Newspaper Page Text
. niEMONT, OHia - 1
rEiDAy......iUKS n, isst.
The Union Pacific Railroad,
from Omaha, Nebraska.
What has been done, and when it will
No great nUcrprja wiu .'tytr. began
bo which to little has beea said and
so much las beea don J JThe pulEc
hare a idea that a railroad ia being
built from eomewbere in the East to
some where in a farther West than a rail
track., haaerer before been laid ;rbut
where it begin, or what ronle it follows,
or where It is Jo end, we venture to as
sert, not one ia a thousand can telL '
For a dozen year we hare heard that
a great Pacific Railroad to be built,
and a dosen namea 'and a dozen com
panies, and a doten routes rom the
southern boundary of Texas to the north
era boundary of Ltke Bnperior have
been arged npoa Congress as the great-'
est and best toeani for vniting the At
lantic and Pacific shores. Babble after
bubble was blown, and each burst in
turn when touched by the sharp point
of practical experience. ' ' '
The absolute necessity for. a Pacific
Railroad to retain and bind more closely
together the eastern and western ex
tremes of the continent in one great Unt
ied and Pacific country, the immense
cost of government transportation to its
frontier and Rocky Mountain posts, and
the even greater cost of Indian wars, in
a region that nothing but a railroad
could civilize, and nothing but'ctviliza
tion could pacify, 4he great importance
of opening a road to the rich gold and
silver mines of the Rocky and Sierra
Nevada Mountains, so that the way to
the resumption of specie payments
might be made shorter and easier,!,
these prudential reasons finally pressed
with such weight upon Congress, that
it determined that the road should be
made. There .were, indeed many oth
ers; two thousand miles of additional
territory would be opened for settle
ment; vast bodies of land now value
less would be made productive; the tide
of business and travel that now winds
a tedious and dangerous way along the
borders of oceans, would be increased
ten-fold ; and how would the fathers in
the East strike hands with their eons
and daughters at the Golden Gate, if
tbey could only be borne on the wings of
The imperative need of the work was
admitted, but it was too vast for indivi
dual enterprise toatteropL. Nojcombi
natkm of private capitalists was willing
to risk a hundred million dollars in the
construction of 2,000 miles of railroad
through a wilderness. ' As the' under
taking was strictly national, so no power
less than that of the nation was suffi
cient to accomplish it; and large as the
cost necessarily would be, the expendi
ture would save a much greater cost to
the country. But the Government did
not wish to enter upon any new system
of internal improvements on its own ac
count; and its only alternative was to
grant its aid ia the most careful man
ner to such responsible individuals of
suitable character and energy as might
be willing to risk a portion of their pri
vate aseans in the construction of the
THE CO.'S CHARTER AND ROUTE.
This charter was granted and perfec
ted by various acta of Congress, and
the Company comprises men of the
highest reputationTbr integrity, wealth,
and business experience. Among the
officers are General John A. Dix, Presi
dent, Thomas C. Durant, Vice-Pesident,
and Hon. John J. Cisco, late Assistant
Treasurer tf the U. 8., Treasurer.
a The Capitahaulhorized by the Char
ter is One Hundred Million Dollars, of
which it is estimated that not exceeding
Twenty-Five Millions will be required,
and of which Five Millions have already
teen paid in.
Surveying parties were at once push
ed out in various directions across the
continent to find and locate the best
available line between the Missouri
River and the Pacific Occean. This
was established at Omaha, in Nebraska,
on the east, and will finally be at San
Francisco, in California, on the west a
distance of nearly 1,900 miles. The
Chicago and North Western Railroad is
now completed from Chicago to Omaha,
a distance of 492 miles; and several
other roads are rapidly building to unite
with the Union Pacific at the same
point; so that its eastern connections
will be numerous and complete.
The general line of the road from
Omaha is west up the Valley of the
Great Platte, and thence across the
plains a distance of 517 miles, to the
Black Hills, or easterly spur of the
Rocky Mountains. CoL Seymour, the
Consulting Engineer, reports that the
grade is much more favorable than was
anticipated the maximum to the Rocky
Mountains not exceeding SO feet to the
mile, and from that point to the sum
mit, or divide of the continent, it will
not exceed 80 feet to the mile. From
the Rocky Mountains, the best practic
able route will be taken to Great Salt
Lake City, and thence by the Valley of
the Humbold River to the eastern base
of the Sierra Nevada Mountains. The
Central Pacific Railroad is now being
rapidly built east from Sacramento, CaL,
and is already completed about 100
miles, and will connect with the Union
THE CO.'S CHARTER AND ROUTE. WHAT HAS BEEN DONE & ITS COST.
As wa remarked before, there has
been very little talk, and a great deal
of work. Almost before the public
were aware, it had begun. On the
First of January, 187. the Union Pa
cific Railroad was finished for 805 miles
west from Omaha, and fully equipped
with Locomotives, Rolling Stock, Re
pair Shops, Depots, Stations, dec. and
the Company have on hand Iron, Ties,
Jt has been proved, that the entire inter
aft ea the fifty millions in bonds adTSDord
by the Governnent will be saved more than
twice over in the consequent diminution o
Government expenses in the regions through
which the road paste. fess
ind other materials, sufficient to finish
the road to the Rocky Mountains, or
kl7 miles from Omaha, by the first ef
September, 1867. rlt is expected that
the whole line" through to Valifbrnfa
will be completed in 1870.
-The first 865 miles- vre graded,
bridged and ironed, with a heavy T rail,
and supplied with suitable Depots, Re
pair Shops, Stations, Locomotives, Cars,
and all the necessary appurtenances of a
first-class road, for 150,000 per mile,
and Tl Tibelieve3"Uiar thereniaTnlDg
portion wiH' ndt'lncTeasV 'the 'average
cost to more than $66,000 per mile,
exclusive of equipments. ',' ."..'
MEANS FOR CONSTRUCTION
When the, .Government determined
that thaToad myst he built, it also de
termined 16 make the. roost ample pro-'
vision to render its speedy construction
beyond a doubt' ' ' ! "
j 1st- The Graht of Money. The
Government issues to the 'Company its
Six rta Cxht. Thirty-Ye ah Bonds at
the rate of $16,000 per mile for the
whole road, and, in addition, for 1 50
miles across the Rocky Mountains this
grant is trebled, making it $48,000 per
mile; and from the termination of this
section to the California line (about 898
miles), the grant is doubled, making
$32,000 per mile, the wholo amount
being $44,208,000. These bonds are
issued by the Government only on the
completion of each setion of twenty
miles, and after the Commissioners ap
pointed by the President of the United
Stales have certified that it is thorough
ly built and supplied with all the ma
chinery, drc, of a first class railroad.
The interest on' these bonds is paid by
the U. S. Treasury, and the Govern
ment retains, as a sinking fund to be ap
plied to repayment of principal and in
terest, one half the regular charges made
for transportation by the Company
against it These bonds, which are a
second mortgage, are not due for thirty
years, and it is not improbable that the
value of the services to be rendered to
the Government during that period will
constitute a sinkiDg fund sufficient for
.their redemption at maturity.
2d. The First Mortgage Bonds.:
The Government permits the Company
to issue its own Mortgage Bonds at the
same time, and on the same terms, and
for the same amount, and by special Act
of Congress these bonds of (be Company
are made a First Mortgage on the en
tire line and property of the road, the
Government bonds being subordinate.
The amount of theseBonls to be issued
by the Company is limited to an amount
equal to those issued by the Govern
ment to aid in the construction of the
3d. The Land Grant. While this
is certainly munificent,, at the, same
time it is most advantageous to the
Government, for without it, all its own
lands would remain almost worthless.
It is a donation of every alternate sec
tion for 20 miles on each side of the
road, or 12,800 acres per mile, and
amoant to 20,032,000 acres, assuming
the distance from Omaha to the Cali
fornia State line to be 1,565 miles.
Much of this land, especially in the
Valley of the Great Platte, is a rich al
luvium, and is considered equal to any
in the world for agricultural purposes.
Hon. K. D. Mansfield, the learned
Commissioner of the Statistics for the
State of Ohio, estimates that at least
9,400,000 acres will be available to the
Company within a moderate length of
time, and that it is far within bounds to
estimate this entire grant at $1.50 an
acre, or $30,000,000. The Illinois Cen
tral has realized more than four times
this sum from a similar grant
RECAPITULATION OF MEANS FOR
U. S. Bokds, eons to money, $44208,000
Fin Mortgage Bonds ... 44,206,000
Land grant, 20,032,000scres, say 30,000,000
equal to a cost of pearly $76,000 per
mile, which is believed to be a liberal
estimate. This does not take into the
account the value of the right of way
and material, the stock subscription al
ready paid in or to be paid in the future,
or the present discount at which the
bonds art offered, as they are expected
soon to be at par.
The interest on the Bonds is more
than provided for by the Det earnings
of the various sections of the road, as
they are completed. On the 305 miles
on which' the cars are now running
west from Omaha, the receipts for the
first two weeks in May were $113,000;
and as the road is extended towards the
great mining centers, the business in
freight and passengers constantly in
creasesand as their can be no compe
tition from rival roads, the Company
has full power to charge remunerative
PROSPECTS FOR FUTURE BUSINESS.
no argument to
the traffic of the only railroad connect
ing the Atlantic and the Pacific, and
passing through the great mining re
gion, must be immense.
Although our annual product of the
precious metals is now officially estima
ted at $100,000,000 per annum, a vast
ly greater sum will be obtained as soon
as the Union Pacific Railroad opens the
way to the golden regions of the Rocky
Mountains. Now, the difficulties and
cost of communication are so great, that
none but the very richest veins can be
worked ; but with cheap transportation,
hundreds of thousands of hardy miners
will successfully develop other iniees,
that, with lees costly working, will be
even more profitable than the average
of those now in operation ; and the bus
iness of this constantly increasing lain
ing interest roust pass over this road.
The records of our shipping offices
show that not ki? than 60,000 passen
gers now annually travel bysea between
the Atlantic porta and San Frai
and these reckoned at $150 each (about
one half the steamer price) would pro
duce a revenue of $7,500,000.. .
The over'and travel is even greater.
In a single year, twenty'Seve tlwusand
teams, comprising a vast number of em
igrants and travelers, departed from two
points only on the Missouri River on
their westward journey. ' If tho truth
The price of freight- by trams iconi the
Missouri River was formerly twenty-five
cents per pound, or $500 per ton.
of this statement was not familiar to all !
frontier's-men, -it might well -be ques-1
tioned. $iut, estimating tho '.overland
through ibe sW figures' as at. by
stearncr,and-w'e have 4l 5,000,000 as
the minimum estimate on the same
number-of passengers. - But the ftwiK
,ties for cheap and rapid transit furnish
ed by railroad always vastly increases
the amount of travel with the same
population. The difference betweenthei
numbers who would take an ocean
'steamer or a prairie w'a'gon'and'alnOdn"
er'tt paTd'ce car,' with its Tilknrious state
rooms, where the traveler eats and
sleeps almost as comfortably as at home,
xpay be as grea as the difference be
tween the nu rubers - who were jolted
pyer. the mountains in an old-fashioped
Mage-coach ' and those in an Express
train " between , any two great cities.
Then, is it not safe to say -that this
through' travel will be'a once doubled
on the completion of the road in 1870,
and, with the rapid, increase of Pacific
Coast population in the next few years,
more than quadrupled ? Is it at all ex
travagant to assert that the through pa
senger business during the first year af
ter the first train of cars runs-from
Omaha in Nebraska to Sacramento, will
be worth twenty-five million dollars f
When to this we add half as much more
for its way passenger business, and more
than ai much more than both for its
"freights, expresses and mails, eW, are
there not the best reasons iu the world
for believing that the Union Pacific
Railroad will be one of the most profita
ble as well as one of the grandest works
of modern times!. .....
THE SECURITY AND VALUE OF ITS
We have nuulc these calculations that
the public may have some brief data of
facts from which to form their estimate
of the value of the Union Pacific Rail
road Company's First Mortgage Bonds.
Besides, men -of the greatest ' railroad
experience in the couutry have shown
their confidence in the stock by liberal
subscriptions, and their stock must be
subordinate to all other claims. But
there are stronger proofs of the secur
ity and value of the First Mortgage
Bonds than any we have named : .
1. That for the safety of the country
as well as national economy the road is
2d. That by an investment of about
fifty millions in a Second Mortgage on
the road, the Government practically
guarantees the principal and interest on
the first Mortgage.
The Company now offer a limited
amount of its First Mortgage Bonds,
bearing six per cent, interest, payable
semi-annually in coin, at ninety per
cent. This interest, at the carrent rate
of premium on gold is equal to nine per
cent, per annum on the price for which
they are now offered. ' The company
expects to sell but a small amount at
this rate, when the price will be raised,
and like all similar bonds they will fin
ally rise to a premium above their par
value. . The subscribers to this loan
will not only .have the advantages of
very liberal interest and very safe se
curity, but will also have the satisfac
tion of -having assisted in the construc
tion of the greatest national work of the
Maximilian still lives. Particulars of his
fjonl defeat show that his army was sold out
to the Liberals for spuni amounting to about
$50,000, by General Lopes, who is represent
ed as a bosom friend of Max, and the work of
treachery was arranged so completely, and
carried out so successioUy, that Max and his
entire force, bag and baggage, were handed
over to Escobedo without a hostile shot being
fired. Maximilian however acted his pait
heroically. He sent his sword to Escobedo,
stipulsting tbsl he should not be subjected to
insult, but awarded the consideration due to
a prisoner that if any one must be shot, he
should be the first led to execution. Up to
the latest advices, do execution had taken
place. Escobedo says that 15,000 prisoners
are secured, including 13 general officers and
500 officers of inferior grade.
The news from Europe contains particulars
of an attempt to assassinate the Emperor ot
France and the Czar of Russia. On the 6th
inst., while the Emperors were in a carriage
returning from a grand review in honor of
the Czar, who has been visiting Paris, a shot
was fired at the carriage by some person in
the prowd, but neither of the personages was
bit. The incident created great excitement
and confusion for a time, which however was
quieted when it was fpund that the assassin
bad failed. The ball struck the head of the
horse which carried one jof the imperial
grooms, riding at the door of the carriage.
The people in the crowd arrested the assas
sin, and the police interfered to save his life,
which was threatened by the enraged popu
lace Hie man says his name is Bergouski,
and that he is a native of Volbvnia. The
ball passed through the space formed between
Napoleon and one of the Grand Dukes,' son
of the Czar, wounding a lady standing oppo
site to sea the cortege pass. The man at
tempted to fire a second shot, but this dis
charge burst the second barrel. The assas
sin said he came from Belgium two days
since, with the intention of killing the Czar.
Services were held in all the churches of
St. Petersburg on Sunday, in recognition of
the Divine interposition in behalf pf the Czar,
The nobility met at Warsaw, and resolved to
send a deputation to Paris, to Alexander and
Napoleon, to express their horror at the at
tempted assassinstioa. Several towns of
France were illuminated on Sunday evening
expressive of joy at the Czar's escape.
The ceremonies on the occasion of Crown
ipg the Emperor and Empress of Austria as
sovereigns of Hungary, at Pesth, on Satur
days were of a very imposing character.
Tbey were witnessed by eight thousand
Hungarian and Austrian nobles, sixty peers,
a hundred diplomats and a thousand stran
gers. The Emperor was annotated in the an
cient robes, the crowned mantle and shoes of
St, Stephen, first Christian King of Hungary.
The Empress was annointed under the right
arm pit. The Bishops of the Catholic arid
Cretk Churches assisted at the ceremonies.
Tne King took the oath in which he prom
ised to reconquer the ancient boundaries of
Hungary. In contusion, he mounted a pile
of earth formed of soil brought from differ
ent parts of Hungary, and waving his sword
to the four points of the compass swore to
defend the Kingdom against all the world.
A general amnesty for political offenses was
A frightful accident occurred at Philadel
phia on the Cth. A steam boiler in a manu
facturing establishment exploded, demolish
ing the whole building, which was five sto
ries high and over 150 feet deep. The boiler
xl been complained of as not being in good
"" . , ie mill was stopped to
order; at 4 p. m. . , ' .
pack the piston rod. The hands we,
around idle, and some had gone borne when
the explosion occurred. Considerable dam
age was done neighboring houses by flying
fragments. As soon as possib'c the work of
getting out the dead was commenced. Thir
teen persons were taken out, six of whom
were dead. Two who were alive whnn ta
ken out expired shortly afterwards, and five
are at the hospital badly wounded. It is
thought twelve others are also buried in the
Letter from Colorado.
. T Mil Casok, )
T CotaADCV-;May 1, 1667 J
Eds. Jvurtml: Ahout the fi rst of April the
warm, susny, sprirtg days cleared the valley
of the heavy snowsni- there ia now the
finest grazing ftWhe cattle and fine prospects
for the late crops. Early crops will not be
raised unlwis" we" except the grasshoppers
which are hatching by the million and will
be ready to emigrate about the first of June,
so that corn, oats, potatoes and late gardens
will ffcurishj and priwper. Tlantiog will
begin Lboitt tbi iwentyrfiflh of May. ' There
was some wheat sown last fall and if the
grasshoppers spare ll we shall have a good
crop. At all even ta there is wheat enough
in Colerado to last another year. The best
of flour is selling at $7,00 per hundred weight
cheap for the west, , "'
Gulch mining is starting op brisk in all
direction. Old works that have been idle
since 1660 will pay now, for money is scarce
and living cheap. A. young miner of our
acquaintance, washed out twenty-two dollars
in two hours from Gold Run, one day last
week. Four mile Run, usually a clear,
lively stream, has for two weeks past been a
sluggish stream of mud, made so by miners
sluicing for gold. The Gulch mines are poor
men's gold fields because they can be worked
with very little capital.' A side cut is made
from a stream above the place of digging, and
the water turned into it. The water is made
to pour over a fall into the hole which mast
have an outlet with a fall back into the stream.
As the water pours over, the workmen dig
the earth loose and the force of the water car
ries it off. As it runs away it passes through
the sluices, which are boxes made of thin
boards, the bottom from 10 to 16 inches wide
and the sides 8 or 10 high. There is a false
bat torn, with holes in it and slats tacked
across it so that the water makes a ripple.
In this sluice is placed quicksilver, which
from its weight seeks the low places and
rests against the slate. As the dirt washes
through, ths gold sinks by its weight and is
brought in contact with the quicksilver, by
which it is held. After a day or two washing,
the bottom of the sluices is scraped and the
quicksilver and gold gathered in a pan, wash
ed clean, placed in a retort and the gold separ
ated from the quicksilver by heat.
The shipment of gold for the week ending
Tuesday Jiaj 7tb,was $ 19,000 currency value.
We saw ineotnerday, at tne Danking bouse
of M-ssrs Warren Hussey fc Co. a very fine
silver trick, which- was taken from 1,300
pounds of ore from the Bethany lode near
George Town. The brick weighed 189,67
ounces and is valued at $'201,08 in coin.
W. W. H.
General News Items.
The registry of voters in Alabama is ex
pected to amount to 180,000, about equally
divided between whites and blacks.
The Presidential party returned to Wash
ington on Saturday evening. All express
themselves delighted with the trip.
The cholera is reported to have disappear
ed from nearly all pans of the world.
The wheat harvest has commenced in
Georgia, and the yield promises to be
Minister Bancroft has received his in
structions, and will leave for Berlin next
week. . .
Forty-six hundred emigrants arrived at
New York last Monday. The arrivals now
average about twenty thousand a week.
Hi ram Powers, the American sculptor, who
has lived in Italy many years, writes to a
friend that he will visit the United States
Unofficial but trustworthy advices, re
ceived by the Ans'rrii Miais'.rrat WfgHn?
ton, lead to the belief that Maximilian will
be permitted to .depart -unharmed from
Mexico. . .
At Syracuse, N. Yn boys are fined $5 or
ten days in the enitentiary for jumping
"on and off" the cirs while pa.'s ug through
John Morrissry, the illustrious democratic
pugilist, gambler mid legislator, has bought
Mr. P. T. Barnum's residence near Bridge
port, Connecticut, for $65,000
The Emperor Napoleon has presented a
fine telescope, valued at 25,000 f ranees, to
the Catholic University at South Bend
Indiana. ' ''
No. 6, State Street.
SPLENDID MIRRORS 1
PICTURES NEATLY FRAMED 1
POLLED AND TUB WASHED
S5r n CO Hj
Tiffin Woolen Mills,
For which the highest price will b pld in Caea
We hsre on bad for sals or exchange for Wool,
Check and Plaid flannels. Full Cloths. Tweeds, Sat
inets, Jeans. Blanket and Btoekiog Yarns, all of Ibe
best quality and at low price. Bring on your Wool
and examine for yourselves.
: - niotU Pressing done on
CiT Custom Carding auu .
TIFFIN WOOLEN MILLS.
STRAYED From the farm of Jere
miah Gibbs, in Riley Tp , eieht mile north of
Fremont, on Jane 6, 1867, a bay yearling mare coil,
rood sise and full throat latch. When last
Sn the Pike east of Fremont, Juns 10. A libera) re
ward will be given for the mowr m w'i"l.OB
leading to the same. Address, JOHA MO"!301!
THE UNION PACIFIC RAIL
KOAD COHPAVT an nev eoBstrnetiag a
Railroad front ,
, OMAHA . NEBRASKA,
westward toward the FsMle Ocean, Baking with its
connections an Broken line
ACROSS THE CONTINENT.
The CeenpaBy now offer a limited amoant of their
FIR8T MORTGAGE BONDS
AT NINETY OTS. oa (he DOLLAR !
This Road was eoeoplctad from Omaha SOS miles
west oa the 1st M J .Dairy, 18S7 and Is tally equip
ped, sad trains are regularly running orer it. The
Company has aew en head seffleient iron, ties, ste.,
to Sniaa tha ronaaiatBg portion to tho oaatera base
f ths Rsakr Mountains, 912 miles, which ia under
sou tract ha be dee September 1st of this year, sad
It is expoe'ed that ao eattr Mead wUl bo la running
order from Omaha SB its western connection with
the Central PaetSe, now being rapidly Built eastward
from Sacranwnto, Cal, during 1670.
MEANS OF THE COMPANY.
Estuaatlag tho distance to be built by the Union
Faaule ta be Los milee, the United State Gorara
BMat issues its Six per seat. Thirty-jnar Bonds to
the Company as the road ia lain Had at the average
rata of , Bi, aaMaattug to $44,108,000.
The Company Is alas permitted to issue its owa
First Mortgage Bonds to au equal amount, and at
time, wntcn op special am oi uongrees are
saade First Hoi
irtgafB oa tna entire rina, ta. bonds
tatee being subordinate to them,
at makes a donation of 12,800 acres
f ths United State.
of lead to the mile, amounting to 30,0320 acres,
estimated to be worth S30, 004,000, making toe total
r.seuross, exclusive et tas capital, $111,416,000; but
the rail value of the laadi cannot now be realised,
Ths authorised capital stock of ths Company is
SB hundred mtllloa dollars, ef which frra millkma
hav already heea paid la, sad of which it is not
supposed that more than twenty-fl re millions at
most will be required.
Ths soot of tas road is estimated by eampetent
sagiaeeis to be about ea hundred millioa dollars,
exdusrro of equipment.
PBO8PE0TS FOR BUSINESS.
Ths railroad eounoctjoa between Onuba sad ths
Bast Is aaw aounpleta, and the earnings or the Union
Pedis sa the section already nuts bed for ths list
two weak ia May wars $113,000. These sectional
earnings a the road progi esses will much more than
pay. ths Interest ea the Ocmaaay'a bonds, sad ths
through baaiaee over ths only line of railroad be
tween the Atlantic and Faeiuc mast he immense.
VALUE AND SECURITY of ths BONOS.
The Company respectfully submit that tb boots
statement of facts fully demonstrate the security
of their Bonds, sad aa additional proof ther would
saggaet that tks Bonds bow offered are less than ten
millioa dollars sa 17 miles of road, oa which over
twenty millioa dollars hav already heea expended ;
oa 330 mile of this road tb cars are bow running
and tho resoainiag 181 mile are nearly eompleted.
At tho pre Mat rata of premium oa gold these
Bonds pay an annual interest on the present cost of
NINE PER CENT.,
and it Is believed that oa ths completion of tb road
like th GoTramot Bonds, they will go abov par.
The Company lotead to eell hut a limited aneoant at
the present low rat, sad retaia th right to advance
th price at their optioa.
SBbaeriptioaa will be received la JVew York by tb
Coxtimx.ttal Natiox.1L Bass, Mo T Nassas St "
. Class, Do box Co., Bankers, tl Wall at ,
Jos J. Cisco fc Sox, Baakers, No 33 Wall St,
sad by BaBks sad Bankers generally throughout th
Untied States, of whom map and descriptive pam.
plt may be obtained. They will also be seat by
mail from tb Company's ofhoa. No. 80 Nassau street
JVew York, oa applleatioa. Snbaciibsr will selrct
their owo ageats ia whom tb.y have confidence, who
alone will be responsible to them for th safe deliv
ery of th Bonds.
JOHN J. CISCO, Trbasprbr,
24m3 New York.
TO FARMERS AND GRAIN
DEALERS. Having sold our Elevator to J.
L. Rawsoa k Co, parti ea holding our Receipts for
Grain wilt pleas call oa me at onsa and got an order
for th delivery ot their grain. Particular atten
tion is called to th old Wheat Recsips or 1S82, 1823,
1804 and 1806 J. L. Rawsoa 4 Co. baring gireu oa
a notice statiag that they will sell said wheat If not
called for and takrn sway. I. E AMSSEN.
Gsb Agant of lat Fremont Warehouse Co.
Pre moot, Jane 12, 1807. 24w3.
E STRAY A dark hay Mare about
U hands high, fir jmn old, omBd ia erery
way, with collar marki oa har aeek, jampf d into the
field of the fmbaaibw ia Montgomery Township,
Sec 1, Wood Connty, on Sanday, Jane 2d. The
owner can hara him by proving property and paying
charges. 2"3j f JACOB PLANTS, Jr.
SANDUSKY efr KELLETS ISLAND.
The Splendid 8 1 earner
HA, heea chartered by ths Ft. Stephenson Lodge,
T. A. M, (German) for grand pie nic to the
abov BBaasd planes, oa
Monday, June 24th, 1867.
TBI FREMONT BAND ha been engaged for the
occasion, and the boat will be supplied with all th
ar eessary refreshment for oomfort oa th trip. Ths
public an invited to "Take a Ride."
TICKETS, 9 1 .06
Fremont, June 12, 1S67. 34tf.
IN FULL BLAST!
r ARK NOW OPENING A LAROt sad wl 1 as
sorted toek of
Dry Goods! Groceries!
Boots, Shoes, Hats, Gaps,
$CG- &C. &C,
All of which bars been bought at the
ia New Tors; and w are offering the entire stock at
prices that will
Wewoald say that we hara determined to tasks
this s permanent lnstl tutioa sad bar th facilities ia
reryrepectandatall times, to eonapet farorabtv
with any establishment la Northern Ohio. We will
at alltimet soap
FIRST-CLASS GOODS !
And sell them at a large per cent, less than they
can be bought elsewhere.
GIVE US A CALL
And compare oar pries sad goodtwith th pries
askedyo at other places, and you will be convinoad
that th way
in way to
Buy Goods ai Head .Quarters.
CASH PAID FOR
Wheat, orn, Oats, Wool,
AND ALL KINDS Or
Fremont O, Sept 16. ISO S8tf
41, 23, 35 27 Broadway, M. Y , Oppo
site Bowling; CSraca.
ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN.
THK 8TSTKNS BOUSE is wsll and widely known
to th travelling public. The location is espe
cially suitable to merchants and business man ; it
is ta close proximity to th Bnsiaes part of th
city is oa th highway of Soulhsru aad Western
travel aad afjaeant to all th principal Railroad
and Steamboat depots.
The 8TKVENS HOUSE has liberal accommoda
tion for ovr M0 guests it I well furnished, and
possesses every modem improvement for th com
fort and eatortaiameat of its inmate. Th rooms
are spacious sad well ventilated provided with gas
sad water the attendance is prompt and respectful
and th table ia gaawroualy providea with every
delicacy of the aeaaoa at moderate rates.
2tmo GEO. K. CHASE Jt CO., Proprietors.
WANTED AHENTS FOR HOL
LAND'S New Work, entitled CHRIST and
THE TWELVE, or Saeaea sad Events iu th Life
of our Savior and His Apostle. By Dr. J. G. Hol-
" anther of " Llf of LinoolB,'' " Timothy Tit-le.-,
- . withslfgaat illustrations on
comb's Letters," e. . . -4 .A work of
steel by th Brat artist 1a th so J-J 1
this character, edited by the well kaowa
it author of - Life of L,n'l"Tlm?ih1T.
comb's Let!.." fcc,willbe wanted ia every Chris
tiaa family, and eaaaot fall to meet with a large
ind rapid ..!.. Agant. alry in the Held sr. tal
lng from SO to 100 orders per week. No other book
bow papUsked sell so rapidly. Largest
sio. give. I Agt. MtSgSZ
W f. W WHtTth.t.,C!sUti,0
3lj Soos, iDolnCvtfics, &c.
NEW STORK IN jFRElriQlJ
No. 2, Fabing 6L Helm's Now
Block, State Street.
). C. SMITJI& CO;
AVE just opined a NEW DRY GOODS
S TORE ia Ho. 2. Fabtac It Bexar's Hew Bwcss
itata Street, Fremont. They have received . ,
A Large and attractiie Stock of
. - - - - a -
All new, ot the latest styles, ans Bought at rrea
y redaced prices. - . : 3
:. .;'a v.jr
DRESS GOODS!Y '-
POIXT HE 84fIE, ? ' i-
SATIM WTCHENF, '' -
SPRING DK LAINES,
EUGENIE PLAIDS, - .. i-
EiriBROIDERED POPLINS, '
SILVER GREY PLAID pOPUSS,
AMERICAN FKEJfCH ji. v' f
AND SCOTCH GINGUAMS,
CHARIBHAX, PARIS LAWNS,
OB.GANDRIES, lu all grades.
Particular attention is called to this Department
Ladiss will find all th novelties of the season.
CORSETS & SKIRTS!
Especial sttcniion is also Invited to their new
style of Corsets, including the aew st vie of Wis
Bottom Pkists. for Lxdies, Childrea sad Misses.
SHEETING, DENIMS, STRIPED
BROWN cV BLEACHED SHIRTINGS,
COTTON BATS, PRINTS,
COTTON YARNS, TWINE, cVe.
FULL LINE OF LADIES' SACKING.
A complete line of Goods for Children's wear.
PARASOLS, SUN-SHADES) Jic."
We intend to sell Goods very low for Cash,
CALL AND SEE!
No. '2, Fabing Sc. Ileim's Block j
D. C. SMITH eV CO.
Fremont, Hay 10, 1867. 1yl
. . i i i HT:
CALL AND SEE THEM,
CALL AND SEE THE'M
Who an in Market with a large and
varied Stock of t V a '
Alnaceas,HerinoB,Poplins,Delaioea. Print. Hack
aga, Olokinga,all ofwhieb bar been selected with
tO buy the best sndlatest styles of Crockery
. coma to EMIIRICH CO'8.
TO get the worth of your money
EMMRICH k CO'S. !
F you want the best SUGAR ia mar'
hot sad th moat for yonrmoney you will And its
EMMRICH fc CO'S.
COFFEE, the best at
''OR pure and unadulterated Grocer
ies of s'l kinds go to
EMMRICH & CO'S. '
E call special attention to our ;
of Cloths, Csssimrrs, Testings, Gents' Furnishing
Thlswehave s large and well selected aenortmenl
purchased withspecial reference to this market sad
Cannot be Undersold!
Our Profits must be Small but Sales
Our Stock is too complete forenum-
t ration. Wethereforeinv'te all wishing to purchase
goods inourline to call and examine before going
elsewhere, as wo can positively sell you goods If you
wfc tA buy.
No Trouble to Sliow Goods.
EMMRICH & CO.
p s mr a uiTSDORF IN RETIR-
s a . . u-u j-i a- f..,U Benatai.B tin fiffimll
ou lore.a.nd will bay, pujingCAdH od th high
DRESSED OR LIVE HOGS,
WHE AT,CORN,RYE,OATS, SEEDS
WOOL, AC, AC. i
E. k CO. :
J? On theUMke, West Aw tflriJge, V
HIGHEST CASH PRICES PAID FOR
fcrJtTE, EGGS, LARD, TALLOW,
HIDES,, PELTS, DRIED
- FRUIT, Ac, Ac
We hsve constantly on band
Which we offer at the
Lowest New" York' L!i Prieel
V -A A'
Xy Salt and Flour always on hand.
Highest prices for all sorts of FUR.
aaaaaaasasam V (.'.'! !f
Don't pass by the Wild Cat Sign.
t't'r, i.;H ii,,. VKRIfc f. LtVOwXAjt,
aSyl vl5 JOHN . ERNST.
.oii'O n iM)i toil"
Joseph L. tWffl$J!$, ftfi
. - ' fit : ftvf
Forwarding ' and Commission
l i (in! 1 1 n - -r j.inii
o'wtt? 1j" T(l (. -pst ftf(w.-w 1 U
A :5s! U HI
Coarse Salt, , .tj ,
ic 1 ! i t ; !
. Water Lime,
Having purchased the atlr property' ItBowa'ai
: zi i-i u ruo
"Fremont Warehouse A Steam
mm a ;mo(!
At th head of aarisstioa on th Sandusky liver.
an f ssparsd t marraataar, ana san 1 1 4 1 1
.y '; AN0 OTljElf raODCCTSfJ
..'- -C 'anlltH.I
i , ' .'l i i- r,l Sr 3 I a. t
.Joseph L. Rawwn ,i'!Hgi)c''l4jeat.
OMce at the Wr House,, ',.
1.- r.t .
L. Q. RAWSON,
; MOORE, yrretmm'phiq,
hl.rawso?t,V ' -
Fremont. March 18. 187. vl5nl3tf.
' i.' X V .) i 't1,
hit'.' lli Mio't vnhl'.'l'll
'fiOD A DEAL, t
Have opened au iUCTION and COmflSSlOK itor
4 oa Front itssst. Ther will U
CROCKERY, .,' CLOTHING,,
ar uyQirng 'aba foi aaybady ia Uia,f or say tlr
ity,or la th country, oa eommlasloa.
If yoa waat anything sold send It la. 14tf,
E. L. GROSS'
Music & Jewelry Store !
And bay (or Forty Ceatsc
Tucker's Patent Musical Top!
It is th greatest cariosity of the age i always
woand up no spring ta arias Buy child eaa oper
ate it. It will tickle th children amailngiy. C h.
CROSS has the sole right to eell this Top ia this
Fremont, May 24, Ml, 21m3. 'f '
DR. A: F. PRICE
r.: . . . . ; ,V!i,i
WOCUb rauaeethlry say to th dtisVas of Wn
aiont aad skiaity, that h has opanad set ef
Scahara for th nraetiea of hia arofeaaiott.Destistrr.
Having had rural year exoeii.ace with oao of tb
bestonratralnth8taa.h tsals Soaadsa of be
ing able to give satistaotioa to all was any aa trust
tne rose rree to nis saui. .
' OFFICE " ;1
In St. Clair's Block, iiwargr yoilelh
f, . fost Office. urj-sUirs.
AprU l, lST,14yi; 4?
uQHIO JPN THE WAR; HER
SUtotoifiH Hor fliwnli Md Soldier." By Wbltt
Uw Raid, author of "Attar th War: A Southern
Tour, 186i'." In Two Volume.
Vol. IHistnry of ths Stat during th War, sad
' th Livss of bar Gaaarala, Ac.
Vol. II Th Battery f Her RegiaMBts aad other
Military Organisations, with Kosters of ach.
Th Work will apoeat ta Two Torn men. of 8M to MS
pages each, royal octavo- shte, printed slegaatly oa
laid tinted paper, and ombsUiahwd with aaariy US
supers rortraita trom steel, engraven ny aneaie
Bogers, sad other omiaeat artists; aad illustrated
by mape showing th Battla 1 ialds T th STar, aad
other line fall pagotllastrasfaia with the- spiandld
steel piaiaoi in srorming ot rora siaauister.
Ageats wanted. Address
MOORS, WIL8TACH ft BALDWIN,
21 tf : OiactBaaU, O.
AGENTS WANTED --
' '' '' FOB ' "
HORACE GREELEY'S HISTORY;
i t l
This History dan tain account of nearly oa hun
dred Battles not reae rally faaad ia ear 11 w worke oa
th Rebellion, while la point ml clsameas, rajsartlal
ity aad accuracy; it pissints features of perirrty
not las striking. It ia marked throughout by sdii
erimioataoB aad ability which hgroaiarTwhar rain
ed for it even among the author'a political oppon
ents the reputation a Wing beyond oaaipai l
th bast History of th War published, and th host
gov aireular and fun infbraaatioa. addrsas O. D.
CASE 4k CO, PubieTs,at aUrteard, Coaa., C leva-
land, Ohio, or Detroit, M left. 2lm2
IVTOTICE.-r SEALED, PR0PG&-
J a xLi will be received by THSO CUArr, iJimrt
of the Sandusky County lasrmary, ap to jaas Kin,
187, for i'bysidan and Surgeon for oa year com
mencing JunalSth, 1K67. Said Physician aad Sur
geon to visit- Tho Infirmary at least oa' a week ;
also oa th call of tb Superintendent or Directors;
to attend all anas and faraish all mcdicia far th
inmate of said infirmary until taroiatrnuioa of th.
year. . (Z3w2) . vaiu. iiurr,.wu
E STRAY. TAKEN UP ON THE
iflth day of May, 1SS7, a a stray." ra Kadi eon
Tp., riaadnsky county, Ohio, by th enbaeribov, oa
erosm eolo ed MARS COLT, spp4 to bat yn.
old, with maa ibaarad ot short, aad right hiad foot
whit. No other marks or brands "..
Maj M, m. wl TOBIAS SAJUfS,
w$ Hoy, jur ooovg,
t'i t n
()7 .-?t'Br fylilr.ikls.vf
--- COrner YnT8iTM3a
'mYr.rr:in 'fr-ssi 5 .win ... u
w r 4 r i
v ; a z .."'! i ova : (- . I I
, 'PurGhased since the late "Decline in1 Prices,
j- a-,.. .r.-1.3 irW'j;t It - ' 'I 1
I Ui-i. t w . r-r; -ri. ,
Vii'X' rrriVaPPNSISmfl fT..I H H .t t f.
WiS'J'lll, I t
Plain and Stri
--:. tj - '
A . 1 'viltinitn. 1rf'M ll
glSfyleOOfelaities & Armures,
!Aud an assortment of
1 varied the
E ,A full line of Printsi
xjtnlly 1' onT -hma, ' -rAlad,'' a krse assortmeM.Of . CLOTH (
CASIMERES ?nd COTTON ADES ; BALMQRAI, SKIRTS
-)i:t f i ;J1 vJ fi-''. fc.-t 'ii - . - t-sfJ i-wrf t-
: .. . ,.,t .... .. I . - -
Onr uHIrtolr ntirl SViqWI lftWoVWihrt-f7' to in
UVtK?aUCO ilVfMUKMU'UI "ujUUiUpl tCOU VOCiUiti, LllUJZ OUU.UVU't
terms the most favorable,
'ltiffsrei'-. n3 'a- tKoasoUKs. otli'er
lion.whifA 'w be
l5.'i-i i f 1 i-i - .iis
u .. .avftf.rx--' v
V--t y-....i ... '. -.' - .'," J .hi ' '
-: FREMONT :-;MSH STORfi.
;i lila s y.o mi in
: iT.it' .
.iHorj YJ?3li;p Q'A Y J f A 3 rt
, , . a.i,T .... , ,i v '' a t
j ...., .-sol i.. .,.v,a ai s
,fi ' 'ilH".T'".Pl
i-. a i-;; !::' ( t". T J
mis ii w ."ai-.i '! i
ped P o pli n s, ,
,.' .!: .21.1 H I ! .
V ' 1 J
! ......sTa.,... a. ..
COLORS? " ';la:- !, ! tf )' , ,
......t:. -- II.
j l'l t -M-- . '- " 1 V w
.. .V. .IITJIO I .1 .11
market ajferdsy:v r;vr
r - 0
fc' ' niArPvKlna,4itTrf 'onI nrvATt
Oil aotD.4,' CArfret" Warp
irticlea tix hutocrous to men-
cash. Give n a-call, and
j ,'l tfpi( f, (!i(:-
r-- -- 5
ZwfrH i.a.i)cific 3ik
XTISK & HATCH, -
ii.hf 11 1- 1 l -.r
.ft jju '-l "' ' ii' r
-LJ JX . ijv O,
...I..?..! . -. if
VA'- isrr Skaibes r
.1. ... . ;'i , - - J
GsTenrment and other Desirable Securities,
aa St. !f. T.
nceoattneBd to iareatora lh
! ! : ;-i ' x . 1 1 7 14
FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS
Central Pacific R. R. Company.
I III! I 14
. ' 1 1 .'
This Company is emst rutting under th patroa
se of the United States Government, the Western
sad ol the Great National Railway across th Coati-
V .,,,.....,,, , w. .. ,'1 ;
- III'!- -1 " -" ' ' ' ' ' " '
' Theixlia will extend from Sacramento; California,
aeroasth Sierra Nevada ta tn California State
line, traversing th richest and most populous sae
ttoaaf California, aad thence through the great
satasas; ragiaa f the Terri torses, to taa -lieiait sf
Salt Lak City.
It form tb sol Western liak or the only rout tol
, , 1 . , 1 1. anil .ilUH"!
In racmawnica is uwy.v "U"T r rz Z
be 4 to sava oil sd tad States tVcads. f '
Their road is siiwaqy eoiopaneo, e.iuipp
naaing for IA aaile from Saaramaato ta wlthia 1
milee sftlresammit of th Sierra, and a largo
BBKraataf th work of Grading, Tunnelling, o-, ov
yond that point haa been sccomplishod.
Tb art Mortgago Bonds of this Company afford
nnusaal Uiilui smautr frr mft'T aad Proat to Invest
on. for ta following among other reasons, viz.:
slrM II 1m Intavaat ia six DOT eenCls! 6bldi
i. t .payable, ssad annaally ia ih Plujn pT Jlswl
Yoik ,.-- .
saosBd. -Ca Friaaipal i aayaol ia,Cold at mata-
Iair.ritThMstof thBoada,M iaty-Five Pss Cent
. .-a ...iA iniani ia .Tea Par Cwt.lus
than taatof Uie cheapest Six Pr Cent wold.
Bearing Honda or m wovarnmena. ,
roarth. Ta CnUed Statsa fioraraBMat arovrda
aaariy halt th amount nunnery ta build tb
- eotir road, aad looks osAoiy In a small per-
i the fatars tzaaie lorre-pajmrrit.
Fifth. Owing ta this UbralaturiaiHaaempaajad
with fxtsaaiv Graataai Pablis hadr, by
. ,asaah taas Oevaanvaat firstbas great na--K,i,ria.
1U suoaass ia rendered certain.
sad its f .tawntlf is sUctether iuda.J
- pendent of tn eoatragenuieu wmcn
ordinary Railroad entarprisee.
Sixth. Th8carityof it First nortrag Bond is
therefore ample, aad their character forsafety
.ndr.llsbiitwiisqBallW Blby Uf of tie
' obBzuMoSs oftheflovermnenl rrartf.
Seventh. The Mt earnings of th oompleted portioa
ar already largely la exoess of th interest
obligations which th Company will incur oa
twic tb distaae. aad ar steadily increasing,
rendering tb aaiaterrusttd payment of th
Interest absolately errtaia.
eighth. At tapiat rat of Sold tny pay nearly
Per Ceat- per annum, on th amoBnt la-
el. ali .mImh In d.nomiaatinna of C1.0CO
withassai-MBual wold OerpBeatlaehed,.pybl la'
Ns Vik,and are elersd for th sres.nl at Pi fr
oent and seemed interest (Iu currency) from Jaaa-'
Order may be forwarded to a direct, or through
th prineieMe Basks and Bankers ia all parts of th
Bemittaaecs may be mad in draft oa New York,
ar ia Legal Tender Notes, Astional Bank Notre, or
other funds current in this city, aad the Bonds will
be forwarded to aay addreee by Express, free of
char re. Iaquirie for further part ienlara, by mail or
otherwise, will reosiv punctual attention.
FISK Jt HATCH, Bankers aad Dealers in Govera
mend veeariUas, N., Nasaaa Street, ti. Y.
H. B. All kind of government Securities receiv
ed at th full market price ia exchange for th
above Bonds. Also,
try All description of Government Secarity kept
constantly on hand, and Bought, sold, or K-ichafre4.
BT GoM Coin aad U. 8. Coupons bought, sold,
aad oolloctad. , "-'if
tTrepos its received oa liberal terms, subject to
enecu at eight. '
' ty 'Colieerroos madtbroaghout the cooutry.
t7"NiscIIaneoua Stocks sad Bond bought aad
gold at the Stock Exchange oo commission lor oash.
aSpeeial Attention riren to tbe Exehang. of
Sevea-Tblrry "Noursof all tow- Merle for the New
Five-Twenty loads of lK,oa lb. a awst favoraole
IBBBOa O, . A,
U nite3 St it e s I nte rn ai R e ire riu a
TAX APPEALS ,
NINTH COLLECTION DISTRICT OF OHIO,
DpcTBU3,r.nnvTorri t;oanty. Hay sa, iht,
TtTTyTICE 18 HSRKBT GITEH, That ths Lists of
y valuations and enumerations f property aad
iscome. subject ta tax under ths " Act to provide
Iaternal Revenue to support the Government, ta
pay InasiBsS a the fntilTe ITebt, aad for olbar par- "
pneea," approved Juac SOta. looaj- ss asadd by
tbe Act of March 3-1, 1 SSS, and aa farther amsaded
by th Act of Julv 13h, 18o, aa aoMnded b y tha
Act of March td.lMT, mail and Ukeu by tb sev
eral Assistant Asmmo-s f aaid Colloctioa Distriot '
ia Sandoaky County, wiil remain open for xamiaa-
tioa by all pr-raoBfl interested (or th space of tea : '
davs from the date hereof at th Ode of JOSEPH
B. BARTLETT, in the city of Fremont, betweea tha
hours of S o'clock A at. smd o'clock P. M.
And after tha expiration of aaid ten day, to-wt t I
on th 4th day of Juae. 187, I will mail, at my
offle ia Bucyrua, aad determine all Appeals ia re
lation to errono ua or exeeaaiv t si nation ar aa
merations mada sad taken) by sasd Assistant Assam
ars ia aaid Coupty of Sandusky: .
All Apprnls to the Assessort aforeeaid muat bo I
mada ia r-iitine? and enecifv tha nartienlav soma.
matter or thing respecting, which a decision ia re
quested, and stat the ground or principle of error
complained of.. ... . JAM 3 LEWIS.
lm Assessor Vth District of Ohio.
NOTICE TO STEPHEN ENTS
minger, William EotjnaimgTt LakeKtwuig--r,
Peter Plantn, Ali M, PlMt 8tDto BuBnu,
John Timmona "and Martha J. TimmoBs: Y am r
baftli- bo tided that rhrniel Baker, AdmioUtrator ot J
thct-vat of AMat Gatnnior," decease oa tha
M h day of Hay A. D.,1967, filed hia petWoa in tha r
9rilmiw)mtm.kmvu$toTb1ZQiLnj of Sandaa-
ky aad Stat of Ohiv alirr thM the-awoaai m
tate of aaid deaduVtfianafttci)iiV tr pa- hia debt,
and; tho charge of aduriautpkUntiiMaatate; that
aba died mtiiUtfkfX 4omDt d
cribed reaWatata, sitaata m aasd Cow, ta wit -
Tb south part tha aooU half of tlrawlhta.it i
ioarter of ieetioa twtnty (2ty?anh.p ftra ()
Eaoge thirleea 13) contain intliirtr accaa
iBr(atha save moror less alao the following
peioa or parcel qfskvad trtiBuiaii at tha aorthaast
aoraer of tha south half of tha aortheaat quarter of
aeeUonHwPevtT-aiiaRf (2ft) Toarl)'p trm & Aaafa
Itiirtaen (1S. thenos west eighty v 80) rods, thaoo
east s-t ghty (99) rods, theooa north twenty 20) nKS '
to tha la5 of Mglnninf ; contain ing tenflO) aer -a v
of land Tha frayvt of said petition ta for tha aala
tf said lands for tha paynant of deMa aad coat of
adBiaUtratton. Said petition will ba for heaiag oa
tha ISth day Jna A!. 1M? i 4 1
- lAiiljU BAKSB, Adaainia ri
tlwi By J X,. Guxxa k om, BU Atfytv J
II LER n3 Baoolpii tBDcs, tsAtatlfa, sgnlast
J. M. 8hotw.ll Co., def.ndanta Before M. E.
Tyler, J. P. of Baadoeby Townanip, etandwakysounl
5'. Ohio. Oa th Uth day of stay, 161, aaid Jaa :
c iasuad aa Older of Attachment iu the aaava saw
tfoa, for th sam of On Ilondred Doiiars.
BSNRY W. IMLER,
. - ' ' -
NOTICE IS HKREBT GIVEN,!
that th uudenrlgned bs Wen duly appointed '
and naaiilied as ASmiaassia asi a -tha-wlsiw ot
Abigail Eatsmiagsr, lsje1ea Ssadnsky aoanty. Ohio,
deceased. . - - BAN1KL BAKER.
May It, 1367, 20w3
rpHE " MODEL DISTRIBUTION i
JL of the Ago. No postpoaemesf.
Th Great Drawing of th .oMiors M onumaat Ase
elation ofidoY, Shelby county, O.,
Will positively take pla Jan 25th, Hr.
AU accounts with regular Ageats cloee May 30tb,
but all cash orders will be niled to Juae 20th, i( we
have th tickets. Send for your Ticket without d-
lay- that your wars, may be sraperlw sogisMrad fot
the drawing. Only a few tickets remain unsold. No
ticbstawiU be rexisterad until paid for.' I very lick-',
t draws prix. .. . -...-
l.t r.nit&l P.!.- ' in. 4 ,,nM h.-. W.i 1 -
Sidney, O., rents fortlDOO per
' year 4.1-.....-.. tl S03
xnd.J1. . . 'in4biUA.rini liin.....iwll .
Ird m " Fin horse buggy, full tara
. 3 3 sratTA-:;--";-ia.5---1000
4th Fine rosewood Fiaoo, pearl
(th 44 '-fwie.ro wood Pisos, pearl
miaia .. T'JV .
Fine net Pmrlar Fnrnitnn AAA
Greea Bsrks ri-X '
in leather lop Buggy. 600
TAKE NOTICE. AH large scheme ban provea
failures, aad as we sell only oO.Ood tickets, end have
tekon plentyof time, we feel satisfied that all tins
tickets will be Bold, thus giving ticket holders stt
Agent holding tickets -they cannot dispose rf '
will pleas seed them home aa w have not suffic
ient to nil order. Any on returning ticket will '
pleas writ tbir names plainly oa package.
- Send aU raooey by Post-cj3oe Order or.Exptas,st
enrcosr,; Postomee Srdar prsteriwd. . :
Tickets, One Dollar or 11 for Tea Dollars.
Address. with up, ; ,,
OABEY, VAJfOEflHIFT k CO, .
lwo Sidssy, 0, ' "