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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 27, 1868, Image 2

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Ohio Statesman.
TtTESI:WHIltM0V-','rr OCT. 87.
Ohio Statesman. National Democratic Ticket.
f Electora of
Jteaicent and Vioe President. 1
RltrTJS P. RANNEY. of Cuvahoge.
HUGH J. JEWETT. or Muskingum.
i -'BISTnlOT afcSOVOSBV-l.
1t DtwL-OOHN B JEDP.of Hamilton.
17 - .l AKSON M NORLR. of Hamilton.
M GEO. W. BOOK, of Montgomery
rSi " WILLIAM J. JACKSON, of Miami.
6th, .-MICHAEL H. DAVIS. f Cler-uont.
Trtf 1 M.KX.NnKR. of Greene
tb. - -ADOLPH. KRAEMER. of Ottawa.
lVth -ANDREW ROAOrJ. of Wood.
- FZRA V. DEAN, ot Lawreuoe.
J.- "ZJOSEPBX OMfcHJ,) p ?.' '
3lu TY. niuci d 1 1 I t'TT I.. stir In
HOIj5toS WHftSTO . ofLo-
-ISAAC STANLEY. of Athens.
B?mTkL WTLLIAMS. of Carroll.
GEORGE WKIstRR. of Summit.
"MATT. B1RCHARD. of Trumbull.
Gold closed In New York yesterday at
Governor Seymour in Columbus.
Governor Seymour in Columbus. HE WILL ARRIVE AT 2 P. M. THIS DAY.
t j i MO "5
By the following telegram from the
committee who went to Indianapolis to
l?clfl&oVeraoii "symoub to this city, It
will be seen that he will arrive at 2 o'clock
this afternoon, on the train, from Indian
apolis. - To iacttl'.al attcd 't
He will be met at the Depot by the com-
rot ArranjtemeBtB. and will be ,eg
tl talel qQarter at 'the NeiV'Hone
by a detachment of
the White Boys in
Blue AAd by the Hickory Sprouts, as well
as by cltizensenerally : """
. Iadiaaapolis, Act. 8 P. 91.
Te Ohio SlalecMaa
Aaaaaace, that floferior Sej
aeror aael party leave here ft six
'clocV Taewlay nseraiatr. aad ar-
M. r
Half Fare Tickets.
COLUMBUS, Oct. 24 1868.
The undersigned tommlttefr respectfully
inform the public, that all the railroads
-centering at Columttus have kindly, agreed
to furnish halt fare tickets to all persons
deslripjrtojattend,, the fcreat meeting on
Tuesday next, the 27th instant -irt this city,
to hear the speech of the patriot and states
man, Horatio Seymour; J JjnA
Governor Seymour will arrive here on
the 11 o'clock A. M. train from Indlanapo
IU,u4 will jspealt at 2 o'clock 2i ST. X
6. P. Bicbxy,
. .ytlff A W.'FifiiNG, . s
Kwn W- MiKTPrevT.1
John B. Pjctkhs,
. fil . Committee.-
COLUMBUS, Oct. 24 1868. The Committee of Reception and
of Arrangements
Wifln meel-at "the"' llelf Bouse r Reading
room, thla day Tuesday, at-l- o'cloek?
Kl V A punotuaV Attendance iat tha ! time'
suted is requested,.as Qoj. geymour will
arrive on the 2 P. M. train. By order.
Public Reception at the Senate
"the "speech TfGov.SiYMOu will
dwttleaa Jbemade during tbe at terooon to-
. morrow,, arrangements- have been made
wliicb-'w'Ul enable out; .citizens to meet the
disrngufehed guest at the Senate Chamber
during the evening.;" All; particularly the;
, ladie,re invited to attend. - - x- -
Hon. Geo. H. Pendleton
Arrtved iri thfsTcity last night, and Is 'at
thev.Neil House where be. will remainto
witness the reception to the gallant standi
ard bearer of the Democracy -;! 's;t
"fir;'' PisDtKToV(s still suffering from,
lirflamaetion of the lungs, but we are glad
iofind that be has so tar recovered as to be
Ible tleave horned ' w '
Death of Hon. George Bliss.
iejegram.to'the Cincinnati Gazette says:
"Hon. George Bliss, an able lawyer, and
MrWeJkerjs predecessor in Congress, died
at his residence in this city yesterday af
ternoon." Gkokoh Bliss, in his better days, ranked
a) one of the ablest lawyers In Ohio. Of
late years his mind was somewhat impaired
by disease. "'
Ohio in 1848 and in 1868.
At the fall election in Ohio in 1863, Ska
vam FBB,itbe Whig candidate for Gov-
ernor, was , elected over John B.Wzller,
theDemocratio cominee, :nd thereupon
tb press'' -'opposed to the .Democracy,
claimed that that election made it certain 1
that tOhioi would: cast her electorial vote
Ogl QenJ."; TaYlok,' or President.' , Their
boast waa 'not realized." -
the 'Presidential election ' following
tiis election of Sobd- and the defeat of the
DfemOcratiq., nominee, Gen. Cass carried
Ohio by' over sixteen thousand majority f
over Gea. Taylor, anaaye to the uemo
cratlo nominee the electoral vote. : cl
; As.Phlo. did. In I&13 so she will in 1868,
vote tor the Democratic nominee for Pres
ident. Up, boys, and at them !
A Preconcerted Arrangement to
Insult and Bully Naturalized
The Radical leaders of this State, as
we learn by th$Clevelan&Plain Dealer,
have sent the word oat along their
whole line to challenge every foreign born
Democrat , who t presents himself at the
peili on the 3d of November. The object
of this plan Is, It possible, to prevent a full
TQti oi.nafuralized citizens who cast .their;
suffrages for and affiliate with th- Demo
cratic VpartyV, Tru? . to their old Know
Nothing insttucts and oaths, if they had it
Inf their power' to-day, the Radicals would
dijfYanehise the entire naturalized vote of the
countrv The Radicals hope by challenging ;
and annoying' .votjers to keep out riot the t
illegal, bat as many legal voces as cney :
Thk opponents of Bjoi Bctlkb, for Con.
gresfi jwpole tb'navo his" funeral sermon
preached after the Massachusetts election'
from" this tex t la Jmbmiah xi, lfl i ;
"Ahdihe basins, and .the firepans, and,
th caldrons, and the candlesticks, and the '
inii and te cups. Jhat .which waa of .
icoUl, iu gold, and that Which was of silver,
in silver; IbejCaptatof Bfitho fguard took
away." " L
It.btUtAtate AhfitliaiIxEiBciiKa'i
rfeMvan is to officiate ou the joiemajoe)!
The Journal and the Correspondence.
The Journal ef yeslerdayv. morning de.
votes over three-columns, to?the,late cor
respondence of. the Republlrian and Demo
eratto Committees' of this couuty. We
shall not follow iu example. We are per-
leeuy willing to- let that correspondence
speak for Itself, and let the people decide
upon lis merits having no fears as to what
at deccision must be. The position of the
democratic Committee is 1mpregnable,afid
tne Journal knows it, hence its perversions,
rxlsehoodg and abuse. The object of all
this is plain. : It Is to cover up the frauds
perpetrated at the late elections and those
meditated at the next. It is notorious that
hundreds of "manliest negroes" voted the
Republican ticket in this district at the late
election, especially In the counties of Greene
and Clarke, and that by their votes Judge
n imams obtained his apparent majority.
Dor .weeks . before the ,, election, n
groes were on the move from various
parts of the State and from Kentucky, to
Greene and Clarke counties, to ' remain
there until the election and vote the Rt
publican ticket, and then return to their
homes. They did not go there of their
own accord. They were systematically
procured to go there and their expenses
paid. They were doubly disqualified to
votrj first, because they were negroes, and
secondly, because they were not residents of
;he counties or precincts where they voted
But vote they did. . If challenged, they
swore, their-votes In, and . Republican
judges of election lent a willing ear to their
estimony, however incredible it might be,
The thing was done so unblushlngly that
the negroes boasted of it. A gentleman o
our acquaintance was on a train that came
from Xenia the day after the election
More than a score of negroes, were on the
-ame train, who openly talked , of their
having voted in Greene county. Every
man of them belonged .to Madison -. or
Franklin county, and got off at a station
between, here and.. London to -return to
their proper homes; and this is but a small
specimen of the way in which Greene, and
Clarke counties were' colonized With ille
gal voters, t Now, wh at 'word of condem
nation has: the Jovmal had to say of these
disgraceful and systematic' frauds? Not
one word.'' In Its estimation they wore all
right.', . They inured to the benefit of the
Republican party, and that is sufficient to
sanctify them, according to the moral sys
tem of that paper. . ' "The end justifies tl e
means" has become an axiom iff Radical
politics.' Witness the turning out of
Brooks, Voorheks, Young, Morgan at d
others front-eeats .In Congress." to which
they had been legally elected., s Witness tl e
means by, which Julian now seeks to ob
tain a seat in that body, ;1' -'
Q Witness the purloining of the poll books
In Pbiladeldhla In order to . deprive the
Democratic candidates of their certificates
of election. , And yet with these and simi
lar enormities before it, and which it has
never mentioned unless it were to approve
them, the Journal has the effrontery to be
wail the absence of free elections in Colum
bus... More arrant ..hypocrisy never was
seen. Tne, Journal knows that no fairer
election ever was held than the late elec
tion in this city. " It knows that no legal
voter was prevented from voting. It knows
that the unfortunate affrays that occurred,
and which it has so persistently and false
ly magnified, did not keep one legal voter
from the polls. It knows that all its clamor
on this subject Is a mere party trick. All
this it knows full well. " ' - -
One word more... No party has so great
an Interest In preserving the' purity of
elections, . as has the Democratic party
Great systems , of fraudulent voting re
quire large sums of money to carry them
into execution. ; Bob .Democratic Commit
tees never have such, sums at their com-
mtnd. if tbey obtain sufficient pa publish
aad disseminate Important documents; aid,
speeches,' and ' defray the ' necessary ex
penses of public meetings, they consider
themselvea fdrtuDate, Not'; so wttlL' our
opponents.' 'Their Committees levy con
tributions on- bondholders, bankers,: office
holders, and others able 1 to contribute, and
they'count " their electioneering funds .by
tens, and' fahndreds of thousands, r Hence
theirability to execute gigantic schemes of.
colonizipg;iJteXsi bribing the venal, and In
various other way s corrupting the ballot
box. For the Democratic party to attempt
tocotnpete with them in these iniquities,
would be 'as foolish as it would be wick
ed. The Democratic-party knows that
not only tti success but the Tery existence
r a f: ' 5 a. -i -' a l
oi iree government aepenus upon iair ana
houesf election, Jt knosws '.that "corrupt
tion has been the chief cause of the down
fai of ' nearly every Republic that has ever
existed. Hence, as if by instinct, it sets its
facea'ofainst whatever tends to corrupt the I
Daiioc dox. oucn nas oeeu lis unuorm
history in the United States, and when it
ceases to be so, free government iu AmerlJ
caTwill T)e at an end."'1 ' " "
Renegades Calling Themselves
War Democrats.
' Like the fallen woman, who loves to talk
of the days when she was. Innocent, men
who once voted the-' Democratic ticket
make loud boast of their having been Dem
ocrats. . It is an honor that, in their fallen
ponditiou,.is all they have to boast of. No
man ever made boast that he was once a
Radical, or that be belonged to any organi
zation save that grand, old Democracy which
conducted the Government so wisely and
well during its days of travail, until it fell
into, the hands ol the spoilers whov besides
destroying the Union, entaile'd upon it a
national debtt which crippled the energies
of the people to pay even the interest.
;A pareel of broken down political backs
in New York, celling themselves ;?War
Democrats, recently held a meeting in. lav
vor'of General Grant, and. the sensation
press call It "a tremendous affair" and the
participators "live -Democrats." As "the
same men solemnly terminated their con
nection with the Democratic party in 1864,
and voted for Mr. Lincoln, we cannot see
how they can be "live Democrats" in 1868".
But as political prostitution' paid in the
first iostance, perhaps the same result is
expected at .the present time., .This "tre
mendous affair," however, will not be like
ly to produce a deluge after all.,
: Like these ., political i tricksters calling
themselves ."War . Democrats," , Lucifer
might call himself an Angel, for he had
that title until he turned Radical in Heaven
and was sentenced to eternal perdition, f
The Way the Taxes Go—Tax-Payers
Read and Ponder.
J The Washington Express say s : "About
thirty men and boys are now and have
been for the past four weeks employed in
the Senate folding-room, at an expense of
over one hundred dollars a day, putting up
rauical campaign documents for distribu
tion throughont the country. These docu
ments have been forwarded at the rate ol
40,000 per day, and tbe expense of folding
them is paid out of the contingent fund ol
the Senate. All applications for folding
Democratic- documents have been refused
as yet, the pressure of the radical Senate
committee being" so "great on the folding
room. One of the documents that is being
sent out is an immense placard, embracing
the four corners caricatures of Seymour
addressing tne new xorit inuu, euerai
Forrest at the Fort Pillow affair, Admiral
Semmes as the destroyer ot American com
merce, and General Wade Hampton nang-
Wt T 1 J AW., kf.
Union, mentis is auegcu -mau-mia
sheet U printed at the expense of the radi
cal Congressional comm ittee, but it is other
wise elven out that it is printed at the Gov-
Ptfement printing office, and paid for out
M"b T.llnlnii.)
All the Republicans Ask is that
Negroes and Other Radicals do
the Voting.
The fellow "worth' "makes' the man.
want of it the fellow" who does np the
fecials to the Cincinnati Times from this
city, speaking of the election In this city
add 6f the efforts of certain Radical leadFI
ers to force negro voting, says : , . . . r.
"All that Henublicans ask is that all low I
voters shall be permitted to vote, and that
the judges of election shall determine who
are loyal voters." .
"Loyal" voters I Arid who are "loyal"
voters. "Loyalty," until Radicalism al
tered Webster's Dictionary, was a term
unknown to a Republican form of govern
ment. It means' fealty to a sovereign al
legiance to a king, a supporter of a mon
archial government. .', If Radicalism - is
King, then the negroes are "loyal," and so
are all who support that party. In the true
sense of the word, no Democrat can be
'loyal" they, one and all, scout "loyalty"
as a thing that they are opposed to, for
they believe In no such doctrine , that the
people of any conntry come into the world
with saddles on their backs, while others
are born booted and with spurs, ready to
ride them. , ' ' ;;( '. ,. ,. '
But '-loyal voters" mean the darkies and
the darkies must vote, whether the visible
admixtures wish to vote or not.:, They did
so In Xenia, in Springfield and at other
points in this district on the second Tues
day of the ' present month,', and by these
votes they secured a certificate of election
to Winaks in place of Thomas for Con'
gress, iu this district. . They must now
vote to secure Ohio to Grant and CoIfax,
that they may help make the President as
they helped to make Congressmen. ..True,
the constitution of Ohio says none but
free white citizens shall vote, but a leading
Radical once said "if a man talks about the
Constitution, spot him as a traitor," and
such traitors are Democrats, not " loyal
men."- ,; ' '."'. '..,-;,-..-. . :
The Southern negroes are all "loyal" al'
though they, worked - in the Confederate
trenches,- blacked the boots of Secesh offi
cers, when the officers bad boots to black
raised corn to feed the troops and Cotton
to be tun out of the country by English
blockade runners,' and swore at the Yan
kees as terribly as the comrades of Uncle
Toby swore in Flanders. But their color
makes them loyal" .and . those .who are
nowln Oblo,""ftaZI be permitted to"TroM"
and the Judges of election "shall deter
mine'? not who are legal, but who are " loyal
voters." ; So saith the correspondent of the
Timet, and he but echoes the talk of the
Journal establishment. " "v?
The Leaven of Old Federalism
Working—The Plot of the Radicals.
.r. . i.m.h:; - .: i.sV)
Since the elections in Pennsylvania, Ohio
and' Indiana, the leaders of the Radical
party have begun to develop a portion of
their plot. In the last number of the Aral
Slavery Standard, Wendell Phillips Issues
his pronunciamento. He regrets that It has
hitherto been- "inexpedient" to carry out
tbe party designs, but thinks no more time
should be lost. .Congress, Mr. Philupj
says, Rbould assemble at once, "depose tbe
President and drive him in disgrace from
the White House. Three months with
Wadb in the Executive chair, would fur
nish a wholesome Radical key-note as a
precedent for the. incoming administra
tion." This is tne meaning of the Grant
programme. The' law's delay is irksome
to the conspirators. They are in favor of
a more summary mode of reaching power.
"Depose" the President "at once"' Is the de
mand of Mr. Phillips, and that motion
will be seconded by the ultra Radical
leaders of the party now supporting Grant.
Mr. Phillips fears, what certain sup
porters of Grant in this city hope, that, in
the'eyeiit'of bis election, he will ctt loose
from thd leading strings of the Wilsoms,
WibEsV Sumnerb "and other Radical lead
ers In Congress.- iThls, added to Mr. Phil
Lira? fears that ' Gen. Grant cannot be
elected, makes him anxious that his party
friends Issue their pronunciamento, depose
tho':Presldent and eize the power, and
then set at naught the will of the people
and continue the power in Radical hands,
until the last vestige of free government is
aostv-Tr;-,-r--t" """ . ".
Since the commencement of the war, men
who drew their Ideas -f Government from
the old Federal leaders, have labored, as if
for dear life, to make the United States a
consolidated Government. Hence these
fierce attacks upon the rights of the States
assuming, as Mr. Lincoln did in one of
his messages, that the States were mere
creatures of the Union, . instead of .the
Union being the mere creature of tbe
States, made by them,' and deriving all its
powers from their free gift.. If, as they
claim, the creature is greater than the cre
atorthat the States have no rights that
Radicalism is bound to respect that all
power .is lodged in the General Govern
ment at Washington, and that the power at
Washington Is all in Congress as long as
Congress is Radical,, then their, darling
schemes, fought for by their fathers in old
Federal times, will be crowned with suc
cess, "and pur boasted Republic will be a
vast consolidated Empire a Republio but
in name,-.,
Mr. Phillips doubting the success-of
Grant,i or- It .- elected, . doubting if Gen
Grant will play. .into , their hands," wishes
to seize and to alter the present form of
Government, as Louis Napoleon changed
that of France by his famed coup d'etat
deposing tbe President,' and placing the
power of the Executive, in the l hands - ol
Benjamin F.
a patricide.
'Wade, as the fittest tool for
Falsehood is Natural to the Man.
a -
easter, Pasays: .-v r , ;t . ... ,t.
' "Horatio Seymour is the only candidate
for'President that ever ventured to address
the American people, with the single ex
ception ot Stephen A. Douglas."
; Falsehood has become so common to the
late Secretary of the United States Senate,
that It is doubtful if be could tell the truth
If be tried. He has not tried, however, tor
many years. ' '.' .. '. -Vo
Gen. Scott made speeches innumerable
when a candidate for President. In one of
them, delivered at Cleveland, he spoke of
the "rich Irish brogue" and the "sweet
German accent," which fact, and the use
subsequently made of it, will remind Mr.
Forney's friends of the fact that Gen.
Scott did make speeches. .......
' In the great campaign of 1810, no oppo
nent of tbe Democratic party made more
speeches than General Harrison. He
spoke In Pennsylvania, Indiana and other
States, aud stumped Ohio, in nearly every
county. Mr. Ttler who was on the ticket
with HARRisoN,also made speeches in some
of the States, and they were elected I When
Mr. Douglas went forth on his tour to ad
dress the people, Mr. Forney, then a sup
prter of Douglas, lauded him for so
Phillips on Grant.
Wendell Phillips, as we by
Cincinnati Commercial, recently spoke of
General Grant, to a writer in the Independ
ent, as follows: "I do not say there may
nnt he emergencies so severe as would
compel me to vote for a man who some
times got drunk ; but I say that the people
have the right to ask of a publio man
whether be does drink or not, so " that they
may - give their vote intelligently. What
harged publicly on Grant hia friends
aimitted, and still admit to me, in private
1 therery. men,JooCwh.a.baTftderileJiJhe
etjarg W!'uwir.7;;1-
Who Wrote "Tear Down the
Flaunting Lie?"
Tbe authorship of the lhies addressed to
the American Flag In which the Verse ap
pears, f
"Tear down the fliantina 11a I
nan nmua iarrj nig ;
Inmlt no sonny ky
w With Hat polluted rl."'--" '
Has long been a mooted point. During
the life-time of Charles G- Halpifi, the
Radical leaders so industrious! v circulated
the report that he -was the author, that
many believed It, although it is now re
membered that they' carefully abstained
from making it in a form where General
Halpinr, or his friends could elve it an
authentic denial. Since his' death, the
Tribune, in which paper the Infamous thing
first appeared, and the Evening Post both
charge the authorship on General Hal
pine. This charge brought out the. facts
of the case. r Mr. Henry Russell, a gen
tleman of truth, and well known, ill New
York, in a letter to the New York' Sunday
Courier, says : '"
! ""George Boweryem wrote 'Tear Down
theFlauntlng Lie.' He read the poem to
me repeatedly before it appeared in the Trf
' bune. He submitted it to Mr. Greeley otter
1 had said to him more than once, 'Every
born American will resent the sentiment as
a personal insult.' Afterwards, in great
triumph, he brought me the Tribune, con
taining his poem,, as a perfect vindication
oi his opinion over mv own.
" " Still later Georare Bowervem related to
'tome quite 'a dramatic scene' as, having
occurred in tne Tribune editorial rooms in
consequence of the office-editor's ordering
his poem to be taken out ot the form ot the
i semi-weekly Tribune, after Mr. Greeley bad
permitted it to be placed there. '
Still later . than the above, one Wh
Oland Bourne, In the N. Y." Soldiers'
: Friend," claims the authorship as bis own
: averring that he wrote and sent It to the
I New York Tribune, In which paper it was
: first published on the 13th" of June, 1852,
. and gives other specimens of his poetry,
i much In the same disunion vein, to prove
it.' ; ... . ;
". We'are not at all concerned whether the
fame of writing this miserable attack on
tbe American flag fell on Bourne or Bow-
. kryem. They may both take It and divide
the discredit. .between them. But we are
glad that the discussion has produced evi
dence that it was not .written by Gen. Hal-
pine, and that his memory Is rescued , from
the foul aspersion. , ,:, ,
' The editor of tbe Tribune, who first pub
lished the article, is entitled to as much, if
not more infamy, than the man who wrote
It. .. "...J .. !. ... ; ...
The Naturalization Fraud Bubble
Bursting in New York.
The terrible ' charges against the 1 De
mocracy of frauds in naturalization pa
pers in New York, which are now. going
the rounds of the Radical press. are thus
met and branded . as the merest balderdash:
by the Neu York Herald, now actively en
gaged In the canvass for Grant and Col-
pax... " 1 . "' ' -' ;
" Frauds in Elections. A great deal
of fuss is being made lust now about al
leared intended frauds in the Democratic
'party in regard to naturalization papers
for the approaching election. This is all
balderdash. There Is no doubt that frauds
have been committed by both political
: parties in every State of the Union at elec
' tion time, and it is probably impossible to
prevent bad men trom attempting to cheat
: on both sides in' an excited political cara
, paigfk But there has never been a general
election ia which frauds have not been
charged on all parties, by the opposition
and we have yet to learn of a single case
in which such frauds have been brought
home to the offtjnders and properly puiv
ished.".. ;r., i .-; ,!- -
'.A few. days since we gave tbe substance
'of an article from the New York Times ad
mitting the -charges to be false, yet still
; they 'are sent out by Radical leaders as
supported by testimony.- Such men are
doing their best to emulate the "fiend who
lies like truth."
One of Beechers on the Radical
fThe Rev. T. K. Beecher, one of the
Beecher family, and a Radical to boot,
makes this presentation of the usurpations
of the Radicals in Congress, which is de
cidedly to the point:
! "New men -are needed men who can
remember that the war has changed the
Constitution in no particular beyond what
was actually accomplished and recognized
at tne cessation ot nostiuties. uver a
State . that has submitted to her farmer
Federal obligations Congress may not exer-?.
else a single new power. . iieDels, by suc
cessful rebellion, gain no new powers, but
merely repossess the power- it once bad,
If a boy lick bis father he goes tree. But
it a father trounces his boy he merely main
tains his old authority. . A Republican
Congress has disregarded these self-evident
principles, anu nas lanen to itseii an un
heard of power.";- ,o - ,.,
The New York Sun says, that "large quan
titles ot breech-loading arms are being
purchased in, that city for shipment South."
They are to be distributed among the
negro leagues, and are to be used in carry
ing the Southern States for Grant in No?
vember.-''"' '''': ' '
' "!
i Lunch. If you wish a 'splendid lunch
to-day call at No;. 13 West State St. :i It
j Seymour at Columbus I Just received,
a new stock of Seymour and Blair Flags
aad Lanterns; ..Call early, at ;. , r'-ii
I .i -tfri-. !!..-. c. A.' Wagner's, !"
: Oct. '27 It : 1 Nov 23 East State St.
i Gem Saloon, 47 North High street
Blakely & Wilson'; ' ., '' .' ;. .
i " ;
; Premium. Millinery at Simmon'., . , :
; Oysters. Oysters ' served In any style
at Plnney's Restaurant, No. 13 .West State
street. ' , ; . -, .. - -ii '.-I-..,
i ; - - - ' .-' '- --
1 Trottekj At Olbntangy Park.: A trot
ting race to harness, for a purse of $250,
will come off at the Olentangy course to
morrow (Wednesday,) at 3 o'clock P. M,
mile beats and repeat. '" 1
James Alexander name3 b. in. Maria ;
W. Hedges names b. h. Charcoal; Orwner
names b. s. Morrill; Clinton Phelps names
b. m. Lady Woodruff; C. D.. Parry names
b. g. Nigger., y , , ; . , ..
I Pools will be sold at West's Billiard Sa
loon this evening, and at the, track. '.-
oct 27 '-'"' '
: tW You can get a splendid dinner to
day at No. 13 West State street. - ; ;
, Meals at all hours, at Gloss aud Wilper's
oct7-dtf ... . , ;
Choicest brands of wines and liquors at
the Gem Saloon. , . .. ... . .. .:
j Jewelry, very low, at Simmons'. . a
i To Visitors. The-bestof wines, liquors,
c'gars and eatables at Plnney's Restaurant,
No.J3.Weet State street, :; .
i If" you want your Bonnets and Hats
made or trimmed in the latest styles, go to
Mrs. A. Downing, No. 67 North High
street. , , oct24-sat-tu-th
t" The neatest place in the city lor a
meal is at Pinney's - Restaurant, No. 13
West State street. ,
' Oysters Oysters Oysters. ? .;!
Go to Buckley's (the live Oysteman) 1
16 E. Broadway, to buy Spencer," Angur &
Co.'s Chesapeake Bay oysters. ', ,-.
j aug5-dtonov28 . ;'' " "; '.'r;
' Finr-brands of cigars at the Gem Sa
loon. - ,L5. t j nog
1 j t i r i i 1 1 im '" , ..-'- "'ii ,
jPTTRRse, butter ioka lor garments, at
AY. U'Atn jlH
J?EFRBSHMENTiit the Gfbj Saloon.
GLOSS A WiLPRr'a Roaraiirant onen dav
andnightl . - t.J oct7-dtf
-Hair swiTCHES,'vcoils, Ac, at Simmons'.
"JfiiAGNipiCENT lunch arTh"eTGenTa
loon fhls morning.
' If YOU WANT' vour "Jfllnnerv dona In
good style, and on. ehort notice, goto Mr. I
owning, No. 67 North High Atreet.
1 ',
FOB SALE-House, ;and - lotJ corner ol
ftranklin and Washington Avenue. Moat
desirable property: will be sold at n harantn
Enqulre'of J. W. MooreVNoUS West North
sireet. , .
octi3-dtf . , '
Give the Gem Saloon a call. bct27-dlt
Hollo way's Ointment Rheumatism.
It is not necessary to hobble through l.fe
on crutches because an attack of rheuma
tism, Improperly treated, has resulted in the
stiffening of a limb. Apply Hollo way's Oint
ment to the joint affected ; rub It in with
a will, and persist in this course until the
tense sinews begin to yield to its softening
properties. The worst cases of contraction
may be relieved by this process. Sold by
all Druggists. . . jjjy. j
Embroidery and,Plain Sewing. Hav
ing increased facilities lor doing all kinds
of Embroidery, Plain Sewing, Shirtmaklng
and- needlework of every, variety,- the
Sisters of the Good Shepherd kindly solicit
the patronage of thb ladies of this city
while they tender belr sincere thanks for
past favors. We need, all the work we can
get., Orders left at Miss M..M. Zimmer's,
178 South High street, will receive prompt
attention..,. ., .. . , oct23-dlw
Hear this gentleman's testimony about
Catarrh : ' " .
v v- io Sidney, New Jersey,
F. Humphreys, Ml D. - - '" -
-v .i -: ;:DearSir: . : Your Ca
tarrh pills are invaluable. They have cur
ed my wife of a catarrh of eighteen months
standing, for which she had previously ta
ken allopathic medicine iu vain, I esteem
them highly, t Yours respectfully,
i t . :-! , ) ,: ! -! J. G. Williamson.
- Anese are simple Homoeopathic sugar
pills, sold by all druggists at 50 cents per
box. Address, .
Humphrey's Specific Homoeopathic Med
icine Co -t 662 Broadway, N. Y."
. iyI3-dfcwly-cw- .i -:: .
Nervous Debility,' with its gloomy at
tendants, low spirits, depression, involun
tary emissions, loss of semen, spermator
rhoea,' loss of power,' dizzy head, loss ol
memory and threatened impotence and
imbecility, find a sovereign cure in Hum'
phreys' Homeopathic Specific No. Tweu
ty-r Eight. Composed of the most valuable,
mild and potent Curatives, they strike at
once at the root of tbe matter, tone up the
system, arrest the discharges, and Impart
vigor and energy, life and vitality to the
eutire man. They have cured thousands
of cases. . Price $5 per package of six box
es and vial, which is very important in ob
stinate or old cases, or $1 per single box,
Sold by all Druggists, and sent by mail on
receipt of price. . Address Humphreys'
Specific Homeopathic Medicine Co- 562
Broadway, New York." )yl3-deodwly
. FTJLLERTON MILLER At Greenfield, Ohio,
Uo ober S2d. by Her. S. Weeks, of the M.
UhurchrDr. Htgh Stuart FollIrton, of Sprint
field, formerly of the Central Ohio Lunatio Asylum.
Colnmbaa, to Miu Mart Alice Miller, of Green
field -
New Advertisements
tW The Ohio Statesman has
Lnrger Circulation than any - pa
per published in this City or Cen
tral Ohio. ' Advertisers -will bear
this In mind. ' r !'
i-V-LODUK No.38,F. A A. M., will be held
7JTTHI8 (Tuesday) EVENING, Oot. 27. at 1
AW0olock. - . . H. J. COX.
, oo'T : Seo'y.
Brick Warehouse on tbe corner of North Fab
lio lane and Center alley. Being close to all the
railroad freight houses ia the city makes it a very
desirable place for receiving and shipping freight.
For farther particalars. addIt to the nnileraisneil
at Freight Offioe of the V. C. A C. R. R
' Colnmbns, Oct 38.
octSSdiw r i ' .!.' .-: t . r.
Gfreat One Dollar Sale.
. . LA 1 art IrUUiSlllX.
A' checks can be exchanged at any time for a
spienaia large lioncertina, or a nve-Dottle revolving
silver-plated Castor, or twenty-four Frenoh 8tere
nsoopio Views. We have-on band over half a mil
lion dollars' worth of goods. The largest and most
vaiuaoie biock oi uinens, woolens, cottons, f lat.,
nels Dress Goods. Fanev Goods. Plated Warn, f In,.
lory. Meerschaum Pipes, Ac, Ac, of ANY DOL
LAR SALE House in America. We import oar
own goods, and can sell in large or small quantities
at importers' prieea. - This never has been done he-
lore, ana is causing a completn panic among whole
salers and retailers, wherever our goods are sent
If tou wish to bay goods eheao. now ia the iimt I
We are bound to sell ! Everything sold at the uni-
iorinrateoi vos uujuLi&k fcAL.ll. ibose get
ting up clubs for other firms will do well to stop
no uio nr.. .uu bouu iur uur circular, uur in
duoements are doubie those of any other concern
... Agronta, Leek Here I .
For a olnb of Thirty and 83. wa send one nf tfiA
following articles, frsb op charge: 24 yards of
heavy brown or kleaohed yard wide 8heetiog; 1
Double Lens French Steroscope, with 34 rioh for-
Ian views: 1 ijaaies' real Morocco 'I rare in Hmt:
SO pairs Ladies' fine Merino Stockings; 1 genu ue
case; 1 Violin and Bow in box complete; All-Wool
Cassimere for pants: 1 pair Ladies1 extra quality
uiotn oooca. i uomen nne Liinen lowesr i imam
Carving Knife and Fork with ivory balanced han
dle, very best quality; uents Heavy obased solid
Guld King; Elegant Delaine ureas Pattern; 1 doien
heavy silver plated white metal Dessert Forks; I
doien Rogers Bros, beat heavy plated white metal
Tea tinoons: 6 Enffraved H. P. Naokia Rinff. 1 rinh
au-aeyea metai oouaa concertina, retails lor aio.
f or a olnb oi ritty ana o, one of the following
artiolee : 1 Web of heavy brown or bleached yard
wide sheeting: 1 black oreolo ed Alpaoca Ores
Pattern; 1 pair Alt-Wool Blankets; Engraved silver
Dieted 6 bottle Revolving Castor: 1 set ivnrr hal.
aneed Knives, with silverplated white metal Forks:
. pair ubbu vai i ooois; w yaras gooa rrim; a
yards double width Waterproof for Cloaking; 1
Sauare Wool &hawl: yards verv fine Cewimara
ior pants ana vest; tteautiiai ropiio Dress Pattern;
iw-rigmra luraey Aiorooco rnotoarapn Album.
For a club of One Hundred and tlO, presents va
ryinc in value from t!5 to t25. Club of Five Hnn
dred and S60, presents from f60 to tlOO. Larser
eiubs increased in the same ratio.' Piemiums sent
witn gooos-
i Circulars free to any address.- Send all money
oy registerou loiwrurmonai oraer. Aaaress
8 ucoessnrs to A. S. Hardy A Co.,
7 A 9 Bromfield street, Boston, Mass,
tlVo. 336 ; KroadwRy. ;
Capital, - One million Dollars.
Darius R. Manoim. Pres't. Jas. Merrill," Sec'y.
' Receives Deposits and allows FOUR PERCENT.
INTEKKST on all Daily Balances, subject to check
at sight. Special Deposits for Six months or more,
may be made at five peroent. The Capital of One
Million Dollars is divided among over 600 Share
holders. eomDrising manvmntlamen of lun.,M
and financial experience, who are also personal).;
liable to depositors for all obligations or the Com
pany to aouoie tne amount of tbeir capital stock -As
the National Trust Company receives dopositt
in large or small amounts, and n.rmitj, ih.m tn h.
drawn asawbole or in p rtby check at sightano
Without notice, allowing inbrntnn llrlil. h.l.n.
ces, parties throughout tbe oountryean keep ac
counts in this Ins itution with speo-al advautaget
of security, convenience and profit.
rm p , -j 'iiua.gin ....
on Vondar. Nor. SH lHf.s I will tell at anblie
auction, to the highest bidder, the farm in barb;
township, Pickaway county. Ohio, lying two-mile,
south of Har lsburg, on w biota W.C. Brown re
sides, consisting of 631 acres of land. This farm
will be divided on the da nf aala into small ftrm.
to suit purchasers. The sale will take place at thi
house of sam Brown, at o'clock. P. H. j Taiwan co
Sale One-third cash on the day of tale, and the
balance in one and two years, with interest, lulu
secured by mortgage on the premises.' Alsu. ai
the same time and place, 75 acres of Corn in the
shock will be sold; feed iota i be famished wi ti
the Corn. , Terms of jaid sale to be made known o
tbedarof sale" ' . , F. RENICK" ,-
ocU20-.wZ7231 i; i,. lAisigaea.'
DfiY;3O0Da7r it
i y n
't a 1 1 ; ; -.(.-.:. -. v't ' Li
- - .- H ' : i .: v '-.';''".: - :- i
--. ....... . 71
For Ladies
..... ... ... ..,' ".
i t. r -i l.
-----' For Centlemen
For Children
'' For Ladies
For Misse
..4-5-:-. A-: : '. - '-
i i . ti
For Centlemen
For Boys
For Ladies & Misses
:i Cl V
..-: i-
For Centlemen & Boys
For Youth
250 AND 252
;: v. rr J il --trt J!;r ).
0- r- ,, - . '..". -. - ' . r '
: o , ': ' '. -" 1 ''-! i '
I . , s'-: ' '-i .-''. - .....-U:-. '...
! .,.n - :. :;(' ' . . v ..- ;
; For Misses
.L i . ! J I r-T
M C.I. i' -.i ' vr.-: : !' i HH
V- .-. .hu " ; - ' -v '-'" '''
,.!.,.., -pilorin i. : r i,n. - o i v-.-i"'
uo n " ' & ""''" -Jilsi'-:
,,,, A. C DE ADLET to,
faW-wadly-"'! t-k I "-4 ntll..--T:o
f Wi'l,
OF- THI I;' x fino trr't
United : Statesof America,
"Xf9-iTHTZ w-ashihotom. ti, 1 Z-''? T?!-:
Cash Capital, - I $1,000,000.
, ts :
To which all general correspondence should ba sd-
aiessea. . , u. ., ,,
' - OFFICERS i . ,n " Ij
CLARENCB H. CLARK, President.' " 1
JAY CUOKb, Chairman finance and .Executive
Uommittee. , .
mriupv r, i-,inirv -tr: x " ' '
EMKKSON W. PELT. Seoretary and Actuary.
Offered by this Company axe t
It is a National ComnanV- aheftiwaii hw ananl.t
act of Congress. I860. .
it nas a paid np capital of II .000,000. - - - '
It ofifers low rates of premium. - ' '
It furnishes larffer I naoranna than r.t)ifTAinii..
nies for the same money .
i- it is oennite ana certain in Its terms, .j... ..T
It ia a home Company in every locality.
, Its Polioies are exempt from attachment. - .
There are no unnecessary restrictions in the Pol
icies. " V- ... ' -
Every Policy is non-forfei table.
Policies may be taken that will pay Insured their .
fnll amount and return all the premiums, so that
the Insurance costs only the interest on the annual
payments. i? .... -
folioies may be taken which pay to the Insured,
after a certain number of yean, during life, an an
nual income of one-tenth the amount named in the
Policy. -
No extra rate il charged for risks upon the lives
of females - -- J
- It insures not to pav dividends, but at so low a
cost that dividends will be impossible. .- -
JOHN W. ELLIS A CO., . : i
Cincinnati, Ohio, General Agents for Ohio, Central
and Southern Indiana.
. COX, DWTER & CO,, !'
Colnmbns. Special Agents for Franklin, Licking,
Maskingam and Cnsboeton counties.
FeNT-ool23-deodweowly - .., -, -r
Commencing, t.ir . f
Wednesday ETeniog, Oct. 28,' '68.
XT 1ST MM; TXT 33!
Introducing Whitman's Ce ebrated '
B A. jL, jL. E T s TB OUPIJ!
Composed ef the great European enlebrity,
. . . MOt8. MAR ARIZ. i . rt
... T0e Infant Prodigy, "
- - - AND -
Making tbe Greatest C imbinatlon of Dancers aver
brought together on this Continent. Also ,
- a full corps of -
SeHom brought together, led by , ,
-.- - Prima Donna." ------ -r.'
The Scenery is the same used in New York, Bos
ton. Philadelphia, Chieato and Cincinnati, where
thepiece has been played to the
Ever seen in these cities. There are between ;
Fiity and Sipszty Ax-tltttm
"Engaged in this prodaotion,
' : , .- ' - ' t - - i :' .' ( i i
DRESSES. , , .... f r
ARMOURS. . " .
Have all been In-ported from Paris.
' -Admission 90s and 75c. Reserved seats JL. "
The sale of Reserved Seats will commence on
Saturday morning at 11 o'olock. at Seiner's Musis
Store. - --- - -
9 Further particulars will be 'given In the
next issue; also, in the posters and handbills. ' - -
OOtSS - i ...... ' J J. . i, a !..!
It is in demand wherever perso sal blemishes are
considered of sufficient consequence to be removed.
Its Acttes Inslantasesns,
Cristadoro's "Hair" Preservative
AND BEAUTIFIES is a preparation of equal merit
and repute. Its effect upon the hair it. aleotrioal.
It fastens every loosening fibre, replaces harshness
with ailkiness and flexibility, semi baldness with
luxuriance, dullness with gloss. Its use will inohne
tbe straightest hair to enrl. 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 hair free from soruf or dandruff, and the scalp
from exfoliations, is perfectly invaluable.
Sold by Druggists, and applied by all Hair Dress,
ers. Manufactory No. 68 Maiden Lane. Principal
Depot No. 6 Astor House. , t -t.s-. . J uist'i
janel6-dAwlyom-reNT-0 '' f ' ' ... . j j
"To Owners of Horses."
Thousands of horses die yearly from Colie. Th
need not be. Dr. Tobias Venetian Horse Lini
ment, in pint bottles, prioe one dollar, will posi
tively curs every ease, if given according to the di
rections, when first taken., it is warranted snperi
or to anything alse ior Cats. Galls. Sprains. Old
Sores, Swellings and Sore Throat. It is do new.
remedy, bat of SI years' standing, and approved
by the first horsemen in the country. - CoL Pnilo
P. Bash, of the Jerome Park Course, has used I
for years, and recommends it to hia friends. Or-'
ders are constantly received for It from' the Racing
Stables in England. - It has stood the test of time;,
no one has ever tried it bat oontinaes its use. Rec
ollect to get Dr. Tobias' Venetian Horse Liniment,
in pint bottles, and take no other. Sold by the
Druggists and Storekeepers throughout the United
States.. Depot 10 Prk Plaoe,New YorkvT -. - .
reNT-juls-dAwly-cm . .i u -.- -
- Tha bowels may be oostive or some organ do it,
work weakly. From causes like these gases and.
gammy substances occur whioh poison the b ood;t
the perspiration may be checked; tbe feet may ba.
so chilled that tbeir fetid exhalations are thrown
back upon the blood.. Here is eansa for pains, fe-1-vers,
inflammations. ' In these eases Brandreth'
Pills are worth more than gold. Five or six cure at.
onoe. Remember they cure by at once removing ,
from the body those matters which poison the blood
and make as siok.. These oelebra ted Pills sfaoald
in the hoase ready. .
See B. Bbakdmth in white letters on the Gov
ernment stamp. Principal . offioe .Bbandbstb's
Hopes. New York. Sold by all druggists. ' -
ianelS-dAwlycm-reHT : ; . ; " "s ""'
Saoh an article as "Dr. Tobias Venetian Lini
ment." It has stood before the publio for Jl year T .
and has never failed giving satisfaction in a single 1
instance. Every drop of this valnable cooa pound is)
mixed by Dr. Tobias himself, therefore it can al.
ways be relied upon. Is is warranted superior to ,
any other, for the care of Chronio Rheaatatism,
Toothaoha. Headache, Sore Throat, Vomiting.
FratedFeet.Mamps.Croup.Burns.Cata, 8eaSiok-
ness. Insect Stings. Sprains, Cholera. Colio.Spaams,
Dysentery. ' Bruises, Colds, Coughs, Old Sores
Swellings. Pains in the Limbs. Back and Chest.
There is no medicine in tha "World" that stand a
mm on its own merits than the "Venetian Lint- '
ment." Thousands of certificates can be seen at th -Doctor's
offioe, attesting to its rare- virtues. Tha
great sale for Dr. Tobias" Venetian Liniment, has A
Indnoed several unprincipled persons to eounterfaia '
this "Valuable Remedy;" purchasers cannot be too "
eareful to see that "Dr. Tobias'.Venetian Liniment A
stamped on tha glass, done up in. yellow paper '
aad signed "S. I. T'obias." All others are danger '
oaseounterf4its. and althoogh they may rttmbU'
the "Venetian Liniment" ia color snd email -r
. -Sold Ty all Druggista and Store.
-' "
ewopeie (nrougnoat tne unitea states.! Price, mi
enU snd one dollar per DotUW Depot Part
nsK"wYatiL'- ,;" -ir,'--,'. '

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