Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY, APRIL 26th, 1870 .u
Republican State Ticket. ; .f Sec'y it State,' Mx F. A. Uoflaian.; ' Att'y General: Nelson Trusler. Auditor of State John 1. Brans.1 ! Judges Snprrme Court: Treas'r of Stater - :1st, Jefou T. Elliott, Robert H. Milroy. j2nd Cnnrle A. Kay, Sup't Pub. InsU-ucn: 3rd. H-b. V, Gregory, Ram aba C. Hobbs.;4th, And. I,. Oshoru. County Republican Ticket. For Congress, -i Jeremiah M. Wilson, Countr Commissioners, IVilliam Brooks, Oliver T. Jones, And rest S. Wiggins Coroner" ' John "J. Honey. State Senator, ' Othniel Beeson. Representatives. , Judges Crcuit Court, flenjamin I.. Martin, 13th J. rM. flnynes, William 8. Ballenger Clerk o( the Courts, 21st tJebrge Holland, - Pros. Att'y. -21st Cir't 1. IV. Mason William W. Dudley, Treasurer, John Sim. Auditor, Eliho M. Parker. Recorder, . Jease E. Jones.' Sheriff, William II. Study. Com. Pleas, " ; 6th -John L. Rape. Surveyor, Robert A. Howard, ; Township Trustee, -, : William Parry. Township Assessor, William Dulin. t TUE KUNAN CASE, j, 1 A friend, last week, furnished us a statement regarding this case, as it oc cured in Conference, and Lis having re joined the Church as a probatiqner, which we embodied in an editorial arti clel' Tho?e remarks are , construed by soma as censmfng the conference for tbe course they ; pursued in refusing to give him a trial. Whilst we believe that no harm would have come to the church, by granting him a trial, yet we cannot see that . Mr. jK. or his friends .could, after aevering:his connection, both: as minister and member, expect a difflerent result; and as we desire to be just, .we copy the following from the Kokomo Tribune, as a fair statement of the other side of the question : R . , .a "Now that Mr. Kinnan is not to be tried here, we do not hesitate to suy a few words that otherwise would not be said : - ' -4-? . Dr. -Bowman, as his friend, was a good nnd valuable friend, and he needed no other. The hosts of men, from .two or three cities, who were constantly hang ing around like a land lobby; talking "Kinnan," were very damaging to him. We know the times are wondcrous sin ful and the earth is quite full of corrup tion, but it has not yet come to that that a conference of preachers can be rhani pulated and worked over like so much dough. There are strong minds in this conference, and to all such the outside influences were disgusting. Had those bad influences not been here instead of seven the resolutions of Dr. Bowman would have ' received three times as many vote9. "We do not mean that any man changed his vote, or rather that he voted against" his judgement, but many who were Mr Kinnsn's friends'at first began to believe that there must be something wrong beh:nd such a labored effort. . .... ' ' Nor does Mr. Kinnan " impress men much in "his own favor by his own words lie is a bad manager. About his guilt or innocence we have nothing to say be- j cause we don't know. But we do believe Conference did right to refuse to give him a trial. There are those gabbling on the street that the conference was afraidrto try him because the members did ot want to bring bad conduct of preachers to light. This . is very silly And it would be equally as silly for , the conference to admit a man as a member just for the trouble of trying him. Kinnan got into trouble. He should have stood up like a man, faced the dev il, and , asked ,.the church he always seemed to love so much to stand by him. If he had done this, he need not have bad aoyfear of testimony hired. This Conference would have riddled such tes timony till it would have availed noth ing. But he got scared, 'resigned," and backed down, forsuking the church that would hae been bis fast friend until his guilt would have been established. Uu der all the circumstances, we think this Conference bad as much right to send to New York for JVIeFarland, who shot Richardson, and try him, as to have tried Kinnan'. - PASSENGER DEPOT. : At the meeting at the rooms of the Board of Trade a few evenings since, the interested railways were fully represen ted, and our city was present in the persons, of. many of the best and most -influential citizens. The plan under con sideration urns that which has been al ready shown at the rooms of the Board. The estimated, cost of the building alone is 860,000,. and the attendant out lay in track, -yard and other improve ments contemplates an equal sum. Our city is called upon for an appropriation of 830,000, which ensures the joint oc cupancy of the Ft.-Wayne R. R. . A committee of seven was appointed to secure the , donation in behalf of the city, and -they -will proceed in a few days to make a thorough canvass of the city, and there is no sort of question but that the requisite aid will be promptly forthcoming, 'and -that Richmond will have a Unicn Passenger Depot, before the snows of the. next winter, which will be second to none in the State for ele gance and convenience. f We hope our -citizens will cordially respond to the call which is thus made on them for one of the things for which we have the greatest want. Miss Dubois says the first time a young man squeezed her dress, she felt as if she was in the land that rainbows come from. . r ". ' r"' A No professional man lives so much from hand to hand as a dentists ' 'Tis falter the girl said when her lover told her she had beautiful hair. Moon dr Doan are constantly' adding to their already large and complete stock of Agricultural Implements,, and; they challenge competition in' the : line of Reapers and Mowers. Council Proceedings. PETITIONS. From Quaker City Fire Co. No. 2, for a new en gine house,.-" Referred to Committee on Fire Compa nies; f'; f From Fire Companies of tbe eitr. asking an appro. p nation to help defray expenses of Tournament to oe neta in way. tteierrea to committee on r ice viu sanies. & i -i " : ; i f- Fromcltiaena asking- that an alley laid out by Cok Cook on North Washington Street be opened. Re- . ferrei to Committee nn streets. From A. Hunt and J. Snider, asking permission to put up a pump and watering trough at corner of seventh and JNoble streets. Keterred to Committee oa streets with Dower to aet. 11 r. Reeves suemmiited tbe report of Irvin Reed, as Chairman of the Committee sent to Baltimore in the interest of tbe R. A Ft. VV. R. R. awmsrvMrxia" ------ -"- - f THE rOBT ffAWI RAIL BO AD. " To the1 Honorable Mayor and City Council of the City of litchmona , . Gkntlkmes As I was deprived the opportunity of reporting talbe Board of Directors of the Cincin nati, Richmond A ft Wayne Railroad, the result of investigations and consummation of arrangement, looking to the completion of said work, as Chairman of the Committee appointed for that purpose, owing to my absence from home, I take the liberty of pre senting the same to you, and through you to the people who hare to defray the expense of carrying on this unfortunate enterprise. ' More than a year ago, Mr. Parry, President of tbe company, obtained a promise from Benj.-E. Smith, then President of the C C A I C R R Co., to furnish tbe iron necessary to lay the track to Winchester, and proceeded to prepare the grade, bridge and tie it, and by tbe time thia was done, at great sacrifice of means, provided by the City Council, Mr. Smith was superceded in the management of his road, and from this cause with others, declined to comply with such promise. ' " - Air. Parry being thus toiled in bis expectations, and no immediate prospect appearing, to enable us v to proceed, I opened a correspondence, in mr own name, with Mr. L'llommedieu, President of C ll A D and Cin. Uicbinond A Chicago R R Co's, and obtain ed prospective atd from bim, aad through him, of John W. Uiirrett, of Balto. A Ohio, and John King, Jr., President of Marietta A Cin R R and at the same time procured the assistance of R. M. Pomroy, President Central Branch Union Pacific, and presen ted to the Board, a plan of operations, which seemed to be feasible beyond a doubt. Whereupon a com mittee consisting of myself. Messrs Starr, Scott, Stone and Studebaker, was appointed to carry out the same. , We then proceeded to prepare a report of the con dition of the work, embracing all its present and prospective advantages; which compares favorably with any other document of the kind extant,--with a map of through line, exhibiting its relation to all tbe roads of this section of country, from Cincinnati to the Straits of Mackinaw, looking to connections at Cincinnati with their contemplated Southern road., and forming the second best north and south line in tbe West, and at the same time furnisbiog as a com peting route east, by which we conld hare rates of freight on as good terms as other cities. Alter a long and laborous correspondence with the gentlemen just Darned, and others, East and West, including Iron dealers, in order to make the entire plan fit in all its parts, a meeting was held at the of fice of President Garrett of Baltimore on tbe 10th of March last, A F Scott, Dr T H Davis, Pies't Pomroy anJ myself, representing' our road. Pres't L'Hom medieu, the CHAD&CRAO Pres'n Garrett, the B A O and Pres't King, the Marietta A Cin. and secur ed the following proposed agreement; tbe CHAD and tbe B A O representing tbe MAC also, t en dorse the bonds of our road, amounting to one million five hundred thousand dollars. Payable principal and interest in gold forty years from date seven per cent, by setting apart thirty three per cent, of the gross earnings of their respective roads through to Baltimore and intermediate points on all freight and passengers received at Richmond, wherewith .to take up said bonds, tor a period ot ten years and transport the iron chairs' and spikes for our company from Baltimore. We agreeing to reverse this arrangement, and set apart a simular sum after ten years, to buy back the same, and to retain our own earnings to defray contingent expenses, Ac. The parties con tracting to furnish mutual aid in placing the bonds, which was considered a sufficient guarantee which was fully illustrated by an unsuccessful ef fort of Messrs NVorthington and Frazier of the Junc tion or Muncie road, to suppress it. . Sometime was necessary to refer this agreement to the executive committee, and adjust tbe minutiae so as to procure a new issue of bonds and present the matter to capitalists, which Mr. Pomroy would un dertake to do. Acting on his advise, Dr. Davis and myself returned home. Mr. Scott and Mr. L'Homme dieu went to New York, Mr. Pomroy left for Wash ington, all satisfied that tbe work was accomplished, - and considering myself at liberty for a short time, could fill an engagement with my own family and rest from what has lieen an arduous undertaking in learning a new business of all others tbe most diffi cult. While thus engaged, friend Parry was busy doing what be considered of more interest to the pblic, forgetting his relation to the committee, with which he promised not to conflict, and .suffering himself to urge upon another party whose policy in this case is inimical to ours, a plan whkh could not fail to de feat us, and finally defeat itself, by involving gener ous confiding citizens in personal liabilities and tbe public iu onerous taxation for no benefit whatever. Tbe arrangement made in Baltimore, provides on cur part, for grading, bridging, ties and ballast, clear through, as fast as practicable, to be paid for out of subscription already made, and deemed sufficient; the rails, chairs and spikes, to be provided for by sale of the bonds of the road as before stated, of which there is enough to include the necessary roll ing stock, and no special tax or individual liability required. Though the committee embraced the pro posed tax in their report, tbe engineers estimates and prices it whi h tbe entire line is let, renders its use'unnecessary. A contingency might arise, when a portion of it would be needed, but my special object was to avoid its collection, until tbe contingency should arise. President Party's plan based on what purports to be a proposition from the Pennsylvania Central R R Company, for tbe iron only to Winchester, and embraces an indemnity to themselves of double the amount of material, furnished in bonds of the road, and 450,000 individual liability, guaranteeing the collection and prompt payment of a large sum of money within a short time, which from the histoiy of all such operations, must produce certain disaster as it is known that the collection of the tax will be resisted. But if it is not individuals should never be called upon by public officers to involve themselves disproportionately in enterprises that can be consum mated through their own means as proposed in this case by committee. I have no desire to detract from Mr. Parry, on tbe contrary, I sustained bim for a year and a half, until experience decided it proper for me to proceed as 1 did, hoping to render him and the public some ser vice; 1 am now convinced that be is in error, when he concludes, that what he cannot do, cannot be done. It bas been charged tbat my criticisms in regard to 'President Parry's' operations are based on a de sire to secure his position to myself which, would be the height of presumption I suppose. I thought it would be a sad re Section on tbe intelligence of Wayne Township, if there were not a hundred men as competent lo fill any one of his numerous offices, and a thousand breakmen throughout tbe country that could make tbe road to Ft. Wayne as soon as be will by himself. Works of this magnitude require genius and skill which neither of us possess, and .when he has discovered this simple fact he will unite with me in trying to secure the services of parties, who can do it for us, but I cannot aee wherein the 'Central' have an interest in building our road, ex cept to contract it 1o our disadvantage, and will do them the justice to say that I think they have no desire to invert at all. I will add tbat there is no propability of success fully accomplishing this work on any other plan than the sale of its own bonds, and that the interests of influential rail road men must be secured, ic'or der to do it, and it would be expedient to suspend fur ther operations, and save the small amount of money which is unexpended, for this purpose. Thcie is yet a probibility that, by proper action of the Board, the contract of the committee can be reviv ed and carried out successfully, it too much time is not wasted in experimenting on visionary and im practicable ideas. . It is by no means expedient to attempt to carry this work torward by taxation, with which we are already burdened too much. In conclusion, I wish to say, that I rendered my self and the people of this city, under special obliga tions to the several gentlemen mimed, and particu larly to Messrs. 1 ilommedieu and Pomrov, for counesies and attentions which I should be happy to God properly appreciated. ,-:. Respectfully submitted, i -, ; . IRVIN REED, " .' . ' " Chairman Com. After some discussion, tbe following resolution was introduced by Mr. Curme: Retolvdf Tbat the committee to whose report we have listened, be awarded a rote of thanks for their efforts and general good management in securing the cooperation of prominent rail road men in behalf of tbe city and Richmond A Ft. Wayne rail road, and tbat we duly appreciate their services. J - Tbe report of Mr. Reed was then referred to the, Committee on Public Buildings and Markets. - Committee on Claims reported on sundrr claims and on the petition of Ellis Thomas for remission of certain taxes, recommending tbat bis prayer be granteo. Committee on Streets reported in faror of petition for improvement ot alley from Mulberry to Sassa fras St., between Ninth and Tenth, with appropriate resolution, wntcneraa adopted. In favor of thepetition of I H Julian and others asking for the making of sidewalk on Main street with resolution, which was adopted. . ' la faror of the petition for side walk on east side of south lttn at., with resolution, which was adop ted. i'- In faror of the petition of Tanneman, Reid A Co And others, for grading Ft. Wayne Avenue form De pot to Pork House, with resolution, which was adop ted. The Committee on Fire Compauien recommend ed that the city do not sell any part of tbe ground connected with No. 4 engine house. By Mr. Curme: That the Street Commissioner be directed to repair with gravel. Main at.. South, Fran klin st. from. Sycamore to South; said work ( to be paid for out of city treasury, except, that -on - Main, one half of which is to be paid by Turnpike Co. Adopted. j .4 . " : t By Mr. Palmer; Appointing the following officers of election!'- - - .. FIRST WASP. Elias Page, Inpectorj J Had ley, John Zeyen, Jud-Res- . .. . '-' ' 8BCQND WARD. - ; v v Nathan Doan, Inspector; Allen Graves, John M. Guvey. - - ,. - TBIRP WARD. --;-,- . John M Graves, Inspector; JElitiu Morrow, A F Scott, Judges. fV0ftH -WARBi "- -' ""' ''' James M .King. Inspector: Geortre Russel, John Shuman, Judges. ' ' - - - - FIFTH WARD. E G Vauphn. Inspector: John McMinn. Oliver Jones, Judges. ; 1 he Mayor to fill any rarancie. Adopted. The Treasurer submitted his Annual Report: Bal ance on hand. May '69 a-nd received during the year, $145. 408 19. Expended $117,815 88. Balance. $27. 492 ?0. : Tho City Engineer made a verv full and complete rep. 1 1 of the work d.ine on the streets last vear, which makes a irood showin&r for the Street Com mittee. The recapitulation is as follows: No. yards Side walk laid . 8299 " faring, , . 4779 ' ' Gravel, V 4255 " Grading, "r ' " 7500 Cisterns and wells. 5 Bridges and culverts, -: . - 11 Street crossings, "41 Alley's, 18 - PAID BY PROPERTY OWNERS. . Sidewalks, $7,938 87 Alleys, .-.- 4,908 40 Streets, " - 1,995 54 Total, - PAID BY-THB CITY, Masoiiry and cisterns, ; ,, Street crossing, " Streets, gradinar, Ac. $14, 922 81 $1,846 93 . 6,78165 9,199 70 113 00 Painting names of streets - Total, $16,911 33 Total expended on streets, $31,S64 17 ' About 2000 number certificates hare been issued. . The gas ordinance was passed with . some slight summary, amendments. . Adjourned until Monday evening. Van Amburgh's Menagerie and Circus. The fact thathe Menagerie and Cir cus of Van Amgurgh & Co., is the stan dard exhibition of the kind in the coun try, is one which admits of no dispute. It is no ephemeral . institution, but has grown with . the nation, enlarging and improving annually, to meet the require ments of the age, until it has reached a point of excellence that other concerns despair of imitating, and a scale of mag nitude that renders it without doubt the largest traveling exhibition in the World. " But aside from the rare and multifari ous a tractions which Van. Amburgh & Co., offer to the public, the. excellent ar rangements for the accommodation of their patrons, together with the certain ty that the fathers of families can take their wives and children to the enter tainment, and be received by polite and intelligent attendants, anxious and will ing to render any information concern ing tho habits, peculiarities and natural history of the, various animals t under their charge, will particularly con mend themselves to everybody. The management have succeeded in .elevating their exhibition far above the low estate to which kindred exhibitions have fallen, and making it, as it should be, a place of intellectual and instruct ive amusement; the consequence is that its support is mainly derived from the best classes of society, and it is no in frequent spectacle to witness clergymen, of all denominations, with their families in attendance, In fact, we understand tbat complimentary invitations are al ways extend to the ministry, and that the management are in possession of hundreds of letters and testimonials from clergymen, recommending the ex hibition as an instructive and. entertain ing moral exhibition. We take pleasure in apprising our cit izens that this exhibition will be in Rich mond, Saturday, April 30, 1870. "Paris by Snnligbt and Gaslight." A icork descriptive of the Myaterie and MUeriet, the Virtitet, Vice; Spleudori. and Orimet of the City of Pari By Jamet D. JfcCube, Jr. National Publishing Co., Chi cago. The eagerness with which all Americans who can spare tbe time and means, rush off to Paris every year, has become almost a national characteristic Indeed, this is not to be wondered at, for of all places in the world, Paris offers th greatest attractions to the lover of pleasure, and what people love pleasure so well as our own countrymen? This most interest ing of cities displays to tbe novice its enchantments in two aspects so widely different, tbat tbe author shows us Paris in two different phases "By Sunlight'' and "By Gaslight." The quantity of serious and veritable history presented by this work, as connect ed with the various objects of interest in Paris, is immense. Tbat of the Palaces and other public buildings is exhaustive and complete. The reader is made acquainted with all the proud triumphal mon uments of the past and present eras. He is lead through the grandest galleries af art, and the history and descriptions of the leading objects of sculpture and painting, are laid before him. He is introduced into the family of the JEmperor, and carried through every phase of Parisian social life. He is led up fo the garrets of the pretty Grisettes, and listens to the stories of their loves; and is made a confidant in tbe secret intrigues of tbe ladies of rank. He visits the Queens of the Demi-monde in their gorgeous houses, and counts their lovers by their jewels, lie luxuri ates in the delicacies of French cooking and Parisian drinks and smokes his Cigarette at night on tbe glitering Boulevard. He has the curtain drawn back and is shown tbe dark mysteries, the rogueiies, vil lainies, and the frightful crimes of the City. He is amused, instructed, startled, thrilled, horrified by turns, and when be lays the book aside, finds it hard to believe that he has not actually seen Paris fcr himself, and participated, in person, in the scenes of which he has been reading. Tbe book is illustrated with 150 splendid engravings, made in Paris, by the best artists of Fr mce, under tbe personal supervision of the author. It is sold on Ir by subscription. The man who 'had as lief hear thun der as Jenny Lind's singing,' was lately seen regaling himself on fried brimstone and onion juice. - There is a man who says he has been at evening parties, out West, where the boys : and girls hug so hard that their sides cave. He has had many of his own ribs broken in that way. "Jim, how does the thermometer stand to-day?" "Ours stands on the mantel piece, right agin the plastering."' John Elderkin's Rlrth-Day. On Friday : last, our old friend and fellow-citizen, John Elderkin, comple ted his eighty-first year. lie was born April 22d, l789.' His children have been for the past few years in the habit of making a party at one or he other :of their houses, an! having all the relatives present, and aTfew friends. "On this oc casion they met at Isaac Evans', South Franklin. The number of children, grand children and great-grand children, present, was thirty-five, there ' were just eighteen absent, whole number of relatives'and guests, fort3'-six. Mr. Elderkin is the father of thirteen children eightgirls and live bojs, of whom seven girls and one boy survive A somewhat singular coincidence in Mr. E.'s gencological history is, that his fath er's family consisted of precisely, thir teen children exactly the number that t constituted the States in the Union when Uncle Sam first started in bnsine33 in this country. : . We return our special thanks to Mr. . Evans and his estimable lady, for ena bling us to throw off for a briet moment, the cares of-business, and enjoy a social "re-union like this one, in witnessing'the unalloyed. happiness of a united family, , surrounding an aged patriarch. May they all live to see many returns of Father Elderkin's Birth Day re-unions, end may we be there to see, and feel as . happy as we did on this occasion, - The officers of the Grace Sunday School for the coming year are as follows: C. C. Binkley, Sup.t; James M. Hays, Secretary; E. P. Breck enridge, Treas; C. A. Tennis and Frank Dake, Librarians; E. P. Hempolmao, Chorister, Another horrible tradgedy lias occured at the town of Winchester. Two brothers named Hinsbaw went to town, one of them went into a saloon and and engaged in a game of cards with three other men named Hill, Page and Heaston. Tho latter were all playinS against Hinshaw. An altercation ensued in which Hinsbaw was badly beaten and seriously in jured. His brothtrr was sent for to take htm home. While he was being placed in a wagon, bis brother overheard Heaston make a remark which aroused his passion. Tbe brother sprang to the sidewalk and stabbed Heaston fatally, and he died within a few minutes. Page, Hill and Hinshaw hare tied tho country, and but little effort is being made to arrest the latter. The New Furniture Establishment of Wm. A. Fclghcm & Co., in Parry's large building, Nos. 2 and 3 Noble Street, op posite Passenger Depot, is one of tbe institutions of "which Richmond, should be proud. Their large rooms are filled with the best specimens of Furniture of every known variety from the finest Hair Cloth Upholstered goods to the plainest Windsor Chair. ; While, their business is principally in a wholesale way, yet they have . a retail room whare their many old friends and the public generally, may find what.tbey want at the lowest rates and of the best quality. Call and see them. We are pained to announce the death of the Wife of the Rev. Mr. Tobkt, which occurred at New Castle, Henry County, on Monday Morning, at 5 o'clk. Her illness was induced by excessive care and fear consequent upon the acci dent which befel her husband some time since. Wm. Parry, the President of the Fort Wayne R. R. goes to Cincinnati this morning to meet the Representatives of tho Pennsylvania Central Railroad, to consummate tho arrangements for pro viding the iron, chairs, spikes, 4c, for his road. These gentlemen have come west to meet Mr. Parry on this important subject: : ' Mbssio & Dunham, Lyceum Hall, have the largest and most elegant stock of rich Upholstered Hair Cloth, and Broca telle Furniture, Parlor and Chamber setts, Rockers, Lounges. Sofas, Socia bles, :Tete a Tetes,' Hat Racks, Wash stands," Bedroom Setts, Hall and Vesti bule Chairs of the latest styles and patterns, and of the best materials and workmanship,'-which they are offering at the lowest rates. Particular attention paid to repairing furniture of every description, and the trade is respectfully invited to call at their new and elegant ware rooms. CITY STABLES ! WILLIAM COMER, Proprietor. I TAKE pleasure in informing my friends and fie pablic -raaerally, that I h.ve become sole proprietor of the above establishment, on Main streat, between nth and 6th, where will be found at all times a full stock of Horses, Buggies, Carriages Of the best style, which will be promptly furnished to parties or persons at a moment's notice. My horses are of first class, Carriages and Bug gies new and elegant, and no pains will be spared to furnisb an A No. 1 turnout at fair prices. Hacks and Carriages for city calls or drives, with careful drivers, by the hour. Horses kept at livery by the day or week. A share of public patronage is solicited. n7tf WILLIAM COMER, M. E. HILLIS, (Successor to T. Rose,) North-west Corner Main and Pearl Streets, n7tf Richmond, Indiana. Sherman's Patent Brake, to prevent retrograde motion on Wheeler A Wilson and all the principal Sewing Machines. Sent by mail, postage paid, with (instructions for using, on , the receipt of SI. 50. Agents wanted. Address SHERMAN PATENT BRAKE COMPANY, ch-S-M-PCo-n7-6nj. Box 2,83i, Philadelphia, Ha. S - (X jp' 'M''' fir ?m' j -Jam JL WW A All Powerful Combination composed of the following well known Artistes: Mons. Seigrist.Clarinda Lowanla, Mirtinho Liyanli, AbsrlarJi I.iwanda, W. Seigrist, W. Sparks, Clark Gibbs, Prof. Nash, Alex. Lowanda, Marietta Zantretta, Natello Lowand, Oeo. Sigriat, Thos. S jicjrist, Pjte C la'flin, H. Nicholas, W. 'W inner. In the MKJAfiEBin Department will be found Elephants, Camels, Three-Horned Bull, Water Buffalo, Oret African IIartlbe3tWiite CixiIs.Tjions ant Lioness, Leopards Hyenas, Panthers. Burmese Cattle, Japanese Hogs, African Porcupines, Zebra, Jadgers, White Peacocks, Aai3-fca!i Lin?, R3ky Moun tain Moose, bilver Fox, Grizzly Bear, Lama, India Cattle, Monkeys, Apes, Baboons, Ichneumons. Ant Eaters, Cockatoos, Maciws. Poivees, Prrrts, As , As. The Procession will enter town at or near 10 o'clock A. M., led by Professor Schacht's Opera Band. f :; , , ; C. FL Farns worth. Agent. t Admission 50 cents. Children under nine years of age, 25 cents. . : I -v . -- - . Will Exhibit at RICHMOND, on SATURDAY, APRIL 30th, 1870. ' - - , " '" ,, . , i , i Because they have the nicest assortment of HOSIERY. Because they have the Largest Stock of PARASOLS. Because they have the Finest Stock of FANS. Because their KID GLOVES are the best iu the Market! Because their LADIES BASKETS always suit. Because their LADIES' SATCHELS are, the Cheapest. Because, The "Best is none too good for those you. Love, " r Is the Reason "Wlay : ? ASK YOU TO COME AND BUY OF THEM. t :', ; Li - - : . : . ' " " " ' .'- " '': I it lO Q a COMBlNEDWITH IV ID) A ' S .AND SEE. Main Street. j n8-3m ; ...i TSS IK A 25 II IL II A IV H. FilOST, Manager. IT IS DESIGNED f. FOR- YOU;! Farmers, Mechanics Miners- and La borers. SAVE YOURSELVES. TIME, TROUBLE, AND VEXATION, 5-- AND . WEAR - - CHAMPION SHOE. No more laciner or breaking of laces. Sold br nit boot and shoe dealers. Ask for them they will please you. The use of dinners has always been a great source of annoyance. In the "Champion Shoe" this is all avoided, oeiiip. constructed precisely on $he same principle as the ordinary boot. It has all the hold and bearing- upon tLe foot that is necessary to keep it in its place witDou t lacing. 1 ne seams are at such points as can nerer hurt the feet, and the part abore the counter needs only to be closed by a simple buck le and strap,, to Keep out dirt and rubbish : sarinr time, trouble, and vxation to 4he wearer They bare been thoroughly tested, and maintain the good repu tation iner nave so justly aerjatrei." They are now beinz fold in nearly eleven hundred places, and are giving- universal satisfaction. They ate made in the most durable manner, and every pair warranted. ' Manufactured solelt by the BAY STATE SHOE AN1 LEATHER CO,, 32 and 34 Vesy Street, New York. Address A. UALLAKU fc SON, i P. O. Box 6000, New-York. Achilles Ballard, I "Charles D.Ballard. chPACo-n5eow4t MAGIC COMBa h.tir or beard to a permanent black or brown. It contains no poison. Any one can use it. Oue sent by mail for SlJiddreas . . . - r..,, t MAGIC COMB CO., 52 3sa ; ? -5V j. -' : iSpring&eld, Mass. Liberal Reward! Lost, near the Richmond Woolen Mill, a bundle of Grain Sacks, (35) branded 'McWhinoey A Swisher's New Madison, Ohio. ; Return .to e tor's Gracery, and a liberal reward will be given. L. M. Mibimo. The standard r-pntation attained by 'his unrival ed and infallible Yeast Powder during twelve years Pat,is due toiU perfect purity. he<liriilncaan economy. Put np in tins, actual weight, as re presented, and will keep for yoar.. The quantity required for ia from one-fourth rnnne-hairiess than other Baklne Powder. . Sold by Grocers throughout the United States. :ed states. HER, H )prietore. T - 1 I U Arte York, f 1 " DOOLEY & BROTHER. Manufacturers and Proprietors, -r ' , it o few mreet. I was cured of Deafness and Cat an h br a'simnta remedy and will send tbe receipt free. 44-4w - MRS. M. C. LEGGETT, llobokea, V. J. Warranted Garden Seeds J?? 1 JJ the United States, Illustrated Price Catalomee o 1870 mailed t applicantaj EJ. 3. F.vsns A 01 York, Peun. n4-tw '