Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Fowler or search for Fowler in all documents.

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A Defaulter destitute. --Isaac V Fowler, late postmaster of the city of New York, is now a resident of Mexico. He left Cuba some three months ago, and a friend says that when last heard from he was in a state of utter destitution, and that all his worldly gear consisted of a seedy suit of clothes, a trunk and a very small sum of money.
subordinates at $1,500, seven at $1,400, two at $1,200, five at $1,050, twenty-five at $1,000, and thirteen at from $500 to $900. Let me not omit mention of the surveyor's office, which furnishes easy chairs for the following officials: Surveyor, $4,200; two deputies at $2,000; one clerk at $4,200; four at $1,100; five at $1,000; and several "subs" at from $500 to $700 each. The post-office is always vastly overestimated as a source of income to its incumbent, albeit the late lamented Mr. Fowler found it a profitable place. The actual salary is only $2,000, with a commission upon the rent of the boxes and sundry fees and grabbing, which, united, make the place worth from five to eight thousand honest dollars per annum. The patronage, however, is quite extensive, as will be seen from the fact that there are some two hundred and sixty-five employees connected with our dirty, dilapidated Dutch church in Nassau street. Of these, six get $2,000, thirty-six from $1,000 to $1,500, and