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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1868)
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CKUPXH, COLHAP? iz CO.,
HcTher-son's Block, 21 Florr, Hall Entrance,
One corT on year
J'lve copies one year..
Ten copies one year..
Twenty copies one year.
- BOOK WORIi,
And FtAix axe Fakct Job Work, done In
good style and t rtajou&ble rt.
N J '
Intern! ijasintss Jfrirfjs.
Cards of five lines or less, $. a year. Each
additional line J L.
Atfrmtj at Lw and Land Agent,
Office In Court Ilouse, with Prolxue Jnltre
tipton, hewett & currtciE.
AlUrBfTi and Ceaaitlort at LiWi
Office No. 70 McPhorvon'8 Blivk, up stairs.
THOMAS & EROADY,
Xtt'ysat Law Si, Solicitor InCnaneery
OfSoe In District Ctmrt Rnom.
a 51. RICH,
Attarney at Law and Land A pent.
Office In Court House. firfct door, west sil
wiL ii. Mclennan,
Attamcy and Canncler at Law,
Nebraska Citv. Nraka.
E. F. PERKINS,
Attorney and Connseler at L-. .
Te-umMli, Johnon Co.. Neb.
' ""cKLfcTXR F. NYE,
Attamcy atLawand (Var Claim Agent
Pawnee City, Pawnee Co.. Neb.
N. K- GRIGGS,
Attarney at Law A. Real Estate Agent
Beatrice. Gage County. Nebraska.
R. V. nUGHES,
Real Estate Agent and Jnstiec of Peace,
Offlc in Court Iioae, tlrt-i d wr, weti hide.
BARRET A LETT,
Land Agents A Land 'Warrant Brokers.
No. 21 Mala tt.i.et.
TTtZt attend to paying Taxes or Xon-retidenlt.
WiE IE IIOJVER,
Real Estate and Tax Patlnz A cent.
WIU sriv prompt attention to Ote ale Real
Collector for le l. of Brownilllt,
U'JJ. attend to Die Ji.-ment or laxtt jot
ijirrTKXftoiK'L -tu-e v trU. ti.
i i;;L,y, UOADLEY i CO.,
Real Eisilgcat,snd Dealers In Land
W arran.a tud loilttt feci l,
NO. S3 iliiill t.I-r:-U
Buy and tell improved and uni ay-roved landx.
tuent La wl tur Itcatum, HuutaU.ndi, aiut re-
and JTe-rmpttOn cua Jf i Vie LunU 'J'ui. loi
ter of xn'juwy promptly ami cartj uiiy auruertxL
Mclaughlin a iucie
Real Eiaie and Land Agents,
Will attend to making leiectivtiM tr Land for
t?ii to euntrtied cae oe'urt trie Land tt-ioe, ami
tvUi do ail Outtnet jruu.iv to a jirtt cujju
lieal JjMtute Ajetiry.
IL L. MATHEWS,
PHTSICIAX AND 81HGEOX.
Offioe No. 21 MsJn Strett.
A. S. HOLEADAY. M. 1)
Pnysictan, Snrgeon and Obstetrician,
Office Holiaday A Co s Lrug Store.
Graduated in 1S.5J , Located in Ilrou-nvu'le in
1 vxi. Hat vn natul complete melt or A iLpvUuttng,
Trephining and CffttrtrU JnxtrutneuU.
h. A. Special attention girrn to Oitttetrtc and
the dmeatet of U 'unten and V huUrrn.
C F. STEWART, M. D
PI1YSICIAX AND SURGEON,
Ofice No. 21 Main Street.
0lc Uourt't to 9 A. and 1 to 2 and 6, to
" 7 I'. Jf.
W. IE KIMEEREIN.
OCULIST AND AIR1ST,
Rooms at the SUr Hot.-L
TTuZ Treat all diteattt of the Lye and Ear.
Dry Oooda, Groceries, Boots, Snoes, JLc.,
No. 9 Main Sti-et.
WM. T. DEN,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
General Merchandise, and Commission
and FsrwsrdLsr lititsssi,
No. 26 Mam street.
Cbrn nantert. Plow; stores, furniture. dc,
tihrayt on Hanti. II. y lust market price pauljor
JIulct, J'rLU, J-ur gjui Qjuniry jr oduce.
G. M. HENDERSON,
Dealer in Foreign and Domestic
DRV GOODS AND GROCERIES,
No. S3 Main strwt.
J. L McGEE A CO.
Dealers In General 3Ierchandlse,
No. 4 2 MePhen-ou s Block, Main frt.
HOLLADAY A CO
Wholesale and Jtt taU Dealers in
Drags, Medicine, Paint, OLU, eteM
No. a 1 Maiu rtre I.
McCREElU' A NICKELL,
Wholesale and KctaU Dealers in
Drags, Books, "Wall paper A. Sta.ioner
No. 3 iaiii niret-t.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
CHARLES II ELMER,
BOOT A XI) SHOE 21AL.ER,
No. 64 Aluu tSuevU
Ha on Itand a superior stock of Soots and
Shoe. CWS.CWM M oT U-SHC UUt IkUlMcM utu
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER,
No. 58 .lit;i.
Uu -on hand a pond assort tuent of Gent's,
Zjttitte'S, Mutes arid (Jnudr tivmt mui ojt-4.
( 'iuJum M'wc d'jne Witn nealnrtt omU v-uptuct.
Jietatruij dune on snort notice.
JOHN C DEUSER,
Dalr In Stoves, Tinware, Puapi, Ac
No. 7 Main Street.
SIIEELENEERGER ERO S
2Xannfactnrcrs A Dealers In Tinware.
No. 1 Main SL, McPUcrs jn s E.oxrii.
Btoves, JJardirare, Cirrpenter's Tools. Jilack
rwU'i Furnttmin-js, lc coiistmitlp on hand.
JOHN W. MIDDLETON.
UARXESS, BRIDLES, COLLARS, Etc.
No. 64 Main Street.
Whips and Lastie of every description, and
TU'stertng Hair, kept on Hand. Lusn paid jw
J. IL BAUER,
Manufacturer and Doiler in
HARNESS, BRIDLES, COLLARS, Etc.
No. 60'i Main Street.
Tending done to order, tsatufactum guaranteed.
BEER II ALL AND LUNCH ROOM,
No. 52 Main Street.
GARRISON A ROBERTS,
BILLIARD II ALL AND SALOON,
Basement, No. 46 Main Street,
The best Wine and Liquors kept cntantly
JOSEPH HUDDARD A CO,
No. 47 Main Street.
Tn test Wlnea and Liquor kept on Land.
Hi ! ! IV iii
Cards of five lines or less, & a year. Each
additional line, JE
STEVENSON A CROSS, Proprietors.
On Levee Stret-t, betwein Main and Atlantic
7Ai Jlrmse is convenient to the Sccrm IiJX
landing, and the business part of the City. T he
bet arenxmodattons i n the f ity'. Vo pains trill
be reared tn nulling guests crmfurtahie. Good
Stalle and ( ttrrai eonrrwwa to'tne Jlruse.
MICHAEL FINK, Proprietor.
No. 46 Main Street.
Meals at all Jl 'urs, or for Jlegular Hoarders,
at the usual raits.
L. D. ROBISON, Proprietor.
Front St-, between Main and Water.
A good Feed and Livery StcUAe in connection
ictih Uvc House.
J. IL EEASON,
Blacksmithlng and Horse Shoeing,
Shop No. SO Main Street,
Will do lacksmi:hiHg of all kinds. Makes
Horse fihoetna.lroninn of Wagons and SUighs,
and 31ichuie Work a eipeeiality.
J. W. A J. C GIBSON,
Shop on First, Lttwetai Main and Atlantic
All vwk done to order, and satisfaction guar,
Shop on Water su south of American House.
Custom Work of all k ndt sol. cited.
WILLIAM ROSS ELL,
Confectionery and Toy Star.
No. 40 Main Street.
Fresh Bread, LXikes. Ojsters. Frutt, etc, onhand
J. P. DEUsIJL
Dealer In Confectioneries, Toys, etc.
No. 44 Mixn Sticet.
Cl: Bakery and Confectionery,
N J. 3 J Main Street.
Fancy Wedd.ni ciit furnished on short no
t ce. liext FumUy Fiour ejiutantiy on hand.
J. C. McNAUGHTON,
Notary Public and Conveyancer.
CrSje in J. L Carson's Bank.
A lent fr ".YaW Lie" and "Hartford
Lite OZtrek" Insuiai.ee (;rfmV.
FAIREROTHER A HACKER,
Notary Public and Cenvej anccr,
Office in County Court Room.
G. W. FAIEHRnTTIER, JA1TES M. HACK EH,
Notary iiibiic. County cieri
Ilouse, Sign and Ornamental Psinter.
Shop No. 15 Main Street.
G. P. EERKLEY,
House, Carriage and Sign Painter.
No. 66 Main St.. upstairs.
dm : Inrt f 'ti .7, linn Clin? ir. ' nn'i T.inF- TTiinn.
ing d'jne on short notice, favorable terms, and
A. D. MARSIL,
Bookseller and News Dealer,
City )ok Store,
No. 50 Main Street, Posto21ce Building.
J. L. ROY,
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER.
No. 5 5 Main Street,
Has a splendid suit of Bath Booms. Also a
ehrnce stovx of Gentleman's M otions.
GEO. G. START A BRO.,
DEALERS IN GRAIN, PRODUCE, Ac.
The highest market price paid for anythine
the Farmer can raise. We will bu;r aud sell
everytliin? known to the market.
WORTHING A WILCOX,
Storage, Forwarding and Commission
And Dealers in all kinds of Grain, for which
they pay trie Hi jiiest Mtrket Pr i" ' Crth.
BLISS A HUGHES,
Will attend to the sale of Ral and Personal
Property in the JSenuiiia Land District. Terms
FRANZ H ELMER,
Wagon Maker and Repairer.
sop West of Court House.
Wajons, Bwjmes, Plows, Cultivator, d-c, re
la.rdl on simiri titAice, at iotc rates, and war
. atUed to gne satjijact.on.
A. SXAM ORD,
No. 4 Man ctrctt, up stairs.
Persons ti uhmg Pictures executed in te latest
Hie oj Vie Art, uut cxui at tuy Art Gauery.
E. IE LURCH ES, .
Landscape Gardener A. Horiicul tnrlsl.
WiL plant crops ti Gardens, and cuUivate
-IXnur ty CuiitruCL.
t-rnrr rsMw ri mm rumninnTr'Tr
BOUNTY CLAIJI AGENTS
SMITIL P. TUTTLE,
U. S. ASSISTANT ASSESSOR.
Office in Di.str.ct Court Room.
yotrtry I'auiiC and L'nJxl iutrs War Cl'lli
Ajenl. WJi attrnd to tite pnwemion of claimx
j ore the Di-arlment, for A l.i.ttonal Binmt:
utack iuy and rrutjilt. A ito Lie collection oj
Seni-Annual Dues on tension.
J. V. D. PATCH,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
Clocks, Watches, Jewelry,ctc, etc.
No. 32 Main Street.
Silver and iSlver-Piatsti Ware, and all varie
ties of itectttiHes cottamtu on hanL Bepairin-j
dune m Uie nerUest st.ute, al short notice. Charge
moderate. Work vurroHteti.
KEIS WETTER A EIRSMAN,
BrownTtlle City Meat Market.
No. 60 Main street.
Will piy the hiih'tt market price for good Bref
Outle, Calves, Shrer- nn'i ;.
IlETROPOlTTAN brass band
xitwuv iiat, N EBIEVSKA.
Is at all times prepared to plav for the pub
lic at any point witnin 1 miles of this city,
on rwisouaUe terms. Address,
jl-am D. C. sxith, Leader.
MRS. J. M. GRAHAM,
TEACHER OP MUSIC.
Rooms, Main, bet 4th A Oth Sts.
Lms c on fs Piano. Or?n. Melodeo
Guttamd focmJxsstion Ksving kd eu;kt yesrs
experience a. Irsser of Mmu , Aev York is
tsmhttem .f givm satisfaction.
A. W. MORGAN,
Probate Judge and Justice of the Peace
Office la Court House Building.
Our Tl'aslilnt on Letter.
WASHTTRTOy. D. C.,
The present session of Congress is now
nearly completed, and amid the pressing du
ties of the winding cp. I deem it not improper
to pl-nce at subjects of interest to Nebraska'
which have been under cosisideration during
the second session of the Fortieth Congress.
And, perhaps, the subject of greatest interest
to our young state, for which congressional
action was invoked. Is the important system
of the projected railroads. Early in the ses
sion, the President of the Union Pacific R. R.
visited Washington, and, together with the
attorney of the company, has worked faith
fully for eight months, for additional aid to
this branch, which is already completed one
hundred miles west of Atchinson, Kansas,
and Is now ready to enter Nebraska, and fol
low the Eloe or Republican rivers to the C. P.
R. R. Eat such has been the unyielding op
position of Congress upon railroad bills at
this session, that although the Government
has a Bullion and a half of bonds in this road,
and all being useless till It is extended. It has
not been possible to secure the passage of the
fc ill in the Senate. The Bxownviile and Fort
Kearney bill was favorably reported by the
Committee on Public iAnds, of which com
mittee Senator Tipton is a member. And
yet the same influence which keeps in obey-
ance i lie cenuai raiiicDiii, in wtuouioo y
cause the Fort Kearney Bill to eo over till then
next session. The House of Representatives,
by i decided vote, refused to report a bill till
next session, for the Midland Pacific Road.
This road is designed to connect Nebraska
City with Kearney. Upon the refusal of the
House, Mr. Tipton obtained leave to intro
duce in the Senate a similar Liil, which in
four days thereafter received a favorable re
port from the Committee on Public Ijtnds.
The Erownville Bill provides for the same
aid for a road from Rulo West. Before the
Nebraska City BUI was separated from a bill
covering a route from the Mississippi river to
Fort Kearney, Senator Thayer introduced a
bill, including what now constitutes two sep
arate bills, and there is no doubt but sucli a
link in the chain of roads will be completed
at no distant day.
Mr. Tipton originally included a section in
his bill, for a road from Sioux City, Iowa, to
the U. P. R. R, at Columbus, Nebraska, but
the President of that road being here, desired
a separate bill for his enterprise.
Our Senators and Representative are a
unit on all questions relating to the political
or material interests of our young and vigor
ous State of Nebraska, and while Mr. TafiTe
has the whole interest of the State to look
after in the Hojse, he is always ready to co
operate with both Senators in consultation
and and action. Ed.
Proceeding of the Siate
Teachers Association of Ne
braska. The Nebraska State Teachers' Association
convened at Nebraska City, on July 2Mh, at
71,' o'clock, P. M. President O. E. Hewett,
Presiding, and Jarvis S. Church, Assistant
A very instructive address was delivered ofl
Tuesday evening, by Rev. Geo. S Alexander,
of Nebraska City, after which tha conven
tion adjourned until Wednesday morning.
Wednesday m3rning. at 9 o'clock, A. M.,
the Association was called to order, prayer
was offered up by the Rev. W. B. Slaughter,
The minutes of the previous meeting were
read and approved.
profesorGeo. B Moore, of Browuvilie, was
appointed Treasurer pro trm.
A. F. Harvey, W. IL Miller, and Jarvis S.
Church, were appointed a Committee on
The Treasurer reported that he had reeeiven
for membership and dues during last yeai,
St'J. That he had paid Professor Goodwin,
S); for book, Ji-W; advertising and printing,
ti; postage and paper, 150; that Le had cash
on hand, 5i
The Rev. W. B. Slaughter, Pres. W. M.
Brooks, DanL Gantt, L. W. Peet, F. M. Wil
liains, M. IL Sydenham, and the Rev. Geo. S.
Alexander, were appointed a Committee on
Pres. S. Diefendorf, Prof. J.M. McKcnzie,
A. F. Harvy, Henry Roberts, and Prof. Geo.
B. Moore, were appointed a Committee to
nominate permanent officers for next year.
The President, the Hon. 0. B. Hewett, then
delivered his annual address, giving a history
of the various school laws wh ifh have been
adopted and repealed by the Territory of Ne
braska, and making some valuable sugges
tions as to the present needs and wants of the
The President's address and its suggestions
were referred to the Committee on Resolu
tions. At 2 o'clock, P. M the Rev. J. T. Ealrd was
introduced to the Convention, anl delivered
a well written discourse upon the subject of
Mr. Goldtbwait, an accredited delegate from
the State Teachers' Association of Wisconsin,
to this Association, was next introduced, and
addressed the Association upon the general
characteristics of our Common School Sys
tem, a. copy of the addresses thus far de
livered were requested for publication and for
preservation, as the property of the Associa
tion. At 7 o'clock, P. M Dr. Diefendorf, of the
Nebraska City College, addressed a large au
dience at the Presbyterian Church.
At 9 o'clock, A. M., Thursday, the Associa
tion was opened by prayer by the Rev. J. M.
Professor McKenrie, of the State Normal
School, made an oral report upon the Schojl
statistics of the State, presenting some very
Interesting tacts whica elicited much laugn
ter. A copy of the report was requested for
A very encouraging communication from
the Hon. John Gidespie, State Auditor, and
Acting State Superintendent of I'ubiic In
struction, was received, read, and placed on
The following resolutions were adopted :
Besolced, That the President of the State
Teachers' Association, and the Executive
Committee, are requested to draw cp a com
prehensive School Law for the State o.
Nebraska, and submit the same for its con
cileratiou and adoption, at its next session.
Resolved, That for the best Interests of the
State, the Offices of State, and County Super
intendents of Instruction, should be esta
blished by law.
Resolved, That a syitem of education In ac
vrduuee with the suggestion of Judge
O. B. Hewett. broad and eatholic, without
distinction of party, sex, cr church a school
in every neighborhood, a Hig'u School in every
town, an Academy or Normal School fo.
every County, an 1 one well endowed Univer
sity for the State, in all of which tuition shall
be free for all, anl to which admission shall
be regulated by intellectual advancement
alone meets our heartyapproval andendorse
ment, and for the consummation of such a
system we pledge our undivided sympathy
Resoly-ed, That the utility and great necessity
of Teachers" Institutes for the Instruction ol
teachers in their profession, should be encour
aged by government aid.
Resolved, That we rejoice In the establish?
ment, and in tbe successful operation of the
State Normal School, and that we will encour
age our young people, who contemplate teach
ing, to avail themselves of its advantages. '
And we urge upon the attention of the Legis
lature the Importance of the early comple
tion of the building, the proper protection of
the grounds, and the purchase of a library
and complete apparatus for illustrating the
natural sciences. In our judgment, an ap
propriation of not less than twenty-five thou
sand doRars should be made Immediately for
Resolved, That as soon as practicable after
the election of State offleeTS.theCoiTeponding
Secretary of this Association address a circu
lar letter to the Governor, Secretary of State,
f Auditor, and ea:h member elect of the Legis
lature, calling their attention to the action oi
this Association, as expressive of the views of
the State, and invoking their Intelligent co
operation. Resolved, That In & County -where govern
ment is in the hands of J1 the people, educa
tion 6hould be universal; therefore we deem It
not incompatible with the genius of our in
stitutions to require that every child shall be
Instructed in the rudiments of a common
school education, and that this requirement
shall be enforced by wise legislation.
Resolved, That in the erection of the school
houses, the healthy, sound progressive devel
opment of both physical and mental culture,
demand ample ventilation, well constructed
seats and desks, adapted to the size and com
fort of the scholars. That sufficient land
should be secured for play grounds, trees, and
shrubbery, In order to make the place beauti
ful and attractive, and we earnestly commend
these matters to school boards, as matters
of viud Importance to the educational pro
gress of the State.
Resolved, That the greatest success In the
progress of scholars is attained by the proper
grading of scholars. We therefore earnestly
request the school board in all districts where
it is practicable so to do, to establish proper
system of grades in their schools without un
Resolved. That we reeard a knowledge of
the Bible as of vital Importance to our na
tional Interests, and in no case can we ever
consent to the exclusion of it from any insti
tution of learning under the patronage of the
State; and we do, therefore, mo6t earnestly
urge upon the attention of the Legislature
and people, the necessity of legal provision
and safeguards upon this subject.
Resolved, That the rudimentary principles
of American political economy, more espe
cially the functions of the various depart
ments of our government, the obligation and
mutual relation of ruler and people, should
form a distinctive branch of instruction in
our public schools.
Resolved, That while we fully endorse and
approve of a classical course of study in our
colleges and universities, believing it neces
sary to the highest success in certain literary
pursuits, nevertheless, we rejoice that In ac
cordance with the demands of practical and
common life, the best f our colleges are hold
ing out to the student achoice between a clas
sical and scientific cuniculam, with the as
surance that in either course he may enter,
true merit will meet with like honor and re
ward. Resolved, That the best interests of our
scholars require uniformity in text books.
Resolved, That humanity dsmands the early
estaLdishment, by Legllativ enactment, un
der the control of the Statt, of a Reform
School, for the training of the young who
have been convicted of crime; and we era
commend such action as will secure to us
Resolved, That we tender our sincere thanks
to the good citizens of Nebraska City fortheir
hospitality, and also to the officers of this As
sociation for their aid in conducting this As
sociation. Resolved, That the minutes of this Associa
tion, together with the address of the Rev. G.
S. Alexander, Hon. 0. B. Hewett, J, T. Eaird,
and Professor McKenzie, be placed In the
hands of the Printing Committee for publica
tion in pamphlet form, and that advertise
ments be inserted for the purpose of defraying
Resolved, That the courtesies heretofore ex
tended to ns by the proprietors of the Press of
the State, and the interest felt by them in our
educational advancement in the State, war
rantsus in asking of them an extensson of that
courtesy in the future, by publishing of such
educational matter as may be desirable to lay
before the people.
Resolced, That the Executive Committee be
instructed to consider, and if possible, act
upon the subject of a monthly or quarterly
journal, and that we pledge this body to ex
tend the circulation of such a pamphlet as
far as possible.
Resolved, That in arranging the programme
for the next annual session of this Associa
tion, we request the Executive Committee to
provide for essays not to exceed thirty min
utes each, upon subjects of Mechanics, Natu
ral Fhllosophy, Chemistry, Geology, the Lan
guages, Oral and Object Teaching, and such
other subjects as may be advantageously Us-
tened to by the Association.
The following officers were duly elected for
the next year:
John M. Taggart, President.
Prof. Lyman Hutchinson, Cor. Secretary.
S. W. Peet, Rec Secretary.
" Geo. B. Moore, Treasurer.
Hon. O- B. Hewett,
O. IL Irish,
Rev. w. B. Slaughter, V Executive Com.
A. F Harvev, J
Prof. J. M. McKenzie, J
The teachers and friends of education were
invited to attend the OtoeCountyTeachers'In
stitute In that city, Aug. 25th, and the
Nemaha County Teachers' Institute, in
Brown ville, September 5th,
As the heated term continues, we
reproduce the following directions of
treatment of sunstroke, contributed
to the .New York Ledger, by an emi
nent physician: "The first of these
suggestions is to the effect that in
every instance where a person is found
fainting in the street on a hot day, the
first thing is to remove the person to
as cool and shady a place as can be
round, and, if possible, to where a
draught of air is blowing at the time.
It should also be understood there are
two morbid conditions resulting from
excessive heat. These differ somewhat
in their sympujii.anirequireasome
what dirierent treatment. The first
of these occurs during hot weather
after undue exertion on the part of the
person aHected. The man is faint,
erhaps unable to move, though he
can generally be roused, he lias a
faint pulse and a cool fckin. Here
intie is simply a loss oi nervous power
au l relief is promptly afforded oy re
moving to a cooi, snaJy place, apply
ing coid water or ice water to the nead
and administering iced brandy and
Wiiter, iced wine and water, or other
stimulants. In the other and more
lutal lorm of this aiieetion a different
set of symptoms show themselves,
iire the patient suddenly falls to the
ground, completely unconscious, his
skin is pungently'hot and dry, his
ureathing hurried, convulsion are not
uncommon and, if proper treatment
be not promptly resorted to, death j
soou takes place. In this case, also, j
the patient snould be promptly remov
ed to a shady and cool sioc, perfectly
quiet, so that the crowed may be kept
oil' without fail. His clothing should
oe stnpted off aud his whole body
rubbed from head to foot, pieces of ice
being kept under the arm-pits. This
should be steadily perservered in until
uie patient is restored, or until a
doctor arrives, or until it is plain that
ine case is beyond recovery.
A prominent Massachusetts Demo
crat, speaking o the work of the .New
xork. Convention, sas: I hoped
they would give us a new platt , but
its the samt old hash." Perhaps he
thinks about it as the Irishman did
of the hash set before him at saloon :
"Bedad, the feller what chawed thim
witties may ate 'em."
VTe will fight it out on this line, if
it takes &U fceyraour.
Gen. Grant's YFay.
Prom the New York Tribune.
ine letter of Governor Yates of
Illinois, contia licting the assertion
mat trie colonelcv of a regiment of
a regiment of volunteers which he
(1 ates) conferred on the Galena tanner
was ever sourht bv the latter, invites
attention to a phae of General Grant's
which is quite unlike that of some
other cfScers of our late war.
From the beinning to the end of
that struggle, Ulysses S. Grant rose
through every grade known to our
service. A poor, obscure, friendless
private citizen, he volunteered at the
outset, and wa3 chosen Captain of a
ccaipany. He was 60on made Adjut
ant; then Colonel ; then Brigadier
General ; then Major-General ; then
Lieutenant-General; finally General-in-Chief.
Yet nobody ever heard of
his asking for a better post. In every
case he took the position wherein he
was wanted no one ever heard of his
wanting a better one than he lready
had. 4'Friend. come up higher,ltva3
the mandate addressed to this lowly
servant of the Republic not that he
wanted promotion, but that the coun
try sorely needed the right man in the
Again : we had officers perpetually
quarreling, grumbling, fretting, in
view or their treatment by their sup
eriors. They were not promoted so
fast as they deserved to be or they
were not put in command of divisions
or corps that should have been con tided
to them. One General assumed to
lecture the President on the civil po
litical policy that should govern the
conduct of the war; on another occa
sion, he complained to Washington
that part of his men "broke discred
itably." General Bragg, when utter
ly routed by Grant at Mission Ridge,
complained that his men ran and left
their, cannon to be captured, when
they should have fought and saved
them. Several professed a willingness
to fight if the war were conducted in
accordance with their notions ; if not,
they wouldn't. Grant, on the other
hand, never complained of ill usage
by the government or bad behavior
on the pa t of his men always seems
to be satisfied with both ; and, if ever
dissatisfied, is silent. He favored no
"policy" but the crushing out of the
retellion. He had no. conception of
duty that led him to regard the Fed
eral executive with distrust or disfavor.
In short, Grant quietly received his
orders, and, to the extent of his ability,
executed them. It will be the fault of
the people if this specie? o' generalship
is not more common hereafter.
IICRT fTAKD HEECilER.
His Vieisrs Upon Political Issues He
Denies that lie is for Chase, and De
clares for Grant.
To the Editors of the Boston Daily Advertiser:
I left Brooklyn on Monday, July
C, but not before the World had pub
lished that I had. on unpay morn
ing, ina political sermon, come out
for Chase for the Presidency, and
against Grant, and I have seen the
story every day since racing through
papers. There is not a word of truth
The sermon was not political, and
it made no allusion either to Grant or
to Chase. The application of some of
its paragraphs, in either direction, was
the work of the World, not mine.
I have never been a Chase nian. I
have for years, as a leader in public
affairs deemed him, like his green
backs, as promising more on the face
than they are worth in gold.
While'the New York" Independent
was lauding him as a demigod, and
the New York Tribune was using his
name to obsecure the prospects of
Grant, I heartily and openly disagreed
with both of them, for I thoroughly
liked Grant, and thoroughly distract
ed Chase. He is a splendid man to
Ambition lifts some men toward
things noble and good : 'makes them
large and generous. Other men's
ambition, blurs the sharp lines and
distinctions between right and wrong,
and leaves them, in the eagerness of
selfish desires, to become a prey of
bad men. I have for years felt that
Mr. Chase's ambition
the better elements of his nature.
I have liked Grant from the first.
Solid, unpretentious, straightforward,
apt to succeed and not spoiled by suc
cess, wise in discerning men, skilled
in using them, with the rare gift
(which Washington had in a eminent
degree) of wisdom in getting wisdom
from other's counsels I confidently
anticipate that, great as his military
success has been, he will hereafter be
known even more favorable for the
wisdom of his civil administration.
The seven-fold humiliations and
recantations through which Cha-e
was required to go for a Democratic
nomination only to see the smiling
Seymour looking benignly down up
on his lost estate, has no parallel
except in the immortal history of
There will now be no third candi
date between Grant and Seymour. It
will be a fair fight between rugged
honesty and plausible craft.
Henky Ward Beecher.
Bosion, July 8, 1GS.
Lord Lyons on Horatio Sey
mour. The Enrfith Blue Book contains a
letter to the Palmerston Cabinet from
Lord Lyons, in which the latter gives
some details oi interviews oi nis witn
the Democratic leaders at New York,
in November, 1S')2.
He then speaks as follows of the
real purposes of these men, whose
chief representative in the nation was
Horatio cs ymour:
"Several" of the leaders of the Dem
ocratic tarty sought interviews with
me, both lefore and after the arrival
of the intelligence of General McClel
lan's dismissal. The subject upper
most in their minds, while they were
speaking to me, was naturally that of
foreign meditation between theNortn
and the South.
I gave no opinion on the subject. I
did not say whether or no I myself
thought foreign intervention probable
or advisable; but I listened with at
tention to the accounts given me of
the plans and hopes of the Conserva
tive partv. At the bottom I perceiv
ed a desire to put an end to the war,
even at the risk of losing the South
ern States altogether; but it was plain
that it was not thought prudeni to
avow tnisdsire. indeed some wuw
of it, dfoptec before the elections,
were so ill-received that a strong dec
laration in the contrary sense was
deemed necessary by the Democratic
Thp sKnvp it indicates the contin
ued opposition of Mr. Seymour to the
war in 1S&L corresponds with the
views expressed by him to Dr. Russell
the correspondent of the London
Time whn he virtuallv maintained
the right of secession in lsGl, and witn
thp snirit of his acts in the attempt to ;
thwart the Government in the en-!
forcemeat of the draft in leo3,
I a ' ? i. vv,
6 - 1868.
The BondnoldiK? Aristocracy,
The Democratic Platform, and ora.
against Government, not onlv insist
on paying the debt in paper, "but de
mand what they call one currency fit
the laborer and the office-holder, the
pensioner and the soldier, the pro
ducer and the bondholder. This is, of
course, intended as a " gag," and is the
very poorest kind. It is meant to sug
gest that there is a lazy an 1 luxurious
class cf the community, a bloated aris
tocracy of bondholders, whom the vir
tuous and toiling "Democracy" are to
bring to grief. It is worth while,
therefore, to expose this aristocracy
and privileged cLi?s which is fattening
upon the life-blood of the nation. Who
are these rascally fellows who are to
be made suffer?
Besides the three or four hundred
millions of bonds held abroad mainly
in Germany, they are the investments
of savings Lank, of fire, marine, and
life insurance companies, and of trust
estates. As we have before stated, the
savin g3 bank3 in New York hold
nearly fifty millions of dollars; in Mas
sachusetts twenty-five millions, in
Rhode Island thirteen millions, and
so on in other States. The Life Insu
rance Companies in the city of New
York invest twenty milhons'of dollars
in these funds; the Marine and Fire
Insurance Companies alout forty-six
millions of dollars. The various Guar
antee Companies, in New York hold
a hundred million of United States
stock. Probably, as a careful estimate
in the Evening" Post showed, at least
two-thirds of the funds are owned by
Having thus discovered where the
money is, let us now inquire who are
the proprietors of it who are the lazy
rogues that put money in the savings
banks, and snap their fingers at the
toiling "masses?" In the State of
New York the depositors in the sav
ings hanks are nearly five hundred
thousand in number, and in Massa
chusetts more than three hundred
thousand. The Post, of which we have
spoken, had before it a list of the occu
pations of the principal depositors in
one of the savings banks cf this State
and we find this body of Sybarites to
be composed of persons who are even
more laborious than delegates to a
Democratic Convention. All the
branches of hard workers are repre
sented in this army. The largest in
number are domestic servants ; then
technical laborers; then seamstresses ;
4th. clerks; 5th, tailors ; Cth, waiters ;
and 7th, cartmeh. This is the luxu
rious aristocracy which is to be brought
low. These are the useless members
of society who, having invested their
all in the promises of the United
States, are now to find those promises
as valuable as brown paper if the Dem
ocrats can only persuade the j?ople to
It is against this pampered body,
against domestics and seam-tresses
and clerks and waiters and cartmen
it is against the poorest and hardest
working members of society that the
Democratic Convention raises the cry
of repudiation When these persons
Unvested in the Government bend-s
the Government told them they were
to be paid in gold. " Pay 'em in
paper," shout the Democratic leaders.
When they took the bonds the Gov
ernment declared them free from taxa
tion. "Tax 'em roundly," cried the
Democratic leaders. "But," plead
the poor laborers, " we lent money to
save the Government." "Ho! ho!"
scream the Democratic chiefs, " didn't
we tell the Government four years ago
that it couldn't save itself and ought
to surrender? If you trusted it you
must pay the penalty."
If the" people care so little about it
that they permit the Deaioeratic chiefs
to obtain control of the Government
they will pay the penalty, and they
wili deserve" to pay it. Harpers
The Canvass in Illinois.
BRILLIANT SPEECH OF GEN. JOHN M.
The campaign in Illinois was opened (
on the iiM inst., by Gen. Palmer, Re
publican candidate for Governor, who
addressed an immense mass meeting
at Marion, Williamson County, the
first of a series of similar meetings, in
Southern Illinois, to follow in quick
succession. We find the speech re
ported in full in The Chicago Evening
Journal. The extracts given below
will show that Gen. Palmer is a live
man. He is sound to the core on the
greenback question. He gave a com
parison of the respective merits of
Grant and Seymour as statesmen, and
threw a strong light on the character
of Frank Blair. From the portion of
his speech relating to that gentleman
we make a few extracts :
"You will remember that after a
number of days' labor, the Democratic
party nominated Mr. Seymour. You
will also remember that Pendleton,
Hancock, Hendricks, Packer, Rnglish,
Church, and others, were voted for
in that Convention, and that after a
long and patient struggle, by some sort
of hocus-pocus, Horatio Seymour was
discovered to be tue choice of every
member of the Convention! It took
a good many days, however, to arrive
at the conclusion. And you also recol
lect that Frank Blair wras chosen on
the first ballot. Now, how do you ex
plain that difference? Let us see let
us see what the difference is. These
men were all put in nomination by
their resective States. Frank Blair
was put in nomination byAYni.- C.
Preston, of Kentucky and you remem
ber that lie was a Brigadier-General in
the Rebel army. His nomination was
seconded by liwd. The c-il of States
was continued for nominatioa for the
Vice-Presidency. Illinois mark that
Illinoisans Illinois presented the
name of John A. McClernand. a com
peer that is a man who lived at the
same time! a compeer of Clay and
Webster, in that resjeet. Great ap
plause. He lived at the same time.
He was the distinguished general of
the late war, whose braius conceived
the capture of Yicksburg. The whole
credit of that achievvment was given
to a much inferior man. That infe
rior man was Grant. Shouts of
Mr. Preston, of Kentucky, made
a few remarks, in which he "said the
nomination was due to the West, and
presented the name of Gen. Frank P.
Blair of Missouri. Asa Southern sol
dier, he had diifered with Gen. Blair
in tLe war, but he desired to say that
the soldiers of the South extended
their hands to the soldiers of the North
as a token of amity and good will. A
delegate from Alabama led off, saying:
"I, as a Rebel soldier of Alabama", take
great pleasure in casting her vote for
the gallant Union soldier, Gen, Frank
Blair." Maryland sustained Blair.
And, when Tennessee was called, Mr.
Wilson introduced Napoleon Bona
parte Forrest-did you ever see him?
i"D n him." "I was there." "I
."1 He is a first-rate Dern- i
i ocrat now. Since the war closed he j
. and papers, with the old Demo- j L oucrht to have been shct," He
pol'cv.of exciting the poor . uuw In. iua leiiowsmp witu the
Mimt th r-nh nnd "t hp r-or.lp. " ucmocraac church, so there is no dnn-
has taken the benefit of the BankraU
, "' pmu nis det.is in tr.at wa
ger vi uemg nung lor any
- r u -
murders commited by him during the
war. And now, unless the old fellow
with the tail and horns gets him. I
don't see but he is safe. The mention
of his name was greeted, the reporter
sr.ys, with, "great cheering." At the
name of Napoleon Bonaparte Forrest,
in that Democratic Convention, there
was "groat cheering." Groans. I
want to know my fellow-citizens, if
the loyal and true men of this country,
thoe who have met him in battle, "if
the widows and orphans of those who
have been slain by the myrmidons of
that infamous traitor "that's it"
share in the joy exhibited in that Con
vention at his" condescending to pre
sent himself at a political assemblage
in this free country? "No, d n
'em'" "Great cheering!" frrra the
fact that Napolcozi Lk-iiaarta Fori-t,
opened his mouth in a Democratic;
Convention ? After he (Mr. Wilson;
was done, Mr. Forrest rose, c?L-t the
vote for Blair, and thanked the Con
vention for the courtesy and kindness;
extended by its members to the sol
diers of the south. Col. Ashbel Smith
ofTexas also seconded the nominations
Other Rebels spoke, all voted, but
that Democratic Convention took no
ballot. Why? Because Frank Blair
was the choice of the Rebels in that
convention, aud Frank Blair had
given them excellent reasons for pre
My fellow-citizens, I tell you that
Frank Blair was nominated "because
he is pledged to civil war, if civil war
is necessary to overthrow these Gov
ernments established in the South
under the authority of Congress.
Up to w'ithin a siiort time
the Democratic party had no more
bitter and malignant foo than this
same Frank P. Blair. " That's so."
And, by the way, when I was in St.
Louis, in?:he Fall of ISOo, a friend of
mine told me a story that very aptly
illustrates Gen. Blair's opinion of the
Democratic party. He said Frank was
standing in front" of one of the hotels
there, and some old "Democratic ward
politican came up and said; "General
I hear that you have come back."
"Why, yes," says Frank, "I have.
I left you some years ago, when you
were rich and proud and strong, audi
came back to you when you are poor,
weak, and defeated, G d d n me."
Tbe Change in Fashions.
k The July number of Le Beau JJondc
discourses of the prevailing fashions as
" If a lady were aked to expre?3 in
a couple of words what changes have
taken place in the fashions during the
past month, she would reply, even if
she did not, 4 shorter and skimpier,'
crinoline had such a rage, and became
so unbounded, that it wa only natural
to exect a very violent reaction. But
nobody could have anticipated such a
state of things as now exits. A little
more, and a long step will not be an
impossibility. Again, ladie blessed
with a profusion of hair, having
dresed it in the prevailing style, and
having adopted the extreme pf fashion,
present a very unplea-ing apearance.
Some judgment should be used in the?-e
matters. For our parts, we believe
the want of proportion now evident in
all the fashions will be compensated
by the alsolute introduction of the
farthinzale itself, and the abandon
ment of the many shapes of imitation
of that adjunct "which the la-1 two
month? have I -een industriously hatch
ing, and which have this month taken
something like decision of shape.
" Assuredly, the hips must be draped
in some maimer. It is quite impossi
ble that the totally narrow skirt, ut
terly unrelieved, can prevail. Of the
eight figures with which we present
our readers this month, scarcely one
is plain at the hips.
" The hair i3 still worn at the sum
mit of the head in Paris, but the style
has not been adopted in England by
the very best people.
"The short-dress ball ha3 had the
effect of reducing the length of the
trains, while at the same time, they
are somewhat filled out behind.
"The proper length of an out-door
dress is certainly not more than three
inches from the ground, while these
skirts are now relieved somewhat from
their meanness of appearance either
by fiat frills sometimes two, one
above the other rue-kings, or llat 11 u-.
" Of the extraordinary and chaotic
shapes of what may be culled over
skirts, we can scarcely venture to say
anything. They sometimes take the
shape of rounded aprons in front,
squaring off into a jacket line behind,
the whole completed with long wide
knotted ends. Again a sort of George
III. period, half-square, in the mate
rial of the dress, is combined with a
half-loose bodice, which is completed
with falling ends behind. In other
cases, a sort of curtain diapered skirt
in gauze, black or white, is draped
over the under-skirt, swept alnjut the
dress, raised behind at the waL-t. and
completed by falling end. In other
cases, from a cuirasse girdle Hows a
loose drapery of the material of the
dress, which, being loojed underneath
to the waist again after falling a few
inches, gives the idea of an antique
Grecian bodice, an effect enhanced by
the sweeping and crossed drapery flow
ing over the skirt.
"In other cases, to the skirt of the
dress is given the exact semblance of
a petticoat, becau.-e the material is not
used at all in the upper skirt, which is
loojed up all the way round, while
over the back fails the long lowed
ends of a Marie Antoinette fichu, worn
so low over the bo lice as to give at its
upward line the outline of evening
dress. In these case-s the whole of the
upj.T-skirt, the fichu, the bow is made
of the same compadour silk, always a
diaper of bouquets ur on a dark ground,
frequently black. The petticoat being
generally made of light colored mate
rial, the'eontrost is most marked and
"Sometimes the rounded apron style
is so managed that it reminds one of
the leather apron of a sapper and
"Sleeves for out-door dress remain
quite plain in cut. They are generally
trimmed with epauletts and waist
bands in character with the llat trim
mings of the skirt.
" For evening dress, sometime? the
half-square, of the material of the dress
as it passes over the shoulder, forms
the sleeve. In other case3, when the
bodice i3 cut square in front, the sleeve
is Cat, and almost angular, while, in
other ca-es, actually something like a
melon sleeve is to be seen.
"Jet is not to be seen, and gold, how
ever, is gradually creeping into popu
larity." Sanford E. Church has received the
degree of LL. D. from the Universitv
i i r
One fv-tunin. .:x icon:....
On C ;n:n. thre r.ta
.' .' i
) ' O
IT.iif C.-:;iuiu. rtie yer-r.
Tfaif fviaan, ix r.:-r::i.-.
Half Ccl'tT.n. thre r.'.r.t:.
f 'nrth '-iumn, c. Tt'.....
Fonrh roiu.-r.a. s'.x rr.Tit::'
F"crt': Cr.;c;n, ir.re motiil;.
F fv.;-.i run, -. year
K'' " iraa,s:x Ci--n::.s
K i "..; : ran. t.r- in t hs
;rr.r X"'I . '.10:1 r.. !
Tra on'-tit jv ! verti-en? Tr nirar.i in p..! vane
'The DatXIe Ground."
The person who acted Mr. Sey
mour's attorney en tL? oor of the
New York Convention, while th
principle was in the e hair, has writ
ten a letter to a seml-rvbel ctktratioa
in Washington Citr, in whi h hesay
that the great poL:kal batt'e is to be
fought in the heart cf th country
which lies between the Hudson and
the Mississippi rivers. This is a con
cession that New ilr.rlan J is to be ,
abandoned, and that Mi-souri, Iowa,
Miiie-sota, Nebraska. NevaJa. Cali
fornia and Oregon are too certain to
go for Grant to justify the vru.zs cf
money or time in tryiagtoaccomr'Iisli
anything there for tlie next rebellion.
So, according to this somi-efUclal
authority, Seymour's ba:;Li ground
is to be tne be it of country rm', racing.
New York,renn5ylTacr Jcrrcy,
Ohij, Michigan, lihi Indiana ma
Wisconsin- The.-e tight States kavs
l'iJ electoral votes, "whiwh, thou ah
r v-t ! r:: ::"r : ' t i -a-' .1 1 v " rv
be caooU r.a la crer io cCiru
whole Union. Seymour and FLair
have no probaUIe chance of receiving
the vote of any one oftheMi States ex
cept New Jersey. In Hlinoia they
talk of carrying "New York, becvusa
Sevmour Is the nominee; in New.
York they -talk of carrying Ohio by
30,UJ0 and Illinois by C-J.'X'J majority, ;
because Pendleton is not the nom
inee. That there is to be a struggle in these 1
States L not to be questioned. The
Democracy have staked their List hepe
upon this election, and they will tlgnt
desperately. They will busily wor.
in ail the-e States to accomplish their
ends. They are, according to the
mouthpiece of their commander, to be
ahvavs on the assault- They are to
attack, never to dvt'end. They are to
invent calumny, they are to make
charges, they are to denounce but they
are never to'j-ermit themselves to i
involved in defence of cither their
platform or their party. They are to
talk cf Ben Butler, Thai Stevens,
lmen's Bsreau, "standing army,'.
"lazv neirroes ."
"nfm sntirpmspr" "white men de
ba-ed," "bloated Landholders," "3arne
currency for all." but there is to be
no argument, and the campaign is to
be after the Indian or guerilla style,
accompanied by the war-whoop or
the rc'-el yell, a? the ca-o may bo.
There is to be no argument upou prin
ciples ; no deiVnce of Seymour's niub
law, nor of Blair's reUhion; no ex
planation of the financial policy ; no
explanation cf anything nothing;
Lut "hurrah for Seymour and Blair ;''
"down with the bondholder;" 'des '
trov the banks." "tax th rich."
grulras tor "Hiram," "hurrah fcrLee.f
"down with the nigirer." sucn are
the tactics by which the Democracy
expect to carry the States lying '.---tween
the Hurt-oa end MisLin 1
river. Chicigo Triluue. ,
A L.uury In Alaili.2.
Sortp-a-lally berries, or soap I .-erne,
are to be found in imin-'nsc quantities
throughout Ala-ka. They grow on a
tiuh a!-ut the samo in appearance as
whortleberries. When ripe they are
red, oi a juicy en i quinine taste, anvl
generally biennial. One quart taken
and placed in a tub the stze of a bushel
will, w-hen stirred, completely fill soli
tub with froth, nnd xho mere it Ls
.-tirred with the naked hand and aria
the stiffer it becomes, until you can
cut it with a knife. It is eaten with
horn or wooiien spoons, all the ftmily
s-itung round the tub. It ts undoubt
edly an ac faired Us:e bat the com
modity L much sourht after. ' ILe
froth is cf a beautiful pink cIor.
Green berries will make nearly the
same amount of froth, but it is of a
white color, and L not so highly fla
vored. Foreigners stir it witu port or
sherry Trines. and add sugar, which,
ca-e it is a delicious luxury. Large
quantities ere dried by being plumed
in a tub with their leave, f jrming a
cake, which is placed in wicker table's
with light fire und?r and the sun
over head. When dried they trill
keep in a dry place for some years.
The dried berries are black, en a. looi:
dirty. A piece two inches square,
beaten in a water-pail, will fill i: full
of frcth. of a dark pink color.
Anoth-er Lie ailed.
The DemxTatie journals are at a loss
for arguments with which to eppcea
Grant and Colfax, and in the abs-enca
of any facts they have entered largely
into the lying and forgery buainerja.
Here is an old lie? re-vamped:
"Chant in 134. I am a Dcmormt ;
every man in my regiment Ls a Dem
ocrat, and when I shall be convinced
that this war has for lt3 object any
other than what I have mentioned,
or the Government designs using ita
soldiers to execute the purjo3C3 cf tha
Abolitionist. I pledge you my honor
as a soldier I will carry my sword era
the other side, and ca-t my lot with
that people. CV. U.S. Grant in 1531.'
A few days since. Mr. Henderson,
of the Allegan (Michigan) JounuJ.
addresM-d a note of iu4uirv to Hoa.
E. B. Washburne, and received from,
him the following reply :
"HUSn OF RE?rJ3ElYTA7TVT3,
Washington, D. C, June lySS
D".n.r Si?: It is idie for the loval men
of the country to attempt to Jeny the
rebel and copperhead lies now being
put in circulation against General
Grant. No s-joner would one he b
exploded than another would be put
in circulation. No mere silly and
ridiculous fabrication has teen put
fourth than the pretended speech of
General Grant to his regiment in 1H.
whicu I have seen paraded in some
of tne rxxst Cisieputab.e copperhead
newspapers. The whole thing is fise ;
there no; being the shadow of a fcun-d.t-enforit.
The Provid-nce Journal savs : "It;
will 1-e one of the mysteries cf hi-xoryi
if. after all that has happened, this na-l
tion deliberately disown Grant and
adopts Seymour as the representative
of its opinion, and the leader of it
policy. Where would l the glorv o
Arromattox Court IIoup? 7 ; . l t
i and releliion surrender there to Ho-
rauo Seymour ana nis principles''
Would there have been anv surrender'
would there not hzve been a Coufed.'
eracy still, or a bargain which wcul
have been worse than its continue
existence, if in this people ha
followed the lead of Horatio Seymour
When thi3 nation repent3 of the xn j
and is ashamed cf its glories, a
wishes to turn tack its legitimate r
suits when it wishes to reopen polji.
cal feuds and restore breath of hfe t
rebels, and encourage revolution. ;
will give its highest offirp. tn Tr,-,-4.
Seymour and Frank Blair." "N
j - su;. Eas teen rrn:meiiced to c
itain a divorce ittween I'rino v
lion, of Hanan, aa tne Priaces EL
abtth, of Schauenburg-Lij pe.
Samuel N. P;ke is reported to "
worth $12,0X.0"). ;
On ";-'?', r!rt lr.--r:.
Bu:nes ";.'r is. "' v or !'-. ;
Each A-;.I.t.nl Line
One C inmn. one rtar - .
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