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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 24, 1868, Image 2

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c. W. Fl.OtvO, I
OCT. 84 .
In Columbus Next Tuesday.
It affords us creat pleasure to announce
that the Democratic State Exeri-tivo Cent-;
mlttee yesterday received a tele -hie
rfispatch fmiu Hon Acgitd ?CHKLUit
BuflM ens that Gov. Sr YMOUR wl 1
speak in this city Tuesday nljjln next, ai a
requesting the Committee to make tl e
necessary arraiijrenietits for the niretinir. ,
L'a-t titbit there was a iw-Tjthsf M ra
ocrata at Thnrmaii Hall to make nrraii".. -incuts
(0 .the meetii.jr. , A committee of
Arrangement', a "committee on Fli.ane ,
and a committee to confer with the Hi -road
Companies centering at this cily, widi
a view ol obtaining hall fare for those
who shall come to the city to attesd the
meeting, were 'appointed.
Pass th5 word trom neighbor to neigl:
bar that Mr. Seymour will be in this city
or next Tuesday, without fail; that U U
no el. ctloneerliijr trfck to jtet a bijj
crowd to Columbus on that day. In all
probability Mr. Skymouk will arrive Irom
Indianapolis o.t the accommoJatlon train
at 2 o'clock n- Mio alteration of Tnes lay.
Tet the Dimocraav make their arrinie-mntoto-tBriiout
Sf'e to this (in
rlsrLRTOs4 cstim ition.) the srreateit
gtntesin tn of I.M aw in- t'i- U .lt"l Stat, s
this in.i'i who nnleratan.ls theaitursol
the country thoroughly viio knows what
Is needed to restore peace and properiry
to c-?ntrj, m who can so admlnUt.?
te Govern ment that's eenditures wVl be
reduced tw ) hundred million of d llars a year.
nil 'tour perfect' oyatl r, and he
gpeak3 riaht to the heart and the judgment
" of the people.
C me out aqd hear A- .
Glorious Democratic Victory in
West Virginia.
Contra I'y-to our expect atiwns contrary
to R .(uMi ; in expectations the p
rrati arrled West Virginia on Thursday
by a mij rltv of aS-mr, three thousand.
The following Oi.patch irecMved hut
nizht by' John Gv Thompson, E-q.. in
answer to his Inquiry a ta liow the State
had gone, teljs the story.:
"Whkfung, jVrrr. Va, Oct. 23 1808.
'To J. ?. Thompson in , 4
'Returns come n slowljvbutshow ir -m
n?e Deiu. crati-; gaius. The DjmoerUs
c fim thejSlate by h ree thousand. 2
This result encourages the hope it jtif-.
tiff "8 the expectation that Seymour aud
B'lrBTcatf and will' be "elected, if DTri.:
crats. shall only do' thei tJuty--work un
oaitsinsly for foceess,- ttotil the evening l
the election.
Every D ni6cr.tt'fe!ioiild jfo liito the fight
invigorated, aad' iletenulnecj to win vic
Who will faltei'nr hold back now ?
The Journal Says the Republican
is Opposed to Negro
Voting in Ohio.
.rhp Journal of jestefay has be, fallow
ing :
Iw view of thu re'olmions passcl by
8ome lti-nsof the Flrft. StoikI, Eighth
ami Ninth .Warils at D.ff:-y' halt, it
eeuts ueressary that wo eh -uhl state f.ir
he hundredth time that ihe Ri!ubli--an-.
partv U opposed t'megro vo ing In '-K
eitlxtr for or against General Grant, for the
ittielint resMi tlmt It wnihl be vi-l vi
tiou of the Constitution t-t them to du so..
ill that; don't out HkRod llKBid It doii'
do any tbftijr else. Tne lteputil: an partyv
"opposed to negro voting?" '! Why the -
low that wrote tlie above must 'have n'
drunk, or elsu a hauiral Ixiru liar... But
Ope jeafr'ago, the. W cilWd, Jiepuhlic-an
Prt staked its all or. negro voting, and
this Fame Journal abuyeij ''those-; who vptcd
against, ib-calling. them whey, blooded
Kepublicans "the' drlftttood of ' the
parfy," who V10, more harm - than open
enemies," and bl-ls them "begone." "We,"'
says the Journal, speaking ol its own party,
" have the llgbr.-to-do -rrer -again, and we
want no 'cream faced loons' 'trembling i
the Junto au4 w4iW:Aatlha rUU- -t4)red
dismay anddpubting among the ranks."
"jf ow , Li candor,''. saysUiq Jovrnut
another cf b laH!8:UieOjl Uiatiper, "if
manhood (suffrage -negro voting and a de
termination to redeem tiie national onliga-'
tioa J-d.! to-pay the greenback bonds in
gold were stricken from the platform of
3e Union Republ'.cari party, what is there
left in U?.tNotso much as 'euuuding bras
or lluklin symbol.' '; Again, that sheet'
said : "The jlghtsof men '.. the riglit'of
negroefj io; vote must be asserted, main-'
tatned and- allowed?"" And i again- it said'.
it is aaGod's eternal justice that manhood
suffrage is to5 bethe universal rule In tliis
nation." .-. .vi s.-.j i -vr., u,:.
,And after altthls stuff was written and
published lit the 'JonntaA that paper say's
it states'' ' lor the hundredth 'time that the'
Republican party Isoppostd to negro vot
ing in Ohio." ... '; . ,
Hd It'tioffteen forrregro voting by'fhe
Repub'ican p-irty, Rutukrvord 1$. Uayks
would have been beaten last tail fur Gov
ernor. H id It not beon- fr oegro. voting by the
Republican party. t!ie Dm crati: State
Th-kei-wouH have bjeu tleutei this fall. In
f&u U ot beerf lor,negrp yoti ig )n bHfo,
the D 'looeraey wuuid ttay.e carried a, taa-
jjrity o.the members of Congress, a Bd-
nans by qut e a Inre a.ifrity. 1 '
It was to euf.truo m gro voting by the Rh
p iblicuit leader that caused them t get up
axiotViri ' the'Eighth ward of thia cit.!;
S.mie of the negroes theyWiintcd f v.ite
were as black in the color of their skip,
thoseiwho urged th'eiu'i'tb coin lult frauds
uj)on'tbe ehwtlve franchise were black
their hearts, a.nd yet saitli the editor of the
Journal the "Kepubllcan party is Opposed;
to negro- voting lu Ohio," either for or,
against General Grant, for th-guiYiclent
reason that it Would be a vloiatiou ot the;
Cbiistitiition for them to, do o.;-
It Uiis declaration is intended (or the fu
ture. We take ft as ait olive branch o( peace,
tor.Lkti Djmocrcy arw opposed to negro
voting in Ohio for the sainefjrea8on, and In
tills city taey ara deteraiiiied -Jc- iliall not
be done. -. ; :,
Ebn'ofiiAL Vualter will Jte lounJ on the
ou side of the Statesman this mornii g.
Executive Committees of the Republican
and Democratic Parties
of Franklin County.
It is in the Power of the Republicans
to Preserve Peace, and
to Preserve Peace, and They are Appealed to to do so.
COLUMBUS, O. Oct. 21 1868.
The fol owing is a correct copy ol a series
ot resolution? a'h pted bv a meeling ol th
Uiz-iiRot Oilnmbus on Tuesday evening.
Oot. 2Utli. JSuS.
GEO. T. METCALFE, Secretary.
1. Unnlved That the frauds which an
charged and the violence which o cum
a several polls In this city at the ie-
uent eli'uiion, (lemanil not only the iiiuik
irnnt ie mil a ion of all good oil z is, In
their aclive Interpo.-itiun lor pnventioi
ni riiint-ininpnr.
2. L'esulictl. That it is the right of everj
person belu-vinsr lilmcll a vot.-r to presen
his claim to the ju lges and 10 huvu it de
cidri) hy t'u in wi houc threats molciUtu
or hiim-v.
3 Hesitlved, That the Republican Cmintx
l.x. cutlve Couiumtecare hi r.-hy n q icslci
t ngr v n u in anil a I Mt m. a-nr. s mill tli
iroper committee of the Democratic part
to secure the righti.it all voters and peace
in citiZ 'iis at th.: next electio. ; 'o givi
very reasonable and practicable la-
l-r the prori-ction ot leaal, ai.d the dial
Ipnging ot illfgnl voters, and to i sui
peace and good order generally, and t a
t icy puoli.-li su--.li agreement u.i if.ev ma
naKe on the ciiij-ct in tile p.ipers of ti.i
4. Resolved, That when this m'-eting ad
I uru it shall stii-iil aihourned tofiatunla
sveuing next, to this plwe to hi-ar the re
dirt ol the Republican County Exccutiv
uoniiiu tee.
COLUMBUS. O., Oct. 21. 1868.
lolin G Thompson. J.iliu Gery, .lamest:
Bull. George F. Sargent. J ilin M. Fugh
Jacob Keinhard. William S. llutluian
Democratic Executive Corn mi. tee
'. Franklin Count v.
Glntlkmkn At a meeting of the Kepub
icans il this city last evening, the enulos
ed res 'lotions weie adopted, by which yon
will see the warrant and olj.-it of this
communication to von.
We are therein instructed to negotiat
uiie terms with your committee to neenr
je.ieeliil and ordcrlv voting in this city at
the coming and tutur rlecthtos, and' the
mly rei!iirem :nt in at is made is. tl.at eve
ry person belh vtug himself to be a votei
-niall nave lice a cess to the J x'ges o
Klcciiou to tu .mit his claiim. Hy tins-
renuirement there is no purnn-e. to d
away with the u.-ual party iiirtrumentali
lies, t cnallengers lor both partic
.vli. i win represen' their respective oran
z.itions, auu thu outsi.lo work! .g ol tn
irienJs of the candidates of each Dirtv
but it diH-s intend to guard all our ciflz n
claiiring the right to vote, again-tuulaw
I d and unauthorized liiUTlereiice by irn
s..oiii.iole men, who take ulmmi tlicnm Iv
t determine who shall auu who shall m
As we we believe one; wy to Jsecur
pencel'ul cluotion's is for the reuu'iiiz
committees of their respective paitiest.
agree Deloreiiauo on the ineihod of c m
ducting an election, and as we l.u ti er be
llrve that the lUhts of luiuoriUe iu
democratic torm of govcrnniei.t should u
properlv protecteu, we propose:
Fir.-t, That you agree with us in th
ueciaration emooaien in t'te seuoi a reso
lutiou: to-wii: .-It is the right ol ev rv ne
s in believing liiiu-cll a voter tn lire ent li
claim to the Judges, and to have it decide.
hy th- m, without threats, mo cstatiou or in
j iry." .
; second, ihat to carry out in good faith
the spirit anil int. nt ol t e above, we a
also that j'ou agree with us in. adoiitin
a id maintaining the following rules, io b
strictly ohserveil at the election on the 3
of -November tx
- First, That in such of the wards of th
city as have two Democratic Judges of tl
Election, the Republicins shall be conced
ei and St cured a third Judge, and that
sochot the wards as have t Itepublica
Judges the D inocrats Rhall be conccdeO
and secured a third Judge.
Second. Tat the Executive committee
of the U publiciiii and Democratic partie.
snail eacit appoint a cnatieuiiiiig com mi
tee of live ersons for eajh of the wards o
tin city, who shall be re-ideut voters Of th
wards for which they are appointed, am
whose names snail De piiniisheu In tlie cit
papers n or helore the 3.1th day of t)--to
b tr. 1SG8. to whom alone shall be inttusiei
the duty ol ciiallengt g ail supposed ille
gal voter?. When such challenge I mad
quiet and order shall prevail until the d
- ision b- announced by tli; Juiljes i
Electi n. and the (ieei- o.i 8 i uiarle.snall t
be acquiesced li by b th . parties to
that Hay, leaving the party agincvci
to seek hi remedy,- it any he lias, throu i
tn-com t?: and said party, if refused hi
vote. s all be requested to leave the pnl
pei-ceably. and his right to so leave shall be
''ote -teu and secured to Mm by hotlictia
lenglng committee'. If the judges ducirt
that he has a right to vote,, ne sha l he s
cured that right without mol 'Station o
harm, Hud. Ids peaceab.e departure lro
the polls' shall be . cured, as uetore stater1
Third. That, a rallying commit re I
eac i ward, or six persons snail be ap
pointed ny tie proper c uumittees ol tl
respective parti, s. , wlio, in dr-chargin
their duties, shall in no wise obstruct t'
polls, but iatln-r aid electors in the exi
jsise of their rights.
Foiirtn, Tiiat we pledge oursclv s fr
eaeh other to carry out in uood laith th
above avrangemenfs.
You are respectfully r que-ted to con
sid r tlie above propositions, and send u
your reply there'o, n or before Tnursdai
evening, ol this week.
Ve y Rspectfiilly jours
i M. 4ImiN. Committer
' : -'Gt.OHGK K.Nash
COLUMBUS, Oct. 23. 1868.
B. F. Martin. N". Merion,' G ". Iv. Nash
Republican Executive Committee, oi
Franklin County. . ..
j Gentlkmkx : We have received yom
Communication ot the 21st instant, witli th.
enclosed copy of ecrjain resolutions am
the ceftiticite or G-orjte T. M -teairp, Sec
retary. that they were -adopted by a meet
ingiif fteel izen-ol Columbus on- Tuesdu
evening, O -.t. 20th. 1868."
i UA meeting of tlie citizens of Columbus '
imports a meeting of all her citizen-; or, a
least, one to which all her citizens were in
vited. But no sucli meeting was held oi
r,Ue 20th lust, nor has any such meeting o
a political character been held iu this citi
lor many years.
: The meeting of the 20h Inst, was a strict
ly party meeting of individuals ot the R
publican party, a,iid held at a liepubiica
club ro -m.- To call it a meeting ot -'rh
ci iz ns ot CuluuibuV is a very unwar:
ranted assumption, to use no stronger tern '.
Why was H thus designated ? Was it to
give a , semblance ot contirmition to the
exaggerated and false accounts that have
appeared In Radical papers respecting the
li-turbances at ihe late election? Wasl
to convey the idea abroad that these dis
urbane.es were of so serious a character
that the whole body of the citizens of Co
iiimbus, without respect to party, lelt call
ed upou to assemble and condemu ihem,
and take lueasnres to preveiit their repeti
tion? We would be very reluct iui, gen
leimn, to attribute to you motives so un-
vortliy; but, iu view ol the fact that th s
orresp nidi uce will no doubt, be published
ve cannot permit so uniounded ail as.surap
tion to pa-s without .notice. .
; That there were some aflrays Ii a few o
tlie wards at the late election is. undoubted
Iv true, and it is much to be renretied.-r
V'h were i lie angres-wrs, it is not fo
- on or us to do. lde. Tnat ts a que.-tion lot
the 'courts, and to theui We are perfeeth
willing to leave it being fully coutiJen
that trom a lair judicial investigation the
DiinocSitie pariy will suffer no detiiment.
But th -sb affray , incidental to all election!
(nex ited times, have been Btudiously ex
aggerated for party purposes, and individ
aals and whole clisses ot our citizun vil
hrtel in your leading newspaper, as if its
O ,j ot was to prove that Columbus is a
mob city, and under io legal restraint
wuatever. We tell you plainly, gentle
men, that this exaggeration and abuse is
not the best way to preserve the peace and
secure quiet elections. The public mind Is
sufficiently excited,-without intensity ing
the excitement by false accusations, in
flammatory appeals, and by forcing men to
the polls, who, being disqualified, have
never heretolore offered to vote, and who.
tl left to themselves, would not now offer
n so. Id saying this, we mean to cast
imputations upoi you personally, but
merely io can your attention to mailt s
hose tendency is detrimental to the pres
ervation of the peace, and to express our
Deuei tnat you have far more power tnan
e nave, to secure the object; we al
desire a - fair - and , - ouiet --election.
Whatever inlluence we can exert, will be
xerted to attain that object, and we e.outl-
lently hope that von. taking a caudid, un-
im passioned and practical view of the mat
ter, will work for t..e same purim.se.
We will now pmcee I to answer your spe
in- pronnsition:-' 1
First. You ask ns to airee with you in
declaration that: '-It. is the rightol every
uerson beltemna hitmen a voter, to present
hisclaim to the iudg.-s, and to have it de
cided by them, without thrvat-'. ni destati. n
or i inrv." This uresenus a nnrelv legal
quest on, and we aro r.ot aware that a dec
laration ol our opinion noon it would add
any foroe to the law or be attended with
any practical effect. Die most ol us are
not 1 iwyersand c-:iscqu inly, not per-
oiis io sviioiu ine people are accustoiueu
t look I ir legal advie. But il our opin-
on is ol anv value, it si ems Io ns thatyour
proposniou is uicwhat too nrouil.lt muKes
the right- ot person tn .leinaml a di cisio- '
by the judge, wholly depeni upon IU"
owu bel:ef in his right to vote. If this b-
so, disqualified persons, wh can work
themselves up into such a belief, may oc
cupy the time of the Judges, to the delay o .
legal voters, and perhaps to their exciu .
lon, for want of time, before tin ,
closing of the r.-)l:s. in which, to cas "
their votes. Suppose, for instance
thatj confesfed minors, manifest ne
groes an I women should app ar and clam
such a right, would you ha e tlie n ccipt j
legal votes stopped lor the j i.igcs to ueciu.
upon e-icli individual claim nl tins son
upon the claim oi - i v.'ry person r Ann
vet a minor who had laithiully served his
eountrv in the war, inigl.t, perhaps, be-
li.-ve that h"-was thereby entitled to vote.;
And as to negroes, it U perhaps true tha;
nine out of ieii of the negro meu in t'u
State believe they have tl.e rignt to vote.
whether they have a drop ot white blood
in their veins or not. They have beei
taught that the riitht is conferred
upon or secured to them hy the. D-e!ara
tion of Independence, the 11th nmenilin n
of the Constitution, and the Civl Right:
mil. And judges ot eieeinn. nave oeei
found to permit hundreds of such persons
o v..te, who were manitest negroes, upot
ome one or all of these grounds. And as
n the women, we know that iu some p irt
if the United States not a few of them an-
inally present themselves at the election'
"nd claim the right to vote, Hrmly believ
"g that thev possess it under a law hihei
than the Coustitulion.
The true proposition would seem to b :
I'hat every person entitled to vale has a righ'
n presi M h s eluim to the . udyes and hate it
ti clited by them.
No on.- hot a qnaltlied person h-is a righ' '
o vote, and it would seem to follow thai
no other person has a riyht to take up tin
imeol the judges and delay legal voters,
y 'offering to vote. Your proposi
ion impliedly . admits that, a dis
lualdied person " who knows himsel
0 be disquaiili-d has no suel
ight, and, as belorc said, you make tli
Ight to depend wholly upjn the belief o
c.ie iiidividual. This is a Ionization for i
1 gal right that we have never, in our ob
ervati m, met with belore; ami iltheugh it
s doubtless true that in all cases of such b
ief. and where the vote is offered in goo.
ii;li, and time peruiiis. it would be beitet
i the Judges to decide upon the claim
.et we can not say as matter ol strict law
hat the disqualified individual has an b
.olut.e right to demand such a decislo. .
liut while such is our opinion, do not im
lerstand us as asserting fiat It Is either
awlul or proper lor such an Individual to
e miltreHted while peaceably condu. -tint.
.imseJL M e countenance no breach ot tie
.eace hv any p -rsou or per-ons whomso
ver. Wnile every . peaceable assemblag.
I the people, and especially an assemblag.
it Ilia p ills, has the right ti pro'ect itse.
liainst unlawtul disturb tucej It i
ssential , to the purity and quiet o
lections, that this right should be law
ill v. and; not. nn.awlully exercised.
We will -conclude our observations on
this point by remarking that we are tu t
ware that at the late election any h.gi l
voter was deprived ot his right to vor .
the complaints of violence relate chi fly.
t not altogether, to the E ghth and Ninth
vards. and yet in the toruier the Kepunll
Jins cast 20, and in the latter 18 votes mora
ban they did in : 1S67. This lact ot itseii
would seem to demonstrate that every on.
I' that party who was entitled to vote, ex
ercised that privilege. Secondly, As to your
uropnsition about the Judges of Election,
ve admit its t-Jirm ss, and when the Con
titutiuu shall bit revised we hope it will
ontaiti provisions for the choice ot Judges
it Election in such manner as to secure to
ach of the two great parties at least one
fudge in each election pre.'inut. But wi
nive no authority to make the agrceiuci
you propose. To the electors in each war
clonus the" right to choose ;he thirJ judg
an 1 it is not prohable that they would b
inrtuenccd by any ..arrangement that coin
.mttees might make. By the elector
'.Iwrefore.-your proposition must be con
sidered and dicided upon. Thudly. As i
-Hall, tigers and Tallying comuiittecs. Tin
.Democrats in each ward appoiut their own
hallengcrs and ci tiluiiitces. . We have
milling to do with either, and there seems
o be no necessity to make arrangements
viMi respect to them. There is no reason
Co suppose that either challengers or coni
nitteem u will he intertered with in the
disclnrg ot their duties. But il you think
an arra..geiu. nt important, wereter you to
..he respective Ward Clubs. .
These are our views upon-the proposi
tions you have submitted, and we hive
only to repeat that whatt v-r influence we
possess will be exerted to secure a
lair and peaceal la election. The Dem
ocratic party has as much interest
-is the 11- publican party in the pres
ervation ol the peace, the purity ol
elections, and Ihe weliare and fame of the
city, and will be ! und in the future as it
nas been in ihe pat, obedient tn the Consti
tution ai.d the laws', and we see no reason
u airprehend the lea.-t difliculty at the ap
nroaching fleet ion, unless a persistent effirt
he made to forcu into the ballot box the
votes of men whom the people of Ohio,
only last year, by a majority of 50,000. r -'used
t- entrust with the franchise. That
U; h men have hceu permitted to vote else
where iu viol ition ot the ( institution, and
that this Congressional District was carried
tor the Republican candidate at the late
election by su.-h illejal votes is the firm
belief of the Democratic party, and under
such circumstances you cannot think it
strange that an attempt to casta large nntn
b sr ot such illegal votes in this city should
create excitement and indignation. We
will do what we can to ailay excitement
ud secure a peaceable, election. You can
Io what we an not prevent the existence
it n.y cause lor excitement. "
j We are, gentlemen,
.---r -.- Very respectfully yours, -
j Jobn G. ThoNPSon, Clim'n,
John Gkary;7 - -!
Gkokgk 1. Sargkst, '."
... James G- Bull,
:.: r : Joun M. PUGH,
Jacob Ukishaud,
Wji. tj. Huffman. Sec'y. .'
Reply of the Democratic County
Executive Committee to the Republican
Executive Committee
We give la another- column the corre
spondence between the'1 Republican and
Detnocrktic Executive Cmimittees In re
ation to the preservation of peace and the
uriry of the ballot-box on Election days.
It will be seen that the Democratic Com
mittee occupy the vantage ground. They
ocll the Republican Committee, and
through that Committee the Republicans
f this city, that they can preserve quiet
on the day of election by keeping the
Negroes away from the polls, and they call
upon them to do so.
"Thank God we havbe a Candidate
Who can say Something."
As Gov. Seymour concluded his briel
iddre?9 to tlie people assembled to greet
him at Erie, Pennsylvania, a voice In the
crowd, as we learn by telegraph, exclaimed:
'Thank God, we have a candidate who can
say something." The Radicals would thank
God too, If they had a candidate who could
.ilk to Mie people ol matters ot more ini
oortance .than fast,'1 horses and "Marshal
Brown's slut's pups-"
Meeting of the Franklin County
Democratic Committee.
There will be a meeting of the members
bcrs ol Franklin County Democratic Com
mittee, and other leading Democrats, at
rtiurman Hall, on Friday, Ootober 30th, at
11 o'clock A. il. A full attendance is re
quested, as very important business will be
considered by the meeting.
JACOB LOHER, Jr., Chairman.
GEO. P. SARGENT, Secretary.
GOV. SEYMOUR ON THE STUMP. His Speech at Buffalo Thursday.
He is to Speak at Chicago To-day.
And at Columbus Next Tuesday.
[Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
BUFFALO, N. Y. Oct. 22. 1868.
Governor Seymour arrived here at. one
P. M. to day, in a special car, trom uoch
ester. At every town and statio.i along
the route he was greetcil oy crowosoi peo
ple eager to show their respect anu con
lidence in the chosen le idcr of the conser
vative masses of the country, and at each
point they wire Importunate for a speech
trmi nun.
T ie persoi-.a! appearance ot Mr. o ym u
in the canvass i arousing a degr. e ! eu
thusiasm among the Democacv ni v -r be
tore witnei.8d in this State. It would be
Impossible iiiashurt dispatch to conv y
any thing like an adequate conception ot
the magnitude of theme ting hell herein
the Riiik to-night, and the spirit and en
thusiasm which prevailed. The building
Is capable of holding tittcen thou sand peo
ple, and it was densely packed Irom cud to
end.. The speaker could not b heard by
one-hfilf those present, and there was sucii
a constant and terrible pressure toward th--speaker's
stand that the crowd kept surg
ing continually from one side to the otln-r.
so that it was impossible to preserve quiet
and order.
Air. Seymour was presented to tlie meet
ing by Hon. James Humphreys as the next
President of the United States, and as lie
stepped forward he wis received with the
wildest enthusiasm. He spoke about three
fourths ot an hour in a vigorous style. His
bold expressions in favor of taxing the
bonds of the Government elicited the
strongest demonstrations of approval.
Hon. Francis Keruau followed Governor
Sevmour. in a strong speech.
D -rnocrats here to-day express them-s-lvcs
confident ot the best result from
Mr.. Seymour's personal participation lu
the canvass. They believe that the ebb ol
October will be changed to a tide of Dem
ocratic victory in November, and that it
will inspire the conservative masses of the
people with Iresh hope and courage.
-Governor Seymour leaves to-morrow for
Chicago, where ho . speaks , on Saturday
night. He will speak a.t Indianapolis on'
Monday night, a c Coluinbii3 on Tueff'a
night, at Pittsburgh on Wedfleslay nigu1,
at Philadelphia on Thursday night, at New
York City ou Friday night, and at. Albm
on Saturday, October 31, closing the canvass.
Speech of Governor Seymour.
Fellow Citizens :-Tiie fir-it words ut
tered by the Kepublican Convention, in
their resolutions congratulating the coun
try upon the success sot tin ir schetr.e of re
construction the la?t ' words uttered bv
their speakers and their pressps declare
that reconstruction is a fail nr.; that the
South is still in a condition of rebellion
that it3 soci tl disorders demand the pres
ence of great artnie, and that the first
duty ot C ingress when it meets, will he
tn turn reconstructed Georgia out ol the
Union. vppiaiKP J
At the outset of tiiM can vaj th ' R pu'i
lieau party asxed to be continued In pow
er, upon the ground that it hid governed
the country lor the past tour years visel
and well, and thus deuia .ded a popuUr ap
proval ol their poli-.y.
After a full dis- u-sion of three months
touching the wWdnm and the integrity
the policy of the Gov.-rnoieut with regard
to r. con-truction and lioanees. it. is f.uid
t lat order has not been rest" red at the
Soutl1; that the burden of debt have not
been lightened, and that thotvilsol onprei
sive taxation IihVi: nut been lilted oil Ir.
the a Mr and industry ol the country
t ley should have been.
Driven from thvir first ground, and
feeling that- the people ol this country
were unwilling to approve their acts, they
now try to hold power hy making the
people beli-ve, not th if. they have done
well, but that tne Dunocriti.: party would
do worse it they shoui I succeed at this
time. To prov this they aver that the
success of the Democratic ticket will in
volve the country again in civil war th-y
feel that nothing s"iort of civil war would
be worse. Cheers. They have declared that
the Democratic nominees are n ady to over
turn th. ir legislation by lorce. To mike
thecharge more dram it c. I am to b! sent
to my final account hv the han.!s of tin
political supporters, and General Ul.iir then
is to trample beneath hi let-t the recon
struction laws as ruthlessly- as G oiernl
Meade stamps them out by his military
orders, with the concurrence of t ie. sa.ne
Republican party. If I am to g to my
last account, I trust I sK-.ll be judged by
kinder and more charitable tribunal than
my Kepublican friends have proved to be.
Laughter .-,-.".
If the Democratic ticket is elected, and
Gen. lilair should reach the President!
chair, how would the ease Rtirid ? He
would be enntronted by a lidpublicau
Senate, by a House of Representatives lu
ot Generals, by. the army of the UiiC-'d
States, Hanked by the Loyal leagues and
by the Grand Armies ol the U (iubl: un
der the command nt tiu-ir ovn candidate
for the Piesi lency, whom they declare
be the First Captain of the age. And yet
we are gravely told that, stan 'ing nlonc.
shackled byCongressionarrcsiraiiits, lieeuo
crush out all this power, and plunge the
country into civil war ! . .
If this be true then General Blair is either
the ino.-t vigorous man that has lived iu the
history of the world or Republican Sena
tors, members of Congress and command
ers of armies are the most imbecile meu
whoever, disgraced public positions.
Now. i admit there Is a feir in the minds
of tl.e Republican leaders, but His not this
absurd fear.. It is the dread that the public
mind, having . been turned to its fiuaii-ial
and political policy, is reaching conclus
ion? that will sweep them from political
power. Therefore they se.-!k" to change the
issues; therefore they have changed their
front in this contest.
. We are admonished it is a darigerong
thing to change front on the eve of battle..
I propose.ln the course of the canvass.on
occasions like this, to discuss the policy and
conduct of the men in power. To night
must confine myself to a lew points; else
where I shall speak of other wrongs and
errors. When this war ended, nearly tour
years ago, it lelt the Southern Scutes disor
gairzd and impoverished. The duty
restoring peace and prosperity to thatsec
tion and putting ir, into a condition wtu-re
it could add to the National prosperity and
aid to bear its burdens, tell upon the Re
publican party.
Tne difficulties of the task were increas
ed by the fact that its population was made
up ot two distinct races, one of which had
been held in slavery, aid was now sudden
ly called on, untuton d as they w re, to act
a new part iu our social and political svs
tem. . 1 do uot wish to u nderrate the d lli
culties with which they had to contend,
but the magnitude of the two difficulties
demand, d they should enter upon the task
In a wise and thnuglittul way. Arm.es
alone can not bring back adti sense of the
va'ue of order to a community. They can
only restrain violence. The healing meas
ures of the statesman must make the laws.
The two great objects to b ; kept in view
were to give all classes that prosperity
which tends to make man desire peace,
which gives them hopes, and secures the
good order of society, Desp .irever makes
disorder. ' Another great object an 1 end
was to lilt up the Alrican, as tar and
fast as could be wisely done. Humanity
dictated this; the interests of the white
population of the Sjuth demanded it.
the two races were to live upon the same
soil, their common interests called for har
mony of purpose a id ot feelings. Under
this state of facts, wise men would seek
the ail of the most int-lltgeiit and influ
ential men of that section of the couutrv,
taking care to guard against any influ
ences springing trom their prejudices.
flave these obvious truths been regarded
by the men iu powei? Has not reconstruc
tion failed because they disregarded them?
The first i-tep toward restoring order and
producing; iiaraiony between the races
was in all ways to minister to the prosperi
ty of that section which prosperity would
be shared alike by the white man and the
negro. The industry of the South should
be made prol. table. Unless the employer
made a profit on IiiS cotton he could not pay
the laborer. Failing to do this, disaster
brought not only poverty, but confusion
and discontent.
Truest atesmanshin would have stretched
out a helping hand; but wtiat was the first
act oi tne men in power?. It was to lit a
monstrous export tax ot six ce its on a
pound upon the cotton raised by the labor
ot the negro upon the plantation .of the
Willi--, struggling with the evils ot poverty,
with the ililUculties of their new. pait ions
and relationships.. The lirst iecble vftjrts
of their people to eain the in an- of liveli-
nooii were blasted by an un wise.seHtsli and
vindictive act. I sav unwise, becau-e it
h is had much to do with the fa.lur- of the
U publicans to restore order at the S tilth.
1 he negro, ixisnerated bv the failure of
his ruin, d eniiloyer,beeamu hostile to him;
the employer.losing the lit' Ie credit that he
ha I before in the N r:h. r-ii'iwed his
ellorts under still grea-er .lifliciilties than,
belore. I say it was a selhsh act. because It
was done in the interest of. the-Extern
manufacturer, already wealthy lrom the
Irints ot the wer.
Protected bv thocnormons tariff, this tax
of six cents a pound upon all cutton ex
ported, was in ply imposrd so that he
might buy it for a price six cents l ss than
ir. was woith iu the markets "I the world.
I say It was a vindictive act, for il jou will
read the d. bates in Congress wh m this tax
was levied, to cover the selfish interests
that pro.upted it, you will find lint it was
urged upon members irmi the v. .stern
S ares who vote I agii.:St the interests ol
tMeir constituents, noon the ground that it
ivas t bo iiupised upon the South as a
nciiaitv. and thus we li ml the Dlav.K and
Lhe white mm ths Smth. werrf alike
S '.Hoped ot the in irket value of t'l irntaple
pro luet, u d t .-.ircu.n seances ot such great
d Hi 'iiltv that th' v were hindered and not
he'ped "on the roa I to prosperity by men
in p-wer. Vpplaus..
I iniirht no on and uow how. in' addi-
ti in to this wrong, thev wire trampled
upon by military d.-spotini; how they were
placed . under the iiiirestraliie.d power m
vagrant men. who gained wealth and oltl
ci d positions by ininisicring to the pa-sion
-t the public and Keeping alive disorder.
These men, who now, in the Senate ol the
United S'ates. without, constituents, vote
down tlie Senators of New York. Pennsyl
vania Ohio, Illinois and Indiana, gsineu
their power over the Sjuih and over u
b 'Cause th'iy ministered to p:issioii in the
North and stirnd up disorder iu tlie sou tn.
No 'fair-minded, though'lul Kepublican
will calmly sit down and look over this ac
tion, and uot feel that the policy of his
pa ty has been unwise and nuruul.
Duraigthe nrorew of the war another
mtional difficulty grew up, which excited
alarm in the min is of tho iihtful men. It
was found, as onr debt rolled up its great,
volume, that tho .Government bonds A-ere
taken In tin; Northern Atla-itio St.ite, and
our UMton was thus dissolve! into deb'or
or creditor States. This is a perilous r-l i-
tionship. ' It could not well be avoided,
but the evil might have been mitigated ii
there h td been a wise and economical Ad
minis' rat'on, wh'ch shoul I have k ptdow.i
tne volume ol in n.b e loess.
B it the men in power saw lit to do an
other thing. They drove out of existence
h.-avv taxation, the currency of all Stat
hanks. . They then grasped the exelus.lv
power of issuing pp-r money; they gav
to the holders of G ivernmeut bonds ti. ,
privilege of Issuing bank hills u ider wli
is; known as a na ioual banking syste.ii
This .was a privilege of enormous vaiun.
will not stop now to di-cuss the wisdom
that system. As Governor of this-State
vetoed a l iw authorizing our Dauks to o
ganir y upd-r that system, beeaus.- 1 saw :i
fa bick as 1SG3 that it impcril. 'l the futu
uarinoov ot our Union. The p lint I
whi .h I wish toe ill your att-ntio i i tl.
ii iwise and uiij ist in inner in which th
it at privilege wasdi-sfributed. VViseni
would look to see h iw.it could be given on
so as to mini t.-r m the neneril prospent
ot our cunty. out, regardless ot all this,
gre.it monopoly was given to the first com
r-. They were mainly from the i 1 I an
rl -h States, which had b'n enabled to tak
up the G iveriiment b inds.
Thu ", not ot.ly our debt, but our curren
cv, was seetionaliz -d. While- the State o
Massachusetts, w:'h ahour 1.101) 000 mhiM)
it ints, has about $57.01)0 (KK) of this cur
reney, the S ate- of Illinois, with ah u
twb-e thar populition, ha-, less .than $10.
000. In tin; Srate ot Rhode Island fie
nave about, lorty dollars toeac.ti inhabitan
while io Illinois, Michigan,' Wii:on-iii aji
other Northern Sta'es, they hive oi.l
ah.iiit eight dolliir. ' If so much currvnc.v":
is good for Massa-ih users, why U it not a
good thing out Wet. Uueers-
Uutthe injustice of this distrinntion was
the least ot the evils which grew out ol
this luck of foresignt and statesmanship.
Ic is no answer to say In jusilicatiou ot
t.iiis inequality that lb Wess bad as uoof
chance to get this privilege fir-t as th
o'her States. It was not matter to b
left to dunce. The Western States wer.
not then in a condition to secure this cm
rency for the very reason that thev mo
iipeded it. If the rule ol proportion w i'
to be disregarded, it shiuld have b-ien don
in tavor of the very Slates that now hav
the shrillest slnr.j. It was the duty
wis-; statesmanshio to see tint the cu
reiv-y was given where it would ue
the greatest s-rvice to ' the public. I
uiiy be asked it fie West was no
able ti take b mds, how would the
avail theui-elves ol this privil 'g? It 1 1
uet'on. ha 1 hceu reversed, and 11 ty mtili n
hsd be n given o the State of ll-inois, mi
nine iiltlliolis had bein givi n to ih -Stit
ot M i-sacliiiset:s. whic i would be mil:-!,
more lair than the present distribution, lb
p .ople of Illinois cold not have es'ablisli
nl the-e bulks, but the capitalists of N'v
England and New York would gladly h iv
established bulks in these States lor th
sake of the advantages giined No.v, t'ni
would not oni- have hei) i more lair, is an
one sees, hut it would nave a voi u d a gre
evil, to which I wil1 call your ntteiitioi.
Au.l iu c.onsidt ring this 1 will not go so I.
us to s:y th it a .y State s ioul l have 1
thiin its due sh ire. The. people of th.
North -rn Atlantic S ates, who hnl
about two tlnr ls of till,, the , currency
no not need this iiinount tor tneir
husiness purpose. Their mod-'S
conducting business do not require - this
torn) ol credit. tormerly the DanKs ul
the city ol New York.did not deem it worth
while to issue Holes lor cireulatio i.' We
now s e that at certain seasons of tlie year
they send currency to the-West to brio '
tor Aiitrd the crops.- When is is net r.tel-d
tor the-e jmrpo.se , it isa;cu nulited in vast
sums in the ciii s of New Yoik, II stou
and Pnil ide'p'ii i, where, as it is i.ol wan'e.l
for tegular business purposes, it is used to
promote unhealthy and demoralizing spec
ulations. If we turn our., attention to the
great agricultural States' of the West, we
find that they need currency in their tiusi
ness transactions, and that tii-y suii 't great
evils and losses Irom want of it.. What is
now going on., over nil of th -se great re
gions? It is necessary for the weliare ot
our country and lor the health and cnufoit
of our people that the wheat, corn, beef a .d
pork ot the Westshould .be sent to market,
not only to feed our own people, but by its
sale in foreign lands to pay the interests on
our debts and the articles we' purchase
abroad. .. :
This is the first great, financial necessity
of our country. To do this the best com
mercial paper is that which is made lor
this olij. cu It is payable at the commer
cial centers, at short date, ; Jt h s not onli
nu acceptance at the East, but is lortitied
by a bill of sale of the very prosperity
which Is bought by Its proceeds. Why is
It that this commercial paper midator
purposes so essential and meritorious
amply secured and having ab ut it every
feature which should comma!. d credit
can command the monstrous Interest ot ten
or twelve per cent. ? This is a grave ques
tion, alleeling the weliare ot every c.itzen
ot our land. There is a greav. wrong' hr.
at the Very.baris of the business prosperity
and personal comfort of the citizens oi
these United Statis. Wtien the Western
l.-aler in produce- goes to the hai.tr
es of Chicago, Milwaukee,. Toledo,
or other commercial cei ters of the iv'.-.-t
and off ts a draft, payable in an Eisteru
city; of undoubted credit, to ge; tli.j cur
rency to buy the wheat, beet; pork or pro
duce ot the Western farmer, he is charged
this monstrous Interest, and when he ob
jects that it is ruinous and unjust, be is
to'd that the banker can do better; that he
has, no currency of his own; t!ia$ he can
not get it for himself ; that tne whole vol
ume authorized by Congress Iia4 been tak
en up iniinly in the Kisttrn States ; that,
iu ordiir to get this currency, the bankers
may go to the Eist and borrow it, and
must pay an intcie.-t lor Its use, and then
he must charge all that ' interest, and an
other interest as a compensation lor I im
se.lf.. Then, says the borrower, I lind that
( must pay interest to two bankers.
Is it right that. Rhode Island, or Massa
chusetts or New Yirk.. should tiave thi
share of currency which belongs to our
Western States ? Are not we, the citiz-m.
ot the West, forced to pay to these E isten.
States interest upon the currency which
rinlittullv belongs to us? If I must pay
you, the banker of the West, and the bank
er ot the East, ten or twelve per cent. In
terest, when 1 ought to pay but one-halt
that amount. I must take it oat of the price
which I pay to the farmer for his produce.
Now, all this is true, and here is the great
wrong, which tends to produce ill-fecliug
between the States ; a jeatousv of the cred
itor States, an. I a sense of "injury which
harms the National credit. '
This unwise distribution of- the cur
rency lies at tlie foundation of much
ot the feeling in certain sections ol
this country against the bondholders,
lit - U no nniisual thing to siee it
stated in the papers of Chicago and other
Western cities, that the grain market is
cheeked for the want of that currencj
which rihtfullv bclonsrs to that section.
is the farmer Ihns pnid afnwrr 1
p. ic lor his produce, out the carriers upon
our lakes and canals, and the whole com
merce nf the ennntrr. Internal and foreign
an' it j ii red by this lack of foresight on the
p irt ol our ruler . I A! pause I t---
But the evil d es not stop here. 1 When
the currency which lias been us d. to plaet
the agricultural products 'on "he mitk ts of
the fcj-ist, is no longer needed lor these pur
poses, ir, piles np in vast, volu nes iu the
I i.'S of New Y rk and B ston durin-f the
winter months. Those who hold it are Im
patient to have it iw-.fitably eranloyed.
They invite borrowers to u e it lor pur
poses that ot d in thos! wild ind dem trail
zing -speculations that have done, so mud
to corruot ihe nnra'saod destroy the hab
its of "mdu-trv. wh ch alone can m ike pjo.
pie truly prosperous. Not inifn qtientiy it
Is used to buy nt) again all the beet. pork.
Ilour and itrain In the hand3 ot Ea-tern
holders and in the warehouses of our com
me.rcl il cities, and to put up th- ir prices
against the lab .ring poor, the toiling me
ehauic and the consumer of the Eist; In
this way, too. checking the exportation
abroad, and destroying the comin?rce o
our land. Cheer
Now, If with w'se stitesminsliip. under
this same jNntlona' banking system, care
had been used to place this capital where!
was needed, the share which w mid have
been given to the W-stern States would
never h ive remained idle, or have been em
ployed for hurtful purposes. There would
al tv ays have been U3e for that capital there,
which would have promoted prosperty,
and a vanced the healthy enterprises of
gioit and growing communities.
Tuis error of our rulers is attended with
anotl er great evil. There was no other
provision made for the Sout!.; .no care tak
en to revive their prosperity, so that l
Dfeoule might aid in advancing the prospt r
ity of our land. It is for our Interest as
well as theirs that their pursuits should
again be made prosperous. We find that
this error in the distribution of our-cur-rency
is crushing our business with enor
mous rates of interest; lessens the prices
which the farmer gets for his produce, in
jures our carrier and harms b-th our do
mestic and foreign trade; and is a national
evii which s ioul I hav -. been corrected, but
it has not even received the attention of tlie
party in power, cheers.
Tiiere are other gr-at wrongs to which I
will briefly allude, and which -I will dis
cuss more at length on other occasions.
We sav that taxation should be equal
upon evry soecies of property, accorJing
to its re il value The R-puMieans say so,
too. Thev declare so in their fourth reso-
lirion: " That it is due to the labor ol the
nation that taxation shall be i dualized."
With this declaration upon their lips will
thev ti ll us why they made it unequal
iVill they tell us why, for lour years they
have allowed this once led n ju-tice to re
main iiKiu their statute book-' How can
we helir-ve that they mean what they say?
fhey charge u.ioti us that we are In favor
I repuiii ttion. Have tlio-e wnomaKe this
charge Irankly s.id how they in ant
to deal with the puhl o credit r? We have
s:iid when the agreement was that he
should have been paid iu gold he should
h-ive it. and when the contract did not de
li ie in what he shoul 1 have been paid, he
should cave been given a money as good
'hat which we u-e for the sacred purpo-es
l paying our pensions, as for rewarding
the ton oi tne moorer.
We have a right to place the claims
fie public creditor among the sa-re-i
things of a nation's faith. Cheers.
We have tried to ui iiu'aiii a policy of se
euritv which shou.d make his debts secure.
aiid the wisdom which should put (he na
lion's credit so high in the markets of the
world that the public creditor, the public
pensioner, . and l;e - who toils for the
public aood in theworkshoi s or in the field.
should all be paid in a currency made good
by a wise and honorable c mdiut of public
ollicers. Vpnl suse I
Governor Seymour went on to say that
il the Democratic party succeeded in th'r-
eie -tion it ci u Id ol itself not make or
amend 1 iws. It would onlr be able to hold
the violent leaders of the Kepublican party
iu check. It could do no revolutionary
acts. So far ns actual power ij -concerned.
a Democratic Pres-ident would stand in the
samn position held by Andrew Johnson.
His vigorous nature, his b ild and resolute
d.-te ice of the Coii-titutional rights, bis
able a-sertions of the true principles
Government, have not saved him eveu
from the violence of lh"-se oppo-ed to him.
lu h less has he been able to inaugurate
any invaion measures r any acts calcu
lated to disturb the public if ace.
O.ir hope is in this election to put into
the Executive olllces those who could stay
the tide of competition; those who could
save from lurt'ier iel-.iries the system
Constitu ioual G .verumeiii; tlio-e who
coul I protect our people from legislative
We t'e.el. too, that our success would be
rebuke bv the American people ot nifas
nres which have been coiidem nd
strongly by many Hading Republicans, and
1! -pntili. an pres-es as hyou s lv-s.
It the candidate on our ticktt should
elc. ted, ami il thev should prove capable.
hornet and true to tiu-ir trust, at another
election the people of the United States
could go further and make n Democratic
House ol IJepreeeutiUiviS. I'l due tim
the character of the Senate could
changed, and 1 b live the day U at baud
when t ie in Igui-mtsand votes of tlie Amer-
ic i ii people will restore again to power that
time-honored party under whose ii.tlu
enee onr eountrv was made gre it and pros
peroiis. None ot those changes could
ma ie violently, nor c uid they endanger
. the. public peace ; but they would all tend
in the en-! 1 1 promote the weliare and pros
p -rity of the United States.
Tne meeting was then addressed in
elcqupnt strain by Hon. Francis Ivernen.
Full 21 030 p -ople were in and about the
rink, (luring the delivery ot governor aey
ui iur's aJdress. . , - -
The Electoral Ticket Correct.
' Tne followinjr is a correct opy of the
Dmitmratic Electoral Ticket for Ohio:
National Democratic Ticket.
,, ; ; FOE J'liEilDEST, .
J of nissoi in.
Eloo'ors of PresWent and Vice President.
R'"."ITS I'. RWNRV. of Cttvuh'.e.
HUliH J. JilWETl'. of Muikmsou;.-
lt Pist. JOti" B JKUr'.ot' Hamilion
flth 7
-JACKSON M NiiHIjK, of Hamilton.
li Ml w. HDUK.or Monteomery.
WfLLIAM J. JACK. SOS, of Misiui.
MRIIIAKI, H. DAVIS. of (Mer-nont.
WM. .1. AI.KVWnKR. of tirreno.
- ware.
AUDI.l'H KRAKMER, of Otlw.
A.NDRKW It AO I. of Wood.
KJUIA V. I)H AM, ot Lawrence.
.IOSKPH J. GKKEN. of I'ike.
OH RLKS KiLI.KTT, of Lickinif.
HOU-i'JN 11. r'OPl'LETO . cf Lo
rain.' ISAAC ST XN LEY. of Athens.
cawwA MM UK I, WILLIAMS, of Carroll
UEOKUE VVEIvlKK. of Summit.
MAT 1'. blltCUARI). of Trmnbull.
Mr. l
Tit first Dame of ech Elector should be
p.'iiitrd in full, to avoid difliculty. '
. " " ok-ran CITT OF kbit Tens, '
- No. Rroadway.
Capital, - One Million Dollars,
Dabi"S It. Manoaji. Pres't Jis.Mkkrili., Sec'y.
Receives Deposits and allows FOUR PERCENT.
IN I'KKbST on all Daily balances, sabiect to check
ntsiu'lit. Special l)episiufor Six nonttiM or more.
iimir bo made al five percent. The Capital of One
niinoii iionars is uivulea aiuons over 600 Share
bolders.eumprisinjt many entleinen of large vetlth
and finanoial experience, who are also personal!;
I ablo to depositors for all obligations of the Com
paD.v to doable the amount of their oapitiil stock.
As the National 'fruit Company receive depositi
in large or smalt amounts, and permits them to be
drawn as a w hole or in p rt by check at sight and
without notice, allowing interest on 1' daily balan
ces, parties throughout the country can ke.-p ac
counts in this Ins itutiou with spec.al advantages
of sec irity. convenience and profit.
"Youb Lotion has cured me of Tetter (or Salt
Rheum) on my hands of thirty years standing."
writes Jo eph Kistler, of Danville. Ind., who hal
been iniri Palmer's Vegotablo Cosiuetio' Lotion.
tW Th Ohio Statesman ha a
Larger Circulation (ha any pa
per pnblteheu la thin Cily or Cea-
rai vnio. Advertiser -will bear
thin in mind. ' - ' '
: or THI ' i
United . States, of : America
r WA-ntSOTOW. D. o.
. - O.NGRKdS.
Ca.sh Capital, -: - $1,000.00
Pi D i ron. . , ; ; ' ' .
bach office
; first national bank buildins. ;
Philadelphia, " .: '".--' ,
To hioh all gena.-al eorreapondaacs (hooll t id
-'-' OFFICERS: . . .'
CI.ARENl'l? H. CLARK. President.
JAY COOKE, (Jbairman Finings and Exeontiv
HEMtV I). nOKE. Vice I rnident.
EilillidON W. i-EKT. Seoretarj nd Actniry.
- . . Offered by thia Company are : -
It is a National CtaDaar. chartered br idmuI
a?t of Congress, 186d.
It hn a paid up capital of $1 000,000. . -
Jt offo'-a low rates of prtmta a. t
It ttirnishes fanrer 1 isaraoaa tharl ctbar Cnmoa-.
nies for the same moner
It is definite nod eerta:n in irs terms. ' - " 1
It is a home Company in every locality. ' - -It-
Putieie-i are exempt fr'un atUehment.
Tbere are ne nnneeessary restHotioiw in the rol-
hvery foliy is noo-forfeitablei,
Policies mar be tat en that will Da t insured tbeic
fall nuioant ami return all the preutiuins, - to tbat
the Insurance eosts only ibe interest on the annual
I'oiioted may be taken whicVpay to the Insured
after a c r.ain number tif .tears ilu itvg life, en an
n-iat income of ouc-lenth the amount named in tbe
r.'UCjr. .... '.'I -.
No extra rate is ch rsed for risks uoon the Htm
of females - . ...
U injures not to Da divMends. but at so lew A
cos; tbat dividends wt'.t be rnpussibJe. . . . ...i.
; : JOHN W. KLLIS & C(,
Cincinnati, Ohio. Ueneral Agents for Ohio. Central
and nouthera Indiana.
Co'aiHns. Speeial Agents for -Franklin,' Liekinr
Maskii and ('-rlioctnn countiee. , --i .
y . - -. , .- "
X wo" previous year has there
been such 'strong competition among
ail tlie leading Setviug JUadtiiie
Manufacturei-s of this country 'ana
Europe as the presents At all tltfi
principal IZr.hihitions and Fairs
they met and con tested for the JPrer
mitiiH on Family Sewing Machines,
and the result was unanimously in,
favor of the Florence 'Reversible
Feed Loch-Stitch Family . Sewing
Machine. It received the First and
Highest .Prize as the best Family
Seuring 'Machine at the following
Exhibitions, viz.: Exposition Uni
verselle, Parts; 'American Institute
Fair, Ketv York Neiv England
Agricultural Fair, at Provitlence,
Jt. I. ; the Kew York State Fair, at
Buffalo; the Great Annual Fairs
of JVeir England, viz.: that of the
Mecltuuics' Association, at Lotoelt,
Massachusetts, and the Fair of the
Maryland Institute, at Baltimore,
which closed a four-weeks' Session
on the 12th of Xoremher, the supe
riority of the FLORENCE was
again confirmed by the Committee
on Sewing Machines, who unanC
in on si I) awarded it the ",GOLI
ME1) A L," the highest Prize the
Institute confers.
i ; '". 1 1
It would seem as if this succession of tri
umphs should be sufficient to convince every
unprejudiced person of the great superior
ity of the FLORENCE over all others as a
family Sowing Machine. . - - -
A written warranty is given ' to the pur
chaser, that the Machine WILL DO ALL
that is claimed for it, and should it fall, it
will be taken back, and the JfLONEY EE
FUNDED. - - -; ; - .
i Principal Ofllcr and Sittnroom, JTa. S8 West
Fourth Street, Cincinnati, O. - '.'.' , '
H. McCONNELL. General Agent
At thi Ohio State fair, which closed at Toledo,
Snpr- b-r ?5th. 18 . the KLOKKNCK received
the F'RST PE Ell lint 'for the best Family Sewii f
Viachi .e-i over seven co npetitors. ,
."lend for a circular, or call and examine the Ui
chines at the new-Salesrieas.-- . . i -. ' t
91 Cii.tStale St., Celnmban, Obir
IT. S. BBOWtf, Ayettt. ' 1
. . - - - n . i. ' . - - ' - ' 1
mr AH kinds ef stitching done to -order, and
-atisfaotioa guarantee i. oct?4-d3m3tawT4s .'
Sheriff's Sale. I' r.
G- Blyna 1 Court of Common Fleas
- - - or ,
et aT.j - Franklin county. '
(In ptrtition )
Thomal B. Blynn
L the auove stale ! case, to me directe-l, I will of
fer for sale at the door of the court bouse, ia the
city of C. -J uinb us. on . -.
Saturday, the 28.h day of November, A.D .
--1803,'- 4
at 9 o'clock P. M. of said. day. be follewint de
sribsl real estate, situate in Krauklincouoty, atate
of Ohio, to-wit: t 1 A
Lot number one(l) of a subdi-ision or outlots or
the oil. of Coluiuou. nnmba fifty-nine (59),
xtv(00) and sixt-nne ). " aiey ssmnf M-daiy.a-.
rrpiat ihersof reeorded la book Ml.'pvge
33 I of the records of deeds of W oounty, beinf
the ame pre-ni-.es o .nv-ye l to W illiam ttiyna by
i ho ohs 8. Ha d win, by deed da-el April A.
. 1HID. ' ' '"'.. '.
T-rmsof Sale One-third cah on day of sale,'
one-third in ne year, and one-third in two years
i ereaftcr, with interest fronrtaid day of sale, the
deferred payments to ibo.-secured by niortgae upon
the premises so! I. - - I -- . - - i
Appraised at JH.OOII -
Printer's foes 13 75. .-I i' . .tii )(
Ry J. S Hl l.L. Depu'y. " ..- . . , s , .1
J. Baldwin, Att'y. ' ' oct2t-aitiwtd
Sberift's Sale.- i
Kewe'l P. Mix,' 1 Court of Common Plea
v.q .... . . . . , .... of . a...- .
M;chaeL.Kugir et al. Frsnklin oounty v.'
th a h. ri a.Mtul n.ia from said aonrC to me
air e'.ed, I will 3 er for sale at the door of tne court'
house, in the eit of Columbast a ' . it
Saturday, the 2sth dav of November, 4. D.,
iscs, . , -'- .a
at 1 o'clock P. M.. the following descrrbed real es
ta e, to-wits - 1 ' J
Ti e snath half of lot nnmbjr seven ia' Born
Jennioj'add tion totbo citj of Columbus, Ohio, as"
par recorded plat thereof leowded in plat reeonl
No 1 caae 175. beinc the same premises eorrve.ved4
to said Hasdaiene 6nel br Noah iV iggins. by deed, 1
date.! MV prh A IK lt64.
; Apprised at -'-l 68 ... , . . x k.
Priu.irste ..? J-S0KQB H.-EARHART. A
Sturifl and Master Commissiener.
By J. S. Bum., Deputy. . . .
J. W. Baldwih, Atl'v. . oot31-dUTwtd ,
ii afaKHOWli Another - ttv Mtdicat
1V1 Pamphlet fr m the pen of UtC Cuhtis.
The ''Medical 'limes" says of this work: This'
valuable treatise on the cause and cure of prema
ture decline, shows how health is imnaired thronnh
secret .buses of youth and manhood, and how
easily regained It lives a clear synopsis of th
impediments to marriage, the oanse and effects ef
nervous debilitv, and the remedies therefor' . A
pocket edit' of the above will be, forwarded ea
receipt oi zo cbqls, dj auuiossinx: uocwr vGJiTIal.a
No. 68 North Charles street, Baltimore, Md.
era mayjs-dly-r
v (i7- .--
. vlL . : -
.- .- j - - -i ; -vi

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