Anderson Herald Bulletin, May 20, 1870

Anderson Herald Bulletin

May 20, 1870

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, May 20, 1870

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, May 13, 1870

Next edition: Friday, May 27, 1870 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Anderson Herald BulletinAbout

Publication name: Anderson Herald Bulletin

Location: Anderson, Indiana

Pages available: 1,086,307

Years available: 1868 - 2014

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Anderson Herald Bulletin, May 20, 1870

All text in the Anderson Herald Bulletin May 20, 1870, Page 1.

Anderson Herald (Newspaper) - May 20, 1870, Anderson, Indiana te- A ttfi lUii^t jtifMly «r^ city, raddeillf, at ladiuuH r Joitfitii 1« oat. ^/omtmI^»» neit pt^ ^«' p^djlratio papers Are tbrawiiif Irat ihot at Auditor Dick800,'t>60*iue he iees fit to fome of ike noMina -iions. They are ungrateful.— Mr^pi^nlireathedthe breath of life into th» ^ottrils of both them. He can Hts longer without them than they can without hmr mm ummt VOL 2. jVSWÍBSON, MADISON GO», INDIANA; FRIDAY ,IORNINÔ; MAY 20^ 18T0. Mr. E. A. Ford, of the *T)ee wm in this eity last week, wMaUng'arfaagements for building tbe new depot heretofore spoken^t ^he location selected is the'plat of ground betwecii Jackson and Meridian streets, pf aud a<iyoining the prop-^Pt^ ot i, M. Dickson. Tbe buildiug M to l^e .a good one, to tsst between six and seven thousand dollars, and will b« built immediately. Kirkwood & Marts are building shops, on Jackson street, south of the Bellefontaine R, R , ih which to manufacture Kirkwood's Patent Fanning Mill, fhis Mill has never been sold^ to any tent, but it is said to be a very good one. Tbese gentlemen have^oncluded to locate here, looking upon Andersoii W the desinbie place to livts^ tc^ Cessablefrom all points, «ind A city which encourages,and fosters ttgnefiiMlfers. May their busi-liiMi^llP^eM a small bcgining, j»^ impieftse ^«^»fortionsx There were two new event» printing, inMuncie, last week — The ^uM was printed by steam, and a new paper callcd the Mun-tie Democralf was issued. The former is flourishing, and time only> Can tell what will become of the latter. Were the Democratic jpartya reading party, it might be possible fot the ^^rfiocrul to make an hdaejil liviiig, but it will eat Yott see when in ike course of the human events, the poiitgr of a government, in its transiMndental Of relations with the political Mon-omy of the State, becomes iffibd^ with the mectral analysis of ah* nofitialinl^ticeSjiafriBgijC^ tp-on the peipetiiity of itistitntiotos at once detrim«htal atad nugatory Wh^, then, dee«iit re«p«st8tor tn(e opinions of maMkind requifes the promulgation df » bt)pttlar anylytlctl manifesto itt which»«* ***. In short a »'plebiscite" itt |)lainly a "^ebiscite," or in other words it is Frtettch fot ••»boo fly; don t bodder me." Dheiel—JVw OrUam Timet, Gheeriill hews about the railroad comes to us frdM Uie North; The route has been surveyed to Wabash. We clip the following from the Wabash RepxthUeani . Our ptMpet^A foi ft North and South Railroad grow brighter.— The engineers started ihim Warsaw last Thttttway, and ^leiiiay the survey was completed to Man chesten ^The cars are running this side tt)f Goshen, and the road will be completed to Warsaw by July 4th. The road will, douM-less, be completed to thii ^Oiht by the first of January nexU Coltthel Pierce» of Valpaf*isth Writing firOiA Wasliington to the LaPorte MeraiUL, thus compliments oat Rcpresenllivet * If I am wriliftg a sort oi J^«^ eotial lettei^, tted i fc«if I fiaVe drifted into St, 1 niay as Well go further and say a word of James N. Tyner^who Odhgt to hav« been in CoBgrew ^ars ago> lihd Was only ke\)l out bv the fact that no roan in the w^rii could represent the old Kinth District While Colfax remained a candidate.— Wken he canie in^ however^ by the lucky tianifer 'ef Mr. Pralt to tbe «Senate^ the House gained most valuable iftcmbftr^ nnd the new district a representative they ,, . , , , , . . . , I may well be proud of. ^ That man bp Its capital at the start, take a DIDIA!îA*HBiiMWINCTËiDÎB anolis district) &tid M)^. Samuel C. Vance, who was ateotsia^ with WodUes atid Webb in Iron Works—BMOck i Cox. few dollars in ad^lkhC^ subscriptions, call on leading members of Ihe party for donations,and final ly^ liife ite predecessors, go where the woodbine is reaching its vines around the trellis, twining gently'always speaks and votes to tr 1 but surety. ■ The increasing demand for some est^lishinent Which should be »spacialijr to the manu- to the obtMe interest» sf theQcra'-^ai|«|ilf'4^ ih^ 1«rit>tt« bratochett of the theeV^roii tmdo) induced the Obt to embark in an elibsrprise of this kbd; Securing tl}« lading ppi Geot^gid trteetj ft)fm«rty tt«cupied by the NoVelty Works, tl^y comp^ced busi-^eest jkff^^oiiths siisceMr. Sam uel f. 84oek eilt«HHg the fiAn as a partner, it mu^d thi fityle.of Smock k Cox%' ^ey are how pre- gared to euply the trade of the tate with evei-y Variety of sheet-iron Work, froui a boiler to a stove drum*. Tfie fiVfn is giving partic*^ ular attention to the manufacture of A« jU Jmproved Sorghliafiirapo^tori Thesoitice of agriculture is) at the present time> attracting much attention, and no one branch seems to excite more intetefct than the culture of the Northern Btigiitr cahe; and probably no one branch has) in so fihort a time arrived so near pet-fectiOK-<^e syrup by some being tho't superior m quality to golden eyriip, and the sugaf equal to the finest. Ametig the most sttt-eoMful fmM rof obtaining the ^^^^ i*; vc^ 'of this evaporator. Briefllyj; Uw eJtcel- Khpe claimed for evapohitor mi^ be rammed up as followsi 1st. It takes less fuel than any other pasv The labor of manu-tMtmhg 1« otie^third less; that of skimming being fifty per c^fit. less than in any other pan. 8d. The filtdriM process is complete.— 4th% it is a perfect self-strainer ^thi By means of the damper the fire is-under perfect control. In addition to these evaporators, MWWs. Smock & Cox are making the sheet-iron partof Tag-prt's celebrated flour-packers.— They are also paying special attention to roakmg chimneys and brceching for boilers. A number of our large manufacturers are having this part of their work done at this establishment.— They also make comnon sheet and galvanized tanks and pipes gaso-mcterSj &c. Attention is given by them to repairing sheet-iron furnaces and stove drums. a mijility keen fellow," said one oi the Southern raemfcere the other day; * he is not onlv a plain, prac al man, and a hard worker, but he has one of the smoothest, oiliest tongues in the House, and |the point.'* 1 heartily (these words, for 1 have endorse watched 'Corn planting in this county is our old friend with a good deal of a\)Ottt finished. Some complaints'{"tcrest and pride, and although , ^ he iias ' gone from the gaxe «if are made that worms are;^^^ CongressioLl con- oif that which IS already "up. —istitncncv, yet our Republicans .„ , r •.. u . The ground has been in fine con- will be ¿lad to learn that their ad- ^ ^^ observe the elegant TUE BANKING HOUSE OF WOOLLEN, WEBB & CO INDIANAPOLIS. Visitors to the State Capital dition for planting, and the weat)i|m>ration for the man was er very favorable. pvithout its full justification. Wheat is looking very fine.— Best White Sugar 15 cts. The prospect is as good, or bet-¡pound. jjQj. building occupied by I Woollen, Webb & Co. as a of Discount and Deposit. ter, than at this time last year.— A heavy crop this year, added to the quantity already on hand, will bring wheat to fiifty or sixty cents per bushel. Potatoes are comming on well, but there is now fifty bugs to every vine, waiting to use up fie crop. Which will come out first l>e8ty tiaialdnl^ can determine. per per Best Choice Coffee, 24 cts. pound. Fresh Prunes, 20 cts. per I pound. Pici<lcs, in vinegar, 20 cts, per dozen. And every thing else in proportion. Call and see. Groceries, ia price, to correspond with the scarcity of money at J. F. EG LIN'S.Brighan Toiin§;*8 Harem* Keal jtfcCnllou^ will not run tha racp for Auditor over again, as he thinks the Central Committee would cheat him out of it if he won it by 500 majority. He ought to throw himself on tbe people and run independent.— Mu^U Time», i We befive ho proposes to do that very sensible thing. To be sure its not our funeral, nor vei't'OK ^^'''th, and nor don't like Neal McCuIlough, but our sympathies are always with the swindled and not the swindlers. Mr. McCuIlough would no ^mt^il .forinidable.oppeuent, as an indedendent eaudidate, and his strength as developed in the priiMiji. election, would be heavily i by . Republican tJUs. Ilo'bas oolyet announced hk^aae for the new race, wfiich'leads us to belive that he wftl run as an independent candidate. If he does his election would be a settled fact. Tke üreBA *Tlelilsclte'' plaioed. Ex- ^ne of the editors of the times has received a bussiness letter, of which the following is a verbatim copy: Jley Orleans, April 26,1870. DbarN.: Inclosed find SIO.— What the devil is a PUbitcUe. Yrs. languidly, J. C. *** Measuring our correspondents anxi^y by his liberality, both gratitude and compassion prompt an early reply« Having once passed waugh a similar condition of mental oxhaustion In endeavoring to comprehend the "P^tfswii^Holateiil .question," We can feel for our friend's dazed, condition ovoi the *'Ptebi»ciier Letter lo and shall thimfor« proceed to •Bswmr it. ^ A^bifcite'' is a thing only a JbwTWlert''« ladmtaodr The rooms of the women ore very much alike. They are plain but comfortable- The j women live in tliem precisely m people do at a hotel. E^ch Upy has ^ler own key, and when she goes out she locks her door. There is vis- the ladies behave very much as ^ests do at a first-class hote. Every morning and evening, at the ring ing of the bell, the inmates of the harem meet in the great parlor- to attend prayers. The pronhet used to eat at the harem with his wives, but he seldom does so now. In the morning, on rising, each woman puts her room in qi;^ der, and if she has children dresses them for breakfast; After prayeis they all go to breakfast, the latiUes, with children sitting at little family tables, and those without children at tbe eommon table. The same food is given to all, and the bill of iarc is by no means a common one. , , j Brigham, from time t® tivoe, designates some of his wives to take char/je of the cooking and they remain on duty until relier^ During, the day the women waus out, sew, sing, play the 4)iano in the prrler, or walk with the children. Mostoftlu9m spin, make their cloth and embroidery. In the evening all hands go to Ae theatre, where every one of Brjg-ham's wives has a reserved seat.— It is said that Yeuni^ liberally Hui»plic8 his wives with money, and on five days they drive out and go shopping. He employs a music teacher, French teacher, and dancing master for tbe use of bis household. Brigham's womenjtre well dressed, but still they have to work hard^ and be keeM up a wholesome discipline over tuem — Cincinnati 0<u, Messrs. Bank It is situated at No. 31 VVest Washington street opposite the Trade Palace, and a few doors east of the Palmer House. A beautiful Ei^lisn plate glass window ocu-iies oue-lialf the frontage of the )aiik building, and on entering the bankDne is Struck with the chaste and elegant furniture and fixtures of the house. One of Macncale k Urban's fire and burglar proof safes occupies an appropriate place behind the counter and on going into the bank parlor a centre-table covered with the lead-iog papers of the country meets the eye. This is a new and novel feature in banking houses anU has been introduced l;y this enterprising firm, for the purpose of giving the facilities of a first class reading room to their friends and dealers. The manager of thi.«* house is Mr. W. W. Woollen well known in financial circles, not only in Indiana', but thoúghout the country. He loves his profession and may bo well satisfied with his success in it. He first engaged in the banking business at Madison, in this State, and in 1860 he removed to Franklin, and associating himself with his present partner, Mr. Willis a. Webb, and two other gentleman, established the ^nking house of Willis S. Webb & Co. The business of this house the old firm of thte Indiana Banking Companyv These gentleman assist in conduetiti^^ the business of this hbuvetflnd in them Mr. Woollen has able and safe advisory The business of this house is the Aam« at that of an incorporated bianki ti lilies principally for its profits on the discounts it makes to its dealers, yet a considerable income is derived from its sales of foreign and domestic exckaniie.— Messrs« Woollen Webb;* Co..draw their owh bills at sight,,on all the leading cities of BuroM and the Orient^ and p^iee denrifig such bills can obtain them by addressing^ to this firm though the mail.— Ther also sell gold drafts on New Yorkj and exchange on all the principal ^cities of the Unioti% A leading feature in the busi ness of this house is the reeept^ ion of deposits for a fixisd time, upon whica a liberal raie of interest is paid. The character of the house beingso well knowU) a lafge number of person have availed themselves of this method of platsine theif mone;^ where it Will Aot only be safe, but at the same time will he earning them Bome-tbingv Such are eome Of the features of a house which was opened a snort time slhee under the most favomhle auspice«, and is, without doubt, destined to be one of the leading baaking hodsefl in the Miseieslppi Valley. Tbe Tiger BlsMrgeg Twenty-SAi TlioiiMfta DoUant» Out an. > — The Louisville Joumafj after moraliiing upon how few visit the jungle of the "Tiger" and escape unscratched, says: One ot these rare instances, where the winner was able to resist the temptation to continue playing and save his winning, occurred in this city last week, and has created CTcat excitement in sporting circles. . The fortunate fellow is a young man who, during last winter, was compelled to ask shelter from the cold, of people whom he could not call friends for then he had none. It is said he could not borrow a nickle fron any bodv, because all who knew him thought he conld|not repay them on account of his extreme poverty. He was so hard up at one time during the winter that he could not buy a shirt to wear, and for Aveeks went about with his coat buttoned around the neck to hide the naked fact that he had no shirt. About six weeks since ho got possession of about five dollars, and having no use for HO small an amount, thought ho would try his luck at faro, and he acted accordingly. At the first sitting he won upward of «2,200, and this pve him a sart. He deposited all the money securely nnd retuhed to play the same bank another game, and at this sitting won about »700, when the bank refused to allow him to play longer, and closed up. lie tacklcd the tiger" in other dens, and again and again with the same remark*-able luck, until last Tuesday night, when,for the first time,tide of fortune changed, and he lost €600. At a subsequent encounter he pocketed over ?6,000. His aggregate winnings in the last six weeks amount to ?20,700 and on yesterday he announced his firm determination to renounce gambling forever, and proposes to make good use of the money.— He gave an unfortunate brother ?5,000, and has invested largely in real estste. Ohe good featnte of the afiiair is, that by his fd^tuh-ate streak of luck,several tigers have been crippled and one or two entirely closed. It might be added that he is no longer shirtless, and has plenjy of friends. An Arab Dinner. M 47. TU BATLROAH FallaBdIlrapble iéeoialoftbe A codfish breakfast and India rubber overcoat ^ill keep « man \ was soboequently merged into the First National Bank of Franklin-of which bank Mr. Webb was the President and Mr. Woollen the first Cashier. In 1865 Mr. Woollen removed to Indianapolis and with Mr Webb and others established the Indiana Banking Company. Upon the 'expiration of the partnership between him and his associates in that firm on the first of the month, he and Mr. Webb opened the banking house whose name head^ this article. In conducting the aflfairs of this house, Mr, Woollen ha» able assistance. Although Mr. Webb is not actively engaged in the .business of this house, yet he is fully cognizant of all that is done in it. His large business exncrieocc is dnwn upon in conducting its aflfairs, and in him Mr. Woollen has an able and safe counsellor.— Being a man v of large wealth which was acauired by his own energv and industry, he is careful that the investments of his house iUall bo of such a character as to bo alwavs available to the firm, shouM tney desire to realize upon them. Occupyingconfidental positions in this bank, are Mr. Austin 11. A correspondent of a London Journal having dined in the Arab custom at the Exhibition, makes a note in tbe English fashion "There were nine in the party As we were ushered into the dining apartment, a servant handed each ^uest a towl, and held a metallic basin, while another poured water over their hands.-— We were then seated on cushions, on the floor, around a circle metallic table, about eighteen inches high, with a rim around it. In front of each guest was a spoon, with a piece of bread. First came soup, of which each d'ii* ped. Then boiled fowl was placed in the centre of the table, and rapidly and gracefully carved by the governor with his fingers. He then, with his fingers» passed a piece to eachi The greatest couplimetit an Arab can pay, is to pass tbe fowl, after having first bit off a mouthful for himself. Then came eleven other dishes in rapid itfcdession, each served in the same manner--evcn dishes that were like our pies and puddings.— The cooking was all good and seasoning excellent. After wo arose from thir table, came fong pipes—chihoux^ and coffeo— preceding which, however, the ceremony of washing the bands was gone th^rough wi|h; nnd they tMHtlM 8t>LMli Sqittlte. The accident w«s a collision between the east bound express train, dne at Stv Louis al 6 A.U% in thé momingi and a west bound extra freight train that left this city during th^ ñight previoua,»' The express t/ain had five pass enger oars and a baggan car,and the freight train was a long heavy onoi drawn by a powerful iocorno-tive% Al the point of eoUisioii) taile ttkd a half east of Bureka, thefe is an embankment fifteen feet high where the road curves so sharply that two approaching train« caunQt see oach other until close togetherIt was at this periioue spot, of all others, t^t ihe.i^proacbjitg trains, eacn unconscious of each others presence alid each thundering forwat^ at a f apid rate of speed, were dooimèd to meet« There was but one instant's warning of the terrible danger to which the express train was rushing, too short to permit it to be averted. A boy standing beside the engineer of this train, Mr. Jackson, was firai to descry the smoke stack of the freiffht engine entering the curve at the east, just as the' express entered at the west; he pointed to it and directed the attention of Mr. Jackson to the danger at the same moment. Jackson instantly reversed hia engine, and gave the two sharp i^aick whistles that oall for the aoplication of the bribes. Tbe brakesmen promptly respond ded to the word of command, and Ihis Sroke the force of the express train's speed somewhat, but not sufficiently. No application of human power could break up the heavy freight train and bring it to a halt under a half a mile.— The two engines rushed at each other like malign and enraged monsters, grappled with a tremen dious crash, reared from the track in a mortal wrestle and fell into helpless and disjointed fragments. The shock was terrible. The tender, baggage car and the two forward pdssenger cars of the express train on one side, and. the tender and several box cars on the other, rushed into the crash with their respective engines, leaving at that quiet, rural spot, on that placid May morning, a disordered and frightful ruin, spattered with the blood of forty human boitigs, entrapped and mu* tilated beneath its shapeless mass There was no warning to the passengers, and none of them had time to jump a&d escape from the fate that came so suddenly acd swiftly. One moment they were in the repose of imagined security; the next they were crushed to death, or maimed between an incumbent weight that held them asina vice. The two engines were driven with such force inte each other, that it was almost impossible, after the collision, to disiinguish the parts of one from the othor; the crushed cars Were jammed together, the cars being shivered into long slivers, and the seats wheels, trucks and irons blended into a indescribable heap that rolled off down the embankment. The three rear cars of the express train shared the concussion, but escaped the fate of the two forward ones. After collision they were found standing stiff and still on the track, with their breaks close up, flhow-ing that the breaksmen had done their duty well in responding to the engineer's whi itle before they leaped from the train. The spectacle was one impossible to view without absolute horror. As a soldier passenger said, "I have been in battles but never saw so sickening scene," It was chaos and death combined. The engines both on the same side of the embankment, were but a, heap of batteved fragmeihts, wljUe ai^ottnd oa all sides was 1»e confusion of the ruin twice confounded. The baggage car and the one next to it were shivered as if by internal explosion, and the maze of broken timbers, iron rods, wheels, and other proportions of the car looked, likç the frabtic Work of some inferni^l awney.-^ It was a glorious May dáy, and mingling with the bloody fragments strewed around, were the delicate green blades and stems of spring verdure But for hours after the collision no opportunity was afforded to view the the ag-gregatei One's eyes were con* Btantly drawn to the various spots from whence cries proceeded— cries of agony from some wretch" ed victim—or else to the palid fiU.tlWr£ti^ofwet>4t}fotiüä«d| italned with the lifb tide Mine dead person whose t^pdy was inTinble. In many caaes there were wonnded and dead which it was impoMible to see amid the tangled mass of broken wood ana iron; often, howevert the little red stream of blood flowing down some slanting beattt) or ehe dropping slowly on the gronnd, indicatea a spot of some senseless victim still breath* ing» More horrible, however, thkXL the bodies killed by imp^ing wood «plinters, were those criiih-ed by heavy Biasses of il^n or wood driven agunst them as if fired from, a eannon A human body reduced almost to a bloody pulp by crashing, forms a fei^t-' fol picture in nearly all teirioa% railroad coUisioaa and wm not absent from this. Ool. Leighton and the other oflioers of the road With him, spared no effort to afford relief to the iiyured, making them their first care. The mattresses and bedding of the sleeping cars diat stood nniniured on the track was brou^t and laid out on the groaiid for the wounded to rest «pop, and quilts, coverlets and lint for the dressing of wounds, were brought bv the residents. The collision of the two trains had been so violent that thefragments «f the wreck were jammed and wedged each inco a rigid, impact mass, with dead bodies and living victims crushed side by side and entangled in one indeserib^ able agony. The sufferers bore themselves with wonderful patience and fortitude» calling tlw attention of the workers to situ* ations, and directing the efforts for their relief, but ottering few complaints, and quieflknotiring their agony till their ■odies or limbs were disangaged from the remorseless beams, splinters and jagged rods that held them pin* ioned fast in the wreck. By eleven o'olock| seventeen dead bodies, all that Could be seen had been taken out, and all the living viciims extricated from the wreck; and while the work continued to go forward, the wounded were placed oti toattresses and beds and laid in rows'oi three each in the baggage car of the relief train, and sent to the city. mm TbMVluM lately bMttafTMtd*-. «lUMte fAssmfim^yAMmn Uàvrtr «Ibm tb« ellMüi gji^mmi ciNpinu>8iu.mcHiirm T09 CAN 8ATB MOMSt bybnr^afM; Sesim»!*! PniiSt^Ni AdDEllSON, INDi tut«An Old Seore Settled—i Dem-oeratie Debt Saved to the State. _ The people of Indiana arc fa milliar with the celebrated case of "The State versus Dillard Rickerts, et al.,'-' which involves the «183,000 abstracted from the Common School Fund, Under Dem ocratic auspices, and which it was greatly feared would never be recovered. It is a matter of aucprise and gratification to be able to announce that this debt has besn recovered by Republican officers, the Sítate and school children saved from loss, and an-» other item added to tbe long list of credits for the administration of the Republican party in Indiana. In 1854, Mr. W. H. Talbott was President of the Board of Sinking Fund Commissioners, which then controlled the School Fund of the State. There existed in the city of New York the banking house of II. J. Lyons & Co., the '^Company'* being Mr. Dillard Rickets, a member of the Sinking Fund Board, and a Mr. Simmons, brother ill law of Lv-ons. Sometime in the fall of 1864 Mr. Rickets said to Mr, Talbott that he ^'would like to be compii mented with a small deposite, " acting upon the suggestion, de-poflits. wore made ot the school moneys, in Lyons & Oo.'s Bank, amounting to $133,281 14i Then succeed some góld speculations indulged in by certain Democrats of this City, who operated through Lyons & Co. as their brokers.— To make a long matter short, these Democratic speculations on the defeat of the Fedwal Government by tae Southern Rebellion, proved disastrous, and Lyons & Co. suspended) with this large amount of Indiana fünds held as indvidual deposite of Mr. Talbott The latter sucoeededin obtaining collaterals to the amount of 000, with securityj which were atterwards realized tipon during the inciimbeiicy of Auditor Mc-Carty, leaving, still unpaid about «80,0W. This sum the bank firm refused to aecount for until the gold gamblers made good their "shorts," Lyons & Co. alleging that the itnderstanding with Tal- his norce into a trot—to make up bott was, that the sinking fund for lost time. I ■ I ^ ,^,11 III igpg the School Fund intact, to the full ainount of the princple of the debt, with six per cent, intersst from the date of iU abstraction. In aio^uneing to the people of Indiana tnis very^ pleMin/ fsct, two or thi^ prominent réMCtioüs seem proper to enforoe apon their attention. JPint. On« hundred and thlHy three thousand dollars of the school moneys were tiUcen by a Democratic official^ and deposited in » baking hottse abottt whose financial seni^dness in those troublous timeS) to say the least there was » reasonable doubt. However honest the intention ef Mr. Talbotf in makii^ the deposite miffht have been/ it was considered by the bank as a margin upon which other Demo* c^ats ffambled in gold against the the lite of the government. «%coiu2^The State was lostfr to the amount of ei^ty thousand dollars, the eollectvon of which Was devolved upon Republican officials, It is safe to assert that had the Aditor been a Democrat, and the administration a Demo-craticone, not a single dollar would have been returned to the State Treasury. Third That no attempt .was made, disposition evinced^ by these debtors to the State to make good the loss, until, b/ the vigilance and tact of Republiean officials^ they were placed in a position where they were abs(du-tely compelled to make settle ment. A letter from Chicago recently published in the ^journal, gave our readers some id«a of the course pursued to effect this* Fourth—This is the first time within our recollection, wWe the State has ever recovered the TuU amount of Sttch a debt, with legal rate of intercsti We belive that we are safe in asserting that it is absolutely the firet time in the history of the State. /V/iA-vThrough the honesty ^nd faithfuH labor of Reblincan officials, the school children of Indi ana have been sated from tbe serious loss of the portion of the fund sacredly set apart for their education, the Common School Fund being now as if the abstraof tion had never been made, ll>e interest being paid just as though the money had been lying constantly in the vaults of theTreas ury. These points are pjroper to make, in view of the adjustment of this celebrated account, in the face of the almost daily sermons the Sentinel aud other Democrat-c papers are preachjog, about the necessity of return to power of the Democratic party. We can not refrain from complimenting the State u^n the services Hon. JohnD. Bvans, the Auditor of {State. To his untiring in* dustry, faithful and persevering efforts, and more, than ordinary business tact and abilltv, is due the successful closing oi this extraordinary transaction. Tne voters of the State will remember him with CTatitude,a8 they will remember tney Republican party, for saving to them one hundred and thrity-tiir^e thousandidoUars of a Demoeratic gold gambling debt. Brown, Ists Collector of lûàl^n-ntéduÎii.^Tke UmeehMi. to to you the leg qfjlimbs or faces of the dead, of which glances could bo obtained through the spaces in the wreck. In a collision, the principal loss of lite generally recruits from TTood splinters, sharp jagged spears that fly with tne shock, like arrows from the hand otf a giant- Several of the victims of this accident were slain in this way, and to look into the wreck yesterday, was to see the evidences of this. Red human blood could be seen on the fresh hue oi thf ne v4y rént Wood, or a pcint A dry genius recently passed farm house noar which tne ^ccu-pant had been butchering something less than a dozen very small pigs, the result of a daVs labor oemg hung up on a lon^ pole facing the street. Our genius dc" liberatelv stopped his team and asked the farmer what he was doing. "Butchering." was the Suick reply. "Oh7* says the river, "I thought vou were dip-ing candles!" ana he hastened deposits were to be considered a margin'for the operations of John M. Talbott and Mr. Aquilla JoneSt This is briefly the story as it appears for rccord in the report of the Legislative Commit-tee. The Democratic abstraction of eighty thousand dollars was still unpaid wheu Auditor Evans eanae into offiee. Suit was entefed in M BlrfNi Ai iMH^ llll«tí¿ fc'lif lÉl fctiitiij 16 ie iMkfr|Mllsiierils4lfltaii wwM. Te aHtiidtatuili, Mil m péiM vHeaahtiMrtftii m^ifmm «ÉMÍi«* má inssiirt, mmmiifi^ *sim«m eriMitl sdHiBiüiBUe sÉé Its tenate ftelsM« IfHilm M te tw h%iwit éÊgm iHÉiiMi Iil.-To4i«M Hi mmg MààSÉk^ ÊKà éimêf miäminß» ^ ^tiiMii «ad «MipIlMtad «Mtflm»» M^t rnmu alMi k te ^Mtêoàm Slif W Ssrilj àad«« MMd tftá mii\j Í4MIA.. Sd.-»n bs«trMiBiai|iiMilhSi;aM ths opme tiM tedei^ •fIttp^«^ Hü n» toü «r foU ndüSi^ailwtedMWkMt. iá.^M bbadpvlsdMlgiif» OMits «wetftM tíáp, n «Ml ssh hsVà Ml ea» MmUm ft»f|B««^kb4ef fidaci êé^ «Mi; b* ttro^ ia^. dtcibls tß» m FWla TJy» fajMctplMt ÍmfotífM í^ lifht Ùmâr lu«. «M tu iSou d«tiai«i lÎadtiMÎ ai^ wo^wdlfitf« WkOik »lit si«á tUi U^ ««viM wm ÉSiá letite Ù Ilfc oMtda b Mi tad m» im. ' în ^¡¿Biè hav» mkiiMd Mdb petMiaaad ibeeMù*, aad *itheêeiSet^ Ufbt sadMS^, M M té ebiOa ibilülM •paid with lltd» M M lIolM, wkd WitbMi^ w d» méàm. Un m» steiA« iti eoaatnctiM. tbst tht aosi Imk» périaoMd CM opMlt wd rigatat« It ».itk. out «ttooflfltftHlg âti ailal dlflceltiM «MMMfcÉÉieati êo fteqantdjr eoteptalmé oé^fbiiiÉiMn intbtiaa oTite Sawla. MMdiiMi iilil«*d, Wi thft woflá w twodaostk» flnt iatiUigttt ÊtA Mahtalhi oMebsale Who wlH m pioatmac« it tba éÊÊt têuaj Stmng MteUn« be »m MAT» botwBd««!! IciÉoredigdlíltdtllát ^M».' eUaS •hoùld pTodslUi iti o«a «wk ItWweaaiMyttUk tooffMr leog m/km logtM of MgbM0ll&áb>c rti^rMilMk foS ttiUiuWr tftjHOiUib tloeMitioid jNuapbkM ot fllpftftl and éitotcrhig tNtiaonisIt fioB pâid aiwsiwpw SdlMn« áüd bought vp padd»,b«tii weilldbiieraoiartUx tm» TÍC0 to tbs b«y»r, ihuÊ tUê m» ddaes foinwh thuo la tb* gieatni stiliti Ml Üid that, too, of nomH^, fku W coMèti úzk lick of mrit. Wo, tbortfbn; sMk tiflpl/ «a UnoOttia «nminition ot tbe MiBin of ov Maobivi la ooiBp«tiM>a wWt odion. Tbii «auuaJ»« •tb» W« Wo«ld bâté tbe Bmí (mpai^. Td tbii end Wuaid ii^ieet tbat lb« mm eoUrto be aáoptsd tbát »te adopted by t^ Board of Bxamiimre at tbe FiaakUa bMl. tate, ia Philadelphia^ at tbeir aaonai esbl* bition. Tbelr »port o& BewW Marbiiie« U Vert lllltrtletife, aqd it tbe^re alladed to in tttt dr(^r; Bj tbtu rcfirriu t* Oe eottn« adopted br tbe Vranklia OMt« tat«,weBav b¿UÍMlMÍbg aaoeret of üm tiade, aad yet to tboae about to pnrcbaae m Mbdiioo tor Fanflj a*^ it U bet doing M ìl^M ^¿e tbrtaded Mtb iM iffèbl ebtton, or tab, tiie apper andandM* •poole aUbf4 Tbeatabc iottedoieapieeetf aad even etoat» bard taatber. Beweaebof tbe»e witb tbe Maobloe ronning at ite bigbr eet »Bed. witbotft atopptng, or efn ebar ing tbe teiUion. Repeat tbk proeeea be^. ward afld fbr#ard aoiiie eeore of tineo'^ Now. if tbe émHni of all tbe diflRBrest fab« rici ia psrfeet, tbo lealn claitic, and aUkeoa Dotb sidee^o dtlpplagof st{t^e»<-tb«B ii il safe to condado tba. tbe Machine U aot roo» MadtLiO at leaat, and tbe Madiiaa tnat Will do tbii MHie^beetfocfkailr die. ' Tb« reaeótis it« obWofti, for iodi a Meebine wiÜ do fbe flnMaei line work witfi thf Mme ftKiUty tbat It will do tha flnt^daM bMTy work—will mo from ea< khid of work to another withoat alteriaf twhn or re<adjd*tlog machine, and wtil paia oTer seam* withodt bre«hi«g a«edla or ak^p^f Btlt«hci. an our ideM of a , and Bcch i» tli« Plachine we offer to tbe public. We do not Mr tbat It ran« (aster, and easier, aad stiller tbau ai^r utb«# mácbine in aae,- btit we tnU saj—«¿d witb ~ ibMia^at it tmt oa/iK ««d aa aoiy, and witb da little noise, as lay flrst-elaad machine In market. Neither do we aar that it will du filler and ttioer work thta aar other machine in nao—bat wo wiU aaj«« and witb equal emphasi»—that it will do m too and at nice work aè aiij ¿«iricg Mt^ chifle uaattf&ctnrod, and tbe amne macliib« will aeW Sa heavy Z^mt ÇÎHh Otmxmtt M ever were worn. Nay, more, this salile machine will af«r from one to twenty tbidincMea of MaraeliiM. or fhim the moat deUcate bank bül to tM atoQtest harneas leather, withontaay chann« whatever, and make every stitch perfect. Now, auch an illnstradon of the eapaeMv of sewins machine is of the bigbent prae< tlcal talne to ofle ab«at to pvtbaM» mftchine for family um. Not that every family reqoire aa wld« a range of workmanabip; bnt every family /(lea re(¡[aíre a taacbin« to ran over smbw without breaking necdte§ or skippingstitcb* es,aad oertainiy it can be no obfection if the machine will sew from one kind of work fa adotber.withont difBcnlt and tediona adjvt menta. Nay, the fact is otit. and ao arta af the Trade can ai^guiae it, vis. that thaie vexations a^aatmcnta hare erer Iwen tba alfl of tbe Mwin^ machine la lb« honsebohi. and the |rre«t obatacle to popolar tiae fbt the family aewfn, re extract from tho Hcport of I, held in The Cumberland coal fields from 1842 to 1869, a period of t venty-eight years, have vielded 14,860,000 tons, and duriui' 186» about 2,000,000 have been mined and sent to market. The "Big Vein," it is calculated, contahis two hundred millions tons of coal, and the two smaller veins an __________ ______ _________ _ equal amount. From these figures Clark county,"and judgement ob- it is estimated that the veins in tained against Kicketts for the outstanaing amount It appeared impossible to realize anything on the judgement, bnt by vigil* ance andsKill, Mr. Evans has at last compelled a settlement, on Monday of this week cash and ample securities being turned over to the Staff, wbira mikes Alleghanv county, Md., will furnish an abundant supply fo? the next generation. Napoleon ordered twelve silver statues of the Apostles to be coined into money, saying, Let them go about doing gOod as their niftfrs did." the Co^ iBittee of ^ahibiiiona, held in Pbiladelubbi . by the fr^uklifl Iu«tilnie, OeV lS6t; "No. 10»—The FbiUe A Lyon Maebfa* ia a Shiittl« Machine, and baa much w recommend it> The ahuttil la carried la a cradle, aa ^ bventor aaaeru, to avoid fHetkifl ia the ahuttle race. The tendon ia fhmi a red, around whicb the thread bt twiated, aadi turn inereaailig the tenaiou a oecflliarity la clahned in operating caio^ The groove in this cam, which gives matios to the needlS bar, ia ao arrang^, that tbe needle bar ia at no tim^ actnallV at raat, bat ita apeed, aa it approachea tte top off bottom of ita atroke, ia gradnallv increaaad ordiminiahed. The machine worka witb abort needle, and tbe loop thrown off M the ahutUe to paaa through ia very «mall;tbe alack of tbe thread ia drawn by a peraiiai^ levor, operated by the neei!obar,ftndscfml to work with(peat precision. In tbe w^k done by thia machine tor the' Inspection m the Committee ^e operator atitchrd Iknb ftiw gaoso to thick cloth aad iMtber« wk^ oat aoy change in the feed, bm^ at «•> titm. TM machbw to pmwi «a raa « ap^nuu VM7 Ugfiilt» tad wiA Hi litde noise. "Reviewliig Ihe mmfm ef tba IbHt^ Sfeeninee in regatd to Mteellaaea oflki chanlcal arraageaeata. aad adaptath« m gieat ranga of worktoanibip, the Cotaak tee Kirea pr«lbc«oeu in ordw of merit. "Firal—Ho. 109, tbe Finkle h Im MacbiSM. JOHNS AHDICK8, Cbainaas. Oßei in thè Poitoffiûê Building, AlîDiTRSON, IKD. P.O.CURRAN Agent Sewing -í/achine Fiitures aaé Oila for Mdr. 94 am ;