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RIOWAX- NEVIN8. ''If. BriWWi.M'' Editor.. C. B. FLOOD. 1 COLUMBUS, OHIO i THDUiV XOHIflNO, - . -OCT.t' FOR PRESIDENT. HORATIO SEYMOUR, -hBjut or MEW TOUK. i., , FOR VICE PRESIDENT, GEN. FRANK P. BLAIR, JR., OF PIIS5IOCHIJ PRBmPENTIAI. ELECTORS. STATE AT LARGB. ON. bVH J . J E El T, of Muskingum totSTfc'cr' miwrail-i it nut JOHN B. JECP.of Hamilton. 1st OU-JJi N0BLE of Hamilton. Jj" r.FO W. HOUI'K, of Montgomery. .Th WILLIAM J. JACKSON, of Miami. Vth ' -ISAAC S. PILLARS, of Allen, j 6th " --M. " DA-?IS. of Cler-nont if? ( r j WMj, J. M-KXANDKR, of Greene. ; ADOLPHEDS KRAMER, of Ottawa. ANDREW ROAOd, of Wood. EZRA V. DE AN, ot Lawrenoo. J. J. GREENE, of Pike. C. 8th 9th " 10th Jim n 12th " 13th 14th " 15th lth " mh 18th -18th FOLLKTT.of Liokitir. '. : H H. POPPLKTOi. ot Liorain. ISAAC STANLEY, of Athena. W. PATRICK, of Tuscarawas! SAMUEL WILLIAMS, of Carroll. GD. WEIMKK. of Summit. MATT. BIRCHARD, of Trumbull. Gold closed in NwYotk yesterday at 136. r A Radical Libel Repudiated by a Radical Sheet. In falsely charging naturalization frauds to the Democracy in Pennsylvania, the Cincinnati Gazette adds : " In New York the same criminal prac tice, under the sanction of the party lea 1- ers, and by the aid and connivance ot the party judges, has been detected and its enormous extent revealed. But that city is so utterly-given np to Democracy that no crime which helps the party is ever se verely dealt with by.ttae partisan courts. Gazette is unfortunate In this latter charge, as it Is in that made in Ohio. From one end of the" Union to the other, the Telegraph haa proclaimed naturaliza tion Irauds in New York, and been pre paring the public mind to credit a most dreadfulp(va, when the time should coine tOriaakOt wiihlefcct.; The New York' Times, a bitter, yet the most honorable of Radical sheets sent its Reporter to the C6drtrf to find oat those Irauds, and he re turned and made repbit. Thereupon the Times gracefully confesses that there is no foundation for the charge that Judge McCunn, in. whoseCourt the frauds were said to be perpetrated, was overscrupulous in the admission of testimony, and that in every case, save two, he refused the papers upon testimony wherehe mighlTwithout subjecting . himself ... to - censure , have admitted them The two cases citid, where the proof was not as strong as it might be, were that of erippW soldiers, who were made citizens, whereothers fail ed, because the Court did pot hold them as strictly to tba letter of. the law as it did others. The Times confesses that its re porter was chosen because he was hot known to the Court, and that the notes he took during the time the Judge was taking tes timony in naturalization cases, were taken secretly and without the knowledge otany qne. So lar from the Court neglecting its other business to -further the naturaliza tion of foreigners, tbe-Xfntes says that it is only its spare time that is thus used. This expose, while it does -credit to the Times as afalr dealing newspaper,, places the lie direct 6h the Gazette and other Rad ical sheets making the charge. ojso3iJ:?rJ c'.-v :: zz til Radical Sheet. Muskingum County--Official Majorities. si't'i u . '-- Jen-ille.. " -i - :.i . The Signal giyeSj the following as the offi cial JniijorlQes In; Muskinsuja pounty at the late election : : Dem. 133 .... 139 . 135 ..... 131 ..... 130 104 . 141 ..... 160 Rep. Secretary of State - Judge of Supreme Cou'i...... Board of Public Works School Commissioner .- Clerk SuprenwOoutt.viif.it. Representative in Congress County auditor S4 eritF; County Commissioner- . lnttrmary Uiieotor. .4.......... The loss of the County Auditor, Mr. Ir jViNK, of the Signal, was caused' by the sub stitution of the 1 name of Caldwull, the Radical nominee, on the Democratic ticket. By this fraud the county was deprived of the services ot one who would have made one of the best officers jn the State. Why cannot snub insidious scoundrelUm be pun ished by; law t We are advised that the law is lame in this, and that the cheating of a voter out bl his cholc?, by counterfeit tickets, does not, Iroro the loo6 manner in cVhiph 'Ue4aw is drawn, render the scoun drel who perpetrates the fraud liable for deceiving a voter, unless the1 person cannot read. If' this is so, the law-should be remedied. ( ' ' A Scoundrelly Libel by Telegraph. Throughout the length and breadth of . the land, the slander hasbeen telegraphed that Judge Dickinson, elected to Congress over Gibson, the Treasury defaulter, in the' 6th blstrict'of this State, had been ar arreltedby the United States Marshal for issuing, as Probate Judge of Sandusky county, fradulent ' naturalization ' papers, . ad that ha had been taken by the United States Marshal to Cleveland to. stand his trial. .; ;-: ! T?r v.lThe whole. 'tale, o fcaa ,b.,name. of "!PiCKiNSO!j is concerned, turns out to be -aa BumitigaDed falsehood The 'Cleveland ' Plain 'pealer, ot Tuesday" ' Says that Judge i Dickinson is in that eity, not as m prisoner, .; but as a witness, add that no charge bad been made or warrant issued for bis arrest. ' ' The' scoundrel who concocted the origi- ' Hal dispatch ought to be exposed and pun- ished. The thief who robs a hen roost, is a 'less dangerous' character, in community,' tban such a double dyed slanderer. Why Journal Raised the Cry of Fraud. ' The Zanesville Courier ii credulous enough to believe the J ournafs charges of fraud and corruption against the Democracy of this city on the election day. If the Courier will tarn to the Joumal ot Saturday, it will find the .foumaTs contession that it has labored as best it knew how, but in vain, , for the conversion of the Democracy to the ' faith ot Radicalism. Instead of the Dem- ocratic majority being decreased in this , city and county eiuce the present editor-"in-chief of the Journal commenced his missionary labors, it has largely increased. Failing to convert, the Journal now, to Ui-, ' vert attention from its utter inefficiency, ' raises the cry of fraud and corruption against its opponents, and seeks to achieve '. by force what it has not thceditorial abil- ' ity to accomplish. ' - ' 0 "' Thk Statesman publishesa table to show ,-that there were only 1414 negroes killed . in action during the war. Journal, j "'And' the Statesman now publishes thej "statement, that out ot the very few negro: 1 troops belonging to. Ohio, eight, hundred i od sixty, are branded on the books ot I the Adjutant Generalas deserters. With out knowledge of the exact' number ot col bred Boldlers who took the bounty,: we hazard the assertion that at least 25 per ceut are included in the list of ' deserters and of the remainder the larger number, played servant to officers. The colored troops fought nobly, but only 1414 were killed and 14,887 deserted. Of the latter, eight hundred and sixty were from Ohio. How a Radical Congressman was Elected in Indiana. In these daysot Radical corruption and profligacy, when almost every step -taken by the leaders ot that party is marked by outrage and wrong, none within our knowledge is more base ancLvillainoua than that recently enacted in Richmond, Indiana, in order to defeat the people's will in the election of a member ot Congressi by 'disfranchising eleven hundred voter, In prder to give a certificate of election to thd Radical candidate, after he was fairly beaten, in the 4th Indiana District. The Teturns from the different counties show thatReiD, Democrat, received eightv live votes or a majority over Julian, the Radical nominee, who misrepresents the District in the present Congress. The ma- jorities in the several counties stood as lol lows: ,. . .. MAJORITY FOR REID, DEMOCRAT. Franklin. .. ... .". . 1,283 Shelby 564 , Hancock 303 -2,210 MAJORITY FOR JULIAN, RADICAL. j , : : ' ; j . 1 Wayna. .1,691 Union..... lti5 tayetta , 189 Rush 70' -3,125 I Majority for Reid, Demoorat 35 To enable-Julian, thus defeated to se cure the certificate which would allow him to take his seat, the Radical Board of In spectors met . at Centerville on the 13tb instant, in order.to examine and compare the returns of the several polls in thecounty of Wayne, when they determined to throw out the vote of One of the Southern elec tion precincts in that county, which give Reid 201 of a majority. The excuse given for the facts connected with this outrage id given in the Indianapolis Sentinel, by which we- learn that Wayne township, in - which is the city of Richmond, at the time of registration - had but one precinct for voting, and but "one reg istry was made of the. whole township. On the completion of the registry it was found to exceed 3,000 votes," aud supposed to be too large to vote within the time al lowed by the law at one precinct. j The Commissioners of the county were petitioned to establish another one, which they did, making the National road the di vidinglineof the township, and naming the two precincts north and south. They complied with the request, and a Radical Inspector and Judge were appointed, to whom the registry list was sent. ! The Township Trustees made an exact duplicate of the register or poll' book, and gave it to the south precinct, keeping the original for the north; and no special re port was made for either the one or the other. .. : . . The north precinct is largely Republi can, while the south is heavily Democratic The election in each precinct was lawfully conducted under the law, as understood by the officers, and so returned to the Board of Inspectors at Centerville,. And the official vote of the county found to be 1,691 of a majority for Julian. - - ; The Chairman of the Republican Central Committee, by telegraphing to the several counties of the District, found that this did not elect Julian, by- some eighty-live votes, and then it was proposed to throw 'ont some Democratic precinct, snffiient to defeat Reid.1 The south precinct of Rich mono wouiu uo tuis, ana a - motion was made by. Julian, through Judge Nimbod Johnson, .his attorney, to commit this damning outrage. Apparent causes were easily found, and the Board of Inspectors, in violation of all law and all power or au thority, either given or shown in the regis try law or the general election act, refused to receive the south poll of Richmond, although it came from the old and original voting place of the township, by which act eleven hundred voters ot the precinct were disfranchised, the vote of the people of the District changed,, defeating the candidate of their choice, in order that Julian might receive the certificate of election, and at tempt Under ' his fraudulent election, to hold the seat in Congress which rightfully belongs to Judge R&id. The ground upon which the south poll was thrown but is, that there had been no separate registry of the voters in it, but the same logic would throw out the north poll, tor there was no separate registry of the voters in it. '.The registry was for both precincts. If one-is thrown out, so ought the other. The south poll gave over 200 Democratic majority. " The north poll gave over 1,000 Radical majority. To throw out both woul i ' probably elect Mr. Hen dricks, as well as Judge Reid. In their anxiety to 6end Julian back to Congress, the Kads. have started a question that may not end very Satislactory to them. The question presents itself to legal minds, can such things be law ? Does the Board of Inspection sit as a court compe tent to try and abjudicate on elections, or are they only a board of examination and certification ot the reported vote ot the several townships of each countv ? It is believed that the latter is the true jurisdic tion ot this board, and that they have no authority to adjudicate the legality or ille gality of any acts of any of the original Election Boards of the townships. Even if tbey had, the outrage upon all privileges of fair dealing is so great that no scoundrel. not fit for a felon's cell, would dare at tempt to carry ic out lor election purposes. The Radicals divide the township, and after appointing their own creatures to preside at the election and to receive the votes, disfranchised every man who voted at th polls they erected, and while they ordered the election to be held, in order to secure the return of their candidate for Congress, after he had been fairly defeated by the people. If the new election precinct was established without warrant of law by the Radical Commissioners of Wayne county, and if the Inspectors of Elections bad the right to throw out the vote of the south precinct, the same obligation rested upon them to throw out that of the north precinct, which gave a Radical majority greater than that given to the Democracy in the southern. But to do this, would fail to accomplish the great object in viewi which was to elect Julian with or without a majority in his favor.; To throw out both precincts, as both ought to have been, if one was, would not only elect Reid to Congress, but would make sure the elec tion of Hendricks as Governor of the State. . Than this actiou of the Board of Can vassers of Wayne county,' Indiana, more of arrant scoundrellsm was never attempt ed. ' If sucn ia the "Let us Have Peace" policy, God save the Republic if Grant should bappeu to be elected Jfresident, Complimentary to the Democracy of Franklin. A private letter, dated Cleveland, Octo ber 19, contains the following compliment ary notice of the Democracy ot Franklin "Ydu did nobly iu Franklin, and had the rest or the btate done Halt so well, the vic tory would nave been ours, lou cave Winans a very close shave, and I have no doubt had the Negro vote in Xenia and thereabouts been kept down,Tbomas would have been elected by a handsome inaioritv. Tne thanks of the Democracy of Otiio are due the patriotic friends of the Union and Constitution in Franklin for their gallant services. The Journal wishes the people of this locality to understand that it don't want Negroes to vote who are black; but that wants Negroes who "are Whiter men" to vote. White men who are entitled to vote havfi no difficulty in voting, and this the Journal knows. It knows, lurtnermore, that all the trouble that occurred on the .I., nnlla In thia nir.v. crrpw nut nf LJtu aii iuo K"la r the fact that an attempt was made to vote blick Negroes. The Way to Administer the Effectual Check. We have given the satisfactory declara tion of the Cleveland Leader (Radical), that it was a good thing for the country that the Republicans had on the 13th inst. sus tained a loss in their Congressional .mem bership. The Cincinnati Commercial has given" expression to its satisfaction over that loss. We find that the SvrinaHeld (Mass.) Bepuhlican (Radical) is equally happy-over" this loss, ft says that -cer tainly no Copperhead in Mr. Ashley s room could do more harm to Mr. Ashley's party than Mr, Ashley himself has done;" that " the Republican cause ha suffered for two years past from too great a pre ponderance in the House of Represents tives.'1 It regrets that Mr. Buckalkw (Democrat) of Pennsylvania, is to be su perseded in the United States Senate by a Republican, and, especially, " if he gives place to a Republican of the stripe of Cam eron, the loss will be to the Senate, the party and the country." - ; Should these admissions by leading Re publican journals not cause calm reflection upon the part of every voter? It is admit ted by all Republican journals pretending to fairness, that the Republican party, by rea son of its overwhelming preponderance in Congress and its seeming impregnable ma jorities in the States, had grown wanton, ar rogant and corrupt. Is he loss of a few Con gressmen simply a sufficient check to this wantonness, this arrogance, this corrup tion? -:.f -"J l"f- ,''.,- ' J .. A check is admitted to be a most desira ble thing for the country ; but if the Re- publicau candidates for President and Vice President shall be elected, wantonness, ar rogance and corruption will riot in high places, as hitherto under Republican rule. There will be no amendment In these par ticulars that will in the least be satisfacto ry to the country.'; The only way, ' there fore, to administer a salutary check, is to elect Seymour and Blair. ' i Mr. Seymour is a gentleman in every sense of the word, with a private life with out blemish, able and dignified. . As Pres ident of the United States, his administra tion would be an honor to the- country Corruption and extravagance would be re lentlessly driven from office; official integ rity and sti let accountability to the people would once more be established ; the civi power would again resume its supremacy over the military power. He has shown how the Government can be administered and so administered as to subserve the ends of good government, for two hundred mil lions of dollars less than it now costs to ad minister it. - . . . . : ..- 1 By the election of Mr. Seymour the Re publicans in Congress will feel admonished against a persistence in wantonness, arro gance and profligacy. They will look upon Mr. Seymour as the agent of the people to Stand guardian over their rights and inter ests, and that they are under obligations to pay respect to the Executive Department of the Government. If, io the diachargeof his constitutional duty, he shall find it necessary to veto any of their legislation or to recommend measures in his estima tion calculated to promote the public good. they will listen and consider, instead of ar rogantly throwing into his teeth a defiant overruling vote. Not so would they feel should General Grant be elected. His election they would interpret as an indorsement of their views, binding bim to obediently carry out all their schemes and measures, and should he undertake an independent line of official conduct, he will be cried down as a traitor to his party, and the country may expect to have its business disturbed and de ranged by foolish Impeachment trials. In the very nature of things, and with the past as an attesting witness, General Grant can not be an independent Presi dent. He must, to preserve harmony the party, be the obedient servitor of the Radicals in Congress. Their law must be his law. Their will must be his will.- If he shall undertake to administer the Government in behalf of the pec pie, he will be overruled, or he will be hounded into shame and dishonor. Should the people be true to themselves should they erect Mr. Seymour and thereby demand retrenchment and reform. he will feel compelled to respect their wishes, and the Radicals in Congress dare not attempt to thwart him in administerin the Government to that end. They will understand that he is under obligations to the people, and will treat him accordingly. They will find enough to do to attend to their legitimate duties, instead of assumin that they are the Government. In this way wantonness, arrogance and corruption will receive their effectual eck. Pierrfpont, whom the Radicals are try ing to palm oft as a new recruit to their ranks, was one of the principal stump ora tors tor Lincoln in West "Virginia in 1864 OFFICIAL VOTE IN 70 COUNTIES. Counties. Adams.... Allen Ashland .... Ashtabula... Athens Auclaiie.... Belmont .... Brown ...... Butler Carroll Champaign . Clark Clermont ... Clinton Columbiana Coshoct-.n .. Crawford.... Cuyahoga... Darke Defiance .... Delaware ... Erie Fairfield .... Fayette Franklin.... Fultn Gallia Geauga Greene Guernsey ... Hamiltoa ... Hancock .... Hardin.. ... Harrison. ... Henry Highland ... Hocking .... Holmes Huron Jackson Jefferson.... Knox Lake Lawrence... Licking Logan Lorain.. 2300 2U--4 !UH 1377 1701 S713 sail 3266 4886' 1289 2159 9013 3737 1628 2919 31)19 3497 7438 324ti 1K55 2311 19ri9 3940 1543 7255 1148 1902 630 1857 2062 1P437 2509 1770 lOtH) 1544 26 129 2B88 2i!73 1857 2202 9811 830 SH.iS 4441 11-37 1807 Lucas 2655 Madison Mahoning. .. ft arion Medina Mt-igs Mercer ...... Miami Monroe Montgomery Morsan Morrow Muskingum. Noble Ottowa Paulding ... Ferry Pickaway... tike Po-iage Preble Putnam Richlacd ... Kosj .-andusky .. Scioto Seneca Shelby Stark Summit .... Trumbull... Tuscarawas. Union Van Wert.. Vinton Warren Washington. Wayne Williams... Wood Wvandot ... Totals...- 1533 261 r-2 1953 16i6 2185 2323 S810 3477 6282 1953 1801 4671 1873 1260 666 2090 2870 1770 2317 1867 2020 3691 m(7 2834 2535 3584 2393 4821 2274 2189 341-3 1537 1408 ie:'4 1II05 37 IS 3704 1801 8800 2183 2 5" I I r ? i : 5s ? : : 1982 1997 2204 .... 117 1737 2161 2115 2497. 79 .... 5061 2598 2725 16t-7 .... 141 825 1022 2698 .... 112 3412 S757 4M2 .... 274 2407 2552 3305 .... 106 2-00 1634 1727 1332 50 2t2S 2814 S3H8 .... 42 3290 3795 2467 .... 151 3246 3313 S759 .... 45 2634 2820 1634 .... 180 4237 4667 2988 .... 361 210S 216S 2613 67 1864 1887 3596 .... 76 i73 1128i 85-3 .... 532 2588 2890 3375 1C0 1009 1029 1909 S4 .... 2727 2901 2802 283 2480 2056 2293 3943 234 1733 1895- 145 .... 240 46M) 4742 7606 409 .... 1002 2101 1229 11S 2001 2437 1799 .... 539 2ti54 2805 679 .... 102 3615 3907 1950 .... 199 2549 2(i98 2114 ' 87 19961 328i2 21018 .... 310 2172 2138 2535 62 .... 1770 1770 18 7 87 .... 2112 2251 1729 .... 70 955 . 1045 1588 46 2881 2947 2824 .... 27 1179 957 1U04 2908 .... 127 3683 39U6 2339 .... 157 1821 2969 3305 2207 .... 331 2814 2901 2832 66 2392 2802 921 .... 419 2109 3133 2518 2689 1875 135 4095 4300 11187 .... 25 3844 4595 3640 234 .... 1515 2898 32W 2775 .... 136 1377 1457 1941 .... 92 26'6 2797 1792 .... 65 2773 3242 2161 .... 45-3 698 761 2271 .... 117 3352 3843 2881 4'.0 1111 1274 3283 .... 352 6612 24. '3 2434 1941 .... 43 2240 24ut 1814 153 4315 .... ' 2W-9 808 922 1492 118 761 159 648 .... 1599 1625 2011 .... 105 1882 2095 2818 .... 2t7 973 UMl 1743 .... 95 3342 3483 2401 .... 67 24-2-2 972 1109 2083 "74 3'68 3227 3750 .... 100 28s9 2261 2327 2807 234-2 .... 673 27?9 2900 3595 .... 150 1350 1598 2478 .... 159 4669 394 J 4317 2512 .... 4525 5054 2373 .... 345 2746 3013 3602 .... j-j 2128 1408 1505 1458 ... 47 1302 1487 1621 .... oa 3633 3898 1!83 .... jm S 22 4049 3814 239 3313 3457 3891 43 . 2199 2164 1802 ' 3g 2420 1609 1623 2151 .... 46 Zmi3 2-13605 NORTH ENDERS AWAKE ! PREPARE FOR ACTION !! MEET THE ENEMY FAIRLY !!! ; There will be a meeting ol CHANTICLEER TEXT NO. JZFFERSONIAN GUARD, AT DUFFY'S HALE, , . - !-... ' nT. ' Oa , Thnradaj. Evening, October ; 23d, 1808. at 7 1-3 o'clock. Every member of the Guard is expected to j be present, as well as every Democrat in the North End. Our adversaries threaten to vote the Negroes at the next election therefore we must prepare ourselves to prevent it. Let no man stay away. By order. : Tub Chiefs. COMMERCIAL MATTERS. COMMERCIAL MATTERS. New York Money Market-Oct. 21. GOLD -Lwer: ripening at 136J, and closing at 13513Q. . COMMERCIAL MATTERS. New York Money Market-Oct. 21. Cincinnati Money Market-Oct. 21. GOLD 136K buying. New York Stock Market-Oct. 21. GOVERNMENT STOCKS Active and fluctuating; closing rates : Coupons of '81 115MH6; do '62 113113; do '64 1U112;- do '65 111112; do new 110J6110K; do '67 110110; do '68 110;10-40s 105106. . 5:30 prices Wells' Express 30; American 45K4o; Adams 5051; United States 47i4'J; Merchants' Union 2223; Pacilio Mail 126 120; Western Uu'on Telegraph 3G4'i4, iNewYork Central 12(rt12G?g; Ohio and Mississippi 30 30; Wabash 63; Michigan Central lis,1; Michigan Southern 8687; Toledo 102 103; Fort Wayne H3113; Terre Haute 41. , - New York Market-Oct. 21. COTTON Heavy and a shade lower sales 1400 bales at .25)c for middling up lands. ' ; FLOUR Closed dull and declining for medium and common grades. : WHEAT Closed dull and 6trongly in buyers' favor. , . . RYE Heavy at $1 5G1 57 for western! ? OATS Quiet at 75c for wetern afloat. I CORN-.DU11 and heavy ac $1 101 13 for unsound and $1.141 15 for souuu new mixed. western afloat. PORK Steady ; salts mess at $2S 37J 28 50 cash' and regular. BEEF Dull and drooping. . : CUT MEATS Unchanged. : BACON Steady, with a moderate de mand. LARD Heavy at 18c for lair to prime steam and kettle- rendered. .. , ; EGGS Steady at 2630c. New York Market-Oct. 21. Cincinnati Market-Oct. 21. FLOUR Unsettled at 588 25. WHEAT Irregular for No. 1; winter neia at i 7o. CORN Dull at 9597c lor old; 5860c for new. - - OATS Dull at 56! for No. 1.a : RYE Dull at $1 351 3S. BARLEY Held firmly at $2 402 50; (janada $z ;ni(cci no tor spring. WHISKY $1 13. COTTON Steady but quiet at 23c for middlings. PROVISIONS Inactive. MESS PORK $30 75. LARD 18K"- ' BULK MEATS Held at lUifflUe. BACON Inactive, shoulders 13 : sides 1516il7e for rib, clear rib and clear. H AMd Dull; siiiar cured 1C172C. GROCERIES Unchanged. LINSEED OIL Very dull at $1 02 103- PETROLEUM Dull at 2932 for re fined. BUTTER Better and supply fresh 3540c. EGGS Scarce at 27o. New York Market-Oct. 21. Cincinnati Market-Oct. 21. Cleveland Market-Oct. 20. FLOUR Market is dull and heavv; city made held at $12 00 lor XXX white; $10 2510 50 for XX amber; $8 75 9 00 for XX red; $99 25 tor XX spring; $7 758 'or X spring: country made ranaes at $9 25(3!) 75 for XX red and amber; $8 009 00 for XX spring; $10 5011 lor XX white. WHEAT Dull and nominal; no sales reported, and no reliable figures can given. The receipts are light, but the ten dency is downward. CORN Dull and lower; No 1 shelled from store 99c-$l; cars on track 7273c for new, which are not wanted. OATS Dull and lower; sales at 623 lor No. 1 State. -, .. RYE Fair demand and Ann at 1 40 No 1 State and Western. BARLEY The market firm and steady, held at 92 25 2 30 for No 1 State Canada; No 2.tate$2 052 15. MILL FEED In good demand and firm at $38 00 per ton for tine middlings; $30 fur No. 2 do; $26 00 tor coarse do; $22 for shorts. . - - . PORK Firm and steady; held at $31 for No. 1 Mess; $29 00 for No. 2 do. LARD-?-Steady and firm ; city rendered in tierces at 20c; 1919c for country in kees. BEEF Quiet and steady; held at $20 for Extra Mess. SMOKED MEATS Market steady and firm with a fair demand; Hams 10c; shoul ders unchanged at 14c. Chicago Market-Oct. 21. FLOUR Dull, with a drooping tenden cy: 88les spring extras at $68 50. WHEAT No 1 quiet and 34c lower; No 2 inactive; sales Nolat$l 361 36!; No 2 opened at $1 23, subsequently became firmer, and advanced to $1 30, closing $1 29K; sales of No 2 this afternoon $1 28)4. - CORN Opened easier; sales No 1 at advanced to 91c, eloping at S9 ; No 2 moderately active and firmer, with sales at 86 87c; sales new at 60. ; bales since 'Change at S9e for No. 1. OATS Steady, wi h a fair demand; salesNolat4950 and rtjected at .46)4 47c. closing at 49c for No 1. - RYE In moderate demand and higher; sales No 1 at $1 191 23; No 2 $1 16 1 19. BaRLEY Opened dull and lower, but closed firm; sales No 2 ac $1 781 81. and rejected at $1 50 1-55, closing ac outside prices. . Chicago Market-Oct. 21. St. Louis Market-Oct. 21. FLOUR Quiet and unchanged, at $5 6 25 for superfine- WHEAT Steady and unchanged; $2 2 30 for choice to fancv fall. CORN Firmer at 95c 1 00. OATS Easier at 4953 !. RYE Unchanged at $1 211 22. BARLEY Steady at $1 902 25 prime to fancy spring. PORK Unchanged at $31 2531 50. BACON Unchanged Htl3!3)c shoulders; 17J17c for clear sides. LARD 19u. Chicago Market-Oct. 21. St. Louis Market-Oct. 21. Toledo Market-Oct. 21. FLOUR Droopin g. WHEAT White 5c, red and amber and spring 2e lower; sales white Michigan $1 90; amber $1 80; No. 2 do. $1 55; No. red $1 80; No. 2 $1 62a'; No. 1 spring $1 43; No. 2 do. $1 32. CORN 2c lower; sales No.l at 93c, and rejected at 90c. OATS c lower. No. 1 56c; No. 2 KYE 5n lower; No. 1 Michigan $1 No. 2 do $1 24. BARLEY 5 ; lower; State $2 05. Buffalo Market-Oct. 21. FLOUR Dull. WHEAT Dull and drooping; sales 24,- 000 bu No 2 Milwaukee at $1 45; $1 42) bid for No 2 unicago. CORN Entirely nominal. OATS Neglected; asking 63c. EYE Weaker at about $1 35. CANaL FREIGHTS Firm at -20c wheat and 17c for corn to frew lork. Milwaukee Market-Oct. 21. FLOUR Nominally lower; City 7 nnffi)7 25. WHEAT Firm at $1 39 for No. 1 Store. . Milwaukee Market-Oct. 21. New York Dry Goods Market-Oct. 21. The rain storm prevailing to-day has added to the dullness previously existing ia this department of trade, yet prices fur the most part are steady. - - - , The word.Soz idost," which is fastbt- ooniing a household word, is derived from the Greekand composed of two words Sozo and Odontes. "Sozv transiateo' means to preserve, and "odontes" the teeth. Sozodont, a preserver of the teeth. And it is true to its name. . , t , . , Spalding's Glue will mend your ways, or anything else that needs mending. -ypJi- VNY-junl5-eodGm-cw . DIED : - . . i . . r l in uib omi jwr ui aerage. Her funeral will take place from her late resi dence one and a half miles southwest of the city on Friday, 23J inst.. at 10 o'olock A. M. The friends and acquaintances of the deceased are invited to attend without further notice, oet22d2t-r New Advertisements ; . NATIONAL LIFE- INSURANCE CO ' ' or rn United States of America, WASHINGTON. D. O. CHARTERED BY PBUIAL ACT OF - -. CONGRESS. . - f. Cash Capital, r - $1,000,000, : , PAID IS FULL. , BBAXCII OFFICE: FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, PHILADELPHIA, To which all general correspondence should be ad i- Q.essed. . f ofi"ici;ks: CLARENCE H. CLARK. President. JAV COOKE, Chairman Finance and Excoutiva Committee. UEMIY 1). uOKE. Vice President. rJMfcKriON W. 1-KtT, Secretary and Actuary, : r ,. THE ADVANTAGES., r . ' Offered by tb U Company are : it is a national uompany, cnartered by specie act oi uonsres, iooo. . It bts a paid up capital of tl. COO, 000. . It offers low rates uf nreuiiuui. It furnishes larger insurance than other Com pa uies iqt mo same money. . t It is definite and certain in its terms. - ' - - ', ' It is a home Company in every locality. It Policies are exempt frotu attachment'. There are no unnecessary restrictions in the Pol icies. Every Policy is non-forfeitable. ' Policies may be taken that will pay insured their tuu amount ana return all the premiatus, so that the Insurance costs only the inter. et on the annual payments. foiimes may be taken which pay to the Insured after a certain number of Tears during life, an an n ual income of one-tenth the amount named iu Policy. No extra rate ii charged for risks upon the lives ot ietnalea it insures not to par dividends, but at fo low cost that dividends will be impossible. : , . ' ,;JOHN W. ELLIS & CO,, Cincinnati, Ohio, General Agents for Ohio, Central and southern Indiana. COX, DWWR & CO., Columbus. Special Agents for Franklin, Licking, MnfkiECum and uosuocton counties. ocL22-deodlweowly An Ordinance at 50 be for Entitled an ordinance to regalate and govern ilare Uharity und. SecttonI. Beit oroained by the City Council of the oitr of Col'imbue, That alL rents, interest and dividends shall be collected oy the Chairman of the btaadins committee ot tne City Uounoil ih&ree of said fuud. whose receipt fur all rents, i terest and dividends shall be sufficient and bind ing. Sbc. 3. Said committee on Hare Charitv Fun through their Chairman, shall settle with and over to the City Clerk ail money in tber bands toe first of July, October, January an-1 April each year, takiLg his receipt tor the same, receipt shall bb returned to the City Council entered on the journal. It shall be and is herebv made the duty of the City Clerk, upon th of the Chairman ot sa d committee to report an Day over said tunds iu his bands as reauired b? th section to at once report said failure and neglect to the Council ISbo. 3. The City Clfrk shall, upon receipt any an . all moneys comins into his hands belong inir 1 1 said Hare Charitv Fund, pay the ame to th City Treasurer, taking his receipt therefor, and port the am unts so paid into the treasurer to tt Citr Council. Sec. 4. So monev belong na to Faid fund shall be invested or used except by order cf the City Council. The account of all money belonging said fund shall be kept with the City Treasurer the City Clerk, and all money drawn from f ind shall be by warrant of the ity Clerk, in same manner as a1! other city funds are drawn the Treasury, provided no money belonging to fund shall be drawn for except by resolution of Citv Council deiznatins the Duroose to which sai funds so drawn shall and are to be applied or used Sue 5. The City Clerk shall, at the close eaoh fiscal year. make ont a full and a complete ail intney received by him, together will the several amounts disbursed, and to whom same was paid and for what purpose; also, show balance in the Jreasury Deionxing to earn fund, which reDnrt shll be read t i the Citv t.'onne;l entered ou tne j lurnai in Tne same manner as WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. 00 oc2-dlt An Ordinance CO do 00 at at To assess a special tax upon the real estate bound ing the north sine .-t .Mound street trom allov to a point 53 feet east of Seventh street. Hkction 1. Be it ordained by the City Couneil of the city of Columbus, That the rum of dollar, Six cents, Three mills, be and the same hereby levied and asoet-sed upon each loot tront the several lots of land boundiog or abutting upon the north side of Mound street trom Zenae ley to a point S3 teet ea-t oi oeventn street, witn the tollowirg credits for work done by owners: That cart of lot No. 3 of Maker & Mitchell's sub.. owned bj Jane Ellis, 2,000 bricks laid -t $11.50 thousand, as the same are designated upon the of the Civil Engineer, on file in the office of Citv Clark, for the cost and expense of grading paving tbe sidewalks and orossings alon the same, according to the estimate of the City Civil neer. Ska. 9.. That the owners of the several lota land upon which the foregoing assessment is made shall pay cbe amounts of monev by them severally due in toat behalf to t-rei'k Erfurt, within twen ty davs from the date or this ordinance, or be sub ject to the iuterest and penalty allowed upon WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. City Clerk. oct23-dlt -. . . -. An Ordinance To repeal an ordinance entitled an ordinance asses a special tax upon tne real estate oountiing tbeeatsideof Seventh street, from Uxh street to Frien-I street. Sectios 1. Be it ordained by the City Connail of the ciiy of Columbus, That the ordinaooe assess a special tax upon upon tne rei hnnnriinr the east side of Seventh street, from Kirh street to Friend street, passed September 31, WM. President of the City Council. A. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. 00 05t22-dlt for for 3c, 1 30; for in LOST ry THE TIIGHT OF THE 19th J October. 1S68, somewhere between Columbus and Sbadesville, the undersigned lost an envelope inwhich was enclosed between TWKLVB AM) TH1KTKEN IIUSDKKU DOLLARS in money, not for about two hundred dollars, given by Kneewater to one Short, and an insurance polioy issued by the .ditna Life to Jcseph Brontner. One hundred dollars reward will oe paid to person leaving the money, note and policy at office of the Ohio statesman, or ten dollars tbe note ai.d policy, octai-dlw AUSTIN S. MANN THE NATIONAL TRUST CO. OK THB CITT OP KKW TSKS, No. 330 ISroadway. Capital, - One Million Dollars. CHARTERED BY THE STATE. Darius R. Manuam Prcs't. Jas. Mbkbii.l, Seo'y, Receives Deposits and allows FOUR PERCENT. 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 Million Dollars is divided among over 600 Share holders, comprising many gentlemen of large weal and financial experience, who are also personally liable to depositors for all oblisations of the Com pany to double the amount of their capital stook. As the National Trust Company receives deposits in large or small amounts, and permits them to drawn as a whole or in p rt by check at sight without notice, allowing -merest on si1 dai v balan ces, parties throughout the country can keep in this Ins itution with speo.al advantages of Bectirity, convenience and profit. - PI NY-julS-dw6m Holiday Journal.-Ncw No.--Frce. IT'OR THE HOLIDA YS OK 1868-9, containing Christmas story. Parlor Plays, Magic Sport Odd Tricks. Queer Experiments. Problems. sies to. 10 large paces, illustrated. Sent AddroF ADAMS A. CO., Publishers, 25 hromtield street, Boston, aiaiJ. tn-ocuu-u.sn.Ji- New Advertisements Paving Notice. may Concern: CITY CLERK'S OFFICE. I COLGHBUa. 0 Oct. 19. Notico it heretiT ffiven. thur nr..!;.... k. instituted in the Oitjr Council of Columbus, for uiniituK tun luuunu g improvements, to-wit- For grading and paring the unpared sidewalks gutters and orossings on Third street from North IHi-DL-wnvrMi i uutw nu... Also, tor repaying the sidewalks on the east Site of Front street from the northeast coroer ot Kront and Taws streets to a point so feet north of Town aireet. - - - - - .. Also, tor graveling "South street from Sixth street to Seventh street. - Also, for grading and graveling the road war of Maple street from High street to Water street. ' Also, for buildina a double row fluff erngainp across N oble street on the east side of High a reet aiso. io survey ana staae on Bout n street tram East Fublio lane to the eastern boundary if the citv. 'i'he same to be done in accordance with plats ana muumwu o. preparea dj tne city civu mr ein er. and filed in the office of the Citv Clerk. :A11 persons chaining damages on account of said proposed improvements, are required to file their Claims in tne omce ot tne Clerk, in writing, on or before the r if ill da of December, A. D. 13B8. I , . ' " 1. E. "WILSON ' i :oct25-dltaw4w ' Citv Clerk. Paving Ordinance. An Ordinance to build a double row ng crossing across i'ublio alley at the west side ot High street. ' SbctionI. Be it ordained by the City Council ot the eity of Columbna rtwo-thirdn nl .11 tha members concurring). That there be built a dcuble row nig crossing across I'ublio al ey at tbe west aide ot High street, ia accordance with the p at thdeof On file in the Office Af thn Cifv Clnrlr Sko 2. That all damages, costs and expenses arising from the foregoing impruvemement shall be a-sessed and levied upon tha several lo s of land fronting or abutting on the west side of HifrH S'reot 187 ii teet north and 187 4 leet south of said WM. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. ' oetst dit - - Paving Ordinance. An Ordinance to grade and pave the unpaved side walks, gutters and crossings, and grade aud gravel tbe roadway on Walnut alley from Fair alley to front street. . SECTION 1. Be it ordained bv the Citv Cnnnei of the city of Columbus (two-thirds of all tbe mem- bers concurring), That the unpaved sidewalks. gutters and crossings be gra ed and paved and the roadway be graded and graveled on Walnut alley fro u Fair alley to Front street, in accordance with tbe p.at thereof oa file in the office of the City Clerk. Sko. 3. That all damages, costs and" expenses arising from the foregoing improvement,-shall be assessed and levied upon the several lots of land fronting or abutting theron, in proportion to their WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. nct23-dlt Paving Ordinance. An Ordinance to grade and pave with bonlders th roadway ot rublio alley trom High stieet to . air alley. - . . . Section 1. Be it ordained bv the Citv Council of the city of Columbus (two-thirda of all the members concurring), Ibat the roadway on Public a'ley be graded and paved with boulders, in so corJance with tbe plat thereof on file in the office oi tne city cierK. Sec. 2. That, all damages, costs and expenses arising from the foregoing improvement, sha 1 be assessed and levied upon the several lots of land fronting or abutting theron, in proportion to tueir WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. ..',' Paving Ordinance. the An Ordinance to grade and repave in front of prop- i erty Known as do. iu w estitsroaa street. Section 1. Be it ordained by theCity Council of the city of Columbus (two-thirds of all the members concurring,) Tbat tbe unpaved sidewalks, gutters and crossinis be graded and caved and the side walks be repaved in front of property kn wn as Ho. 19 West Broad street, in accordance with the plat tnereot on me in tne omce ot tne Ulty cterK. &EC. J. 1 hat an damages, costs and expenses ans ingfroin the foregoinr improvement,, shall be as sessed and levied uDon the several lots of lane fr.-ntingor abutting thereon, in proportion to their WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. oct2-j-dlt Paving Ordinance the An Ordinance to build a double row flag crossing across Linn alley at the east side of High street. Section 1. Be it ordaine 1 by the Citv Council the City of Columbus (two-thirds of all the mem bers concurring). That there shall be constructed a double row usg crossing across Linn alley at tbe east side of High street, in accordance with the plat thereof on .file in the office of the City Clerk. Sec. 2. That all damages, costs and expenses arising from the foregoing improvement, shall as.-es-ied and levied upon the several lots of land fronting or abutting on the east side of High street broad street. WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. oo22-d)t Paving Ordinance. of re to by An Ordinance to grade and pave the unpaved side walks on the east side of fifth Btreet from Rich ' street to Cherry street. Section 1. Beit ordained bv the Citv Council of the eity of Columbus (two-thirds of all the mem bers concurring). Tbat the unpaved sidewalks, gu.ters aud crossings be graded and paved on the east side of Fifth street trom Rich street to Cberry stieet, in accordance with tbe plat thereof on in the office of the City Clerk. Sec. 2. That all riama-res. costs and expenses arising from the foregoing improvement, shall assessed and levied upon the several lots ot land froatiug or abutting tuereon, in proportion to their WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. ocuii dlt Paving Ordinance. the and all An Ordioanoe to grade ai d pwi on Washington av enue from Soutn street to South 1 ublie lane. Section 1. Ba it ordained by the City Council of the ciry of Columbus (tw-thirds of ail the mem bers concurring), Tbat the unpaved sidewalks, gut ters and crossings be graded aa 1 the unpaved side walks be graded and graveled on Washington ave nue from South street to South Public Inne. in Ac cordance with the plat thereof on file in the office the city Clerk. SEC.2. Tbat all da-rages, costs and expenses arising from the foregoing improvement snail assessed aud levied upon the several lots of land froutingor abutting thereon, in proportion to their WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. is - OCt'-B-dlt ; An Ordinance per the and of the ! to to To assess a special tax upon the real estate bound ing the north side of Mound street from Zonal alley to Washington avenue. Section 1. Bo it ordained by the City Council of tbe city 'of Columbus. 1 hat the sum of One dol lar. Eighty -eight cents. Two mills, be and the same is hereby lev ed and assessed upon eaoh foot frontol the several lots of land bounding or abut tint upon the north side of Mound street from Ze nas allev to - asbington avenue, excepting outlet No. 25 and the west half of outlot No. 2G, with tbe following credits for old materials nsed : Lot bo. 4, Baker A Mitohel's sub., l.ooo bricks at s5 p thousand, 15 feet ot ourbing at 18 cents; lot No. Pugn's Bub.. 1,430 bricks at $5 per thousand, 15 feet cur ing av 18c; dot o. 2, Push's sub., 1,430 bricks at $5 per thousand, six feet of curbing at 18 cents, lots Nos. 3, 4 and 5, Pugh's sub., 3,000 bricks at per tnousand, 36 feet ot curbing at 18 cents, as the same are designated upon the plat of the Civil Engineer, on file in the office of the City Clerk, for the cost and expense of grading and paving tbe sidewalks, gutters and crossings along the same, according to the estimate of the City Ci il .Engi neer. Sec.!!. That the owners cf the several lots of land upon which tbe foregoing assessment is made, shall pay the amounts of money by them severally due in tbat bebalf to Fred'k Erfurt, within twenty da,s from tbe date ot this ordinance, or be sub ject to the interest and penalty allowed upon the WM. President of the City Council. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Passed Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. 00t22 dlt An Ordinance ftf a one any the for To assess a special tax upon the real estate bound ing S uth street from Seventh street to Gift street. SbctionI. Beit- ordained by the City Conncil of the city of Columbus, That the sum of Eighty one cents. Four mills, be and tbe same is hereby levied and assessed upon eaoh foot front of the several 1 ts of land bounding or abutting upon South street from Seventh street to Gilt street, ex cepting lots Is os. , 17, 18. 19. 20 and 23 of baker's Hitohelra sub.. I t JNo. 1 ot ide s sub., and 43 teet o the east part of outlot No. 10, as the same are designated upon the plat of the Civil Engineer, ble in the office of the City Clerk, for tbe cost and expense of grading and paving tbe gutiers and crossings along the same, aocording to the es timate of t e City Civil Engineer. Sec. 2. Tnat the owners of the several lots land upon which tbe foregoing assessment is mane, shall pay the amounts of money by them seer ally due in that behalt to Wens, Beo A Co.. within twenty days from the date of this ordinance, be subject to the interest and penalty allowod upon ' WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. ccf2-dlt ; An Ordinance One th be and ac counts To as'ss a special tax upon the real estate bound ing South street from Zenas alley to Gift street. Section 1. Be it ordained by tbe City Counoil of ihecity of Columbus. That tbe su n of Thirtv three cents. One and a ball' mills, be and same is hereby levied and assessed uoon each foot tront ox me several lots ox land bounding or abut ti g upon South S'reet from Zenas alley to Gift street, excepting lots Nos. IT, 18 and 19 o- Baker Mite .ell's, and lots Nr-s. 8. 9, 10 and 11 of knulish k Martin's sub., and 68 feet off of the east side outlot yo. iu, as the dime are designated npn plat of the Civil Engineer, on filo in the office theCity Clerk, for the cost and expense of grading and paving the sidewalks along the same, aecora lw tn the estimate of the. Citv , ti vi i K iirineer. SEC. 2. Tt at the owners of the several lots lan uponwhich the foregoi g assessment is maje shall pay the amounts ot money bvtnera severally due in that behalf to Wens, Beck A Co.. within twenty days trom the date of this ordinan-e, or subject to the interest and pena'ty allowed upon WM. NAGHTEN. President of the City Council. Oct. 19, A. D. 1868. Attest : L. E. WILSON, City Clerk. ocUi-dlt iale," JLoet,t WanU,t 1 Fonad, Boardlr,tc., ut exeeedinnsr elf Uf linear pubUahed ntbli.eliinaa tow .O cent, emcb Insertion. the tffice immedia'ely. ttOUl J(HfR.Rll TJ1. IM.. Of the Ohin Mtafj, U.i,la,Ai mi Washington C. H., Fayette county, Ohio. Apr It l y ,- MlM-aitu' ASI1 ED-AGE !T8-T5 to $200 per month, everywhere, male and female tm fntrdnee tttw OEFriJI.X'B'-JMPmiVltl COMMON SENSE FAMILY SEWIMC MACHISK. This Maeblne will stHrfc hem,-fell, tnck.- ouilt. oorl,- b-nd, k- ii and embroider in a most superior ran o ner. Price only I8. Fully warranted f . r live year.. We will pay 8160 for cor machine thflt will sew a stronger, more beautifuLor mora elastic seam tbma aut..- . ti It erakeB the"Elastie Lock Stitch." Everv second - stitch cm be out, and atill the eroth.eannot -r. puuea apart without tesnug it. W e nay Agent : , I trom T5 to S200 p r month and expenses or a com mission trom whioh twice that' .mount can b. mad. Address SECOMB A CO '. PITTSBURGH. PA..or HOSTON, MiSS. '' . ' ' C UTION. Do not be imposed upon bv otoer . vu wuiiqivs casr-iron maonines. under tbe sann name or mhtrn,, I. th onlyge nine and read practical ebeap machine- anuiactureu. iB oct20-eodlStAw4t f AMUSEMENTS-- OPERA HOUSE. Lessee ato Manaoib J. W. LANERGAN. i . . , -' .. ' . ., ' .-SIT- .... : THURSDAY evening . October 221, 1808i ; ;r '". i " BOUCICAULT'S -.1 .' t y LAST GREAT SENSATION, THE ' LONG STRIKE . Full particulars in programTes. a f Admission. 50 and SSeentji. TAAra tmrnn mt 7X; commence at 8 o'clock. - 3. of be be i OPERA HOUSE. FOR -A -6EASON-OF SIX NIGHTS ! ;r.; ONLY! j J. AND 3ATURDAT. AFTERNOON l j" Commencing - Monday Eyeniiig Oct;' 26, 1868. JtHE GORGEOUS OPERATIC SPECTACLE T . :n of . .. . ..- : , . ;. XT 1ST 3D " ' X ' kE3 Z j Introducing Whitman's Celebrated ! " ' PARISIAN AND VIENNOISE "77-.: BALLET TRQTJ ;p El Composed of the great European celebrity, IILLE. GUISEl'PINA MORLACCHIJ ' J. MLLE. BARRETTA. SAND A, ' MONS. MARARIZ. i .-." " 'V i . MLLE. PAKZNA. STEFFINORIE. 1 - - LAWRIVA. JOr-EPHlNE. . :: !. ; - , Tbe Infant Prodigy. V. "."? m , LA - PETITE AUGUSTINE! J -'" t ' .. 'i ; ; . ' AND - . - , , , - , ; T WENT V COUPS DU BULETi ; Making the Greatest Combination of Daneers-ever brought together on this Continent. Also - I . a full corps of DRAMATIC AND -LYRIC -ARTISTS Seldom brought together, led by MRS. JAMES A. O ATES 1 - . , Prima Donna,' . ) The Scenerv is the aama nsed in New York. Boa. ton. Philadelphia, Chioago and Cincinnati, whei. the piece hai been played to the , . r . LARGEST AUDIENCES Ever seen in these oities. There are between t , Fifty and Slacty A.rtlst Engaged in this production, . . - of be r 1, 5 ; ' j A on ot or & of ot of be if m ' .( li:i-- THB CALCIUM LIGHTS., DRESSES. " ' ' '. 5 ?,', ARMOURS, - - - - JEWELS AND BALLET Have all been In.ported from Paris".'.' ' ' The sale of Reserved Seats -will commence on Saturday morning at 11 o'clock. JtW Further particulars will be given in the next issue; also, in the pjsters and handbills. O0t22 ... ... " "special NOTICES. - i i CRISTADORO'S HAIR DYE;' IS A STAPLE OF THE TOILET." 1 ' It is in demand wherever personal blemishes are considered of sufficient oonsequence to be removed. ITS EFFECT IS PERFECT : Its Action lnttantaneens. - Cristadoro's Hair. Preservative AND BEAUTIF1ER is a preparation of equal merit and repute.- Its effect upon the hair is electrical. It fastens every loosening fibie, replaces harshness with silkiness and flexibility, semi baldness with luxuriance, dullness with gloss. Its use will incline the straightest hair to curl, and prevent the driest from tnining gray. It is the favorite at every toilet where it has been tried, and as a means of keeping the bair free from scruf or dandruff, and the scalp from exfoliations, is perfectly invaluible. Sold by Druggists, and sppliod by all Hair Dress ers. Manufactory No. 68 Maiden Lane. Principal Depot No. 6 Astor House, junelg-dAwlycm-peNY-O " IMPURE BLOOD MAKES SICK The bowels may be costive or Some organ do its work weakly. From oauses like these gases and gummy substances occur which poison the b ood; the perspiration may be cheoked; tbe feet may be so chilled tbat their fetid exhalations- are thrown back upon the blood. Here is oanse for pains, fe vers, inflammations. In these cases Brandreth' Fills are worth more than gold. Five or six cure at once. Remember they cure by at once removing from the body those matters which poison the blood and make as sick. These celebrated Pills should be in tbe house ready. I . See B. BbandretH in white letters on the Gov ernment stamp. Principal office Bbandbeth'S House, New York.. Sold by all druggists. 4 xnnel6-dAwlycm-peNY - A STANDAKD KEITlEJD'r " Such an article as "Dr. Tobias' Venetian Lini ment." It has stood before the public for 31 years ard has never failed giving satisfaction in a single instance. Every drop of this valuable compound is mixed by Dr. Tobias himself, therefore it canal ways ba relied upon. Is is wa ranted superior to any other, for the eure of Chronio Rheumatism, Toothache, Headache. . Sore Throat, Vomiting. Frosted Feet. Mumps. Croup. Burns, Cuts, Sea, Sick ness. Insect Stings. Sprains, Cholera. CoUo,Spasms, Dysentery, Braises, Colds, Coughs, Old' Sores, Swellings, Pains in the Limbs, Back and Chest. There is no medicine in the "World" that stands mire on its own merits than the "Venetian Lini ment." . Thousands of certificates can be seen at the Doctor's office, attesting to its rare ' virtues. The great sale for Dr. Tobias Venetian Liniment, has induced several unprincipled persons to counterfeit this "Valuable Remedy:" purchasers eannot be too careful to see that "Dr. Tobias' Venetian Liniment is stamped on the glass, done np in yellow paper, and signed "3. 1. Tobias." All others are danger ous counterfeits, and although they may raeemWa the "Venetian Liniment" in color and smelt, " war of them.." Sold by all Druggists and Store keepers throughout the United States. Price SO eents end one dollar per bottle. Depot lOPark Place, New York - ' . jnnel8dAwlTcm-peirr-a MANHOOD AMD THE VI6BK" r Il i ail I'M restored in four weeks. Success guaranteed. DR. RICORD'S ESSENCE OF LIFE restores manly powers, from whatever eanse ari sing; tbe effects of earlv pernicious habi'S, self abuse, impoteney and climate, give away at once to this wonderful medieine, if taken regularly accord ing to the directions (which are very simple end re quire no restraint from business or pleasure.) Fail ure ia impossible. Sold in bottles at 3. or four quantities in one for t9. To be had only of the sole appointed agent in America, H. Gsritzin, 206 Second Ave.. New York. VNT-jy27-dl7r . -..,.' t Tt ANUOOO"-Another JTev Medical 11 Pamphlet from the pen oj Dr. CnRTig. The "Medical limes" says of this work: "'This valuable treatise on-the cause and cure of prema ture decline, shows how health is impaired through secret abuses of youth and manhood, and how easily regained It tives a clear syn.-psis of the impediments to marriage, the cause and efiects of nervous debilit. and the remedies thereror. A pocket edition of the above will be forwarded on receipt of 25 cents, by addressing Doetoi- CUBTIB, No. .48 North Charles street, Baltimore, Md. CP may2S-dly-r PROFESSIONAL- DR. A. B. WILLIAMS. West Broadway, nesr iigh street, Columbus. Ohio, has devoted himself ) a .ories of yoars to the treatment of certain prw vnte diseases. He may bsjoensultod at his oBo Bmadw. noar tbe Exchange Bank ' " may3l-tf . . , . BATCHKI.OK'S HAIlt kE. This splendid Hair D e is the beat in the world ; the only true and perfeot Dye; harmless, reliable inatantAneous ; no disappointment ; no ridiculous tints: remedies the ill etiects' of bad dyes; invig orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful. Much or brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers ; and properly applied at Bstohelor'a Wig Factory, No. 10 Bond street, N. Vork. rar apr2S ddfcwl.v "Youb Lotion has eured me of Tetter (or Fait Rheum) on my hands of thirty years standing.' writes Joseph Kistler. of Danville. Ind.. who has been using Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion. bepil-d&wly-m