of lau.decj pStat(?31for: ireedinen, find
for t&t'ereetion, for their , benefit,
of suitable buildings for asylums
and schools; the' expenses to to de
frayed ) from .tbe treasury of . the
wholo people. The Congress of the
United States has never heretofore
thought itself competent to estab-
1.1 1 1 ..I'll 1 , t
Jish any laws beyond the limits ol
the District"' of 'Columbia, except
for the benefit of our disabled sol-
and sailors. It has never
schools for any class of our
own people, notevenforthcorphans
of those, who have fallen in defence
of the Union, but has left the care
of their education to the much more
competent control of the States, of
comnlunities,of private associations
and of individuals. It has never
deemed itself authorized to expend
public money for rent or purchase
of homes for the thousands, not to
say milions. of the white race, who
rre honestly toiling, from day to
day, for their subsistance.
A system for t lie support of in
dignant persons in the United States
was never contemplated by tlie
authors of the Constituton. Nor
can any good reason be advanced
why, as a permanent establishment
it shbuld be founded for ; one class
or color of our people more than for
another Tending the war many re-
fugees and .freedmen received sup
port from the 'Government, but it
was ' never ' intended they should
henceforth le fed, clothed; ediwat
ed and' sheltered 'by the' United
States. ' '
The idea on which the slaves were
assisted .to 'freedom was that on be
coming free they would be a sclf
fiiistnijniig population, and any leg-'
islafjoh that shall iniply ' they are
not expected' to'atta'ln a .self-sustaining,
condition, must have a'ten-1
den6y injuribus'alike to their char-
acter and their pibsperify. The !
appointment ol an agent for every f
county and parish will, create an
immense patronage, and the ex
pense of the numerous officers and
7t 1 1 ' 1 . 1 1 I. A 1
their clerks to be appointed by the
President, will be great in tho be
ginning, with a tendency steadily
to increase' ' '
The appropriations asked, by the
Freedmen's Bureau, as now estab
lished for the year 1S05, amount to
$11,745,000. ' It may be safoly es
timated that the cost to be incur
red under the pending bill, will re
quire double that amount, more
than the entire sum expended in
any one year under the administra
tion of the second Adams. If the
presence of agents in every parish
and county is to be considered as a
war measure, opposition, or even
resistance, might bo proposed so
that, to give effect to their jurisdic
tion, troops would have to be sta
tioned -within reach Of every one of
them and thus a larges tanding force
be rendered accessoiy. :
Large appropriations would there
fore be required to sustain and en
force niilitaryjurisdietion in every
country parish from the Potomac
to the Kio Grande. The condition
of our fiscal affairs is encouraging,
but in order to sustain the present
measure of public confidence, it is
necessary we practice not merely
customary economy, but, as far as
possible," severe retrenchment.
In addition to the objections al
ready stated, the fifth section of
the bill proposes to take away land
from its former owners without any
legal proceedings being first had ;
contrary to that provision of the
Constitution which declares that
no persons 6hall be deprived of life
liberty or property without due
process of. law.
It does not appear that the lands
to which this section refers may
not be owned by minors or persons
of unsound mind, or by those who
have been faithful to all their oblig
ations as citizens of the United
States. If any portion of the land
is held by such persons it is not
competent for any authority to de
prive them of it. If, on the other
hand, it be found that the property
is liable to confiscation, even then
it can not be appropriated to public
fiurposes until by due process of
aw it shall have been declared for
feited to the Government.
There 'are' Btill further objections
to the bill, on grounds seriously af
fecting the class of persons to
whom it is designed to briag relief
It will tend to keep the mind of the
. the freedman in a state of uncer
tain' expectation and restlessnessji
while to those among whom he !
lives, it will be a source of constant
and1 vague apprehension. Un
doubtedly the freedmen should be,
protected; but they should be pro
tected by the civil authorities, es
specially by the exercise of all the
constitutional powers of the United
States and of the States.
His condition is not so exposed
as may at first be imagined, lie is
in a portion of the country where
his labor,,can not well be spared.
Competition for his services from
planters, from those who are con
structing or repairing railroads, .or
from other States, will enable hira !
ded. " - . -
In truth, however, each State in
tliers duccd by its own wants and inter
founded , ests, will do what is necessary and
proper to retain within its borders
j all the labor that is needed for the
i development of its resources. The
to command almost his own terms,
lie also possesses a perfect right to
change his place of abode, and if,
therefore, ho does not find in one
community or State a mode of life
suited to ins uesircs, or proper re
muneration for his labor, he can
move to another, where labor is
t mora esteemed and better rewai
laws mat regulate supply and de
mand will maintain their force, and
the wages of laborers will be regu
lated (hereby. There is no danger
that the great demand for labor
will not operate in favor of the lab
orer ; neither is sufficient consider
ation given to the ability of the
freedmen to protect and take care
It is no more than justice to them
to believe that as they have receiv
their freedom with moderation and
forbearance, so they will distinguish
themselves by their industry; and
they feel and will soon show the
world that in a condition of freedom
they are self-sustaining and capa
ble ol selecting tlicir
ment and their own places of abode;
of insisting for themselves on a
proper remuneration and of estab
lishing and maintaining their own
asylums and schools.. It is earnest
ly hoped that instead of wasting
nway they will by their own efforts
establish for themseves a condition
of respect ability and prosperity.
It is certain they can attain to
that condition only through their
own merits and exertion. In this
connection the query .presents it
self, whether the system proposed
by the bill will not, when put into
complete operation ; practically,
transler the entire care, support
and control of four millions of em
ancipated slaves to agents, over
seers or taskmasters, who, appoint
ed at Washington, are to be locat
ed in every country and parish
throughout the United States, con
taining freedmen and refugees,
such a system would inevitably
tend to such a concentration of
power in the Excutive which would
enable him, if so disposed, to con
trol the action of a numerous class
and use them for tho attainment of
his own political ends. I can not
but add another grave objection to
this bill. . the Constitution imper
atively declares, in connection with
taxation, that each State shall have
at least one Representative, and
fixes the rule, for the number to
which in furture times, each State
shall be entitled.
It also provide Hint the Senate of tlie
United State shall he composed of two
Senators form each State without its pecu
liar lorcethat no State without iU consent
fliall he deprived of it suffrage in the Sen
ate. The original net was necessarily pass
ed in the absence of the States chiefly to be
affected because their people were then con
tumaciously engaged in tlie rebellion.
'ow tlie ease U changed, and sonic, nfleast
of the States are attending Congress bv the
loyal representative, soliciting the allow
ance of tlie constitutional right of represen
tation. At the time, however, of the con
sideration and passing of the bill, there was
no Senator or .Representative in Congress
from the eleven States which are to be
mainly nfl'cc.ted by its provisions.
The very fact that reports were nnd arc
made against tho good disposition of tlie
country, is an additional reason why' they
need mid should have representatives of
their own in Congress to explain their con
dition, especially as to accusations, and as
sist by their local knowledge in the per
fecting of measures immediately affecting
themselves, while the liberty of delibera
tion would then be free and Congress
would have full. power to decide according
to its judgment, There could then be no
objection urged that the States most inter
ested had not been permitted to be heard.
The opinion is firmly fixed in tho minds
of tlie American people that there could be
no taxation without representation. Great
burdens are now to be borne by all the
country, aud we may best demand that
they shall be born without a murmur when
they are voted by a majority of the repre
sentntives of all the people. Iwonltlnot
interfere with the unquestionable right of
Congress to judge, each House for itself, of
tlie elections, returns and qualifications of
its members; but that authority can not be
construed as including the right to put out,
In time of peace, any State from the repre
sentation to which it is entitled to by the
At present all the people of eleven States
arc excluded, those who were most faithful
during the war not less then others; the
State of Tennessee for instance, whose au
thorities engaged in the rebellion, was re
stored to all he Constitutional relations to
the Union by the patriotism and energy of
her injured and betrayed people before the
war was brought to a termination. They
had placed themselves la relations with the
General Government, had established a
State government of their own, and ad they
were not included in the emancipation pro
clamation they by their own act have
amended their Constitution so ns to abolish
Slavery within the limits of their State.
I know no reason why the State of Ten
nessee, for example, should not fully enjoy
her Constitutional relations to the United
States. The President of the United States
stands towards the country in a somewhat
different attitude from that of any member
Cougress, chosen from a single district or
State. The President is chosen by the peo
ple of all the States. Eleven States aro not
at this time represented in either branch ol
Congress, It would seem to be his duty on
all proper occasions to present their lust
elalnies to Congress. There always will be
difference of opinion in the community, and
individuals may be guilty of transgressions
of the law, but these do not constitute valid
objections against the right of a State to re
presentation. It would in no wise interfere with the
discretion of Congress with regard to the
qualifications of members, but I hold it my
duty to recommend to yon in the interests
of peace, and in interest of the Union, the
admlsslou of every State to its share of pub
lic ii-"ii;iiioii, wnen, nowever insubordi
nate, insurgent or rebellious Its people may
have been, it presents himself, not only in
au attitude of loyalty and harmony, but
in the persons of representatives whose
loyalty can notoeouestioneel under oxlst.
lug Constitutional or legal tests, it is plain
mm, mi iiuicnmce or permanent exclusion
of any part of the countrv from rvnnwoiitji-
tion must beattendt'4 by a spirit of disquiet
uuu cuiiii;iii. t
ins unwise anu uangerou to pursue a
i-uiiiu oi iiiciisiircs which will unite any
lai-jsw weiiou oi me country against auoth
er section ol tlie country, no matter how
mucntiic latter may predominate. The
course of eniinlgratlon, development ofin-
uiiMiry aim uiisincss, anu natural causes,
will raise up attlie south men as devoted to
the I olon as any other part of the land.
uiii it u.ey are an excluded from Congress,
if. in a permanent statute, tbev urn iliilur-
ed not, to be in full Constitutional relations
to tlie country, thev mav think thev have
caiico to become a unit iii feeling and avnti-
inriii iiKaiusi ineuovernient.
l nuer tne political education of tlie Amer
ican people.the idea isinherent and inersdi
cable, the consent of the majority of the
wnoie peopje is necessary to secure a w ill
lug nciiiiicscence in legislation. Tlie hill
under consideration refers to certain of the
States as though they had not been fully
restored to the United States. If they have
not. let us at once act to gcther to secure
that desircablo cud at the earliest possible
It Is hardlv .noccssnrv for mh to Inform
Congress that in my ow'ii judgment most; of
mirsr oiiiica, !oi!ir ill lrnxt ns iicpcikib upon
their own act ion, have already been fully
restored, and arc to be deemed to be entitl
ed to enjoy their Constitutional rights as
members of tho Union. Reasoning from
the Constitution Itself, and from the actual
situation of tho country, I fed not only. civ
iiiieii mil oounu 10 assume tnat witli tlie
rmleral Courts -restored In the several
States, and In tlie full exercise of their func
tions, tlie rights and interests of all classes
of the people will, with the military in
cases or resistance to tlie law, lie essential
ly protected ntraliist unconstitutional in.
.fi ingeiiient and violation.
Should this expectation unhappily fall,
which 1 do not anticipate, then the Execu
tive u already armed with the nowersoon.
ferred by the act of March, 18C5, establish
ing tlie l-reedmen s Bureau, and hereafter,
as theretofore, he can employ tho land and
naval forces of the count rv to iimnn'M In.
siirrcction and to overcome obstructions to
tlie laws.- - i
I return the bill to the Senate in the ear
nest hope that a measure Involving ques
tions .and interest! so important to the
country will not become a law, unless, up
on deliberate consideration by tlie people,
1 miuii ICIUIC UIU.MIIICIIUUUI UU VllllglllCU
WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 19, 1866.
"WUITI? MEN SHALL RULE AMERICA."
THURSDAY, - "FEB. 22, 1800
It is reported that Senator Doo
little, of Wesconsin, will introduce
a new Freedmen's Bureau Bill,that
will incorporate the President's
According to report, Mr. Seward
has written a letter to our Minister
in France, in w hich he denies the
assertion in the Emperor's speech,
that our Government had been in
vited to join in the Mexican inter
vention before the introduction of
French troops in the army of Max
There has been a large and en
thusiastic meeting at Lancaster, 0.
to sustain the President's veto.
The telegraph informs us that
General Butler has been forced to
disgorge and pay over to ' Smith &
Brothers, of New Orleans, the 80,
000 in gold he absracted from them
while he was in New Orleans. The
telegraph is about a week behind
the Enquirer, which stated the
fact a number of days ago.
The Republican State Conven
tion in Inciana meets at Indianap
olis to-day. It is- thought there
will he a great fight between the
radical and conservative Republi
cans upon the question of revolu
tions. There will be an imposing pub:
lie demonstration in Louisville to
night to sustion the Presidet's veto
An injunction was issued against
Thurlow Weed and others, tore
strain them from disposing of cer
tain privileges granted by Sec
retary Stanton to build a telegraph
line from New Orleans to San
Last night at Columbus,the Demt
ocratic caucus resolved unaimously
io indorse the President; but the
Republican caucus declined, and
resolved to sustain Congress.
From various portions of the
country we have the inteligence of
joy and 'satisfaction among the
masses at the firmness of the Presi
dent in vetoing the Freedmen's
Bill. Meetings are being held can
non are lired, and general congrat
ulation manifested all over the
We regret to learn that the wheat
and fruit crops are reported killed
in nearly every part of Illinois.
Our special from Washington
very fully gives a review of the in
tense excitement in the capital
yesterday over the veto message of
the President on the Freedmen's
Bureau Bill, and the proceedings
in the Senate down to the vote
when it was declared that the bill
was not passed. Senator Wade, cf
Ohio, during the session, presented
a resolution to amend tho Constitu
tion so as. to prevent any one from
holding the oflice of President for
more than one term.' He then
commenced an abusive attack on
the President, and said, that if Jeff.
Davis had -occupied theposition
that Andrew Johnson now docs the
former could : riot wish a more
thorough distribution of favors to
red-handed rebels and traitors than
the latter has granted. The vote,
taken on ' the freedmen's bill, re
turned by. the President, to : the
Senate, stood yeas 30, nay8 11, and
tho Vice-president announced that
the bill was not passed.
. Tho Supreme Court of the Uni
ted States, with one dissenting vote
alone (that of Chase), has resolved
to resume . the consideration of
cases from the .Southern States,
which were discontinued before
the war.. This is the recognition of
the highest judicial tribunal that
those States have resumed their
functions in the Union. , .
The Democracy of New Haven,
Conn., lired two hundred gunn yes
terday in honor of the President's
It- is reported that Secretaries
Seward, McCulloch, Welles and
Dennison supported the President
in his veto of the Freedmen's Bur
eau Bill, and that Sccresary Stan
ton dissented and sent in Jus re
sigantion. Some, five hundred post-offices
have been opened in the Sautheru
States within the last two weeks.
The New York Herald's Havana
letter says the Mexican papers con
tain full accounts of the sezuire of
Bagdad, and express the hope that
tne united (states will make repar
ation, ana tnus remove the neces
sity for a declaration of war.
A Scared Old Sinner.
We endorse the following from
a cotempoary, who says: "Tuad.
Stevfns is in a bad way. He said
yesterday: "There is an earthquake
around us," and he trembled. The
earthquake was the veto message
of the President. Thad. trembled,
for that message was the death-
knell of the radical party. He is
Jiot as philosophic as the chap old
Noah would not let into the ark
who went off declaring there would
not be much of rain after all.. Nor
is he as fearless as Lincoln, who de
clared he was not "scared a hooter"
when the rebels wero threatening
Washington. It is not the first
time he felt an earthquake and
trembled. He felt one at Harris
burg, when, to save his life, he
jumped out of one of tho windows
of the State-house and ran like a
scared deer for his hotel. Years
have produced no change in his
morals or principles. Jle is as un
scrupulous now as when he endea
vored to defraud a majority of the
people of Pennsylvania out of
their just ; representation in- the
Legislature. No wonder the old
sinner trembles.' We hope "Presi
dent Johnson "will keep the ground
shaking under his feet. His dry
bones be made to . rattle at short
intervals to .remind him that he is
not omnipotent." ' i
Who are Union ?
There are thirty-six States in the
Union ; consequently, there are
sevehty-.two Senators. One-half of
this number is thirty-six. Two
thirds is forty-nine. The radicals
have not to exceed thirty-one or
two members. : They have less
than half of the Senate, if all the
States were represented. Yet
they talk, of excluding, hy force
and violence,: eleven States, and
then setting up the pretext that
they are two-thirds of the remain
ing rump, and so passing all their
retaliatory , measures, . We Bhall
see if this game of exclusion and
violence can succeed.
VTOTH'E. Adt pAroon obUinlng ten sub
BOnbers, ind rending at tn money, fif-
TMN DOLLARS, b1iH rCCalTt tht V IU TOM BlCOBD
one yr pmiw, -. ' ,
State of Ohio, Vinton Co.
In Pbobati Coubt
Humphrey Claris tdmiulstrawf
of (be ettata of Henry Ed
wards deccaied, plain tiff)
Rachel Edwards, widow it the
mill Henrv Edwards deceanad
' and Mordecia Edwardi.Jamci I ' Petition',
ble wart til warns, mens Ana v to t
Edward. Mary Jane J-.d wards! Ball land.
Margaret Jane Edward.
Yrancis Emma Edwards and
Cbarles Harrison Edwards
minor children and heirs at
. Uw oi said henry Edwards
THE above named minor defendants herein
1 to -wit: Mordeeal Edwards, Jamss Stewart
Edwards, Fhoebe Ann Edwards, Mary Jane
Edwards, and Alargarot iane .Edwards, will
hereby toko notice, that a petition i - the
above coujo was Died, on the 20th day of Fob-
ruary, A. P. 18ti(J, in tne rionate court in and
for the county of Vinton and State of Ohio; by
Humphrer Clark, 'he administrator, dnly ap
pointed and qualified, of the estate of lionry
bdwarda. late or srig vinion county, unio, do
ceared, asking for the sale of real estate to pay
l lie debts of the said decelent. That snid pe
tition tut out In sabstance the following facts
to-wit: That the personal estate or tne (aid de
cedent, was entirely inadequate to pay the
valid claims against said estato, and tne costs
of administration; that the said decedontat the
time of his death was seized Infeo simple of the
following described real estate to-wit:
The northeast quarter of the southeast quar
ter of section ntimber fonr () of township
numbernine (9) and range number eighteen
(18) in the district of land subject to sale at
Cbllllcothe Ohio; containing Thirty-live (85)
acres and sixty-seven (of-iuuior sn acre.
Also, the northwest of the southwest qaar
ter of section nunibor three (3) of township
numbor nine (9) of rang9 number eighteen (13 )
containing tmrty-soven acres more or less ;
mat tne said deoedont loit a widow, sun living
to wit: Iinchaol Edwards ( who Is
entitled to dower in said premises) and also
ihe rollowing named minor children end beirs
at'law.of tho said deceased, to-wit: Hordeola
hdwards, James Stewart Edwards, I'hoebe
Ann Edwards. MarvJnno Edwards. Margaret
June jidvards, unaries Harrison awards, and
Francis Emma Edwards, and the said petition
rrays that (he said Karl-eel Edwards, widow
of tho said decedent, and tho said minor child
ren and lieirsstlaw or trjo said decedent may
da made parties defendant to said petition
that thoy' may be notified of the pendency
thereof according to law, and that, on the final
hearing of raid cause, the said petitioner
.inmpnrey tiarK administrator or tne estate
of the said deeedent, Ilenry Edwards, may be
ordered to sell tne aforesaid described piemisea
to pay the debts of the mid decedent, accord
ing to the statute in such 'case made and pro
vided. The anbvo named parties will alio tnlte no
nce mat said pennon win oe jor soaring; on
tne Mtli day or March, 1869.
HUMPHREY CLARK, Adm. of
.i . the estate of Henry Edwards, deo'd.
By Bratton & Mayo his Att'y.
f oo. Z2, ises-iwpifu ,
STATE OF OHIO, VINTON CO.
In Prolate Court:
John Collins, Executor of tliel
last will of Levi Collins, de- Petition
ceased, .Plaintiff, ! to
vs ' . I Sell Land.
Susan Collins, et el. Defts.J
T)TJRSUANT to an order of sale made In the
X anove case on the Btti day or Febrnary 1868
? ranted by the said Probata Court within snd
ur the said county of Vinton, I will offer for
ale as such executor as aforesaid to the high
est Diiuor at puoito auouon, on
Saturday, 3Tarch ITtJi.'JSGO,
between the hours of ton o'clock A. M. and four
o'clock P. M., upon the premises situated in said
Vinton Cointy, Ohio, the. following described
real ceuuu, 10-wii :
The northeast quarter of the northeast fluar
ter, of section number twenty-four (24), in
township number nine (91. of ranira numhnr
nineteen (19) ; excent sixteen (U) aarc ont nf
ine soumwesi corner or said lot, conveyed to
Also, tho sonlheast quarter of the southeast
quarter of section numbor thirtenn tmi. in
township number nine (t). of ranra number
And also, tho northwest quarter of the north
west quarter of section nnmhn- nihRtunn lftl.
in township number nine (91. of ranro number
lghteen(18), containing in all
ana twei ve (it) acres more or less.
The aforesaid real estate &nrtrftiuat at t.TiA anm
of Nine hundred dollars and will be sold clear
or an encumDrances.
TERMS OF SALE, cash In hand.
JOHN COLLINS, Ex eon ter of
r, . Levl Stl'w. deceased.
Bratton & Mayo, Att'vs for petitioner.
THERE will bo a petition presented to the
commissioners of Vinton county, Ohio, at
theirnext regular meeting, in March, 1866,
praying that honorable body for the granting
of a county load, commencing near the McKin
ney bridge across Raccoon creek, thet.oe in a
southeasterly direction as near as practicable
along an old track that has been traveled for
thirty-nve or forty years and cross Big Sand
niaT the honse of George Keeton and end at or
Jioar the Hope Station on the M & 0 Railroad.
Any amount of feb8-tw . PaTmoiiSif.
Old and young should use
fV f . FOR , .
., The Hair.
It prevents or stops the Hair
from falling; Cleanses. Beautifies,
Preserves, and renders it Soft and
Glossy, and the Head froo from
It is the best Hair Dressing and
Preservative in the world. .: .
Sterling's Ambrosia ,,
' SOLE PROPRIETORS,
m NEW YORK.
JOB PRINTING executed Vith leatntss,
and dispatch at the Baooan office, Brat
Jon's Building,) door east of Court Iloasej
s t ;a t, e m,e. iv. .1-
. - j.
. Or TIIR CONDITION OF TUB
, , OP' NEW YORK.,
On the Ut day of January I860, macfo to
tht Auditor-of Ohio, punuant to lAsr
. Statute nf that A'tni.
'NAME AND LOCATION.
TIIE name of this company ia the Home In
surance Company,. Incorporated In 1853
and located in the City of New York. '
I. CAPITAL. '
The capital of said company actually ;
paid up in bash is 2,00O,OC0 00
The surplus on the 1st day of Jan. . .
U06 ....... 1,444,997 oft-
Total amt of capital and surplus, 8,444,927 90
Cash i Continental Bank N. T.
60,744 40 .
iasn in nanus or agta ana in com so
U. 8. reg. and coup, stock 1381
178,810 61,' ., r
TT. S. Bonrlfl. S.Jtn m.WAft Ia ' ' 14k am I
S y? m maraet vai. ja,mu w
I 1 I. I h). . . . . . ' . ....
N. C. " " l
8 600 00
Tenn " " "
Wis. 6 " " '
III. " g ii ii it
R I. " ii .i
Cat. " 7 i ii
Connecticut state bonds " "
N.. Y.clty cen. pk
Queens county u :
Iticbmond co. . ii
Brooklyn water . " "
Back stocks . '.'
Loans oo bonds and mortaiiros. be-
19 200 00.
: 4rt,oeo oo
91 ,500 00
uguioi, ucu oi record on unin
cumbered real estate, worth at
least 12,498,800, rate of interest
8 and 7 per cent 1.198,89180
Loais on stocks snd bonds psy able -on
doman.l the market value of
securities pledged at least, 1114,
8teamer Magnet and wrecking ap
paratus Duo for nremlnma tm.1I.i..
at office (Are inland and marino) "48,141 89
Bills receivable for premiums on
inland navigation risks An 48,153 45
Utnor nrnn.it. mi... nB..A...t,..ni ' -i
, r-..j nDv.,ti(u,vu.iviuis. jj.nuo 15
Oovernment stamps 1 ' 110 00
1UW.UUB on isi January, 1866 ' .' 27,48118
Total Assets of the company $8,698,884 U
--judwu, wu .uu uujjiiu none
L08pcs incurred and in process of
.ujuoiincni 162.946 2,4 i
Losses reported and on whloh no , . , , .
SOtion hi hnon t.lr.n
Claims for losies resisted by Co. !
DlVlHAfla .aI.mI 1 .1
uvvi.iuu u u uua inn
Dividends either cash or sorip.de-
' None !
A thVcomranyinK' Claim ,'lMt
Total losses, claims and liabilities $ 153,746 31
nnnRr,lt.f",t f,mount lnH,rel " "y " k
iln'nnn' tV""' not , ene"1 rule exceed
f .i . c,,n,PDy hs no general rule as
to tho amount allowed to be inaured In any city
town village or block , being governed in this,
matter in each nana i,. .i.. , .-
., . ' "J Kueri cnaraoier
or buildings, width of streets facilities lor put
ting out flros, 4o. A certified copy cf the
charter or aot of Incorporation, as amended.
State o Nw Tori, i
City and County of New YorlcJ M'
a Charles J. Martin. President, and John Me
Gee.Secretary, of the Home lnsuranct Compa
!yn,wng.?ev?J1' "O'nldepose and (say and
v. i . -'""u.oi nio anairsoi
the said corporation, and that they are th
above described officers thereof. .
t-iiAKLKs J . Martin, Prefc
0. .. . . wnjiouii, Beeretary.
Subscribed and sworn before me this 26th. day
ofJan. lS68 Taos. F. Goodrich, '
IStamp. Seal. Notary Publio, -
OlFlCSOF Tn AtDIT0nOSTAT,' i
T-...K- Co,'DB''-OHirjJan,y29. !866
-f .1 . m loregomg is a oorreot copy
or tbe statement of condition of the Home In-
ni.jin .vs It i w 0T made to anol
Died jn this oiBce, for the year 1866.
.. .. mjr iipuu aaa seal offlcially. . ,
IS: ' , vA9i u. UODUAH,
LStomp.J Auditor of State. :
To expire on tho 81st day of January, 1367.
AOOITOB OI BrATE.l
Insbbancx Dkpabuiknt, I
Coidvbds, 0., January 29, 1866.J
located in New York, In the State of New Tor a!
bas filed in ih nfHM awn iiai.n,..t K r.
- snwia. PIAIVHIGUi VI 1 laT
nondition; as requirdd by the first section of th
1 y icbu'" iDsorai.ee companies not incor
porated by the State of Ohlopassed Aprils, .
i858, and amended February 9, 1864? aud '
whereas, said company hssfurnishtd the un- .
detsiffned aatinfaMnrv avM.n. .1... 1. ...
sessed of at least One" hundred dollars of actual
capital Invested In atooks, bonds, or In mort-
jugcawj rowwioie, worm don We tbe amount
or which tbe tinu li mmImmJ ...j .
said company has filed in the office a written
instrument nnder ita corporate seal signed by
... .isoiuou, auu owreuiry tnereor, autnoriz
Ing any agent or agents of said company to ac- :
knowledge service nf nrnna.a IV,. i k.i..i
of said company according to;the terms of said
Now therefore. !n
tion of the aforesaid act. I, James H. Godman,
Arditor of Staie or Ohio, do hereby earthy!
that said Home insnrance Company of New
york,n anthorized to transact the business of
rire and M&rtn. InanrtnM t vi. o... 1
he thirtv-flrst day of January in the year ono !
thousand eight hundred and sixty-sevea.
In witness whereof I have hereunto subscribed
rny name and csnsed the seal of my office to
w ,U uj, uuu jear aDOve written,
boal.l .1.. xr n .
Stamp.! Audltoi of State. .
WILMAM B. DAVIS, Agent.
icuio-ow . AlrArtliiir
Dissolution of Partnership.
THi,80' nu & Shades is this day die
solved by muual oonsent, tbe books and
papers will b, found at present, IV 'u oli
Jit, ,iflvP-n!on8 ind,ebU(ro he old firm will -consult
theirintereatby settling their accounts
GeoriTft T.antv a.111 ! . ...
. vvu.muo nnr vain 1
business and hopes to merit, in the futn7e,tha .
liberal patronage whloh the old firm has to
ceived. . GKdRnit i.int?
feb8-8w ; , fu. T. SHADES.'
pHE LADY'S FRIEND , ' '
The best of Uonthllen davntl M v.. v.
w ou m vu
nd pure Lioratnre. 19.50 a vaar; r-
4: Eight (and one gratis) $16. Wheeler A
Wilson's Sewing Machines given aa premiums.
Send 15 cents for a samnla
PiTSBsoK, 319 Walnut St., Philadelphia. ' ,' .
Single numbers for .i.h.tk. w.i..15
- mw .'bbo joaiom.
Allen Hawk 'a ."
. gi'va tust tne Buoscrioef
. 7 -" rhmura ina qnannea as aamin-
lstratorofne estate of Allen Hawk lata of
J'wS f DDt' 0hi0 tetuti- A" VnBt in-
... . """i are nounea to appearand
settle tbe same, and all persona haviao- olairas
airainst aaiil a.t.t.1 will n. v
aiely for allowance to the tinln;ni .j:.,.
twtor.. fcb3-8 DiviDHlw"
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