Newspaper Page Text
t ,:?a $'t4r
iiinCT-KdiKi defeludW AWlleioo (Dem ) although 2T5Ui cLlm the State bv small m.ritici tUmilton county giv-el-en SnVU-tle over 1,000 p.na the -reform ticket' succeeds by over a.. S )0 Jbf Ulta-e reported as di-videdw-U Democratic and lh BepMici: ..,--'" PtiralTtvAm. Democrats claim the g.ate by a maJrrUy of abut 6,000. an Republican, claim it by a majority of about fob tbouVaiid--and the opinion ii that there ia great doubt as to the re .olt.Ww m inclined to walt for fur ther dereioptnents.' Latbr (Thursday morning,) Both rardes concede the election of Haya by JmajorSy of from 8.000 to 5 ,000, The Legialatare stands House, democratic; Senate, Itepublican. From Pennsylvania, Geary is soppos d to hare succeeded, tho' by a very mall majority, as concede! by the dem ocrat. The State is, claimed by the 0 000 to 7.000. . Both branches of the Legislature Re publican. !i ' ! - : 4 IowA-Hasgonc Republican by, 25,000 tO 30,000. : ,;. , .- ... Death of.Ex-PresiJenl Pierce. Franklin Pierce, ex-President of the United States, HW at his residence in Concord, New Hampshire, Friday, Oct. 8th. ; Though reguUrlp nominated and elected President, be was cleariy an ac cident a Johnson awd Fillmore. Before his Pres'wleney, he had toeen a United State Senator not greatly distinguish ed; and he had commanded a brigade ui-r-r' Scott in the advance from Vera Cr k te'the city of Mexico." As Presi d.-nr, with "JtfTereon Davis ns Secretary of War, Pierce ft 11 under thetnflnence of the extreme ?onthern "politicians tit administration was distinguished chiefly for the -drill of the Democratic party into South rn iultraism. He was anxious to be elected a second term, but waadefeated in the Ciucionati Con- ' vmieoby Buchanan. -Personally Frank Fietetf Was a very pU asant gentleman , lie was habitually H-eUkeBYl."and had ' gof1 ; manners, : and it was hait to be courteous and agreeable. He was not a man of very positive character. The Influence of those lont biro during bia " administration was enatly distinguished. ! He affected great energy and sell-will ' occasfo nally, but it was plainly -not in cbVi avite'r.' His rr-efsace and rtrtr wri tinga were noted for a laborious strain- liiii aCter effect. H'i sentences were of ten elaborate, occasionally elegant, but never-', had rugged strength. J Cin, Commercial. , P. -91 1 en tial Tha.ikgiving Proclamation. BT TUB PRESIUElfT OPTnB UNITED MTATE8, A PROCLAMATION. ; The year which is darwiog to a close has. been free from pestilence, and health ha prevailed throi ghout the land. Abundant crops reward the labors of ihe husbandman ; commerce and man ufactures) have successful prosecuted their-peaceful paths., the mines and forrests have yielded liberally ; the na tion has Increased it-wealth at d strength peace has prevailed and its blessings have .advanced every interest of the people in every part of the Union ; har mony and fraternal intercourse are re- stored,' obliterating the marks 'of the! past conflict ; burdens have been light- J end , means of increased civil and re ligious liberty are secured to every in habitant of the land whose sod , is trod ' by none but freemen. It becomes a" people thns favored to make acknowl edgement to the Supreme Author from whom blessings flow, of their gratitude rr their independence, to render praise - and thanksgiving for the same, and de voutly to implore a continuance of Uod a Wercy ther fore -1, .Ulvses S. Grant, President of the United States, do recommend that Thnr dav, the 18th of November next be ob served as a day of thanksgiving, of praise, and pray re t Almighty , God i ti Creator and ruier of the universe and secondly. I do furtimr recommead to all ' the petite of theUniti States to assem bin on that day in their accustomed placaf public worship, and to unite i . t'je homage and praise due to the bt-unt'Oui Father of Meicy," in "fervent pravrs for the continuance of the mer viful btesige he ha 'vouchsafed to us as a jv4e. 'ti Vr;, la tettunony whereof, I have here set . t my hand and causeJ tUi seal of the United States to be this, the 5th dy.of October A D 169, and or the independence of the U.S. of . America the niuety fourth. , . . - . v, . .,. : U.S. G&axx. , By( the . president. " ' Uamiltou FJsh, SccJ of State - - - - - . - . . ajartl Taylor wtli rerre from th , lecture field at the cle of . the coming season, aad elevote . himself thenceforth exclosively to literature. He begins his farewell course at Cincinnati about the . beginning of November. ' Some New Alabany . girls abstracted the photographs of three young men - fronr the gallery of an artist in that city. "O. "you naughty, naughty gtrlk. AtjiB Cccxtt Faui We ,ei.mmen ' ewd typing the premium - result of our firV bat foaod it would take more room , 4hai wa bad to spare; so we laid it over for Of xt week. The fair was successful. eid ita ofScers deseive great praise for M. Or - ' e II..M . aa. AAA. s.r Vic, la&t week, briefly alluded to the action f .tbe Council regarding , the ap propriation to this Institution, and the peculiar coufae of Mayor Baas err. The following are the official - proceedings relative to that matter: "Dr. Davis, from the special Com mittee to whom was referred the peti tion of seven hundred citizens asking Council to - make 'an-appropriation" of 1,500 for the Home or the Friendless, repotted adverse to the prayer of the petitioners.' It wa inexpedient to make the appropriation on the terms proposed in the petition, for the reason that the eity has just completed a city prison for the incarceration of females, that will answer ail the purposes requi red. Accepted. bbsoixtioss . Dr. Davis introduced a resolution ap propriating 81,000 from the city Treas ury, out of the receipts for taxes for 1870, to aid in the construction and fit ting up of the Home of the Friendless, and authorizing the Mayor and Clerk to execute and deliver to the Managers a bond of the city for that amount, paya ble on or before the day of , with six per cent, interest from date. Mr. Palmer moved to amend the res olution by appropriating 8500 to Home of the Friendless and 8500 to Orphan's Home Mr. Elder moved to lay the amend ment on the table, which was done ayes 5, noes 4. The question then being on the adop tion of the resolution, it was lost. Ayes Messrs Curmc, Davis, Elder, Patterson, Peterson. . Noes Messrs Bell, Palmer, Roberts, Reeves, Watt nd Mayor Bennett. Mr. Curine introduced a resolution appropriating 500 to the Home of the Friendless. Mr. Palmer offered an amendment, appropriating 8250 to the Home of the Friendless, and 8250 to the Orphan's Home. Mr. Davis moved to lay .the amendment on the table, which was carried. The vote recurring on the adoption of the resolution was lost. Ayes Messrs Curme, Davis, Ekle.r, Patterson and Watt. Nays Messrs Bell, Palmer, Peter son, Reeves, Roberts and Mayor Beu eU." The Mayor calletl on us and com plained tut we had not only misrepre sented hi action regarding the original proposition (81,500), but bad done him iojusli e in the .all asions we made to his vastipg voVcb, and his blowing hot and coid in the same breath. We will ad mit that the appropriation varied in amount ; but the proposition 'on the teims proposed' (city prison) was the only difference. The lefal objections he rged on the Council, -remained in full fort.-e as well with the two smaller sums that he vetoed, as with the 81,500 that was laid on the table. We do not seek or desire a contro versy with the Mayor ; but we rei'erate the main otvjeetion to his action urged last week his solicitude for the Coun cil to do that which he was unwi.ling to do himself; and we cannot think of any thing more forcible to illustrate his po sition, than the fable of the monkey us ing the paw of the cat to get at the roas ted chestnuts. . Printers. JCNHJ9 HENRI BROWN. Printing ink begets cynicism, as dampness does rhumatism, or foul air fevers. There is no escaping it. Men in printing offices, whether they prepare or set copy, contract the disease and suffer from it more or less, as their mental system responds to or resist it. They are behind the scene. They know that golden crowns arc all pastboard that the glittering jewels are only col ored glass , that the crimson glory of the tal.leuax is but a flash ot red fire that the mouthing fellow who is lavish of bis dukdoma is in arrears for his mornine cocktail. Life is unrealised.! to them from outset It is stripped of its illousiona and fioe names are but echoes of emptiness. Why expect them to be ambitions ? ., Why look tor entuu siasm in them? The printer understands how rep ita tions are made. lie knows that they are not blown forth from the trump of famt but from the trump of him who seeka reputation by preforming solo.aad gets it thereby.. lie is award, while ge nns starves, impudence fattens : that while wisdom hides in the garret, flip pancy draws on the pave; that while in pration pines, management flushes with health. He sees that the eloquent lang uage of the statesman or ai tiit is not in the statesoun or art r.'s oa head ; that honors are easy to the uiau that has the effrontery to ask, and the determination sot to be denied- No marvel he belives all achievements "oorthy, all success cheat, 1 11 persons of eminence those who have not yet. been tound out Packard's Monthly. :t Coroner Clawson, of PilUburg, held an inquest , on Saturday on the body of a miser named "A uerbach, forty five years old, who died, from exposure. He lived in a cellar. - One thousand dol lars in gold and greenbacks were found In his apartment. .Four men were precipitated one hun dred and eighty feat to the bottom of a coat shaft at Gardiner, Illinois, by the breaking of a wire hoisting - rope, but none were killed out . right. 1 One has died since, and two others are bey ond recovery. i i - 1 lion of the PeiesieUeae. A Democratic ionrnal soke. "Doe Radicalism pay?" We reply, the Re publicans propose to "pav." while the Democracy propose to repudiate. H. G) is oqt ia a card stating that he is"not a candtdale for th 4 Virginia Sen" atorship, or any other offiice. The Trib- one office fully satisfies his ambition. , t A marriage license, issued by a Km tucfey connty clerk August 5, 1&40, was returned to the office of the clerk by the minister who celebrated the marriage about three weeks ego, after a lapse of more than twenty-nine years, in accor dance with the law which requires it io be retuined within sixty days after the marriage ceremony is performed. This must take rank as one of the longest en gagements on record. A Proclamation. To the People of the St ate ol Iadiana: The recent explosion at the State Fair Grounds has not only brought sor row and bereavement to many homes, but has left families to a greater extent destitute. The people of the Capital have taken sieps to raise a fund for the relief of the sufferers, and have aooointe-I a committee to solicit the people in every portion ot the State to contribute to this fund . The Common Council of the city of Jn ianapolis have designated a com mittee ot responsible and trustworthy citizens to receive and disburse the funds which may be contributed. Thbhbfoeb, I, Conrad Baker, Gover nor of the State of Indiana, do hereby announce the actiou so taken, and ear nestly request that the call for pecunia ry assiststece wh ch may be made by the committee appoipted for that pur pose may be promptly and liberally re sponded to by the people. If all the families who were tepresen ted on the Fair Grounds at the time of t lis sad catastrophe, and whose repre sentative members were mercifully spared from sharing in its Consequenc es, would only make a small contribu tion, by way of thaqks-offering to the Almighty Disposer of human events, the surviving sufferers and t'ae families of those who have fallen, would be amp ly relieved, so far as it is possible for human efforts to afford relief. Let us, then, in our worshiping assem blies; in oar benevolent orders and as sociations, or as individual citizens, re member the claims of the stricken ones and contribute to th ir relief. In witness whereof I have hereunto sub scribed my name ami caused the seal of the State to be affixed, at l. s the city of Indianapolis, this Gth day of October, in the year of our Lord One Thousand Eight Hund red and Sixty-niue. Coj-rad Biker. By the Governor. M. F. A. HoKfXAN. See'y of State. i J A L I..V D I UM CORRESPOS O E.N C E. Washinoton. D. C, Oct. 5tb, 15C9. vGCBaar ajtkairs., are again looking up. Every one I hear speak about Cuba, seem to be glad of the escape of Alabama, designed to aid the patriots in ' th9t unfortunate country. Tne seizure oi the Hornet .at Wilmington. N C, yesterday, as receiv ed by the wires, is creating no little talk, and all are anxious to know what our Government will do in the promises. However much the people may justify the strictly neutral position taken by our Gouvernment ia this affair thus far, it is plain, aud it cannot be concealed thst their sympathies are with the peo ple whom they feel are now engaged in deatn -struggle tor liberty 'winUar to that of ours in '76. I say for oao let our Government show her hnd, the Al abama Claim, cautioning us to the con trary, notwithstanding.' Y. II. C. A. A Committee of ladies are to meet at 12 o'clock to-daj-, in the parlor of the If. M. C. A to tako measures pre paralogy to organizing a Young Wo man's Christian Assocaition, to be auxil airy to the Y M. C. A. Although women ar admitted as mem befs of the Y M. C. A , and are urged to work with them in their Christian labor, they have hitherto done so to only a lim ited extent, partly owing to diffidence, and partly to the fact that the invitation to them to share in the privileges of the Association has not generally been understood, and it is supposed that they wonld deliberate with more freedom if they felt more independent. " But there is now as they consider, another, Dd a sttotMr reason why thy should have an organization somewhat separate. A few benevolent people have already organ ized a work for the redemption of fallen women; ant ot tnis labor christian wo men are expected to perform a very great share. It is urged that they can perform such work with more freedom and satisfaction, if they possess s epa- rate organizstions. TH 'HOWARD rwlVXRSITT," In Washington, every one no doubt has heard something, but not many, I am afraid, know what a grand institution it is. It is one of the very few Universi ties in the country, and one may even say in the world, where men and worn men of all colors, races, and nationali ties, can enjoy equal educational privi leges. Many persons who are aware of the high character of the institution,' and who are thankful for its existance on acconnt of the priceless advantages it affords to the colored race so rarely found by them in any part of the coun try. would suppose that it is intended only for the education of the colored people, more especially since Gen. How ard, the great friend of that race, has been so active in. establishing it. But this is a mistake. As General Howard said to a Southern gentleman, who in quired of him if white people were ad mitted, "Woy sir I am a white man my elf, I will not discriminate white peo pie, cf course the inatitatioQ ia loc ail colors of people, and fdv both sexeav" The money to establish this insUtn tion was contributed by beneolent imii viduals. who felt the "importance of a lilveral University, among whomare fjrrit Smith- of New Tort: and ' DarH Clark, of Hartford, Ct, most of the means boing obtained through the unre roitun labors of General HowartV' wbo is Presidept of the University. -The other officers of instruction and govern ment connected, with it are of the ligfe est tvpe.Jbotb, as regards, character and intellect, anions whom may be mention ed, are Prof. Wml" F Bascom, profes ser of the Latin and Greek lsnguaaes, formerly of Middlebury College, Yer inont, and who ww during the war Su-. ptrintendent of the U. S. Sanitary Com mission; Dr. Raybourn. chief of the Medical Department, and many others. Thi re are among them several repre sentatives of the despised race, the elo auent orator. John M. Langston, Prof. of law: also certain members of the "suppressed aex." . who, I am glad to 6tate, are paid salaries correspond in to their labors, iust as they would be elsewhere it they had the vote. I suppose tne Apostlt-s of the new reform, Mr Stanton fe Go , would say Thn litrht of this - institution is not rut under a bushel, but it is eet up on a high hill where it cannot be hi i. The grounds, indeed command one t f the finest viws of the city any where to be found; iust out side ot the city limits. convenient to the terminns of the 7th St .cars; they coprisa about 68 ncres which are to be uet for parks, kc. The principle University' edifiVo is grand. and commanding ' in appearance,' four 6tories in height, and contains rvms for Lectures. Recitation. Chapel. Library, Museum, tc It is to contain Normal. Theological, Collegiate law, Medical and Agriculture Departments s Though so recently commenced, the University contains already ahont U00 pupils with the number constantly increasing The teru.8 are extiemely liberal and the in digent are assisted. TWO COLOR D MEN EJECTED FROM TUB THEATRE. A Law enacted by the Common Coun cil of this city, makes it imperative that proprietors of all the places of Atnnse ments, Resturants. Billiard Saloons, dec , febould be compelled to entertain ne groes as well as whites, and in doing so. shall make r.o distinction on accouut of color. On Saturt'ay evening last, it seems that in order to test the validity of the law, and the practical carrying out of the equality system between: the Whites and Colored, two colored men succeeded in obtaining tickets to the Dress Circle in the National Theatre, from which colored people had hitherto been excluded, and alter obtaining tick eta, passed to the Dres Circle as di rected by their tickets. Thej' obtained seats, and for a whiles remained at peace or rather allowed to remain. Presently on the assembling of the au dihnce, aad af.er nuiiy of whom going to the managers, Requesting that the negroesinight.be excluded from the Dress Circle, and directed to that por tion of the house devoted exclusively to colored people, the police officers on du ty there, by direction of Ihe mauagers, were forced to exclude them, notwith standing the protestations of the ne groes to the contrary. This affair, although it seems but tri fling, will excite, no. doubt, great inter est throughout the country. A short time since the colored people of this city were entirely excluded, fiora riding in the same street car with whites, and however old, decreptd and respect able, regardless of weather, "if colored," they must ride out side on the platiorin This was crucj and inhuman to the .ex treme. The colored and many of the whites, as well, became enraged, and in siated. under the law, that colored folks shall be allowed to ride in the sane car with the whites,, and; it was done; and now when nearly one fourth of the. per sous, on an average- ruling; m our street cars, are colored, seemingly no one ob jects. ..- - In respect to compelling the managers ot the .ISational Theatre, to allow color ed ptople to sit permiscuousJy in any part of the Theatre, iuuoU to the dislike of nearly alt the au lience. ar.d to their disadvantage. e-ipe-cially when a good and respectable portion of the house is assigned exclusively to the said colored people is quite different from insist , ing that colore ! ptople shall enjoy tut tame rights ia Jite, liberty, and tue pur . suit of usppint'ss , as accorded io the white people of our country, and among those rights, of course is the right to choose their own business cr profession, and aiopt such mauagmeut of it as they deem proper, providing in doing so. j they do n t liespass on the riguts ot other people. It is under Messrs. Rap ley & Spaulding. the proprietors, claim- ' ing that they have the same right, and .are managing their own atTo'ra rightly, are' desirous and aoxious for. tho benefit of alt Theatres throughout the country as well as their own, that this difficulty sha'l be made a test question to be decided by the courts. THE LOCAL OPTIC URg here, like the Cilkenaey cats, are literally and most effectually, ia a tilt cal sense, eaiing each other up. aud far the benefit of the par ty to which they profess to belong, the soon er they are demolished, the better. The pre3 of the city, was as first the medium through which they siting at each other their vituper ate missies. Tne Chronicle long since for bade its columns to the publication of their seif-azgrandixing letters. The Star and Re publican, hre since done likewise, and for which course, all, good people here sty, Atnen;" The charges preferred agaicst May or Bowen by Mr. Crane, for malfieasance in Office, perhaps would never have been made, had he not been influenced somewhat by "per sonal" motives; and 1 the discharge, by the Mayor, of Sir. Crane from his 4thTard Com missioners hip was alas no doubt dictated by personal feelinrs. . This flh; at last becomes triangular by the intioduetion of oar City Collector, Mr. BosweU who, by his paid-for Serenade asd slashing speeches, though not the most brilliant, have ttirred up things most beautifully and doubtless, at the next meeting of Congress aa effort will be made by a designing few here to make the most of this domestic quarrel, and try to induce the Mem bers to tace away the charter, and place the -" city under the control of Gorerntasat Corn- mr5ttert. - '- y"i - ' , LIFE, IwofrmatHHt Wawtarf. .- If Mrs Elizabeth Osborn, widowrof Wm , W. Qsborp, deceased. late a pri vatein Cewpaay K. l?lb Regiment lad. V'oL Inflaeea-tLis paragraph, elie will hear something to her interest by cor responding with Mr. S. C, Martindale, of Anderson, Ind. Or if any person knows any tLing of her where boots. they will coner a favor on a Soldier's wiiowjby sending her post offlcead-j dress to Mr. Martin J ale- . - Before you buy your nnderwear, call f and see the assortment at A. K. Crock- , er A Co' s. They have the greatest va- riety, and prices are right. j S. Bachman stlls the bet Tobacco to j be found anywhere. 9 i At A E. Crocker & Co's yon can find ' the best assortment of underwear ever ; brought to the city. No. 2 Fik Compast. At the regular meeting of this Company held Thursday evening, the following gentlemen were elected officeis for the ensuing year: George Eckles, President. Theodore Newman, Vice Pres. Chas. Newman, jr , S:crtary John, II, Thomas, Treasurer. Joe. Vausant, lt Director Kngiue. T. W. Fiemuiing, 2 1 Dirtcfor Eng. W. Shaltz, 1st lureotor Hose. S Mote, 91 Director tlcse. Standing Comtnitee C. Newman, sr.. John Riliner, G- o Eckles. Trustees II. R. Downing, E. Mote, Geo. Eokles, W. M. Farq jhar, C. New man. r , Pipemen Chas Salter, James Craft, W. L Thomas. II. R. Dowmmg, John Vansant. W. L. Thomas, Messenger. Underwear, all pizes, for ladies, gents misses, youths and children, at A. E Crocker & Co's. No use buying damag'd Tobacco when you can buy the best of S. Bachmaa for the same price. Fisn Our friend Cuablet Zoabn, has erected a Fish stand at the Warner Building in front of Anton Bescher's, where he will always have a constant supply of the best of Fish. We know the Fish is good, for we've fried 'em and tried 'em.; Chat ley sells chesp. Rcmok. We heard it runsored that Geo. Barnett of our city on Thursday last, fell out of the top of a high tree which bo had climed for the purpose of reaching a large nest, supposed to con tain young Eaglets, and dangerously hurt himself. Cheapest Meat That Ever was Eat! Can now be had at Knopf fc Bros., at their shop on south Pearl Street. Plum mer'a Row. Mutton Hams, selling at FIVE CENTS a pound! Fat, Good and Sweet. Go to Knofs for Mutton Chops. At Lst. We congratulate our friend Paul Graff, the gentlemanly srxl accommodating Express Ageut in our city, for at last "casting his (express) lines' in so pleasant a place as Broadway Independent Hall Building, cornr of Broadway ad Filth. The Express Office ! is there r.o w. Long may it waive: Fifty. gevea arrests last month by our police. B'inl Torn wts here last night and aaton ished the natives. Taa w r.o so Train went off on Monday last, at Phillips Hall. Treasurer reowta expenditures of city for last month at $11 309 20, and balance in the Treasury $5,24! 54-- ' The incfasa of Friend "OrthoJ-x) i re ported at 105$ (ot membersnip i i Ind. Yearly Meeting. . Cok nt-ri Thomas, Assessor of the Sec ond Collection District, reports thirty- four distilleries in operation, having a capacity of abrut 1,000 gallons per day. Crsenbacks in the Treasury. It will be noticed by those "who take" the trouble to examine the October d-.-bt" statement, that there only six and a half million of greenbacks in the Treasury. This is the smallest amount of legal tenders, we believe that were ever held by the Government; and the sum bsrely suffices for its running expenses. This is not the result of accident, but of de sign, tyrant promised some roontus ago that when the time for the moving of the crops should come, he would give the people the full benefit of the curren cy circulation. He has redeemed that promise. Six and a half millions of do?, lars are in the Treasury, the rest of the greenbacks and national currency is all circulating among the people. A glimpse of the inside operation of the gold conspiracy last week is obtain ed from the following dispatch to the Boston 'Traveler,' whose correspond ent is rmdtretood to be Inside tbe 'FieK ring. - "The ring is all safe and will reap a big harvest. The mot important result of Friday'a work is Ihe transfer of stock in certain leading railroads, which has gfi much to do with the gold operation as he gold itself. Large amounts of shares are absorbed by parties who moved the speculation for the purpose of getting control- ' . '? .j AGEN1S WANTED . For the best book of the period, Women of New York. Or, the Ca4er WcrU of tke Great City. The asost startiiar revelsiMtcs of modera tinses. Kew Tcrk society aomaked. 'Toe AiatoerneT, Women o pleasnre,' 'Married women, aad ail eiasMS thnroasbiy renUUtod. Address at once Tbe Kew Tm-k BViok Co, l !fsaa itSew Terk. 3o I-4w. The November number f Peterson's Magazine is already on our table. It baa a beautiful steel engraving, T!i Mes senger cf Love, illustrating a power fully written' story. Thacolored steel 1 ash ion plate ts bne6? the " most beanti -ful we have ever seen, even in this beau tiful magazine. There is also a pattern for a Tidy, to be worked in JaTa can vass, r-rinted in the annronriate colora: I this alone is worth the price of the No. 1 . 'i The literary contents, , as alway in this magaxine, are from the very Wst auth ors. Mrs Ann S Stephens continues her masterly Novelet, 'Mario Antoiu etto's Talisman.' Frank Lee Benedict , j gives several moi e chapters of 'Kate' Winter .n Washington. Mrs R Hard-! ing Davis has a powerful tale, and Dai sy Ventuor a charming love story. With this number we have the prospec tus for 1870 The piice is but two dol lars a year. To clubs the terms are eLeaper still, viz: four copies for 86, or eight copies for 812; in the first case a large sized engraving being given as a present, to the person getting up a club; in the Iswt. an extra copy of the Maga zine ia addition to the engraving. This engrhviug is a very beautiful one, large s;zed for framing, its subject a child at Drnver at its mother's knee, title, 'Oar Father Wtio Art in Heaven ' Specimen copies of Peterson's Magaziuo are sent gratis to those wishing t get up cbtbs. ; Now is the time to get up clubs for 180. ! Address. Chas J Peterson, 3U6 Chestnut j Street, PriladelpLti, Pa. ; Comiwo Home Abraham Phillips, ; proprietor of Phillips Hall in this city, who has been in Philadelphia for some 1 months past, will be at home on next Thursday evening be started on Wed nesday, and we are gratified to learu that his health is somewhat improved. lie brings with him one of his sisters, and is going to housekeeping on South Fifth. Rev. N. E. Wade, we are informed, leaves his charge here, and is going to reside, for a time at his father in law's near St. Claireville, Belmont Co., Ohio, for his health, which, we are aorry to learn is greatly impaired. We trust his health may be fully restored. Rev. R. Toby. The numerous friends ! of Bro. Tony, will be gratified to learn that he Is now much better, and hopes ... nliim.ta Mnr Blind Tow Th exhibition given last night at Phillips II all was quite sat- lsiactory inaeeu, it uiwuiutu su wuu i . - i -. . i i i i had the pleasure of listening to Mind Tom's extraordinary performance. To night, (Thursday) ia the last night, and those of our citizens who failed to be present, should avail themselves of the only opportunity they may ever have of listening to one who is indeed a prodigy and a mystery. . The inimitable, incomparable, out landiab, crazy, incoherent, hop skip and jump, pay the bonds in greenbacks, get up and yell, cx-Kenian, Alabama claims and Omaha lots' Geo. Francis Train fa vored our city with one of his pop-gun and small bore fusilades on last Monday evening, in tho course of which he took occssion to evidently denounce the presa 'of America. J ' " ' f: Mr. Train owes his entire notoriety to the free puffs or denunciations of the press. On them he has thrived and fattened ; indeed, it might be said that without the press there- would bono Train. Panting foul that' be he ean make an audience laugh, which is the principal thing needful in a pub'ic speaker in these degenerate times. Go it, Train. Long may you wave. Wm oe Cnauty at the State Fair. : .'We give below the pi annuals receiv ed by citizens of our e. unty at the late State Fair: . ;: , . ? - . ; - C Ferguson, Milton, '2d premium for' a'allioti 3 3 rs oltl, general purposes. :r , R Ualdridge, 1st pretn on bull 3 yia oid and over. ;,. :;. : . liaidridge Sc Hoffman, 2d prem on buliyrsold. . -,.T-., v .; . ; Horney k Co, beat plow gen. pnrp's. " 3 horse plow. . for alluvial soil. ' road plow. . 4 M " ' billside plow. ' aleel plow. . ; I - aa . ca9t r,m plow. ! sub soil plow, j - dynometer. - Oran Perry, best stubble plow. ' ; single shovel plow. II Ogborn best fanning mill. - , H Ogborn best hand machine for cleaning wheat. ' , II Hunter, best cutlery made in Indi ana. - " : - - :- Wiggins A Co, beat doable carriage harness. - ' ' : ' o j Wiggins fc Co, best single carriage harness.; " '' ! " o : Wiggins & Co, best man1 a saddle." . r borae collar.- A J Vanneman, wooden banea. M B Malott, car coupling. -, ,,i S Scotton, tree box. ' - , , k J K Boswell, dried fruit. W Ii Bennett, 21 prem on stallion for light harness, 3 yra old, on Shsm rock. ' . -t . Grerman Ziangnage. I 4 GEXTLEMAX, fnnr competent, weold like av irive to some intelligent American ee ksaoaa in the Gnu am Lumn. Alao. eivea ia etaer Uacaaeee. For porticaUrs please cad at Mr. Hachmsa's Ctgi Store, Main street, 9a. RiekinoBd,Oet. 12,1S4. 3I-r . a If Jbisaw My y fM. Vaavnl -.-I ..... , 'Me. Retail Flier jrbbl. RUit IS 1 t 9i per 1 lbs.... M Cora, per hhel. ... .... .. -ax witeat, per basnet...-,.. Oor. UMl.er eirt u jfi 1 3 T Oau, per baahel Ui. rouu'ri .. ...... Cutter, per lb.... , -r See., doll & se 3 ' ts tl 21 IS 23 4t 10 ,20 17 IS IS IS 1 20 TeWe.... SbippiDjs, i aa,ciaride. . . . ' in tnwM ShooUer.... .."..".". 8. B. UARRIMAX, . Ha reawroa bia ReaUence an4 Office to Xe. l, Xortb IVarl Street OHiee Hoar: From I to 1 aoj from 6 to T V H. awl at all ether times when aot professional! KiCB0!a. Jnly I3th, 1M. " 19:3m u Notice. W ETTERS Teatameatarr oo the last Will of Thns MLd J. Bairis. late of the eity of Richmond. 'rae coualy, an I lU of la.tiaaa, deeeejw4,he this dav brao craaieJ to the naJeraiffjied by the Clerk or ibe Wayoe Commno Paa.of aaid coantr. All per aooo. bariaii claim ajraiuet aaij KetaW, are required to lie tbeai wiih the Cletk of uH rHirt, dtilr mmtrm to. within one rear from thia 1ate. The fiatste SKVILLA BAitaid, October It, ISS. Ktectri. Admin istratora Notice. ETTErtS of adminiatrati'in oa the Eatale of A ilrwrr Monrar,late f be rrtT M RiefceMid, Hayoe rouoty, aa I iate of tadieae, deoetaei. hare this dav been granted t" tlitf on.lf r.!tfivt by tue Clark of the Coert of Cwattooa Pleas, of a I coantr. 'All neraone. hT'B rltifii againat akl- Eitate, are ve quired va file them, duly (mired, with the Clerk of aid Court, w tbia ne rear Irons thia date. Ibe Eat ia probahlr aulveau i JAMES PEltRY, October 12, lS. AdtumiaUator. Sheriffs Sale. BT VIRTCK of a decree and execntion to me di rected from the Warae Omon Plea Court, I wilt eznnae at Public aale at the Court House, in the town of Ceotreritle, Wayne count r, latiaoa, oa the 23rd Da- o Octotief, 1869, Between the bura ot IS o'clock a ni. and 4 o'clock P. M,a aaid day, the following property, to-wit I Lot number 2, aa numbered on the plat of that part of the city ot Racbmoad laid out bv William Kenwor tbr; said real estate situated in the eity of Riehnoad, Vayoe eouutr, Iadiana. To be sold aa tbe property o( Artemus N. Hadley, to satiafr said decree ami ex ecution ia my bands ia favor of Jamea H. r'lemintr fiale without relief from raluation or appraiiMment tas. JACO;t S. UAI.LEXUEK. SheriS "f Warns county. f A. C.WhkHdeAtfy fue PJehM :- BOOT AND OHOD SHOP K. 6. WoDVERioir I HAS MOVED hi Shop to the building north of and a1j-nninf So S kutrine ilonae. on Pearl-at. I and is prepared for the manufacturing-, repairi.ijr l sud aale or Hoots and Sliooi. rarticular attenuon will be paid to tbe quality end styles of eustomer work and aaUafaeti warranted ". Hoae kwt foo4 material n sed er tbe beat of earten enrbloeed . I.a . i dies work gotten ap ia tbe best style. Prices moder . tr . Richmond. Iod., May 18, 18. lltf OFFER RY! In order to pre the people, an opportunity to be come better acquainted Wuftkibeir beantilul mara xiDaOyCE ATWJrTH h, publishers will sen4 tbe first ir aamfcer of this year for 50 cents. Each number ot Once a Month' eontaies 9" duuble column paxes of tlie best stories and eatertainine and in atroettTe readinjf to be fonad ia any maaasine ia tbe country. The subscription price ia $2 a year. Ita typographical beantr ia not eaoelled. Send 60 ceuta and you will aet this beaatiTid majr- szine from January to June of this year, containing oi paces o cuooce reaaine. AdJress T. S. ARTHUR A SO. r.4ti 809 A 811 Chestnut Street. Phila. ; Adiiiinistrator's ITotice. Letters of Adminietmien have been granted to tbe undersigned on the Estate of Susan Cox, late of Franklin township, Wayne county, and State of Indiana, deceased, by tbe Court of Common Fleas of said county. All persons having claim against said estate are requested to file them legally proven, within one year from the 15th day of Sept., 1869.. Tbe estate is supposed to be solvent. UIRA.11 SDPLEE. AdmV. ' Oct. 1st, 1869. 30.3w AdminiBtrator a Sale. Tbenniersiirned will oflr at pubtie sale on Satnr day, the 231 dar of October. I5, at 1 o'elock p. m. ofaatddar, at the late residence of.uaaa Cox, one nd a hall miles north of Whitewater, in Franklin tp., Wayne county. In liana, the foilowrnr personal prop, erty. to-wit: Betteteads, beds rl beddinr, carpets, tables, chairs, atan ts. etipboard and enpboard ware, eookina: stjre, parlor cook afcwc, wheat and com by the bushel, ands rarietr r other articles too Mtolrr ets to mention. A creditor thee months will beiv. en on all imm orer three doIUra ; noder. cash. Notes sad spprored secaritr wsirinr valaatioB iidia. praisement lws will be reqo'red 1 iMirrhsscr. OctSth, lWI-is. HIBAX SCPLEE, Adm'r. t.EMTS WAJITKD for Ckasaberiias For the Ieople! Containing; lull iuatmctiun and Practical Forma, ad' r epted to every Kind of Business and to sU , W . Um Mates of the Cmosv By - FHAXKLI. CIIAMBERLl!f,orthe Unites! States Bar. , 'There ia no book of the kind which will Uke rank with it for authenticity, iateUtaenee and eomplete. nesa. Springfield I iUss. Bepubliesn. '- This ia tbe OXI.T SEW" BOOK ot tbe kind pub. lisbed Tor mnr years. It is prepared by aa able PRACTICAL LAWYER, of tweaty-nve years' ex. perieoce, and jnsi what ererybody eeds for daily nae. It is liifcaly reeommeaded by many eminent Jadgen, inrlaliac the Cluet Justice and other Jadres of Masa4ctia.tu. ani the Chief and entire Bsnch of Connecticut. Hold only by swbedriptiem? Areata wasted every where. Ies4 for Ciretuars. f- O. D. Cee A Caw fotdtam, Hartford, Conn.; So. I Sprsea &umt,B. York Uaeuaati, Okie; and fhi cairo, Illinois. I CAtTTKKS-an eU law-heok. pshnehsi away yeses ere,bea iawt beaatr iesal as 'a new book,' witiMMteveaasaitahtoiwriaioa of Ms edsoles til mate. Pe aot coo too ad tkwt work wnA Ca Hsuii Law-Booc fob Tas Pnoraa. jC.ESTTIEIsI-, BOOT AXD SHOE -MAKVrACTOB. ' NO. 181 MAIIT STBETT: OOTS av SHOE, CHEAP POR CASH! B ITaeiar a t of Boots and Shoos lafactare and Kaatem now ea band, of my own !e ork7d be,cg .repared to till aUoroera for either - ' r Sewed or Pegged Soots and Shoes. At tbe shortest poeeible notice, the aaderaicaod ro apeetfelly aaka heciliarwe of Beehaaoad and rtciaity fora shsre of patroaaae. thanking them for that here, teforeso tiberaHe eatended. - Jsstrio bimaeallathie Shop, one doer East ot T. Jtestor a Co.'a Grocery Store, West Main Street, where he wfil fee heavy to see has old eaaaoaarrs and u but at ones wbo stndy their own interest, ana wants iood pair of Boots or Sboea, mails rrr-tingly of tbe seat malarial aad at i usaali iiin. t Riekawad. Oe. IZtk isat. tVKaTKI,!..