ATS Cloned at 6331043.
OTTON-Dull at 16o.
, TOB CCO-S'eay.
" llaiflw 1313)io for shoulders, 16,Vo for clear
rib. I6iil7c for clear sides.
BU ITER Market lo-s firm but quotations n
obaneed; fresh 3-45..
KGUS Finn at 425o.
SEE tl Clover seed t7 75; flax seel dull at S2 35
LINSEED OIL Dull;
l-ET ROLEUM- Quiet at 5051o for refined free.
- POTATOES Dull at J 80S3 00 per bbl. on r
rival. HOGS Inactive and prices lower; sales to butch
ers at $6 250 so
New York Cattle Market—Nov. 4.
Receipts 6100 beeves; 32,366 sheep and lambs;
CAT i LE There prevailed a fair demand fr
' beef cattle and offerings were light. Holders suc
ceeded in attaining an advance of about fco. more
especially ou better grades. About 16U0 were on
sale at the following prio-s; 16)i 17o for extra; 18
16)ic for prime; 1215Jio for af'air quality; 14
14 so tor fair to good; &SU3XO fur inferior to ordi
nary fHEEP AND LAMBS The market exhibited
a fair degree of activity on account of tbe heavy
offering, comprising about 5:tll0 head: however,
prices are heavy, particularly for common fcstock.
A few extra lambs brought 7t(sv8c; medium to good
6J4(ii7c; inferior 5S6c. Extia sheep 6 He; piime
ax'ooc; ordinary ana common reoijo; interior 4
4o. Many sold by bead at $2 254.
HOGS Depressed by large arrivals, and demand
not very brisk. About 5(10 car kals on sale at 40th
' Street Yards and 84 at Communipaw. At tbe for
mer place fall hogs sold at 6XSje forheavy prime:
6X '& e)io for fair to good; 5X96c for common and
rough' indicating a decline of fully Xo. ,
New York Wool Market—Nov. 2.
WOOL The market remains without change;
there is the usual demand tor small lots of fleece for
manufacturing, ' and about former prices are paid,
although if there is any prospect of moving a lot
easier terms are made. There is but little pressing
for sale, mainly for the reason that holders think the
effect would be to lower prices generally by tho low
offerinas,' wbi e no man could be found who would
pu'ohase any amount on speculation at prices
within reason.' The stock on hand does not seem lo
be large, bat is more than enough to supply tbe re
quirements of the manufacturers. The relaxation
of the strictness of the quarantine regulations has
put more Texas wool on our maiket (mainly lutg
which hive been stored at hed Hook.) The owneig
of this dfs?ripti' n, though willin? to eencede some
thins to tbe ouyers. are not inclined to accept
"starvation prices." California wools are, like other
kinds, inactive, and prices are hravy. Foreign
wools present no cbango; the demand is light but
prices are quite steady. The rales are 185.000 lbs
fleeces at 28 29o for unwashed: 2liIic for sbeei
lings; 37(D3So for ow and medium; 4im lor common
Ohio; 42 i45a 'or X Michigan and Mate end No. 1
Ohio: 454Pc fur X and above Ohio, aud 50 53c tor
XX Ohio; 210 bales pulled at 339350 for lamb'; 37X
4Hc for super, and 42o for extra: 2X0 lbs Texas
at 21s27c for craiuon to fine, and 15,000 lbs Cali
fornia at 23.i27io for spring clip. Of foreisn the
only sales we learn of are the usual sample lots if
one, two or three hales at a time, not enough to be
of any interest to the public.
New York Dry Goods Market—Nov. 4.
quiet prices favor
buyers. Atlantic L fine brown sheetii-gs are re
duced to 120, and Pepperell R to same prioe.
, .Wamsutta muslins reduced to 22ko, and Tueeort
to 20c; paper cambrics are reduced from 14 te 13 !i.
uch as warren. MasonvHe S S and Sons, 4c; and
: glased cambrics, such as the Washinston. are 1 cei t
lower, and selling at 0So. Hrints steady and in
limited demand,' It i now ascertained that goods
are selling at Jic relatively lower prices than before
tbe war, consequently several mills have stopped,
: and others have reluced production.
i M'COLM, MILES & M'DOMDS,
Gc Ii O C E It S,
DEALtHSlPI FOREIGN, DOMESTIC
and Staple Groceries in all tteir varieties.
: ;. PROPRIETORS OF .
COLUMBUS POWDER MAGAZINE.
!-.-- ! . .. ..
Agents for sale of the Hazard Powder'Co.'s Powder.
Abo, Agents for tbe sale of Gardner,
-l X'bipps A Oo.'s . .
Celebrated Sugar-Cured Hams.
Imported Wines, Brandies, Cigars, etc.
. .. i A G 3 X G Y S O S
MANN & CO.'S
; CANNED FRUITS A YEGETABLES. KTC,
Constantly in Store,
i "3T All Goods Delivered Free of Oharge. Or
I M;COLi), MILES McDONAI.DS.
'ocCM-dam.. 14 A 126 South High st.
INTERNAL REVENUE NOTICE.
RETAIL, DEA Lt.lt S, DRTGGISTS
and all whom it may conet-m. are hereby noti
fied that under the Act of March S.I, 1867. any per
son whoofiers. or exposes for sale any of the artioles
named in Schedule C.. or any of the amedment&
thereto, whether they are of imported or of foreign
-or domestic manufacture, is to bvdeemed the man
ufacturer thereof,. and subjeo- to all the duties, li
abilities and penalties imposed by law in regard to
the sale of domestic artioles, without the use of tha
proper stamp or stamps for denoting the tax paid
thereon. The stamp tat upon such article im
ported, or of foreign manufacture, is io addition to
the import duties; but when such imported articles,
excopt playing cards, lueifer or friction matches,
cigar-lights and wax-tapers, are sold in the original
r unbroken packages in which the bottles or en
closures were packed by the manufacturer, no pen
altr is incurred for tbe want of the rroper stamp. '
when packaged are opened t tamps should be af
fixed. i The articles subject to stamp duty under tbe
above ruling are Proprietary Medicines and Prep
arations; Perfumery and Cosmetic; Fish, Sauces.
Syrups. Prepared Mustards, Jam. Jellies, and Sar
dines put up in paoket, b x. bottle, pot. phial or .
other enclosure, whether imported or of foreign or
Retail dealers, Drogglsta and all whom it may
concern, are. hereby notifie that if tbe require- "
ments of the law, as herein designated.arennt com- ,
plied with within ten dsysfr. m the date of this no- '
tioe, ht a penalty -of fifty dollars will accrue for '
very article OPPBRtD K exposes for sale with
ut the proper stamp affixes.
Tl is notice is given because of tbe fact that a
large number of persons are unwittingly violating 1
tha law; although, as a rule, ignoranoe of the law
is not generally admitted, nor will it be hereafter
It is a part of every man's duty to know the here- .
sue law, so far as it relates to his bntincss at least.
; JOHM T. HOGUE.
' . ., Assessortih Col. Dist. Ohio.
: Xania, October 30. 18U7. , oct29-d3twlt
WHISKF.RS-DR. ' LAMOXTE'S CORRO
Ll A will force W hiskers on the smoothest fao
or Hair on liald Heads. Never known to fail. Sam
ple sent for 10 cents. Address
iunST-wly S&ssauEtreot JNew York.