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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 20, 1868, Image 2

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K. B. ESBF.Llli4S j liars.
1 I , ' i I i
.. OCT. 20.
JHW.Wh i.,JElBT,of MuskingUBf
' " Difrrait mortal.' "
it fKt.-JOHN B, JEDP.of Hamilton.
', u NORLK. of Hamilton
GFO. W. flOlU'K. of Montgomery.
- ISA AC S. PILLARS, of Allen.
M. a. DAVIS, of Clermont
WM. J. ALFXA.NDKR, of Greene.
K. V. POPPLETON, of Delaware.
ADOLPHE08 KRAMER, of Ottawa,
. L.iimew ROACH, of Wood.
" EZRA V. PEA.N, o Lawrence.
"' J. J. GREENE, of Pike. - ,
aa r T7tr I vrn! Af T.mVin --
i ii
H H. POPPLVtOV, of Lorain.
- ISAAC ST AN LEY. of Athens.
a. w. PATRICK, of Tu-carawas.
" MATT. BlKunAitui
, of Trumbull".
Goto closed in New York yesterday at
137. w U. V- M O ,
John Quincy Adams' View of the
Johk QurscY Adams has been down
South, speech making and feeling the
Southern pulse. He is reportedr by tele
irraDh. to hare expressed his views at
Petersburg, V, on the situation, .Ae-Q
. cording to this reported expression ot his
opinion, the Southern people are as loyal
, aa the Northern people; that friendly rela
tions subsist between the White and Black
races, excepting where carpet baggers
have exciteflrli?cbirtniiiiB animosity;
that nothing is calculated to do greater
harm than the disfranchisement of the
Whltei'-vWhictf fi mote extensive than he
had any idea of; that if the Northern peo
ple could see the condition of the South as he
had seen It, Reconstruction would soon go to
the wall; that the Negroes' now rule the
South despotically, and that this condition
of afpUrcpuld, not last; for, when .the pear,
pie, wr properly.appealed to onthe.ques j
ttoh, the NortlT would never submit that
ton of our best States should be governed
by-a ignorant and semi-barbarous nice.'
Mr. Adams natters himselt with the be
lle! that if General Gbant shall be elected,
the question of Negro domination, and conse
quant ruin in the jSouth, would speedily be dis
posed cf." " " . " .
This, certainly, is drawing on hope very
largely. There is nothing more distino .
Ut6 of emphatic In the creed of the Repute"
lican Pr?yvt lnn . nat Nesrro .domin
ation shah' be" perpetuated in the "South.
The first resolution of their platform con
gratulates "the'eountry en the assured suc
cess of the Reconstruction policy of Con
gress, as evinced by the adoption, in the
majority of the Stages lately in rebellion, of
constitution securing Equal Civil and PolitU
ealSigkteloalK id tti$ the dul of the Gov
ernment to sustain those institutions and to
prevent the people of snch; States from
being remitted to a state ef anarchy." The
second resolution declares that " the guar
anty of Congress of Equal Suffrage to all
loyal men at the SoHth, was demanded by
every consideration of public safety, of
gratitude and of Justice, andpiust be main
tained ' " - -mr.
General Ghaut, haa accepted -the Eepua-,
lican nomlnatlonfor the Presidency on this
Platform.. He knew ' Its significance and
if eleoted he wliT be bound by the terms el
that Platform. 'If he shall refuse compli- "
ance therewith he would stand a dishonor
ed man in the estimation of the partisans
of the Republican party, and" the country j
would agaid be disturbed by Impeachmeni
trials. To accept Mr. Adams' view as to
what General Grant is likely to do to
right matter np- In ' theSouth, is icreon
clude that General Gxakt designs to delib
erately ebeat hi supporters.' Now, this is
not .probable. . He will be,obedient to the
demands of tbe leadersof -the Republican
party jthd U being thus compliant undoubt
edly he wlll nse whatever poweri as Exe
n lve, he; can (c6mrhand,to enforce Negro 1
doaalnation,1 Which Mr. Apwas bears testi
mony is soinjurious to the South.. Because
General FxaskBlaib maintains that these1
Reconstruction acta are null and void, and
should, o be treated t be! has been derjonnc
ed as a Revolutionist. Doubtless, had he
taken the position that those acts should
be maintained, despite" their' 'uiieonstttu:
tlonaUty be .would stand, Id mucb. higher .
favor with" the Northern people than be
does' " Hsposltion of ahtago'nlsm to those '
measures has throWQhe Jftd York World
and those wbo tikp thehu'e of their poii-;
tics fremtt; Inter tt state of panic. To pur
chase succesSvthey. would fasten those ac
cursed'1' measures Upon the South for all
time. If It shall so happen that General
Grant will be elected on tbe-8d-of Novem
ber, Negro rule will prevail In the ten best
States of tbls Union, at, least, throughout.
General Gramt's ' rule.' The only hope for
the triodificatiot 6r that abominable, and
Iniurlo'us' rulei, IsT'ta," elect "Sktmotjr and
Blair. ' "
Franklin County in 1867 and 1868.
The DrnoeraMe veto, foi fioTernor In Frank
For Seeietan of tata in l868.r....
lin oo ant? in it wa..j..; i.oo
lneraaM-..pt.rr4,..-.-Tr-...-4..w. ao
The BvpnbUaaDTntoor Gorerner in 3867, wa .4.SOS
For bcrtar?f Btal ia 18S8..... ........ 7i3
liieTsmaaA . j J. . i . I v. -14
DemooratW tnajorfty in 1867. ......
Demoeratie majority in 1868.......... ......
...i -. .i. i ii i ; ' co i it. : !....
Ii. 3.064
Tmifeaiai 1 ' ' ' i ' 1 ' oe 1
Franklin, It will be seen, has done glori
ously; The majority if last year was large
ly greater than at any preceding election,
and it was thought to be difBcult to In-r
crease on that majority. ' For this Increase ,
the Democracy are largely indebted to
Johk G,',, Thompson, Esq, the efficient
Chairman of. the Democratic Executive''
Committee. Much praise, is, also, due to
Colonel Marrow and the White Boys In
Blue. -tr--; "
What the Negro Troops Did in
the War.
Some of tbe Radicals claim that tbe ne
gro troops, conquered .the rebellion,, and
that for their noble fighting in defense of
our flag their reward should - be en f ran-'
cbisement. . According to a. report of As
. alafjint Adiutant General Footer, nf t!.n
Bureau for Colored Troops," made Octo
ber 20, '68, the whole number of negroes
mustered in during the war was one hun
dred and sixty-nine thousand and six hun-!
dred and twenty-lour.'
We take the following from tbe report
referred to: :.-.',. ; ; -. ;
- Mastered mt.,. '.-i...l...,l,.. JS23
PiMharged , 2.B8
l)ied - - '.
Peserted... .,.......... 14.887
Killed in aotion , 1.414
Hiaainf fn aotion.... ii ...v',;.,.... 1,844
Transferred to nT.f ..ii.,.:..,... B
Jfow in eTTiow..-..'-..y. 13,488
From tbe above It will be seen that only
nine-tenths of one per cent, were killed In
action,-while 14,837 deserted ! Splendid
fighting f Only 1,414 negroes killed in bat
tle daring the whole rebellion. . ii-.
"And the colored troops fought nobly,",,
and conquered a peace. And for. this they
are to be made voters, and exalted, 'in a '
portion of the Union, above white men. '
General Grant's Order No. 11.
Driving the Jews from his Military
Driving the Jews from his Military Department-The Slanders
of a Radical Sheet.
order of
bearing date December 17. 1862, expelling
the "oews, as a class," from the Military
Department commanded by him, has given
much trouble to his supporters. The deep
insult to that class of our citizens, whose
boast it is that fewer of their religion than
thatof any other commit crimes which the
law punishes, that the jails of the country
and the penitentiaries report no Jews as
having abiding places there, and that since
the discovery of America not a single Jew
has been executed for a capital oflense, the
Radicals fear will decrease their vote at the
Presidential election. A portion of the
press In support of Gkakt and Colfax,
deny la set terms that any such an order
was Issued by. 'order of Major General
Grant,'' "while others, less reckless bui
equally-false In their assertions, deny that
the order . was intended for any but the
baser sort of that class of men who, amid
the -most intolerable persecution from
bigots In every age, still preach and'prac
tise tbe faith of their fathers. ; Tbe Chicago
Tribune Is of this class, when it says
'Ttie order never harmed any one, nor
interfered with any man's rights or busi
ness except of a few persons of tbe baser
sort found prowling about his lines selling
whisky to his soldiers and carrying on a
contraoana traae witn tbe enemy7
That sheet 1 8erts that Instead of "Order
No. 11," alienating the kJews as a class,1''
from the support of the General who. In
eimmand of the "Fapartment of Tennes
see,'' drove them, with but "twenty-four
hours" notice,' from his military depart
ment, It has made them his friends It says
; " That the better class of Jews have not
been imposed upon by Copperhead clamor
aoout the order is evinced in tbis city by
the fact that three out of every four of the
inteutgent men ot tnat race are supporting
Grant ! for President not coldly, but
heartily, and earnestly. The head of the
treat Tanner organization In this city is
Jew. In one of the Tanner companies on
the South Side there are forty-five Jews, in
another thirty-six, and In tbe whole or
ganization do less than six hundred Jew
voters. But this Is not all. It Is known that
rally one hundred of tbe Jew Tanners were
Democrats previous to the nomination of
Seymour and Blair, but as conservative,
peace-loving men they find it utterly im
possible to support the incendiary, danger
ous ana revolutionary Drotrramme laid
down by the rebels and Copperheads at the
jjiew lorx cionvenuon.
j If the above is true, which; by-the-by, it
is not, it would show that the Jews' have
more of the christian precept of rendering
good for evil, and by turning the left
cheek when smote upon the right, than is
practised by the best christian among us.
The order of General Grant is as foi
lows:': - : : ; . ' ' ' .. .-
"OXFORD, MISS., Dec. 17, 1862
"General Order No. 11.]
i The .Jews, as a class, violating every
regulxtion of trade established by the
Treasury .Department, also Department
orders, arr herkbt expelled from th e
Dfpartmknt within twenty-pour hocrs
from tbs receipt of this order bt post
C0MMA1TDER8. '' . ;' :
"They will see that all this class of doo-
ple are furnished with passes-and required
to leave, and ant one returning after
f By order of Major General Grant."
Immediately on the receipt of this order
at Washington, George H. Pendleton,
then a member of Congress, denounced, it
as not only unjust but insulting, and of
fered a resolution for Its abrogation. In
the Senate the same day, Senator Powell:
of Kentucky, offered a similar resolution,
but before action was taken on either, this
"Order No. 11" of General Grant was re
voked by order of the President.
In the Order, as published, there Is much
of low " and petty spite and malignity.
wren tne lowest cunning. Tbe "Jews as a
klass," mixing up the good and tbe bad-
are, by "order of Major General Grant,
expelled from , tbe - Department within
twenty'four hours" after the receipt ot the
Order by "Post Commanders." ' The only
exception to the rule that all must be driv
en forth men, women and children, the
guilty . and - tbe - innocent and seek new
homes outside' the line of Gen. Grant's
command, is made In favor ot those who
are, "furnished with permission" to remain
from Gen. Grant's headquarters. But, as
if to add to the deep -infamy, the same
order commands that "no passes will be
Xebs," where alone ' the permission to re
main can be obtained, "for the purpose
trade permits," which alone would pre
vent them from being ejected from their
;. In all tbe persecution of the Jewish race,
and history gives evidence that they have
been, more persecuted by so-called Chris
tians and by other religious denominations
than any other and all other sects combln:
ed, we find none more base, malignant and
uncalled-for, when the enlightened age in
which' we live, and the laws which give to
all sects, equal rights are considered, than
this same "Order No. 11," issued by order
of "Major General ' Grant," driving''the
Jew8 as a class" houseless, homeless from
his military district L
If, "as a class" these men support Gen,
Grant, as the Chicago Tribune says they
will, and which we know they will not
verily, in their subserviency, they wili
sbalne the spaniel that licks the hand that
smojte him.
The Colored Troops Fought Nobly.
, The negroes at Sen la, Oberlin, Salem
and througbout the Reserve and such other
counties as Judges of Election could.be pro-
cured to give them their votes, poured into
the thickest and the hottest of the fight on
Tuesday last. In Xenia, the charge of the
Black Brigade was terrible more negroes
Voting at that election alone than there are
bond fide male negroes above the age ot
twenty-one years in the county.
Atj Oberlin all voted.: No matter what
the color or kink of the hair or size of the
llps,al, from saddle-colored to sooty, were,
by the direction of the Judges, made free
and independent voters.
In their desperation, the Radical leaders
defied alike the Constitution and the laws;
and at no election In Ohio were as great
and as villainous frauds perpetrated on the
elective franchise as on the second Tuesday
of this month by the Radical leaders
The Official Vote in Franklin
The official vote of this city and county
shows . that in the city the Democrat
ic vote was increased over the vote for
Governor last tall 611, and the Republican
vote was increased -9. -
In the townships the Democratic vote
fell off 90, while the Republican vote was
Increased 133.
' The increase in the IDemocracio vote in
the city and county is 551 ; the increase in
tbe Republican vote is 142, . xms makes a
net' gain of 409 in the. Democratic ma
jority, . " "l
The Democratic majority on tne btate
Ticket is 3063; for John H. Thomas 3071
We have information that not less than
200 voters in the county remained away
from the polls. Had these voters turned
out and voted, Mr. Thomas would have
been elected to Congress.
t. ;
A Repudiator of the "Entire War
Debt" Cornered and Exposed-
Why Pierrepont Gave $20,000
to the Grant Corruption Fund.
Our whilom townsman, Judge Pierrc
pont, who gave $20,000 tone ranfeom-
mlttee, and with It a letter In which he
gave as a reason for his contribution to the
corruption fund of the party, that the De
mocracy weie in favor of repudiating the
National Debt, has placed himself In a most
unpleasant predicament." ' The r following
Irom the Buffalo-Courier; stated on the re
sponsibility of its editor, Joseph Warren
who was in the company ot Gov. Seymour
when Pierrepont took ground in favor. of
a total repudiation of the war debt, is clear
and explicit." From our knowledge of the
man, we endorse, what Joseph Warren
say 8 as true to the letter: ., -, . ,
"Edwards Pierrepont, represented to be
a Democrat and a Sachem ot Tammany.Tias
written a letter to a. t. btewart. Chairman
f the Grant Committee in New York, en
losing $20,000 as a contribution to the cor
ruption fund. In which he says :
"I cannot conceive how any intelligent
man, who does not wish the rebels return
ed to power, tbe nation's faith violated, its
debt repudiated, its name dishonored, its
prosperity destroyed, its patriots insulted,
and the "Lost Cause" restored, can vote
against Grant. -
-In my judgment, the election of Sey
mour and Blair would forthwith contuse
i 1 1 : . A 1 l l . ..
iiiiu paring A5 our uusiuvss, huu reuutQ but.
value ot our property one-bait.""
It ts more than probable that Mr. Stew
art furnished the $20,000 which Judge
Pierrepont so ostentatiously encloses;
bnt this Is not Important. This same Judge
Pierrepont stated, in the presence of the
writer of this paragraph on the steps ot the
(Japitot at Albany, in the summer ot imi.
that in his opinion the Democratic party should
come out boldly Tor' the . repudiation of
the entire war debt. He . said . that
he had, been traveling in the
West, and that ' the people : were
ripe for such a declaration. His remarks
were addressed to Hon. Horatio Seymour,
who replied that "repudiation was a term
and that, while repudiation was a crime.
exempt' than .. individuals.'?-' Gov
ernor Seymour urged that it was' the
duty ot every man to give his support to a
financial policy that would enable the Gov
ernment to meet its obligations in accord
ance, with their terms, and to Increase the'
relative value of the currency, as compared
with coin, until specie payments could be
resumed without creatine financial distress-
Judge Pierrepont entered into no argu
ment in favor of hisiprcposition torepudi
ate the whole debt beyond tbe assertion
that it would be popular, and that the time1
was not far distant wnen parties wouia di
vide upon this issue.
: And now this same Pierrepont, in a: let
ter paraded in all the Radical rournals. pre
tends that he cannot vote for oeymour. be
cause, his 'support involves "the nation's
faith violated, its debt repudiated, its name
dishonored, its property destroyed," &c,
Whether the rebuff he received from Gov
ernor Seymour, on the occasion alluded to,
is at the bottom of his hostility, or whether
he is simply writing in the employ of the
bond-holding Interest which lent the Uov-
ernment currency and now demands gold
is not essential.-.. It would be interesting to
know, however, when be ceased to be an
advocate of repudiation and became a sup
porter of a policy that proposes to add at
least one-tuira to the national aeot.
- Judge Pierrepont, 'we presume, at the
time he delivered this advice to Gov. Sey
WAR DEBT," held no Government Bonds,
as he doubtless now does, and which bonds,
he hopes, by the election of Grant, will
have more than, one-third added, to their
value,-by being paid in Gold. :. ;;'' l . ;
This expose of Mr. Warren ts a fitting
sequel ' to the- correspondence between
Pierrepont and A. T. Stewart, the latter
the richest man in the United States, and
the most grasping, who uses his vast wealth
to break down all who dare enter into com
petition with him. - Without a single cor
ner of bis heart tor any sentimeutj of pa
triotism his entire being absorbed in ad
ding to his vast fortune a man who no
toriously keeps bis employes on starving
salaries, and never gives a penny in secret
charity, but gives thousands where it can
be heralded in the newspapers, using these
gifts as advertising dodges, as he advocates
Grant's election, because it will put money
in bis purse.
The summer of 1S68, unlike that of the
previous year, finds Judge Pierrepont a
bond bolder, clamorous for gold. The
change Is ereat as It was sudden. One
single year, from a repudiator of tbe en
tire war debt, to an advocate for Its pay
ment, not in Greenbacks as contracted in
the bond, but in gold, that one third to
one half be added to Its value. If the
$2Q.000 Pierrepont, or Mr. Stewart In
his name, gave to the Grant and Colfax
corruption fund, can be made successful in
accomplishing its. object, .and tbe bread
thus cast on tbe political waters be made
to return, by tbe election of Grant, In
gold for tbe bondholder and rags for the
people, then will It be the best personal.
because the best, pecuniary venture these
worthies' have made tor a long time. But
that which would be so great a gain to
them, would be a corresponding loss to
the: people pleasure to them, but death
and dishonor to the Republic.
The Journal Continues to Rave
The Journal continues to rave, because
the Negroes were not allowed to vote In
this city, In defiance of the Constitution
and the law, It charges the Irish with be
ing guilty, of protecting the ballot-bex
against the reception of Illegal Negro
Votes, and plainly intimates that the citi
zens to the " manner born" have no objec
tions whatever to tbe Negroes voting; that
It is simply an Irish prejudice that steps
in and forbids the abolition of political
distinction between the Whites and the
Blacks.'. It calls loudly and frantically up
on "prominent citizens and business men"
to band together to attend the polls on the
3d of November and see that no Impedi
ment to Negro voting Is attempted. "Prom
inent citizens and business men" can put
their time In more profitably than to do
any such thing.. Every man who has a
right to vote will have no difficulty in vo
ting in this city none whatever and he
will not be molested in the exercise
such right; but whoever shall under
take to force into tbe ballot-box ille
gal Negro . votes will find that he
has undertaken a job that it will be dif
ficult to execute. It is eminently proper
that leading citizens belonging to both po
litical parties should attend the polls, and
by their presence secure order and fairness.-
To this there can he and will be no
objection. The Democrats want nothing
but a fair election. There are localities in
Greene county where they can not have it
but here in the city of Columbus they have
the power and the determination to enforce
honesty. The Journal's pet lambs can not
vote in this city, iust yet. When the peo
pie of Ohio, through the ballot-box, shall
have declared that there shall be no politi
cal discrimination in this State on account
of color, then the Negroes will be allowed
to vote here; but not until that shall have
come to pass, and this is a fact that "prom
inent citizens and business men are partio
ularly Invited to" befittingly consider,
Threatens Another Know Nothing
The Journal threatens our citizens who
were born in Ireland with another Know
Nothing Crusade, If they shall not allow
the Negroes to vote without question.
There are undoubtedly other people in
our State than people of Irish birth who
are opposed to Negroes voting. Why, then,
single out this class of our citizens and
make them the objects of prosenpuve
Republican Losses and Gains in
the City.
In the three Republican Wards in this
city on the 13th the 1st, 2d and 3 1 the
Democrats gained on the vote 01 last fall
75 and the Republicans lost 38. '
In the 8th and 9th Wards, where the
Journal alleges the Republicans" were pro-'
bibited from voting, the Republicans gain
ed on their, vote as compared with last?all
3320 in the 8th and 13 in the 9th.
"TiVere the Republicans "prevented from
voting in their Wards that they lost and
the Democrats gained r,:. ,,., , . v -
; : Tbe Journal statements that Republl,
cans were driven from the polls and not
allowed to vote, are not confirmed by tht
official vote. H ,.,,. ,
i . The Negroes were not allowed to vote-i
These ar? the, ;only Republicans that did
not get to vote. 1.,.; '.' .'i
A Radical's Opinion of Jeff. Davis
' If Jeff. Davis is to be ' tried, his , trial
will take place before the' United States
District Court of Richmond, at its nex
term, which opens on the fourth Monday
in November. The New York Sun, edited
by the late Assistant Secretary of War.
under Stanton, says: . "But Jeff. Davis
will not be tried. There is not enough in
the case to pay for trying it.r No capital
would be made out of it by anybody. It
would be a farce in which the actors would
necessarily render themselves ridiculous."
This is the way the Radicals make treason
odious, by a refusal to bring the chief ot
the rebellion to. trial and punishment.
And yet they charge that Democrats are
now waging a political war to shield the
traitors from1 punishment; The law issuffi
cient for their; punishment. ' Why not en
force the law? - ! v
Letter from Defiance.
[Correspondence of the Ohio Statesman.]
DEFIANCE, OHIO, Oct. 15, 1868.
- Ed. Statesman: The official majority
in Defiance county oh the State, ticket
880. Hoag, Democrat, beats. Mr.; . Ashley
905., ; We bad Democratic votes enough in
this county to have given 925 Democratic
majority, and over one thousand for Hoag:
but sickness and other causes made it im-i
possible for us to get out the entire vote.-
We have gains in nine townships- in this
county, and losses in three,. and .we have
made a gain in the whole county. Defiance
county never goes backwards,but Increases
her - msjority every year. -. The results In
this State and Pennsylvania are not as en
couraging ' as. 'we could desire. If Grant
should unfortunately be elected. Presi
dent, we hope to have elected Democratic
Congressmen enough at least, to prevent
the Rads. from impeaching him.-.- Ashley.
the great original impeacher, received the
verdict' yesterday, which .he wanted the
Senate to pronounce upon President John
son. '.Our Democracy feel jubilant over
the result In the Tenth - District, and
will nerve them for . a better fight in No
r.'ll -it .rr.yi-T -
W. D. H.
His Former Letter Explained and
The Lafayette (Ind.) Courier of Saturday
last publishes the ' following letter from
General Frank P. Blair id a citizen of La
fayette: " 7' ,''
"August 24, 1868.
"To Jas.' Bowes, Esq., Lafayette, Ind.: '
"Dear Sirs I have received your letter.
in which you ask .me if I would endeavor
to have the constitutionality of the recon
struction acts tested by the Supreme Court
before proceeding to treat them as null and
void. In answer, I say that the viral prin
ciple of the reconstruction acts has already
been decided to be unconstitutional, null
and void by the Supreme Court, the whole
Bench concurring, tn the case ot Millig?
and Bowles, which went np trom the State
ot Indiana on a writ of Habeas Corpus. '
"In that case it was decided, in the plain
language of the Constitution, that the Gov
ernment could not establish martial law in
time of peace, or try a citizen by military
commission, or court-martial. The recon
struction acts, so-called, stand on martial
law, and nothing else. It is tbe essence of
these acts. They were prepared and put
in execution in time of profound peace, in
defiance ot the unanimous decision of the
Supreme Court, to which I have referred
and they, and all that has been done under
them, are null and void. '
"A case was made up under these acts
the case of McCardle, ot Mississippi and
brought before the Supreme Court; and it
is well known that the Court was ready to
declare these acts unconstitutional, when
Congress passed another act to deprive the
Supreme. Court of its jurisdiction,: and
openly attempted to intimidate the Judges
by threats of remodeling the Court'.
"The Supreme Court, in another case
that of Cummings, 01 Missouri decided
that . the disfranchisement of the white
people of the Southern States by an act of
tjongress, was a 01a 01 actainuer anu an ex
post facto law, Doth ot wnicn were lorbid
den in express terms by - the Constitution
Even th Radicals admit, in their Chicago
platform, that tbe States alone have the
right to decide who shall be entitled to
suflrase 'within the States; and yet Con
cress has assumed to take the right trom
the white people and give it to tbe negroes
within the southern states.
"The reconstruction acts violate the Con
stitution in all these particulars, and it has
been already so decided by the Supreme
Court. The Constitution says the military
shall always be Subordinate to the civil au
thority, but these acts have superseded all
civil authority, ana erected military gov
ernments at the South. Do you want 1
decision of the Supreme Court to show that
this ts unconstitutional? Are those who
say that, tbe military is subordinate to the
civil authority revolutionists? - Are those
who demand the restoration of the trial by
jury, which has . been suppressed in the
South by tne reconstruction act?, revolu
' tionists ? Are those who claim tbe benefit
of the great writ ot riuht, the habeas cor
pus, which is denied to 8,000,000 ot our
people by the lnramous reconstruction
acts, to be branded as revolutionists ?
"Shall we be called revolutionists because
we proclaim. In the very language ot the
Constitution, that Congress shall pass no
bill of attainder or ex post facto law? or
shall we be thus branded tor claiming what
the Constitution concedes in express words,
that the States shall regulate suffrage for
themselves? Do we want more decisions
of the Supreme Court on these point-? The
truth is that tne itaaicais are roe real revo
lutionists, and have subverted tbe funda
mental principles of our Government and
converted it into a mean and malignant
oligarchy, sure to lapse into a military
despotism. -
To restore the Government and the
ereat guarantees of freedom, contained In
tbe Constitution, and inherited from our
ancestors, is 4 revolution-.' ' To execute the
will of the people, whom the fragmentary
Rumo Congress has put at defiance, is
' revolution.? To carry out the decisions of
the Supreme Court is 'revolution.' This
revolution is at band. The people's will.
the judgment of the court of the highest
. ' ill 1 c , 1 .
JuriSUICtlon, will ue emurceu ngauibi
usurping Rump Congress.
"I am, most respectfully, your obedient
FRANK P. BLAIR." Third District-Official.
: We have at length the satisfaction
laviner before our readers the returns from
the Third District in an official form. Tbe
figures below may be relied upon as cor
Warren eonnty 1933
Preble county 780
Total 3723
Montgomery county.
Schenck'a majority ?3
Schenck's majority Is thefore 473 a de
cided dropping off as compared with his
vote 6t two years ago. As considerable
depended upon these figures in a monetary
sense, it Is at least gratilying to know that
the majority will not reach 600. Dayton
Ledger, ,
Akother Grand Triumph. At the
Ohio State Fair,' which closed at Toledo on
the 25th of September, the Florence Sew
ing Machine carried off the honors, it hav
iug been awarded the first premium for
IEe "best family sewing machine ovei
(even competitors. T With all the first, pre
miums in this country and in Europe last
year, it should convince every unpreju
diced person of the greafsuperiority of the
Florence, over all others as a Familv
'Setrtmr MnehiniO f'i Ti 1 1 1 i :
oThe pnblie wilt bi Wetsed to iearn that
" . ; z I - v ,41111...
the Florence Sewing Machine Company ha
lust fitted .up an "elegant" salesroom ai
No. 21 Est State street, in this city, when
.ue special agent, Mr. Wm. S. Brown, will
take great pleasure In showing the machim
o all who may favor him with a call,
wnetnen tney ,.wisn, to purchase or not.
Tall and see the machine work.; oct20-dl
have you seen tbe sugar Loaf Hat at
oct20-dlt '"': ; -' Clark & Farm&u's.
New Saloon Messrs. Blakeley & Co.
will open their new saloon, at No. 47 Nortl
fligh street, tbis morning, .and will 'be
pleased to see their friends. : . oct20 dlt
Have you seen the Sugar Ioaf Hat at
oct20-dlt ' Clark & Farmer's,
Boys' and Youth's Suits, from 4 to 18
years of age, in tbe latest styles, at
octl3-dl0t ! -No. 7 Neil House,
Hank you seen the Sugar Xoaf Hat at
oct20-dlt . Clark. fc Farmer's.
! For "Gents' Furnishing Goodsi the finest
id the city,' ' Buch":as Neck Tie?, Gloves,
Socks, Under Shirts and Drawers, go to
: ' ' Jos. Gundersheimbr's,
; octl3-dl0t. ' " No. 7 Neil House,
,Hayk. you seen
oct20-dltv-;.;; '
tbe Sugar Loaf Hat at
' Clark & Farmer's
1 For Sale House and lot, corner of
Franklin and Washington Avenue. , : Most
desirable property; will be sold at a bargain
Enquire oi J. W. Moore, No. 43 West North
street. -. .. . -i ,.;;,f
I octl3-dtf .,, !,' , j ': , ,
' Have you seen
the Sugar Loaf Hat at
Clark & Farmer's.
, ' If you wish to save ten dollars in a Suit
leave your measure at . , - .
! I.r-: i: Jos. Gundersheimer's,
' ; octl3-dl0t ; A, i: . No. 7 Neil House,
' Gloss & Wilper's Restaurant open day
and nlghtl ,.,,.,, oct7-dtf
' Chinchilla and Beaver Overcoats, Frock
and Sack, Custom made,' at' ; ' . '
; ! i 7 Jos. Gundersheimer's '
' octl3-dl0t ;' 'No.7NeIlHou8e.
I Oysters Oysters Oysters. '
Go to Buckley's (the live Oysteman) '
16 E. Broadway, to buy Spencer, Angur
Co.'s Chesapeake Bay oysters. '
aug5-dtonov23 ..' :':
; Meals at all hours, at Gloss and Wilper'
. OCt7-dtf . . ' . j j ; -,
The largest stock of goods ever brought
to this -city, consisting of French, English,
Scotch and Italian Cloths and . Casslmeres.
for suits. ' Beavers and Chinchillas for
Overcoats, etc., etc., can be found at
' '; Jos. Gundersheimer's,. r
1 ocjtl3-diqt u . No, 7 -Neil House.
The word "Sozodont," which Is fast be
coming a household word. Is derived from
the Greek and ; composed of two words
Sozo and Odontes. "Soz3," ; translated
means to preserve, and "odontes'' the teeth.
Sozodont, a preserver of the teeth.' And
is true to its name. ' '' : ' -1
Spalding's Glue will meud your ways,
or anything else that needs mending.
Great Sale of Japanese and Chinese
Curiosities. Bare and Beautiful Shells, tc
The finest and most extensive collection
ot Oriental Workmanship and Splendid
Marine Specimens ever seen in Columbus
will be sold at auction, without reserve,
No. 85 High street (American Hotel Build
ing.) commencing on Friday, October 16th,
at 7 P. M., and will continue Saturday,
Monday and Tuesday following at 10 A. M
and 7 P. M. This collection comprises
some of the most magnificent Japanese and
Chinese wares, &c, &c ever Imported
this continent. Sale positive and a rare
opportunity. For particulars see bills and
posters. ' ' octlS dlw
' ' : avaaammamaBmaaaaamamaBBmaaammma ' '
New York Money Market-Oct. 19.
' GOLD Stronger; opening at 136k". and
closing at 137137.
New York Money Market-Oct. 19. Cincinnati Money Market-Oct. 19.
GOLD-137. " -..
EXCHANGE Dull; 1-10 discount buy
ing, and 4 selling; market dull.
MONEY Market is close at 810 per
cent.. , -.i ! : .
New York Money Market-Oct. 19. Cincinnati Money Market-Oct. 19. New York Stock Market-Oct. 19.
firm. Coupons of '81, 116J116 do '62
U4U$.Ao '64 112tl2: do '65
112k;112: do new lll(aill do '67
llllllX;do'68111JiU2; 10-408 106
tgiuo. .
5:30 prices Wells' Express 31; Amer
ican 4646J Adams 5151; United
States 4849; Pacific Mail 1270127;
western union Telegraph mCmS7: New
York Central 128128Erle 48J48.;
no preierrea vu(i5; wnio ana Mississippi
3132; Wabash 56J66 4o nreterred
78i80; Michigan Central 118119: Mich
igan southern Toledo ,1010
104 Fort Wayne 116; Terre Haute 43
44; do preferred 6667.. '-
Cincinnati Market-Oct. 18.
FLOUR Dull and but - little demand;
lamny s -zo'&x vo. - ,
WHKAT Dull; held at $1 90 for No.
and 1 80 No. 2 winter.
CORN Dull and irregular; new 60c, old
OATS Dull at 5960c for No. 1 choice
RYE-Steady at $1 381 40.
BARLEY Strong state soring $2
2 30; Canada $2 502 55: no fall offering
COTTON Dull; middling uplands 23
23c. '
TOBACCO Unchanged. '
WHISKY Very dull, closing at $1 20.
PORK Scare; sales of 800 bbls mess
$30 75.
LARD Dull at 18c for city and 18c for
country. ' "
BULK MEATS Dull; shoulders Ti",
sides 14c. . . . .: -
BACON Dull; shoulders . 1313ic;
sides 15c, 16Jc, 1617c for rib, clear
rib and clear. .
HAMS Very dull; common 1515c;
sugar cured 1718c.
BUTTER 2j higher and scarce; fresh
. EG(JS Scarce at 2526e. :
OIL Linseed dull and nominal at $1 04
1 05; holders anxious to sell; lard oil dull;
current make $1 45; winter $1 55.
- PETROLEUM Dull at 2931c for re
fined. .
POTATOES Large supply and dull
$22 50 per bbl.
A PPLES Dull at $24 00 per bbl.
BEEF CATTLE Dull and drooping;
good to extra $45 50 gross.
HOGS Dull , at $78 75 gross. Two
houses commenced slaughtering to-day, the
weather being quite favorable.
Cincinnati Market-Oct. 18. New York Cattle Market-Oct. 19.
RECEIPTS 2.283 beeves, 47,815 sheep
and lambs, and 29,152 hogs. .
BF.EVES Quiet and trifle lower; among
the offerings were several droves of Texas
cattle, which were slow of sale; extras 16
16; prime 15)16; fair to good 1415;
ordinary 1213; interior 81V :
SHEEP AND LAMBS Moderately ac
tive, and receipts large and prices heavy;
sheep 46c; lambs 67.
HOGS higher and weak, closing toler
ably active at 89c. -
New York Market-Oct. 19.
- and at
25-y for middling uplands. ' :
FLOUR Closed steady for low grades
of State, and dull and heavy for pretty
much all other-kinds. -
I IWHEAT Dull, heavy and nominally
lower. ,
TtYEDulT and heavy at trTSSTBOTor
OATS Qutet and very firm at7575Jc
for western atlort.
CORN Hsavv atfl 13l 15 forunsound
and TiT.u(ai ios ror sound mixed w6tern.
PORK Quiet aud steady at 23 62(438 70
for mess, cash and regular.,.. ci. si.luOCL
mHjVjV uuu ana uecitning.
-BACON Steady with a moderate de-j
mandw '.!' 1 i i l ' Uftn
CUT MEATS Quiet and steady.
LARD Dull at 1919j. for fair to
prime steam., ? u;. : r.i i-Ui .
' EGGS Steady. - - -' - - ; ;
Cleveland Market-Oct. 17.
FLOUR Market quiet and unchanged;
but the prices favor buyers for low grades ;
city made held at $12 00 tor XXX -white:
$10 2510 50 for XX amber; r $8 75
9 00 for XX red; $99 25 tor XX spriDg;
$7 758 for X spring: country made
ranges at $9 259 75 for XX-rwrand amber;'
SWi9 00 for XX-spring; $10 5011 50
lor XX white.
WHEAT The receipts are small and
I the market is higher. No. 1 red held at-l
$1 881 90; No. 2do$l 721 73.
uitiN uuu. and lower; .No. 1 mixed
held at $1 01.
OATS Dull and lower; sales at 62c
ior j o. i otaie.
R1 E Steady and unchanged; , $1, 40
S i 4a ior owce ana western. : .
, BAKLKY Firmer but quiet; held at
2 25 2 30 for State and Canada. .
MILL FEED In good demand and firm
' at $33 00 per ton for tine middlings; $30 00
! tor No. 2 do; $26 00 for coarse do; $22 00
.for shorts.
j PORK Firm and steady; held at $31 CO
ior jno. i uess; rca uo tor jno. a do,
: LARD Steady and firm: -city Tendered
i In tierces at 20c; 1919c for country- do'
in kegs. . :
I BEEF Quiet and steady; held at $20 W,
. for Extra Mess. ., . ,'
j SMOKED MEATS Market steady and
'firm with a fair demand; Hams 19c; sboul
.ders unchanged at 14c. ' ;,".. ' I'
Chicago Market- 19.
-FLOUR Dull; sales of spring extras at
$6C?3 25. V. ...
VVIIEAT--Quiet and lower;ales of No.
l at vi 4lfffll 42 and jno. a at l i'i'AW
1 34; closing at $1 321 32, for No. ,2;
since change atl Sl(ss
CORN Light demaud; lc lower; sales of
jno. 1 atsausc; jno. 2 at KJ4(ffiyuc, ana
rejected at 87c- closing quiet at88)89for
JSo. l; sales ot JNo. 1 this afternoon at ssc,
i u ATS Active ana lower; jno. l atBU4
(anllc; rejected - 48SS49o;. closing : at
60M" for No. 1. -..
! R YE Dull and lower; sales of No. 1 at
$1 241 25; -No. 2 at $1 20 1 23; closing
dull at inside price, , . ,
! BARLEY In fair request and unsettled;
isales of No. 2 at $1 861 89; rejected at
$1 621 65 ; closing at $1 871 88 for No. 2.
Buffalo Market-Oct. 19.
i FLOUR--Flrm and quiet-
liominal at$l 50.
No. 2 Milwaukee
: CORNDull; sales of 2,000 bush No.;l
Western at $1 03.
OATS Fair speculative demand at 63
i RYE Dull and nominal.
i BARLEY Dull and nominal.
York 20e; to Albany 17c
to ' New
St. Louis Market-Oct. 19.
; FLOUR-rYery dull and unchanged. -
. : WHifiAT Choice grades firm- and a lit
tle better. Oj i vi.. . . . v. -.'.;
' ! CO RN Unchanged at 9598s. ,
! OATS Very dull at 5054c. , : J , .'
I RYE Sales at $1 201 22. . ' .
;! BARLEYUnchanged. . , . .
"I PORK Dull at $31 000.31 50. '
i BACON Dull at 13ic for shoulders and
17j1??o torclear sides.
i LARD 19c in tierces, r""""
Toledo Market-Oct. 19.
FI.OUR DrooDing. ? : i
I WHEAT Opened steady and closed 1
2c lower; sales No 2 white Wabash at $2 15;
: white' Michigan at $1 97(31 98: amber at
$1 86; No 2 amber at $1 60; No 1 red at
$1 85; No 2 do.at $1 66. '
CORN 2c lower: Nrrl 95c. i "
? 1 OATS A shade lower; No 1 5656c;
:JNo a 5o5osc; Michigan o(jobu. -
J RYE Steady; No 2 $1 32. "'
BARLEY Quiet and firm. '
Milwaukee Market-Oct. 19.
- FLOUR Dull and nominally unchanged
- ; WHEAT Dull at $1 43 lor No. 1 la
store. t ' ......
New Advertisements
1 tW The Ohio Statesman hag a
"Larger Circulation than any pa,
per pubtislieil in tills City or Cen
tral Ohio. Advertisers -will bear
this in mind. -
Holiday JournaK-New No Free.
FOR THE HOLIDAYS OK 1868-9, containing
Christmas story. Parlor Hay;, Magic Sports,
Odd Tricks, Queer Experiments. F.-obiems, Fux
l',e8. io. 16 large pages, illustrated, Sbnt rbk
Addrees ADAU8 i. CO., FubLishers, 35 Bromfield
street. Boston, MS3. EB-oot20-dlw3t
'i: . -
Advertising. Agents,
133. Nassau Street, New Kork.
' - l&tamshed in 1S6S.) ;
' We beg to eaH the attention bf advertisers to
odraeenoy. Our facilities with all the first olass
daily papers in the country are second to none,
and vearo fully prepared to offer terms-and con
ditions whioh cannot fail to give superior inducements.--.-
.- - - - - -
We can. by special permission, refer to .,
Mr. 1LT. Ha lhbold,. Druggist, 694 Broadway.
i Messrs. K. R. Vanduzbr & Co., 198 Greenwich
street. New York.
Messrs Ha.ll A RuciKI., 318 Greenwich street.
New York. -1 J-
Messrs. U. Bbuck's Sob & Co Type Founders, 13
Chambe-s street. .- . - i j
Messrs. Fh alon A Son, New York. .
Messrs. Fuxlon &. Collrndbb, New York. . ; .
Messrs.' Takhant 4 Co., New York,
Messrs. Chickkkino 4 SON, New York. -.Messrs.
RadwatA Co.,JNew York. .
. Qct20-eod3m . ' . . ; . . "';
n-' I
on ondav. Nov. 2d, 1808, I will fell at public,
auotion, to the highest bidder, the farm in Darby
township. Pickaway county, Ohio, lying two miles
south of Har lsburg. on -whioh W.C. Brown re
sides, consisting of 631 acres of land.. This farm
will be divided on tbe day of sale into small farms,
: to suit purchasers. The sale will take place at the
house of sa d Brown, at 1 o'clock. P. M. Terms of
'Sale One-third cash on the day of sale, and the
; balance in one and two years, with -interest, to be
seoured by mortgage en the premises. Also, at
'tie same time aud place, 75 acres of Corn in the
shock will be sold; feed lots be furnished with
- the Corn. Terms of said sale to be made known on
the dav of sale. B. F. REN 1CK.
oet20-tK272831 Assignee.
o. a. BESCB.' '
. ; Came and Oysters. ; :.r
Also, all kinds of Country Produce, such as But-
ter. Eggs, Chiokena, Turkeys, Ac,
i hio. 33. XVmt Ilroadwsj,
' : . . I coLVimva, oaio.
The choicest varieties of Fresh Fish received
daily, lar All goods purchased delivered to any
pa t of the oily fkbb or chakgb.
For juveniles. Saturday afternoon, from H to 5
P. M Gentlemen's evening class at AMBOS
HALL, 23d inst., at 8 o'clock P.M. ooU
No. 330 Broadway.
Capital, - One Million Dollars.
Darius R. Manoak Pres't. Jas.Mbebill, Sec'y.
Receives Deposits and allows FOUR PER CENT.
INTEREST on all Daily Balances, subject to check
at sight. Special Deposits for Six months or more,
may be made at five percent. The Capital of One
Million Dollars is divided among over 500 Share
holders, comprising many gentlemen of large wealth
and financial experience, who are also personally
liable to depositors for all obligations of the Com
pany to double the amount of their capital stock
As tbe National Trust Company receives deposits
in large or small amounts, and permits them to be
drawn aa a whole or in p rtby check at sightand
without notice, allowing interest on all daily balan
ces, parties throughout the country can keep ac
counts in this Ins itution with speoitl advantages
of security, convenient: and profit.
raKX-jRlv-daWSm . -.:-l.
IOTlCt;-To Let," For
Sale,? u Lost, it Wants, "Fonnd,
"BearcUa;,aW., not exeeeeUnng eight
line, vublis4 In this cola nan (or
Ml cents' each lnsertlonw
AKlEB-AGENTS J5 to C200 per
month.eTeijwherAtinala.aj4- faiaslavto
hem. fe
fel(, Miohj. onilU iwnAjbtoJ, (raid
mbroider in a most superior man-
and cmb
ner. Price orlr 1 18. Fnllr wamuitnliiit.
lire Ji.;-enJTtar Wl 000 for-aoy?
machine thit will eew a stronger, more
r4eaatiriit.-or More elastiffweAni thn ni.ru.
It uiakea tke-'laeie'liOok Stitch.' Ever, second
stitch, o jo he. out. and still tha, lnta -eaanot be
pilled aparr-wit bout tearro it." We" par Agents
iro ii STb?uup.ainoptaiia:xpa8aioaaeom- .
miBsion'lrom wbioh wice that smoant can ba
mad. . A ridress StCtiMB UU 4 ITTTrJB
F..or BOSTON, MASS. -i .
UT1U.N. Do not be tBBposeI'Tc by onset;
parties palmina; eff worthlao-MM-irnc aneMoes
soder the inn, -name .r othr-rwise. Ours is the
only go. aiueaad -reaili -precrical'ckeay 'machine
Laouiacburea. kb ocjuiu-eoaiafsvaAi.
tbe efficeof the Ohio State- Regiiiet, at
iaimeJia'.ely. , , , eoll9St-n
TUESDAY ereninc October fioth, 188S, Antrui
: ' tin Dulj's great play, .' -
Tlie !Eor&as.exu 1
: f.'y
! Fhtl particular irtvrocTamties..
.1 1'J '
a J AHmiHinn KA .nrl 9A.n.. Hum.
1; oommenee at 8 o oUek.' ' .f.: T ;T -
Tne People Vaew.V:-'. . i
If there ia aarthina the mcple theroaahW tMder-
ftand.it is the eomparative valne of the varionl
Bjuielues offered fot their acceptance' throngh the"?
advertising columns .of the press Xa .ocxipUu-aL
phrsse.ther try alt. bat only heldcut t that toA,e
4 good. Hence, 'a medicinal preparation that has
been crowing in favor, with the public for a periosT
of twenty 7 ear 8c and has attained alarm rale then
any other remedy of its class, ever, rei:hej in in J
oomtry, maybe fair! entitled a Stahdabd St i I
oipio. tonching whese merits there ia no room for
oontiweiyrt Now,'th5 s precisely the position er'.
means of preventing and carina dyspepsia, ordina-..
ry indigestion, biliousness, ireeeral debility; anoV
nervous affeotions, it has literally-' livttl down alr-
eompetition, and legitimately taken its place as the ,
foremost vegetable tonie on this continent, indttd,
on this kemitpker. . Jn .view.' of Vnl$' statittitoit y
fact, which Ipay he readily verified by reference to
the Revenue returns; s fow-wordsr of -seasonable ad-"
vice, in relation to the use 'of an article in suoh gen-'L
oral request, will hot be considered egotistic or out
of place. There ia do season wbioh -suggests the
necessity fora our;e cf thir agreeahld Invigbraat
more significantTy than the Fall. Tbe great eon- '
trast'tietweeh fhe. tf mpenttnra .oL th .nighU a
dajs, aa4 the .heavy mephitis mists arising from.-,
extensive snrfkees of decomposing vegetable mat-''
ter, necessarily have a depressing effect upon .IJS-.
terns partially exhausted by itheheat el the snm-i
mer, and therefore greatly needing : that - strength '
and vigor which are the best safe-guards against,
disease. Aofing as' a tonic and stomachic," a blood '
depurent.an alterative and Tan'-anti-bilous medi
cine. HO STETTER'S BIT 'I ER8 exercise a whole
some influence upon every portion of the oijcsniia-
Hon, and prepare It to resist every ' unhealthy .
influence. Hence, its great value aaa Fall medi-.,
cine.' - - " ' - . --
may33deodwT-cw-a ! V. I H. S ()')
It it In demand where feVpersonal blemishes are
considered of suficientconsoquenc4 la be-xemoved.
; j Its Actioa InstaBtaneaus.T I '
Crlstadriro's ''Hair iPrt servative 1
AND BEAUTIFIER is a preparation ef equal merit I
and repute. . Ita effect upon the hair ft electrical.
It fastens every loosening fibre, replaces ' harshness '
with silkiseia and fleTibUity, semi bslduess with ;
luxuriance, dullness jrith g'oas. It use will incline
the straighteat hair to enrl.-and prevent the driest
from turning gray. It is the favorite at every oilet ,
where it has been tried, and as a means of keeping
the hair free from soruf or dandruff, and the soalp '
from exfoliations, is perfectly invalmble.
: i Sold by Druggists, and applied by all Hair Dress- "
era. .Manufactory Na.GBJlaiden Lane.i Prinoipal
Depot No. 6 Astor House.
i junelS-d&wlyom-peirr-a ' " ' ' 5 J r
The bowels may be costive or some organ do its
work weakly. From causes like these gases and
gummy- substances oecur which poisoir-therlroodr
the perspiration may be checked; the feet may b
so chilled that their fetid exhalations are thrown
back upon the blood. Here is cause for pains, fe
vers, inflammations. In these eases Bran tire th's J
Pills are worth more than gold. . Five oi six cure at
once. Remember they cure by at once removing
from the body those matters which poison the blood T
and make us sick. . These celebrated Fills should be .
in the house ready: :- "''-' '"''"''
r See B. Bbandeeth in white letters on the Gov
ernment stamp. . Principal office : Bbakdreth'S ' j
House, New York.1 Sold by all druggia'J. : ;
Junel6-dtwlycm-peN T ' '. .t--..ur .-
Such an article as "Dr. Tobias Venetian Lini
ment." It has stood before tbe public for 21 years,
arid has never failed giving satisfaction in a single - 7
instance. Every drop of this valuable compound is '
mixed by Dr. Tobias himself, therefore, it can al '
ways be relied npon. Is is waranted superior to-
any other.; for the euro of Chronic Rheumatism 1 -Toothache,
Headache, Sore Throat, Vomiting', "'1
FroFlrdFeet.MiLmpa,Croup, Barns. Cutej Sea Siok- -nest.
Insect Stings, Sprains, Uhol era. Cotic.Spasms,
Dysentery. Brnises, Colds, Coughs, - Old-Soree,
Swellings, Pains in the Limb. Back' an Chest. '
There rs no medicine in the '"World" that stand .; ',
mire on Its' own merits than the; "Venetian Lini- . -
ment.u Thousands of certificates can be seen at tbe
Doctor's office, attesting 'to its rare Virtues.
The. b
great sale for Dr. Tobias" Venetian Liniment, hast-.)
iiiduoed several unprincipled persons to counterfeit w j
this "Valuable Remedy;" purchasers cannot be o ; y
careful to ace that "Dr. Tobias' Venetian Liniment '-;
is. stamped on the glass, done np in - yellow paper, " '
add signed iJ. I. Tobias.'' All others are danger-""
out counterfeit&y and although they may rarsto : ;
thet'Veoetian Liniment" in color and smeU.''-
ware of thm.J Said by all Druggists and Store-'
keepers throughout the United States.' rnce- 60
sents and- one dollar ' pe ' bottle.-. Depot : 10 Park
Plaoe, New York. -
1 juhe-dwlycm-peinr-o - ; ,7 rt t - ,
. rrr - ' ': ,' -'..j.MI- l
ilODTH restored in fmrr weeks. ' Suneesa':'
guaranteed. DR. RICORD'S ESSENCE OF L1FB ' , )
restores manly -powers, ' from Whatever eauie ari
sing; the- effects of early pernicious habita. self-
abuse, impotency and climate, give away at eooo to
tbis wonderful medio ina, if taken regularly aooord-, V
ing to the directions (whioh are very simple and re- t
quire no restraint from business or pleasure.) Fail- ,
ure is impoesjWe.Seid in bottles at $3. "or Tour
quantities in one for9.i To be had only of the sole
appointed agent in Amerioa, H. GSEITZBN. 305
Second Ave., New York. ..... , ,
- VNT-jyW-dlyr '' ; Ll
lriNniMIBn laa
JTew Medical
J1 Pamvhlet from the pen of Ds. CURTl8.t .
The ''Medical 'limes" says of tbis work "This :
valuable treatise on the cause and cure of rremaJ
ture decline, shows how health is impaired through,
secret abuses of youth and manhood, and how.j . .
easily regained It gives-a clear synopsis of the
impediments to marriage, the eause and effects of w .;
nervous debilitv, and the remedies therefor.'" A
pocket edition of the above will be forwarded on,
receipt of t cents, by addressing Doctor CuBTla""'
So. SB North Charles street, Baltimore, Md.
era may25-dly-r - i-i ; -Ji. "i-
DB. A. B . WILLIAMS. West Broadway,' nasi
digh street, Columbus, Ohio, has devoted himself
y. aeriesof years to the treatment" of certain pri
vte diseases. He may bsceneslted st his office
Broadwat . near the Exchange Baaa ' - ' -
may31-tf .
Palxsk's Lotion The Great Mkdicikb vob;'
M Skin, cures without fail every kind otun-"' ' '
sightly eruption of the face, or itching, or irritating
or distressing outaneous disease,- on anv part of the ''(
person. r ..' ; - '
septMl-diwly-em - . 1 ' t::-"
splendid Hair De ia the best in the world--!
the only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable -instantaneous
; no disappointment : no ridiculous
tints; remedies tbeillefiecU of bad dyes; invig
orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful. HaeM .
or brown. Soil by all DruggisU and Perfumers:
and properlv applied at Bstchelnr's Wig Fectorv
No. 1Q Bond street. N. York, wrr aprSB dAwiy't .
for Beautifying the SKIH and COMTIEXIOIT ,
and renders THK BKIIf SOFT. FAIB '" -and
F01 LADIES in the NTJlisERY It It Invaluable.
For GENTLEMEN after SHAVINO u -v.. i.
equal. "PAFHIAN LOTION" is the onlw rail u
.irTt801837 tor fUe-e :aihei of the
tt A a.-. a '; " -
' VNY-inj2a-oilly-!" ' " 11 " ' 1 1 " '' ""
u (

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