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E. K. ESHELBIATf, Editor, i .6- r '- .. r&lNTKD AMD FUBWSHBD BT - The Ohio Statesman Company.; COLUMBUS, OHJO t ' wDNE8Dti noBnmn- - wov. s W llie Ohio Statesman Dally. Trl-Weekly, and Weekly hn this time the LARGEST AGSRG GATE CIUCI IlxAXIOI of y Ta per In Golnnbu or Central Oklo. This make It Ibe bet AdYertlsing Medium of any paper In thla city. News of the Day. GENERAL NEWS. Gold closed in New York yesterday at 139. Judos Ludlow, of Philadelphia, has de cided that to dazzle the eye ot people with a looking-glass Is equivalent to an assault and battery. Oifobd UnrvERSfrr, Mississippi, has two hundred and ten students, and Is other wise prospering. Immigration is beginning anew. Six hcoured steerage passengers arrived at New York on Saturday by one steamer. Thk walnut and hickorynut crop is very abundant this season in Ohio. Capt. Thomas" H.Taylor, a well known gteamboatruan ot St. Louis, died on Satur day. Bi' Wnuma u'-renortedto .be worth $400,000. Tas first white child born in Wisconsin celebrated her silver wedding the other day. , It is stated-that the late George W. Ken dall leaves an estate valued at $500,000. Hon. Joseph A. Pond, late President of the Massachusetts State Senate, died on Monday. In the neighborhood .of Besancon, France, a lad eight years of age went out into the fields wkh a lamb and a goat to pasture them. In the afcernoon all three were found killed and mangled by wolves. ' Thk Boston Journal says, with regard to stubborn pens : "If a steel pen is too stiff, stick it into a ga fUme for a few seconds, then dip it into water, oil or tallow. If a new pen is greasy, put it in the flame for an instant and the ink will run. i The third mate of the clipper ship Fear less, of Boston, is uuder arrest at San Francisco for murdering the second mate, on his recent passage out, in a quarrel, which occurred during a heavy gale off Cape Horn. - .The Netoburyport. (Mass.) Herald says. 'There were one thousand sermons preach ed in Massachusetts, we have been told, on the Sunday previous to the election, in order to influence the voting on Tuesday. The Cleveland Leader says that city has "forty-three Protestant churches, with an average attendance ot fifteen thousand ; seven Roman Catholic churches, with twelve thousand attendance, and two syna gogues, with three hundred and fifty at tendance." A hand-organ grinder was lately no-. ticed turning away in disgust from the front of the Deaf and Dumb Asylum, Hart ford. His audience, so to speak, consisted of one little boy, and he adeaf one, Intent-., ly carious to see what he was turning the handle for. The Washington Evening Star has been sold by Mr. Wallach to Messrs. Noyes, Ba- ker & Co. Mr. Crosby S. Noyes has been connected with the paper for fifteen .years, and for several years past has been the managing editor. Mr. Baker has been for some years the cashier of the establish- ment. These gentlemen bring to the man agement a ripe experience, and a deter- mlnatlon to make the Star, it possible, a still greater success. Mr. Wallach retires with an ample fortune to his beautiful es tate near Washington, and will devote himself to agricultural pursuits. . The New York Police Commissioners, about a year ago, resolved that in the fu ture thieves should not be allowed to es cape on restoring stolen property, but that in all cases when offenders were ar rested they must be prosecuted. The result, it is said, has proved the wisdom of this decision, the number ot robberies in NewYork having sensibly decreased. Thieves are bold when they are certain of having their crimes condoned by their victims, but tbey do not like to run the risk of going to prison. Mr. Charles Dickens is expected to ar rive at Boston next week on the steamer Cuba. He will begin his readings in that city, and intends to limit them to four a week. After giving four readings in Bos ton, he will go to New York, where he opens on December 9th, and in January he expects to visit Philadelphia. He will give about forty readings in this country, and expects to return to England next May. In Spain it is announced that the Dowa ger Queen cnristlna is endeavoring to re concile Queen Isabella and General Prim, and apparently not without some hopes of success. The General has never pro nounced against the reigning dynasty a tact which has been detrimental to him with the ultra radical party. The Alabama Constitution Convention, which is to reconstruct the State, meets at Montgomery next Monday. : It consists of 93 Radicals (13 being negroes) and two Conservatives. The Colorado Crops. It is stated that the crop of last year in Colorado, as esti mated by a careful person, was, of wheat, 500,000 bushels; barley and oats, 530,000 bushel?; corn, 600,000 bushels an increase of three-fold over the preceding year. This year, in consequence of the ravages of grasshoppers, the crops have- been cut down in the aggregate about one-half in quantity. The Red Ska derives its name from por tions being covered with patches, from a few yards to some miles square, composed of microscopic vegetable animalcule, par ticularly abundant in the spring, and which dye the water an intensely blood red. When not affected by these organic beings, the deep waters are blue, and the shoal waters shades of green. Who called the American flag a "pollu ted rag?" a "flaunting lie?" Radical Re publicans. N. T. World. The World ought to have added, Who first fired on the American flag ? Southern Democrats. Cleveland Leader. The man Ruffin, of N. C, that first fired on the American flag was of the party that the Leader itself belonged to, an old Whig, and never was a Democrat, or ever pretended to be, until the old Whig party bursted up. Now, Mr. Leader, tell your readers that the infamous sentiment "Tear down HaXJtaunting lit. Half-mast tha starry flag. Insult no Summer sky With Hate's poUuUd rag,- hal its birth in the columns of the Nets York Tribune at the very moment the Leader was preaching disunlonlsm, or paring tha way to accomplish it. Victory! Victory! New York has done gloriously. It was the general expectation that the Demo crats would carry the State yesterday. This expectation . was -reasonably based upon the supposition that the "same causes that anected the elections in Connecticut, California and Ohio would affect the result in that State. The expectation, has been fully realized The Democratic majority is all... that could be desired- It will -not be less than Fifteen Thousand, and the probability is that it may reach Thirty Thousand. The "Re action" is marching on, conquering and to conquer. Against corruption, against profligacy, against making a political balance of pow er out of the half-civilized Negroes of the South, the people are everywhere pro nouncing Praise be unto the - people ! They are capable of self-government, as the result of the elections are abund anfly attesting. Last year the Republican majority in the State of New York was nearly fifteen thousand, and now it is not less than fifteen thousand majority for the Democracy. How lively a corpse is the Democratic party ! And Massachusetts, a State in which the Republicans last year had a majority Of over sixty-Jive thousand, was yesterday shaken by the great reactionary movement to such an extent that the telegraph is constrained to say the indica tions are that the Republican State Ticket is undoubtedly elected by a handsome ma. joitvj. -Thia moans mat the Republicans barely escaped defeats... Later telegrams show that Puritan legis lation, even in Massachusetts, has received a terrible rebuke a decided anti-prohibi tion majority being elected to the Legisla. ture. Returns from ninety-four cities and fawns give Bullock 7,9i7 majority in dicatlng a Democratic gala of 30,000 to 40,000 In the State. ' New Jersey, last year Republican, has now swept Into Democratic line, and elects a Democratic Legislature that will elect United States Senator to succeed Mr. Frb linghcysbn, a Radical follower of Somner and Wade. This fact makes a - victory worth crowing over. Paying the National Debt in Greebacks. you talk of paying the national debt in greenbacks, some of the Radicals say, it would be rank repudiation. . Now, an exchange says the Radicals made these greenbacks, and when they made them tbey declared by law that they should be a legal tender. What does that mean Why, legal tender means lawful money it means that if you owe a debt and offer to pay it in greenbacks, and the creditor will not take that sort of money, he shall have no other. Is this repudiation ? If you owed a Radical a debt, would he pre. tend that you repudiated it if you offered him greenbacks in payment? No, indeed You never saw a Radical prejudiced to that extent against greenbacks. They were de cidedly partial to greenbacks during the war; and so far as we know, they don't ob jeet to greenbacks note, when they can get them. Yet, some of them tell us that to pay the national debt in greenbacks would be repudiation ! . ' A Radical Sheet Gives the True Reason. The Cleveland Herald, a Radical paper, presents its view of the recent overwhelm ing defeat of the constitutional amend ment in Ohio in favor of indiscriminate negro suffrage. This view is contained in the following paragraph, and is deserv ing of consideration from those Radicals who have assisted in forcing this same indiscriminate negro suffrage upon the Southern people, of whom the Herald edi tor will please includahlmeelf: M There is one feature in the defeat of this amendment which deserves considera tion. We have been very much deceived in that vote, as we thought the amendment would fall through indirection that is, the failure to vote either way would defeat it. But the result shows 'that the noes have it by the sound'; that it is defeated by direct votes a&ainst it, showing that It was lost not because men did not care enough about the question to vote upon it, but because they are directly opposed to it." ' The Herald hits the nail squarely on the head, when it says the people of Ohio are directly opposed to negro suffrage. What the people of Ohio do not want themselves, they will never force upon other people, and hence the defeat of negro suffrage in this State was a withering rebuke of the same doctrine in the South. Old Thad. Himself Again. A special dispatch from Philadelphia to a Washington paper states that a letter from Lancaster, under date of Monday, says that Thaddkus Stevens is slowly re. covering from his illness, and there is I fair prospect that he will be able to be in Washington on the assembling of Congress. He has a bill already prepared, which he will introduce, providing for universal suf frage in all of the States, by act of Con. Kress. Also, a bill defining the status of executive and judicial officers pending their trial on articles of impeachment, and a bill similar to the one introduced in the Thirty-Ninth. Congress, relative to the confiscation of the property of public ene mies Mr. Stevens will also propose that the Joint Committee on Reconstruction be re vived, for the purpose of examining the Constitutions and State organizations o such States as have been reconstructed under tho laws of Congress. Georgia. In Georgia 110,000 votes were cast on the question of calling a Convention. Of these. 30,000 were whites and 80,000 blacks. The Convention was carried by over 20,000 ma. jority. The negroes carried every district in the State. . The National Intelligencer says the great fall in cotton seriously affects business prospects in the South. The planters will not make their expenses, and those who have rented land will lose money. Several persons interested in the busi ness of keeping bees, have issued a call for a meeting of all bee-keepers at Lexington on the 20th of November, to consider the propriety of forming a Kentucky Bee Keepers Association, and to discuss any other matters of interest that may be brought before the Convention. Prentice says that Mrs. Lincoln is selling her old clothes to seek re-dress from the Radical party. An exchange says Prentice might have added that in being compelled to sell her old clothes, she has given tile itauiuiua must uauusvuic uress inq. a MnvREEL editor of Nashville. Tenn. one of Brownlow's saints, and a pattern of lovalty, has Deen arrrsteu on oeoau oi a neero wench by the name of -Hannah Her ry weather, under the charge of being the father of her "beautiful black darling." When Congress meets it will, for self-protection, have to put a stop to this sort of thing. If loyal patriots may be arrested for being tho fathers of negro babies, which one of all the leaders of that party is se cure iu his liberty? . "The Federal Union—It Must be Preserved." The oft quoted, and more frequently mis quoted sentiment offered by Gen.' Jackson at a public dinner in Washington, in rela tion to the preservation ot the Union, is in the words which form the head of this article "The Federal Union it must be preserved? And the men who would destroy the Fed eral Union who, during Gen. Jackson's long and eventful career' as a far-suelrig statesman, second In' ability alone to Mr. Jefferson, the equal of Washington In stern common sense and purity of motive, opposed and denounced him as a traitor and a tyrant, and who in New York City proposed committees of tens of thousands. with arms In hand, to march on, Washing ton and to hurl him from power, now mis quote the sentiment by marring Its beauty and Its patriotism, and in giving it a mean ng different from that Intended and which its words indicate, heap their hypocritical praises on the dead Lion, that they feared and hated while living. The union of the States, is a " Federat Union a league or contract," as Grb!w. quoted by .Webster, defines it, the word being " derived from an agreement or coy enant between parties, particularly be tween nations," and as Webster, himself, defines it,, "consisting of a compact be tween parties, particularly and chiefly be tween States or . nations; founded on alli ance by contract or mutual agreement; as a Federal, government such as that of the United States," and according to Barlow, "Federalize" is " to -unite in compact, as different States, to confederate for political purposes." - - - .'i These definitions, all of similar meaning, show that the "Federal Union" whicn Jackson said "must be preserved," is a Union of States or , nations, a confedera tion., a compact for political purposes. Each party, in such a compact, is the equal, not in extent of territory, not in wealth, but in political rights, and these were well secured in the written instrument known as the Constitution, which being adopted by the original States to the compact, and by the new partners, as new States were admitted to" the Federal Union, became binding upon the whole. In the contract, for the purposes of a league, offensive and defensive, the States parted with certain powers, among them the right to Congress to declare war, to levy and col lect taxes and excises for the purpose of paying the debts and providing for the common defense and general welfare of all the States. In a majority of the States, at that time, slavery existed and the contract bound, and the bargain between the States, forming the compact, provided that no person held to service or labor in one State, under the laws thereof, escaping into an other, shall, In consequence of any law or regulation therein, be discharged from such service or laborvbut shall be delivered up on claim of the party to whom such ser vice or labor may be due." This clause, with others, became, upon the adoption of the Constitution, a part and parcel of the compact of the " Federal Union," which Gen. Jackson said, "must be preserved.' And how was it "preserved " by the party that during the war misquoted Gen eral Jacksox and professed to be the defenders- of the "Federal Union," which they have rent in twain? Every Northern State, where slavery had no abiding place, and the States where slavery had been abolished, because climate ana production made it unprofitable, and where Abolitionism had a chance majority, enact ed laws to nullify and to render void the portion of the compact we have just quo. ted, and, in the very face of its plain letter, by laws and regulations, in Abolition States; to discharge tho fugitive from service or labor to-hWmaster.- To is open, bold, cause less violation of the contract, without a single justifiable reason, followed as it was by a political - campaign, in which the Northern States were engaged against those of the South, in a purely sectional contest, the declaration yet fresh upon the lips of the successful candidate that the Federal Union could not. exist if composed of States part slave, part free, which declaration he made true, by tho acts of his own Ad ministration, and drenched .the States in fraternal blood- It was in anticipation of a state of things similar to this, that caused Gen. Jackson to say "The Federal Union it must be preserved ; ." and had his own counsels pre vailed, it would have ' been preserved through all time. But this was not to be. The same party, under another name, that plotted its destruction during the war of 1812, as revealed in the John Henry cor respondence whose leaders met in treason able conventions and sat with closed doors at' Hartford during the same war, and whose ' chief apology for their treason was that the Government was nurturing the young and growing West, and build ing up new States beyond the Allegheny mountains, has now accomplished its de struction. They broke the compact, and thus destroyed the Federal Union, for one portion of the parties to a compact break ing it, leaves it optional with the other parties to declare it annulled, aud of no more binding effect in law or in right. Upon these leaders, and upon their aiders and abettors, will impartial history de nounce as the men who sundered the Fed eral Union, which, had the counsels oi Washington, Jefferson and Jackson prevailed, must have been preserved The war was professedly waged for the preservation of the Union, arid, so far as the force of arms could do it, the decision was in its favor. But the men who hal looed on the chase, who urged the war, Invited men to enlist and fight for the dear old Flag and the Union consecrated by toe glories of the past, failed themselves to take up arms and to do battle for it, when the war ceased, accomplished that which years of war failed to do. They dissevered, by acts of Congress the Federal Union threw ten States of the Republic out in the cold, and It Is only by the asser tion that they are not now States of the Union, but conquered provinces, that the reconstruction schemes of Congress can have the shadow of a shade ot justifica tion. As in the days when treason r.aised its head first in New England, and its voters burned blue lights as a warning to the enemy when the Boston leaders plotted with Henry to dismember the Republic, and to again make Massachusetts, Ver mont and other New England States, Prov inces ol England, and when the Hartford Convention sat with closed uoors to ac complish this or some other traitorous ob ject, it the Democracy get the power, the Republic can, and will be saved. Their war cry, as in the days of Jackson, "The Federal Union It must be pieserved" pre- served, not orly in name butiu fact, with every right, under the Constitution of every State, unimpaired. ' Such was the Federal Union given to us by our fathers such the Union which " must be preserved." Clerk of the House. Thomas H. Hodder, of the Marion Mir ror, Is a candidate tor Clerk of the House of Representatives. He is an excellent editor, and as all good editors make excellent Clerks, he will, If elected, discharge the duties wisely and well. He brings to bis aid no Inconsiderable amount of experl ence, and, If among the number, "whose name is legion," from whom the choice is made, he is the happy recipient, the House will boast of an excellent Clerk. Negro Militia Disbanded. On Monday, as we learn by telegrams from Washington, the President requested General Grant to disband the colored mil itia organization in the District of Oolum- bia- The recent intimation of the Chroni cle,- one of Forney's two papers, both daily, that two full colored regiments had obtained arms from the Government, aud might be needed to protect Congress, led to an official Investigation. General Grant denies that any arms have bi-en .furnished them, and states In his report to the Presi dent that he sees no' necessity for any or ganized militia in this district. Dr. John A. Logan, a specialist of con siderable note in desperate casps of disease on this bodv politic went to Ohio to oper ate on the Republican party there afflicted with a desperate ailment. Fee, six thou sand dollars. ' - - He didn't enre the disease ; and, judzinz from the difficulty he has about making the "collection," we infer that the patient understood the contract to DC, "no cure, no pay." Chicago Post. " The Democratic press ought to retract . the charge that Logan was paid for stumping Ohio. It seems he was not paid and in the bankrupt condition of the late Negro Suffrage party in Ohio, there Is not much chance of his getting the first cop. per. Logan thinks he is cute, but as a business man, he is a failure or else he never would have trusted for his pay men who cannot even be trusted with the Con stitutlon. While in business capacity, Lo gan is a failure, his party in Ohio is a suc cess. . Its Executive committee levied con tribution on the "manhoods" in order to secure their votes, and then in the hour of their need abandoned them to their fate, nslncr the'monev for other purposes. Af- 0 - ter the result of the election was known, they paid no debts and Logan may whis tle for his pay. One year ago, dating from the late cam paign, the leaders invited Ben Butler in to Ohio, arid they gave him a grand recep tion in Columbus, making the very Heav en's shine with the"rocket's red glare," and other fire works. These -rockets are not yet paid for, and a suit is how pending be fore one of the Magistrate's Courts In this city against the men who ordered them. The party has no effects to pay the judg ment. ; Butler, it is fair to presume, was . paid. Fond as he is ot spoons, he is not "spooney"' enough to trust his fellow Radicals. He made them pay as he went. ' In the case of Logan, if the committee who hired him. to stump Ohio, should be summoned to be and appear, to answer the debt, an offset might be made for the damage Logan did the party. In every locality where he spoke, the Democratic gains were large beyond precedent, the counties lu which he held his grand mass meetings giving Democratic gains enough to make the Legislature Democratic, and to send United States Senator Wade into a retirement as eternal as that of Lucifer, who fell to rise no more. Who "stole the spoons" from New Or leans, and didn't return them? A Radical Republican. Who stole the cotton from Southern plantations? Radical Republicans. New York World. - The above is aimed at our soldiers for exercising the rights triven them by the laws of war, to take and destroy the prop erty or tne enemy. uievelana Leader. It Is the Leader that slanders the soldiers in pretending think that they stole spoons a business that belonged exclu sively to officers. It was the officers, the contractors and other "loyal" scamps, who were not soldiers, that stole the cotton, and not the soldiers. The Leader, In professing to believe other wise, slanders the boys in blue most shamefully. The negro supremacy doctrine threatens to bear its natural fruit at the South thus early. The blacks are supplied with arms, and have been organizing and drilling for purposes which are now about to develop themselves. The Boston Post believes that the country is like to witness scenes of hor ror before which those of St. Domingo will pale. This Is what the Radicals call recon struction. This is the way they turn over the governments of the Southern States to the "loyal" population. This is their vaunt ed "equality" of black and white, semi savage and civilized the right of the ne groes to slaughter unarmed white people in cold blood. Under such a state of things how long will it be before the military force can be withdrawn from the South? And how many years will the people of the North be willing to tax themselves to pay for the cost of maintaining an army in ten States, that are refused the boon of self- government because they are certain not to send Radical representatives to Congress ? A Nigh with the Old Printers of New York. The New York Typographical Society were called 'together on Saturday evening to commemorate a very unusual event the commencement ot the nttieth year ol membership ot Mr. (Jtiaries aluuevitt, one ot the Directors ot tne institution, bever al of the oldest workers in the society at tended and related many Interesting remi niscences. The exercises were opener! with prayer by Mr. Joseph Longking. The chairman, Mr. Charles C. Savage, followed in a neat and leeling address, complimen tary to Mr. McDevitt. At the close of his remarks, Mr. Savage, on behalf of the So ciety, presented an elegant gold-headed cane, suitably inscribed, to Mr. McDevitt, and that gentlemen responded iu an inter esting address, in which he spoke of the early da s of the Typographical art in New 1 ork.and contrasted the past with the pres. ent in the matter of procuring and pub lishing news, mmng tne address many touching allusions were made to the old Printers of New York. Mr. Thurlow weed, wno joined tne society in isio. aiso - made happy remarks, in which he recalled the days when he, a poor boy iu Onandaga county, was amDitious to Decome a print er's apprentice : how tils wishes were gratified, and his subsequent experience in - the cities ot JNew lork and Albany as journeyman printer. Mr. James Vau Nor- den. one of the old Presidents of the Socie ty, and a veteran printer, followed Mr. weed, relating many pleasing remeniscen ces of his early days in the printing offices ot JNew lork. Mr. f. l;. Baker, Mr. James White, Mr. William Oland Bourne, and Mr. Hi. M. Skid more followed in suitable ad dresses, complimenting the recipient of the ovation lor his exertions in elevating the 'art preservative of all arts." During the evening, the Anderson Glee Club furnish ed a number of their ehoicest gems. Wendell Phillips orders and Advance. Wendell Phillips calls upon Congress to elevate its standard and take another ad vance step. He says it will not do to with draw the military after we have out the Southern Governments in the hands of the negroes, without giving them some other hold upon power; and he therefore pro poses mat txingress snail dispossess the oc cupants of the landed estates of the South, anu divide tnem up into torty acre lots for negroes, a more radical and satistactorv thing would be to drive the white popula tion out of the South altogether. Two thirds of them are already dislranchised by the acts of Congress, and the other third cannot be very happy under the mild aud benignant sway of military offi cers and negroes. After the whites have been colonized in Mexico or elsewhere, it would not be a bad idea to consolidate the iive Military Districts into one Black Republic, and then compel every Radical to emigrate thither In penalty of disfran clusement aud a "mild confiscation" of his property. Death of a Roman Catholic Minister. Father C. A. Searg died in Lynchbure, Va, on Tuesday. He had been sick lor some time of rheumatism of the heart FaUier Sears was born in Alexandria, Vir ginia, was received into the Catholic Church and ordained by Bishop Mae ill, and was at the time of bis death in charge ot the Catholic chucbes at Alartinsbtirg and Berkeley Springs, lie was about thirty-live years old. "Big Injuns" and Small Horses. The horse-Indian race, previously ad vertised, took place on the Fair Grounds yesterday. The novelty of the thing made it interesting. About five hundred per sons were upon the grounds, a goodly por tion being ladies. The programme as laid down was not carried out, inasmuch as the pacing horse would not go, and George Robinson's roan mare, 'Chance," was tak en off the course after making the first au miie, tne suiKy Dreaking' down. The original plan was to run the three Indians against a trotter and pacer, th Indians to run two miles- and nlty yards while the horses made four mile. When the running mieej were pnr.prftd. ic wmr xo-rp;! r.rmr. r. in Indians should run two miles against, the horses' four miles. At the close of the race, four hundred and ninetv nersnns out of the five hundred present were unable to ten -wno wa3 loser," and the remaining ten did not know "who was winner." The crowd appeared to be satisfied by the an nouncement that the Indians were vlcto. rlous. Wheeling liejister. 30ih. MARRIED DALE KICKLY At tha residenoe of the bride father, in Columbus Citr. Nebraska, on Wednesday evening. October 9th, 1867, by Rev. H h. Brown, Will B. Dals. tsq... late of Albany. New York, and Cabkib J., daughter of Col. Jobn iuckly. formerly of Columbus, Ohio. No sards New Advertisements r S NO LONGER IN IHY H1PLOI ment: bas no authority to collect money or sell leather. ; . SB" The pnhlio is warned. ' ' "' November 4th. : C.O.SMITH nov-3;eod COLUMBUS & INDIANA CENTRAL RAILWAY! P0H imniAtfAPOLIS, CHICAGO. ST F Lonis. fliohmond. Lafayette. Sorinsfield. ill, Terra H&nte. Kvansville. Louisville. Cairo. San, dusky, Toledo, Detroit, and all points West and Koutb. No ehanee or cars Between volumnus: ana indl ananolis. FOUR TRAINS leave Columbus, daily, aifol lnw, t Stindavs exneoted): AijCU'nuuuA lu.i weaves uniumous o-.aa A. M.; arrives at Milford 9:10 A. Urbana 10:30 A.M.: Piqua 20 P. M. This train oonnects at Mrt ford for fepringfield and at Urbana for Helielon. taine, iijaeana aanausKy. HMO A. 11. DAY EX FUESS Arrives st Drbana 14 V. M .: Fiona 3KX) P. M.: Lima 9:10 P, M.; Chicago (via Lima) 6:30 A. M.; Kicnmond 45 P.M.: Chinaso (via Richmond) MA. M.: Indian. aoolis 7:40 P. M.: Louisville 12:45 A. Al.: Terre Han 10:50 P. M.; MattooniaoA. 1.1. ; Psna 332 A. M.; St. Louis 8:30 A. M.: Lafavette 10:50 P. M.: Chi cago (via Lafayette) 6-30 A. M.; Sprin2field,035 A. M.: yuincy 12:30 Y. W : JveoRuK t-xn r. m. luts train arrives at St. Louis TVV U hours in advance of snv other route from Columbus. 6:20 P. M. WKSTKBN EXPKKSS Ar rives at Urbana 7:30 P. M.; Bellefontaine 107 P. M.: Sandusky 7:25 A. M.: Piqua 9:oo P.M.: Lima 240 A. M.j Chicago (via Lima) 11:00 A. M.; Toledo 6:30 A. Al.; Detroit 10:10 A. 41.: Kicnmona uau r. il.; lndiniianoli 5:15 A. M- Pa'sensers by this Train arrive at CHICAGO I r7e following morning, SH V EN Aril) A HALF HULKS in advance ol auy other route from Columbus. 2;25 A. M. MGHX FXPBESS Arrives at Urbana 2:12 A. M ; Piqua 3:15 A. M.: Richmond 4:55 A. M.; Chicago (via Richmond) 10:40 Y. 41.: In dianapolis 8:15 A. M.; Louisville 3:00 P. M.. Terre Haute 1124 A. M.: Evausville 10:40 P. M.: jklattonn 2:38 P. Jl.; Pana 4:30 P. M.: St. Louis9:30 P. M.; La fayette 11:35 A. M.; Chicago (via Laylayette) 11:00 Y. 11.: sprmsbeid 8:10 Y. M.: yumoy saw A. Kekuk 35 A. M. This Train arrives at ST. LOUIS FOUR HOURS in advance of any other route from Columbus. Hew State Room Sleeping Cars run in meat trains. All changes made in Union Depots, uaggage Checked throueh to all principal points. Ask for Tickets via RICHAIOSD AND INDIAN. APOLIS. H' Ticket Agents. Columbus. F. Chandler, Gen. Ticket Agt.,1 J. M. Lum Superintendent, i TndUnanolis Indianapolis. novS FOR RENT. A GOOD BKICK. HO US;. CONTA1N- x. in? no ven room Rant S 25 00 oer Tear. A one wanting a enod plac, and ia willing to buy about 9325.1MI worth of luxniture, will h-ar of a mud place, by addressing LUUA liUi. izct, nov5-tf-r GRAND SOCIAL BALL. MESSRS. R1TTER&PR1TCHARD WILL GIVE A GRAND SOCIAL BALL, AT THE SHERMAN GUARDS' ARMORY, ON ' " THURSDAY EY'KC, INOT. 7, 1867, Hood mueie will be in attendance. Tickets. Gen- tletranand Ladies 50 cents, which can be had at the door. The public are invited to attend. nov4 d2t-Aw La nirandes' Frencb Remedies Have Faved thousands'all over Europe. Hiving been for many years the First Assistantat Professor La Mirtndos Y rivate Hospital in fans, and having been induced to establish a branch in this country. I am now prepared to furnish his cele brated remedies tor CONSUMPTION. RHEUMATISM, SCROFU LA, etc. ; Also, the Genuine Imported VITELLA HEALTH'S GRAND RESTORER Tho only certain oure foraeonstituti'-n shattered by the excesses and abuses of youth. Do not be tampered with by inexperienced physi cians. Address your communications to Dr. . W. FK RN'lER. 235 West 47th St.. New York Advtcb Gratis But if vou give u the ful' his tory of yorr case, the Consultation Fee of Three Dollars should be enclosed. E7Lariies may address us in full confidence. nov5-d!y-r 1867. AUTUMN 1867 EXPOSITION. GILCHRIST, GRAY & CO. (Successors to ISain &. Son,) Nos. 23 to 29 South Digh Street, Are now displaying an entire new and elegant as- BO'tmentoi ICIcli Fancy Iress Silks Extra Heavy Itlaclc feiik; No-reUies ia Winter Or Goods; , Empress Cloths and French. Hie rinos; Tarlaa Plafsl Merinos and Pop Un; . Mourning Iress Goods; Alpacas, Bomhaztncs and llara tbea; French and American Prints; Cashmere Robes de Ciinrubrr; Real Lyoni Velvets and Satins; Chinchilla & Astrachan Cloak' ings ...adieu' and Oentleraens Furs; Real Iaceund Finhroidei-ies; Fnglish and HoinrKlic Hoxiery; llroad Cloths and Ca.oinsere; Flannels, Linens und Cotton; Itroche & Paisley Long Shawls, etc., etc., A'l of the very first quality and AT LOWEST PRICES. ALEXANDRES KID GLOVES FOlt LADIfcS, MIS!- S AND ;EN TLE. men. in every size and color, the laigest as. sortment ever exhibited in this oity. Also, just opened, an invoice ot 'lasselcu and embroidered Kid Gloves of an-'tnerceienraiea uiko. a U1LCHK1T. GRAY A CO.. oct8-oct29-dly Nos. 23 to -9 South Hlgn st. NEW DFIRX. J. SCHNEIDER, T ATR OF THE F I tt ifl OF J. SCHIMEI- Yj Dlill A CO., No. 842 Fourth street, hasopened a new store lor the businesu of rectilymg and sell ing liquors at Nos. 33, 31 fc SO West Broadway. The new firm will be known as J. CO., and their stock of SCHNEIDER 4 NATIVE AND FOREIGN WISES And Liquors will be second to none in the city Hoping to receive a share of ti e city and country trade, and determined to make ours the first Liquor House in Columbus, we invite an inspection of our StozB- J. 5CUfltll)IiH t CU. ootS-dly SPECIAL NOTICES. HELMBOLD'M EXTRACT BUCHU and ! raovKD Roan Wash euros seeret and delicate dis- I oraers in iu tneir euy$ao, a iitue expense, uuio or. nAflh,ntlin rl i nl. . no inflonvanina mnil nn dtiva. are. 11 is pleasant in taste ana I-n w r k. w vr s s.. I rP A H WTM.IAMN. West Hrauln. nl Rith street. Columbus. Ohio, haj devoted himself I or a series of years toth treatment of certain pri I w.. ,1 . ..,ik.t',Ah.iifa iu.o. ii.iu., ...... . .an- " may31-t? - VfU NON-KKTENTIOK OS INCOPJTIHKNUl. Mf llrin- irritntwrt, infl.mmiltian. br UlGenttiOlf of the bladder, or kidneys, diseases of bt pntat (lands, stone in the bladder, calculus, rael or oriek dust deposits, and all diseases ef the bladder Kld- Deys and dropsical swellings. - URI USLHIQLD S rLUlOAXTBlUTDUVUU V!-U BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE This snlendid Hair Dve Is the best in the world. The only tnt and prf6t Ze Harmless, Reliable, Instantaneous. JNo disappointment. So ridiou- j lous ticts. Natural Black. or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Baa Dyt. Invigorates the bai leaving it soft and beautiful. The genuip is sign ed William A. SulcMor. , All others am Te imi tatinu. and should he avoided. Hold bv . Drul cists snd Perfumers. , Factory 81 Bare street new York. i ' oeniu-nawiy AMAZEMENT ! With the quickness of thought, without inj urini kin or fibre, or leaving a stain upon tha scalp, A HEAD IS THANSIIGCRED1 Or, in other words, changed from red, or sandy.or white, or grinly gray, as the ease may be, to a transcendant black or brown by . , THE HlVsTIi; SPEU ( Of that scientific wonder of the century, .. . CRISTADORO'S HAIR DYE, A pure compound that defies rivalry, an I is man ufactured only br J. CRITADURU. W Maiden Lane, New York. Sold by all Druggists. Ap plied by all Ilair Dressers, ectia-d&wlm KSTA YOUNG LADY returning to her oonntry borne, after a sojourn of a few menths in the City, was hardly recognised by her frirnds In plaee of a coarse, rustic flushed face, she bad a oft ruby complexion of almoet marble smoothness and instead of twenty-three she really appeared but eighteen. Opon inquiry as to the cause of so gr a change, she plainly told them that she used the 'Circassian Halm, and considered it an invalu able acquisition to any Lady's toilet. By its use any Lady or Gentleman can improve their personal appearance an hundred fold. It is simple in its OUIUUIUMIuu, .i.iuid iretNU o o.ui f.u, jvm u.u ui 'njLAAad in its efficaov in drawing impurities from. also healing, eleansing and beautifying the skin and AouiDleKion. . Bv itsdireot actios on the cutiele it draws from it all its impurities, kindly healing the same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended it should be, clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. Price CI. sent by Alail or txprers. on receiptor an order by W . 1 OLA RK A CO.. Chemists, . . n o. s w est Fayette St.. Syracuse. Pi. X. - The only American Agents for thesaleof the same mano-dawiy TO OWNERS OF HORSES. . . Thousands of Horses die yearly from Colic This need not be- Dr. Tobias' Venetian Horse Liniment will positively enre every case, if given when first taken. The cost ia only one dollar.' Every owner of a horse r ho Id have a bottle in his stable, ready -for use. It is warranted superior to anything else for the ears of Cuts, Wind Galls, Swellings, Sore Throat, Sprains, Bruises. Old Sores, Ac. This Liniment is no new remedy. It bas been used and approved of for 30 jeara by the first horsemen 1n the oounti y. Given to an over-driven horse, it acts like magio. Orders are constantly reoeived from the rating ttablet of En gland iot it. The celebrat ed Hiram Woodruff, of trotting fame, nsedit for years, and said it is far superior to any other he has tried. Recollect, Dr. Tobias' Venetian Horse Lin iment is pat up in pint bottles. Take no other. Sild by the Druggists and Saddlers. Depot, 66 Cortland' street. New York, octle diwltn - " UAAKING HUUHE UF JAY OOOKE & CO. NO. 20 WALL STREET, Cor. of Kcu&a Strtet, XXW TOMK. We bny an l sell at the most liberal current prices, and keep on band a full supply of GOV ERNMENT BONDS Of ALL ISSUES, SEVEN-THIRTIES and COMPOUND INTEREST NOTES, and exe cute orders for purchase and sale of STOCKS BONDS and GOLD. CONVERSIONS. We convert the several issues of Savm-THrB- Tlss at the most favorable market rates into FlTK- Twbntiks, which, at present price of gold, yield the holder abont ona per cent, more interest per annum: Circulars with full particulars furnished npon application. ' ' J AT COOKE Sc. CO. may 3-dAwly - Know Thy Destiny. Madahw E. F. Thornton, tha great English , Astrologist, Clairvoyant and Psychometrician, who bas astonished the loientiflo olasses of the Old World, has now located herself at Hudson,. N.. V. Madame Thornton possesses such wonderful powers of second sight, as to enable ber to impart knowl edge of the greatest importance to the single or mar ried of either sex. While in a state of trance, she delineates the very features the person you are to marry, and by tne aid of an instrument of in tense power, known as tne rsyohomotrope, guaran tees to produce alife-like pioture of the future hus band or wife of the applicant, together with date of marriage position in lite, leading trai s of charac ter. Ac. This is no humbug, as thousands of testi monials can assert. She will send when desired a certified certificate, or written guarantee, that the picture is what it purports to be. By inclosing a small look of hair, and stating place of birth, axe. disposition and complexion, and inclosing fifty eents and stamped envelope addressed to yourself, you will receive the picture and desired information by retcru man. ah communications sacredly conn- aentiai. Address in connaence Al ad aMB n,. r. THORNTON. Y. U. BOX 33. Hudson, . X, mar25-dawly ADVICE FOR THE PEOPLE. Forced sweating is bad, often producing serious consequences, while purgation in eliills, eolds, rheumatism, etc., etc-, wi BKANDBETirS PILLS Is always safe, he ver leaving any ill effects. In all cases their use is wise; but in severe pains from eolio.inflamiiations, rheumatisms, or external in juries, it is : , .' Remember. BRANDRETH'S PILLS are always sure of effect, and always without the least dan ger, and thev act on every part f the system, dis lodging and removing all accumulations of impuri ties thus cleansing the blood and restoring health Tne Hon. Demaa Barnes says : I sell more of Brandreth's Pills than a 1 others put together." BRANDRETH'S PILLS are sold by all drug gists, and at the principal office, Brandreth House, .New York. Observe B, BRANDRETH in wbiteletters on the Government stamp on each box. oetlo-d&wlm HELMBOLD'S FLUID EXTRACT BTJCHTJ Is a certain cure for diseases of tha BLADDER. KIDNEYS. GRAVEL, DROPSY ORGANIC WEAKNESS, FEMALE COM PLAINTS, GENERAL DEBILILT and all diseases of tha URINARY ORGANS whether existing in MALE OR FEMALE, from whatever cause originating and nn matter of HOW LONG STANDING. Diseases ot these organs require the nsa a diuretio. If no treatment is submitted to Consumption or Insanity may ensue. Our Flesh and Blood are supported trom tne.se sources, and tne HEALTH AND HAPPINESS, ' and that of Posterity, depends npon prompt use o reliable remedy. HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BDCHU Established upwards of 18 years, prepared by II. X. XIKUUIIOUl DRUGGIST. 694 Broadway. New York, and 10 South 10th Street. Philadelphia V feb3I-dly AYER'S CHERRY PECTORAL IS A SOOTHING EXPECTORANT, , prepared to meet the urgent need of a safe and reliable cure for diseases of the throat and lungs. A trial of many years bas established thefaot that it is more effioicious in pulmonary affeotions than any other remedy. Its efficacy has now become so generally known that it is justly regarded in many countries as a medicine of indispensable necessity In Great Britain. France and Germany, where med ical science has reached its highest perfection it is prescribed in domestio practice, and constantly used in the armies, in hospitals and other public institutions, where it is resarded by the attending physicians as the most speedy and agreeable reme dy that can be employed. Scsrcely any neiithbor hood can be found where well known cases of dis eased lungs, which had baffled the efforts of the mostskilltul and experienced doctors, have been permanently cured by it. These results are the most convincing proofs of the superior curative properties ot this preparation ; and to them the an thors point with peculiar satisfaction. While it is mrst power I ul again-t confirmed diseases it is ex tremely tentle as a medicine in in anor and Tooth being quite harmless to even the youngest, when administered judiciously. eu This health restorer accomplishes even more by p.reT-en.t.1? ,han e?lZ- i ,ak,n n season, it heals all irritations of the throat and lunes whether from Colds or Cough, or from oth Suse'.nd thu prevent that Jong tra,n of painful and incura ble diseases, which would arise from the neglect of them. Hence no family should be without it. In fluema. Croup, Hoarseness, Whooping Cough. Pleurisy. Incipient Consumption and oiber affec tions of the breathing organs, give way before t is pre-eminent combination of medical virtues. Prepared by Dr. J. 0. AVF.R A rn lViw.il Mass.. and sold by G. RobertsVColubis: whpli gale and retail, and by all druggists. ' w ocia-d4w2m ... v 'it I 'AMUSEMENTS. IkTlKP oBmM . 0 X AXiXi A , , AJXXl A A. JUJf " " " "-'-i1 Vinietiir. This W.d..,..7 E,,.r, N.V. 6th, . . MAMNIFiraW V.U T.J . ... . . . " ' mysterious, ionian.ro viwrnm .in inree H, ' irem me preneii. entitiea . ii.j.j.. I'll Vlnitn I IVWlUttyiii.isii asare-ay-vn sis Mr. and .Miss-Le'I i ;8 "Srearimnt characters. Mr. GrienoB. St White. Mr. Moon ana Ibe eutire Vompanyin the cast. To-morrow nigDt. anotner treat pin. , OPESA-HQUSE.- ?u , . -.- ... .tJ 1 V.I .a T.B.PrjBH... I r.-Lets. and Manager. TWO NIGBTS 4KVI.T! Thursday Evening, Nt.,7. 18.7. mhs. r; LAN D E R! (Formerly Miss JEAN M. DAVESPOBTJ in ber grana. otassio ana nuiono impersonation ot . ITaa timllt of tin Sfnatur of Quim Xlimabtt miai warrant y Mary Btuanj QUEEN OF ENGLAND, Beinr an English version and translation by Mis. Fanning Reeo. of Washington, D. O- expressly fer Mrs. Lander, of Uiaoometti's celebrated Italian Tragedy of that name. riRST TIRE IK COLtnBC X)f the celebrated English inUrrprttation of tba great Italian, autnor. MRS. LANDER as....... MR. J. H. TAYLOR as. .ELIZABETH. SSEX. ., , f .. Supported by the LANDER HISTRIONIC COMPANY, And as presented for over Feventy-ftve eonaeswtUla nignts oetnre crowned, tasnionaoie and crit ical audiem-eein new York, Boston, Philadelphia and Cincinnati. Friday Evening;, M.rsmber 8tnt 1867 MARY STUART ll Being an adaptation fmm a translation hj Mrs. jttAuur,o Altaic avembl. MRS. LANDER as.l .MART STUART. MR-J. H. TAYLOR as....T leiceste: K. SCALE OF PRICES t Admission to Parquette and Dress Circle.... 7lo. r.milv Circle : : AOm. Reserved Seats ! oo. 1 Tha Rmla nf HMtnml RmIji will MtnmjinjA nn this (Wednesday) morning. Not. 4th, at o'clock, at John relti-r A Co. 'a Music Store. No. 13 East Stte street, where seats may be secured for cither performance. Doors open at 1 o'ulook. Fexformaaoa eommen.ee at 8 o'olock. .. nov4-d(t NEW GOODS! A. C. HEADLEY & CO. Have reoeived their F A JL IjY'S T O C K OF -rr-' - i DRESS GOODS, CLOAKING S; SltAWtS, X- -V ----- - 1 V 1 - CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES. . . : Also, afulllin.of ' ."' "i i ' Domestics at Kednced rriee. Aladamfl LrFei Tor's Perfect Fit- ling Corsets, Price $1 & $1.25. a new ma uiore, . - rnce WT bt sftm n - A a ' A fall lint of tkaMlefcritied --' BON TON HOOP SKIRTS. The pqblio are invited to call and examine. oetIT ' A. C. HEADLET ft CO. JUST RECEIVED I AUTUMN IMPORTATIONS Fine French Dnlffelav In colons; Fine Ederdan! blaclc ui de, de , Fine Pilot Bearers, . Fine Pfqnet Coaling; Scotch Saltinge Frtesen and Elyatans; English Saltings; French do,; French Clotfasand Doeskins; CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES; SEW STYLES OF OFERCOATIMJS ; Testings In Silk; .- - Testings In Cashmere; Testings in Plnsh; : BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING i HEADQUARTERS FOR FURNISHING GOODS. Alexandre Kid CSIo-res, Jesrea'i Kid CSIowes, Inporte Kid (love, French nnd Eng lish Halt Hose, . In Medium and Extra Large Sites; Ties, Scarfs, Cilowes, E.iaen and Paper Collars, While Shirts, Caawimere Shirts. SOLE AGENTS FOR THE . DIAMOND SHIRT. Which are made to Measure. ' CLARK &"NISWANDER, ootl6-d3m - 191 tenth ftlsrh St IS ICE ' THING!! - It's in Even body's Month!!! BUCKEYE POPCORN CAKES. For sale wholesale and retail at mannCaa turers' prices, by W. A. MAHONKY, j octlS-dSw 111 Boats High street.