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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, January 04, 1869, Image 2

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C. B.
. J Af. 4
News and Otherwise.
) raiLADiiXHH bad sleet and rain on New
"' . Tetr'i day.. . v: v;'a.'-yu'Jv
Ho Dally morning papn In Pittsburgh
on Saturday, ' ,M ", wv" ' - .';
' It Is stated that England has 2,500,000 un
married Women. ' "
. New Yab's day In Washington was wet
and disagreeable. vrT. -. - .
Tmtpetroleoin market at IMtteburgh has
an npwart tendency. j "'.;
Thbrb was a $250,000 fire la Bangor, Hen
.. on New, Year's bight
Kiwakk has finally got a pair of horses
for their steaor fire engine. '".'
Thxkb was a large Fenian demonstration
In Cork on New Tear's day. '
Thi weather was warm and showery in
' Memphis on STew Year's day. -
"tn President's New Year's reception at
th White House waa a brilliant aflalr.
A BLCsmnia snowstorm prevailed all
day .n New York city on New Years day.
1 3ixtkkbt "hundred die weekly, on an
average, In London, during the winter sea
son. . . .--- - - -'i. -
Tbm present situation of Italian affairs,
according to King Victor Emanuel, is
- . Sunn Fowlkk's saw mill, iour miles
northeast of Findlay, was burnt Saturday
1 V A. J FbAHK, of Omaha, Neb, has just
Tailed, -with, liabilities from $50,000 to
.It is complained of Edwin Booth that he
la sinking bis great promise nuder loads of
mimneryU!,,p w - .
nnmirni fTnwrif aw. waa Inano'rii-s.r.ed at
Albany on thV 1st. The weather was
Inclement., ,,,,, ,,7.T .... ,
Daniel M. Fox (Democrat,) was inanga
' rated Mayor of Philadelphia city on New.
Year's flaw '". - - -
r A kCsjst fair in Pittsburgh for the bene-
' fit of- th Borne for Destitute v Women,
netted 7,000. ;:.' "' '...;':. : ;
' Quici la actively engaged perfecting
and completing the assessment for the Na
tional troop. , , T
'THt.torm at Boston on the 1st, was very '
It snowed all day. , ;
Avtk.h an Interlude
7- - r
of seven years.
Qut en, Victoria consents to listen to music '
from ber private band. T . '
Year's da v was more senerallv and
agret-abiy-.observed in Dayton' than for'
many years previously.--UiioiiR
Umiu. died at Williams
burg, K-T on the last day of the year,
aged one hundred and thirteen years. . -Dr.
Cast A. Trimble, of ChinicQthe,has
gone to Cuba, in hopes that the" "climate- of
that country may improve his health. '
?- Bbvjamin F. Greek, of Pitt township
Wyandot county,' waa iilkd a few days
ago by being caught in the crank of a mill.
Thb Marlon Mirror favor the Bomlna
tkm of I. Harper, Esq the able editor of
the Jit, Vernon Banner,' for Lieut. Gover
nor. r-'.-S-"--
Sandueky Register predicts that the
Erie connection by. way of Urbana, will .
forjm a costly; and . unsuccessful ezperi- t
ment.' .'. ..ivis'-i;ij ;: '
Banr, rain and eWet and driving snow H
atorms were the elemental cbaracterfstics :
of New Year's day throughout the United ;
9, i - - ' v - f : - ' a i
Hamilton had two fires, destroying :
f 13,000 worth of property .and one burglary,
with which to end the old and begin the
New year.. , , t ,
To at Charles W.Gillmore will enter up-1
on his sixth term as Prosecuting Attorney.,
of Boss county.- As a Prosecuting Attor
ney," he has, doubtless, bo superior in the
State. ' ;";'
Thb old year expired in Chicago amidst
the most violent snow storm of the season
The snow lay' several feet deep iu drifts,
and mottof the railroad trains were six
mwkA i.vcn hnnra hhini1 Hmp. - u .
. .Tbb Sandutky Bigiater says that the .
vihole ot Sacdutky Bay is now one vast
risk, on which one can skate filteen miles
In a straight line; An eight mile run, with- .
In forty minutes, is the way the Sandus
ktansdo up skating. 'A little fast, that. .
Thb Marion Mirror says that 'Isaac.
Burckart. formerly an Inmate of the Co
lumbus" Asylum "from"1 that "county," some
time. ago wandered away from the lnflrm-vl
ary of Marion, .and on the 24th ult. was
I onnd "frcsen to death in a shock of corn, .
near Annapolis, Crawlord county.
vThx " purport and upshot of recon
struction is1 anything but satisfactory to
Donat PiatC aa seen by him JcCongreM
This is the way he expresses himself: "In .
all sober earnestness, to write In a frank
and manly, way,' the net purport and up- .
sfiot of our reconstruction measures at the
8outh, as seen in Congress, is not pleasant. .
No amount ot certificates of election and
formalities of an oath catt make these gen
tlf men of tbehsnd-baresee real M. Cs.
When one makes "his appearance on the
floor, we cannot look each otber in the
countenance without audible smiles that
axe. in decorous. :' If the gentlemen would 1
only Indulge in a little disguise to help on
toe. 4ieMif ion, aomeuiuig; uiixot m Kainea,
. . ... i .1. i i . ..
but not only is the voice the voice of the '
enemy, hut the look,' manner, dress, and
above all, the vote is the vote of the alien.
The antagonism between New England
civilisation and that of the South, previous
to the war, was not more deadly than is
the antagonism of Interest now between
those localities, and yet these gentlemen of
the paper collar and extra dickey follow
New England am) vote all the time against
the interests of their own constituents. ' I
had a long talk with one of these repre
sentatives ad Interim, last night, and tried
to convince him that it would be well, Just
for the appearance or the thing, to cast a
vote now and then for the region he claim
ed to represent. But no ! I lound my friend
had an intense contempt for one-half of
his people, and a deadly hatred for' the
other. -halt. It was a Connecticut Con
gressmaa elected in the South. Having no
very high opinion of myself and a con
tempt for the rest of humanity, I can put
up vrtth the grotesque and absurd s. well
aiany one. But there is ' point, you
know.beyond which X. find Jt difficult to
keep my countenance, snd the New En- '
glaafl carpet-bagger carries me there. I
wsjftkle B4 haw-haw I can't help ib
whea the gentleman of the paper dickey,
from New England, gravely takes his seat .
as a representative from the South. ..Bet
ter cut the SootU Into provinces, and give
tbem military Governors to keep the peace
if til the negro Is educated, the white mas
ter subdued, and time, the consoler, heals
the wounds of. war, ta.au thus to make
caricature ot a representative government,
and, stultify ourselves." ..-'
News and Otherwise. A Radical Sheet Denounces the
Statesman for Indorsing Its
The Chronicle Is much exer
cised, because, . as, 1( says, Xhe Ohio
Statksmah is engaged in the task of apol
ogizing tor the, hatred and crlme..which
have so strongly marked the career of the
unreconstructed since the surrender o(
their armlea to the National Government."
, This Is a serious charge on jjur "loyal
ity," but is It true ? We think tiot 1
The Chronicle some.days since published
a charge brought by the Rev. Calvin
Fairbanks, the hottest of hot Uopelers.
against the people of the South and par
ticularly on the old citizens .of Virginia
who treat Northern people teachers, busi
ness men and their families with " only
negative courtesy." On this rascally proceed
ing of their "old citizen of Virginia" the
Chronicle waxed wroth, and - pre claim
that as long as they exhibited such a dis
position to thus treat, with "negative courte
sy," . the school inarms, who go South to
teach the negro schools and the strong
minded women and their weak minder
husbands the former alter office, the lat
ter to give the negro the New England
idea of their superiority of their race
they have no claims to the generous for
bearance ot the people of the North. To
punish them, for their contumacious con
duct the Chronicle proclaims that:
"A firm and unyielding course toward
them on the part of the Government will
melt the ice, and brlnz them airaln into
.harmonious relations With the rest of the-l
United States." . , -
Now we agreed with the Chronicle in
all that (t said, and all that It professes.
Was tbia apologizing tor the rascally con
duct of the old citizens who refused to open
their arms to the negro school teachers and
the carpet baggers, and bid them ... -"Coma
rat in thiibotom my own gtriokea dew?"
Verily, we think not. If not, why does
the Chronicle charge us with apologizing
for the "disloyalty" of men, who may
treat their enemies with "negative civil
ity," instead of egg nog, milk punch,
sherry cobblers, Turkies, etc f -
Not to denounce, and to make a national
matter of the high crime of "old citizens'
or Virginia, oaring to select their own
visitors to the family circle, is "disloyal,"
and as the Statesman desires to be exceed
lngly "loyal," we thought our ttatu could
be fixed by Indorsing the Chronicle's de
nunciation, but In this we found our mis
take. What is loyalty in that sheet, is dis
loyalty for the Statesman. ; -Taught
by sore experience, that we can-
hot be " loyal " in the Badical sense ot the
term, we beg pardon of the Chronicle for
following in its footsteps, and indorsing its
denunciation and will promise better things
for the future.
Abuse of the Franking Privilege.
The Cincinnati Commercial and the New
York Tribune are just now under a state
of terrible excitement over; the abuse oi
the franking privilege by members of Con
gress. ;-....,-.:'....' .
When the Commercial was supporting
General Bates for Governor, we drew at
tention to the fact that his frank, printed
to order, was being used, in large quan
tities by the Badical Central Committee
of - this city, to carry electioneering docu
ments, circulars, etc., throughout the State,
thus-cheating the Post-office Department
out of its just dues. The Commercial had
then nothing to say against the practice.
In like manner, the franks of Bingham
Shfixababgbr, and other Badical members
of Congress, all printed to order, were used
in profusion, and the Commercial totally
ignoring the fact patent to every politician
in the State could see no great barm in
these violations of law. But now General
Cast, Bates' successor as Representative
from the Second District, happens to frank
a newspaper to a frlend.and the Commercial
ar-d the Tribune are in a perfect blaze of
virtuous indignation. .'. i - . :,.
George W. Manypenny.
; Donk Piatt, in his Washington letter to
the Cincinnati Commercial, dated Decem
ber 23, pays Col. Mamtpekkt the following
deserved compliment: .
"From my sweeping censure of the In
dian Bureau,1 past and present, I wish to
except the gentleman wuo heads this par
agraph.. I am prepared to admit believe
1 could ' make affidavit, if necessary that
one Indian Commissioner was honest, and
labored hard to do his duty in a conscien
tious and Christian manner. That was Mr.
Manypenny. -Animated by high princi
ples, and attached early to the Indians, he
gave - his , best efforts to ameliorate their
condition and break up the - infamous ring
that bad timeout ot mind been fattening
on their wrongs and the people's money.
'Minder his care the Indians were concil
iated, and made true progress in the direc
tion ot civilization. They came, in time, to
regard an agent as a irien, and to put
some trust in the word of the white broth
ers. " Accident threw me a good deal in the
way of the-Bureau at the time, and I en
joyed the Commissioner's confidence; and I
look back now with some wonder at the
work done, under the cirenmstances of its
doing. Be was set upon and assailed by
contractors, agents and thieves; he was
abused by the men upon the borders, who
could not understand the policy based on
kindnesr; and, above all, he had to exer
cise a patience almost superhuman toward
the Indians themselves.-
"Could Colonel - Manypenny have con
tinued in ffice until now, we would have
been saVed no end ot unnecessary blood
shed and millions of tbe public treasure.
But the ring was too much for bim in the
end, and Manypenny was forced to give
way, and since then we have had a cease
less stream of fraud, outrage, murder and
"Colonel Manypenny is possessed of a
rare knowledge of human nature. Be
reads what the Lord always writes on a
man's face 'with unerringaccuracy; but,
like all minds imbued with one great idea,
he was in bis, way as simple as a child.
I believe, D,' he would cry, 'I believe
I know one thing I know Indians.'
" I have enjoyed many a hearty laugh
over some of bis adventures and efforts in
behalf of the one thing be knew."
In a letter to the Ohio Farmer, written
from Mt Vernon, Judge Jones estimates
the number of sheep slaughtered in Knox
county, the past season, at forty thousand I
in Xvicktng, Morrow, c, tne proportion is
about the same. Be very properly thinks
that if this is adopted to tbe same extent in
other parts of the State, we shall see a very
sensible effect upon the wool market next
year. Journal. :
Every thing the New England manufac
turer uses is admitted, either duty, free, or
else the duty is so light as scarce to be felt,
while every thing be manufactures is sub
ject to a high duty, to protect him.-.- ;
The Wool interest of tbe West, once tbe
most money making that our farmers could
engage in, is now so nearly destroyed that,
Judge Jones, of Delaware, says over forty
thousand sheep, in the two counties of
Licking and Knox, have been killed, the
owners finding that the Wool, at present
prices, will not pay for the food to winter
them. And yet, this same Judge Jones, of
Delaware, and the Journal, which pub
lishes the fact, both laud Congress for every
act it does, and holds tbe farmer, who re
fuses to kiss the hands of the men who
thus tax him heavily for all he consumes,
and give him no protection for that which
he raises, as disloyal. . - :
I Mrs. Grant, It is reported, proposes
not to make her home at the White Bouse
but. rather to remain lu her present resi
dence, which is a home entirely to her
taste and, wishes.. She 'Will go to the
White Bouse on state occasions, etc but
for all other purposes the Executive Man
sion will probably become a mere office
lor the President." C;R"".;; ,'
j MiJoaGao. Pomeroy, U. S. Paymaster,
stationed at Omaha, died at that place on
the 1st; vnl r. J:l V-'r-:-
George W. Manypenny. LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
Efforts for a New Indictment
against Surratt.
District Attorney Carrington has causet I
to be summoned about 10 witnesses, thu V
far, but none - from a distance, to appeal-''
before the grand jury, with a view of ob :
tulnine another indictment against Georgi ..
H. nrratt. It is said about the Coup '
House that the former trial and nrenara !
tions for the second one cost the Govern
ment about tl60,000.
North Carolina News.
NEW YORK, Jan. 2.
The Herald's special from Tarboro, N.
C- Jan. 1st, says': Gus. Holmes, a mulat
to, was hung to-day for murder. He had;
Two candidates for constable, name-'
Dennis and Hoel, had an altercation to- -day.
The former shot the latter dead.
Fire in Philadelphia.
.Last night a fire destroy d the extenslvi .
grain and produce forwarding warehouse
at the corner of Broad and Cherry streets.
The contents on the first floor was flour.. .
leed and bops, and on the third floor, whis .
ky. The total loss. Including the build;
ing, is estimated at a quarter of a million."
NEW HAVEN, Jan. 2.
The repair shops of the New Haven -and,
New York railroad were dtsroyed by fire
at 11 o'clock last night. They are still
burning. Tbe loss is estimated at $100,000.
WILMINGTON, N. C., Jan. 1.
The negroes here eel ed rated emancipa-
tiou to-day by a procession, speeches, &c. -":
Charleston, Jan. 1.
Emancipation was to-day celebrated by
a parade of colored societies and fire .com
panies, and by an oration. '
Building Crushed by Snow.
ALBANY, Jan. 2.
The large building on Union street, be-
longing to Jas. Govel, used as a car factory, ,
was crusnea Dy snow this morning. The
building was completely wrecked, and the
contents pretty much demolished. No one
was injured. Loss $8,000.
Death of a United States Senator.
WILMINGTON, Delaware, Jan. 2.
Bon. Martin Bates, United States Sena
tor from Delaware, died at Dover yester
day. -
Conflagration in Bangor.
BANGOR, Maine, Jan. 2.
ren dhck stores on uroaa street were
burned last light. They were occupied by !
numerous parties. The principal loss falls -on
Hay ward & Con $65,000, insured, Con- '
nor and Fuller lose, $5,000: P. Farrington
$10,000; Fogg and Bridges $25,000; E
wing SO), $20,000, George Pickering
7.000. George JLsdd, 40 000; C. Uuning,
$10,000; Dale & Co $50,000. Total loss,
s 2o0,000; nearly all insured.
Chicago Items.
CHICAGO, Jan. 2.
J. M. & A. J. Frank, clothing dealers in
Omaha, .Nebraska, have failed. - The lia
bilities are from fifty to sixty thousand
dollars, twentv thousand of which is se
cured by mortgages on real estate. It is
thought the creditors will settle matters
with the Arm. ...
Lieut.-Col. Geo. Pomeroy, Paymaster at
umana, uiea yesterday ot pneumonia.
Tbe Chicago Board of Managers of the
Soldiers' Home indignantly protest against
uenerai Butler's ordering: the closing of
the institution, and haveiesolved to keep it
open until spring, because otherwise forty
or fifty disabled veterans would be without
a home during the winter. ,
Last year 4.410 new buildings were erect
ed in this city, at a valuation of $20,540,000.
There are now nearly 40,000 . buildings
stanuing m tne city. .
NEW HAVEN, Jan. 2.
The Dronerty of the New Haven Bail-
road Company burnt last night. It was
insured for $60,000 to $SO,000. , . . -. : ,
The Trouble at Ogechee.
AUGUSTA, GA., Jan. 2.
A dispatch from Savannah says the
trouble at Ogechee continues, but nothing
transpired yesterday. The citizens are
organizing to put down lawlessness.
Railroad Appointment.
BUFFALO, Jan. 2.
James Tillinghast, Supnrintendant of the
Buffalo Division of the New York Central
railroad, has been appointed General Su
perlntendantof the road, vice John New
ell, and entered upon his duties.
Broker Missing.
BOSTON, Jan. 2.
Joseph W. Davis a well known broker.
on the corner of Stnte and Droonshire
streets, has been missing a couple of days.
Bis bank is said to be over drawn $10 000
and checks given to various parties tame
back this morning dishonored and unpaid.
The office has been closed to-day, and bis
whereabouts are unknown. The losses nt
depositors, who are worthy parties of mod
erate means, will be sadly felt.
San Francisco News.
The mortality of the cltv for December
was five hundred and one, of which one
hundred and forty-eight was from small
It has been raining tbe past forty-eight
Late Arizona advices sav the Wallapai
Indians have broken faith with Col. Price
and are again committing depredations.
The people of Wirkenburg neighborhood
have organized a company of scouts, and
propose chastising the .Indians. They
nave also petitionee: urc. Urd tor troops.
The Apaches murdered two men in Frinia
county and stole a number of cattle. The
troops succeeded in recapturing the cattle.
The Pinia Indiana committed outrages
near Msrcopa Wells. General Alexander
settled the matter without resort to arms.
There is no flour in Prescott or Lopaz.
The people are living on corn meal and
vegetables. A vessel with supplies is sup
posed to have been loft off the Mexican
coast in a recent storm.
Mining, both placer and quartz, is pros
ecuted vigorously. A number of emigrants
have arrived from the East. : Most ot the
men are going to Black Canon diggings. -
Henry Jenkins of New York, and a
member of the Legislature, died at Tue
uson, "
General Balleck has ordered the name of
Camp Lincoln changed to ramp Verdi, and
camp McPherson to camp Date Creek.
Numerous murders are chronicled.
Card from the Missing Broker.
BOSTON, Jan. 2.
Joseph W. Davis, the broker who was
reported missing, in the evening papers of
Saturday, publishes a card, referring to
bis unsuccessful struggles to avoid bank
ruptcy, which left him in a condition men
tally and physically requiring rest, and
closing as follows: "On Monday morning
my creditors will find me at my office, pre
pared to show bow every cent I bad bas
been disposed of, and where and by whom
my money has been lost."
Arrested for Fraud.
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 3.
Abraham A. Abrams, who was some
months ago convicted of having stolen
goods in his possession, and sentenced to
the Penitentiary, but pardoned by the
Governor, was to-day arrested and held in
$5,000 bail, on a charge ot perjury and
making fraudulent returns in a bankrupt
cise, whereby he concealed $10,000 worth
of property, with a view of defrauding his
Atlanta Items.
ATLANTA, Jan. 2.
MGeneral Sibley and a body ot infantry
left to-night for Savannah to preserve the
peace. . ,
The new Mayor and City Council were
installed to-day.
Niagara Bridge.
BUFFALO, Jan. 3.
The suspension bridge at Niagara falls
was tbrown-'open to the public yesterday
noon. The bridge is the longest span on
the oont'nent.
Collector Removed.
NEW YORK, Jan. 2.
Internal Kevenue Supervisor Dutcher is
reported to have removed Collector O'Col
laghan. This will open the question as to
whether a Collector can be kept in place
contrary to tbe orders of the Internal Kev
enue Commissiouer. It is the first cue of
the kind. '
The storm here ceased at midnight. It was
the most severe of the season, about three
inches of hail having fallen. Western and
Eastern railway travel was much impeded.
In New England the storm was very severe
about a loot ot snow having fallen to-day
throughout these States. It is snowing to
day Jn Boston. In Albany the snow is
fifteen inches deep on a level. It rained In
Baltimore most of yesterday. . . '
Railroad Scheming.
-TbeJExoress savs:Tne new year bas
fairly opened In Wall street, and even tlias
early 111 Its infancy there are indications ot
an approaching speculative excitement In
stocks, which promises to equal any thing
lu tne nistory 01 the past. The great rail
; way kings are marshaling their forces, and
organizing for the contest; or, in other
word?, tne bulls, elated by recent suc
cesses, are about to make a further onward
movement. The bear party was demoral
ized and disorganized bv the sharp rise in
Jlew York Central to 365, and do not cer
tainly present a very bold front to the ad
vancing columns of the bulls. Th
combinations are all organized aud
ready to move on with the programme
laid out. The Varderbilt party is the first
on tne nst wicn jNew xork ontral, Har
lem, Hudson River, and Toledo and Wa
bash. The restoration of amicable rela
tions between Vahderbilt and Jay Gould,
or at least the end of the Erie and Central
contest in the- courts, which is - already
mooted, means the legalization of the scrip
aiviaena Dy tne Lieglsiature,and this in turn
means higher prices for Central. The ne
gotiations and alliances of Vanderbilt with
the western roads In December brought
tne roieuo ana waoasn into very friendly
relations with the New York Central, anil
it is said the Commodore and his friends
already have a firm bold on a considerable
portion of the stock. A larg-e amount of
money has been spent in equipping this
road for several years, and it is rumored
the Vanderdilt principle of scrip or stock
dividends will be applied to the Toledo &
Wabash. The Erie party are also on the
bull track, and have Erie, Rock Island and
Ohio and Mississippi as their special favo
rites. The lease of the Columbus, Chicago
& Indiana Central road gives the Erie. a
Chicago connection, and Jay Gould is now
alter the Bock Island, by free purchases of
stock to control the next election. . In this
he is opposed by the present managers.
who seem desirous to retain their possessl. n
of the road, while the N. W. party is
averse to Bock Island passing into the
hands ot the JKrie. jay Oould is alive to
the importance of a connection with the
Union Pacific, and this is the -secret
for the contest for the Bock Is
land. The Ohio & Mississippi now pro
rates with Erie, and is working in har
mony with it. This lorms tbe basis for a
rise in this stock. The Northwestern par
ty forms an important part of Wall street.
an1 are backing their Northwestern and
preferred shares on the large earnings of
the company. Ihe Michigan southern Is
also under tbe control ot this party, and
under manipulation for arise. The Pacific
Mail combination, which is understood to
comprise some of the dr lectors, is also
working for a rise on the theory of a liberal
dividend in F ebruary. Thus It will be seen
the three great railway kings and finan
cial chiefs of Wall street, Vanderbilt. Gould
and Keep, are for once financially on the
same platform. Around each one ot these
railway kings cluster many anberents ot
lesser fame, but all possessing more or
less prestige, money aud Influence. It re-
maina, to be seen -what resistance the bears
will make to this programme of tbe bulls.
British Policy toward China—
British Policy toward China— Settlement between Mr. Burling-game
and Lord Clarenden.
NEW YORK, June 2.
"The Berald's special from Queen's Bo
tel, London, January 1st, says:
Mr. Burlingame and Lord Clarendon,
the new . British . Foreign Minister,
had an - interview - to-day, when they
agreed upon the principles for future
policy to be adopted toward China.. Lord
Clarendon, in reviewing bis former con
versation, fully acknowledged the propri
ety and justice' of several points which
Mr. Burlingame had advanced In reler
ence to the policy which be deemed desi
rable that England should pursue.
Mr. Burlingame held that the objects of
the present mission showed evident signs
of progress, and by no means evinced a
retrograde disposition on the part of the
Chinese Government. Be also deprecated
the practice of Western powers in using
an unfriendly pressure to introduce new
systems and ideas among a people whose
knowledge of foreign nations was of recent
origin, and who were nurtured under a
traditional system, to which they were ac
customed,' and attacked because such
repressive policy would tend to revolution
and repress progress ; whereas the Chinese
Government fully admitted the necessity
ot progress-and desired to encourage -It
gradually, without a sudden shock to the
feelings, passions or prejudices of tbe peo
ple. Lord Clarendon,' in bis reply, fully ad
mitted that the Chinese were entitled to
forbearance from foreign nations, and as
sured Mr. Burlingame that England did
not desire or intend to apply any unfriend
ly pressure in order to induce uniua to aa
vnnce more rapidyly in her intercourse
with foreign nations than was consistent
with the safety: and feelings of the Chi
nese people. The following articles were
agreed to between Lord Clarendon and Mr.
First, That It Is necessary to observe ex
isting treaty stipulations; Second, .That all
negotiations should be conducted with the
central Government, and not with local
authorities; Third, That before the inau
guration of war, disputes should be re
ferred to the home Government.
Lord Clarendon bas issued instructions
to the British agents in China, to act in ac
cordance with the spirit and with the ob
jects above explained, and, moreover, to
caution British subjects to pay due res
pect, not only to the laws of China, but
also to respect tbe usages and' feelings of
the Chinese people. . .
These points settled, the general princi
ples of the American treaty were dis
cussed. Lord Clarendon considered them
kindly and agreed tlrat they should form
tbe subject for future negotiations. ' '
Having established - the basis for tbe
British policy, Mr. Burlingame proceeds
to Paris to-morrow, and returns to Eng
land on the reassembling of Parliament,
to conclude details according to the prin
ciples agreed upon, and. to complete the
objects of his mission. . - - .
Insurgents Defeated in Malaga.
The Berald's special from Madrid, Jan
uary 1st, says : -
General Caballero de Rid a, after having
issued a proclamation to tbe insurgents at
Malaga to throw down their arms, and
tiiey refusing to submit, declared the
place in a state of siege. Tbe town wa;
then attacked by the Government troops
The insurgents were fought in the streets
and defeated, when Caballero succeeded in
restoring order.
Turkey and the Conference.
The Berald's special from Constautino
aple, January 1st, says :
The Turkish Government received an In
vitation yesterday to be represented at
the proposed conferance on the Eastern
question. It is asserted that Faud Pacha
bas been appointed to represent the Sultan.
The date ot the conferance has not yet been
fixed. -
Composition of the Conference.
PARIS, Jan. 3.
The conference will be composed of am
bassadors to France from the various pow
ers. It will dc presided over by M'. Lava
Iette, the new French Foreign Secretary.
The time of holding it is not yet decided
Quiet at Malaga.
LONDON, Jan. 2.
Details of the insurrection in Malaga
state that after a sharp engagement In the
streets, Gen. de Rod a succeeded in routing
the rebels and restoring order. The iron
clads in tbe harbor acted in concert with
de Boda by pouring a galling fire into tbe
ranks of the insurgents. The country is
now entirely tranquil.
LONDON, Jan. 2.
Late telegrams from Bong Kong con
firm tbe re-establUbment of tbe Mikado
ut Jeddo. , '' ,
International Yacht Race.
LONDON, Jan. 2.
. The Express has an article to day on the
proposed international yacht race. It pro
poses that the owners of yachts of equal
tonnage with the . Dauntless aoeept Ben
ilett's challenge. . .
Further about the Conference.
PAIRS, Jan. 2.
It IsVovV more tha lik'elr tl-'at both the
Turkish and Grecian Gm-eriiiii- m will
participate la the proceedings f the pro
posed conference. It is given out to-day
that. Alexandre' Biso Banagnb, a uoted
Grecian poet, will represent Greece, and
r 11 aa racna. the Turkish Minister of For
eign Affairs, will represent; tbe Sublime
1 orie.
The Latest from Malaga.
NEW YORK, Jan. 3.
A cable dispatch to the Herald, dated
Madrid, Jan. 2, says: A special dispatch
trom Malaga, yesterday, reports, that tbe
insurgents there fired on tbe boat of the
American steamer, Swatara, while convey
ing an American family to the ship. - Ser
rano expressed much regret at the act, and
assured the United States Minister that
the guilty ones would.be" punished. A
short time afterward tire troops attacked
the insurgents in the streets, and carried
three barricades and dispersed the rebels
witn sugnt loss. -
A London dispatch to the Herald con
firms the occupation of Malaga bv Uenerai
De Koda The insurgents lost 400 killed and
UU prisoners.
It is believed the Provisional Govern
ment contemplated a coup U'ecat in favor
of placing Montpenser on the throne as
soon as the citizens in tbe province of Ma
laga are disarmed and before the Cortez has
a chance to assemble. General Serrano and
aud Koda support, but Prim opposes the
movement. The Spanish people generally
tavor a republic, but will be overpowered
1 . I. . -1 :
Riotous Proceedings.
Riotous disturbances arising out of the
attempts of revenue officers to collect un
popular mill tax are reported in some parts
of. the kingdom, but they appear to be ot
an insignincant cnaracier. . . - - .
The Eastern
LONDON, Jan. 3.
The conference on tbe Eastern difficulty
will meet at Paris on the 9th of January.
It is said that should its deliberations prove
abortive, Russia will demand non-interference
on the part of the European powers
in tne quarrel Detween ureece ana Turkey
Preparing for Sea.
Dispatches from Paris report that several
French iron-clads are preparing for sea.
Insurgent Loss at Malaga.
MADRID, Jan. 3.
The official reports state that the loss ot
the insurgents duiing the late fighting
Malaga, was 400 men. The city is uow
periectiy quiet.
Burlingame in Paris.
PARIS, Jan. 3.
Mr. Burlingame and other members ot
tbe Cbiuese Embassy have arrived in this
Monument to Maximilian.
TRIESTE, Jan. 3.
The Emperor Napolen has subscribed
five thousand francs for the monument to
be erected here to late Emperor Maxlmili
an. '
Fatal Accident.
TORONTO, Jan. 2.
The well known rifle shot, Caleb" Giles
was accidentally snot dead at a shooting
uiubuu, esLrniM.y, iitnr tins cicy.
January 1st, 1869. by Key. William 1). Walker.
Oekstes A. B. t-'ENTKE. of Uoluu.bus. Ohio, and
Mart. Kooad daughter of Henry L. Townaend.of
Middletown, Conn. .
New Advertisements.
tW Xhe Ohio Statesman has
Larger Circulation than any pa
per published in this City or ten
tral Ohio. Advertisers will bear
this In mind.
TKR No. 12 K. A. M- will' ha hM 1'UT.
7 (MONDAY) EVENING. January 4. at 7
- - o ClOCK.
. jan4-dlt-r ' " H. J. COX. Secretary.
HOU.-VE, where she will be pleased toxive De
lineations of Character for Laiies and Gentlemen,
aocordinc to Boientifia rules and data. CHARTS
furnished. Mrs. S. can give the highest testimony
of her ability to read ebarseter, anil will guarantee
vntirc bumshcuuo vj aii wno may tayor oar witu a
call. KeeeDtion hours from 9 A. 1. ta 12 U.. mnd
rfromS M. to P. M. Fr.or Mo. 6. jan4-d3t
Great Reduction in Price.
A Pleasant InTigoratini TONIC. ,
A Substitute for ALE and ALCOHOLIC DRINKS
Especially Nursing Mothers.
A certain Rehsdt for Disorders of tbe
Sold by Dru; gists aad Grocers.
2K Murray St.. New York.
Sole Agent for U.S. and British Provinces of N.A
jan4-eod3m-VNY r
An Ordinance.
To assess a special tax unon the real estate bound
ing High ft eet, from a point 135 feet south of
r nena street to tne souta siae or souta ruo.ic
Section 1. Be it ordained bT the Cit. Cnnneil
of tbe Citj of City of Columbus. Thit the sum of
bleren Dollars, lnirty-one uents. bunt and tour
tenth Mills, be and the feame is hereby levied and
assessed upon eaoh foot Iroot of te several 'lots of
land bounding or abutting upon High street from a
point 15 leet south of r ienri street to tne south
lineot South Pablio Lane, as tbe sati are desig
nated npon t e plat of the Civil Engineer, on file
id the oihee or the City Clerk, fur the cost and ex
pense oi grading and paving tne gutters and road
way with woodei block pavement f N icolson). ex
cepting that part between the rails of one track ol
the street railroad. aloig the same, according to tbe
estimate ot tne City Civil Engineer, witft the lol'
lowing eredits tor old materia!: mlot No. 24B. cr.
Hii leet curb, at it cents.- inlot No. 342. sr. tin
fait of curb at 26 eents: inlot 2l. cr. fl feet of
euro at xb cents; iniot oa, cr. tux feet curb, at si
'ents; inlot 237, cr. 11 feet curb, at SI cents; inlot
354, or, -X feet curb at it cents: inlot 355. cr tX
feet eorb. at 36 rent; inlot 356, cr. 9 feet e orb, at
rocent?; miotjof.or oo reet euro, at 26 cents; in
lots K8. 359 and 360, or. MS leet curb, at 26 cents;
N. X ot inlot 364, cr. feet curb, at 26 cents: S.
H of inlot 3eS. or. 3I leet curb, at 26 eenta.
8c. a. That the owners of the Several lots of
land upon which tbo foregoing assessment is made,
shall pay the amounts of money by tnem severally
due in that behalf, to John Walsh k Co.. w thin
twenty day-: lrom the date of thi? ordinance, or be
suojeot to tne interest ana penalty allowed upon
tbe same by law.
Sbo. 3. AIL ordinances heretofore passed, mak
ing partial assessments for gradins and paving the
roadway of High street, from a point 125 fet sontb
of Friend street, to the South lineol South Public
lane, be and the same is he.eby repealed.
President of the City Council.
Passed Dec. 28, A. D. 1868.
Passed Dec. 28, A. D. 1868. Attest: L. E. WILSON, City Clerk.
An Ordinance.
Making appropriations for purposes therein named.
Section 1. Be it ordained by the City Council
of tbe city of Columbus. That there be and is
hereby appropriated from any money in the Treas
ury not heretofore appropriate J, the following turns
of money. to-wiU
For expenses ot Street Commissioner and Chain
Gang, tl.000.
For expenes of Fire Department and payment of
oio oeo.s. ,ow.
For expenses of City Police, tl.450.
For tbe pjyuient 'of salaries of City Officers.
tl.500. -
For the payaent of Printing and Stationer?,
For payment of expenses of City Park, f 2 000.
For payment of Gas and Gas Lights, (4,000.
For tbe payment of Incidental Expeuses, ,500.
For Daytnent of Temporary Loan. S20.00U.
For payment of expenses of Sewers and Drain
age, ziuu.
For payment rf expense of building N icolson
rayemont. 1.;21 75.
For the payment of expenses of East Grave Yard,
PFor the payment of expenses of Goodale Park,
For th1 payment of not'j due J. M. Pugh on the
1st January. 1869. f 1.200.
For payment of exoenes of Market Honse. s.100
For part payment of Thomas C. Thnrman, for
e Hating Laws and Ordinance?, f 500.
Sec. 1. The several sums of money appropriated
by tbe foregoing section shall be expended in the
manner prescribed by the fifth section of tbe ordi
nance defining the duties ot the City Clerk, passed
President of the City Council.
Passed Dec. 28, A. D. 1868.
Attest: L. E. WILSON, City Clerk.
An Ordinance.
To change tbe name of North Public lane.
Section 1. Be it ordained hythe City Council of
the City of Columous. That the name' of North
Publio lane be changed to Naghten street.
President of the City Council.
Passed Dec. 28, A. D. 1868.
Attest: L. E. WILSON, City Clerk.
D'SSOLrriOI.- The firm of STEI N BAR
GE R, FAIRCHILD CO.. was this day dis
solved by mutual consent, George Fairchild with
drawing from tbe same Tbe business will be set
tled up by the remaining partners. Wm. Steiu
barger and Wm. Fir hild, who will continue tbe
businesof Wholesale Liquor Dealers, at the old
stand. IT andMS West hrosd street, where the so
licit toe mo paixonsge extended to tbe old firm.
Columbus, Ohio. Jan. 1. 18M. janJ-dlw
flew Advertisemenot
United . States, of America,
' 'w-ASHINOTON. D, O. - -
Chartered by special act of
Cash Capital, - i $1,000,000
; r - PAID IN FOLL. --
To which all general correspondence should be ad'
- dressed. "i
CLARENMS H. CI.ARK. President. " . i
JAY COOKE, Chairman Finanoe and Executive
HENRY D. OOKE, Vice President.
EMtRSON W.-EET. Secretary and Actuary
It is a National Company, chartered by special
It bas a paid up capital of f 1.000,000.
It offers low rates of Dretmnna. ; ' ' -
H tarnishes larger Insurance than ether Compe
uiea lor iqv same money .
It is definite und certain in its terms.
It is a borne Company in every locality. . ".
It- Policies are exempt from attachment.
There are no unnecessary restrictions in the Pol
icies. Every Polirv is nnn-fnrfilj,hl.
Policies may be taken that will pay insured their
run amount ana return ail tne premiums, so tbat
toe insurance costs only tne inter, at on the annual
folicies may be taken which pay to the Insured,
after a certain nnmber of years durina life, an an.
nual income of one-tenth the amount named in the
No extra rate is charged for risks upon the lives
ox lemaies.
It insures not to pav dividends, but at I
cost tbat dividends will be impossible.
Cincinnati, Obio, General Agents for Ohio Central
ana soutnern Indiana.
. : m.si. SMITH, "
ColuTbus. Special Agent for Franklin, Licking,
ItHtbin.nn mrA '''.-V.. ........ ...... . '
PeNT-oct23-deodtweowly " .
Resolution to Contract.
EltoUaed. Th.t tha f!ir f!ivil fnsinuT V
he is hereby authorized anc directed to contraot ia
the name of tbe city of Columbus, with Michael
Galvin. for ball ding a double row flag eroesing
across Center alley st tbe south side of Long
street, upon the followii g terms, to-wit:
, For exonvating or grading. Twenty-live eenta per
cu bio yard.
- For boulder paving. Forty eenta per square
For flagging, 14 inohes wide. 60 cents per lineal
root. I
Adopted Deo. 28, 1868.
Attest: L. E. WILSON. City Clerk.
Resolution to Contract.
Betolved, That the City Civil Engineer be. and
be is hereby authorized and directed to contract in
the name of tbe city of Columbus, with Michael
Galvin, for building a double row flag crossing
across Centre alley at the south side ot Spring
street, upon the following terms, to-wit:
For excavating or grading. Twenty-fire cents per
cubio yard.
r or. boulder paving. Forty cents per - square
For flagging. 14 inches wide. Fifty eenta per lin
eal root.
Adopted Deo, 28, 1868..-
Attest: L. E. WILSON,
jant-dlt . , City Clerk.
No. 13.
experience, an entire success: Simple
Prompt Efficient and Reliable. They are the
only Medicines perfectly adapted to popular use,
so simple that mi stakes cannot be made in
using tbem ; so harmless as to be free from dau-
f-r, and so efficient as to be always reliable,
hey have raised the highest commendation from
all, and will always render satisfaction. .
- 6,
. Dysentery, Griping, Bilious Caiicat -i
ii iiirr-.Tioruus, vomiting... ..so
Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis 3S
Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache. .
Dyspepsia, Bilions Stomach as
Suppressed, or Painful Periods.. .
Whites, too profuse Periods 36
Cronp, Congh, Difficult Breathing. .26
Salt Itneum.Erripelas,Kruptions2S
1? 1. .. . t UU.-..tl. U. OK
jui vieaomearepuivptn viAia,v:itAtUTaum
containing double quantitiet tack, for. 60
The foUomng an aleo put tip in viale and are
lent at the tame price given below. -
18, " Fever Ague, Chill Fever, AguesfSO
17, " files, blind or bleeding 60
18, Opthalmy, and sore or weak EyesCO
19, u ' f atarrh.acnte or chronlc-InnnenxaSO '
to, 'Wliooplng-CouKti.violenteoughfiO
Jl, " Asthma, oppressed Breathing 60 -
23, liar Slseltarcres,iinpairedheariag5u
S3, - M Svrofula.enlarged gl.-uids.swellingsSO
4H, - j.eneralDehility.physicsdweaknessOO
25, " Dropsy, and scanty Secretions 60
26, Sea-felclnoss,sicknese from ridingSO
27, " Kidney-Disease. Gravel 60
28, " Nervous Debility Seminal
Emissions.' involnntary Iris
charges....... 1 00
S9, " Sore iTIooth, Canker 60
80, Vrtnarv Weakness. wetting bedM
SI, Painful Periods, with spasms. .60
82, " . Suii'erlngs at change of life 1 00
S3,- " Kllepsy.Spasma,iit.Vitus'Dancel 00
84, " Diphtheria, nlcerated sore throat. 60
Of 35 to 60 large vials, moroeee . ,-. . .
- or rosewood case, containing;
a speelnc for every ordinary
disease at family- Is snbjeet to, k
aud books of directions
FromflOto f3S
Smaller sramllvandlraivellnarcaffeft.
with SO to 28 vlala from $5 to $8
Specifics for all Private Diseases, both
for Curing and for Preventive
, treatment, in vials and pocket cases, 9 2to$ 5
Cures Hums, Bruises, Lameness,
Sorenens.Sore Throat. Sprain. Tooth
ache, Earache, Neuralgia, lthenma
tlsm. Lumbago, Piles, Bolls, Stings,
Sore Eyes, Bleeding or the Lungs,
Nose, Stomach, or of Plies; Corns, Ci-'
cers. Old Sores.
Priee, G oz., SOcts.l Pints, tl.OOl
Quarts; 1. 75. .
It?" These Remedies, except POND'S EX.
TRACT, by the case or single box, are sent to
any part of the country, by mail or express, free
of charge, on receipt of the price.
Address Humphreys' Specifio
0 Homeopathio Medicine Company,
Office and Depot, No. 662 Broadwat, New York.
Dr. hAiphkxts is consulted daily at his office,
personally or by letter, as above, for all forma of
A fresh supply of the above always on land and
lorsaio uj .
8. K. 8AMUKI,. '
A. J. St'HUELtER and
ATI Tresh and aennins Merlin!nia h nn lbs
bottom of the box, or in the cases. Humphreys'
rpeoino-4. xiomeopatnio Medicine Company, slay
no others. They are not reliable.
No. 33 O Broadway.
One Million Dollars.
Dibits K. Mangasc. Pres't. Jab. MntRrLt.See'y.
Reci-ives Deposi 's and allows FODR PER CENT
INTEREST on all Daily Balances, subject toe heck
at sight. Special Depos ts for cmx months or more,
mav be made at five per cent. The Capital of One
Mi'Iion Hollars is divided among over S00 Share,
holders, eomprisinc many gentlemen of lane wealth
and financial experience, who are also personally
liable to depositors for all iblisations of tbe Com
pany to double tbe amount of -their capital stock.
As the National Trust Company receives deposits
in large or small amounts, and permits them to be
drawn as a whole or in pa t by check at sight and
without nntiee. allowing interest on all daily bal
ances, parties throughout the country can keepao
eounts in this Institution with special advantages
of security, convenience and profit. .
rs MT-decl-dAwSHm
' - - - . . . .
The ceiTiiriF.KCuij BA'K, locate
in "Sessions' B ook," corner High and Long
streets, will be open for business January th,186
Aeeoscta of individuals and firms solicited and
satisfaction guaranteed INTEREST ALLOWED
ON TIME DEPOSITS. Gold and SilverrForeign
and Domestic fcxehange, t.overnment Bonds and
loeal securities beugbt and sold. - Passage Tickets
to and from all tha principal ports ia Europe is
sued. i
Tbe above Bank Will be oven tnr M. I
Iff business, except paring checks, Weilnesday and
, . ' V. Vt ""'",tn)m 7 to to 0 ock.
. dsc3a-eodlB J. A. JEi'FKEY, Cashier.
o-tf i tm it tr. .
ia.lt, Leat,r Wants, "FomsI,
-,"., elexeeealnni eisrkl
cents each insertion
"a r--rfrTWt!?si?i?'rd'l with Bo,r
qnrrrng at 114 feast StateVrwt! ''janSt
Opetf HigbHy witli a Star Coin. i.t
Second week, and great hit. of . v
Louise PayneTand Ada Wray!
rix more -new taees this week. Miss SUSTB
4TAR.-theonDular DanseusS anH 'A9nritM kntr.'
Mr. BUGENB P. GORMAN, the ver ati e Aetov
and Flutiuist: BOWMAr-n HaKRIS, theeele
brated Kthi. pesn Comedians: Miss ROSA LES and
Ylisa MARY RUSSELL, the acoomplishel Vocal
ists. Danseues and Corned iemes, - - .,
or see rrogramn.es lor partraolars. .1 jaot
Two Nights Only- ITInnday anal Tales;
Ay 'nsrr " OlM, lb 69. -
-V The Great -: ".
Minstrels and Brass Band.
A Magnifioent Brass Band I A Splendid Quar
tette! admission, as eenta. Reserved nati SA
cents, whi;h can be secured at Seltser's ilusie
Store, where a diagram of the Hall can be seen. --
r Seats ean be secured without extra eharg.
Doors open at 1 o clook; peTlormanee to eom
mence at 8 o'clock precisely . '....
..... aisi. iw riTCH, -
janl-d3t v . - Business Atent. -
: f-Tbe Macblae, Called JIa,
It a very complicated and delicate one. and is mora
liable to get out of order, and much mora difficult
to repair, than any combination of wheels, and
eranbs. and levers, made by the bands of man,. . As
a rale, it is tiedurei too wmhsA, and badly Hntertd
at that. It is often calomelised, narcotised, de
pleted, and otherwise "misused, when. sH -ffiat it
really needs is a wbolesoeja tonic and restorative
put it in proper trim and keep it so. Tbe stomach ia
shamefully maltreated. In the first place, the food
whioh its juices are intended to dissolve, is too fre
quently throw into ithatttly, and in a half-masticated
condition, in which state tbe. gastne as id
cannot properly act upon i. The result is dypep-sieh-
The comes 'the doctor, and. findingthe di
gestive organs weak and th bowels inert, he pro
eeeds to weaken and paralyse still more with dxaor
tic purgatives. These failing a tbey always
to produce a salutary ehange, be tells the invalid
that medical science ean do no more for him.' ' This,
with all due deference, is a mistake, on of those
mistakes which Tallyrand said waretantameaat to
crimes. Ti'hat the drspeptie needs hi inifforaiiol
Stiengtbea 'the stomaoh.with HOSTK ITERS
BITT1 BS. and the stomach will strengthen, evarr
other part-of the human maehina, and make it, ia
common parlance, ' as good as new. Upon
the state ot the digestion depends, inn measure, tha
condition of the whole system. Sow, the bitten
are the most admirable tonio knows.- They consist
of tha finest vegetable hvrigorantk and restoratives;
combined with aa unadulterated stimulant.. Ts
dyspeptic needs-nothing else to affect a ears, except
a light, nutritious diet, and a fair amount of exercise.-
Even in the absence of these last mentioned
aooessoriss. the tonic and alterative troperitiea of
the preparation will work wonders, enabling -the
dyspeptio to digest inferior far with comparative
ease, and to maintain a good habit of body, in spit
of the drawbacks of a sedentary oooupation. ,
may23dood&wly-cw-T , " . . r f
Whereby the sircuUtion of the blood becomes
equalized npon the part where applied, oaosinf
pain and morbid action to cease. ' :'i ' 'f"t
W as there ever published stronger evidence than
this?. . . .." '. . -a
Certificate frsoalP. Sterllav Eso;.''
For two rears 1 have been a great sufferer from .
neuralgia in the head, and found only temporary
relief from ail' the various remedies that Lhavo
tried, until I applied, on of "ALLCOCK'S PO
E003. PhA5TEB8."I ent it into three strips,
placing one under each shoulder blade and the otl
or ever the srrall of my back-, and for 'tbe past
three months I have had scarcely a twinge of the
old peia.-I-advireaU whossisrffiiea nweosjs dis
eases to lose no time in making a trial of the won
derful plaster J - a i...'--vV
A." F. STERLING. Seo'y Singer Jlfg Co."
w Xni, June 8. 1868. '. ' ' , , , '',
' Prinoipal Agency. BavurSBXTH HOCSB, Hew
York. Sold by all drnggista. -
- inneH-dAwlyem-rewT "
A.VD ... ' . : 7
PBOT ENCE. K. 1 h ving the largest manu
factory So - S er in tha world, with
the most mproved mack', y. and employing th
most skilled labor, are enabled to offer an un
equalled variety of new and beantifnl designs: in
Dinner Services, Tea e. rices, snd every artiol
specially adapted for liday and Bridal Gifts.
They offer also their wWl-known and anrivalleel
Nickel SUver Eleetro-Plated Wan, in whioh th -have
introduced new patterns of rare elegano. ;
The Solid Silver is guaranteed to be of sterlin
purity by U. S. Mint assay. Tbe Electro-Plata I
guaranteed to be superior, to the finest St effiel .
ware. Orders received from th Trad only, ba -these
goods may be obtained from responsible:
dealers every where. ' J,
rxT -.- Trad
Trade Max rn or
Silver. S.
Salesroom No. 3 Alaiden Lane. K.Y.
novS-dAwtim-re NT -
Is th offspring of a great fact. No en ean think
of denying that bis
Brings out a finer BROWN or BLACK, than any
otber, in a shorter time, and without injury to th
hair. This is a truth as apparent as that the son
lights the earth. ,. ., , . . J
Cristadoro's Hair Preservative
AND Bb'AUTIFJER. The toilet, without this ar
ticle, lscks its most useful attribute. Nothing ia
so common in this country as th falling out of th
hair. The preservative prevents it.. Th fibres can '
no more loosen and drop off, if this article is rega
larly applied night and morning, than If each war,
fixed in a vioa. The- testimony on this point i
ovewhelmiog, while the beautifying and in vigors- '
properties of the fluid are equal!? well established
Sold by Druggists, and applied by an Hair Dress v
ers. Manufactory Ho. CS Maiden Lane. Principal
Depot No 8 As tor House, . . . tr i
j iineis-aaw lycra-rear o ,
Ir. to bias' Teaetiaa Ilor fi.lai-
- - - meit
Pint bottles nt $1. for th euro of lameness
scratches, wind galls, sprains. braises. splints, cuts,,
eolis. slipping stifle, over heating, tore throat, vail
in the foot, Ac. It ia warranted cheaper and . betv
ter than any other artieleever offered to th publia.
Thousands of animals have been cured of th ooli
and over-beating by th Liniment? and hundred
that were crippled and lam bare been restored to
their former vigor. It is ased by the first horse-"
men throughout the States. Orders are constantly
received from th racing stables of England for
fresh supplies of this invaluable artiola. . Over.
2,600 testimonials have been received. . Kainember .
one dollar laid out in time may sav the life eT
.vour horse, sold by all Druggists. ' Office, 10 Park
Place, New York.' " . , ...
A HOLIDAt PULtKNI, Ladies- aa
gentlemen, young and old. desiroas of bavingtbeir.
bair beautiful for tbe Holiday, should use a bot
one. Read Chevalier's Treatise on th Hair..
free to all. Given away at tbe Drug Stores, or sent 4
by mail fre. This book should, b read by svsia,
person. It teaches to cultivate and have beantifnl
hair, and restore gray hair to its original oolor.
top its falling out, remove all irritation oa. dan-
dru If from the scalp, this keeping th hair beauti--ful
to the latest period of life. - . i.i
jwr-drel-eodlm HO Broadway. N 7t. -
HO A U Wil l II UU 07 . u .
-pesof iM.ntoth krvatment ofoertam priT
rtU diseases. He mj b.oDsulted at ai olfio
a rirmjmief jrotm ess sett or l)n CnRrra
The'-MedicalTimessy. ofthU work, "ThiJ
.. nakl. Iu.l!u .1.. I 1 '
7 v" anu our or prema
ture oecitne, snows now nealth is impaired through
secret abweesof youth nd manhood, and how
easily regained. It gives a elear synopsis of tha
impedimenta to marriage, the esus nd effeett ofS
nervous debility, and th remedies therefor." AV
Docket erlitinn at ih bKam 11 t,. . i
7ce'' vLP??-b T sddresaing Dootor CtjKTli '
f o. 68 North Chart! street, Baltimore, Md. -!
era maySS-dly-r . - --. - . ..tt
BATCHELeRig .. HA1H al"B. This
Plndid Hair Dv is th beet in th world t
the-etily true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable
Instantaneous i no disappointment t BO ridiealon '
tinu i remedies tbe ill eBeots of bad dyes- invic-.
erates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful. AlocA
t- owi', wiiivmiu ana rrfusarS4
lStAl iitvBtohslor't Wi Factory

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