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s County O nicer. Jodtituftf tUoWoyne County CirouitConr, John F. Kibbey. ... . Prosecuting Attorney of the w ayne Cir cuit Curti. W. lomstock. . . Clerk of the Court- W; V. Dudley. . Deputy-Mf. II. Lynrte. ,.w ., sUerlU-Win. II. Study. ..... , ' lie putyJcpu USmith. . , , Auditor -K.. M. Parker. . ; . . , ; t- leputy--R. II. Kins. Treasurer Joseph G. Lemon. . l)n!y -O. V. Lemon. . , ; ., Rcrder-.lee K Jones. DepiityJHmH.W. WUson.. Countv CommissionersAndres S. fg gtnis. William Hrooks, Jonathan Raid win. , County Assessor-iti ley W. Anderson.. JUSTICES OF THK PEACE. ' w - Knos Thomas, Richmond. . .,' V V., ,-' James M. Poe, " .,, .. .John W. Martin, Chester. . CONSTABLES. . Thjmaa MrtUr, ('sarin Hanin.and R. L. 1 lliner j .; I :i ciiy tmcera; ' .'-I 0 '. . Mayor James Klder. Marshal lo wis O.Hhofer. . , , ... , Cleik-i'elerP. Kirn., , . Treiifcarer William I. Wilson, , . , Attorney-John 8. Lyle. .' , . 'I Civil Englueer Oliver Butler. , , .,' WvhI Measurer Jume M. Smith. ' - , Mai set Master David Bullerdick. ( .... City Assessor Ixswiii M. Haxter. .... . Htreet Commissioner David HaneT. Chief Fire IVpartrwnt I. O. Doiigan. . , Police Boanl-Kider, Dickman, and Zellei Chief ot Police Thomas Atkinson, i , . - j-v J. ' IH)D CI I. COMM1TTEEM. Hoard or Public Impiovement Nye, Peterson and Watt. 'J " , ' Hoard ot Hea.th-Dr. T. Henry Davis, C. It. Johhson and Frank Prnyri. City Conimlsfdoners-E.'ll. Page, John II. Moormann, W. II. Bennett, II. Ahaus, J no. 1. I nompson. , , Committee on Finance Dickman, .Nes (or, );. .' 'if j .:'!. KaI A ClaL.is lnd, DnlinConklln. o. i a iiUi-a Vro. Veerson. Zeller. Fire Depurcment Rosa: 7-eller, ImihI. -Pubtlt- Acliooln-Dulln, Dickman, ye. Miiifcvts and Public Buildings - Zeiler, Watt, 'onklin. . - tnLti?ht-Vinklin, Peterson, Dulin. Printing and Stationery-VN att, e8tor, Uaiiroads Nestor, ltosa.Xand. ' " Flr Alarm Boiea. The following is the correct location ol the tfcr.fr alarm bftse Vr jr.? p t' -No. Engine Huw. ! . 1 i , 6 N'o.Entn IIouin. I 33 1- 8Enginer's House. .4Cr. WashiiiKton and Sassafras streets. ,4 for. Washinnton and Market streets. S-Corner PtMvrl and Sailor streets. 7- C'or. Franklin and Bj camore xtfeets.' 2- 5 Corner seventh and Park streets. Corner Ninth and Main streets. 15'jwelfliand MullJerry stieets. -Corner Eleventh and North streets. 2-3 Comer Sixth and Walnut streets. 4 Corner Main and Fifth streets. Judjre J. T. Elliott was in the city a few days ago stopping at the Hun tington. .- ,., .,., : A JI lee Stotkbridge of Ft. Wayne graduated in the law department of Michigan University, at Ann Ilarbor.' Miss Julia J.Thomas of Richmond, is one of the twenty-five lady students at Cornell University this year her second year at that place. ' 1 . . . Thanks to our friend, I. G. Ddugan, for St. Louis papers containing detail ed accounts of the late Firemen's Convention,, g One of our city physicians .is at tending a lady a few miles from this place, who is thirty years old and has never had a physician called to see her before, nor never taken a dose of medicine prescribed by a physician until now. Our friend and correspondent from Milton, "Index," must excuse as for' not publishing his last favor, for the reason that it was mitdaid and just turned up on Monday last. The infor mation regarding the election and other interesting matters are now out of time. Wc trust the like will not happen again. Th$i lafOcompensating pqlicemeu . appears to be very explicit regarding their pay, $65 for the Chief and $60 for each patrolman, per month. - Not a word i& said about extra allowances, and we hope some of our Republican Councilmen will have the matter in vestigated, and inquire into the law fulness of our Democratic Mayor's ,l6wear" to enable policemen to make "extra" grabs out of the city treasury. The Ohio New Church Association, , consisting of lay delegates and minis ters, will hold their next meeting in Richmond, at the New Jerusalem Temple, S. E. corner Franklin and Walnut streets, on the 16th and 17th of October,, with religious exercises each day at noon, and on Sabbath morning and evening. , . -, Anti-Slavery Ve-ternm of Indiana At a preliminary meeting of old anti slavery men,at Newport,on this 16th of September, it was resolved to hold a general reunion of the old Abolitionists rind anti slavery men of Indiana, on the 15th and 16th of October, inntant, at New port, in Wayne county, - Indiana, commencing to morrow. Committees were appointed to make all needful preparations for such a crathering, and an executive committee of general superintend ence, to invite participants, appoint speakers, publish the meeting, pre pare programme, etc. All persona wl.o were once active Abolitionists in "early days are ea i pecially invited to take part therein, in bonds "of sympathy, and the public at large, and particularly the younger peoplo, are invited to at tend, and will le made welcome. The proceedings will embrace a review of the past, consisting of addresses, biographies, reminis cences and historical ckefches, etc. Meeting to be opened at 10 o'clock a. m., on the 15th, and a session in the af tei noon and evening of each day-' " We hope to make this reunion both interesting and profitable and solicit all in the congratulations of the jubilee. ; , ; j ' ' - Danifx Hitf, Chairman. Geo. Shuoart, David WiLLcrrrg,' Wm. R. Wiluams, Israel Lamm, Elijah Co ate, Johx W. Johksoj?, JSmli Marine, T. W. Taylor. Lindley 'M.ujjlc, JBsqJ'an atle lawyer of Ft. Wayne, well known in this community, has taken his daugh ter in his office aa a student of law. i The claims of the "fndenendent" to being unbiased in iU .tandtakcu during the last canvass against the Republican candidates on the Repub lican ticket, and being what its name indicates, must have astonished its readers as much as though that paper had put in a claim of having made the discovery that Fred. Maag had never votedihe Democratic, ticket and had deserted the Catholic Church and joined the Mormons! . Last night, between the hours of eight and nine o'clock, the dwellers in the neighborhood of Sixth and Broadway were startled by the cry of "murder! murdei !''; . We rushed out on tne street, ana touua tne cry to proceed from a woman that was run ning up Broadway in close pursuit of her husband who had snatched her baby from her arms as she was wal!v ing along, She of course thought her baby was a gouerl ' The crowd imickley " gathered "and " he 'Vivas brought to a standstill at the corner of S xt and Broadway, where he was quiekley made to restore the baly to its mother. He seemed very anxious to explain, which he did by taking to h's heels at the first opportunity. His namciShockeyand it was a shock , ey to his wife's nerves to havener baby stolen. ' Just after four o'clock this morning we were awakened by John II. Popp running past our door, down to Engine House No. 3, shouting "lire! fiire!!" at the top of his voice. We looked out and taw the tops of the houses in our neighborhood lighted up in a brilliant manner, telling too plainly that a! fire was raging in the vicinity. On going to the place we found that the sheds, wood, etc. around and near to tho engine in J. W. Moore's wood and coal yard were all on fire. The No. 3, however, soon arrived and put a stop to it before the flames had time to spread to adjacent property. The damage" to Mr. M. was consider able. NEW RAILROAD ENTERPRISE. Meeting; t JJollansburjr. Agreeable"to a'call for1 a' railroad meeting at Hollausburg, Ohio, a very respectable number of people from Richmond, Union City, and along the line assembled at 2 o'clock, October 7, '74, and organized by appointing Rob ert 0. Shue,' Chairman, and Aaron A. Irelan, Secretary. . After taking his seat the Chairman briefly stated the object of the meet ing to ie to interchange ideas in re gard to the construction of a railroad from Richmond, Indiana, to Union City, on the State line, a distance of about twetity-eight - or'thirty miles, briefly alluding to the advantage to both cities and citizens along the line, esjiecially the farmers, giving Rich mond a direct northeastern route to the lakes, and connecting with the liee Line. to New York and all the northern cities; also choice of routes by competing lines which it does not now have. ( . There was quite an interest mani fested at the'meeting in favor of mak ing the road. Whereupon a commit tee of five were appointed to draft res olutions expressive of the sentiments of the meeting, who proceeded imme diately in the discharge of their duty, and after deliberately considering the subjoet presented the following: Resolved, That we appoint a com mittee to'raise funds 1o detray the ex pense of surveying tho most practica ble route between Richmoud, Indiana, and Union City, on the State line. ' Resolved, That we adjourn to meet again at Richmond, October 17, and report the amount of funds received for said survey. By order of the Committee. F. G. Wiatis, Ch'm Com. The above resolutions were unani mously adopted, and Abijah Moffitt, of Richmond, Aaron A. Irelan, , of Hollansburg, and Mr. Smith, of Union City, were appointed to solicit sub scriptions to defray expenses of a sur vey of the line. Remarks, were then made by a num ber of persons expressing a willingness to give right of way, and to aid by work and money to the extent of their ability. Then on motion, Resolved, That a eopy of the pro ceedings be furnished to the papers of Richmond and Union City for publica tion. On motions adjourned to meet at Richmond, October 17, at 10 a. m. R. U. Shute, Ch'm. A. A. Irelan, Sec'y. "Horn e" nonntlon. The annual donation to the "Home for FriirndhW '.Women," occurs on the 27th instant. Depending, as the "Home" has done, from its first or ganization on the liberality of the people, and never having been disap pointed, the Board of Managers ap peal with confidence to this source of Us trust. Recollect the day set apart for "this 'ipecial purpose is Tuesday, Oct, 27,1874. - The police authorities of Burlington have advised the citizens of that place to double lotek"- their dobr nt n ght, unchain the watch dog-,load the shot guns and have them convenient, cock their five seootcrs and put them be neath their r pillows, and, finally, to hhoot ' at bhee. anr prowlers around their premises after dark, inquiring "Who's tl ere? " afterward. The city is full of burglars and pickpockets. ' The same advice might be pertinent in our city at this writing, consider ering the EXTRA-ordinary vigilance our police force are exercising in charging the city for "extra" services and getting thf .Mayor to certify that they are "O. K." "Are! there any fools in this town? asked a stranger , of a newsboy the other day. "1 don't know," replied the newsboy; "ar yoo lonesome?' f - Mreet Railway. ; ' u " We have, on representations to us, made some" statements regard,- . ing ionia f'the transactions of the Street Railroad .company or, man agers of its business, that are deem ed on their' part to be serious re- " flections on their probity. When ever our columns have been used, or whenever we have ;made'- skit?- ' ments detrimental to any individual, we are always ready t , aff.rd the? party complaining . ample room for explanation and defense, as we now do in this instance. "A : Director'' submits the following denial and succinct' statement of the matter ' complaiuecPof and briefly criticized in our editorial columns relative thereto,' which, goes' to verify "the old adage, that "one story is good until another is told :'' - '' Kdltorof Palladium. : STREET RAILWAY MATTERS. i : From .what we know of the Street . :Railway management of liabilities, we are constrained to condemn not , only the ostensible head but prom inent individuals who uphold pro ceedings they would not tolerate in legitimate busine8Ci LtiH l" It is the duty of this company to mee t liabilities, manfully and not shirk by endeavoring to re proach and occasion trouble to persons who are disposed to invest' in claims which are justly due and should be paid.' 5 We may say more about disreputable proceedings in this connection herafter. -Pal. ; We deny the charges and insinua tions, and' pronounce them falc in ' substance and fact. We presume you have reference to the purchase," by -a "citizen," of a judgment against the company in favor of Jones & .Louly lin, of Pittfeburg. The facts are sini- ply as follows: Jones !i Loughlin furnished-,. .the iron for the road and' we; paid' for about half of the fame last fall, and the balance came due in the midst of the panic, and failing to collect stock subscriptions then due we cculd not meet the debt as a com pany, and were under no moral or le gal obligation to pay it as individuals the company being a corporation, regularly organized under" the laws of the State. At this tima a "Citizen's" subscription of $1,000, together with some others, were unpaid more than sufficient in amount to have paid this debt. Some time in December, Jones & Loughlin sent their agent here to collect the mouey due them. We frankly stated to hiin the situation of the company. We told him we would 1 pay as soon as we could possibly col lect our subscriptions and convert other, asset.-, and promised all- the company was worth to pay its debts, and if that failed, then we would make an assessment of the stock. He agreed to renew t he paier and give more time, but failed to do so. In order that all .ur creditors might be on the same footing, and have the same se curity, we executed a mortgage to all our creditors, including J. & L., on AL L the property, real and personal, that the company owned; also, the franchise of the company. We at once notified J. Si L.but they refused to accept under the-mortgage, and brought suit in the United States Court at Indianapolis in December, and obtained judgment in March. On the 16th day of July last, the United States Marshal, by virtue of this judgment, sold at public sale all the real estate of the company subject to this mortgage, (or the uomiuai sum off 187. Iu the mean time the com pany brought suit against a "citizen," and others on their subscriptions, and obtained judgments against them all in the February term of the Wayne Circuit Court, for principal and inter est. The judgment aga nt that cit izen was for $1,037, which he refused to p:iy, and has appealed to the Su preme Court. On the 18th day of July the United States Marshal stopped the busiuets of the company and sold its personal property, consisting-of cars, horses, harness, &c. Notice was given before sale ly attorneys of the mortgages, that all purchasers would be held re sponsible tinder their mortgage. At this sale the plaintiff bid in two cars, three horses, and three sets of harness, lor tisio; and the President of the company bid iu, ou his jersonal re sponsibility, four cars, ten hoists, and seven sets of harness, at l,70't, and at once put iu: operation again the. busi ness of the company the interrttpiioa of which was a great inconvenience to the public. These sales of real and personal property aggreg-itc f 2.788. which has been credited by the Mar shal on the judgment (4.623) against the company leaving yet due on judg ment $1,835. , Now, a "citizen" open ly claims that, he has purchased this judgment against the company; that he purchased it at a discount; that his object in buying it, as stated by him self and his son, was to make back off of the company his subscription of $1,000. He ak claimed to have bought, of plaintiff (he two cars, three horses and harness, for 1.000. The horses and harness were replevied of himrand ou the 9th day of August (being in the midst ot the fair) anoth er son made oath that said property belonged to him, and replevied it from the company, who held it for the mortgages; and the mortgaro a the same day replevied it from that son and made father , and both sons par ties to the suit. And to make the mauer worse tor mem. and more troublesome for the mortgagees, two of the horses were run off to Ohio and mere replevied Ironi the party who held them, and were returned that night to the railway stables, and the next morning turned over by the Sheriff to the mortgagees. This prop erty is now in use by the company, with the consent of the mortgagees,, and the rights of property as between the mortgagors and the parties or Jones & Louphlin.or somebody else, we knew not who, will be trjed in the: November term of Court, when tho facts and truth will be brought oat, and then it will be time enough to judge between them. This whole matter is simply. a contest between the creditors of the company on one side. , and a "citizen," a debtor of the com pany, on the other sLfe: ' ' " The D recfors paid up; all their stock and have raised several thou- 1.1 . sund'ddlars personally besides, tllad a "citizen," and two or three other large subscribers done likewise, the road would have escaped all this em barrastuient; and I discredit, jbesbles considerable expense that is" money thrown away. In two months past, the company has paid off over $4,000 of iU indebtedness, and we .hope soon J 10 aujusi an oi it. A Director. The Art of ' .Hahe-np. - Donn Piatt, describing a visit to a cosmetic establishment in this cily, says: ."What," , we asked, .."are the articles that go to make the beau lilul woman?" "Well, first of all is the vegetable enamel, perfectly harmless, that gives the most delicate white I may say dazzling complextion known to the female world. See," he continued, taking a China pot from Jtbi Counter, "tlus is . put on : easily with a small sponge. Permit me. madam; it is soon removed and" leaves no trace," and saying this, he applied a small quantity to the forehead of our companion The result on the face of a clear brunette was startling. The perfect marble smoothness, and at the same time the satiny texture, if we may use such an ex pression, was marvellous. Then he toot another sponge and ap ; plied a most beautiful blush, a rose color, upon the white, that was perfectly charmiDg' in its natural and soft flush. "And now,,' .he went on, "here is an exquisite instrument with which we; trace : the delicate blue veins thatv when done, defy the micro ? scope of science." "But how is' it possible to make the new face and the old shoulders match? "By making all new. The face, neck, shonldei s, and arms have to be treated all alike." "And does the artificial process end hero? ' we asked. "Oh, not at all; we are only just ! beginning. Tho eyelashes and the eyes; have to be treated. The eye brows received especial attention. We cannot illustrate w-ith you, madam; nature has done so muck" He might well say this, for it is only once in a million such beau tiful eyes, eyelashes and brows are given a woman. He called to a young lady of the establishment and said. "Miss Blank, will you permit me?" She r pleasantly assented, - and taking a small . ivory L tablet , be placed it under the eyelashes of one eye, and then touched them dex terously and at the same time with the most delicate art, lie made t!ie lashes so decided,' so pronounced, they seemed to actually grow. He then pencilled the brow, and when done the effect was most decided. The young lady was a blonde, and with one eye treated and the other not treated tho re suit was very decided. 4 Ceratinlv this is all," we said. ''Not at all. WTe give a delicate tint to the ear, a rosy, steel color to the nails. We have powders for the teeth; we leave nothing uncared for that goes to make in perfection a beautiful woman. "And are these things in general use?" "Uertainly; yon cannot hnd a brilliant complexion that lias not been made so by art. We. read with great pleasure of the beautiful women of the fashionable circles of Washington and the summer re sorts, for we know where - they como from. A I.lltle ran with a Dor. Wayne Hovev, editor of Mr. Bergh s paper, relates how he had a little inn witn a dog, wnicn nrst led him to consider the subject of cruelty to animals. "It was on Fourth of July, several years ago," says Hovey; "and the clog's name was : Spring. He was about the meanest- specimen of a cur-1 ever knew mangey, bow legged, and yellow at that. But he had a pair of eyes like black beads, and what he lacked in natural talent he made up in practical experience. My father liked the dog because he waa useful. He drove the cows up in the morning, kept the boys out the water melon patch, and was a terror to tramps. But the dog we celebrate brought a disaster to our house, or rather barn, which I shal never forget. We boys had f grudge against spring lor rous ing the family when we came home late at night, and boy like we pro posed to pay him off. My elder brother had bought a bunch of the largest sized firecrackers- a kind that I do not see nowadays ant Spring had been induced by many fair promises of meat to accompany us up the road, about a quarter of a mile from the house. Here he was ruthlessly seized, and before he could turn to bite lie was pinned to the earth by at least a dozen hands The next thing he knew he had not less than a hundred firecrackers fastened to his tail, which were lighted, and he was released. Nev er did dog make better time for home. Every time he jumped he yelped, and every time he yelped firecracker exploded. . He reached the house some time befote we did, and in the excitement of the day was soon forgotten. It was not long, however, that we were per mitted to forget him. In less than half an hour the old gentleman s barn was discovered to be on fire, and wheu the flames had reached a point at which we gave up all hope of saving the building, the dog crawled out from beneath the un der pinning. In his fright he had carried the firecrackers with him into the hay and set lire to the barn. He came off with a singed fail, and father lost 3,000 by the fire. I looked upon it as a sort of judgment, and have ever since been more careful in my treatment of animals." 1 ' . "Did you know I was here?" bM was the bellows to the fire. "Oh yps- T nre. UB ves: always contrive to get wind of you," was the reply. from : i ; -; Ibe I . . : ; : Roue. " : , -; i A private letter from a gentleman in Texas, to his brother iu this city, tells the story HoV a colored man was saved from being hung in San Antonio, in that State: About a month since a colored man killed a white man, in a fracas, in this place. ' The colored man was very much alarmed, knowing that, should he be caught, he would be hung to the nearest I ree con vemenyor th purpose, ' there be icg no hope for a lair trial in this section. A friend of his, hearing of his situation, 'went to see him, in his hiding place, and promised for consideration, Tot money of. course to give him a powder, which he 'should take when lie was captured, that would prevent his being hung or shot The poor man, believing : it to be a charm, readily paid the sum demanded, and received the powder, which he was to swallow when there was no other hope. The next day the man was dis covered in his hiding place by a crowd of white men, who were determined to carry? out the decis ion of Judge Lvnch, and were about to han? him to a tree which they had already selected. Tho prisoner, with great reluctance, yet having faith in the power of his powder,' was taken to the tree, and when all fhe arrangements were made, he took the powder from his ocket and swallowed its contents. The effect was Quickly seen, as he fell dead immediately. Cincinnati Times. The annual report of the State Treasurer, showing the receipts and disbursements of hij office dur ing the fiscal year ending Sept. cO, 1874, itemized, has been published. Some of the different classes of receipt foot up as follows: From iax uistones, aeeas, aeunqneac taxes, etc., $377.959. 5(; counties, $927,547.00; specific taxes, $471, 335.22: interest, $58,037.59; land office, $309,208.49. The total re ceipts during the fiscal year foot up $2,211,105.73, which, with the cash in the treasury September 30, 183, makes a grand total of $3, 005,879.17. The total disbursement amounted to $1,995,604.85, includ ded in which is $144,000 for .he redemption of State bonds, &102, 659.25 for interest, and $143,423. 87. for University, Agricultural College and Normal School. De ilncting the disbursements of tho year frcra the grand total of re ceipts. shows the balance of cask in the treasury on the 30th ult. to have been 1.070,271.33. The to tal amount of the bonded debt of the State at the beginning of the fiscal year just closed was $1,732,-' 13a.C4, from which we must deduct the $144,000 used for the redemp- , tion of State, bonds during the year, leaving the present b.mded debt of the -State $1,588,135.64. Wo should consider the above a very healthy financial showing, and good evidence v that' no fears "need be entertained by any one that Mich igan will readily become a bankrupt- State, "notwithstanding - her lavish expenditures on State instt-1 tutions. educational and charitable, and of which institution our people are so justly proud. , The New. York Evening Mail has the following bit of. lurid enthusi asm about Miss Clara Morris' act ing in the Sphinx: , ' kHave you ever stood on Vesuvius or in Geyser Canon in California? Have you watched the clouds of vapor, now stifling with sulphur, now rainbow tinted as they waft away? Have you wondered at the wonderous al chemy of color blazing in the depths of the crater as the smoke rolls to one side! Have you ever heard the low, terrible roaring of the subterranean fire, and watched the dull heavings of the seething uaass? , . Miss Morris last night was a human volcano; she lit up the stage with blazes of emotioral lightnings, as the electricity con tinually lurking in the depts of the crater illuminates the nethermost gloom, and at the end the lava flood poured forth in fiery splendor, and the leaping flames awed while they destroyed." , From which'we sur mise that Miss Morris has "gone to blazes."" " . "Hidden Iland," . and "Shadowy Hand." Bev. Henry Morgan's new book "Shadoway Hand," published Sept. 1st, 450 pages, illustrated, is a story of real life, abounding in incidents both pathetic and comic. It is predicted that its sale will exceed that of "Ned Nevius," which reacch ed over 20,009 copies the first year. Grand chance for agents, l'rice of fhe book, $1.50. Agents favorably dealt with. Address ( at this office ), or Morgan Chapel, Boston Mr. Morgan's new lecture, "Hid den Hand;" 4 lulpit and the Stage," is not Tom Taylor's drama "Hid den Hand" with the poisoned cup, nor the 'Hidden Hand ' of Mrs. South worth's "Capitola," but the "Hiding of God's Power in soul force's."- The New' York ' Observer re mark concerning the Louisiana rebellion : "Such a demonstration as that which took place . in New Orleans last week, contemplating the shedding of blood and result ing in the loss of mnny lives, was a crime against society and against government This is true whether there was any giound or not for the complaints of the insurgent party. A New York State Quaker was found in a patch of grass behind a fence looking at a circus processipn, and ' he turned it off , by asking, "Friend, hast thee seen the king ' bolt of my wagon around here?" "Oh, have you heard the news from Maine?' It grows better and better. Governor Dingley's ma jority is now 11,119, or two thou t Band bertter than last year. ' Mow a ptfro was Navetl Louisiana. ; New Orleans, October 12. A 1 fight occurred yesterday noon ' at ! old Vicherie Road Store, St. James Parish, between the Bovee and Ho gan Republican factions. One party had assembled to ratify a compro mise with the Conservatives, when the other interfered. The result was a free fight, in which several were wounded.'' . None were killed. Governor Kellogg received the following dispatches, which are re ferred to the Advisory Board: m St. Martinkville, La., Oct. 12. To Gov. Win. P. Kellogg: V: ' I have the honor to report that intimidation reigns supreme at Breaux Bridge.- One hundred and fifty White League cavalry were under arms, six miles above here, last night. Signed , O. Dellahousstk, Jr., r Sheriff St Martin's Parish. The way men put off important matters to the last moment is one of the curious things in nature. ". The fifth concert in aid of the Public Li brary of Kentucky was advertised to take place August 10th 1 he d; y af ter,' the 11th. Gov. Bramlette, the mma?er, at Louisville, received over $50 000 for tickets. Had the drawing taken place at that time, the Gov ernor would have had to send this monoj'i back, but as the Concert was postponed to November 30, it was all right with .them. . We presume that on the jfirst day of December next, the day fter the Concert, thousands of dollars will be received, one day too late, for there' will he bo further postponement. This money might just as well have been sent a week be-, fore, as when it was. , Richmond Markets. ICom'eted, weekly by NV W. Briggs and Tlios. Next or. Tlie former gives us the prices of grain, and the latter the prices of othei produce and groceries. - . Buying. Wheat per bashel.'. ...! 1 - 0 Selling. i l(j Or , ,V8S 20 - 1 ti 8 00 i8 10 12 18 Corn per bushel.....,....... , 35 Oat s per bushel . 8o Hay per Uu. .. . Hutter per pound. ....j... 3'1 V- Kggs per -dor.eiv ; -18 Potatoes per bushel ' 75 Klour per 100 pounds .. 2 75 Hams, sugar cured . lfi Shoulders jer pound . 8 Sides per pound ' 10 Lard per pound.......;..... 11 Sugar, crushed,...,. . Coffee Sugars, white, yellow and 11 brown 10 to la New Orleans Molasses per gallon .... 1W Sorghum Molasses per gallon. 7 Syrups per gallon..: .. 75 to$l 10 Local nSTotices. S4.00 l?er .M, Will be charged on all Gas Bills not paiJ : on or before the 20th of the mouth. Office hours, 7 a. m. to 6 p. m. Open Saturday evenings till 9 v. m. Consumers can save 10 per cent by prompt payment of bills, and by that means only. Ladles' U. T. K. '-. - ' ' i' ; --Yi e t at Ballaids. 220 Main street. 1 nil The O. and H. Alexin, SS.OO, At Ballard" s, 220 Main street The IM Cent Store in full Blast I . James Mulford, late of Cheek's 50 ct. store, has established him self at. No, 15 North Fifth street with a full supply of Fancy Goods and Notionsall new md suited to the tastes of his old customers, and as cheap as can be found anywhere in the market Call and examine for yourselves. - - Wiggins Bro. No. 3 Fifth street tinder Tre mont House, keeps a fresh supply of Black Bass, Oysters, dressed chickens, Meats and Vegetables. Go and see them. 30-tf. Men's Kip Champions. $3.00, at Bal lard's, 220 Main street 30-tf. J. E. Kye. 277 Main street, has the finest lot of Cutlery of all kinds, to be found any where, cheap as the cheapest. . r " The "Uly of the Labes." The latest perfumery out at the City Drug Store, i 26-tf. C French China Sets, The handsomest to be found anywhere, at J. E. Nye's, 277 Main street. The Bar Room Remedy, For all ailments is Bum Bitters, surcharged with Fusil Oil, a deadly element, rendered more active by the pungent astringents with which it is combined. If your stomach is week and liver or bowels disordered, strengthen and regulate them with Vinegar Bitters, a purely vegetable alterative and aperient, free from alcohol, and capable of infusing new vitality into your exhausted system. .. . .- 28-4w. Casters! Carters! Of all kinds and descriptions can be had at J. E. Nye's,' 277 Main street W. L. Farquhar, gets up the most palatable dish ot Oysters you ever laid up to your face go there ye hungry ones. For Pnre Brass, 4 Pattent Medicines, Perfumery, Hand Mirrors, Toilet Soap, etc. go, to the City Drug Store in the Huntington Huse Blockv 26-tf. - :: 1 ' ' W : rW i'.i.l" Lamps and Chimneys, , . . .In great abundance may be purchased, at very low figures, at J. E. Nye's 277 Main street T - . . ; At the Benot Hat Store, J Of J. C. Page & Son, on Noble street, nearly opposite Depot will be found all the ' variety of Hats, Caps, &c, suitable for the season, and at prices that will "pay, to purchase. - 24-tf. Bart's ' Broadway Alexia, $7.00, at Bal lard's, 220 Main street , 307ttf W 1 31 ff T ATOK-K 4 ALE " tf ' L.-.u, REAL EOT ATE. Will be offered at Public Hale on ftatnr. ' day, November 7th, 1H74, the following des cribed Real KrtftU-, the widow's dowel in cluded, belonging to the extate of Henry J , Larkin. late of Wayne county, Indiana, decayed, if not Hold at private Hale befow that time, to-wit: A part of the north hall of section number two it) and fractional section iiunibertlire,(3), iu p jwnshipnuni-, , ber twelve (12), range two (2) west, begin ning at the nortli-east corner, middia- ol nite Water; running thence west to tbe middle of county road; thenne south on said toad to first 50 feet trtii thence woutlt on Canal street to a stake on the aouth line: thence east on south line-to the middle of ' Whit Wnteig theRce up the middle ol White Water to the place of beginning contains twenty .eight acres, more oi lean. -Terms r Rale, One-third of the purchase money will be required m hand;one-third in nine months, and Quetlird in eighteen months. Note to be takn for said deferred payment, waving relief from valnation and npprairv incut laws, bearina interest froia day sale, and to be secured by mortgage ou said real estate. , ' , i if not Hld at private sale, before the time advertised, public sale of alxive described ' preniites will take place at 1U o'olock, a. iu., on the premises. XEWTOX 8. HITJJT. Adm'r. ' October 7th, 187. . , M WASfTED-xAsreutS) for tho "1,11.; and Explorations of Dr. I4vlngtone." Complete, atrthentic, a fresh book. lrice suited tt the times.. Address 8. B. Kl'fcK BEl,!., Pu Wisher, Boston, Mass. 30-4 T?REE N.iMPI.E to Aeents. Ladies' Coni- J; bi nation Nueille.Mook, with Chronio. Send stamp, DKAN' A CO., New Bedford, Mass. Mw WrORKIXftrPEOPI.E-Maleor Female ; iff Employment at bume. fciOierweek, warranted no capital required.4 Partieu-' larsand valuable samples sent free, Ad dress, with cent return stamp, C. Kf Williamsburg, N.Y. K0-4w WORK I At home, male or female;?8T FOB ALL per week, day or evening. No capital. We send valualtle package of goods by mail free. Address, wth 10 cent return stamp, M.. YOUNG, 173 Greenwich street, N.Y. ftMw YirAXtED-AOESTM For the best sell- f f in articles in the world 82.00 worth of samples given away to those who will become agents. J. JBKIDE A CO., 7B7 Broad way, X. . . . 3iMw Agents Wonted for tne Centennial GAZETTEER OF THE CNITED STATES Showing; the grand results of our first 100 years. Everytody buys it, and agents make from $litk$jH) month. Send for circular. ZIEGLER MfCLJRDY, Cincinnati, O. , , 30-4w - . " AQEXril WAITED FOB 1 Prof FOWLER'S GPEAT WORK "u Manhood, Womanhood, and their Mu tual Inter-Rclationst l.ove.itslaws. Power, etc. Agents are selling from I-i to 27 copies a day. Send for specimen pages and terms to. Agents, and. see why it sell faster than any other book. A'l'lress, National Pub lishing CoChieogo 111., or St. Ixiuis,Mo. Hw : . . 7B COVflHH, COI.DH, "J Hoarseness, mid till Throat BlseasV , . t usk , WELLS' CARBOLIC TABLETS. Pat np only in Bine Boxes. A'TRIED AND SURE REMEDY. Sold by Druggists. - I .. .. 30-4- AtiEXTS WANTED For the Grandest Book ever Publ'shed, Venmnn'H 1 ., I Erery-Day Dictioniiry I - .1 HI ants. ayoo Receipts for evorything (bona-fide , number; beware bogus imitatious.) Abso lutely indispepsable to all Classes, saving money daily to every buyer. Selling iastor than any other three hooks combined! Id page citeular and extra terms free. Address F. A. HCTCHISSON CO., Cincinnati, O., orChieago.Iil, Mw , MOS E V easily made by sellins TEAS at ' IMPORTERS' PRICES, or cettiiiKup clubs in towns and country for the oldest Tea company in America. Greatest in ducements. Send lor circular. CANTOX ; TEA CO., 148 Chambers St., N.Y. au-4 rpiiE MAKoar a ham list ORGAN COMPANY, V Winners of THREE HIGHEST MEDALS and DIPLOMA of Honor, at VIENNA, "73, and PARIS, H,7, now ottTer the KInRsT AS SORTMENT oi the HKST CABINET OR GANS in the world, ihcludimc new styles with recent improvements, not only ex clusively for chnIi, as formerly, but also on NEW" PLANS Of KASY PAYMENTS, the most favorable ever ottered. Onrans RKNT EKwith PRIVILEGE OF PURCHASE, to almost any pai'tof the country.' First jayj inent 39 !U or upwards. Illustrated Cata logues and Circulars, with full particulars, sent free on request. Address MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN CO., 30-4w Ronton, New York or Chicago JJAVE YOB TBI ED JT7BUBEBA. 7 ARE YOU . ; Tl'uk, Kervoas, or DeMlitatedT Are you so Languid, that any exertion re qtiires more of ap effort than yoo feel capa ble of makimr? ... , T'uen try JTTRCBEBA, the wonderful Tonlit and In vijjorator, which acta so ben ericially on thesucretive organs asto impart viitor ro all the vital forces, It is no alcoholic appetiser, which stimu lates for a short tinie.only to let tliesufterer tail to a lower depth of misery, but it is a vegetable ttmio acting directly on the liver mid spleen. It regulate the Rowels, quiets the nerves, and gives such a healthy tone to the whole system as to soon make the invalid feel like a new person. Its operation is not violent, but Is charac terized by great prentleness; the patient ex periences no sudden change, no marked re sults, but gradually bis troubles "Fold tlieir tents, like the Arabs, And siloiitly steal away." This is no new and untried discovery, but has been long used with wonderful reme dial results, and Is pronounced bv the high est medical authorities, 'the most powerful toniit and alterative known." Ask your druggist for it. For sale by FCLLER a FULLER, -4 y Chicago, 111. . piBST UBA.VD CiirT tOXCEKT ,ONTFSIiXBa Female H;si:s teii'.ica AT ALEXANDRIA, VA., November 23d, 1074. List or Gifts. ; 1 Grand Cash Girt...... .....$lfi0,noo I Grand Cash Gift... . otl.iiOO 1 Grand Cash Gilt 25.0.1 10 Cash Gilts, SlO.itK) each...... liit,.00 15 Cash Gilts, 5,0(10 each ; 75,0(10 50 Cash Gifts, 1,000 each 5)1.1110 100 Cash Gifts, doOeach 50,ffl 1,000 Cash Gifts, lot each intuflo 1,000 Cash Gifts, 50 each 50.0110 20,000 Cash Gifts, 20 each 400,000 22,178 Cash Gifts, amounting to.. 81,000,000 KCMBEB OF TICKETS, 100,000. Prlee of Tlekets. Whole Tickets Halvcs...-... ..20 00 10 00 .. 5 00 .. 2 00 (Quarters Eights or each Coupon . by3 Tickets for ..... .100 00 The Mont peller Female Hnmane Associ ation, chartered by the Legislature of Vir ginia and the Circuit Court of Change Co jrmoses by a Grand Gift Conceit to estal lish and endow a "Home for the Old, In firm, and Destitute Ladiesof Virginia," at Montnelier, the former residence of Pres ident James Madison. : ! CJoverxor's Office, Richxosd, July 8,l7t. ' It affords me pleasure to say that I Sin well acquainted with a large majority ol the officers of the Montpeller Female Hu mane Association, who reside In the vicin ity of my home, and 1 attest their intelli gence, and theii worth and high reputation as gentlemen, as well a the public confi dence, influence and substantial means lib erally represented among them. JAMES L. KEMPER, Jv. Virginia At,KXAS1bia, Va, July 8,1874.-- I commend them as gentlemen of honor and Integrity, and fully entitled to the con fidence of the public. . TT , R.W.HFGHES, U. 8. Judge Eastern District ol Va. Further references by permission: His Excellency Gilbert C. Walker, Ex-Oovemor ol a.; Hon. Root. E. Withers, Lient.liov. of Va and U. 8. Senator.eiect: Senators and Memlers of Congress from Va. Remittances for tickets mav be made by express prepaid, post-office monev-order on W ashington, D. C, or by registered letter. For full particulars, testimonials, etc send for Circular. Address, ; ..' " ' ; HON. JAMEM RARBOUR, ,Prc t M. F. II. A., Alexandria Va. Reliable agents wanted everywhere. - 30-4W JTEUPKSE The only Sellable lft BlstrlonUon in. the Conntryl " " 875,GOO.Q O IJT TiLCABLE OirTS! . TolxfDb-tribuU.tl'lii .. ' ,; Xj. ID. S XZEsT IB ' S ' 'l' 1701 n Betralar Monthly ' GIFT ENTERPRISE, ' To be drawn Mondayji 3fOT. S, 174. OSE KA3ft CASH PKIZE OF ' $5,00 O IN GOLD! OHE VBAin CASH VB4CE OF .: 05QQO;IN SILVER! One .Prize fi.OOQ eaeh' in Cash! Two Frizes ta(W,eact in. Cash! Five PriaeS flW each in Cash! u MO Gold and Silver Lever Hunting Wateh- t es (in all) worth from r20 to saoo each! f , Ladies' and tlcnfs Gold Chains, eoln Ml- , ver Vest Chains, Solid asd DouUle-plsted Silver-ware, Jewelry, etc. ... r ' N umler of Gifts 10,000! Tickets limited to ' " 75,000! - " -Ageiits Wanted to sell Ticttats, to whom Liberal Premiums will he paid,, Single Tickets, Sis Six Tieksls, S;, Twelve Tickets, SIO; Twentyve,S0. , Circulars containing a full list of prizes, a . description of the manner of drawing, and other information la reference to the Distri- :. Imtion, will le sent to uny one ordering ; them. All letters must be addressed tt Office, k I.. B. 8TSE, Box 4W2, EgceMor uttiMiugi cor. Race- and lxng worth streets. . . 30-4w CINCINNATI.'O T . 1.0 31 fc . ' : NO. 27, NORTH 5EARIOX STBEET;. Keeps oii hand a large assortment of second . hand clothing. Als cleans, dyes and re pairs clothes tf all kinds. His work is ol the best qaalitv, and prices to suit the time. Richmond, lrl teept. JK!d, 1-C4. 28-ly , , R 1CH FABMIXO. I,ASDK, IN NEEUASKA ; Now for dfe Tery Cheaj. ren Years Credit. Interewe-only Six ' per Cent'. SEND 1 FOR THE PIONEER, A handsome Illustrated Paper, .containing the llomesteaa Law. A new number Just published, mailed free to all parts of tb world Address, O. F. DAVIS. Land Commisuioner IT. P. R. K., 13-4W ; . , Omaha, Neb. 8 A EE FOB HTBEET IHPROYEJIKKT OFKICKOF ClTV TKEARCRISK, 1 Richmond, Ind., October 7, J, 1874. i Ry virtue of a certnin precept tome direc ted by the Mayor of the City of Richmond, Indiana, .nut duty attested ay the Clerk of said city, under the corporate seal of said city, I will on Knt-mhty, the 31st Way of Oo tober, 1S74, sell at public auction attheCity Conrt Room, between tlie hoars of MoVtlook a. in., and 4 o'clock, p. in., of said day, .the -following desciltied lots or parcl of land, or so much us may lie aeeesmry to satisli' the sum hereinafter .named, as . assesseil against snch preniiscs'for Street Impro-re- mi ut and alt cost, to-wit: Lot14nd 131a James K. Dugdale's addition to said city,, owned by Jacob WnrmanV tnte, against which is assessed the sum of Filty-6ix D.L lnrs, for street improvement, in favor of the Street Commissioner for the City ol Richmond, Indiana. , WILLIAM V. WILSOXy 80 3 w .-, City TreoFtiTer-. gPBlNti AND KlM-ltEB, 1S74.. J.ZE7EN& BRO., ivm nun, Gent's FuriiisKersi No. 232 Main fit reel. A Full Line of Woolens For Spring , Wear, Jugt Becaivad Please examine stock,. or. sead frsam- , pies. We are fully prt pared to make Gar " meuU at short notice, in the latatstyle,aul at reaonable rates. 2-tf QEXTACB LINIMENT. There Is no pain whish die-Centaor Lin 1 nient will not roliiv3e,.no. ftwelhng. it will not subdue, and no lameness- wliluli It will not cure. This h strotig language, hut it Is true. Where the parts are not gon, i ts ef fects are marvelntr.. It- has produced" more cujes of rneunkMsjiiy nvurabtla, look Jaw, palsy, sprains, frwsliing,. on he-ore aste, . scalds, burns. silII. rheum er flubt. i.t tir,- on the human Jitmu-.aud of Mralus, syavlu, galls, etc., upon animals ia one year than have ail other prteded remedies since tho world begaa- It. is a coantor Irrttast, aa all-healing aaia-relSeves. Oipplcs throw away their ruthes, the laate walk, luison ous bites are rendered, harmless,, and the wounded are htale without a seax. It Is' nt hnmlmn Tti. nufM la m,KMuk.J each bottte-- I is selling aw n urMcle e-rer before soiaFati4 lbselabecuiwe it dors-just . what it pretend to d. Those wko uow saf-' fa. fvvww t. ....... ... T . , . .. ..III .1 serve to snflbr If tluy wilt not use Centaur LlnlrncnW Mort Hian I,(W0 certilicnties oi : remarkftWe cures. JncltHlic; fraoctt limbs, chronie rheumatism, gouti ronning tamors, etc,, tea w been received J Wo wiU send i circular ootitalniag certiorates, tho recipe, etc., ftrktls to. aay one jueing 1. One bottle-of the yellow wraper Ceataiur Lin tmentis worth one hundred doliarsfor spav ined or sweeaied horses and males, or for screw-worm la altecp. Htoek owners, this liniment is worth your attention. No fam ily should. be without Centaur Liniment. V..'. -ROSE CO.. New York. Caatorla is more thjvu a stOwiitute (or Castor OIL. It is the only safe article tn ex istence which Is certai to aoatniiau tho food, regulate the bowels., cwre wir4-cojiQ and produce natural s?ecp. ; it ' eoatv u neither minerals, morphine r.i t-leohol an! is pleasant to take.' Ohikiren need tiJtcry and mothers may rest. 3 OS?