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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1863)
.XU, FISHEJX. EDITOR.
BROWNVILLE, SATCRDA Y, JAX. 24, 1SS3.
The Reorganized pcaocracy
When the Rebels inaugurated the war
by firing on Ft. Sumpter, mere rariy
lincsrnrerfpr the-time abandoned. The
PrlSent iad, previous to that time, fol
. lowed the usual course of appointing only
Tbfen"cf'2ris party organization ; to office;
but for the sake of uniting the North, it
was discontinued. In the appointments"
aftefwar?s"madetheonly quef lions asked
were, Is be competent?" "Is he loyally
In the army rcerei appointments were
made from the Democracy than from the
Repahlicws,-. In. .civil offices- even in
the CabinetVappotmeiit's made
from the ranks of the Demacracy as well
as Republicans. The Statesmen of the
country Republicans, Bell, Douglas and
Breckinridge men by common consent,
tbacdoned their prty organizations.-
t They 'agreed with - Douglas that it-was
time enough to argue political questions
after the country was saved. Until after
the fatal Bull Run defeat, the North ap
peared perfectly united. There were, it
- is truer here :and there' an individual,
tuch as Vallandingham of Ohio, Breck
,ettridge -of Kentucky, and Seymour of
New York, that were hostile to the IVar.
There were also in every neighborhood
numerous secessionists and secession
sympathizers; but as a party they did
Dot know their strength.' and were treat,
ed wjtlr scorn by the most of Democrats.
'ThV Democratic papers were- nearly
unanimous in sustaining the Administra
tion in the suppression of the Rebellion,
. and jied with each other in denouncing
all who sympathized with secession. -The
strong speches made in favor of a
rigorous prosecution ot; war by such men
as Dickenson, Dix, Butler, Holt, Todd,
had the effect of perfectly disorganizing
the Northern Rebels.' But it only re
quired time for them to find each other
out, and to perfect on organization.
Duric; the .summer .Vallandingham,
Richardson, and others of that ilk, issued
a circular for the purpose of" Reorgani
zing the Democratic Party.' It was only
,-tigned by a small portion of the Demo
crats id Cocgre 3, imd.jras at first con-
demned by the mass of the party ; but it
received the co-operation of a number of
papers, and through the aid of. a Secret
ocii-the-lnights of the Golden Cir
cle they soon had the wires laid to use
tithe Democratic organization and the
Democratic name to get as many of their
cumber into office as possible, at the fall
elections. "Large sums of money, raised,
rG'xJcnly knows, were used to subsidize
such " pipers as the J "ew- York Wortd ;
St. Lw.it - Jlnzign. and many others.
In most cases the changes in these papers
from enthusiastic loyalty to barefaced
' treason, was so gradual that many of
,' their unsophisticated readers were un
' wittingly carried with them. Previous to
the' election, however, the leaders of this
f disloyal faction did not openly avow their
- real sentiments. They professed to favor
a- "vigorous prosecution of the War,"
' hot were opposed to the policy' of the
'. President. Th,e result was, (owing to
. the fact that a million of patriotic Re
publicans and union Democrats, were in
the army, or had died fighting for their
conairy.) they succeeded in electing half
the members of next Congress. Since
. 'the election they have thrown off the
- mask. Men who were elected pledged
' to favor a more Vigorous prosecution of
.Ilho.lTar. are now laboring to eflecta
; tompromise with the Rebels. Had they
done to sooner, they would have been
left at hone. Every candidate who went
info the cantass against the War teas
'. . Two or three things have given great
impetus to their organization. The prin
ciple one is the arrests made by the War
Dspartment in the Norther States.
Hundreds were sent to Ft. Lafayette for
either real or suspected treason. The
course pursued toward them by the War
dep't, was, to say the least, unfortunate,
in csr opinion wrong. Those men should
have been tried, and if found guilty'pun
ithed, if innoeent honorably acquitted.
Many of them were as disloyal in
word and deed as Benedict Arnold, yet
they were all turned loose to be paraded
'before the country as a kind of martyrs,
to magnify their imprisonment in "lone
cells and noisome dungeons" as outra
ges equalling those of the Spanish inqui
gition, . . -
These arrests have been a God-send
to the Northern traitors. Their rr.otto
15 crpesition to the Administration in ev
erj thing. All Union democrats are to
be reed out of the party. Every premi
uent Democrat who has labored with
real either a Congress or in the Army,
to suppress the rebellion, except Gen.
. McCIellan, have, in the opinion of the
' Ve-crganizers, -disgraceed themselves,"
while such miserable creatures as Vallan
i.;ham, are held up as models to be
fclfowed. They all, however, lionize
irrC!el!an, not that they consider him
a trailer, cot that he is their choice for
ths text Presieent, but they want the
aid cf his popularity, and his fame to
aid litci in carryi b exl cl0U'
It r? rzziTJ to te teen how far the mas-
: res will fellow tuch. leaders. If &e
risers ere allowed to vote, or if the
rxr "fbcu!J be cicsed in time they wih
It. 6 L:!;!cr? ni:rity. .
--- .KCptCCXy. r- r . ,t :
If we are to 'judge by the speeches of
Wicklifl", and Democratic papers, Ken-j
tucky is not so so much in faver of em
ancipation as Middle Tennessee, Misi
souri and Western Virginia. It teems
she is intensely opposed, to the Presi
dent's Proclamation. Not that it directly
effects slavery in her limits, but she is
opposed to it on principle. The secret js
her Rebel Slave-leaders want slavery
perpetuated fn the Cotton States, so they
can have a market for their surplu
blacks and mulito children. The day is
not far distant when this miserable, idam
nable traffic will be abolished.' " We think
the next election in Kentucky will give
.the lie to Democratic assertion! as to the
sentiments of her people. There is a
respectable mmority, if.pota, majority,
of her people that are in favor of getting
rid of the curse of slavery.
; Inlinman. BarbarUyf :
From-ranous letters received'by citi
cens of this couniyjfrom Col. Pennick's
regiment, stationed at Independence, Mo.
We learn'thatTtKe bush-VlTacliersj
vicinity are constantly corimitting mur
ders of ihe'most shocking barbarity. All
of -the State Militia who happen to be
out scouting, or areTbn picket duty, are"
in thermot-icimmen.tjdsng(prC:9f being
way aid and shot. The following ex
tract of a lettei-Teceived from Lieut!
Faikbroter, by his wifer gives, an. ac
count of the murder of Lewis Huffman.
and his cousin, Mr. Johssoit, both resi
dents cf thi? place:' j . ') 1 1 .' ; Xi I
"They (the guerillas,) killed four of
our mfn the other day, &&d,tfhe next day
fired upon and severely wounded one of
our company. The men w ho were killed
were mitula jed jn the most horrid man
ner; being Ehot several times after they
fell into the rebel hands., One of them
was a young, Huff man, that lived between
BrownvHle ' and .Nemaha City, another
was of the 'name of, Johnson,. who used to
be connected jwiih' the Brownville Ferry.
The latter, presented the most horrible
sight I .ever beheld equalling any thing
I ever heard of being committed by the
most ferocious savages. He was shot in
several places ; his ears were cut off,
and powder put in bis head through the
holes wfcere his ears were, and then ig
nited; his face and head were mangled
aft over with booi-heel3 and bayonet
thrusts.' It -was a terrible picture ot
savagism, 'which I did not think even
bush-whackers could 'perpetrate." V
Mr. Hoffman was a young man of
modest deportment and excellent charac
terend 'respected y'allVbo' lcrjew him.
Mr. Johnson's character, orfar, as. we
know, was equally good ; but he was re
markably talkative, and by ti)iis habit,
perhaps, secured the especial hatred of
the bush-whackers, who, in the guize. of
"peaceable-citizens," itnonresistanis,1., or
"good uniQji-men" may have heard him
The Rockt Mountain NatchaL
Histort Expedition.- -The following
is a circular published by an association
whose headquarters 33 at Nebraska City.
rThere should have Ionjr ajrdbeen a thor
ough Geological Survey made; by Gov
ernment of this Territory, and especially
of the Rocky Mountains, - It would hare
been of great advantage to .Science, and
of incalculable benefit in developing the
mineral resources of that region. But as
neither Government nor our Legislature
have provided for this; much needed sur
vey, w areg;1ad to see something of the
kind undertaken by private enterprise.
From our acquaintance 'with the gentle
man enjiasred. we are confident it will be
"put through." The- Secretary, '"Mr.
Thompson, 1$ a roan, of mo?P jnuomitable
energy ndf prseyeranc. , JiVchope they
wiUie nabled ta-nake-athorougL ex-
w v 0
ploration, and doubt pot 'that thelr'dis-
coverie8 in botany; and mineralogy will
not only , repay tnem tor the undertak
ing, but be of vast benefit to community
at large. r ' in.l ;
ROCKY KOUNTAIN NATURAL' UIS
. , , . TORY , liPEDITIOff. '
THAT there is a field of deep Interest to the Botanist,
ftor!lt and.Gtoic'i:t .in. the Hocky Mountain re-
eriont of Nortb America, bai been; already denioostra
ted by tbe collection ot nire Plaaia, Plrdi, Iiuccts and
Fot ti Is, tbat tare already fonnd tteit way to civiliza
linn frrtm flint niiftrtrv '
. ( ,
Tbat tbe Nit rural History of tbe P.ocky Monntains
wltljki tbe 'Territories 'cf Utah, Colorado, and New
Mexico it yet tat partially developed, and that an ex'
pedition to fully explore that region, wiU be ccesf u 1
In placic? the Katucal HUtors before tbe people of tbe
United States, In eocotnpXea resort thai Science will
receive a lailiobenetlt thertff r, ;,; ) .
Be!ieint. .a? we do, ttat tbin can only be accomplish
ed ft tLlt time, by tbe orpiintzation of a companycom
prUlng all the branches of Katcral njtory, cnnsoljdat
ed. and acting in concert, Jwe have foraied an Expeditluu
tinder the niini cl - . . - i
THE ROCKY MOCIfTUN VATUR AI. BIST0
' ' 8T EXPEDITIOST. " " . "j
4 Its oripfnatoT are citiifhrf of Kdbfaka, residing up
on the lo-cr of civil irat ion, ani alino t adiacent lo a
field of exploration ami research.. It po-ees also,
adrantareout rresns of transportatioa of collections to
tbeb -rders of the States.
It it the UeterminMt.ofi cf the Expedition to main
complete c Paction cf p'aati, dried and alive ; seedt,
cuitlnyt and Kiaste of tird their fkint and etgf, ot
thellt and f on si Is; f ;lnt of lar;t animtt, their bones
and fknile; ln.ecit( t!ie, mlnertlt. ere, etc.
Tbe expedition potettrs all the necessaries for col
lecting, cur:ng. parking aoj lrr tportatlon.
A Bitani-t, Katuraflht. lieolofiist, and Taxidermist,
will acc.-,mpanr the expedition, and mtke full and com
p'ete collectiont in their repmire branchct. There
will be etbllhed in Nebraska CMy, a depot, where
collection will t-fi:rwr!ed, a ioonae sufHclent qnan
title are collected foifirtntpoTtation. It is expected
thit the Expedition w;M oeenp thtee yearn, or nntil
a tborwogh research is made of the Territorynamed.
Pr.btcribcrs, and thoe ideatifled with the Expelittm,
will receive their fpecitnent annually, from the depo
t at Nebraska City. H is respec'tuliy sncgeted to
the tul scriber tl-at rtch one will Mr te bis preference
for specimen of any oae kind. The expense attending
n outfit to complete as this will be, makes.it necessa
ry that we receive a'd from tuhKrlbr. Those who re
mit rs $10 will receive a. rettifietteof Vembershlpand
a cl 'eel ion. A Crrefpoading Secretary has been se
cured for raof t of tie State?, who will adrise the sn
tenbers of the succets of tbe Expedition from time to
time. The Expedition Is expected to ttarfjr the moon
tains b attu first of Jane, i'VJJ.
. ItuiUaTs fcbnuld be made w Treasury 3fote, by
tuail lo K- - TsoMrsoM, Stcretary ac Treasurer,
fjrsffe-jr, CCvmty, KebrwikV
CORRESPOICDinOp SECRETARIES. T (
w Jitrlct t Colyinbia, Mrjr1nd, yirgtti, .i)cl Pertn
Fy!Ttni, Prof. S. T. Baibd, Washington City; D. C
MMachmetU. B. n. Watjow, JPlymonthj illchlgm,
rof. A. winchili., Ann Arbor, illcb j New Turk, D.
S. UsryaoN, Utlca, K. T.j VUcocsln, J A. Lapham,
Silwauki, Wis. Oblo, G. W. Campbell, Dolaware,
0.; Illlnole. C. D. Wilbcr, BlootnlHgton, IIUdoIsJ
Ic-a JT. ltATTHrwi Enoxvllle, Iowa Minnesota, V.
C. TTi.ir, Tinon, MinnesoU; New Hampslilre, LSFJ
IURTtt'T, Warner, N. E.
."J, IT.' lIASTErtS. President, K"eb. City,
U.-T.l Cpt. B.HEDOE3, Cuir&tor, Syracuse;
K. O.TlJOaiPSOli, Secretary and Treasur
er. Syracuse, Otoe County Nebraska.
Hon! s gTdailv, Delegate In Con(rra from Nab,
Hon. .IS. MoBTOif, Nebraska Citr, N.
' Hon. O. P. Uasos, NeDratka City, N. T.
.'. Re. D. T Davis ". -" '
Bon. J F. HumET, Chief Jnstlce of Utan.
' X. W. BoTiroED, Co. Clerk Otoe County. .
P. BtlX, Probate Jndse, n "
G. W. Sfoat SberUTof Otoe Count
Nebrnska City News," " "
PXOPl.ES'PitKSS" , - "
N. V. BA&DINO & CO. ' " ' -
Probate Jude of Gage Connty
, Hon J. B wistow, Gayefyjnnty, "N. T.
B, W. Fuemas.CoI. Sd Nebraska Be. -
Xeff InveHlIons:!)y,a Citizen of
iVVV clip the following item . from the
Washington, Chronical, merely correcting
a mistake, by msertipg Nebraska in the
secona line msieaa or a ansas ;
"A New Ikventiow. Mr. Thomas
Wflfliam: n resident of Nebraska has
recentlv Drocdred a patent for an eleva
tor, to be used in the army instead of
ballponsr,or other , contrivances for;ihe
purpose of taking observations or on the
coast as a lighthouse, or on ships as a
signal 'df ' distress.' The.'; instrument is
verv simcle in its mechanism : is portable,
to?4.M.n)? .petsbtf to .the heightjbf
thousands of feet. Ibe same gentleman
will in a few days have a patent for a
t ' t- i i . r..li..
nying macmne wnicn nas successiunjr
borne the test ofa trial. A new kind of
tile " by which houses 'may be roofed
cheaply and effectively he has also in
hand.'! , .
Mr. Welham is an excellent mechan
ic, and possesses considerabls iuventive
genim. We hope he may secure a for
tune by his inventious.
"' For the Nebraska Advertiser.
: Dlrersiiy of'lluman Races.
(. continued. v
8. The Albinos we see in small nam-
number in Africa, in Asia, and in
America, form, among th generality
of men, neither a t pecies, nor a race,
nor a nation, nor a variety, because they
are merely individuals of Moorish or
Negro-race, wnose constitution has been
violently altered. They,.are.to,the black
race abootjvhat formerly were for the
white race, in Europe and in Asia, the
Leper, and what are still to-day the
Cretins'in the Valais, namely'; men' de
generated and degraded in all their'nat-
ural faculties. Such are the wanfaced
inerTql jhe'Isthmus! of Panama in Amer
ica, the Dundas of Africa, Khalkapions
of Asia ; three names which signify but
the Isa'md class of men, to which we
often give the common appelation of
White-negroes or Albinos. " '
'The Negroes," says the author of
Philosophical Researches upon the Amer-
icans, "are liable to certain diseases or
indispositions which cause them to lose
their natural color, and this metamor
phosis which alters the basis of their
constitution and organization, is accompa
nied among them with frightful symp
toms. Their body swells, their skin be
comes like a white-washed cloth, before
beinrr smothed with an iron, their iris
becomes dira and nebulous, and every
object looks dull to them, as they look
yellow to Europeans' when ' attacked by
icterus or jaundice ; their retina is weak
and diseased, cannot bear the impression
of, the light ; in daytime their pupil is so
contractepVihat it is not perceivable, and
at night it is so amplydilated, that,they
can see' sufficiently wel! to travel, 'and to
go huntfog; in the 'thickest forests."
oucn are tneAlbinos or Africa, of Asia,
of America r .they are born of Ifegfo or
Moorish, parents, and . in this state of
sickness, and degeneration, their longest
life does not extend beyond thirty years.
It is fare for them to leave any posteri
ty ifchd. if some are found among! them
whose nature is not vitiated sufficiently
to ' be totally barren, their children are
like their original race, Negroes, or
Moors, or bronzed colored.
. Plinus and Solinus tell us that there
existed formerly monsters of this kind in
Albania, west of the Caspian sea ; they
scatcely exist to-day except within the
torrid zone, between the tenth degree on
eaehside .. of 'the equator. They are
erven everywhere very rare I and in the
Isthmus of Panama, where they are most
numerous, because it is the unhealtbiest
climate on our globe, on" three or four
hundred "bronze-colored Darians we find
but one Albino.. - -
-.. 9. Strahlemberg re ports that, in -Sy-beria,
in the vicinity of Krasnoyarsk,
near the river Yeniseisk, may be seen
variegated men, who are said to be de
scendants of a tribe formerly-numerous,
and now nearly extinct, that was called
piebald, or'spotted, or streaked. The
modern observers, such as Gmelin, and
the author of the Notes on the Geneal
ogical History of the Tartars, after hav
ing. by -themselves, by their interpreters,
by, their correspondents, taken the most
complete information throughout all Sy
beria, agree that it is verified that there
wns in Syberia, a "horde of that name,1
but that it was not true that the" individ
ual which composed it were all spotted
with white and black, When asked
whether they were born with that variety
or whether it was brought on by diseate,
they answered that they were sometimes
born with it, and- that sometimes it was
brought on by disease.
As the.Toongooses are generally taw
ny,' it is'possible that they may be sub
ject to some disposition pretty similar to
that which transforms the negroes into
Albinos that this indisposition, instead
of effecting the whole body in general,
as is the case with the Albinos, affects
but, certain parts of it, divided into zones
or into irregular regions, and that this
fantastically variety is afterwards trans
mitted from parents to children, through
the same physical mechanism . which
causes a number of other varieties to be
transmitted among all the nations of the
Some travelers have advanced that
there exists, in certain islands of Asia,
for instances in Borneo and Manillas is
lands, men with a tail, viz: savages of
both sexes, whose -spine of the back is
terminated by a small tail rather similar
to that of goats and deers. This fact
has been latelv demonstrated by Isodore
Godfroy Saint Hilaire, in his first studies
on natural his'ory, published in Paris in
1S58.1 but that phenomenon i3 but a am
gviar, excrescence, an unusual, prolonga
tion of the coccix, that which ia not suffi
cient to make of those savages a different
race: That excrescence or prolongation
of the coccix, in the shape of a tail, in
the savages we have just mentioned, has
nothing more surprising, if it .be real,
than the unusual excrescence which fprms
goitres, and which enlarges and prolongs
the thyroid gland, and sometimes as far
down as the raiddle or even to the infe
rior extremity of " the chest, in some in
habitants' of the Alps and of the Cordi
leras in America ; then the unusual ex
crescence which forms the natural aprons
of the Hottentot women, or which pro
longs in them the skin of the abdomen
to the middle of the thighs, in the shape
of a supple or movable apron, inherent to
their substance and to their person.
Goitres are an enlargement and thick
ening of the lymphatic- liquid in the cel
lular tissue. They are very common
among the people who dwell at the foot
of the Cordilleras, in almost all Southern
America, and among those who live at
the foot of tha Alps, in Savoy, in Pied
mont, Tyrol. , It is also common among
die people who live on the bottom land
opposite to us in Missouri, Atchison
county, where I have seen many a person
with goitres, although small. It is the
crudity of the snow-waters, which those
different people drink the whole year
round,' or rather ft is the insalubrious and
noxious quality of.' the various substances
which these, waters keep in dissolution,
and which make . them crude and un
healthy until they are deprived of those
substances, or until they are attenuated
and macerated, which produces in them,
according to all the naturalists, that en-
gnrcrernent, that thtoLconing, that onlargo-
rnent ar:d intumescence. It may be more
difficult to assign determinatedly the
physical cause which effects, as an agent,
the natural aprons of the Hottentot wo
men. But it is generally certain that
this monstrous excrescence is not an ef
fect which is beyond physical causes,
whether it owes its existence only to the
internal action of nature, or whether the
art of parents, in these barbarous coun
tries, concurs to create it, as the art of
parents concurs to form flat, or crushed,
or elongated heads, mouths wider or nar
rower, noses more prominent or more
flattened, jaws of which one is more pro
jecting than the other, among the sava
ges of America; as the art of the par
ents concurs to form monstrously small
feet among almost all the Chinese wo
. .1 u.:. . :
(to be continued.)
. ; v Honorable Disgrace.
. "Gov Wright, who, as a Decocrat, has
disgraced himself,' will now have to leave
the Senate and go into obscurity." St.
So has Jno. W. Noel disgraced him
self. .So have Henderson, Dickinson,
Holt, Stanton, Dix,' Butler; so has brave
Andrew Johnson. All, upon similar logic,
have disgraced themselves as Democrats.
The essential element of Democracy
seems to be opposition to the Government,
to the very, farthest extent that will be
permitted by the people or by the milita
ry authorities. Open and direct treason
is its highest embodiment. St. Louis
.' ' ,. - - v
Judge- Holly was ckohed down and not
allowed to speak, by the "Free Speech"
Democratic Convention, at Golden City
on Thursday, We believethe Judge has
always been a Democrat, but he is a
good loyal one, and esteems the Union
more than party.. That's the reason.
Denver News. . , . . .
2JiIten': 2Jo tiers.
IIkapquartebs DiSTnicT of Nfbsapka Tbb.,)
Omaha Citt,N.T., Dec. 22, 1S62. ).
No. 4. ' )
' The attention tf the General Commtniinj the
District has been called to the fact that Officer of
this command hare exercised the ' power ia numer
ous instances of Granting furloughs.
The practice is in direct eonlrarention of Orders
and must ceiwo. The following extract from Gen
eral Orders No. 65, from the War Department, da
ted Adjutant General's Of5ee, Was'iing'on, June
12ra, 18!i2 ia published for tho information of nil.
"Furloughs wilt not be gicn by Captains of Com
panies ir Colonels of Regiments on any pretext
.wbalerer. .. X furlough from suuh authority, will
not relieve a soldier from th charge of desertion.
Enlinted nien absont from their regiments with
ontHiuthoritj,a,re in fact de?erters, and not only
forfeit all pay and allowances, bat are subjact to the
penalties awarded by law to such offenders. No
plea of sickness, or other cause sot officially estab
lished, and do certificate of a physician in civil
life, unless it be approved by some officer acting as
a llilitary Commander, will hereafter avail to re
move the charge o! desertion, or procure arrears of
pay, where a soldier has been mustered as aheent
from his Regiment without leave."
By order of BRIG. GEN. CRAIG. -
Ybavx Ejco, A. A. GeaT.
X,VWSOF.TlIE UNITED STATES,
Parted at the Second Sxition 0 tht TJkirtyeventh
PUBIISHEp BY AUTHOBITT. '
' , : REVENUE LA W. COXTLSUED.
SALARIES AND PAY OF ' OFFICESS AND
PERSONS IN THE SERVICE OF THE UNITED
STATES, AND PASSPORTS. -
Sec. 86. And be it further enacted, That on and
after the first day of August, eignteen hundred and
eixty-two, there ehull te levied, collected, and paid
on all salaries of offleere, or payments to persons in
tbe civil, mil itay, nav.al, or other employment or
service of tho United Slates, including senators
and representatives and delegitas in Congress,
when exceed in,; the rate of six hundred dollars per
annum, a duty of thrte per centum on the excesi
above tha said six hundred dollars ; and it shall bo
the duty of all paymasters, all disbursing officers,
under the government of the United States, or in
the employ thereof, when making payment to effi.
cers and persens as aforesaid, or upon settling and
adjusting tha accounts of such officers and persons,
to deduct and withhold the aforesaid duty of three
per centum, and shall, at the same time, make a
certificate stating the name of the officer or parson
from whom such deduction was made, and the ain
ountt thereof, which shall bo transmitted to the
Commissioner of Internal Revenue, and entered aa
px of tho internal duties ; Dd the pay roll, re
ceipts, or acoount of officers or persons paying such
duty, as aforesaid!, shall be made to exhibit the fucts
of such payment.
. Sec. 87. And be it fnrlher enacted, That for
every passport issued from the offi jo cf . the Secre
tary of Stato, after the thirtieth day of June,
eighteen hundred and sixty-two, there shall be paid
tbe sum of threo dollars which amount may be
Ebid to any collector appointed under .this act, and
13 receipt therefor shall be forwarded with the ap
plication for such passport to the office of the Secre
tary of State, or any agent appointed by him. And
the collectors hall account for all moneys received
for passports In the manner hereinbefore provided,
and like amount fchalt be paid for every passport
issued by any minister or consul of the United
States, who shall account therefor to the treasury .
. Sco. 8. And be it further enacted. That from
and aftr tho first day of August, eighteen hun
dred and s'xty-two, thero shall ba levied, collccoed
and pnid, by any person or persons, firm, ir company,
publifting any newspaper, magxziae, review, or
other literary", scientific, or news publication, isso ed
Dridically, on the gross for all advertisements, or
all matter for the insertion of which in said news
paper or other publication, as aforesaid, or in ex
tras, supplements, sheets, or fly-leaves accompany
ing the same, pay is required or received, a duty of
three per centum ; and the person or persona firm
or company, possessing, or having care or manage
ment of any and every such new.paper or other
publicatton as aforesaid, shall m ike a list or return
quarterly, commencing a heretofore mentioned,
containing tho groos amount of Dooipts as afore
said, and the amount of duties which have accrued
thereon, and render the same to tha assistant asses
sor of the respective districts where such newspaper
magazine, review, or other literary or news publica
tion is or may bo published, which list or return
shall have annexed a declaration, under oath or af
firmation, to be made according to tbe manner and
form which may be from time to time prescribed
by the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, ofthc
owner. pot6essor,or person having the caro or man
agement of such newspaper, magazine, review, or
ether publication as aforesaid, that the sams is true
and correct, and shall also, uartrrly, and at the
time of making said list or return, pay to the col
lector or deputy collector of the district, as afore
said, the full amount of said duties ; and in caso rf
neglect or refusal to comply with any of the pro
visions contained in this section, r to make and
render said list or return, as aforesaid, for the space
trf thirty days after the time when satd list or re
turn ought to have been made, as aforesaid, tho as
sistant assessor of the respective districts shall pro
ceed to estimate the duties, as heretofore provided
in other cases of delinquency ; and in case of neg
lect or refusal to pay tha duties, -as aforesaid, tor
the space of thirty days after said duties b.'coine
due and payable, said owner, possessor, or person or
persons having the care or management of laid news-
papcr-or publications, as abiresaid, shall pay, in ad
dition thereto, a ixsnaUy of Ave per centum on the
amount due ; and in case of fraud or evasion, where
by the revenue is attempted to be defrauded, or the
duty withheld, said xwnira, possessors, or person or
persons, having tba care or management of sa d
newspapers cr other pu blications, as afore-aiJ, shall
forfeit and pay a penalty of Ave hundred dorlarsfor
each offence, or fur any sum fraudulently aoounted
for, and all provisions in tbis act in relation to
liens, assessments, and collection, not embraced :
Provided, That in all cases where the rate or price
of advertisement is fixed by any law of the United
States, or Territory, it shail ba lawful for the com-
pany, pwron or proni, publishing said adrortise-
mems,' to auo tbe duty or tax imposed by this act
to the price of said advert iscmonts, any law, as
aroresaid. to the contrary notwithstanding: Provi
ded. further, Tbat the receipts for advertisements
to toe m-uat of one thousand dollars, by any per
son or persons, firm or company, publishing any
newspaper, magazine, review, or other literary,
scientific, new3 publication, issued periodically, shal
be exempt from duty : And provided, further. Tbat
all newspai era whose circulation docs not excood
two thousand ceppies shall be exempt from all tax
es for advertisements.
Sec. S9. And be it farther enacted, That for the
purpose of modifyong and re-eeactiug. as hereinafter
providee, so much of an act,' entitled "An act to
provide increased revenue from imports to pay in
terest on the public debt, and for other purposos,"
approved fij'ih of August, eighteen huodrsl and
sixty-one, as rela;ea to incomo tax ; that is to say,
sctions forty nine, fifty, (except so much thereof as
relates to tho selection and appointment of deposi
taries,) and fifty-one, be, and the same are hereby,
Sec. 90. And bo it further enacted, That thcro
shall be levied , collect-d, and paid annually, upon
the annual gains, profits, or incomo of every person
residing in the United States, whether derived from
any kind of property, rents, interest, dividends, sal
aries, or from any profession, trade, employment, or
vocation carried oa in the United States or else
where, or from any other source whatever, exempt as
hereinafter mentioned, if such annual gains, profits
or income exceed the sum of six hundred dollars,
and do not exceed the sum ox ten thousand dollars,
a duty of three per centum on the amount of such
annual gains, profits, or incomo over and above th'e
said sum of six hundred dollars ; if said income ex
ceeds the sum of ten thousand dollars, a duty of five
per centum npon tho amount thereof exceeding six
hundred dollaas j and upon" the annual gamp, profits
or income, rents, and dividens aecruiug upou any
property, securities, and stocks owned in the Uni
ted St tes by any citizen of the United States re
siding abroad, except as hereinafter mentioned, and
not in the employment of the government of tho
United States, there shall bo levied, collected, and
paid a duty of five per centum.
Sec. SI. And bo if further enacted, That. in esti
mating said annual gain.-?, profits, or incomo, wheth
er sulyect to a duty, as pro ided in this act, of
three per centum, or of five per centum, all other
natiouul, mato and local taxes, lawfully assessed
upon the pi-operty or other sources of incomo of any
person as aforesaid, from which said annu&l gains,
profits, or income of su :h person is or should be de
rived, shall be first deducted from the gains, profits,
'r income cf the person cr-perons who actually pay
the same, whether owner or tenant, and all gains,
profits, cr income derived from salaties of officer, or
payments to peuons in tho civil, militiiry, naval, or
other service of tho United States, including seua
toas, representatives, and d5l-gat3s in Conresn,
above six hundred dollars, or derived from interest
or dividends on stock, capital, or deposits in any
bank, trust company, or saving) institution, insu
rance, gas, bridge; express, telegraph, steamboat,
ferry-boat, or railroad company, or corporation, oron
any bonds or other evidences ot iudebudness of any
railroad company or other corppraiiou, which shall
have becu asse&od and. pail by said banks, trust
companies, saviunj instiluiiuus, insurance, gas,
bridge, telegraph, ateambciat, lerry-boat, express, or
railroud couipauics, as aforesaid, or derived from ad
vertiserxwntd, or eu any articles manufactured, up
on which ec:!io, stamp or ad valorem duties shall
havo oeed directly as.-essed or paid, shall also be
deducted: and the duty hereia provided for shall
be assessed and collected upon the incomo for the
year ending the thirty-first day of December noxt
preceeding the tuns for levying and collecting said
duty, that U to say, on tho first day of lla-, eigh
teeu hundred and sixty-throe, and ia each year
thvrealter: Provided, That upon such portion of
said gains, profits, or income, whether subject to a
duty as provided in this act of threo per centum or
of liva per centum, which, shall bo derived from in
terest npon notes, bonds, or other securities of tho
United States, thero siia'l bd levied, collected, and
pnid a duty not exceeding ono and one half or one
per centum, a ay thing in this act to the contrary
Sec. 92. And be it further enacted, That the du
ties on incomes herein imposed shall be due and
payable on or beforo tho thirtieth day of June, ia
tho year eighteen handrA and sixty-throe, and ia
each year thereat ler until and including tho year
eighteen hundred and sixty-six aui no longer ; and
to any sum or sums annually duo and unpaid for
thirty days after demand thorefot by the collector,
thero shall be levied in addition thereto, the sum
of five percentum on tho amount of duties unpaid,
as 0 ponalty, except from the estates of deceased
and insolvent persons ; and if any person or per-,
sons, or party liable to pay such duty, shall neglect
or refuse to pay the same, the ainuuot duo shall be
a lien in favor of the United States from the time it
was so due until paid, with tho interest, penalties,
and eosti that may accrue in addition thereto, upon
all tho property, and righto o property, stocks, to- j
curities, and evidences of dbt. by whomsoever hol-
den ; and for tbi3 purpose the Cotnniiiaa-3r of In
ternal Revenue, upon tho certi5eato of the collector
or deputy collector that said duty is due and on
paid for the space of ten days after notice duly giv
en of tho levy of such duty, shall issue & warrant
in form aa manner to bo prescribed by said Com
miisioner of Internal Revenue, under the directions
cf the Secretary of the Treasury, and by virtue of
such warrant tbero may be levied on such property
I rights to property, stks, securit:oj,. and evidences
of debt, a further sum, tabs fixed and stated in
sach warrant, over audbove tha said annual duty,
interest,.nnd penalty far non-payment, suffisientfor
the fees and expenses of such levy. And in all oa
ses of sale, as aforesaid, tha corticate iTsuch sale
by t he collector or de, uty collector cf the sale, shall
give titlo to tho purchaser, of all right, title, and
interest or such delinquent ia and to such properly,
whether tho property ba real or personal; and
whero the subject of sale shall be stocks, the certi
ficate of said sale shall be lawful authority and no
tice to tho proper corporation, company, or associa
tion, to record the same on tho books or records, in
the tame manner as if transferred or assigned by the
person or party holding tho same, to issue new cer
tificates of stock therefor in lieu of any original or
prior certificates, which shall be void whether can
celled or not; and said certificates 'of sale of tho
collector or deputy collector, whero tho subject of
sale shall bo securities or other evidences of debt,
hall bo god and valid receipts to the person or
party helling the same, as against any person - or
persons, cr cher party holding, or claiming to hold,
possesion cf tucb securities or other evidences of
debt. ' 1
Sec, 83. An i bo it further enacted. That it shall
be the duty of ailpersomof lawful .age, and all
guardians and trustees, whether such' trustees aro
89 by virtue uf their fetfije as exout rs, or other
judiciary capacity, to make return ia tha list or
schedule, as provided in thi3 act, to the nroper offi
cer of internal revenue, or of the annual of Lis or
her income, or tho income of such minors or persons
as may bo held, ia trust as aforesaid, according to
the requirements herei&b-fure stated, and in case of
nogleci or refusal to m:.k3 such return, tho assessor
or assistant assessor shall ase3 thi amount of his
or her income, and proceed theraftr to culL-ct the
duty thereon in the ame manner a is provided fwr
in other cases of neglect and refusal to furnish lists
or schedules in the general provtaions of this act,
whero not otherwise incompatible, and the assis
tant assessor may. increase the amount of tho list or
return of any party making suoh return, if he shall
be satisfied that tho same is understated : Provided.
That any party in his or her own behalf, or as guar
dian or trustee, as aforosai I, shalf bi permitt)! io
declare, undr oath or affirmition, thj form ani
manner of which shall ba prescribed by the Com
missioner of Internal Revenue, that b-j or she ws
not possessed of an inoenv? of six h ufidre I dollars,
liable to bo as.asieJ according to the "provi-i.in of
this act, or that he or sho has been assessed elsa
wheroand the saino j ear for an in 'urns duty, ua lor
authority of the United Statej, and shall thereupon
be exempi from an income duty ; or, if tho lixtor
return of any party shall have been increased bv
the assistant assessor, in manner as aforesaid, ho or
she may bo permitted to decla e, as af irssaid, the
amount of his or her annual income or the amount
held in trust, as aforesaid, liable to bo assessed, as
aforesaid, and tho same so declared shall be re
ceived as the sum upon which duties are to bo as
sessed and collected.
- " STAMP DUTIES.
Sec. 94. And bo it further enacted, That on and
after the first day of October, eighteen hundred and
sixty-two, there shall bo levied, collected and pud,
for and in respect of tha several instruments, mat
ters, and things mentioned, and described in the
schedule (marked 13) hereunto annexed, or for or
in respect of tho vellum, parch mad t, or paper npon
which such instruments, matters' or thing?, or any
of them, shall bo written or printed, by any person
or persons, or party who shall make, aibn, or issue
; the same, or for whose use or benefit the samo shall
be mada, signed, or issued, tho several di ties or
sums or money set down in figures agvnst tho same
respectively, or otherwiset forth ia tho said sched
ule. - -J
Sec. 95. And bo it further enacted, Thai if any
person or person shall make, sign, or issue, or caused
to bo made, signed, or issued, any instrumdntdos
umant, or paper of any kind, or description what
soever, without the samo being duly stamped for
denoting the duty hereby imposed thereon, or with
out having thereupon aa adaesivo stamp to denote
said duty, sueh person or person shall incur a pen
alty of fifty dollars, and such instrument, document
or paper, as aforesaid, shall, be deemed invalid and
of no effect.
-iSoa. 98. And be it further opocted,' Tbat no
stemp appropriated to denote the duty chargod on
any particular instrument, and bearing tho namo
of such instrument on the face the roof, shall bo
used for denoting any other duty of tho samo
amount, or if so used the samo shall be of no avail.
Se-j. 97. And bo it further enacted, That no vul
lu'n, parchment, orpaper, bearing a siamo appro
priated by name to any other particular instrument
shall bo used for any other purpose, or if to used
tue ani4 sn!! do or no avail.
Sec. 93. And bo it further enacted, That if any
person shall forgo or counterfeit, or causa or pro
cured to b forged or counterfeited, any stamp or
die, or any part of any stamp or die, whLh ha!l
havo bo provided, made, or ussi in parsuanca of
this act, or shall forgo, counterfeit, or resemols, or
cause or procure to bo forged, counterfeited, vr re
sembled, the impression, or any part of tho impres
sion, of any such stamp or die, as aforesaid, unon
any vulluin, parchment? or paper, or shall stamp or
mars, or cause or procure to stamped or marked,
auy vallum, parchment, or other p tpor, with any
such forg'd or counterfeited Stamp or dia, or part ot
any stamp or die, hs aforesaid, with intent to do
fraud tho United States of any uf tao duties hereby
imposed, or aiy part thereof, or if any person shah
utter offer, or sell, or expose to saie, any vullum,
parchment, or papyr, artictj or thing, having there
upon tho impression of any su.'U counterfeited
stamp or die, or any part of any stamp ot die, 'it
any such forged, counterfeited, or resembled im
pression, or part of impression, as aforosai i, r.uw
iug the sama respectively to bo forged. cu iti;rfet
ed, or resembled ; or if any person small knowingly
use any stain o o. dio whicQ saall have reel so pro
aided, made or use 1, as aforesaid, with intent to
defraud the Uuited States ; or if any person shall
fraudulently cut, tear, or get off, or cause cr pro
cure to be cut, torn, or got oif, the impression of any
stamp or die whieh si.a.l have beeu provided, made
or used in pursuance of. this act, from auy vullum.
paruhmeat or pap r, or any instrument of writing
charged or chargeable with any of the duties hero
by iconised, theu, and ia every . such case, every
persoti so offending, and every person knowingly
and wilfully aiding, abetting, or assisting iu aux
mittiug any such offenca as afordstil, shall, bo
deemed guiiry tf felouy, and thai!, on Cosvk'tiou
thereof, forfeit tho said counterfeit stamps and the
articles uoon which tacv are pla:- I, and ha pua-
I ished by fine not- exceeding . on th ousan 1 d ,1 iars,
and by imprisonment nd confinement to hard labor
not exceeding fivre years.
Stc. 99. And bo it further enacted. That in any
and all cases whore an adhesive stamp shall be
used for denoting any duty impose! by this act,
except as hereinafter provided, the jersuu using or
affixing tho same shall write thereupon the initials
of - his name, and tho data upoa which th samo
shall have been attached or usod, so that tho samo
may not again be used. And if any person -shall
fraudulently mike uso of and adhcrsive stamp to
denote and duty imposed by this act without so ef
fectually cancelling and abiitcratingsach statu, ex
cept as before mentioned, he, she, or they shall for
feit tbe sum of fifty dollars : Pruvided, nevertheless.
That any proprietor or propristors of proprietary
articles, or articles subject to siamp duty under
schedule C of tbis act, a nil havo tho privilege or
furnishing, without expon.io to tho United States,
in sui t&bie form, to be approved by tho Commission
er of internal Revenue, his or their own dies or do
signs for stamps to bo used theroon, to bo retained
ia the possession of the Commissioner of Intern il
Revenue, for his or their soparto us; which s'aalt
net b duplicated to any other person. That in all
eases where Such stamp is used, instead of his or
their Writing, hi? or their initials and tho date,
thereon, the said stamp the said stamp shall be so
ilixcd on tho box, bottle, or pack igo, that la open
ing the same, or using ite Contents- thereof, the
said stamp shall bo effectually destroyed j ani in
default thcrof shall bo liabla. to the simo penalty
imposed for noglect to affix sai l stamp as hereinbo
fore prescribed ia this act. Any person who shall
faudulcntly obtain obtain or gso any of tho afore
said stamps or designs therefor, and any pors a
forging or counterfeiting, or cuu-iing or procuring
tho counterfeiting any TepresenUtion, liiensss
similitude or colorable mntatioa of the said last
mentioeed stamp, or any crgraver or printer who
shall sell or give away said stamps, or selling the
same, or, being a merchant, broker, p-cdd'.er, or per
son dealing, in whole or iu part, in simil vr gxls.
wares, merchandise, manufaclura, preparations-, or
articles, or those designed fr aimilar object or
purposes, shall hove knowingly or fraudulently iu
his, her, or their possession aay such fogged, coun
terfeited likeness, similitude, or colorable imitation
of tho said last mentioned stamp, fchall ba deemed
guity of a imsdemeanosf and, upon conviction
thereof, shall be subjec. to all tho penalties, Sues,
aad forfeitures prescribed ia section ninety-tareo
of this act.
Sec. lui). And be it further enarted. That if any
person or persons shall make, aizn. or iua. or
cause t be made, signed, or issued, or shall accept
r Vy w cause to bo accepted or paip, with, dcsiga
to evadd to evade tho paymaat of auy stamp duty,
any biH of exchange, draft or order, or pronisorj
note for the payment of money, Uablo to any of tho
duties imposed by this act, wuuout the samo being
dulj stamped, or having thereon aa adhesive stamp
for denoting tho duty haraby charged tharooa , he,
she, or they shall, for every such bid, draft, order,
or note, forfeit the sum ef two hundred dollars.
(.To be continued.)
BUT PURB. FKSSE OAXDSX SZD. raised is
tka Voat. .
Taken up Yj the 1IldeJ
aha eonnt, Vr"V''e W 5,
mt six "Ot seven
a whita far- &.;Z.wil n. , "
iarsold. "ie., sic'
January 17th, 1S83. ' -3
: Estray Soiic-
isea no bv th
southwest of BrownC Ci3, .
r, with aotne whita '7? !H a.
wounded in th.ur. v: . for
January 17th, 1363,
Taken id br Javk Ti 1
r,mw x- V ""J""?. near .
day or December, 185?. one ,S
with white belly, wZl Z
no marks or branda ,..;-.Lr l05d
January I Oth, 1353.
Thomas Davia, l Before flo,.TI. T !
v the peb -M.V
Jame- K. Cook ) nee, au. T
To Jjmes K Cook, deroUn 2,.XfS"
hereby notiae.l that -j orldr t ... '! 'C '
bj me on the 2Stb dT or mh Jt
your jroo-ls, chrtien, ri, .' "
certain civil acTjon now M.u7,kH
Thomas Davis is PUintifT M 0 "2
which said order i atbmeni .'
property wa ,eiz by the uffle S's
samo wa$ pu, t.-wit : One t, .1"'
order of attachment and sumaion, wtTt
on tbe 4th day of Decemtr a Z1--,
the H:h of Jaaurr a ,qc, .
-.u1.11 iiujc miu cause w contuiaed. M k
beini a non-resideotof Xel.rfckaT."4
will bo reudered mimi yoq for t,'iZ
the attached property ordere-l to ba V l
sameand cu of suit.- ,lwj.
By George w. SOliT?3
Uecembor2oth, IStfi . 1
Benjamin noliaday, 1 Cef.r Jee j , 1
William L. Thnr-n.n. ) mry. au
if r-emher 18;h, ISoi, a,d Justice t,-M .
At'achnunt in this action t,r lo)3oe.!? "
costs. Trial djy,J 411 uarv20ih. ts?a '
Iecenr 27th, 1862.
Notice to City Taj Parrrx
rrnripi 10 can OOtkeCitfl f
pay their taxes
W W. HACXSIT, fc
January M, 1864.
- Strarsd from the fnbscTihr .
- r i .1 ITTr (pa
the 1st of September, a bnndie oitts iht
on his left side, about eight yarsu;; i4'-jt
burns, and a Ion slira nct. .
Any person retuminj the x. er tivini '
leading to his recovery, will bo liber fy rev V"
December 20th, 1S62.
MASTER'S SALE. j
la pursuance of two decrees of the lutnaCsr-
and fur Xemaba county, Xebraika Trnu-j
date June 4th. 1S6I, the one in wWca 3tpi'r j
oils is complainant, aad Ileaih XqiIj.1, w-a.,;f. "
of tbe estate of CbarleBJt. Greever.drfrutB t
respondents, the other in which Hmu Sjct,
complainant, and tbe above mmetl rkiB,,p ;
spondents. 1 will, on Tuesday, tbeiOtiOj.t u
A. n. S63. at 11 o'clock A. M., in front OK,;
in Brownville, the place where th said mn n
held for said county, offer for Hale to ti Vdswi.
fur cash, tbe following described rem I estuc. or .
The northwest quarter of the northeast nan
souihwest quarter of tha ikrtheat qiurtr, m
southeast quarter of tbe north tat qoarir. ik. 1
no (1 ) and southeast quarter of aurUi
iu section So. 3S. towuship Xo. 4, Dnrta nt
IS, east ; also balf of soaihwet eaarter of m ,
quarter, and lots two and three, a. I ia iectiM I
townehip Xo,' 4, north of range X. It. east; it j
one, two, three and fuur, and ort6wfii w'i
Mjnthwet quarter, and southwest'rsarwsfiw
quarter, and northeast quarter of mm.k -;
all in section Xo. 31, town-ihip Xo. 4 norh rf -t.
17, east, in 'emaba county, Xebrasia lerrw. .7 ;
J. S. r.KDFOBD, MteriBCii.v
December 20th, 1SC3. &
TO TFII03I IT MAY COKll'
The Co-partnership heretofore exUtin w
nane and style or Lett, Strickler A Co.,a;u i
solved by ciDtaal consent.
The business ol said Ira will bo settled t '
Strieker, to whom all debts due tfce iw r
paid. HENRI CK J
STRAYED OR STULET.
4 Mr mir thr Tr lif. llynt folir!W
half hiui6 high, ba a Maze on the fact, U
white. Has a brand on left stonier, tn-'
to describe. Any obo retarnluc the niarew
denceo' the undersigned, near Xeuubatur. ;
information that will lead to herrw7- s
eral It rewarded. JOOSS-j
October 2Sth, 1S6T nl5 tf J
THE PRIDE OF NEW Y0SX J
GRAND MIRROR OK AMERICA GSJj
"Correct with spirit, eLvi-nt'
Intent to reason, or jx-litc to p-
THE NEW YORK HB'
10R TIIE NEW TEA!U
r :. ttv r..- !Tt ' ty'.
rary fortune, that tho publisher of T- ,
Merci-kt aokno-vl hIo tho uaw'i .
their two hundred tboaanl sttM-r;r. ,
noance to them, and to .V.l,tbt tft ! ' .
uryfor this year will tar"? '
luxury f Polite Literature thn
Oi U8fart speeulatioa, no trmfr"7 "
but a first class iiteriry weekly,
miliar to the United .States for a 1,trker(
tury :.and while trw wi-hy-wa hj ai'
i.f yesterday are cut tin Iw-i lhe'r , M
whilo thy r nse tboir tmhser'p'i '0 l,fv-f'-v I
York Metvury maiatains all itsrent " 3 j
'rs, Poets. Jlum .rists. ,,r' . j
Edit-.rs, and t romises to mike it it -W . j
H 15 Ulf'iU'; I'T C'ti;
nmiis f reading nwtter per wes'i wU'
CONSERVATORY OF TOE. E"4 J
1 :. 1. t;Jn.M.noniTii!ssDa:,! '":
Gossip. Feuilletons, Broadside of .1I;,a.;e
ished Editorials, eotn'oino to epitomi1' j
T7IT AND SEXTIMEM:
band reads it to bis wife, tho ,
, tho lorer to his sweatbeart. :
ades,and tho village schowa
his comrades, and tno tu.4
1 i 1 t.im ii!"
of every man, woman, and child in ta y.
rope. Tho New York Mercury fof)(
members of its brilliant staff hold C
m bio army, and. tare mado inem- , ,
tratinj artists f the New York Here - ,
itable Dar.ey, gives the paper the u r
of Fine Art ; and yst the VS 1 1
spects during rne .ew a ear.
Tho first Jew l ors jiercurj .'y . i
Year, to be commenced in tho isso l
136 is called
in TItX !
HKIRESS OF CASTLE C j
BY COUSIN MAY CARLES '
ACTHOS or GIPST OOWXR, SI
The productions of this J;,t!o&t!ri,,
need no" eulogy. Public ep'0' t,ti.m'i
nouueed theta superior to any " . cj & '
lished on this side of the Atan-'- .pr ,
and deth of plot to either of 1 's ral
cured so large a share of puihe FI
can earnestly recommend it to ai ; v ' ,
Tho New York Jlercory is v. i
and periodical dealers ia Amenc.
iris regularly mailed erery w N s ,
$2 a year; three eopias r '. ..j.fr.;
eight eopies for $12 with
cetterup of tho club. Z"" lh,
rcceireO. Always write pia iu -j u'''
PostOiSee, County and Hut. tt
f all solvent banks at par. ;. '
bly bo made in advance. (J ,;i
w . .
Address aa icnc .atT2
CACLDWELL " .jtrTv,
Proprietors of tho ST T.
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