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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1869)
1. If . :' .
.ji,?0 ?crarr-.oa- Clock, Staira.
-jniiT. list or !) first ta Ac rtioo t 1 W
I rll aIH,JnH", iMrn". -.-
',ttwtri of flvf linforlaw
-k iUrmHl ltn... .
&rh t""-- -,
. ...h mlntnn. on Tear 21 )
. ,nv.iurnn.iU months, la: thre monltia 10 tt
n column, oiw yvar... IB 0"
.,'!nH column, sin mutlw,a i tbree tuonUis la w)
i .j:m,h.f rW ; W
if coiurou, nix BuutM,w; three month . 21 i
p. 'M '"."" year '
tco,i4iirT..itix months, mi; three nraUi- AJ 00
j. jr. eeynolds,
ttervtf and Counselor at LaWi
Ojticp-'No. 0, Hfrnolilg Ilotei.
i TEETER A BROWN,
trntri at la w una una
See In Court Iioute, with Probate Judge,
1 TIPTON & HEW ETT,
VNo. 70 McPheraon's Kloek, up staira,
t'yset Laweto Solicitors In Claeerjr,
. ' rvfr.AA In Iliatrirt t'-or.rt Room.
j" P. M. It I CI I,
"a T.nur anil Land A CC nt.
3c In Court Houc, first door, TOt Bide.
I wm. n. Mclennan,
I Attorney and Connaelor at Lw,
1 - Ni&riudca City, Nebraska,
B. V. PERKINS,
Attorney and CoiuiMltr at Law,
Tccnmseh. Johnson ., NeK
1 T T O K NKVH AT X. Av$
n. K. onions,
- .t iavw av lteal Kit ate A rent.
r si-toe, Gage County. Nebraska.
I K, V. HUGHES,
' eal Etate A pent tnd Jaatlce ot P'
0?ace in Court House, first door, -west aide.
aaiaXentaaVLand Warrant Brokers.
, . o. 1 Main btreet.
I y& attend to paying Taxes for Xon-retidents.
'Jr$oal attention giten to making Location,
xnds, improved and unimproved, for sale on
5 .WM, IL HOOVER,
al Etata and Tti Paying Agent.
i office in Ultrict4Xurt Kooin.
TiO ffiv nrompt (rttentvm tv Vie ale of Keal
tat and J'u.'M'-nt qf Taxes Uiroujhout the
rmaha Istrul ifuttrirt. .
1 JONAS HACKER,
1KD ASD TAX PAYISO AGEXT.
aU attend to 0 liijntutU of 1 area or Aon
,txdrit land wnnrg in. Setnolui dtunty.
I MOSES H. KYDENHAM,
3TAKY PIBLIC eV LAXU AG EXT,
Fvrt Kmrw-ii, Xebrfuko.
TIU locate lands for intending heUlers, and
e anr information nuired oouof rtilnr
le Und or South-'A'c stem Nebraska.
I S. ivWLEs. IL
cepalble Phjalclan and Snrgeon,
via h In BrowpviUe on or about Uie IMboi Miy.
I W. H. KTM BERLIN, M. P. n
TYSICIAN AXDfctKGEON TO NEB.
K1K AXI EAR INFIKMAJtl'.
rrit-X. I Jteyiiold' Hoiute."
rricK lloi'B a.m. t r.u
J H. C. THfTlMAN-,
I rilTSH IAN AM)M Kf.m.
Mflfir' No. M Main Strwl, oie titKjr WW;
r illii Shop. Oniee hours from 7 to 11 a. in. aial
o4p. m. J-t-l'-y .
II. U MATIIEWM,
PIIYSICIAX AND SlUCXOX.
, OtHco Mo.ai Main tstreet.
A. S. 1K)LLA1AY. M. I.,
Irlan, nrpron and Obatetrielan
m 1 v A- I Wh 1 irntr Store.
stiiaftl in 1V.I; Lot-aU d in UrcxUe in
l . Mw .t. infill liuitrvmtnLM.
o fttfjmci ,uttUion ffirm to Obttctrv an
r diecun- of 11 cr tirui c vtioirn.
PHYSICIAN AN1 SlUUEOS,
tra7 toV A. M., and I to 2 and 6$ to
l I'. -T.
i VM. T. DEN,
J Whdexilr uikI KUail I holier in
nral 9Irrcbandie, and Coin million
I and Forwarding Merchant,
No. Main Sti-i-et.
0m JHattteri, J1u, viorc-, t'urnitvre, tr
nay rm futmL JIii;u-xt trvu-l ft price jmidj
Petti, I'urr urul (unJru J't-odtu-.
G. M. HENDEK.N,
Tieatrr in fvreiwand fMtmrxtie
DRY GOODS AND rOCEUlES,
No. A3 Miiln Street.
I J. I McGEE A CO.
dealer tn Cienerai 9I-erliandle,
j No. 7 Mcrii-rson"s Block, Main SU
HOLLA DAY 1 CO..
Wh'Aexile and Jirtail iMalfTM in
-afa, IXedlcluea, Palota, Oil a, etc.
No. 41 Main suwfk
j - MrCREERY & NICKELL,
I VThotrtnle and Jifttril lfiler in
rafa, Uooka, tValljMper aV !tatia
i No. 34 M.au struct.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
BOOT AND MI OK MAK.ER,
Sa 15 Main MwU
Im 9 iutnd a Mutimr stock of HouU and
Custom Work done tUh ruatucu and
I BOOT AND 6HOE MAKXIl,
No. 58 Main Street,
7m on hand a goid assortment of Gents,
die't, fists' ami Children's Boots and Hhoes.
stom Work done vitA neatness and diepatch.
pairing done on short tMice.
i SHTLLENr.EKG ER BRO'S.,
Xetrert ii. Dealers In Tinware.
I No. 7 Main St., Mcl'lifrson's Block.
Hardware, tjrenter's Toots. Mack
ith yumixluH'jt, dr., eonManttfi on hand.
I , ' JOHN C. DEUSERj
t aler In Stovea, Tinware, Pnmpi, aV
I No. 7 9 Main Street.
I . w JOHN Y. M I DDTETON.
tRXEsS, liltlDLES, COLLARS, Etc.
' n. No. Main street.
I hipt aut IxiaIu j of every iietcriptian, and
-rtng Umt, kept on hand, Vush pa d or
I J. IL BAUER,
" finufnrtnrrr nnd I filer tn
v&XEeS, llUIOLKS, COLLARS, Ete.
f Na eo?i Main Strwt.
nina ritn- tr, -, -r. Sitt.irtc4irm rrnnmntd.
' CHARLES BRIF.nEI,
EEH HALL AND LtSCH ROOM,
! No. 25 Main Ktrt
JOSETU HUDDARD & CO,
b a i.onv .
'.' No. 47 Main Street. -ne
bct M in atd Liquor kept on band.
' MIK MARY A. SIMPSON,
H.LIXEU AND DHKSS MAKER,
J'lnrt sirwH, ia, Mm and M'auv.
oea u inform it IjkIh of IiniwnvIIle and
Bity.thalahe hut. a lirt iim MiiUuery Sliop,
work will tx" din-wiUi grpattare and nnO-
and attr the lu-t eaKteru My lea. lilcliiiig
in Ue v-rv hh hivIhs Rnd'cii nhort notio.
trli ! Lfl w' and l.tifTdmi'a liaia and Iton
srnnwnUT oo bHnd. Aliw li"t rMiUeni of Ijn
lioon. Cioaku, and Cluioren CloLUilig
r.t, J. U ROY,
i BAB.BER AND HAIR DRESSER.
T No. 55 Main Street,
tjrtendij snii liath Jlooms. Also
UjUc of yienlU-nuin's Motions.
B,BB TM. McNEAL,
j SAB.BER AND II AIR DRESSER,
. o. bn'i Main Stivrt
luTfr to do a:l klDfia of HkIt Drwtna- for
L1"- Old clotbea renovated: Ihiou
-i 7,7 Uui; rushing and iruniii( done on
n-, a; d. MARsn,
I UHkllr and Stwt Dealer.
f . . . City liirok Store.
T Oi Tw ,ta l'uurn executed in ths latest
ZjArt, eall at my Art OaUervT
la Ooart House BuUdin5. eme
STAR flOTEL. ; ! t
V A WW. J- J V -
-. ...l..t;..t.i in t ..''!: v JCrt m.! n 1 .arm
tnmnko niutiiiniforLiili. Aitenta for iJaiiySta-
g-et for all roint west, tlmniuuswai to au trauia.
GEORGE IKJITGHEKTY, I'KOPKIKTOR.
offers Crxt-clana acommodiiUons to Uie traveling
pui no. itoam ny mf un; m "
L. D. ROBISON. lToprletor.
.... . - ...... .4
xToni St., oeiwe"n .iaiu uu w.
4 oood feed and Livery Halle in connection
tenth the House.
CITY BAKERY &. CONFECTIONERY.
. . .ii. I srv Timir Ktnre.
rifB. .&nB, i 1 r.lll " '
. . . . .. .,..,!.. r. i. hanfl
ana raucy i,rucvriCT, ..mmiiM.. v..
Bakery and Confectionery,
Js'o, 37 Kain street,
i.Ucnt rn!iiofd rates ft choice
stock of Groceries, Provision, Confectioner
ies, etc., etc
tt t t a f nnccrT T.
Bakery, Confectionery and Toy Store.
fVeft liread. Cakes, Oysters, Fruit, ete., on hand
J P. DEUSER,
Dealer In Confectioneries, Toys, ete.
No, 44 Main Street.
JAS. C. McNAUGHTON,
ki. wmr !i v.1 1 and CouTtraaetr.
OrricB In Carson's Bank, Brownvllle, Neb.
E. E. EBRIGHT,
Notary Pnblle and Conveyancer,
And ai-ent for the Eaultableand American
Tontine Life Innranee Companies. - 6-tf
FAIR BROTHER nACKER,
Notary Pnblle and Conveyancer,
Ofl.ce In County Clerk'a Oflice,
r. rAIICBROTMKK, JAMKS at. HACKM,
Notary lublic County Clork.
r.r.n o. START A- BRO. .
DEALERS IX GRAIN, PRODUCE, Ae.
The highest market price paid for anything
the Earmertsm raise. We will ouy anubcii
everything known to the market.
wnTPTTTTVfi .t WILPOX.
Storage, Forwarding and Commlaalon
' i-st rr.1-. nil kimlM nf drain, for chich
they pay the Jliyltest Market Price in Cash.
IIAUROLTVT A ZECH,
Ao. 6 Afain tStrect,
TIaka rvn liur.i1 O t:n1ln did tttork of Goods.
and will make them up in the Jatest styles.
on snort notice anu reiusoiiiuuc icim
J. H. REASON,
Blaca'aniltliing and Horse SUoelng,
Shop No. 0 Main Street,
Bin do JljeJ;iiiithiTfj of ull kind.. Makes
JJjre Shoeiun. Jroniig of KV-rts utut Slciyhs,
and MacJune i'. ork a speciality.
J. AW A .T. C. OIBHON,
Shop on Fitt, between Main and Atlantic.
All work done to order, and satixfaction guar
rantred. .... ... . ...
FRANZ II ELMER,
M'uRin Jlaiitr and Jteialrr.
fcijp W'Cit of t'turt House, . '
Wagons, JSupyies, 1'ious, CuttiivJors, Cc, re
paireil on slwri notice, at lota rates, and war
ranted to give satinfadion.
BOUNTY CLAIM AGENTS.
ED. D. SMITH.
C 6. tVAR tXAia AGEXT,
Vahinrtm City, 1). C
Will attend to the prosecution of claims be
fore the Department in person, for Additional
ltountv. Bark Pav and Pensions, and all
claims' .accruing ngalujt the Government du
riuc the late war. 4ti-tf
SMITH. P. TUTTLE,
V. S. ASSISTANT ASSESSOR.
Oftlce In District Cmrt Room,
Xotarii J'ublic aut I'liitetl States War Claim
A geui. Will attend to the prosecution of claims
before the Dcjxirt inent, for Additional Bcnmty,
H'tek Irtv and lYnston. sltso trie couection oj
Semi-Annual Dues on lenxions.
" MRS. J. M. GRAHAM,
TEACHER OF Ml'SIC.
lUwrns, Main, bet 4th A 5th Sts.
thm Piano. Groan. Melodto.
... Jf T mii t nti ris I7iti:'fi n h (lA ti n h t iri
W VbaMMUl av-y w - y g
txprrienct ms teacher of Music in New York is
G. P. BERKLEY,
House, Carriage and Sign Painter.
XNo. 66 Main SU, npatalra. .
jftiifliiirj ( iUirinn and Pnurr Hand
ing done on short notice, favorable terms, and
a W. WHEELER,
Sole aecntfor R. W. Smith's ratentTrnM
Rridffp- The stronsest and best wooden
bridge now l;i use. , .
KETS WETTER & EIRSMAN,
BrtrnTill( City Meat Market.
N'o. 60 Main Street,
IT777 nn thr h inhrxt nuirkrt tyrire for oood Beet
Cattle, Uilvcx, Sjjerp and Hog.
BLISS A HUGHES.
TI'.-7J M.ti-.,.1 in 1h mnlf nf ttivil nnrt iVMOnlJ
rt .1,. .Ml- . 'r -" - - ... .
Pronertu in the Xemaha Land JHstrict. Terms
reasonable ' -: -
J. V. D. PATCH, ;
. Mann fact urer nnd l-aler in
Clocks, Watches, Jewelry, etc., ete.
No. 3 Main Street.
Silver and Silver-lHated Ware, and all varie
ties of Sjfcctacles constantly on hand. Jtepairing
done in th nrotest style, at tMrt notice, ijnarges
moderate. Work wamrnted, : "' -. r "
CUAELKH p. DOBUKT,
SKOSGK W. DOBSEY
Att y at Law.
C. G. & G. W. DORSEY,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
Dealers in Iand WarraD.ts.
Duj and Sell Real Estate and
Select & Locate GoTenmieat jlands.
ATTEND TO CONTESTED CASES IN THE
- tr. a. LAND OFFICE, AND
A large quantity of First dmt Lands for
sale In Nemaha, Richardson, Pawnee, John
son and Gage Counties, Nebraska, to wMeb
the attention of purchasers is specially Invi
OGee BEATRICE, NEB.
Galldlng, Glazing, Paperhanglng;, 4tc.
No. 15 Zlaln Street, . .. :
(One door east of Hank A Ilolttinger'
Queens ware and Grocery storej
1A LOUIS VTALDITEIL.
DR. J. BLAKE,
i' Would rewctftiUy
j announce that he Iiks
. located In brownTille
and la now Droriarwl
r toperfuraiJn txtut
-v. V" ' -r ' nmnnwr, AIL oper
3 ationa pertainina to
the sclenoa ox iCD-
Omrt-OTcr City Prog Etore, trout root. .lt
TOB W0HK, Neatly and Plainly
I' ' V
; pncsarTcnY of ojialta.
SESSION AT DECATURE.
The Presbyter of Omaha met at De
cature, Nebraska, in the M. E. Church
building:, at 1 o'clock, on Friday eve
ning, April stn, iwj.
Present Rev. Geo. Ii. Little, of
Council Bluffs, Iowa : Rev. Wm. Pe-
lan, Onawa, Iowa; Elder Elmer D,
Dimmiek, of Harris' Grove, Iowa;
itev. t M. JJimmicK, n:icler9 J. K.
Meredith and J. II. Kallom, of Oma
ha: Rev. Robert Burtress. of Woodbin.
Iowa ; Elder A. Bockwell, of Deca-
Opened with prayer.
. The Presbytery then organized by
me election of the itev. Geo. Lt. .Little.
of Council Bluffs, Moderator; and El
der A. Rockwell, of Decature, tempo
Applications for reception in the
Presbytery being In order, the Rev.
Geo; Carroll, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa,
and B. F. McNeill, of Beatrice. Ne
braska, were admitted to the Presby
tery.; ' -f K f
The following newly organized
churches were represented.
Logan Creek Church Rev. J. M.
Peebles, pastor ; C. D. Hodgkiss, elder
First Presbyterian Church of Best
rice Rev. B. F.- McNeill, pastor.
Presbyterian Church of Cincinnati,
Iowa J. H. House, elder and del
First Presbyterian Church of Har
ris' Grove, Iowa Elmer M.Dimmlck,
elder and delegate. '
Irirst Prysbyterian Church of Mis
souri Valley, Iowa. .
1 irst Presbyterian Church of Hel
ena. ' '. -
Presbytery adjourned till 81 e'clock
Saturday morning, April 10.
Saturday, Ain-il 10, 8 A. M.'
Presbytery met pursuant to adjourn
ment. The election of delegates to
the General Assembly, which meets
in New York City on the 20th of May,
proximo, the Rev. Geo. Lt. Little was
elected Ministerial Delegate, and J.
M. Peebles Alternate ; Elders John S.
Ramsevand Elmer B. Bimmick.-Lay
Delegates, or Commissioners. , . f
Dr. G. 8. Monell, having appealed
from the sentence of ex-communica
tion of the Second Presbyterian
Church "of Omaha, the Tresbatery re
solved to enter upon the consideration
of the appeal at 1 o'clock P. M. and
adjourn to that hour. .
- - ' 1 O'clock, P. M.
Presbytery met. . ' '
J. R. Meredith, of the Second Pres
byterian Church of Omaha, preferred
a complaint against themodeof pro
ceedings by which the judicatory of
the church arrived at the sentence of
ex-communication against Dr. G: C.
Monell, and asked that it be consid
ered. The complaint was referred to
a committee to report as to the propri
ety of the Presbytery receiving it.
The appeal of Dr. Monell from the
sentence of said church, was then ta
ken up and its coiid ration entered
upon. Dr. Monell appeared and con
ducted his own case ; Rev. F. M.
Dimmiek and Elder J. H. Kellom
conducting the defence of the church
judicatory. The record of the proceed
ings of the judicatory was read by J.
II. Kellom, who acted as its Clerk ;
and the evidence upon which the ju
dicatory predicted its sentence by the
Rev. F. M. Dimmiek, who acted as
Moderator of said court.
When this reading was concluded,
the Presbytery postponed the hearing
of the argument in the case till 7 A.
M., of Monday, April 12th, the hour
Monday-, April 12.
Presbytery met at the hour stated.
Dr. Monell made the statement of the
grounds of his appeal and his argu
He was followed by Rev. F.' M:
Dimmiek, In defence of the action of
the judicatory. By request, J. K.
Meredith, Esq., occupied a short time
arguing against said action. J. H.
Kellom, Esq., then closed in defence
of the judicatory.
The Presbytery then deliberated up
on its decision with closed doors : and
upon reassembling annoancee that it
had voted unanimously to sustain the
action and sentence of the judicatory
of the Second Presbyterian Church of
Dr. Monell gave notice that he
would prepare an appeal to the Synod.
The committee, on the complaint of
Mr. Meredith, reported that it be re
ferred to the Synod, to go up with the
appeal of DrMouelL. The recom
mendation was adopted.
The Presbytery resolved that its
next meeting be in the Second Pres
byterian Church of Omaha ; and after
the transaction of further miscellane
ous business) adjourned, tine die.--
aa a a
TJieFnlvcrsary of Odd Fellows.
Perhaps it is not generally known,
even among the craft, that the 23th of
this present month, is the semi-centennial
anniversary of the introduct
ion of the order in the United States.
The first and only successful Attempt
to introduce the principles of Friend
ship, Love and Truth, in America,
was made in Baltimore, on the 25th
day of April, 1319. Thomas Wildey,
a blacksmith by trade, an English
man, by birth, and a citizen of Balti
timore, Md., by adoption, published a
card, calling for a meeting of Odd Fel
lows at the Seven Stars Tavern in
Second street in that city. It was
answered by four members of the or
der; and Washington Lodge No. 1,
was instituted. Through the instru
mentality of Past Grand John Crow
der, of Preston, England, a charter
wr received on October 23d, 1819.
From this little band of five mem
bers in Baltimore, one half a century
Brc. has grown the mighty army
which has overspread the land, and
(sheltered under its protecting arm
thousands, who but for it, would have
been last in the miseries of Ignorance
Let the Odd Fellpws, all over the
land, notice the day as is becoming.
Under this euphonious caption the
Knoxville Whig describes nine-tenths
of the Democratic editors in the coun
try, in portraying a contemptible class
of men who infest the South :
We mean the men reared in the
North, educated amid the surround
ings of free speech, free schools, free
thought and a free press, and in the
verv cradle of loyalty and anti-easte.
who will ooraa South and join himself
and write it "truly loil," denounce its
advocates and supporters',' and admit
that the rebel conservaavff party con
tains the respectability, the culture
and the refinement ci Southern' so
ciety. ; .I'.
the rebel conservative party, ao
y work, write for and publish
foval theet3. sneer at loyalty
; BR0WNVILLE, NEBRASKA, 'xHURSMY, APRIL
A Freeilmaw's Ttecollectlen of Film
How the lilac k assisted feU Hen.
A writer in Putnam? Monthly, who
was at Harper's Ferry with the na
tional troops in 1861, gives the follow
ing report of o conversation with a
colored man named Antony, who had
come into the Union lines :
"Antony, did you ever see John
"Do you mean Mr. Brown dey
hanged at Charlston?" . ..
"Know him I "Yes, sar" he dropped
his brush and straightened up "yes,
sar ; I was one ob his lootenanta."
"What do you mean? Hehadnone."
"Ye3, sah; de white folks said de
cullud people didn't care for him, an'
want ter help him. But de cullud
folks roun' yer was all down on his
paper ; dey was 'rolled, an' we met,
6ar, in de woods, Sundays an' nights,
an' got ready ter fight for him when
he called us ; an' I was choosen loo
tenant ob de cullud people in Shep
"But how did it happen that the
white people never knew it?"
"Why, cos no cullud man would
tell, an' Mr. Brown, he and Lis men
wouldn't tell, an' dey used de roll ob
names fur de wads to de guns, or
some sich t'ings, so I've heered. Any
ways, no one eber knowed wot be
come ob it."
If Mr. Brown had waited another
day, "do you think many negroes
would have joined him ?"
"Many I Why, Lieutenant, more'n
dere is in dis army would hab been
wid him in two days, an' dey'd hab
fought for him till all was killed ef
dey could hab believed in de white
men bein' true." - - - ' l
"How many do you think were on
"Can't tell yer, sar, jes' how many,
but a dreffle sight more'n a thousan."
"But if that was true, why didn't
you come to the Ferry and help him?"
"Cos we was afraid. De cullud peo
ple's been cheated so offen by de
white folks, dat when dey struck de
blow too soon at de Ferry we was
'fraid we was goin to be cheated." -
I don't understand about striking
too soon.". ' - 7 : " . r
"Why, ye see, sar, Mr. Brown tole
us dat we should get lcab t' come
home Saturday fur Sunday; an'' a
right smart lot o' folks came home,
more'n ever in de summer even
more'n Christmas ; fur ye see de ser
vants are hired out roun' de country.
We was all ter be dar Sunday: an'
den -when dey 'spected we'd be ail
donegoneback toourplaces, Monday,
we'd wait in the mountains back ob
de Ferry, till Mr. Brown gabe de word,
an' den all hurry dar ter jine him.
We folks didn't Know what ter do
when Monday came, 'cos we hurd de
news dat Mr. Brown an' his men had
taken de Ferry an' de arsnal, an' was
killiu' de white an' cullud folks.
Course we couldn't knoww the. truf.
and wegot skeert ter go down dar,
les' it was only a plan ter git us ter go
down dar, les' it was only a plan ter
git us ter show ourselves in ii body,
an' den dar'd be a 'scuse for killin or
sellin' us ; an' we'd beed cheated so
many times afore, we tort we'd better
do nuffin, till we see wot Mr. Brown
did. When de sojers cum and took
him, we kep' quiet."
"Did you ever see Mr. Brown after
"No, sar ; we didn't dar to say nuff
in 'bout him ter de white folks. We
talked 'bout him' ter ourselves, but
nebber let anybody know it. One
night some ob de bhepherdstown
boys went 'tween night an' mornin'
ther de helds back ob Charlestown,
whar we could see de jail whar we was.
an' we sat dar t'inkin' an talkin' till
de night was done gone, an' we could
hardly git back terde plantation 'fore
mornin' ; but I tell you, Lieutenant,
dar warn't many such men as Mr.
Jirown ; he was ne saviour an' re
deemer ob de cullud people, an' mos'
ob dem beliebed he was Jesus Christ
come back ter sabe us."
Serlou Accusation Against An
The Washington correspondent of
the Cincinnati Times makes the fol
lowing accusation against Andrew
The late President always boasted of
bis integrity and his honesty, and in
his farewell address prompously pro
claimed that no one could charge him
with corruption, or with having re
ceived a cent which did not rightfully
belong to him. It has been discover
ed since he left the White House, that
he carried away with him ail the
books of record belonging to the Gov
ernment, amounting in value to up
wards of three thousand dollars. These
books were mostly bound, costing
from thirty to ninety dollars each,
and were paid for with the public
money, and he had no more right to
take them than he would have to car
ry off the furniture paintings and
stationery from the White "House.
These books comprise all the records
of the civil, military and dipiomatic
business which transpired during his
term and of Mr. Lincoln..
' Before Lincoln came into office, no
no such records were kept at the
White House by former Presidents.
Lincoln commenced the practice, and
at his death all the records remained
at the White House, and came into
possession of his successor. The clerks
who kept inese books were atiiched to
the Treasury department, detailed for
duty at the White House. It is prob
able that Congress will order an inves
tigation, and if it can be done, compel
the retiring President to disgorge. A
person connected with the White
House, knowing that the books werej
oemg Doxeu up to ue removed, en
deavored to have them stopped, and
applied to a magistrate for a warrant,
but as he had no title in the property,
and it was scarcely believed that
Johnson Intended to carry off - the
public property, nothing was done to
Tlie Grain Movement.
The citizens of St. Louis appear in
earnest in their efforts to secure the
grain trade of the Northwest. Another
large and enthusiastic meeting of
merchants, real estate owners, bankers
and business men generally, was held
last Thursday evening at the Southern
Hotel to further discuss the practica
bility of establishing and subscribing
to the stock of the St. Louis Grain
Association. Governor E. O.. Stew
ard in a speech before the meeting,
said that in the matter of handling
grain, St. Louis had fifteen cents per
bushel the advantage over any other
city in the West, and that the present
movements was designed to restore
the lost confidence in the minds of
the shippers of the Northwest, and
to show them that upon its success
depended their future prosperity. . x
As ulcrw the sun his parting smile
At even-tide is weaving,
With lingering light he d wella the while
Upon the world he's leaving.
Thos too, when life la waning fast,
And youthful days are fleeting,
"We turn on longing look to cast
Upon those days retreating.
When fortune hath In latter years
Our several lots assigned us;
When, we have rent with bitter tears
The ties that used to bind us ; home.
Btill through those scenes of voutli and
Where naught but love Is spoken,
Cn memory's wing tis sweet to roam
In nights of Joy unbroken.
And an the winds of nge' and pain
Are around ns sadly sighing.
While many a gem from friendships chain
Within the tomb is lying ;
O, may the deeds the post hath blest,
On each returning morrow,
Like sun beams from the golden West,
lil amine our hearts of sorrow.
lleld and Farm.
, Xnturnl Magic
Great performers of the art of leger
demain sometimes give exhibitions
gratis, and when not expected. Houd
in, well known for his dexterity,
while in Agusta, Georgia, once resol
ved to try his art on the old colored
woman, whom ha met in the street,
with her basket of eggs. Houdin sud
denly paused and inquired :
"How do you sell eggs, auntie?"
"Dem eggs" was the response, "dey
am a picapune apice fresh, too, de
last one ob dem ; biled 'em myself and
knows dey's fust rate,"
"Well, I'll try 'em," said the ma
gician, as he laid down a bit of frac
tional currency.. "Have you pepper
"Yds sar, dar dey is," said the sable
sales-voman, watching her customer
with intense interest.
Leisurely drawing out a neat little
penknife, Mr. Houdin proceeded very
quietly to cut the egg exactly in half;
when suddenly a bright, new twenty
five cent piece was discovered laying
embedded in the yolk, apparently as
bright as when first came from the
mint. Very coolly the great magician
transferred the coin to his vest-pocket,
and taking up another egg, Inquired :
"How much do you ask for this
"De Lord bress my soul ! Dat egg?
De facam, boss, dat egg is worth a
a dime shuah!"
"AH 'right.'T was the response,
there's your dime ; now give me the
Separating it with an exact precis
Ion that the colored woman watched
most eagerly, a quarter eagle was care
fully picked out of the centre of the
egg and placed in the vest pocket of
the operator, as before.
The old woman was thunderstruck,
as well she might have been, and her
customer, had to ask her the price of
the third egg two or three times before
he could obtain a reply.
"Dar's no use talkin', mars'r'" said
the bewildered old darkey, "I
could' t let you hab dat dar egg,- no
how, for less dan a quarter I declare
to de Lord I can't."
"Very good," said Houdin, whose
imperturbable features were as solemn
as an undertaker, "there is your quar
ter, avl bere-i your egg. All right.
As he opened the last egg, a brace of
five dollar gold pieces were discovered
snugly deposited in the very heart of
the yolk, and jingling them merrily
together in his palm, the savant coolly
"Very good eggs, indeed ; I rather
like them, and while I am.about it, I
believe I will buy a dozen. What is
"Iso price!" screamed the amazed
daughter of Ham. 11 You couldn't buy
dem eggs, mars'r, for all the mon
ey you's got. No! dat you couldn't.
Ise gwine to take dem eggs all home
I is ! and dat money in dem eggs all
belongs to me. It does dat. Couldn't
sell no more of dem eggs no how."
"Amidst the roar of the spectators,
the benighted African started for her
domicile to "smash dem eggs," but
with what success we are unable to
In January, 1853, the Treasnrer of
Coshocton county, Ohio, was robbed
of $12,000. A large sum, perhaps
$20,000, was spent by the county au
thorities in an unvailihg effort to fer
rit out the robbers. Finally a quarrel
between the latter resulted in one of
them Informing upon the other, and
it was ascertained that the guilty par
ties were the county Treasurer, Sam
uel Ketchum, and James Brown, a
banker. After the villains had secured
the money, Brown, in order to d isarm
suspicion, gagged and bound Ketch
um, and iu this condition was found
in the Treasurer's office. No suspicion
attached to any one, and no arrests
were made till about eighteen months
ago, when Ketchum, getting angry
because Brown wanted more than his
share of the spoils, let out the whole
secret. Brown had his trial in New
ark, last week, and on Thursday was
convicted. He is said to be worth
" Qnite an excitement was raised on
the streets adjacent to the military
headquarters, and the news spread
rapidly that seven Indians had been
caught stealing, and were about to be
tried therefor. Upon arriving at head
quarters and making inquiry, we were
informed that they were a party of. a
small-band of Pawnees who started
southward, a few . days past, to cap
ture stock from the hostile tribes be
low. They succeeded in their project,
and while returning chanced to pass
through Hays City. Kansas, where
they were attacked by a party of
roughs, Who killed twelve of their
number. One of them succeeded in
effecting his escape, and falling in
with six others, they went to Fort
Harker and surrendered themselves.
Here their stock was taken from them,
and Gen. Sheridan sent them to the
authorities here, to be returned to
their reservation. Republican.
Nebraska Ap poinlnicnts.
It is a pleasure to announce that the
first appointment in Nebraska, made
by President Grant, i3 that of Gen. R.
R. Livingston, of Plattsmauth, to the
office of surveyor General of Iowa,
and Nebraska. Gen. Livingston has
long been a resident of this State, serv
ed his country with signal ability as an
army officer during the war, and has
always been known as an able and
active Republican. As aman of abili
ty, energy and cultivation hi3 superior
cannot be found, and to the discharge
of his official duties he brings a vast
fund of practical experience. The
office to which Gen. Livingston has
been appointed was first filled by Gen.
Harrison, and from the date of found,
ing till to day it has never been in
better hands. Gen. Hitchcock, who
retires from office of surveyor General
has discharged the duties thereof
for the past two 'years in a very able
and satisfactory manner. IVejnont
A knowledge of our duties is the
most useful part of philosophy.
A - 'VV'A tf, ,5 A.
1 i Y
A Good Story.
The Buffalos found In the telegraph
poles of the overland line a new source
of delight on the treeless prairie the
novelty of having something to scratch
against. But it was expensive scratch
ing for the telegraph company ; and
there, Indeed was the rub, for the bisons
shook down, miles of wire daily. A
bright idea struck somebody to send
to St. Louis and Chicago for all the
brad awls that could be purchased,
and these driven into the poles, with
a view to wound the animals and
check their rubbing propensity.
Never wa3 a greater mistake. The
buffaloes were delighted. For the first
time they came so the scratch was sure
of a sensation in their thick hides that
thrilled them from horn to tail. They
would go fifteen miles to find a brad
awl. They fought huge battles around
the poles containing them, and the
victor would proudly climb the moun
tainous heap of rump and hump of the
fallen, and scratch himself into bliss
until the brad awls broke or Rio pole
came .down There ha3 been no de
mand for brad awls from the Kansas
region since the first invoice.
- Washington, April 13. -
Senator Sumner made his long ex
pected report upon the Alabama trea
ty in executive session to-day, accom
panied with a speech which occupied
two houre In delivery. The Senators
gave very earnest attention not only
to the speech but to the whole subject
in hand. There was a very general
feeling that the matter should"be treat
ed as one of utmost gravity, as possi
bly involving war at some future day
unless managed with the greatest wis
dom. Senator Sumner's greatest objection
to the treaty was that it did not rise to
the dignity of the question involved.
It only proposed a settlement of the
claims of private individuals of each
nation ; while a proper treaty upon
the subject should consider the in
sult and injury to our national sover
eignty. Iso mere payment for ships
destroyed could settle the matter.
American commerce had been driven
from the sea. Dangers from English
pirates and consequent increased rates
of insurance had changed trade from
American bottoms to English or those
of neutral nations.
Our shipyards had been idle and
trade in all its branches had felt the
effect of England's action. The loss
to the shlppinginterest alone was over
one hundred millions. A hope of re
cognition had encouraged the rebels,
prolonged the contest and cost in
treasure and life Was the debt of Eng
land. The Senator then discussed the sub
ject of belligerent rights at length.
He held that the first great wrong of
England was in her haste to recognize
the rebels, both on land and sea ; that
the only claim' she could set" up to
recognizing belligerency on account of
our own course was the sharp point
that we had blockaded the rebel ports
instead of closing them by proclama
tion, and argued with great force
ngahist this position , and drew the con
clusion from all his arguments that
England had not a shadow of excuse
for her course ; and he expressed the
hope that the Senate would reject it
Scott, Casserly, Chandler, Thurman,
Fesscnden, Howard,Warnerand Davis
made brief remarks, most of them be
ing of the nature of compliment to
Sumner, or assent to his views. All
were agreed as to the grave nature of
Chandler made a warlike demon
stration. He did not believe there was
room enough on this continent for
for any nation which had' insulted our
own. He had long believed a struggle
over Canada would soon come' and he
now believed it would come in his day.
Senator Warner made a short speech
attracting a good deal of attention. He
said the Senator should act In the
matter not in haste, not in excite
ment, nor with a flourish of trumpets,
but coolly, deliberately, solemly, and
that masterly statesman, the Senator
from Massachusetts, reaching the
consequences of England's action,
should know how impossible it was to
state the damages to the United States
and civilization in an account current
to be balanced by dollars.
He would not allow her to atone
for this great wrong by the payment
of a little paltry gold. If she could
afford to go down to history as an
aider of a rebellion in the interest of
human slavery, we could afford to lose
the few millions which she might
agree to give us in settlement. He
would have us maintain our great
vantage ground, as a guarantee of fu
ture justice and peace. He thought
that, despite England's aid to the re
bellion, we achieve the gratest tri
umph for liberty and Christain civil
ization to be found in the annals of
the races, and could afford to be con
tent. . .
In truth, there could be no settle
ment of this question made. It never
was possible we might forgive Great
Britian for the wrong done us, and
she might apologize, but she could
never pay for it in gold. Instead of
advising and consenting to this trea
ty, he would advise the President to
withdraw all propositions for settle
ment. In 6uch action there would be
a suggestion of national dignity, and
strength and reserved rights, which
could not fail to exercise a healthy in
fluence on the mind af the British na
tion, and of the world.
As soon as Mr. Sumner closed, Mr.
Chandler moved to open the door and
debate the treaty at length; In this
he was supported by Morton and oth
ers. The Senate, however, decided by
a large majority not to do this, but
deemed Mr. Sumner's speech of so
much national moment and interest
as to remove the injunction of secrecy
so as it was concerned, and allow him
to send it to the press. This he has
done by mail, through the associated
presSj to-night. ;
State School Superintendent.
The Governor has appointed S. D.
Beals, Esq., State Superintendent of
Public Instruction, to servo until the
next general election provides a suc
cessor. He will enter upon his duties
immediately. The Lincoln Common
wealth says Mr. Bcals isagcritiemen
of fine culture, has had a long experi
ence as an educator, and we doubt not
will rill the office to the satisfaction of
Among the appointments in Ne
braska we notice the name of Col.
Thomas J. Majors, ofNemaha County.
Col. Mojors is well known in this
State not onlv in the canaeitv nf n ar
my officer, but also a member of our
T ? 1 A. 9
legislature, in ma latter capacity he
has served with a credit to hirasef and
constancy several terms. Mr J, E.
Lamaster retires from office of Collctor
without an enemy, and we know of
no one on Whom his mn.nt.lf. mnM
more worthy fall than Col. Majors.
x rcmonz j. nounc.
!j S ! J -1 C: v ! Ijv 1 U
rVr' v.. :
Radicalism and.it3 Fruits. The
St. Louis Democrat pointedly says :
"Iowa is a Radical State the er-
mont of the west the State where ne-
So suffrage was adopted by the popu
r vote by a large majority. There is
no state in the Union, not even Mas
sachusetts or Vermont, where the con
trol of Radical Ideas and of the Radical
Forty is more complete than ir Iowa,
f, then, as its opponents assert, Rad
icalism means rascality, incompe
tence, extravagance and corruption,
Iowa will be precisely the State in
which to find all these consequences
Illustrated. No better test can be de
sired. Iowa is out of debt and has
$029,000 cash on band. Iowa grows
more rapidly than any other State in
population and wealth. Iowa is build
ing more railroads, and more school
houses and churches, reads more
newspapers, establishes more libraries
and enjoys a more thorough and faith
ful enforcement of civil law than al
most any other State in the Union.
If extreme Radicalism resulU in that
way, what State would not be Radi
cal? Vermont and Iowa, the extreme
States East and West, get the best
government at the least expense per
capita. Look at the taxation in those
states, and compare it with that of
of New York, Indiana or Maryland.
"Out of debt and $G29,000 cash on
hand," so much for extreme Radical
ism, sensible legislators,'able state of
ficers, and a strong delegation In Con-
The Solitary Curl. It is said,
bv those who profess to know all
about it, that the solitary ringlet,
which so fashionably Boats from the
waterfalls of our marriageable belles,
has a language very significant, and
is indicative of the state of the wearer.
Report says it. is a "notification on the
part Of those who wear them that they
the girls, are not engaged." The
length of this lonely ringlet or shoul
der quene, indicates the desire for
instance, if extremely long, the wear
er Is very desirous or getting spliced at
once if onlv moderatelv Ion t? it shows
that only good offers will be entertain
ed an extremely short, meagre ring
let would show that the wearer 13 very
particular who she accepU. but never
thelcs3 shows that she is not yet en
gaged, i' wAcr, of jpaivnec Trtoune.
New York. April 13.
Another colony, intended tiJ em
brace 150 families, 30 of whom are now
collected, are organizing in Brooklyn
for settlementt near bnrinsneld. Mo,
Deputy Sheriff John Mpran, who
plead guilty of pennitting the escape
of a prisoner from his custody last
week, was sentenced to the State Pris
on for i years.
A. T. Stewart has offered $2,000,000
for the franchise Of the Broadway rail
The Herald's Washington special
gives the following account of the al
leged interview between Senator Ross
and President Grant :
Mr. Ross was admitted at the same
time as old Zftch Chandler, but had
the first chance to speak to the Presi
"I came, Mr. President, to talk with
you about the appointments for my
State, having heard you Intend to
make certain nominations. They
may not narraonize with my .desires,
if you deem it worth while to consult
them in the least."
To which Grant laconically and in
terrogatorily responded, "Y ell, sir."
This Presidential response was not
in the true manner to be relished by
the Kansas Senator.
"Arn I to understand that I am
rightly informed as to your stated
intentious to disregard my preferences
injthe matter of appointments, Mr.
President?" inquired the Senator.
"That is a question hardly susccpti-
Die oi an answer, sir. io what ap
pointments do you allude ' inform
me,Jand then I can reply," rejoined
Senator Ros3 liked the second an
swer as little as the first, but having
come for enlightenment, he was de
termed not to go away in a fog. The
Senator, therefore, with suppressed
rage, explained the appointments to
which he had reference.
"Frankly, sir," said Grant, "I in
tend not to make those appoint
"What, sir, you scorn to accomodate
me in the least?" exclaimed Ross boil
ing over with rage.
"Sir, I believe I have given you my
answer," hrraly but sternly replied
"This is not treating me fairly, Mr.
President, nor as one gentleman should
treat another," uttered Senator Ross.
"I have no intention to be dictated
to, sir," said Grant sharply.
"Nor have I to be Insulted, even bv
3ou, sir, were you toenty times the
resident," exclaimed Ross, with his
ire stirred up to white heat.
"I must declipe to be annoyed any
further on the subject," muttered
Grant between his teeth, "and desire
the interview should be terminated."
"You and your desires may go to
hell !" roared out Ross.
"Leave the room, sir! Leave the
room! or I shall force you out," thun
Ross tdok his departure accordingly
in a great rage, quitting the White
House like one rushing fromaplaguc,
and hurried to the Capitol.
President Grant thr?w himself into
a chair the moment the door closed
and wiped his brow with his pocket
handkerchief, evidently much agita
ted. Old Zach Chandler approached and
wa3 thus addressed by the President :
"Excuse me a few mohients. After
that interview. I must have a little
time to cool off.
Such is the account as I have learned
it, and which I give substantially as
it came to me. I do not vouch for ita
trutl, but have (rood ground to believe
it Is not very different from the actual
. ' New York, April 12.
T OOil l n TlnmnAni!n l.f?.. -
this city have united in supporting
ciiusuinuiuiy v.ir.-i'enaieion's rceoni'
mendation to the rxrorjle of Virginia
Mississippi and Texas, not to partici
pate in the reconstruction elections to
be ordered by President Grant.
Washington, April 13.
The Senate to-d.iv ivff
jceted the Alabama treaty almost
j un.vi vw A. V
unauimau sly, only one voting in the
J. R. Clay and E. D. Bassett, who
uere yesieruay appointed a Ministers
to Hayti and Liberia, are both colored
men the former a banker in New
uneans and the latter a principal in
"'6 ouuvia in miiauei
St. Louis, April 15.
J. R. Clay, the negro Louisianan
nominated as Minister to Liberia, tel--graphs
to-day that ha docs not want
the place, and resigns ot once. Fred
Douglas has asked for it.
oub Chicago irniB, ;
From our S r !ul Ccrr e?x cr:-! " at
...Chicago, April l?flSC0.
- Every occasion ujon which amateur
singers 'make a - puU:3 rrearcnee,
deepens the conviction cf their absurd
jealousy. " At surprisingly s-hTt inter
vals our city choirs are rtor,-i::iz: fen
account cf this identical dL-poiiiout
The latent rnau:f.?i.iil n Is in refcrenco
to a grand concert to be riven late in
May or early In June. Madame l'ar
epa IJosa takes thesclo, and all the
good amateurs were expeetfd to help
in .the chorus. The us?:il Ii-ati -czo
V.on 'prevailed, and soiuj "havd con
cluded not to sing."
There is a fair supply of "cpenir.;
already passed and more expected.
lhese events are considered of the ut
most importance by our fashionables
ladies, who count the time as lo-t if
they fail to be there. - The establish
ments of our heavy dealers are becom
ing perfect palaces, and those devoted
to goods usually purchased by ladies,
cannot be surpassed.
As the season advances "hero Is no
preccptible decline in the mania for
velocipedes, but on the contrary It Is
in'Creasiug. The riding academy 13
still in full blast, and in a surprisingly
short time, makes adepts of novices.
Considerable interest haa been exci
ted in New York -and Buffalo over the
assertion by one of our railway mana
gers, that the railroads can carry
freights as cheap as vessels. In tho
various replies some good authorities
contend that lake freight would thta
be lowered below what taey are now.
The question then for western men to
ask is this : Ls tho carrying trada a
good business at two-thirds the prices
now Demg paid . in that case what;
profits must there now be on freights.
Active preparations are on foot tot
the big time at the opening of tb.9
Union Pacific Railroad. The proba
ble expense is estimated at $150,000
All the leading men, official and pri
vate, are combining to secure a first
Our mechanics have succeede-d In
obtaining the passage of a bill ostensi
bly for their protection, but reailv in
opposition to their best interests. Tha
wording of the act is such as to allow
every mechanic a lien on the building
which he helps to erect, although ho
is employed by a contractor. The ef
fect win be to change the whole con
tracting system, and place working
men in a much worse position than
Among all the leading branches of
busine in the west, none is more im
portant than Insurance. Our mer
chants and bankers are commencing
to realize the necessity of preventing
the drain of capital east; henco the
formation of home insurance compa
nies. The most recent of these, and
the brightest star of tho lot Is the State.
Thi3 Company Is formed upon the co
operative plan, which is something as
follows: The head office is in this city,
and branch offices are located In' all
the principal cities and towns of tha
west, each of which sends a director
for every $25,000 of Stock. A local
board is organized, having supervision
over the local business; The several
branches being under control of inter
ested parties, and the whole organiza
tion being centered under a general
management,- render tho plan unas
sailable and unequalled. The general
office Is at 82, La Salle street.
We have had a breath! ng spell with
out any very destructive lires or hor
rible murders, and I therefore have!
none to report.
A very interesting service look pla
yesterday upon the celebration of tho
eleventh universaiy of the .Young
Men's Christain Asso' iati'jn. Tho
immense amount Of good done by thli
society, and its eminent succes.-, ren
dered the occasion one of special in
. New Yokk April, 15.
It is understood that John Stuart
Mill has written a letter to the Secre
tary of the equal right association
recommending a plan for a con
vention in New York on the 12th of
May. Delegates from England will
attend the Convention. .
Mr. J. Veleinta, General Agent
of the Cuban revolutionist has issued
an address to the people of tho United
States, in which lie says tho Cuban
liberating army has been gradually
increasing, notwithstanding the losses
consequent upon a steady campaign,
and now comprises some 42,000
men under C. M. Cespede?, who U
commander in cheif of that army and
the head of -the Republican Govern
ment duly established vrithin tho
lines of the liberator?. Their linea
run in a . westerly direction
frljm the eastern end of the Inland of
SaguaLagrande without rcaehing the
sea board, either North or South for.
want of the requisite armament to
hold it, but the territory pointed out
as nearly two-third3 of the area of
Cuba, in which Blavery has been abol
ished and in which the Spanish con
trol only the ground where they are,
kent at bav. Thi3 has iin dnn hv"
the patriots In a comparatively short
time notwithstanding their short defi
ciency in war material and leads to
belief that If thev had hrn tolor.ohlv
supplied with su'-h material their
movements wouia now cover also tho
remainder of the island where no up
rising ha3 yet taken place from utter
want of arms, while their enemies am
fully armed with the best approved
weapons of the United States.
Evervthina thus far arrrp.in tn mnva
off swimingly. Stotk to theomount
nf ttni OA V V , . 1
vi ivi.ow iJtw utfu uirvmiy suoscriD-
ed on behalf of the Association, and
. . . "
more is reported ready. That tho
movement will eventuate in success, L
the earnest wish of everv shiner ami
producer up the river.
Gen. R. R. Livingston of thlj
city has received the appointment of
Surveyor General for Iowa and Ne
braska, Vice P. W. Hitchcock remov
ed. This 13 the first appointment f.r
Nebraska by the new administration,
and it eminently fitting that it
ehould be the first. Gen. Livingston
raised the first company of men that
was raised in Nebraska for service in
the war for the Union, and that at a
A.9 1 - . - '
time wnen even me nrmest had waver-
ing doubts as to what the result wcu!4
be. Livingston stepped to th fron
and waited not to consider whether H
wa3 "policy" to advocate the caue of
his country, or whether it wa? like!'
to be the successful side ; he only ask
ed "is it risrht," which being answered,
in the affirmative by his own con
science he Immediately called upor;
hisftllows who entertained the same
views to join in an endeavor to eava
the country. In view of theso facts,
it was eminently proper that Gen.
Livingston should be ihoffni appoin
tee in the State by the man who ? toxxj
at the head of the forces that saved to
U3 a country and a government- His
appoinment will undoubtedly chagrin
the men who hated the"old"fla?"dur
ing the war, but the true harted Repub
licans of Nebraska will say amen to
the appointment of a man who always
knew where he stood upon all politi
cal questions. The Republican presj
of the fetate, so far as we have recieved
B ape rs since the appointment, unquai
iedly endorse the appointment, a3
the following Item will show. . Also,
we Fee by the uipaicnes mac me
name of T.J. Majors has been sent
to the Senate as Assessor of Internal
Revenue for Nebraska, The appoint
jnents for Nebraska so far sho'.v that
President Graut ha ar eye to tha
eternal fitues3 of things. Col. Majors
is a worthy and ornit;ttnt man. As-
The easiest and tet way to expand
the breast in to have a good heart in it.
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