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LEE fc lHOHiOS, Pnbll.hr rt. Delaware, O.. Oct. 29, tS69. Pendleton is not so much 'Ohio's favorite on" as he was. A convention relative to the remov ul of the National Capital was in ses sion last week at St. Louis. Resolu tions favoring the removal " Were adopted. The city of Akron, Ohio, has laid a mile and a quarter of Jficolson pave ment the past season. Lieutenant Governor Lee has been de tained for some time at Columbus by severe illness. Se attempted to return to his home at Toledo but was unable to travel farther than Urbana. Ground was broken for the new Lunatic Asylum atCoIambus,on Mon day last. The strike among the machinists of the Erie Railway has ended, aud the men have resumed work. A counterfeit of the new tweoty five cent note his made its appearance a New York. It is said to be poorly executed. General Geary's majority for Gov ernor in t'enwylvaaia, la 4,596". The majorities on tbe balance of the Ke- publicas ticket are considerably larger. A delegate convection of the Stat, woman suffrage organizations is called to meet at Cleveland Nov. 21th aDd 25th. The object u to organize a Na tional woman suffrage Association. It is ctated that the expenditures ol the Post Ofiiee Department during (he past fiscal year have been increased about one million dollars, and the in i-mie increased about two millions leaving a net increase of income of one million dollar?. i endleton s majority in Licking bounty is 1299; HubbeU'sU 1189, or 110 ten than Pendleton's. The ma jority for Pendleton in the Senatorial District is 657; tbe majority for Hub bell is 049. These figures are takeD f . i irom tne omciai returns of the two counties. ' T , , . democracy nas maue tne same re cord of extravagance in Maryland as in Ohio. . The expenditures of the State utnler the Republican rale from 1861 to XS6G inclusive, were less than thirteen .nillions, including bounties and all war expenses, while the first Legisla ture after the war, which was wholli n .r j. , fcuiui;raui;.aHjoi over iweive millions in a single year. fPL- n .1 t -.., vjuiuojuus oriju oegins a pro longed howl over the result of the elec tion as follow!: "The people of Ohio on Tuesday last, were afflicted with an almost irreparable disaster in the elec tion of Hayes and the defeat of Geo. H. Pendleton." We guess the people of Ohio will be able to stand it. General Butterfield sent in his res ignation Monday, as Assistant Tress urer of the United States at New York. He was charged with connec tion with tbe recent gold conspiracyin that city, and resigned on the ground that he wished tbecharges against him investigated, and it could be done more easily when he was not in office: The weather for the past week or m would do eredit to December. Last Friday night in the northern portion of Indiana and Illinois snow fell to the dept of from sis to fourteen inches . and remained on the ground for several days., In Iowa the boys are enjoying skating, while iu seme parts of Cana da they have two leu of snow, Mon day nitht considerable quantities of snow ftil at Buffalo, 0L.iei and oth er points .. Tho trial of Rev. C. (J. Tate, of St. Paul's (Episcopal) church, Columbus, charged with certain ritualistic prac tices, is now in progress before sn Ecclesiastical Court, sitting in Trinity Church of that city. The Court is composed of the following clergymen : Rev. Lewis Burton, D. D.; President; Rev. Thomas B. Fairchild, Secretary ; Rev. E. C. Benson, Rev. Samuel Max well, Rev. Win. Bowen and Rev. N. Ti. High. AmoDg the counsel for the prosecution we notice the name of Judge T. C Jones, of Delaware. After a prolonged contest the Ten ; nessee Legislature has decided not to - return Andrew Johnson to the United States Senate. Henry Cooper was elected on the 22d, the vote standing, Cooper, 55 ; Johnson, 51. Cooper is a , comparatively young man, but has oc cupied several public positions. He is now a member of the State Senate and was appointed to the State Judiciary : by Johnson when the latter was Mili tary Governor and a red-hot Radical, Cooper was supported in the L-cgisla tare by all the Republicans with one exception, and will probably vote as a conservative Repub lican in the Senate. ; piiocIjAMatiox: By Itutherford B. Hayes, Governor of the State of Ohio. The President of the United States has set apart Thursday, the 18th day of November next, as a dayor lhanks (iiving to the God of Nations for Hi blessings durin? the past year. Ohio, - behind none in blessings, should be behind none in gratitude. With health, plenty and peace, our population, has steauuy mcreasea; our industry has been rewaided with abun dance; our public schools and other means of education have borne a year's rich fruitage: and the Religion of the Bible has blessed and cheered us all : Therefore, I, Rutherford B. Hayes. Governor of the S ate of Ohio, in com pliance with the religious sentiment of the people, and the good custom of our fathers, do sppoiut Thursday. the 18th day of November i.ext, as a day of Thanksgiving, and recommend all the citizens of the J'ate on that day to lay aside their or dinary pursuits; to assemble in their sanctuaries for prayer and praise, and to remember tha poor and sorrowing: lorUod hath (-aid "who K nprrr.,i. praise glorifioth mo." "H0 that op presseth the poor roproaeheth his Maker, but be thst keoweth Him, liaih mercy on the poor." In testimony whereof, I have here ' ' unto set my hand end caused the Great Seal of the State of Ohio to be affixed at Columbus, fl.. 8.1 r ? "Tith ."Imv r.f'Ontober. A. D 1869. " j M onogram veils aro now the latest Rcthkiu -OBI) B. HAYES, j wriukl among fschionable young la 15y tUe Governor. j dice Those of fawn color and gray f?.A" It. HTiawni 'y of State. ' are roott in vogn j the center. STATE REFORM AD IXIUS TKIAI. SCHOOL t'Olt GIRLS. Dr. Xichols, the Superintendent, has issued a circular announcing that this institution is how open for the recep tion of inmates. We quote the follow ing selections from the By-Laws adopt ed by the Trustees, and approved by the Governor t t'HAPTKH 1. THE VUSiOX Or THE ISTITCTIOS. This institution baa been established as "a school for the Instruction, em ployment and reformation of exposed, helpless, evil-disposed and vicious girls." Its pupils and inmates are girls, be tween the ages of seven ana sixteen years, of either of the following de scriptions : 1. Any who shall be charged before any Probate Judge, Justice of the Peace, Police Court, or Court of Crim inal Jurisdiction, with anv o lie nee known to the laws of this State, pnn- lsnanie Dy nne or imprisonmen-., other tnan imprisonment tor Hfo-. z. Any wno are reaaing an idle, va grant or vicious life t 3. Or have been found in anv street. highway, or public place, within this State, in circumstance of want and suffering, or of neglect, exposure or abandonment, or of Deeirarv. All commitments are to be made by tne Probate Judge or tne proper county, after a judicial examination, and i findine that the subfect of the com plaint is a suitable subject for there- form school. E very gi rl so com in 1 1 1 fed h al 1 be t he re kept, disciplined, instructed, employed and governed, until she be either re formed and discharged, or shall be bound out by the Trustees as an ap prentice or servant, or shall havo at tained the age of eighteen years : but the Trustees may discharge and return to her parents, guardian or protector, any girl who in their judgment ought, v.r anv cause, to be removed from the hh end to be attained is expressed in the act establishing the school, to be to reform its pupils, in sucn manner as shall, while nreservine their health? and promoting the proper development or lueir pnysicai system, secure iu formation as tar as possioie, oi moral. religious and industrious habits, and regular thorough progress and im provement in their studies, trades and employments. In order that profitable industry and good conduct may not be without their appropriate reward, tne letting ot tne labor of any of the inmates of the in stitution to anv person lor tne purpose of manufacturing, is expressly forbtd- uen, anu an meir lauur is reijtiireti w ue employed exclusively in the interests of the institution; and the interests of the institution are made tbe interests of the inmates, by requiring its ac counts to be so kept that the profits over and above the expense of main taining the school can be ascertained, and when thus ascertained, the Board of Trustees are required to fund such annual profits of the institution, for distribution among the girls in shares to be paid to the girls pro rata, when either ot mem may be nonorably dis charged from tuelnstitution. CHAPTER VII. OF THE RECEPTION OF GIRLS COMMITTED TO THE INSTITUTION. Sec. 1. No person shall be received by the Superintendent as an inmate of tne institutioOjUpon any commitment thereto, by a Probate Judge, unless previous notice of the intention to make the commitment has been given and assented to ny tne superintend ent. Sec. 2. As the appropriation for the support ot tne institution, at the dis posal of the Trustees and applicable to the employment of officers and the maintenance of its inmates 'or the cur rent year, ending April 1st, 1870, is small, and as the success of the Insti tution depends largely at tbe begin nine, in the judgment of the Trustees, in me careiui training oi s small num ber of pnpils, it is hereby ordered that the whole number ot inmates to be re ceived prior to that date shall not ex ceed fifty. Skc. 3. As it is not probable that at any time, the Institution will bo able to rurnish accommodations tor as many as it may be desired to commit to it, the Superintendent in deciding upon applications for admission, is di rected to discriminate between them, ist. 10 secure tne Denents oi the in stitution as nearly as may be, in equal proportion to all the Counties of the State, according to the ratio of their population. 2d. to secure to tne institution it self the advantage of the younger sub- leets, wno may probably be most easily influenced to good, and most easily yield to the discipline and instruction it attorns- 3d. io exclude tliose whom there is less reason to hope may be effectually reformed and wnose example and in fluence in the Institution would be the most injurious. Sec. 4. The superintendent before consenting to the admission ot any in mate, shall require a written statement under oath, from some respecttable person, acquainted with tne tacts, in answer to interrogations to be furnish ed by him, showing the history and present condition of the girl to be coin muted, and also a proiessionai state ment from some respectable physician in restart! to her physical condition, in such form and particulars as the Super intendent may require, both to be cer tified to by the Probate Judge before whom the application to commit is pending. It will be readily seen that this is not designed to be a prison, an alms house, or an orphan asylum, but an in stitution ror reforming neglected, va grant and vicious young girls, by sur rounding them with the influences, in strnction and industry of a pleasant. well-ordered Christian home, where tne guiding, restraining band and svm pathizing heart nnite in the unostenta tious, but truly benevolent aud Chris tian work ot saving tnose ready to perish. The countenance and sympa thy of all who would shield the ex posed, recall the wandering, and re claim the erring, thus following in the footsteps of the Master, are invoked to am in the prosecution ot this long- needed work, that this institution may become a peer, among the noble chari ties of our State, and a blessing to many in all coming time. All communications relating to the institution should be addressed to the Superintendent, at "White Sulphur springs, Delaware county, unio, via. Lewis Center." John JSichols, Superintendent TtUE OBJECT TC) BE PhlSlIED. ACCOM- The New York Tribune puts the fi nancial question in a nut-shell as fol lows i The end plainly in view ii the fund ing of our llcbt at a Ion er rate of inter est. Over Sixteen Hundred Millions of it is in the form of Five-Twenties, whereon we are paving six per cent. interest, when most of them are, and the residue soon will be, subject to re demption at tho pleasure or tne tiov- ernment. It is a shame that one bond should be outstanding on which this richt of redemption has accrued. If wa con Id fund these Sixteen Hundred Millions at four per cent, (and we hope a long bond, untaxable, and paying in- prefer, may be floated at or near that rate it would save to the country no less than Thirtv-two Millions per an num a sum that, invested in the Sink ing Fund, would ot itseit pay on tne entire Debt witnin iorty years. 10 fund the Debt at a low rate ot interest is to be the great triumph of Gen. Grant's administration, unless his enemies, by their projects of direct or indirect (greenback) Repudiation, shall succeed in preventing it. They are working to this end with unscrupulous desperation. Hence tho swindling re solves of their Western State Conven . hAniA thn various knaveries in our dealings with our public creditors proposed in their journals and speech es. They must bo met and beaten. To the funding of tho Debt at a low it iu on indispensable prerequisite that we shall go on steadily and vigor ously paying it. To reduce the Rev enue to tho current needs of the Gov ernment and stop paying Debt, is to postpone indhniteiy me prunt.-,. funding at four per cent., and thus maintain the present exorbitant rate of interest. Let no friend oi me ministration consent to purchase pres ent ease at the cost of a permanent bur den. Let us koep the Revenue up to the present standard, economize ex penditures to the last degree possible, and keep on paying off Debt at the rate or Kighty to One Hundred Mil lions per annum and we shall soon be able to fund tho Five-Twenties on our own terms. o-JJOnnrfCATKD. : E , October 5, 1869. Eds. Gazette': Thinking that ber haps some of yonr readers might like a little change from polities, I send Ton few lines on another subject. tnce in the town of L there lived Certain family of children, watched 'over and tenderly cared fjr by kind, indulgent parents. They were abund antlv supplied with the Comforts of life, "and had a rich endowment of the luxuries. Love was their guardian angel ; peace and. itood-U ill toward each tuber, and all mankind, shone forth amid their brightest stars. They were pointed out to. the stranger who chanced to pass their village as "the happy family." a'ad maby said "would that "I wit.ll mine migh't dwell near them." But after a time, as '-Satfir was going to and fro in the eartc walking np and down in it," h e!plft this happy groop, and at once was ill at ease. Forthwith he hastened back to his infernal regions and dispatched some of his most cunning imps to sow among them a few seeds of discord and discontent, and to plant in their midst t wo little vines, unfaithfulness and sel f ishness. In hot haste bin commands were obeyed : and those parents wero sorely grieved to find their children were learning to ning from Satan's music book ; and often after this they were compelled to take from them some of their best comfort and choic est luxuries. Yet whenever thoae children "began to feel the keen demands of appetite," and asked for a morsel of food, they were provided with the best in store. This would arouse Satan's jealousy somewhat, and immediately he would streng!hen the tendrils of those vines he had planted, look well to thv plants which grew from the seeds sown at his command, and devise some plan by which he would persuade those children to cast aside the delicious morsel given in answer to ti.ir cry for food, without their saying even so much as "We thaak you for it." But scarce would it have passed from their hands, when they would tnrn and in tuit those ever-forgiving parents by saying, "Give us to eat ; Ob ! give ns to eat, whatever you will but nive us to eat." There is a little church, of the Presb.ytAri Mrdery- not many miles from this town, that has often reminded me of those children. Years ago l used to go mere npon tne sab bath, and often thought if ever I bad my name placed upon a church record that church would be my choice. But of late I hear that those little vines of Satan's are fast gaining ground among that people ; and lr taere is any truth in modern pro phusy," that church will, ere long, be numbered with the things that were." The people have apparently ceased to work ; their Souse of worship is old and in a ruinous con dition : "their yard is all grown over with briers, and weeds have covered the face thereof, and the wooden wall thereof is brokers down the poor sheep are becoming scattered, and the lambs are eolnsr astray. And all for want of a shepherd It is said that Satan has succeeded in getting his vine of selfishness so closely wrapped around them, that they havf ceased to read that the "promise ot l icrease is only to those who give." They have forgotten, "The liberal soul shall be made fat, and he that watereth shall be watered also himself "Give and it shall be given unto you ; good meas ure, pressed down, and suanen togetn er, and running over shall men give into vour bosom. For with the iie measure that ye mete with all, it shall be measured to you again ;" "Give to all men liberally not- grudgingly ; "God loves the cheerful givers" "It is more blessed to erive than to receive: "Bring ye all the tithes into the store house that there may be meat in mine house, and prove me herewith, saith the Lord of hosts, if I will not open you the windows of heaven and ptur you out a blessing that there snail not be room enou.h to receive it;" "The liberal deviseth liberal things." "Lord, all I am, and att I- hav., Shall forever thine ; Whatever duty bids me Eire, I'll cheerfully resign." They take more pleasure in reading, "Get all you can and keep what tou have." "Money is a needful thing, I will seek it day by day ; Of Its worth I'll daily sing. And for its Increase will pray.1 They will receive the curse of Mercz. instead of receiving such a blessing as did Jael. When she was asked for water, "she gave milk, and brought hntter in a lordly dish." But when that people are asked for water, they give but water, ana mai very sparing ly. Instead of placing a shepherd over them one "who will go in and out be fore them." one who will have an esneeial care for the lambs of the flock anrt sfi that none ero astray, "no. not one." tney Keep - an mreuug jrt i the time. Tbe one my oe ine means amriniF a few souls trom eternal ruin ; but by taking tne other a pan oi the time they save a jew.aouars, unu "money is ot more value than men's souls." They hunger and ask the Lord to "send one to break unto" them ;he bread of life." And in answer to their f.rv he sends them a man who stands near the head of the ministerial class, will Rtnnri firm at his post. and savs, "Make ye of him a shepherd to go in and ont before yon." But Satan is ever present, and he whispers to them. "It costs too much, let him go." And so without even thanking the Lord for sending them a man, they "let him go." And ere the sound of his footstep has died away, like those children, tney turn ana cry, -ixra, send us a shepherd ! Send whoeve. you will, even one after thine own heart ; but send us a shepherd.." Let them remember, "there is that withholdeth more than is meet." H. E. R. GOV, RUTHERFORD B. HAYES. We extend our enrdial congratula tions to Governor Hayes with the as rurance that MuskiDgum did what she could. He is the rising young- man ot the period. His victories in the poii 'ical field are of as bright a lustre as those he won on the bloody fields of the Democratic rebellion. Before his prowess the proudest and highest of the Democraticchampionsgo d"wn. In 18C7 Thurman, the Democratic invin cible (as Democrats thought.) bit the lost, and crouched in humble defeat. In 1869, the Young Eagle of the Wes and Democratic demigod. Pendleton, falls fluttering and helpless, dirty aDd bedraggled before the shafts of arau uuent and principle, launched at him by the conquering Hayes. All honor to him for the Gettysburg he hns brought to the Ohio Democracy, com peliing them, weary aud worn, sad and dispirited, to take up their sorrowful march back across the Potomac of their hopes, on hunt of a Richmond wherein to dress their wouuds acd study up new schemes by which to ap peal to prejudice and caste and again meet defeat. Zanesville Courier. It is known that the French Govern ment has refused permission to an American company to land a cable on the shores ot France, on the ground that it bus given Messrs. lirlanger and lieuti-r. the exclusive privilege of in ternei.Htiin eommucicati -n by telegraph t'nr twenty years. Tbe projectors of the new enterprise have addressed a memorial to Secretary Fish, reminding himtliat Erlanger and Renter were the mi, si hitterenemies of theUnited States duiing the war, the former supplying ir.PRns to the rebels to carry on tne war and the latter spreading false news to rKo iniiirv OT the United States. They ask that the operation and working of ihe French Cable snail ce supenae : till citizens of the United States shal! meet the same reciprocity in r ranee which has been accorded to ner ci'i The Secretary will probab ly turn tho whole matter over to Con gress, and it is said that Erlanger ; and lieuter have tne assurance to ueuB they can manipulate Congress, through the lobby, and will spate no pain, l,;ti in t.- sav. no monay. to effect their purpoee. Cin. Commercial. There is probably Borne foundation for the report that an agent Oi tnu Rn.ksr.hilda who was latelv m tbn country, took some steps towards open ing negotiations tor a loan io luojurot - ernment at 4 percent. The Ute Ueru- ocratio defeats, and tne repuaianuo m Johnson in Tennessee, are signs tnut rill not be lost sight or oy xiuruprau capitalists. "A party by the nameef Johnson" is famous for reappearing alter ne is Kill ed. Andrew Johnson is now a candi date for Bowluow s seat in senate, ids latter not bciug likely to live out m term. t THE SUEZ SHIP CANAL. - (From the Jfew York Independent. TheSuei Ship Canal, oennecting the Mediterranean and the Red Sea, and forming a new route for the East ern rad8 of Europe and this country, is rapidly approaching completion. It will be formally opened to the public on the seventeenth day of November next. The projeect of constructing suchacafcal waa thought of long be fore the Christian era; but. the work was ftevef eefiou-ly aed earnestly nn dcrtaken until 18o3. Id this year the "oii'ezCnl Coojpah?11 Was organized; and since this period the work has been steadily purioed, at immense cort and amid gteat. engineering difficulties. The lenf th of the canal is one hund red English miifes, having ft uniform depth of twenty-sis feet, fend a breadth of two hundred and nine feet, in some pluces widening out to three hundred and thirty-three feet. It is calculated that it will admit vessels of the heavi ett tonnage. Steamers can be propel led through by their own power at an average rate of ten miles an hour, and sailing vebscla may be tugged at a somewhat lower rate of speed, Ten hours for Bteatners, and not more than twenty for sailing ressels)will suffice to traverse the whole lengtht Tbe great advantage of this canal consists in a vast reduction of the distance over which commerce has ia travel in pass ing to from tbe East Indies. Instead ot going round the Cape of Good Hope or Cape Horn, to reach the Indian Ocein from the West, and the Atlan tic Ocean from the East, it nmy with this facility pas th rough the Mediter ranean, the timet Canal, and the Red Sea, in either direction. 1 his it a great gain in time and expense, which are two vital items in relation to com merce. It shortens the distance to the tar JisNt for New York by 2.400 leagues by 2 700 for New Orleans, by 2.800 for Amsterdam. Liverpool, London and St. Fe'erBburg, t Jr3,300 for Marseilles nd by 4.3(H) for Constantinople. When we remember that a league 3 equal to three geographical miles, we -ee what an immense reduction of distance is than effected. Eastern commerce from both Europe and thi country will take this route. It has Iready begun to do soon a lxrge scale; and when the eanal is finished the scale will be greatly increased. In 18t8 two thousand and eighty-eight vessels arrived at Port Said, loca-ed. at one of the termini of the canal. with a tonnage ot 674,048 tons, and two hundred and seventy thousand tickets were issued by the Transit Services. M. Lesseps, to whom tbe world is more indebted than to any other man for ill's stupendous undertaking, estimate that this tonnage will be increased to 3 000,000 of tons per annum the first .ear after the canal is opened. Im mense ducks and ample harbors are conducted at both ends of the canal suiting it to any amount of commerce Already a steamship company has been organized in this country, under the presidency of Gen. Hiram Wat- bridge, and tnkiog the title of "The Atlantic. Mediterrean, and Oriental Steam Navigation Company." This company proposes to run a monthly line ot steamers from the United States to Port Said, at the southern end of Suet Canal touchiogat different points on the Mediterranean, cuch a lm would secure a large traffic in freight and passengers. One of the objects had in view by this company is to ot- fer facilities to emigrants from South ern Europe to come to this country and settle npon lands to be provided for them in the Southern States. Should the company succeed in pro curing tbe capital requisite to build the proposed line of steamers, we be lieve that the enterprise will not only prove profitable to tbe stockholders, but also contribute avery valuable ad dition to the commerce ot this count ry. The Suez route has awakened a deep interest in the minds of French. Au-tnan, and Italian capitalists. It wi'l effect a great change in the inter communication ot both tramc and travelers between the West and far East. American capitalists ought to see tbe advantages thus attorded, and nt once seize upon them. We sincere ly hope that this country will be rep resented at the ceremonies had in contemplation at the opening of the Suez Canal. MARVI7PS PATENT, ALUM AND DRV PIASTER FIRE, BlIRG LAR AND DAMP-PROOF SAFJiS W desire to to call 'he attention of all those d-siring a ii're and Burglar- prooj security to a lew tacs roaiaiuu sfen, wnicn we Man v. it important v.ry one t-n -uld know. By tbe (treat improvements wbieh we tuve 1m t- Iff tn arte in anfea, we have en tirely changed tbe mode of mai u ac- u"e, and nr tut rDy enroled to pro duce an article lar superior to any other. In every Sare that i perfectly ftre- i root, the filling mu.-t le of mui-q a n- ture a to geneiate steam; for a loop ms the -ont tits of a Snle are surround ed hva wi-t runs, nothinir cn be in- j'lred by fi.e. Tbis faot has long b-eu k nown anu rt-coguizea nv an saie man- factnrers. The ooints reqnired in the fire-proof niliuif ot a Bute, may De enumerated as follow: First It must be a slow conductor of heai. Second It imist contain large qu'in- t''y ot water to vaporizo when attacked Dy nre. Third It must be unc'ianee bl r.n- til a mure tiian ordinary denre of hi-at s Mppl ed. In fchiH cnsats on ot the obei nr-rita of using tmn. Fourth It iiiU-tbo HU' h t-onsisttihj ev tba it wi l ne ther ecaie tnrotigb amttll leakx, nor cmck into friigtnmis wben expos- d to vi lent neat, or to severe mnc'UMioii in falling. Fifth It i-nouM not ox-oize or rust be iron iraoe, an nil w-t mixturt-s. i-uon as pia'er mixed with water, are : Howeil knwn to do. Sixth It should not- communicate dampness 10 the interior chain ber, mid hereby mold books, impair parchment and other valuxbies. i Seventh Itsvilue In all the at-ove enndi ions should not be imp ired by ge and raonable us-ige. lu a tiate inm i inorou. iiiy ure-proor there must be something t- generate sieaui. Tne most nre-pro.it s -tea note O'ore made were tilled with pi wler-ui- paris mixed with water, or concrete, wtnen is mutlw or water-lime orceiuunt, witb witter. The objections to ibe use of water for filling Sales are: It rentiers tne sate very aamp, urns materially injuring, aud olten ruiu intc books and VMiuahle papers. It coriodes tbe iron work of the Safe and runs the Loies, through w hich me nllittu oozes out. It descro3&xlie4r and corrodes tne bolis often destroying their use. By the ordinary evaporalion of the water, (the Mate standing in h h"ftel storo or oflice,) tbe fire-proof quality la conatani ly deteriorating anil oy ex posure to freezing in very cold at mosphere ita effici- ncy is destroyed. By our pment we entirely otivitte alt. those objections, as we uo h Per fectly DRY filling -composed of Dky Calcixeo Plaster op Pakis .ind Alum. We pack this mixture between th in ner and outer cases, where it remain unchangi-d any number of years, until fire melts the alum ( which" contains a Inre qunntity of water), and thus satu -rutes the planter, and fotuis the s'eaui, which always preserves the contents r tho Sate. Ttie plaster, by being wet, sets firtn'y, and even if tbe alum near the outside is entirely melted, it forms cell-, which retain the precie shxpe of the lumps of alum, and t he tilling or piaster keeps the Sale as writ filled as beiore tne tire. Tne advantage of using a dry filling are very apptrent, viz : It docs not mould the contents of tlie Safe. It never can rust the iron. And wiil always remain perfectly fire proof. Please send lor catalogue to. Makvin& Co., 108 Ban k st reei , Ulevel . i id, O.; 265 Broadwny, New York ; 721 t.'hestnut street, Puiludephia. Oct. 22 4t. ; . L The New York Journal of Commerce Fays, very rigidly: "The Ptudtoton ftyle of Democracy has had its day, and cvetybody who cIidks lo it will goon be buried in the grave of the deud past, beyond all hope of renewed vital ity in our generation.'1 FOLIOS AJfD .DARTOf. We published, some months aro. a list of papers which bad adopted tue qtlarto form, and after giviog it fair trial, abandoned it for the folio. The Pittsburg Gazette is now to be added to their number. It says: After nineteen months of experience with the quarto, r eight-page, form of imprintj it resumes tbe broader folio pages which are found to accord more faithfully With the public taste. Con sulting our own convenience, merely, we should adhere to the form of im pression which is now abandoned. But t would be ungrateful to those friends whose advertising favors press ever steadily upon oat columns, to be lon ger insensible to their manifcRt desire for the change Jr made. While we are not wholly convinced that the quarto focm-Ujjgcessarily unfavorable to the display ofTheir announcements, with the publicity which they hava al ways the right to expect, we feel it to be dne to their kindness that we should make a jnst allowance for their prefi. renees, p. a msuer npon which they have so good" a title to be heard. tt wouid appear . that the Sake de Montpensier, who furnished means to earry on the rebellion which dethroned Isabella, had a reasonable claim to he elected King of Spain. Serrano and Prim, however, have aspirations of their owd. They do not find much difficulty in agreeing to disagree about Montpensier. .There is particular good care taken not to elect anybody, at present. '"The""' present Government is likely to hold out uo'il it falls to pieces through tot erpal dissension or is displa ced by a counter revolution. SEH AUTEBTISESIEST8. PUBtlC SALE AT THE P A I R$ It O I S I) !i IS DELAWARE, OHIO, Thursday, 3Tot. 4th. 1SG9, comuaxiss at oe o'clock, p. 3t 3 O H E A I OF Long Wool SheepFrom 50 to GO IS a nm and Ram Lamb and 150 Ewes and Ewe Lambs. The Rams will be pnt np singly, the Ewes in lots i or live. TheseRbeep archie lions from the flocks of Thomas F.Joy. F. P. Vernon aid C. Hills. who aie the larjcesi breeders ot this class of Sheep In ceutral Ohio, who have taken ire quen. prizeton their Stuck, U State and Coun ty fair, ana will include their entire sur plus, from their best stock. The offeiinto will tuclude a few pens of ooutn Downs, from ihe nock of C. Huia. TERMS OF SALE : 8oms nnder $10 Cash. Sajns over 10 "Vrn a with anraviirarl tuwirti-li-iT nt U - ..tKa without interest a liberal discount for Sale positive without any reservation. Belaware, O., Oct. 27, '69. Iw. - WANTED 1 n CrC SHJ5KP PELTS, also IUjWU f are. Hides, CloverSeetl and dried Apples, for which the highest Cash x-nce win oe paw. A. i hai s Oct. 29. c92w. CASSIMERE8. JVST received- Twenty-five Piceei more - of that Harrison Double and Twist Uasslmere at Oue Dollar per yard. Call soon berore it la all gone. F ir sale at Uie Is Clothing Store of A. BTftAl SK. Oct. 29, 69 -w. - Blind Tom's Concerts '- AT IIILL E It'S II A JL E, THIR8DAV 4c FB1DAT EVESIS GS, November 4lh Sc Sib. FIRST" APPEARANCE IN D ELA W ARE . . : of ' ' B L I H D T O HI The great incomprehensible MUSICAL MYSTERI OF THE SI.ETEE.VTII CEIfTMtir THIS wonderful negro boy pianist, who is attracting so much attention throughout the country, was born lo Geor gia. Blimt from inn birtb, aud without a ray or ordinary mtelligetn-e, yet he plays the rao.t diffi -ult operatic pieces, not only iirilliantly and beautifully, but with all the tte. expression, and leeliuie of the most distinguished artist. Wliett hix mind be came clouded, aud the veil of darkness was drawn over hiseyes, a if to make amends for the infliction upon the poor negro boy, a fl d ol liuht Was pouted into his brain, and his mind became an opera of beauty, written b.v the hand ot God, In syllables .if music, for the deiieht of tbe word. He Is preent d to t ne public as surpassiu every- uing nereioiore known as a musical pnen- omenou. Admission SO eta. Reserved Seats 75c Doors open at 7 o'clock : to commence at eight. Tickets for Reserved Seats may be ob ained in advance for either ninht. at J. F. Latimer's Music Store. lw. What all Want ! A GOOD and desirable ltlcemess or themselves ul.i1 irieiida. esneciallv de parted ft lends. THESE can be made life size trom the smallest pictures, also from those ol.l laded Ones of any kind giving color of hnir, ey. s ctmplection and clothes. Coloring m oil 1 the only really durable coloriuK In ue. Prices to suit all. vnrvlnir from ten tr nft.v dollars framed. one having three hours a day to spend.for four weeks CMn have three Life Sized lectures for thirty dollars, with a knowl edge of the Principles of the Art. BEJ sure to call and examine specimens betore irmki n ders t lsewhere. bon't for ttei the place, South Main Street, four door north Rail Road. Oct. 2ft, '6S ly. M. S. BIKKHOLDER. Notice. AIL Persona indebted by note to the Kstateof isilas Harman, deceased, are notified that their note are now due and are requested to call anu .puiIh wiiii ihni.it. mt, . tT. ri tx t ber residence on Cainnbt ll Strvet, Non U of tbe Female Colh-Ke, Ttela ware, Ohio. SARAH HARMAN. Oct. 29, 1639. Administratrix. Tw. Estate of William Geary. NOTICE lm hereby given that the uuderighed has ot-en duly qualified and appointed Auministratrixof theestate of Wiiiiaui Geary, deceased. Alt persons interested will govern themselves tn-cord- lugly. MARTHA UEARl, Oct. 29, 1869 3w. Admi nistratrix. To Contractors. SEALED proposals will be received by tt.e Uecoider at his oflice until Ij o' clock (noon) November 29tu, 1S69, for grav eling and guttering all that portion of Wil liam Street, from Liberty Street west lo the old corporation line, where the satue is not already doue. Each bid shall be accom panied by u sufficient guaranty oi some disinterested person, that if the -bid is ac cepted a contract will be entered iuto, aud the performance of It properly secured. Oct. 87, 1H0. CHARLES NEIL, 4w. Mayor. II1EJLS & BUCK, DEALERS IN nOAL. KALT. FLOl'R. FEED, GRAIN Vj and sEKW of all kinds. We are selling our best flour IS to 5 per cent, cheaper ih.n can hn hmt Mtsewhere. Orders for toa filled promptly. All goods delivered free of uuarue. can at A. i- iiraim a. o ..." stand. No. 7 Williams' Block, augiatf . 19. C. S. S. Union. THE Third Quarterly Meeting of the Delaware Couutv Sabbath School Union will meet in the Sd Presbyterian Church in Delaware, on Thursoay, Nov. 11th, lntia.at 10 o'clock. Let every Habbath School In the t.'ounty send their delegates. Vice Presidents will pleuse see that tho schools In their respective Townships aro notified. Proi. P. 8. Hoyt, Pres. CiESTLEMES'S Slippers at Waldo's I SEW SHOK STyi4K, on Wiuter street. SEW ADf ERTISEMEXTs. Where Are YOUR CLADIATOfts f What has hetome of 'ITfe .Tlilily Tie ii In Buckram? w E km had m Bue on the outer wall, with nriran mt T.OW thul no Arm in the State of Ohm undertook to meet us. We have driven our foe to the wall, and occupy the Held without fear. We have silenced all men wh.. yean suo assamed some powerof competition. They are now willing to confess confidentially that there is no use trying to meet or beat ns In prices, becaae we are game on a Clothing "set-to." Theironly hope is In the ignorance or their customers, who will no look- around to see the difference invoui prices and theirs, which amounts to at least 30 per cent, on Clothing, 30 per cent, on Piece Goods, 30 & cent, on Furnins Goods 3d per cent, on Hats. Cam. Trunks and Carpet Bag. All of which amounts they could save by uujtiuk ijuuiia ui UB. We do a CASH business, and therefore can afford to undersell those dealing on E-speclal attention is called to our merchant Tailoring partment. De- For excellent fits and fashionable work, we are not beat in this or any other State. This is not blowing but sober fact, as all our work does show. Please give us a call- Respectfully, iri:voMs & FRANK, STOVES, TOWARE, &C. rrtlS Rooftnir, House and Barn limit X ing done on short notice. Also, all Job bine and Repairlne belotisrlnir t... the Tin smith business. Prices always as low as the quality oi tK material usea will p. rmlt. JyW-tf THOMAS EVANS, Jr, H fORBrlNS STAR Ceoklnr Stoves 11 have been thoroughly tested f.r the past cen years. Thouiwmls testiiv nt tt superior qualities. Buy it. and you will have no regrets of so foolish an act as being led away by Fashion. Thomas Evans, Jr., is the only Stove dealer in Ielaware that can Day or the manufacturers of tbe Morn ing Star. Others cannot ou them except wj ucvciiuuu. - dlw uuiy men ui lilOMAS .VArl- .1 M Sole Agent of Manufacturer, for Delaware county. JyltJ-tf TOTJ are hot humbugged In buying a I. hllfh rriced Coosinir IStove Wlien v-nn uujr oiewiiri tooK tD)t move Ot THOMAS KVANS .Tn Sole Agent of Manufacturers for Delaware county. jylU-tf Stoves at Evan's, called Snnrir a iTt ar Independent, natented on 1 v Ihni Marph ThPRa KtnvAN hnvo vprv Vi 1 tr) nironu n,in,u ting long wood, naving patent FentiW doors iu comuinauon wun register outer door, thus affording: ready access to the fire.hni at all tiin. s heating ihe air before It reaehef tne nre, wnicn reduces the quantity ot fuel icuuireu uciuw luut ui tuner woves. i n Independent has a Patent Exterfded Ton. Re ervoir. warming closet, and i-ix-hole ar raneement. Tbev are warranted tn viv STOVES, TIi Yl AKE IIOI SE FIRX1SIIIAG GOODS. THOMAS EVAiS, Jr., FEELS grateful ror the -very lib eral patronage received, and with his . Old ITIotto, Vov., tn h. It. t 1. in m.llllt,. win. ( confident of making it the Interest of all to purchase of him. IJon't say this is merely apuff, till you have examined and priced his goods. Come and see and know lot yourself that EVAN'S experience of twenty-two years enables htiu to select and ofler for sale the most desirable patterns of Cooking- and Heating Stoves, and to manufacture the best articles of Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Harer By the liberal patronage received and close application to business, he has beeueuatiled to erect and tit up, one door south o his old building, commonly known as th BLOCK, one of the lamest and finest rooms in the Stale, and In addition to the large variety el House r urnisuing uoous heretofore kept he has added a Magnificent Stock of SHELF HARDWARE 2TAILS, GLASS, PAIXTS, OILS, VAR NISHES, MARBLE1ZED IRON ' and SLA TE MANTLES, ENAM ELED n RATES, tc, d-c, A-r. You can now get of Evans every Article of HARDWARE needed In building your house. Ho will do yonr Tin Hoofing and Spouting and sell you beautiful patterns of MAItBLKIZED MANTLEB, KNAMFLKD (JRATKH. first-clans COOKINU and UKATINU STOVKS ICE CHKHTH. RKFRItiKRATOKS, ICK CREAM KKKKZKliN, h com plete assortment of CUTLERY aud an almost endless variety of House Furntslilnff Good. With a determination to manufacture and sell every article In accordance witli the tuotto never to beltesteit in quality or pricv and none but the best material sml work men employed In the manufacturing , narlment every article being warm, t d there cmu be no presumption in concluding I that such an eiiibllHliiiient must continue to receive a liberal patruiiago. Jy ltf DBT GOODS. Baker, - Sturgeon Sc CO. will occupy this space with att Advertisement or their OOIEXSE Stock or Dry Goods, as sooii as tlit y can find time to pre pare it. Osfoorn, Kershaw & Co., SUCCESSORS TO J. D . OS It O II X &.CO.,. 112 South High .Street, COLVHBVS, OHIO, Dealers in Carpets and Oil Cloths, Curtains, Win dow Shades, Stair Rods, Cornices, 4lc Also, Staple and Fancy Iry Goods. February 26, 1889 ly CLOTIIIXG JSEW STORE ASD X E W G O O I S ! THE undersigned takes pleasure In infor- xning nis many iriends and the citizens ol Delaware and surrounding Counties, that uo uan upeueu a NEW STORE Ln the New Block lately built by Wolfley and Gallaber, 3 Doors North at Hyatt Corner uf ban entirely New and verv larue Stock U Ready made Clothing, Uents' Furnishing wuo Hats, Caps Trunks, Valises, Ac. . sndin short everything that is kept iu t FIRJ-T CLASS CLOTIIIXG STORE The Clothing Deuar tnent oonslsts tif all the latest Styles of C'a-simere buits, fine Broadcloth Coats. Overcoats bv the Ttieus- ituds, and in short everything is New and DeMirable. I will assure those who patron ize me that I will sell them IVeif Goods at. twenty per cent, less than any othei n.-Tt.- ii. t 'eiaware. A rum to tne w ise Is Biimcient." iui and l.tip Department consists of an toe latest styles oi iisus ana Laps lor Hen, loatnana uoyn. we nave got xiais trom ntty cents upwards to lite very finest. Caps from twenty-live cents upwards. The Gents' Furnishing Goods Department con s stsof White and fancy Bhirts, Casslraere Blurts of all graites, Undershirts and Draw ers in wooien ana I anteu flannel. Gloves, liosierv. iecKtles. L.'oliars. A-c. we will sell you a good Knit I. nderKhii t and Draw er at nsty & nts eacn. and evei y thing in mat line accordingly low. in lonuis. liovs. and Childrens Clothing we have a very Utrtze stock of all grades and styles. The Cloth Deiai-tmeut consists of Cloths of all shad s and c.ios, casstmers, ueaveis hinchiilas, Je.n and Satinets whi h We will sell by tlie ynt, or make ituptooider. I have one ot the b-st IU ITEKS In the st te and employ nothing but Hist Ciat Workmen Please come and leave vour o der for a suit, and we will prove to you tbe above assertion. We don't intend to fill up tne COlUIllllHOl UI-WbU&Lltlll W1U1 ttlUW Ullll Gas, please come all and satisfy y.iurselvee oi ttie .uuHl-iuiuat mem. xveineiuoer tue Dlae 3 doors north of Hyatt' Corner, od- posite iinunis iuock. 1UU1H xrm.v, A. STRAUSS. ormerlc doina Business in Templar Uafl Builiiu for the last 17 rears. BACKAtUC 1II.1.S. 8CCCKSS A PROOF OF MERIT. If there were no emeacy in the curative powers of Celebrated Itemedies, They would have been rejected by tlie pnb- n long ago, out on tne conirsry, inougn they have been before the public for up wards of thirty-seven years, the demam for them is greater to-day than ever. Thousands or sunerers nave oeen reliev ed, and many confirmed invalids have been restored to health tlirough tneir in strumentality. Testimonial" from the tuosi reliable sources can oe tuniKiieu oy me pro prietor, and all who have used Uiem reottm- menu uiem uigniy. ATllKNHVILLE, Pa., April 21, 1860. Mr. Gko. A. Kelly : I found your box a Dr. Hargent's Backache Pili of sreal valu tome. They were the only remedy trom which I found relief, nnd 1 will recommend them to all my friends. Mas. NATHAN THOMPSON. OR. SAltGKXT'S ISACKACI1E riL.ES Are a never-failing remedy for nil diseases of the Kidney, Bladd. r, and Urinxry Or gans, such as Pains in thesmnli ol the biiclc, t-rravei. Dropsy, Xnctinilnence ot Urine, (Strangury, liitinm.aiou of the Kidneys, c. Price Fitly Cents Fer Itox. SUGAR-COATED. FOR SALE BY ALL DUIGOIST8. CA UTION. Take no other medicine as a substitute for these Pills, but if your lruafjisi nocsnw nate inetn reffuesi ntm to order tutn. veni oy man upon receipt oj price. BOLR ritOl'RIKKlK, UBOH.UK A. KK LI. Y , Wholesale Drttffffist, Cor, 1 Av. Wood Hi., Pittsbuboh. For sale by John D. Park, Cincinnati O uprct tiuvi 11198 K. J. 1IOKKKS lias naw ! 1SS K. J. HOGKH 1' 11 services of the tltle-t and best Mllltti- era in Ielaware. Miss HATTY HKcKKfl and Mis. H. A. AHMHTKONU. Thev will : always be picitsett 10 we th. Irold cn-t nu n and Irleuun. SAFES. MARVIN'S ALl'M AXD DRY PLASTEB SATES. FIRE, BIRGLAR Si. DAIrIP tijoor, Long aeknowledged by all scientific men the . Only Perfect Safes made. We Manufacture all kinds of STEEL -BURGLAR SAFES. Sole Manufacturers Sfarvln's Pwtent Chrome -Iron Spherical ttirglar Safes. We always have the largest stock in West. Prixcipal WABaaousKs: tOH BAK ST.. Cleveland, O. 809 BROADWAY, Nw York, 721 CHESTStT St., Philadelphia, Pa. Please send for Illus rated Catalogue. Old Safes taken ln exchange. GUOCtRIIOS. X E AY i it n AlC.lV & LI C21CM1ILL, HAVINGformetl a cn-partnerhtp Tor thenuro se .; wt ivtiu on tne Grocery Business, huveopene-i bin trt tne l.Ve stitti o Robins., n &'oue. iu the Evai.s' Block. au entire new sts-k of Choice Family Groceries AND I RO VIS.OAS, To which tbe attention of the citizens vi Delaware is invited. OUR STOClfc Consists of everything u-uully found in a Firtst t'la Grocery, and we are tund to sell As Cheap an the Cheapest ! TEIOtS, t : CASH. Goods purchased of ns will be delivered within any purl ot ihe oriMnn'iti limt. we respect l'ully ollcii a Hhare of tie pai rou ape or ine puunc octia tf. AIUIN A LUCKENBILL. Dealers in Groceries and Provisions OF ALL FINDS; Fruits, Xuts, Caudles, &.C., &.C., SAitDl'sKY STREET, Sixth door north of J. Hfiatt A On.'s Store, Pay the highest market price for Country Produce ol all kinds w TE will te ileaed to aee nil our ' old cutitonierM. and an many n w ones a may mvor uh witli their putrouaKe, octia UU t o o Iew Firm ! Job. C. Cox. V, D. Staymas THE P L. A C Ii TO BUY YOl'H E It E S II GIIOCEKIE Is at tho Sitore ot COX A: STAXMAIV, In their Room on west . . ide, tirt Hvatt's Comer. Snnusky Street, di.or iniith 1 The stock has heen splecerl with care and c.-nsists of the choicest selections of all articl 8 f mud in Grocery S inc.. Tbe higlict market pile raid for al kinds of COl J'E RY PRODUCE. Delaware O., Oot. 8' '9. lin CHAKIifi IN MOUU OF DOIXG BCSIAEi'SS fB false 1hls method ot f nfnrml the 1'uuilc that trom una niter the 20th l)u. ot tprfl, ensuing-. We Willi sell groceries, and all other articles which we keep lorsule, tor C4MII, AI CASH OSiLT. Tlie nroftls on Groceries are small- nnd Jo not warrant long credits. It is our Inten tion to sell at .Smaller Profits than ever before, and persons will find on examining our prices that they are lower man me same gotsts have ever been Offered ln tills Town. P. rsons knowing themselves lndehtetl to tne firm will Citil and settle. Accounts pen alter the 1st Utiy of May, will lie placed in the hands of an otllcer lor collection. - 10. tVl.v tc POTUIX. Aprils, CLOTHES lVRIXOEKS. ui "x iTe fri e r "6 t Universal Cog lTlicul; Monitor t oft Wht-cl, (Self-adjusting Rubber Spring.;) Champion Pat. Co Wheel, (Holler Regulator.) Call ami get one. and if not satisfied the money will lie refunded. Jan. I. till. C. 1. l'OTTKK A CO ri hi 1 1 he. IIABIts! tllVICtH! JU.S1'I(A1, U 1 mil,, rut of Drl- aware, on Hie lei kslilre Koad, lias tin hand ull Kimis ol Chairs, Louuges, Itisl etieiidH, Au. W'luilsor Chairs made lo order. All kinds of Lumber suitable ttir Chairs or iteilsteads tukcu iu exchange. Furnitttra delivered lu any part ot the town of lteia ware free of charue. Orders solicited, ocllito . J. O. STltAlN. ciiiLitr.'s cut 111 itii-.s. 'IllR larrel irlniriil orCarrlagrs 1 attil I he clieaest and best ever btoubt o Delaware. Cull and exiillltne them lull 1 tlM C. D. I'OTTF.H H. N- KW styles I'lal I and Fancy CIohUIuks, Chiiii-ti. 11a Cl..aklng, Alb- 1 ma le il- tih e meed KeKdI .nts. ti..idiii'iiitlwl ltl-kstid whits mixed V. Mir J 01s, At J. II. ltltniitnli.il - o.'.. Ml ran (ei a Ure.s maHe a At at K. . j. Hootlut'. si it t AUDITOR OF ftTATE'3 OFFICE, ' Department of Insurance. . CobCUBMs, O-, Jan. 21, ifwtt; It Is herehv certlfled that i', V. mrri.tt Ftrk In-i r ; . . located nt i.,c!i, state of t 'onnei'tit lit, bfis ctilt-'-n innti r.-l sp.ots. witti the 1 ws of tilts fc-Mi'e r.-iii!i:.if to such Insuritnre I "omrtanies, f,,r tt'- cur rent yeai, and his tii-d In this i a sworn stJttement. hy tne r-.-r ,i!M.,.rMt Miowing 'ts comi titin and I;, iSs, i tatj dateoi such state nent, as loiiown: Amonnt of actual paid np Cap- ti,'fiO c-, 2,2-17,3 72 t.tM'i.V.i 11 I.tiV..' - 5! 1 i:T,Mt h.i Aggiegate am Ass. ts nuntnf available AsnrregMte amour l of I, Inani ties, IncJuing ;t-!ns'iraTu.. Amonnt of 1 ntrome for tile pre ceding year Amount of ex fiei.t iiturestortbe preceding year ,. In Vrltnewt Whereof, I hnv heteiirito itnlwi ttied rtiv (skai.) ntiine. slid cftUHeti HsetSeal ol , ' my oi'ice to be iiiie.i. the day and year above written. JAMES H. (JUCMAN, At'DiTo or Btath GEO. C EATOlf, Afi)..vr. ' . , . A faith fix rnii:xi One that is slwsvl ready Ut ni l In the hour of mlMlortnne tiv lire, bus the nM i t a K x r Kirk ls Kre i o. provetl to ne, i t ai-mo-t Sixty Yar. ell her Policy ItoMers. Alwuvs solid, safe, promi l anil i oe ii,.. hits won her I - frlen.is nnd patron", by superior n erltn. ' 'Onis ..i.l t she is a le t.nd willing to rwrm. lillitv ami sen- . Oilt Haktfohii m.o eoi me very fi ""' an e Coiupunies .ii Aii-er.ca. , With I'H Awtw of over Two n'l Quitrter iliiliotisof ! -tlars. r:.t4--i tor ii iib-anceast-MkAea- Hecuvji will t. o can trust your .1 trel I i ' ,T7, f " 1 1-0, ? no safer nsuran, m.i iV ". rwtft, Aut will atlord. Sccui e one ul i; ' GKO. C. I 'Ijlo. lei Templar Hall Mkmmrs. Eziitohh.-.! am ut In well k iitiwii, ei. giued in l ire, i,i e hiki rln.- In-twHnc t, iKlnehH, himI rejtteM-nt r.-, a-ent Hi. Oi.DKST. LAHOKS'f and Mi.it-r HKLIAhLK Inntramv ;..in imnl. 111 ttie Com ty. K centiy certain den Kiiltnr t-sr-tien very anxious to ttet .Inks lo. Infi-ttor Iin-m auce 1 'otn itie anil liavintr fui Led to lessen m, h,iKitie.-ts n lair wot k In tlie field ltave cottcO'-t-d rt ttl st-l in circuiiitioi, nn- erous si mle ot s mm Ivitia n noi'ls at.nt hi. . I I' IH NO. 1'Hl'K - hat I am in arre.ni to any of my t;..raprthies, nttr imve 1 be. n, ex- i-pt 101 h short tline, and tlitit was cttn ed ty another pf'isnn's fault ami not mvou-n. Any Insurance tprt nt wi o nud an un worthy person ln hi. eiv'oy who stiounl oiieci miiiI tle motii-lo ttie exteni 01 v e al hutifl retl fiO' titri-ttmt lel.iietl tn such Aden 's Insurance t.'mni atilew, in Kltt le temporarily in ar eats lor a Hhoit time. H s . noi'gn tOKHV if s.tch mottles w- re col lectetl and In Itf from me, wlili tile iiihii- ciou intent on 10 injure me ih tie. e'ttinm tionof Insurance CompMnns, ny mi; 1 : ntt me u n hie to meet toy settlements t due the object has not Ii en Hituined. A-t insurance oxf-uunli are at' S'lttorea up, Mtner stories 111 re erett e to ny "tsenerHi ind, tit- . tin. ss nil over own ' mid 'owii-k for lur-iiltnr.-." c. ARE KAI.NK. They are only tin- ne'vices rtf bao and lek.-tl men to li.lure me in tne esttttmnon of tne t ttbili-, y old l.-ivlai.d intron wl-1 only h ed them as rttich nd 1 enoult! not refer V'Surh onT here were it not lor the met, that It may reach the ear. of some who th. not know me. Eairis fair" and tricky underhwftdf d well, me-to injure a man in Ins lmilne ill surely come home to rno-t on thnr a Mors heart. Out. C. EATON Sept. 17 tf. Notice ! I n: ! ! I1ATJ .OII 8 HI. M!L i "t - asi-'l o t.'-irtttci M!y iturwlirp 1 usiness fur h . 1 iii'jw ii unnirit 1 oin pa ri-ie-, ln com.ecti- n wim m l..nuiixur Agency OHice: Muiuai lAi'e Ins. Co., of N w 'ork, -'.tna Ins.t'o., iiiir-fntd. Conn. Hartford Fir. Ins.Co." " P01 nam Fire Hailway Passengers, " Home Tus. Co. New Haven 11 Cn ' lnental Ins. Co. N-w York. Y-mkers & N. Y. " Wr. stei n Ins. Co. . " HufTalo, N. Y. He 1 as no HUtl.ority to solicit risks, collect premiums, nor inakd contiscts for In.Hr ance for the h oove n.mtd t ompan li-a tnrougli my LKencies for the same, imr tf use or distribute ninnkw, circulars, dc. wlta my name stamped, or wiltten or pnn'i uti as Agent, GKO. C. KAIuN. Bei-t. 17 tf. DUV Ci4OIS. S E W V ALL W I TV T U IT I II Y GOOD , I'urs, Aoticns, slioes, Jl ST OFEXED AT iiu(mn:i:s' CiEOVEIS - N E X 8 T O It K, Main Slrnl. 2 Ooorn S;nth of HVA Hum .Vrttf. iJchiirure, i. hio. Xew Irc Goods, &. Clothlnir. Black Alpaccas, Colored A-jioi-ros, .lik Wflijt 1'ojjhn.i, Cumycaolc J'opiiits, I ItliU I'oplins,, Empress Clotlis, Prrnrh Merinos, .v. Ci ptl- ('lorkhttj. fti-cil f ...Mi a, rttiffa ('""ti iuyt, -r Cttfikittfts, Brtakajtt &fuwis, dc. Woolen &. Uomcsllc Goods. Cawtneri and Jeans, Water 1toi Cloths, Dress Eiunricls, thirtii J-'ittrtnets, Jb'H J laniusts, tVooh-n Yarn & e. i'lanl Erenrh t limu-it M hit rt- Uroy HoinAeis II hue d: t-worrU V" '., Dltyton Yujrn. - A Good StoeK of Ladle and ( lit Itil't'Il'S FL'Ks-A L.VUCE LINE OK NOTIONS. tiLOVKH, 1H1MMINO.S, 11 Al CAPS, c. A COMP1.KTK ASSH1HT.MKNNT OF I.Al'IKS' AND CHILltitllNH HHtiKS. Vo buy our gooi s with ensh and ciin and will sell lh m us ciK Hp us they can tie sold. Our goods are ch HrlXtny sliown to all who visit us wnetiit-r tney wish to buy or not. LO Ell IIIIOI ItEItS. Oct. 1st 'till tf. J. 15. .Mendcnhall & Co. KKKPS contu lj an hand KentucRy Ci.riel and Coverlet yrn Iu all Colors, Payton Carpet and Dayton (Mngle yarn In all Nntnljerx. HAMILTON Woolen M. lis. I'laid FlnniK is, in It umiful.ftjle, Rellknnp .ml AssaW-t Minting Flunnela, 9curlut and Oiay Twilled Ftsnnels. Fn:l Line White K Hlilu-ls In all grntlcs. Ishttkerand ioinet flannels, tluy l'liild t'lier Flauticla Plain " WcsJen Y arns Ac. -at II. MKM1EMIALI, CO.'S. J. II. .YlfUdt'MlJUll & Co. IIAVK just re clvud a Full Line Fancy Ca -si uieis, lsiesklt.s A Hatlnetn, Heaver ami Bro doi..th Coattnt, BeritiKfi. lit Poet-kin, J. n In ell colors, HiuniUoti Woulm Mil!., Ikv skins, Jcnn., c. W'lsich willbesol.i Kttbe lowest csh prices. lAli'KETS, Coverleds, Count. rp;mes. Quilts, Table Covers, Cu t?tin 1'am.isks, Luce - urtulnft, Ti.t.le Itnmssli., Napkin., Towlinj., Oil Tulile sud 8U1 ltd Covers, ol J. n. kn ih:n 11 a ll a co a.