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THE JEFFERSONIAN: FINDLAY. HANCOCK COUNTY. OHIO. FRIDAY MORNING, JfOYEMBER 15. 1S72.
fca, atrtt . rrnt Door Komlef PettOSlt
PPBUSHTD EVXRT rRIPAT.
Till J: 12 00 Per issia, ii lirace.
FIND LATi OHIO,
Friday. Karmimc, Xow.l5ttit 1812
THE GREAT CALAMITY.
The burning of acres of fine palatial
buildings in the basinets centre of one
of the wealthiest cities of the land is s
calamity that the mind can scarcely
grasp. Previous to the Chicago dis
aster of a little over a year ago the
news would probably have produced
a panicky feeling, bat by comparison
with that the calamity which visited
Boston last Saturday and Sonday ba
been received in a calm matter-of-fact
manner that surprises even ourselves.
The mind seems to reason that if the
business of the country can withstand
the swallowing up of 8180,000,000 at
Chicago there is no cause for fear
when half that amount is obliterated
in the older and more wealthy city of
Boston, There is however, a species
of falsa reasoning in this. True, the
Chicago calamity did not seriously
affect the business interests of the
country, but it was because the tur
. plus capital of insurance companies
Was called forth to fill the void occa
sioned by the burning. And we ven
ture the assertion that it would be
more difficult for thg Insurance Com
panies to meet their risks in Boston
though the aggregate loss is not
half so largethan Chicago.
There is one feature in the Boston
conflagration which, while it increases
the actual loss, is yet a matter of con
gratulation to the philanthropic. We
refer to the fact that the fire was
chiefly confined to the business por
tion of the city, and there is com
paratively but few who have bten
rendered homeless by the disaster.
Though many are reduced from afflu
ence to poverty, there is not that
multitude of desolated houses and
L i e -i- ... -
uuuseiess amines wnicn lormea so
prominent a feature of the Chicago
calamity, and which appealed so suc
cessfully to the sympathy and philan
tnropy ol the whole country. This
is indeed a matter of sincere congrat
The same spirit of benevolence I
which stretched forth the hand '
of aid and sympathy to Chicgo is now
reached out to Boston. Chicago,
mindful of the past, is first to offer
succor, and $100,000 of her wealth is
already poured into the lap of her
stricken sister. And from every city
in the land comes the same kind offers
of aid. Are not these terrible visita
tions aiding the American people to
forget their selfishness in sympathy
for the unfortunate ?
The trustees and clerks of Findhy
wjwnsnip, acting under legal advice,
ana in accordance with long estab
waned usage, counted out the votes
for Presidential Electors by fives, in
stead ot taking each vote separately.
This was objected to by a few cap.
tious politicians, and in the confusion
occasioned by the controversy a mis-
laae occurred by which ten votes were
placed on the string without counting
as soon as the mistake was disco v
ered the ballots were recounted, but
the error was still undetected. As
it was then late, and the law provides
that no adjournment can take place
until all the votes are counted out,
the Board signed up and certified to
the return as it stood. The Board
met again an Thursday, and, after a
caretul examination, found the missing
ten votes, and so publicly declared it,
and sent a statement of the fact to the
Cocbieh and Jpffebsonian. In the
meantime, William Lowther, a clerk
in the Auditor's office, on Tuesday
uuiumg prK5eeaea to swear out a
warrant before A. P. Byal, Esq,
charging the trustees, John Engle-
man, Uaniel Cline and K S. Baker,
ana the Uerks, Milton Gray and J,
w. Davidson: 1st, with counting the
Dauots by fives; 2d, with taking, con
coaling and refusing to count eiht
Warrants were issued and a hear
ing was had at the Court Housa last
Saturday, which resulted in the re
lease of the clerks, Messrs. Davidson
and Gray, and the postponement of
the case till next Friday, for an exam
ination. Mr. Ex-Congressman Mun-
gen, who has a penchoU for such lit
tie jobs, appeared on behalf of the
prosecution, and insisted on a post-
ponement of the examination, not
withstanding the defense, In person,
and by their attorneys, Messsrs. Bows.
Blackford, Ileory Brown, and Burket,
asked lor a speedy hearing.
Now, with regard to the counting
of the ballots by fives believe there
is no denial made ot it on the part of
the trustees, and further the same
thing has been doao almost universally
heretofore. As to the concealing of
any of the ba' lots, there is not an'hon
est man of any party in this vicinity
who believes that the gentlemen in
question would be guilty of any such
thing, and, the lawyer who will riek
his reputation in such a case either has
no reputation to lose or is very reck
less ot what reputation he possesses.
The whole thing is m&Iioiou, and is
so regarded by the respectable por
tion of the community.
We should not notice this matter at
thia length but tor the lact that the
Courier of last week made public,
without a word ot comment or ex
planation, the fact that a warrant had
been sworn out for the arrest ot these
parties, thus giving to the public the
impression that they had been guilty
of some crime in their official capacity.
Messrs. Engleman, Cline, Baker, Gray
and Davidson, are well known as
men of integrity and good standing
in this community, and fair dealing
should have suggested to the Courier
the propriety ot making a statement
of the facts in the case in connection
with its statement of last week.
Thb superintendent of the Census
Bureau in his report recommend that
new census be taken in 1875. We
re ot the opinion that the taking of a
census every five years would amply
ue condition and
progress of the nion. a-a
: , , "wn. And espeo-
lally would a oensu. in 18:5 u
ble in view of the faa that UvT
be the centennial birthdayof our oom
Ci . I I .
Duvet mi tuwcruua are urawu
From the Reporter.
THE COLUMBUS & TOLEDO RAILROAD.
Messes. Editcus The question is
so often eeked as to the probabilities
of securing the location of this road
through this county, and so great is
the public anxiety concerning this
project that it will be interesting
no doubt to most of your readers,
to have a response to these enquiries
so that all concerned may know what
is now done and what is yet to be
done to secure this much desired pub
The Western line, in which we are
;f.tfii ahnnt. ui and a half
1UKI S)kVU mmv
miles longer than the Eastern. The
Eastern is through Delaware, Marion,
Upper Ssndusky, Carey and Fostoria
to Toledo, and the Western line
is throuch Marysville, Kenton, Find-
lay and Bowling Green to Toledo.
The Eastern has the advantage of be
ing straighter from Columbus to To
ledo than the Western, and the coun
try on the Eastern line is more wealthy
that that on the Western, and after
leaving Delaware there are as few if
not less obstructions to be overcome
in grading a road than ontheWetern
line. The Eastern has voted aid to
the construction of that line, four bun
dred and fifteen thousand dollars, and
at last advice? had raised by private
subscriptions an additional sum of
nearly fifty thousand dollars.
Our neighboring county of
Wyandot alone has pledged to the
Eastern line not less than two hun
dred thousind dollars and with much
less material wealth than Hancock
County, and with much leas real abil
ity eo to do, she is putting forth a
most creditable exertion to more than
redeem her promises, fostoria uas
voted forty thousand, Marion one
hundred and thirty five thousand, and
Delaware one hundred thousand dol
lars to the Eastern line. The Eastern
line is working industriously to raise
not less than six hundred thousand
dollars, and if we may believe the de
clarations of some ot the enthusiastic
people on that line they will not stop
at that sum if more will secure the
road on that route The right of way
and grading a road from Columbus to
and through Delaware will be very
expensive and will have a very marked
influence in determining the choice ef
ronton. Delaware and Columbus are
already connected by a road that at
fords to them all the facilities for do-
'ng the limited business between those
two points, and a parallel road irom
Columbus to Delaware can not be said
to be a necessity required by the bus
iness interests of either of the3o cities.
The Atlantic & Lake Erie road is al
ready located on an air line through
Fostoria to Toledo and it will hardly
be said that another parallel road be
tween those points will materially add
to the business interests ot either 1) os
toria or Toledo, as one road will sure
ly be all that is practically required to
satisfy the wants of all the country
contiguous to such road. I have not
seen the comparative estimates of the
cost of the t we routes but am satisfied
from reliable information that with
the length of the line against us, the
Eastern will cost many thousand dol
lars more than the Western line. The
Eastern line runs through a country
scarce of timber and by its natural
position not tributary to either Col
umbus or Toledo and will, under the
most unfavorable circumstances con
tribute but little to the growth aud
prosperity ol either ot those cities
Besides this there are lines of roads
crossing and intersecting the territory
on the Ea3tera line so that construe
tion of a new road irom Columbus to
Toledo will M nothing to tha re
sources of thosa cities which will not
be gained by the roads already con
structed or ia progress ot construction.
The Atlantic & Lake Erie or Pomeroy
road is not dcid as has been reported,
but there are strong evidences of life
and re-invij;oratad activity which will
ultimately make it a success; which
fk-t ia an omen most favorable to
our Western line as the people of To
ledo will not want a parallel road to
Fostoria and Upper Sandusky no
mo-e than the psople of Columbus
want one to Delaware. Thus stands
the Eastern line.
The Western line passes through
most fertile country not cut up by
North and South roads, assessing
great agricultural wealth, fine qnar
ries of stone and very valuable tim
bers. It has no direct railroad com
munication with either Columbus or
TY.ledo. and the business men and
business interests of both of those ol
those cities are deeply interested in
locating this road upon the Western
line, as it would open up to them
new territory for trade and to draw
to them all the immense agricultural
nroducts and the valuable timber
which are marketed from that tern
tory, and it would open up to them
large field of trade aud commerce,
which now goes elscwhei e.
The Western line, up to this time,
has only raised by vote and private
subscription about four hundred thou
sand dollars, and is therefore largely
behind the Eastern line in tha
promised and required Hancock
county is yet behind nearly fifteen
thousand dollars, which fact makes
necessary to make a further effort to
procure additional subscriptions
as to make a full showing and redemp
tion of our pledges before the 5th oi
December next, when Toledo will de
termine where she will cast her
influence for the location. Our ne
cetsities for this road are greater than
those ot the Eastern line, yet we have
not shown anythitg like the same
spirit and determination to secure
that Wyandot has. If we lose this
road it will be because we do not
make an effort to secure it that its im
portance to us demands. The Wes
tern line con, it it will, raipe enough to
successfully compete with the Eastern
line, and when that is done we have
every assurance that the friends ot the
Western line can command its loca
tion This tsrurance arises trom sev
eral considerations. The business men
of Toledo -nd Columbus, with scarce
Iy an exception, prefer thisline because
it will open new avenues of trade and
develop sources ot business, now lat
ent, which will greatly profit these
The local freight on the Western
line will far surpass that on the East
era. The Western line passes through
four county seats, and the Eastern
only three. The great length of our
line is overcome because of the fact
that the Western line is from fifteen
to twenty miles farther West than the
Ea8tem. and of course is so much
nearer th3 greit Western rnarle'scf
Hocking Valley coal wLich will be
the principal article of commerces
passing over theColumbus acd Toledo
Railroad. But there is yet another
consideration favoring the West line
in the fact that at no distant day a
road will be buiit from Columbus
North through Marysville to Belle- J
fontaine or Kenton and thence to
Lima cr Defiance to the Northwest
into the State of Michigan and that
project is now assuming shape under
the name of the Columbus it North
western Railroad. The Columbus A
Hocking Valley Railroad.which is pro
jecting the Columbus & Toledo road,
will, Irom the very necessity ot tneir
business interests, seek a large, if not
controhng, interest in the Columbus
fc Northwestern road so as to enable
the C. & H. V. Railroad to reach the
Western coal market by the shortest
Now, if these premises are correct,
the C. & II. V. interests will never
require the Columbus and Toledo
rail road to be built cn the Eastern
line. On the contrary, every obvious
consideration assures us that if the
DeoDle aloncr the Western line will
only act with energy and decent lib
erality, they can so stimulate the ad
vantages so apparently in our favor
that we can determine with no doubt
ing hesitancy, th it we will gain what
to us will be even more precious than
gold and silver. Tnese are no vis
ionary calculations or deductions.
They are made from a careful consid
eration of apparrent facts, as certain
of solution in our favor as that the
laws of trade will always sooner or
later, determine the lines it will occu
py. Let with all these surroundings
in our favor, we can, and will, repe
this road from us, and we may lose it
unless the people along the whole lin
at once, fulfill their promises by mak
ing up by votes and subscriptions all
that they have agreed to raise. Let
the people in this county promptly
gubscribe the remaining sum
which Hancock county agreed to
raise, and then, if we fail in securing
the road here we will not share in the
pitiable shame and disgrace which
will justly be due to those who could,
but would not, out of their abundant
means contribute enough to secure an
enterprise which will grettly build up
the country, add largely to the wealth,
prosperity convenience and comfort
of themselves and neighbors, and ot
their children after them.
There is a mice of good sense in
the following which we clip from the
Ntv York Eveninq Post, on the
above subject :
Reconciliation was required, but it
was the reconciliation ot the van
quished to the facts of history, and
no to (Victors to an ir considerable num
ber ofihe vanquished. General Grant,
and not Greeley, was the real repre
sentative of the procass by which the
recalcitrant and discontented are re
duced to order. He represented the
lacls aa accomplished by the war,and
the legislation inseparable from these
facts: he represented the recovery
by the nation of its real organic unity
and consequent peace ; while Gree
ley represented merely the old re
volt and the lurking dissatisfaction
left by tbe settlement. For this rea
J ..... .hp. .
son, we ceaeve me election oi Tues
day will have a more powerful infla
ence towards an actual extinction ot
the difficulties that linger betwesn the
North and South thr.n any event that
has yet taken plaje. it proves incon
eestilji'y. and bevoud the hope ol
every posstbie reversal, that the will
ut ihe people is fixed; the policy
that triumphed in the war is the poli
cy ol ihe popular uesn ; no panv,
however old cr honored its name,
t'jat calls it ia question can expect
success ; and to that tact the move
ments oi tie future must conform as
to a law oi fate. The South, which,
feeding itself upon eld illusions, has
Kepi auve uurcaauuiug iciiwuiuura,
will now put them aside forever, and
join once more heartily in tne en
deavor to raite the Ureat Kepuimc
to the height of its destinies, sue
will know that henceforth her duty
is, not to chew tbe cud of ancient
grudges, but to eater upon the active
Held of effort, redeeming inaten .ny,
politically and socially whatever has
been lost in the past, aud achieving
far more than was ever Creamed ol
lor the lutnre.
THE SUMMING UP.
The most reliable returns that can
be obtained irom the recent election
are embodied in tbe table appended,
and indicate that the majority of the
popular vote for Grant will be about
M in nesoU
M lsslssl ppl
N ebraaka ,
Total SI States ;
Total S States
NOT HEARD FROM.
Trxiu Eight Electoral votes.
Total majorities for Srant,-
Grant's majority leaving oat Texas 714,073
The majority for Gen. Gracf, will
reach between 5 00.0C0 and 6C0.000,
being the lirgest majority ever re
ceived by a Presidential candidate
Iielow we give a statement of the ma
jorities in some of the previous elec
ista, JacKson over Adam nc itj
1N, Van Buren over all the opponents 2S443
140, Harrison over all tne opponents 14I.MV
inw,fmiTvrawi tuo Opponent 5ti 60l
1S4. Lincoln over McC'lelan4(, iitk
lx8. Grant over Seymoor
Polk, Taylor, Buchanan and Lin
coin (for the first term) were all mi
nority Presidents, lacking the follow.
ing of receiving a majority of all the
vote cast: Polk, 24,227; Tajlor,
152.203 ; Buchanan, 377,609 ; Lin
coin, yo J,bUU. It will be seen ;hat
the majority given to Lincoln in 1S64
(408,078) was the largest ever given.
There ia no ddaht but what Grant's
majority this year will be muci
The latest returns are to ih e edec
that Grant has carried 31 States, cast
ing 303 electoral vote by an aggregate
round majority of Ti,000.' Greeley
carries six etaUs casting 63 electoral
votes by a majority of 55,000, this
making Grants majority on the popu
lar vote nearly 000,000.
Great Fire in Boston.
A Conflagration Rivaling
in Extent and
Losses that of
on Square of the Finest
Buildings in the Country
All of the Great Wholesale
Establishments of the
City in Ruins.
Two Hundred Acres of Magnificent
Structures Reduced to
GRANITE WALLS LICKED UP AS
IF OF TINDER.
The City From Summer Street
to State, and from the
Wharves to Washington
Losses Variously Estimated.
but Not Less than One
Bostcjt, November 10 A. M.
The fire which commenced at half
past 7 last night continues its devas
tation and is now working its way
through the large block between
Devonshire and Congress street',
north of Water street. The fire first
broke out of the rear end of a large
five-story granite building. Nor. 87,
89, and 91 Summer street, directly on
the corner ot Kingston street. This
building was surmounted with a
high Mansard roof, overtopping all
other buildings in that immediate
vicinity. Directly, as the namea be
gan to spread through the story be
neath this roof, and before an engine
or hose carriage was on the ground,
great volumes of name suddenly
burst out irom tne rear or tbe lower
stories of the building, and in less
than 20 minute's the whole broad fa
cade, extending fully one hundred
feet along Kingston street, was one
sheet of flame, as was also, at the
same time, the Summer street front,
the ieat being so intense as to force
tie firemen away irom that immedi
ate vicinity. By this time a strong
wind has sornua np, the names be
gan to sweep over Summer and King
ston streets, and despite all the exer
tions of the firemen in every branch
of tha department, tbe fire was com
municated to the building on the op
posite corner of Kingston and Sum
mer streets, as well as to the great
block on the corner or brimmer and
Olis streets, and in less than half an
hour thereafter the flames were
bursting cut of tbe roo's and all up
and down ths btoad sides of these
By this time the wind had in
creased to a heavy gale and tbe
flames having entire mastery of
everything, swept from story to sto
ry, from roof to roof, irom diock to
block, and from coiner to corner,
driving tbe firemen from every van-
tsze ground they could secure, and
rendering all their exertions useless
and futile. Wherever Jibe names
reached, they rapidly consumed
everything ot a ccmbcstible char
acter. Now the fire began to creep stead
ily up both sides of Summer street,
cnxliog along from roof to roof op
posite the Everett Block. The build
ings, as they were ingulfed in rapid
succession, were as follows : links-
well, tront occupied by A. Folsom
it Sons, floor cloth and oil cloths
Geo. II Butler, hair goods ; Eugene
CUapin, commission merchant; Morse,
Hammond fc Vo., hosiery and gloves
Stiles, Beal & Homer, wholesale cloth
ing ; S. Koons & Co , hats, caps, and
furs , b trucker Bros., hat and cap
manufactory ; Wyman & Urklav, lm
ported goads and linens; Ewing,
Wise & t uller linens and white goods:
Rothwell, Luther, Potter & Co.,
clothing; Mr.cbell, Ureen dc btevenf,
At this time about 10 o'clock
the flames burst from the top of the
bmldmgs on Arcb street, a dozen
doors removed from Summer street.
Almost before the existence ot the
flames in this quarter was known
they 1-ad spread d"wn throoga the
nuildtng, and were bursting in a per
. . . r t .1 , ,
itci torrent irom an tuo winnows in
front of tbe farcy goods store of
Hawley, Folsom & Martin. Tho fire
spread to each aide, enveloping the
stores rf l nomas Kelley & Ca ,D. M
Hodgdon, clotbin?, Marsh Brot.
Pierce & Co., Miner, Beal & Hackett,
all tti which were quickly blazing.
Winthrop Square, the very center
of the grent wholesale trade of the
city, embracing some ct the most
cosvy mercantile ounuings ever
erected in this country, and occupied
by sucu great nrms as James M
Beebe & Co., S ewart it Co Ander
son, Heath fc Co., and 40 or 50 other?
was before 10 o'clock one mass
On Kingston street No. 14, occu
pied by J. A. Hatch & Co., commiss
ion merchants, the n?xt was Nos.
and 18, occupied by Clark & Blndgett,
commission merchants, and Mellen
The other buildings on Kingston
street were dwelling houses, and
were all destroyed.
About 11 o'clock the scene in Lin
coin, Essex, South Federal, and other
streets in that immediate neighbor
hood was one of the saddest sights
the night. Hundreds or men, women,
and children were hurrying along,
laden with every variety of house
hold goods. Behind them roaring
flames lopping up 'heir houses befcre
they could get half or a quarter
tbeir goods into the street.
BO6T0S, Nov. 10 The coofligra-
tiou was got nnder control about
o'clock , having, in a space of fifteen
hours, destroyed hundreds of the
costliest and most substantial ware
houses in the country, and tempor
arily paralyzing three of the leading
mercantile interests ice snoe and
leather, wool, and dry goods trades.
It is said that there is not one whole
sale shoe snd leather establishment
left in Boston. The wool trade has
suffered in an equal degree, and the
dry goods jobbing houses left are few
and fv between. The 9ih Regiment,
with detachments from other regi-
ment8..amounting to l,2C0men, are on
duty for the protection of property,
and the preservation or order.
Bostok, Nov. 10. A meeting ol
the prominent citizens was held in
the City Hall this a'ternoon, presided
over by Mayor Gaston, at which en
couraging speete 1 were made, and
energetic action urgea in order to
alleviate the suflc rings or the needv
as well as for rebuilding the burnt
a.stnct. a numerous relief commit
tee was appointed, of which Willi im
Gray is chairman. The committee
win noia aauy sessions A barman
of relic t was also organized, of which
cx Mayor Norcross js treasurer. -
The new Postcflloe and Suh-TW..-
nry building was for a long time ex
posed to tbe fierce flames and smoke,
but was scarcely scarred. Thi.
ive, fire-proof structure saved tbe
Boston Morning Pott buildimr
rectly opposite, and helcl greatlv
in preventing tbe firs from rehin
State street The old South Chnch
also escaped, through several tim..
given np for lost The costly and
beautiful Transcript building and!
Currer t Trott's jewelry establish
ment, cu the opposite corner of Milk
street were burned. The Eastern
Express office was saved, through
reported at one time as burned. Two
steam fire engines came from Portland
with four Londred of her leadisg
citizens, heeded by Major Kingsbury,
to prefftr every aid in their power.
Bostcx, November 10 lO SO P
M. The fire was got well under con
Irol a litile after m:d day, and has
not extended since. The following
are the general boundaries ot the
cotfbgraticn: The whole length and
both sides of Summer street, across
Federal, and nearly down to Brake's
wharf, and thence in nearly a direct
line to Front Hill, along the Hamil
ton r.nd Battery march to Kilby street,
ts far as Lindell and Central street,
and from Milk to Sammer on Wash
THE FIRE BREAKS OUT AFRESH.
Boston. Nov. 11-2:35 A- M.
The fire has again broken out in the
tores of Jordan. Marsh B o., ana
Shrieve. CrumD fe Low, iewelers.and
is raging violently. It is hoped,
however, that the fire department
will he able to keeo it under. The
paa is eoine out all over the city.
BrsTox. Nov. 113 A. if. The
lire broko out afresh from three
terrible gas exo'oslons ia the rear of
Jordan, Marsh & Co.'s store. The
fire crossed Washington Btrect, to
ward Temnle Place, and gained rap-
irllv. It now looks as it the whole
block toward the Commons would
Bcstos, Nov. 11 The new fire
was cot lullv under control about 4
nv.tn-lc ibis morning. Jordan &
Marsh's etore was saved, though at
one lime it was dectaied a hopeless
case Shreve, Crump & Low . were
burned out. The last fire was cans
ed bv an exrilosionot gas about mid
nioht The report was heard all
over the citv.
The moning papers are almost
exclusively filled with deta.li of the
creat coLtlsgralion. The Adver
tiser estimates the total loss at eighty
million dollars. The Poet, on aa
thoritv of the leading insurance of
ficers, puts the loss at one hundred
The Journal give3 a full list of in
dividual losses, and estimates the
loss at considerably over $100,000,
000. The out train from New York,
due at 4 o'clock, arrived at 7 with
several car loads cf roughs and
thieves on board who cleaned out all
the refreshment taloona in their
route, and committed other outrsgfs.
The military force in Boston will bs
increased if necessary.
The Boston Insurance Companies
will be able to pay an average of
about fifty per cent, on their risks.
Bostox.Nov. 11 Midnight The
steam engines are busy to-night play
ing on the debris of the great fire,
and all streets thereto are strict
ly guarded. Although the city is
dark and gloomy, there being no gas,
Iarga eiosds hovered in the vicinity.
It rains at a late hour.
The following Insurance Compan
ies who do business are perfectly
solvent and able to meet all liabilities
in full : Bangor, of Bangor, Me.;
Eastern, of Bangor, Me. ; Williame
burg, Etna, Hope and Market, of
New York ; Triumph, of Cincinnati,
and St. Paul, ot St. Paul, Mian.
The publishing and printing of
newspapers and all other neceesary
work is being done to eight by lamp
and candle light.
RELIABLE LIST OF LOSSES.
The SjMctator fu-nishes the follow
ing reliable list ot losses :
American. Vew Yorlr
Brewers and Mautera
Citizens, New York
City New York
Mechanics' and Traders .
New York Equitable
New York .
Liverpool, London and Ulobe
Washinglon, N. Y
Importers' and Traders'.
Morth River .
Manufacturers and Builders
Laymen Heavy Exchange
American Centi al
Farmers of New York-
Kiaara, noi over -
f anl- X- . . . . 1.
New York & Youkers
Mechanics and Traders
National. N. Y ,,
St. Paul, Fire Marine
Franklin of Philadelphia
Montauk . . .
All Providecca Companies
they will come out straight.
Amen3an nfj aiercantile.Bcston will
go cn Tho Boylston must stop
new jersey uompant s lost only
trifling amount. The Continental
Infcursnce Companies of New York,
tas asee'.s amounting to over $2,-
UOO.OTO. It the entire amount at
risk within the district is a total
loss, one half of its surplus will pay
THE ELECTORAL COLLEGE
rvi. . 1
i r.e iaw governing the action of
the Presidential Electors, chosen on
the 5th, provides that they shall meet
cn I ha first Wednesday in Decern
ber, at such places as the Legulatnre
of each State has directed, and there
five weir votes lor President and
Vice President. In nearly I1 of the
Sta'es tha place of meeticg is at the
State Capital Alter casting the vote,
these Electors are required to make
out and sign and seal no three ssnsr.
ate certiGcaUs of their votes, and to
ccru y t-mue cover or envelopes con
taining each ot said certiQcates that a
list ot tne votes for President and
Vice President is contained t w;n
Each of these envelopes must also
ccnta;n a certified list of the Electors
for the State. One Ot the narkatres
so sealed at d certified is to be sent
oy the liana of one of the Electors to
me iresiaent ot the Senate of the
United States; one of them to be
deposited in the postoffice, also direct
id to tha President of the Senate .
and the third is to be delivered to the
United States Judge tor the district
in which tbe Electors have assembled
to cast their votes The first men
tioned of these packages is required
to be delivered to the President ot
the Senate before the first Wednes
day of the succeeding January. The
law farther provides that Coneress
shall be in session on the second
Wednesday in February succeeding
every meeting of tbe Presidential
Electors, when the packages contain
ing the vote shall be opened, the votes
counted, and the persons who shall
611 the offices of President and Vice
President, shall be ascertained and
declared according to the Constitu
A dancing tournament is aaounced
to come off soon at Columbus for the
championship of the State,
ITEMS OF STATE NEWS.
The present College term at Ober-
closes November 221.
The Cuyahoga County Infirmary
about 150 inmates.
Western Reserve College, has a
There is no doubt that Columbus
at last have a Board of Trade.
An organized band of horse thieves
committing depredations about
Columbus seems to afford burglars
excellent field to piv their art.
Ducks and deck-hunters are plenty
ice iiswistowa Keservoir. near
The State Journal speaks of the
conflagration as "the illumin
aiion of the Hub."
The horse plague is reported as
having appeared in Aaron, Paines
ville and Mentor.
A deer hunter from Cinc'nni'i was
killed tbe other day in the big woods
A white fish was caught at Fair
port last week which weigued nine
one halt ponnds.
On Sunday last the body of a child
was round in a sewer pipe that was
being cleaned, in Cleveland
The Northeastern Ohio Medical
Association met a Akron, Thursday,
with a large attendance.
John Hope, a German, suicided in
Cleveland, Tuesday, shooting himself
the head. Liquor.
In Bloomington, Fayette county,
every vote but one was cast for Grant.
That one was tor Black.
Mr. Rowland, a victim of misplaced
confidence in the old white hat, will
ride an ox through tbe Main street,
Ashland, this week.
Light is dawning upon the dark
places of Darke county. For the first
time in the history of the party,, the
Republicans carried that county on
A man in the Eleventh ward of
Columbus voted for Luther Donald
for President, and Henry Ward
Beccher for Vice-President a deci
dedly better ticket than Greeley and
Mrs. Bergin, at Newark, left 1450
the ash-pan of a stove- on leaving
home, so that it would escape burg
lars. Her husband came home.
started a fire, and the greenbacks were
converted into ashes.
A gang of horse-thieves that have
afflicted Lorain county for several
years past has been effectually bro
ken up, and nine stolen horse?, with a
number ot buggies and harness have
A man in Cleveland recently erect
a house on what he supposed to be
own lot. Subsequently be dis
covered it did not belong to him ss
much as he supposed, his lot be
ing one lying beside it. The unlplets
antcess of the situation was relieved.
an exchange of lots."
An abundant supply of iron that
assay eighty per cent, has been
discovered recently in the hills lining
valley ot the Little Beaver, in Co
lumbiana county. The supply seems
be inexhaustible. A large vein
block coal has also been discover
and tested, and is pronounced a
good article by iron manufacturers.
A countryman and hi daughter
took a room at the Exchange Hotel,
Columbus, the other night, and on
retiring put out the gaslight by the
blowing process. After a time both
were overcome, the girl having hard
ly sufficient sensibility to reach the
door and open it, when she fell to the
floor. The smell of gas all over the
house soon brought assistance, and
the sufferers soon recovered.
BOOKS, PERIODICALS, &c.
Mrs. Soctiiwortii's Nsw Novel.
The Artist's Love ; and Other Stories.
By Mrs. Emma D. E. N. Southworth
and her sister, Mrs. Frances Uensbaw
Baden, will be published in a few
days by T. B. Patteson & Brothers
Philadelphia, Pa. "The Artist's Love
anl Other Stories,'' will be issued in
l&rga duodecimo volume, uniform
with Mn. Southworth's other works
and sold by all Booksellers at 81.75
cloth, or $1.50 in paper cover; or
cjpies will be sent by mail, postpaid
by tho publishers, on receipt of price.
All of Mrs. Southworth's thirty five
books are put in a neat box, cloth
full gilt tacks, &c Price $61.25
The following new books have just
been published by this house, and
are spoken ol very hichlv: "The
Outcast ; and other Poems, by auth
or of Beautiful Snow.' "The Law
rence Speaker," being a selection of
Literary Gems for Schools and Pri
vate Study. "Within the Maze,' by
Mrs. Henry Wood. "Wild Oats
Sown Abroad," by T. B. Witmer,
series of Spicy European Private
Letters from the Portfolio of a Gen
tleman of Leisure.. "My Hero,'
capital English love story. "A Lone-
IvLife.:bv a new writer. "Borne
and the Papacy," from the French of
La Gattina, with a life of the present
Pope ; and a new edition of "Seauti-
fulSnow' with handsome iilustra
A DirPATca from New York speak
iog of the Boston fire says :
The effect of tbe ii03ton ere on
merchandise markets has been to en
hance values here from 7 to 20 per
C3tt Xbe nre mere nas wipea out
the stocks ot all the leading bouses in
dry goods, clothing, wool, hats and
caps, boots and shoes, leather, coach
and carriage iurniaLing hardware.
iron and steL paints and drugs, and
and wholesale liquors, and a careful
estimate makes the value of goods
destroyed about $50,000,000. The
dry goods, leather, wool, coach furn
ishine, and crockery dealers burnt
out were among the heaviest in the
country, while the clothing trade of
Boston has always Deen ranked as
larger that tbe combined aggregate
any omer ivo ciues. mese peo-
ail held large stocks, as trade bad
, . . - m . 1 . .
been oacKwru ui dwiuu iur iue pasi
month, from the same causes which
have from lime to tune influenced
New York markets. This im
mense destruction of merchandise
that is just now the most marketable
brines the overstocks and slow lots
every city into immediate promi
nence. Already Boston men are here
makinz selections and accommoda
tions for tents and booths, which will
erected on the Common, for bar
ter and trade.
The buildings destroyed were
possibly the finest, as a collection, in
Union, Demg ouut mostly of
pranite, five tad six r.ories bizh. and
capped by high, ornamental Mansard
roofs, lnese estates were owned
ithout mortgage, and were the rev-
s of that best of grayjhaired men
who, each day, could be seen passing
and out of Ihe Boston insurance
ciBccs and bank parlors.
Owing to improvements in our Store-room of additional counter and shelves for
the better accommodation of our
IMMENSE STOCK OF NEW
We have been delayed in presenting to you our LATEST
The Stock of Goods we have now opened is the largest in
complete in detail,
It would be useless in the space allotted to us to attempt to give vou an idea of
THE ATTRACTIONS AND HDUCEMEITS !
We are giving all who favor us with a call. Indeed it has become proverbial that
IF YOU WANT ANYTHING NICE, FASHIONABLE, COOD AND CHEAP, '
It is a common remark, even with those
II NEXT Til I WILL GO TO
A. "rERY LARGE STOCK OF
ON THE FIRST FLOOR !
November 15, 1872-tf.
who have failed to
We are the Sole Agents for
WM. ANDERSON & CO.'S
JEANS, TWEEDS, SATINETS. FLANNELS,
GASS1MERES AND ELANHETS.
aggregate, and most
lHxtlHab!y (he beat muiaed
work f the kind In tb wrld."
JVottm of the Prat.
Tha VAr lnereftslnff elrcnlatloD or this ex-
celent monthly proves lu continued adaption
to popular deaires and needs. Indeed, wlien
we think Into how many home It penetrates
every montb, we must consider it aa one ol
Uie educators aa well aa enlertalnersof tbe
public mind, for Its vast popularity baa been
won by no appeal 10 stupid prejudice or de
nraved tastea. Botttm iilobc-
Tbe nbaracter which this Magazine poe-
aeraea tor variety, enterprise, artistic weaitn
and llterarv culture that has kept pace witu
If it haa not led the times, should eaaa lis
conductors to regard it with (nstidable com.
placency. It also entitles tbem to a irreat
claim upon the public gratitude. The Maga
zine has done good and not evil all the da
01 lis uie. jiTouuy tjagte.
Hasfkxs Maqazmb one year
An Extra Copy of either the
Wwklv. or Bazar will be auDDlied arans for
every Clabof KiVBlSUBSCRiitKKsatst tMeach
In one remittance; or, fclix Copies lor till 00
without extra copy.
Hutwcrlptlons to Harper's Maqazixr,
Wreiti.y. and Bazar, to one addrens for one
year, tio ouu : or, two of Harper's l'eriodicols
to one adureiw for one year, 17 00.
BACK MJJdBERdcan be supplied at any
A complete Set Harpers Macaztsb, now
comprising 45 Volumes, in neatcloili binding
will be sent by ezpreaa. freight al expense of
nnrchaiier. lor iz per volume. oisuL w
UME&, by mail postpaid, forts 00. Cloth easel
for binding, 58 cents, by mail, pom paid.
Tk. rmriun on HAIlPKK'a MAOaZIKK i 2
cen ts a year which must be paid at the su bscrl-
oer a post-omce. auuiw
HAKBliH A BROTHKKS. New York.
-A Campleta rietorlml History f tbe
Times The fce t e heapea t, man snast
aneeeasf al ranlly Paper la Ikta I
yuictt of the Pro.
The Weekly Is the ablest and most power
ful illustrated periodical published in this
country. Its editorials are scholarly and car
ry much weight. Its Illustrations of current
events are full and fresh, and are prepared by
onr best designers. With a circulation of
1SU 000, the Weekly Is read by aMeast half a
million persona, and lu Influence as an or
gan of opinion Is simply tremendous. Tbe
Wwklv maintains a positive position, aud
inrekse decided views on political and so
cial problem. Lanumttt Courter-JwirnaL
Harper's Wexc.lt, one year..
An extra toov of either tha Magazine,
Wuili. or Bazar will be suppled gratis for
every Clabof Five Subsckibcks at W uueach
In one remittance ; or, out .opiea su mju vj
without extra copy.
Hntarrintlnm to HARPER'S MAOAZI5E.
WiuLr. and Bazar, to one address lor one
year, 10 uu ; or two oi uarper s renoaicais.
to one auaress for one ) w, w.
BACK KCMBEE3 can be supplied at any
The Annnal Volumes of Harper's Weekly
In neat cloth binding, will be sent by express
ireeof ex Dense, for V U0 each. A complete
set comprising (Sixteen Volumes, sent on re
ceipt of cash at the rate of j per voL.
freight at expense or pnrcnaser.
Tha nostazeon the Wexext la 20 eenu a
year, which must be paid al the subscriber's
Rail Road Notice.
TOTICE is hereby given that books for re
of the Toledo A Columbus Bai I road Company
na subscription to me cap
will be opened at the Law Office of 11 Jk K.
Brown. In r inaiay, uoracs county, omo.no
Mnndav. the 2d day of December, A. !.. 172.
.nrf uanon as ten per cent, of the eaoiial
stock of saia company snau oe suoscribed,
nrh stockholders, witn the conaent of each
one thereof, will proceed to elect seven direc
tors of said company to continue in office un
til the time fixed for the annual election, and
on ti 1 1 hei r successors are chosen and qualified.
HARVEY P. PL ATT,
VALENTINE. H. KETCHAM,
.'. C. LEE,
J. 8. PATTERSON.
B. L. BoCGHTON,
WM. L. DAVIS,
JOHN RL THRACrr.
K. r). BAKER,
Ts whan It suay ewaccra :
PORTSMEM and others are hereb notified
that they are forbidden to shoot game of
unless It be bv special perml.lon. To take
vkina on tne premises oune undersianed.
effect after th ia day and date, Oct. 17. A. D. Is7i
KOHN NORRIS. S. V. Dl'LIN,
HAH. FLETCHER, JOHN H KT.
lNDREW POE, ELIAM PRICE,
... nm a II i D-
J. 8. HICKMAN. J. W. POWELL.
JOHN H. JOHNSON, AMOS fx.PKri.
JOSEPH n. COL E. W A r H A N N A H,
ISAAC BTJUHONG. J. H. KINO -KOBERTBONHASi,
Oct. 25, 172,
Valuable Presents !
To be Ditsrlbuted to the Agents
and Patrons of the
Popular Family Kews Paper
Published la til a United States
THIS well-known paper a anont entering
tbe Thirtieth Year ol lu pubiication.under
tbe most promising anspices. All the Popu
lar feature that have heretofore disting
uished it will be continued, and every effort
made to render it still more deserving of pub
lui Editorials are nlrlted: lu Correspond
ence extensive; lu ews varied, and from
every quarter of tbe Ulobe; iu Agricultural
DeDartment Is lull of practical information ;
while lis Stories, Life Hketcbea, and Miaeel-
lany.are adapted to both loung ard uid; and
lu reports of the Markets, of livestock, grain.
groceries and dry goo Is, are always the latest
and most reliable.
Every Patron o tie Weakly Times
Is presented, free o charge, with a copy of the
Illustrated Union Hand-Book
An elegantly printed volnma of 100 scientific
and mlwellaneous articles. Illustrated with
fitfy o the finest engravings. It also contains
a DIARY FOB IHE YEAK 1K73. In value and
attractiveness it 1 superior to any present
ever before offered by newspaper publishers.
EVERY CLUB AGE3VT
Is compensated for his services, either with
an extra paper, a desirable new Book, Gold
fen. Silver ware. Musical Instrument.or a
silver or Gold Watch, according to the nom-
uer oi buuecnoers sent.
Single SobscTiber, per year-
lubof Five Subscribers. rer vear.each 1
Club of Ten and upward, per year. eacb 1 50
Bend for list of Premiums, Specimen Copies,
PUBLISHERS WEEKLY TIMES,
Oct. 25 CI XCINNATI, O.
A Kepaelta t Faealaa. Pleaaare,
The Bazar is edited with a eontrihmiA-. .f
wk uu laicni uiat we seiuom nnd In anv
imirnal - n tK 4'... ... 1 .
the great world of laihlon. Bottom Tnuei-
. ' J ,w ja u im oncan
The Bazar commends ltjir -- -
berof the household to the child en by droll
and pretty pictures, to the young ladles bv its
fashlon-Dlatea in tndlsa vrl ,
i'ient matron by Ita oaterna for ih-i.n.iI
clothes, Inpatrramtiuu by lis tasteful designs
uiuran suppers ana luxurious dressing-gowns.
But the reading-matter of the
Bazar Is uniformly of great excellence. The
paper has aeoulred a wiri nonm.n,- . ....
Breside enjoyment it atforda.-.V. y. J-Jamng
Harper's Bazar, one year.
An exfrm rnn a! . i . i .
WEEKLT.or Bazar will be supplied grata-
sTta ln. remittance; or Bix Copies for
u, without extra cony.
ButjscnpUons to Harper's MasAzib-r.
WEEELY. and BlXAK. In AM ftHdpM. tn,
or. twooi Harper Periodicals.
uu. jw vug year, uu.
BACK NLMBERS can ba snnaliaal al tn
The five volume-of Harprr's BAear. for
years 1s6, oV,'7i, "71, T' elegantly bound in
gieen moroccociotn. will be sent by express.
uvriKju prepaua, lor v tu each.
which uiurt be paid at the aubscrliier's nost-
rue oo-tatreon tne hazai lsaieentaa vear.
omce. a aureus
HARPER BROTHERS, New York.
-OTICE Is hereby given that tne nnjersign
.1 kua Kn .tiilv ftnanlnud and auallhw
th Administrator (with the will annexed;
the eauu of Jacob LI a hart deeeasert.
J. A. Bora. Attorney.
Oct. -S, 1BT2-.W
I ZV pvt. " -.
m?rZviclT9 t-mm. A iMf S.liaiai AQs,ril SSn, SISSj
Sep. 20, lS"2-ly
The New York
SATE, SURE M STEADFAST.
A Journal for all True Republicans,
. for all True ".iberals, and all
The ire YORKXVEZIXO POST, edited
by W liana Callea Bryaat, and Parke
ti4 via, assisted by the strongest talent that
can be engaged, baa for more than half a cen
tury maintained tbe same principles ot Free
dom and Progress, through, all changes of
parties and pol 'cles.
It Steads far Xqwal Bights ; for the
Distribution of Power ; for Honesty and Econ
omy; for theseeurlty of the glorious results of
Emancipation and Enfranchisement won by
the war ; and for all practicable Reforms.
It la apposed ( Iajastiew aaa pallsf
tlaa, disguised under tha name of protec
Uon ; ard to all corrupt party combinations
which sacrifice principle to mere success.
It will saaaar Crmat aaa Wllsaa.
becaaae It belie vea that under them the gov
ernment will be mors stable, and tha chances
for progress and reform nore certain, than
under any alliance of Incompatible elements.
Taa Kvaaiaa; Pea is equal to any other
as a newspaper, and la com plete In Its Politi
cal, lu Literary, UsSclentiflc, lu AgricoltaraJ
and its Commercial Departments,
TERMS Or SUBSCRIPTION.
Single Copy, one year
. 7 00
Twenty " .
Single Copy, one - S3 00
Five copies - , 12 so
Ten Copies " 20 00
Those sujscrlblng now for one year will re
ceive tha paper nnUU January 1, lift.
Or we wlllsend the following periodicals to
wbaeribers, ln eonneetloa with tha Etesiwo
Post, al the prices named :
Eve. Post. EvtLPost,
Harper's Weekly u to fx oo
Harper's -- , Su 00
. 4 30 ( 00
. 00 6 50
. JCO 430
. 1 C 00
.250 4 00
Onr Young Folks
Old rfnd New
Hearth and Home.
.450 4 00
Uttell's Living Age.
Wood's Hooseh'd Magazine 2 00 3 50
Home Journal 3 50 5 oo
The Christian Intelligencer,
with Ch romo 3 75 5 25
Toeaehsabseribertotha Evening Poet and
Chrutian InUWgtncer will be sent tha beaut!
Inl Chroma, "Tbe Cleaners."
TRY IT I TRY IT!!
For 25 cents ws will send the Weekly Ete-
sreo Port for two months, or for 50 cents we
will send tha Sexi-Weeklt Evexuio Post
lor tha same time.
Specimen Numbers Sent Free.
WM. C. BRYANT & CO..
Oct. 25, Iff-.-
THE vartnersnlp heretofore existing be
tween T. V. Morrison and IMvid Callahan,
anuer tne arm name oi auiiuuaai..jisiiiu,
hereby dissolved by mutual consenL The
ooslnesa of the old firm will be settled by T.
Tn business will he eon-iocte I at tha old
and by Messrs. T. P. M;rrton and J. C.
Kieseta, under the firm name of Morrison A
Nov. 4, 1S7Z-3Z.
N'OTICE Is hereby given that my wlfKBussn
Elnora, haa lelt my b-d aud board wltiloot
iusteaute or provocation, and I warn all
persona against barborlog or trotting her on
account. aa 1 will par nndfiHsenntracfed
her. DAVia ALIMA-V.
PROSPECTUS FOS 1873-Slxti Tear.
Am latubnUMd Monthly Journal, Maternally ntA
mittnt lobe the IlandKmal PtrimUealmx the '
World, A Jttpreeentattee and Champion
a American Tcute.
Not for Sale in Zook or News Stores.
THB AJDISM, while Issued with all tha
regularity, has none of tha temporary or
timely interest characteristic of ordinary pe
riodical. It la an elegant miscellany of pare,
light, and graeelnl literature; and a eollee
tlun ot pictures, tha rarest speelmenaof artis
tic skill, in black and whlw. Although each
succeeding number affords a fresh plea-are to
lta friends, tbe real value and beauty of THA
ALDJVA'wUl ba most appreciated after It
has been bound spat the close of tha year.
While other publications may elalas superior
cheapness, as compared with rlvaia of a simi
lar clans, THB A LUIHK ia a nnlqae and ong
inal eoncepU".. alone and unpproachd
absolutely without eompetll in pries or
character. Tbe possessor of a complete vol
ume cannot duplicate the quantity ol One
paper and engravings In any other shape or
number of volusee for ten rimes ft east.' anal
then, there mre the caresses, bretitee I
Notwithstanding tbe Increase in the Dries
of subscription last Fall, when TBKALDlflK
assumea its present noble proportions and -representative
character, the editlee warn
more than doubted during the past year ; prov
ing that the A merieau publle appreciate, acd
will support, a sincere effort in the cause of
Art. The publishers, anxious to justify She
ready eonfldenee thus deDsoastrated. have
exerted themselves to the atmoat to develop,
and Improve tbe work ; and the plans for tha
coming year, aa oajV-ded by the monthly Is
sues, win asionian ami aeugnt even the most
sanguine friends el THK ALDlNJi.
The publishers are authorized to announce
designs from many ol the moat eminent ar-
UMa oi America.
ln addition. THE ALDIXEerHl renrodnee
examples of tbe best toreign masters, selected
with a view to tne ntgneat artistic
greatest general Interest; avoiding such ss
have become familiar, through photographs
or copies ol any kind.
Tbe quarterly tinted plates, tor MTS, repro
duce four of John a. Davis' inimitable eblld
sketehea, appearing ln tbe Issues lor Jansarr,
April, juiy ana uciouer, wouia atone na
worth tbe price ot a year's subscription.
The pooular feature of a copiously Illustra
ted "Cnrialinaa" number will be continued.
To possess such a valuable epitome of ibe
art world at a coat so trilling, will command
the subscriptions of thousands la every see-
attractions of 2 UE ALOIS h can be enhanc
ed. In proportion to tbe numerical increase of
1U supporters, the publishers propose to make
"assurance double sura," by the following
unparalleled oner ot
PREMIUM CHROMOS FOR 1S73.
Kvei-r snhaariber to THE ALDIXB. who
pays In advance for tbe year 1S7J, will receive,
without additional charge, a pair of beautiful,
oil chromoa, alter J. i. Hill, the eminent Eo-
hsh painter. The pictures, eniiuea -ins
Village Belle," and
rrnaslne the Moor.
pietee, requiring 35 impressions and tin la
Drtntea from zb aiuew
nrfcteach Dletnrm. The same chroma are
mid lor Sniper pair lathe art stores. A It w the
determination ol lie conductors to keep TMJe
ALOIS Eoatot the reach of compecuoa w
every department, the chromoa will be found
correspondingly sbead of any that can be of
fered by otner penouicaia. r.wiy wiKsniar
will receive a certificate oyer the signature ot
the publishers, amarauteetng that the ehrouws
delivered shall be equal to the aamptes ror
n Ished tbe agent, or the money will be refund
ed. T redistribution of pictures ot this grade,
tne to the subscribers to a Bv dollar periodi
cal, will mark an epoch la the history of Arv
anJ.eonslderlng the unprecedented rheapaess
price ot THE A Itseu. ute mar
vel falls little short of a miracle, even lo those
beat acquainted wlta Ihe aehievemeois of in
ventive genius and Improved mechanical ap-
see November issue ol 1UEA-WLH&-)
nlin-a I vr 1 1 Inmlm inn of these cn romos.
THE LITERARY DEPARTMENT
will continue under the care of Ma. Bicha
hksst htoooabd. assisted by the ost wri
ters and soetaof the day: who will strive to
S?een?urTof tBE ALDIXhelemjm
in keeping with its artistic attractlona.
$5.00 per tmrmm in advance;
With O 'd Chnmos Ft.
THE A r."will,hereafter,be orjtsJnsbla
only by subscription. in.tswuwsoi-
or club rate ; es-h for subvert P"J-
sent to tbe publishers direct, or hsudedlo the
agent, without rapomnhUUy to
cept in eases where the slflte Is
be-rlngtheAni iimilnwgasMiroof JaxsSct-
TOi A CSV
Any person wishing to set permaaenuy s
local agent, will receive tail and prompt In
formation by applying to
JAXES SUTTON & CO, Publi-lar&v
58, Maiden Lam, Kv York.
Nov. l, urn.
Disf olntion Notice-
TrI -,.hlD hroJrs existing be
HK Krow7Krs Browe sod K.T.
tween Henry Browa. muMaU consent.
1B"'Mow7nVtb-'lv' indebted to.
All sons knowins settla tha.
said arm are
juunsatril to call and settla ths
S. T. DUNN.
Oct. 21, JW