! - I !
f ft p. SSI i f 'fs ftt
saanre one lmwtion.
Dto.iMb subseauent insertion
Mnuaimi vnrtl HATTTTtrtAV SlV
One square three insertions.,
B . W. DAVIS,
On square three months
One square six months.
One square one year.
HOLLOW AY DAVIS, Proprietor.
One-fourth of a column one year
One-half of a column one year
t4 BE JTTST AKD FEAR NOT! IdTT ALL THE ENDS THOU AQTST AT, BE THY GOD'S, THY COUNTRY'S AND TRUTH'S I'
Three-fourths of a column one year.
One column, one year, changeable a.
One year, In advance,
-RICHMOND, -WiStNE: COtJNTY?'!ilNI)IANi:;h JAN. WWi.
hit nwinTnK- "
. loeal Xetiees ! eeata per
n r l x r z
I 2 2
j'.; 1 i
! BlyOOXIROTON UsnVERfOTY, IKD,
( ' s j lstm.17,lK74. f
Ed. Fall AniuMr--Since my letter
from Indianapolis, I have held largo
and most enthusiastic meetings in
Hendricks, Morgan, and Owen conn-.
, tied, and find, more than ever, that
the people are eager, and even anxious
to hear the cause of temperance dis
cussed. The fact is, they have wit
nessed the blighting, withering curse
of intemperance upon persons, fami
lies, and Society, until they are tired
and disgusted with the whisky traffic.
1 In this town, they tell me, that some
of the most determined opponents to
! the granting of permits at the last scs-.
' sion of the ; Commissioner's ' Court,
were intemperate - men.--Aney took
the position ifaa they never could re
form as long as those whisky' dens
. 4 mi il
were , in tneir miast. iney seo ineir
: sad condition, and therefore, in order
to assist them in their endeavors to
reform, they worked most heroically
to defeat the granting of permits. If
some of our good, moral, and religious
people would only hack up these en
deavors with earnestness, soon would
the open traffic of liquor be banished
from our commonwealth.
At Mooresville, in Morgan county,
we held a two days' temperance con
vention. ; People assembled , there
from a radius of seven miles round.
The largest hall in town was crowded
at every session. ' Resolutions of an
earnest, radical character were passed,
declaring that as the rum traffic is the
greatest curse to our country, and as
it is of vital importance that men in .
favor of temperance should be elected
to office, they would not support any
candidate for office by their ballots
who is not in favor of stringent tem
perance legislation. These resolu
tions were passed by a rising vote, al
At Martinsville, the county seat of
Morgan, where two years ago I went
T to hold a temterance meeting, but ut
' terly failed, from the fact that I could
not get a single person in that town to
assist me in getting up a meeting. At
that place, I found on my arrival, the .
. town hall filled to overflowing, wait
' ing anxiously for the speaker. I had
for chairman, G. W. Grubbs, one of
: the most influential and best citizens
of Morgan county, and on the plat
form sat some of the leading men of
the county. Ministers, doctors, law
yers, were in full 'attendance, thus
demonstrating that this question is
: taking hold of the people as it never
did before. Radical resolutions were
passed here also, with tremendous
, eclat. No longer can politicians ignore
" this question; no longer can either
political party give it the cold shoul
der with impunity. The spirit of the
' people is at fever heat on this ques
tion, and whichever political party
, fails to take hold of it, that party will
; be defeated in the State.
This is as it should be. The whis
ky party has not only resolved to
.break down our temperance law, but
also to tear down our Sunday Laws,
and all laws which interfere with their
Bo-called personal liberty. Therefore,
if they succeed in the coming election,
' we shall not only have free whisky
and free Sundays, but free lottery
, establishments; free gambling houses;
free dens of prostitution; immorality,
debauchery, licentiousness and rank
atheism, will reign untrammelled
throughout our State. Is this what
our . fair State must come to? Surely
not ! But it will come to this, if the
moral, the virtuous, and the good do
. : not rally in one grand phalanx to the
; cause of temperance and morality.
We have the power to crush the mon
- ster if we will use that power discreet-
ly! ; '
Last night I spoke in the College
: Hall of this University, to more than
three hundred students all the Pro
fessorsand about four hundred peo
ple who live in the city were, there.
For two hours that vast and learned
audience listened with the most mark
ed attention. What a grand opportu-
nity this was to indoctrinate the young
minds in tho cause of temperance ! I
have to speak in the same place to
night again. Deeply do I feel the re
sponsibility of assuming such a posi
tion, but I pray that the "Good Shep
herd" will strengthen and sustain me
in this labor, and that He will sancti
fy all to the happiness of mankind,
and to his glory !
After the lecture last night, I visi
ted, under the very kind invitation of
the President, Dr. Nutt, the large
museum. There I met Professor
, Owen. Ho kindly showed me the va
rious specimens in Natural History,
&c, which had just returned from the
" Vienna exposition. : To me, this was
a most interesting occasion. I found
all the Professors very cordial, courte
ous aud attentive. What a noble
work are these men doing for the
youth of our State ! Oh, what a glo
rious achievement would it be if wo
could only shut up every grog saloon
throughout our State; and instead of
spending the money in , whisky and
lager beer, we could spend it in sup
porting such institutions as this. How
education, civilization, morality and
prosperity would bound forward.
' Why, in ten years we would be the
foremost State in our glorious Union.
To-morrow I speak at Ellotsville
audGossport; the next day at Vinccn
nes, nnd then on to Kvansville to
labor in the celebrated "Pocket" dist
inct for a few days, in some places
where they boast there has; not been a
temperance meeting for more' than
eight years. This surely requires a
little of the strong, moral courage,
which guided and strengthened - the
Reformers" of -'old of the glorious
John Ptm stripe. : - W. B.
Corn, Sorghum, c.
; The children of Israel found that
the land of Canaan was a "land flow-'
ing with milk and honey,"" and our
friend Eli Hawkins, after a sojourn
for a season in Minnesota, near How
ard Lake, tested the fact that that
region produced the finest kind of
corn and sorghum a sample of both
he has left at our office for our farm
ers to examine. The corn, only re-
eeived hoe-attention no plowing i
and, after examining it, the query will
naturally arise, if such good corn can
be produced with slight cultivation,
what would the result be if the same
pains were taken there that our farm
ers do here 1 We also thank our
friend Eli, for a roast of fresh venison
it was delicious. '
Attention is called to the advertise
ment of the Tennesseeans. The Louis
ville Commercial, the Cincinnati En
quirer, Commercial and Gazette, all
speak of their performances in , the
highest terms. The Cincinnati Ga
zette says: "No one can look at these
singers and hear their songs without
being moved, and last night, and every
night they have sung, the audience
have frequently found tears the fittest
expression of their feelings. Go and
- At the regular meeting of City Coun
cil, January 20th, Mr. Roberts offered
a resolution instructing the City As
sessor to list the personal property as
required by the State and county
schedule, and that the Assessor be re
quired to use due dilligence in caus
ing persons to list the full cash value
of all such property owned or held by
them on the first day of January, 1874,
as required by law. .
Mr. Hibberd objected to the resolu
tion, as being out of order. The ob
jection was sustained by the chair, and
the resolution withdrawn. ':
The city printing was awarded to
B. W.' Davis, his being the lowest bid.
The census report of Mr. Braffett
gives the total population of the city
11,020; north of and between Main
street and the railroad, 3,501; north
of railroad to corporate limits, 1,148.
Total, north of Main, 4,&49. South of
Main, 5,355; on Linden Hill, 162; on
Main street, 854. Total, 11,020.
The suburbs, Mr. Braffett thinks,
will give 1,500 more. When the re
port is completed, it will give sex, age,
color, nationality, &c. '
Mr. Hibberd offered the following
Resolved, By the Common Council,
that it is the sense of this Council.
that the present schedule lor listing
the personal property in this city,
when properly understood, is not op
pressive, and under the circumstances
should be cheerfully acquiesced in,
and complied with tor this year.
This resolution was advocated by
Messrs. Hibberd, Conklin, and others,
and opposed by Mr. Dulin and others.
The resolution was adopted by a vote
of six to four.
Ho Confldenee In Him.
Next to Indiana, during the war,
Massachusetts had one of the most
sterling and patriotic of Governors, in
the person of Gov. Andrews, whose
letter to Caleb Cushing, at the break
ing out of hostilities, declining his
proffered services, shows that he knew
the material of which this Cushinq
was composed, when he said:
"Your frequently avowed opinions,
ideas, and sentiments contrary to
those oi Massachusetts, your intimate
social, political, and sympathetic in
tercourse with leading secessionists of
the rebel states, maintained tor years.
and never, unless at this moment, dis
continued, lorbid my hnumg any place
for you in the council or the camp."
The New York Express, which was
a stanch advocate ot l rotection lor
many jears. and down to the time
when it went over to the JJemocrauc
"Mr.' Jefferson was the head of the
Republican party, yet could not dic
tate all its measures, for his own party
finally . repealed the embargo, ostab-
lished a navy in ii4, established a
protective tariff and a National Bank
in 1816. under Madison."
The editor ot the Express is surely
not ignorant ot the tact that both Jef
ferson and Madison, personally, as
j well as their party, were earnest advo
cates or a 1'rotective laritr. lhe old
Republicans of the time of Jefferson.
Madison and Monroe were decidedly
in favor of Protection; and it was only
after the division of that party, the
regular organization remaining under
the lead of Clay and Webster, and the
seceders constituting the Democratic
party, with Jackson and Calhoun at
the head, that the "Free-Trade" taint
was visible in American politics. Lai
houn was the cause of this partial de
fection of the Democratic party, Jack
son remaining true to Protection to
the last. The Express, speaking of
I J udge btory, correctly says:
The Democrats were, in fact, a se
cession from tho regular party, and
Story went with such Republican
leaders as Adams and Clay, who re-
i tained the name of the Republican
party, and the followers ot J ackson
and Calhoun in 1828 took the name of
the Democratic party.
Ann Eliza Younar wants in en in
Washington and tell the members of
Congress about that aggravated case
of B(r)ig(h)amy. '
THE SIAMESE TWINS DEAD.
T.mk Nnrcivm Chang hnt Few If onrs
ttrlef or Their . Wive nnd Dent
A special from Richmond, Va ,
makes announcement of the sudden
death, of the celebrated Siamese
Twins, Saturday morning, the 17th
Inst.,' at their residence at Mount
Very, Surry county, N. C
Chang was partly paralyzed last
fall, since which time he has been
fretful, very much debilitated, and
strongly addicted to drinking li
quor as a means of alleviating 111S
sufferings, i ; He had - been quite
feeble for several days, so much so
as to confine the brothers to their
bed. On Friday night Chang be
came worse, and expired suddenly.
"About 4 o'clock Saturday morn
ing Eng became so terribly shock-: .
ed that he raved wildly for awhile.
The attack was followed by what
seemed to be a deadly stupor, and
in two hours, it is supposed, from
the death of Chang, Eng breathed
his last The wives and families of
the twins are in tho deepest grief,
the children, many of whom are deaf
mutes, expressing their sorrow in
the most pitiful manner.
The following is the list of permits
issued by the Clerk since our last pub
Mictial Luby and Maria Coniff.
John T. Harzell and Augie E. Pyle.
Oliver L. Hiatt and Emma Edwards
Timothey Mc Na Mara and Mary Ca
hill. Mayhew Dunham and Mary A.
Wayne County Kepnbliean Central
There will be a meeting of the Re
publican Central Committee of Wayne
county, at the Court House at Rich
mond, Ind., on Saturday, February
14th, 1874,, 1 o'clock P. M., for the
transaction of important business.
. Every township should be repre
sented by its member, or some other
member of the Township Committee,
at this meeting of the Central Com
mittee. Wm. W. Dudley, Chairman.
. Lewis D. Stubbs, Secretary.
A La Cross man who committed
suicide, wrote a note for his wife,
which said: "I'm going to a coun
try where red-headed women were
never seen. one was so mad that
she would not attend tho funeral.
There is a tooth pick factory in
Maine that has contracted for 500
cords of wood for its business.
A fire occured by the explosion
of a kerosene lamp, at a small farm
house near Galesburg, Dl, on tho
11th inst, which resulted in the
death of a Mrs. Yan Braner.
An Old Timer.
Mr. James Wells was nine years
old when his father, in 1797, set
tled upon the farm where Wellsville,
Ohio, now stands. He saw ttio
first steamboat paddle down tho
Ohio in 1811, a period when he was
engaged in carrying pig metal from
New Lisbon to Pittsburg. In 1815
ho purchased flower for $1 31 per
barrel and shipped it to New Or
leans, losing considerable money
in the operation. In 1813 his father
I laid out the town of Wellsville, the
history of which is well known.
Mr. Wells had a reunion a few days
since, in Wellsville, and of the
eight children present the oldest
was 55 and the youngest 40 years
The City Engineer, having made an
examination of the suspension bridge
across Whitewater, reported it, at the
last meeting of the Council, as being
in an unsafe condition, and the esti
mated cost of repairs, something more
Some of the Council suggested re
fering the report to a select committee,
with instructions to pull the bridge
On the 18th Samuel Bundy, had
one of his horses killed and the other
severely hurt by the caving in of the
gravel pit on 12th street.
On last Saturday night at the Court
House. Mr. Luther Benson, of Rush
ville, delivered a lecture on Intem
perance. Mr Benson is a young man, some
twenty six years of age; but young as
he is, from his own account has had
much experience in tho ways of the
drunkard. Having abandoned those
ways, which were fast leading him
down to the lowest depths of degrada-,
tion, he has he says, determined to de
vote his life and his energies, to the
cause of arresting the flood of intoxi
cation, in which he was so near being
forever lost, and which is making for
us, the name of a nation of drunkards.
Mr. Benson favors entire prohibi
tion, not only in the use, but also in
the manufacture and sale of all intoxi
His audiance was respectful and at
tentive, but not so large as it should
Are the temperance folks asleep?
Whiskey is not.
After more than a week of unusu
ally good sleighing by the middle of
this week to the relief of many tired
horses, the snow had disappeared,'
with softening weather and drizzling
It is not I. C. now.
Iron Homo to Hear Howa." I
We find the following communica
tion in the Cincinnati Times, that ex
emplifies the adage quoted aboveC '
Richmond. Ind., January 14. !
That our Western Union telegraph
ers can maintain silence about secrets
is nroved by the fact that Will Uowell
ooer itor. aged 19, on the 22d of last
December, went to Kokomo, accom-
nanied bv Annie Shute.aged sweet 16.
and the two were legally wedded; re
turned here to their respective homes.
where they resided in apparent single-
the young man's father, being the first i
to learn the tacts, toot tne documents
to the bride's father, and now the hap
py couple are enjoying the romantic
sensation of having stolen a march on
the sossips. our daily newspaper, and
even on the telegraph, which hereby
first announces to the citizens ot llich
mond the sub.rosa marriage of these
highlyTespectable and honorably-related
children; to whom we wish a
long life and lots of fun.
. "T-h-a-w," is voted a bad spell by
our ice men, at this present writing!
The legal-tender "reserve," which
is being steadily drawn upon to meet
the requirements of the Treasury, is
but a trifle over half exhausted, in
eluding the heavy purchases of bonds
made in the height ot the panic to re
lieve the market. In the meantime
the revival of business has steadily in
creased the Government receipts, and
correspondingly decreased the drain
on the reserve. 1 here is ample margin
therefore, to carry us into J une, long
before which every one hopes, the
spring increase of revenue will fully
meet the Treasury demands. If then
it is deemed safer to pass the Dawes
bill for a twenty-million loan, provis
ion should be made for speedily retir
ing it, and for not placing it at all if it
should hnally prove unnecessary.
The Republican Party.
lhe xvepublican party shows no
sigus of decay. If its members make
mistakes, they manifest a willingness
to rectify them. It its servants tail
to record their wishes, the masses of
the party quickly make their disappro
bation felt, and the response is prompt
and satisfactory. The salary bill of
the Forty-second Conjrrtss was uni
versally condemned. The Forty-third
Congress has repealed it. lhe noni
ination of Attorney General. Williams
to the Chief Justiceship was not fa
vorably received by the Senate or the
people. It was withdrawn by the
President at the request of Mr. Wil
liams himself. The nomination of
i tic 11 i rt rr in rho eanm nncifinn mvroa
received at first with a feeling of doubt.
J i is fames m legal attainments and
experience was universally admitted:
j but his opinion on great political ques-
, sions wnicu may possiDiy come Deiore
. the Supreme Court for decision were
' for the moment forgotten.. Meantime
a strong light was thrown upon his
' secret history which removed all
. ! doubt, and President Grant hastened
to withdraw his name. These are
' striking events in tho recent history
. of the great reform party of the nation.
' 1 hey show that its President, its Sen-
. . ate, and its Congress are in accord
with the people, and that they sit in
, their several places to carry out, so
j far as in them lies, the wishes of the
ultimate supreme authority in the
. land the mass of the legal voters.
1 Not since the closing scenes of the
' great acts of reconstruction has the
Republican party shown its reprcsen
I tative character so strikingly as during
. the last month. If one branch of the
Government makes a mistake another
branch hastens to rectify it; if all err,
the great body of the party the rank
and file asserts its right to judge and
'. its authority to condemn; and the alac
j rity with which the Republican party
officials bow to the dictates of this
great tribunal of the people consti-
tutes to-day, as it has constituted dur
ing its whole history, the secret of its
tenure of power. The rugged vigor,
the quick vitality, and the sustained
purpose of the Republican organiza
j tion to act as it is acted upon by the
i moral and political sentiment of the
1 people are exhibited in bold relief by
lis recent nisiory. icier ucean.
This is the way Theodore Tilton's
Golden Age puts a nugget of news:
i The people who went down in the
, Yille du Havre were worth $20,-
000,000 from a business point of
Serrano pushes things m Spain
with a vigorous hand. Cartagena
is captured, order restored in Bar-
I eclona and Madrid, and the active
force opposed to the Carlists nearly
double. Ho proposes order first,
, and a choice of government after.. ;
Mem. for gas folks at home here:
Mr Baker an English craftsman
1 and inspector of factories, declares
in a rscont report that gas engines
are coming into nse in various
trades particularly for small letter
press printers and ribbon weavere.
It is r a cheap and easily applied
motive power, whenever a solid
foundation for the engine could be
Well! well! It is a New York paper
that says: The latest addition to
tho conveniences of the fashionable
church is a dressing room for wed
ding parties. According to the
report oi a wedding ceremony
which recently took place in New
York, the vestibule was furnished
for the occasion "with mirrors.
tables, chairs, brushes, powders
A number of independent and
Democratic newspapers, una'SIe to
withstand the logic of Eliott's
speech on civil rights, content
themselves by saying it was written
by some one else. II this is so. the
man who writes should be difmnver.
ed and employed to do a little of
tnis sort of thing for other Repre
sentatives. ; If he is in the business,
why not. employ him to write edi
torials for tie independent news
papers There is nothing that
would be more gratifying to their
I j Sketch of JKr. Waite.
Toledo, O., Jan. 19. The nomi-'
nation of Waite for Chief Justice is
received by hid neighbors with ex
pressions of great satisfaction, and
py all parties with pleasure. Mr.
waite is the son of the late . Chief.
ice Waite, of Connecticut, one
of the leading jurists of New Eng-:
land. ' He is now in his fifty-eighth
Tear. He graduated at Yale Col-!
lege at the age of twenty two ; came
Toledo in 1838, and studied law
With S. M Young, with whom he
practiced lor eighteen years.: lie.
has for many years stood at the
practiced for eighteen
head of the bar of northwestern
Ohio, and has twice declined a seat
on the supreme bench of Ohio. In
1849 he was elected a ' member of
.the legislature, serving with dis
tinction.: In 1862 he was acandi-.
date- for Congress, and? though
defeated, he received a ! majority of
1,200 in Toledo. Ho is' now serv
ing as member, and the president,
of the Ohio constitutional conven-;
tion, to which he was chosen by
the unanimous vote of both parties.
Tho present appointment,, like all
other public honors, has como to
him without the slightest seeking
on his part, as he has discouraged
his personal friends from efforts to
secure the place f or him. . His
neighbors feel every assurance that
in this, as in every other trust, he;
will abundantly justify the confi
dence reposed in him. '
m e) ' ' '
Wood's Household Bfajrazine
For January, contains a lavish supply
of first rate articles.' It is now in its
fourteenth volume and every year has
increased its popularity and added
new friends to its large list of admir
ers. Though retaining its old name.
it has not the slightest connection
with its former proprietor, but has for.
many months been the exclusive prop
erty of Mr. S. E. Shutcs, its present
publisher. H. V. Osborne, (Teno
roon) still continues as its editor and
is the ONLY person employed in that
capacity giving to the magazine not
a careless supervision, but direct per
sonal attention in every department
The magazine is improving constantly.
and is splendidly adapted to the mem
bcrs of the household. The present
number contains three engravings and
other good things in proportion.
i rice oi magazine pne dollar per
year with chromo Yo-Semite, one
dollar and a half. .
We furnish the Magazine and Pal
ladium for 12.00. Magazine, Palladi
um and Chromo, $2.30. Subscribe?
Wood's Household Magazine,
Newburgh, N. Y.
Attica has a model City Council
Last week they changed the bound
aries of the wards for the purpose of
including two saloons in the wards
where they could have license to sell,
which they could not get in the wards
as they stood. 1 hat is legislative di
urieuy stated, tne situation in
Texas is this: Tho military forces
under both Davis and Coke have
been disbanded, and the respective
leaders have agreed upon an armis
tice, to await further judicial and
legislative proceedings. Tl,- scenes
at Austin have been, in the main, a
reproduction of those which occur
red at New Orleans, during the
Jiellogg-McJaiery dispute, with the
exception that the holding Govern
or Davis has not been favored
with the support of extraneous
assistance. : He has had to row his
own boat, and appearances indicate
that he has about run it ashore.
The probabilities are that the Coke
party will soon have complete con
trol of all departments of the State
Aaron Goodrich was Mr. Lin
coln's minister to Belgium and not
altogether unkown to the politi
cians or the land, lie - has long
held some new and original notions
concerning things and means to
put them out in a work croinsr to
show that Columbus was not all he
might be. This work has been in
preparation a great while and bears
the title: Life and actions of the so
called Christopher Columbus. He
shows to his own satisfaction that
the Genoese voyager was not lhe
discoverer of this country and sev
eral other things that will disturb
current belief and perhaps arouse
the spirit of Chris. ,
Though General Sherman dis
likes the idea of losing five regi
ments, he is quite ready to save in
another direction. On the ques
tion of coast fortification his views
are very decided. All attempts to
fortify tho coast he thinks to bo
absolutely throwing away money,
for railways enable such a concen
tration that an enemv could be
easily repulsed. The coast line he
would, therefore, leave entirely
undefended, and yet defy invasion.
As regards the harbors of New
York, etc., they are, in his opinion.
already sufficiently protected, no
less by the existing works than by
the shallowness of the water.
UDKVTATrao Rui. All announcements
of candidates, in the Palladium, for Nom
inating Election, or otherwise, must 1 ac
companied by the cash, at the rate of S2.
Editor rALiprcst You will please an
nounce tuo name ol Thaddeus W. ). Braf
fett as a candidate for Auditor of Wavne
county, subject to the Republican Nom
inating Election, in April.
' Mb. Editor: Please announce the name
of Joel. J. Finney as a candidate for Sheriff
of Wayne county, subject to the Republi
can nominating election in April next.
Minnesota hasovor two hundred Granges.
There are nine Granges organized I n Bar
ry county, Missouri, j j- : . '
Clinton county, Missouri, bas thirteen
Granges in active operation. - -
The Grangers still flourish in North Mis
souri like a green bay tree. w ' i - t '
The colored farmer? in Grant county, In
diana, have formed a Grange. ?
Five Granges have been organized in
Foud du Lac comity r Wisconsin, since Jan-
nary 1. .- ,- (
The first Granger funeral of St. Joseph
county, Missouri, took place the other day.
The Patrons of Husbandry In Wisconsin
have organized five Grangers since Jau-
uoiy 1. ; :J - i.-. ;
There are 200 Granges of the Patrons of
Husbandry In Michigan. : , y r i : :
The first Grange of Wisconsin was organ
ized fifteen months ago; and the Mate now
has 310 unbofcUnale (images, with, men
ttershlp of 16XXXI , iH ' ' t:' 7 m f
The Winnebago, Wisconsin, county Con-
cil of Patrons of Husbandry is to be incor
porated. Cash capital '100,000. Shares S5 j
each. No person to own over 100 shares. -' f 1
The annual meeting of the State Grange
of Missouri wiU be held at BooneviUe on the
third Wednesday in February. Thero will
bo a representation of about 1,100.
The Southern Agriculturist says there are
160 Granges in Kentucky, with a member
ship of SfiOO. The first Grange was organ
ized at Pembroke on the 20th of September
last. - : ; i ; -
E. ' J. Ohr, - General Deputy, National
Grange, of the Order of Patrons of Husband
ry .organized the State Grange of Maryland,
in Baltimore, on January 7th.. Delaware is
now the only State without organization, i
On December 0th there were 9,014 suliordl-
nate Granges in the United States, with a
membership of 78,675. It would be a very
low estimate to put the number of Granges
now organized at 10,000, and the members
at 1,000,000. ; -
There are in the State of Michigan at
present about 9,000 members of the Order of
Patrons of Husbandry, divided into about
210 local Grange, the average membership
of each being 45. -
W. S. Hanna, State Deputy of Kansas,
writes as follows: "There are now 750
Granges in Kansas, and between twenty
five and thirty thousand members. I have
organized nearly one hundred Granges.
Our law now requires that we admit only
intelligent, practical farmers, of good moral
character, as charter mem tiers. There are
thirty-one Deputies at work in the State
now, and already the Order bas saved tho
farmers of the State thousands of dollars,
and those who are true to its teachings and
principles are well satisfied In every re
spect, as far as my observation has extend
ed in sixteen counties."
Arrangements are now in process of per
fection by which the State agent of Mich!
gan will open warehouses for the accommo
dation of the Patrons of Husbandry. He
will be authorized to sell produce left with
him. and, after deducting a small commis
sion, will be able to return a larger price to
the producer than could be obtained from
the middlemen. He is also to purchase ag
ricultural and domestic machinery from the
manufacturers, from whom a considerable
reduction is expected. The Patrons will
thus receive the implements at wholesale
rates, effecting a saving on some articles of
from rO to 33 per cent. There Is also some
talk of establishing a number of grist mills
and agricultural implement manufactories
in the State, to be under the watch and care
of the Patrons. Altogether, the Patrons are
making considerable progress,' aud at no
distant day will be a power in the Stale.
The sled runners, have got from un
der: and the street cars are again on
list of Letters .
Remaining in the Postnfflce at Richmond
Indiana, January zz, isii.
Burten Samuel 2. Bashans Peter. Beach E
H.Cotton Ely, Carter John, Oonluge John,
Coleman C M, uroan Ann, Harrison jas a.
Horner H. Hodann Kleazor. Jemuon Mlnle,
T I ..1. T I I T VnmnA A
Alice, Latsnaw James, LewtK, S A, Meeker
Menza, Morman Clara 2, Nelp John Nixon,
Thos 11. McTamrart James JU Mccracken
Uideou, Nixon Clarah, Payne A T, Robin
son Win, Ruins Mary, Price Alice, Springer
('has. Shields A M, Scott Lara Ann, Shuler
MacK, suuivan jane, watson uva, v mis
Henry, I amy s v co.
Persons calling for these letters will please
sny "advertised," and give the date of this
liau y , VAVia,r. m,
rCorreeted weekly bv N. W. Briggs and
Thos. Nestor. The former elves us the prices
of grain, and the latter the prices of other
produce ana grocenes.j
Wheat per bushel..........
1 1 aa
Corn per buKlicl . . 5 ','
Oats Der bushel . 35 ' ...
Hav oer ton in w
Butter per ponnd.i..... . 30 35
Eggs per dozen.. ' 18 ' 20
Potatoes per bushel...... 75 , , ' 88
Flour per 100 pounds ..... 3 75 4 00
Hams, sucar cured... ............. 15 15
Shoulders per pound ' 7 . , 10
Sides per pound. 8 ' 10
Lard per pound 8 10
Sugar, crushed.... , 13
Collee Sugars, white, vellow and
Drown . iz vo 15
New Orleans Molasses per gallon 1 00
Sorghum Molasses per eallrn. 75
Syrups per gallon.......... T5 to 81 10
A. XT'l. I, . THMn. R It.-? V... T UT
Addleman. Esq.. William H. Adclleman. of
unester county. Pennsylvania, TomaryJ
Atiaieman.ot wnitewater, inaiana.
Y ; MED. j
On the 9th Instant. Minnie, aged 5 rei
of croup, daughter of James Smith, North
xentn street, tnis city. .
On January 22J of consumption of the
bowels. Nellie E.. daughter of H. L. nnd Eli-
xa H. Johnson, aged 2. years 11 moths and
Funeral services to-day at 10 o7ci ck, a m.
from tneir residence. No, 120, (South Front
street. . .
Invite the citizens of Richmond and vi
cinity to three of their
Unique. Slave-Cabin Concerts.
.. LYCEUM HALL,
! MasMlay. Tuesday aad Wednesday
Evenings, Jan. SO, 217 and 28.
These simters live young men and five
roung ladies, were AL.C FORMERLY
SLAVES, but are now, most of them, stu
dents in CENTRAL TENNEH8EK COL-
LEUE, and ara singing ; .
To Erect a New College Bnildlns at
Nashville, j -:.
it is urgently needed They sing
WONsEKFUL - PATHOS and
POWER, THE OLD-TIME RELIGIOUS
MELODIES OF THE PLANTATION.
They have delighted S5,oae of the BEST
PEOPLE OF NAMHVILLE, CINCINNATI
AND DAYTON within the past mouth, by
O.UAINT ORIGINAL SONCiS. '
Concert commences at T o'clock. Tickets
50 cents; gallery 35 cents; children 35 cents.
No extra charge for reserved seats. The
sale of seats wiUbeain at H.C Dickinson's.
1 on Friday morning at 9 o'clock. ,
t Go early and get a good seat. 46-1 w
j Remember, the annual
meeting of the Home for -Friendless
Women, is on
Wednesday evening next,
at Grace M. E. Church.-;
our citizens are all invited, -
to - hear for themselves of;
the good that is being done
by this'hoble institution,
f S4.00 Per M.
Will fee charged all data Bill tool
paM on or before tno SOUi of the
s Office hours. 7
Open Saturday evenings till 9 v. is.
Consumers can save 10 per cent by
prompt payment of bills, and by
that means only. v' ,' V
Well Established Kentedlea
' For Coughs, Colds, etc., at Plum
mer & Morriason's Drug Store.
. Paid to carefully Compounding
Prescriptions at Plummer & Mor
rissons Drug Store, S. W. cor. of
Main & Marion streets.
The Store Room ; ,'
Lately occupied by J. N. Ditman,
at No. 3 North Fifth street, is now
'or .rent by that gentleman who has
an unexpired lease on the same.
waited, - .: "
At Morrisson Library, 20 Sub-'
scribers to the Cincinnati Weekly '
Gazette, at $1,45 each; . Toledo
Blade, $1,50. Call immediately.
Always Bay Tsar Trunks
At J. S. Sarr& Son's Trunk Fac
tory, No. 241, Main st, where they.;
are made, and avoid "middle men."
Repairing promptly attended to.
Key nold's House.'
This No. 1 House on North Fifth:
street, C. R. Perry, landlord, is the
place for boarding and good "squaro .
meals." Prices always reasonable. '
C A. nlrkfnsoa,
v Agent for the New England Cab-.
inct Organ; No. 306, . north side of.
Main street, opposite Odd Fellows.!
W. L. Farauhar, - -
On North Fifth street, has the
most complete stock of Groceries,
Fruils, Vegetables, dried and cured
Meats all fresh and sweet that
can be found in the city. Cheap.:
as the cheapest.
Nor 227, Main street, keep con
stantly on hand the best of fresh
meats, Beef and Veal, Pork and
Mutton. Also, Breakfast Bacon,-.
Hams, Shoulders, etc. AH orders
The finest and best that can be
found in the City Brushes, Sable
Pencils, Prepared .. Colors, best ;
English and American, at Plummer
& Morrisson' Drug Store. ;
Aaetion aad Caasaslastan Itaslai
! K. S. Williams, No. 10, South
Marion street, will be found at all
times ready to attend to calls in the
auction line. Goods of all kinds
for sale at public and private sale.
Auction at 2 o'clock, p. m. every .
Cbapped Haadn, Face,
Bough skin, pimples, ringworm,
salt rheum and other cutaneous af
fections cured, and the skin made
soft and smooth, by using the Juni
per Tar Soap, made by Caswell,
Hazard & Co., New York. Be cer
tain to get the Juniper Tar Soap,
as there are many imitations made
with common tar which are worth-"
less. . 43 4w ;
SO Cent Mtare. ;
Mr. Cheek has introduced a new
feature with his 50 cent store, that
of Queens ware and Glassware, a
full line of which he has just re
ceived, -and now offers for sale con "
siderable cheaper . than can be had
anywhere else in the city. Go and
examine his goods.
J. N. Ditman lias removed from
North Fifth street to 238 Main st,
north side, between Pearl and Ma
rion, where he , will be happy to
serve the public with everything in
the line of Gents' Fturoiahing Goods
and Hats and Caps.
AttentfaavMr KnlBnta. . .
Special conclave Monday evening, 96th
lnst 7 o'clock. 8. Marlrt, Recorder. -By
order, E.C. .. .. ' -t
jOTICE OF ATTACHMENT.
State of Indiana, Wayne County, 88. ' ;
Before Enos Thomas, a Jnstiee of the Peace
in and for Wayne Township, Wayne co ;
Indiana:- James Langaa vs. John Dunbar,
.The above named defendant is notified of
the pendency of the above cause, and that
on the 2Bd day of December, 1873, issued a
writ ot attachment and garneshment hero,
in against the goods, chattels, rights, credits,
moneys and effects, of aid dsfendent In
said county. Kaid cause being set for trial -on
Tuesday, March 17th, 1874, at 10 o'clock,
January 22, lHTi.
KHOB THOMAS, J P.
Xltf-rel no pain which the Centaur
mht ""Trill not relleve. no swelling it
set rubdue, and no lameness whicli
not cure. This is strong language, bo
tru.; ; Wrothe parts are not gone.
fecLsnro marvelous. It Has produced
cues of rheumatism, neuralgia, lock
pahiy, sprains, swellings, cake-bref 1
scalds, burns, salt rhenm, ear ache, etc 1
on the human frame, and of strains, spa I
galls, etc., npon animals in one year f f
baye an other pretended remedies si net
world began. It is a counter irritatf
all-healing pain-reliever. Cripples tt
away Iheh- crutches, the lame walk, po(
ous bUa are rendered harmless, untf
wounaod "are bealsuV without a soaiU,
ho humbug. The recipe is published ano
cava bottle. It is selling as no arucie
befbre sold, and It sells because It doe
what it pretends to do. Those who now
ferfrom rheumatism, pain or swelling
serve to suffer if they will not use Ceis,
Liniment. More than 1,000 certificate
remarkable cures, including frozen liii
chronic rheumatism, gout, running tumi
etc., have been received. We will send
circular containing certificates, the reci?
etc, gratis to any one requesting it, O;
bottle Of the yeUow wrapper Centaur Hi
Intent Is worth one hundred dollars forF
ined or sweenied horses and mules, pel;
screwrwonn in slice p. Stoek owners, tlj
Halraent U worth your attention. No faii
I ly should bo. without Centaur Liniment-
J . ROSE & CO.. New York
Castarla is more than a substitute f,
Castor Oil. It is the only safe article in et;
is$eBoawblru is certain to assimilate tt
food, regnlate tho bowels, cure wind-col
and produce natural,- sleep. It contait
neither minerals, morphine or alcohol, at
H pleasant to take. Children need note!
and mothers may rest, ol
T I C E
Notice is hereby given that onorabof
the 14th day of January, 1874, Klisha Urowf
of Jefferson township, Wayne county, It
diana, took up two eatray heifers, describe
in the proper certificate, now on file in n
office, as follow: One white heifer, wit
red spots ou neck and shoulders; one a dart
red heifer, with some white on the liell
No other marks or bnuuls TH-rceivaMe. i
Wm. W.IVCKLKY, I
.. 43-3w Clerk Wayne Circuit Court,!
: Sriggisls a&i Apslheearies,
No. 257 Main Street
(OPPOSITE PHILLIPS HALL,)
DISTRICT OF INDIANA, as:
- At Indianapolis, the 13th day of January,
The undersigned hereby give notice of t
their .appointment as assignees of William
Burgess, . of Richmond, in tho county of I
Wayne, and Bt-Jte ot Indiana, within said Ji
District, who has been adjudged a llnnk-i
rupt upon bis own petition, by the District ?
Court ol paid District. ...
A. G. WILLARP,
W. A. BRAD8HAW, I
. 43-3 w . Pr foe $3,00. Assignees.
JJI8BOLI7TIOX OF PARTNEB6IIIP ;
Kotco is hereby given, thnt tho under
iimed have, VSn day, dissolved the partner
ship extottii between them in the Carpen
tering BnsiiKH-, by mutnal consent. All
periMtms therefore, having claims against
said Arm will please present them for settle
ment, and thone indebted, are respectfully
requested to pay tbe same to E. T. Fee.
v E T FEE
;. ,r JAMES T.' WATSON.
Jam M, 1H74. .
. St&Thanking his fellow-citizens for
past liberal patronage, E. T. Fee re
spectfully announces that he will con
tinue the basinets, and hones they
will send in . thair orders, which will
be promptly and satisfactorily filled.
Shop on the corner of 11th and Sas
safras streets. .
By virtue of a decree and execution to me
directed from the Wayne Circuit Court, I
wiU expose at Public Sale, at the Court
House door in the city of Richmond, Wayne
county, Indiana, on the 81st day of Jan
uary, 1871, between the hours of 10 o'clock,
A. M, and 4 o'clock P. M., on said day, the
following property, to wit:
. . The following real estate in Wayne coun
ty, in the Htato of Indiana, to wit: Begin
ning at the southwest corner of the north
east quarter of section number three (3), of
township .number thirteen (13), range one
(1) west; running east sixty-two (82) rods;
thence north SSf 84-100 rods to Charles
Hmith's south line; thence west along
Charles Smith's south line sixty-two (62)
, i man la cuumy muu: lueaw mm l ri M-iW
J rods to the place of beginning, containing
.. thirteen 13) acres, mot e or less reserving a
. ttrip cf f round 1 16-100 rods wlde,-25 14-100
I i:xls ii;.riti of and running parallel with
, south. Xiacof above descrllied land.
...ia 12. sold as the propertv of John Vogg
aud.Catharine Vogg, to satisfy said decree
ami.. execution in my hands in favor of
Anton Bescher.gnardian. Haid sale without
relief from valuation or appraisement laws.
WM. II. STUDY,
- Sheriff of Wayne County.
..Joins II. Popp, Attorney for Plaintiff.
. 44-3W pr. fee $11.
STATE OF INDIANA,"!
"7 Wayne County, J
David Thomas vs. James F. Mallay.
Wayne Circuit Court, February
Term, 1874; on Note and Garnish
ment. No. 827.
- Be it known. That on the 7th dav of Jan.
wiry. 1K74, the above named Plaintiff, by D-
. U.I.III... uac ! .I.MJ, 111 Lilt)
office of the Clerk of the Wayne Circuit
in me aoove enuuea cause, logetner with
the affidavit of a competent person, that
said Defendant, James F. Mlllay, is not a
resident of the State of Indiana.
- Said Defendant. James F. Mlllay, there
fore is hereby notified of the filing and pen
dency of said complaint against him, and
that unless he appear and answer or demur
thereto, at the calling of the said cause, on
the second day of the next Term of said
Court, to be begun and held at the Court
House In Richmond, on the First Mondav
of February, 1874, next, said Complaint and
the matters and tilings therein contained
and alleged, will be taken as true, and the
said cause will be heard and determined IS
his absence. , . . .
Witness, ue Clerk, and the Seal of said
V!" luenmonu, this 7Ul day ofv
WM. W. nnm rv r.i .
D. W. ComnocK, Atty. of Pitr. pi ' miE
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