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About Nebraska palladium. (Bellevieu City, Neb.) 1854-1855 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1855)
Trmj Two Doiiirs Tar Y r in Advanc
A firnt r.i!e C mpo.-utor wanted :it
CHEAP BTILDIXO KATERIAtS.
The settlement r.r a new country, other
thiiips l'riiifr crjurd, will be in proportion
to the nbundnr.cc atrl cheapness of build-
It becomes a matter of deep interest to
every settler, to enquire, into the subject
of luiMih mat 'ri;d, i nd to ascertain, if
possible, the best and cheapest me'hod of
buildup sul.stHiili.il, comfortable, if not
elegant p(,i,c j.Hvnie buildings.
Experiments have been made in seven,!
of tlx: middle mid western States, going to
prove mm n compound of lime, crmvei,
1 rock, muke n cheap srrLstantnu ami
comfortable building. Numerous build-
mjr? of this diseription were erected sev
eral years v.go in Wisconsin, Illinois, und
the State of New Vork. The materials of
which these buildings were composed have
become cfmenlcd fogether, until they have
acquired the consistency of rook, and are
apparently as stror.g and safe as walls of
lirick and at the syne time, a great deal
cheaper. These 'buildings are represent
ed as being remarkably warm in the win
ter and cool in the summer.
A house composed of ihe above named
materials was Luili in 1850 or "51, by the
distinguished phrenologist, O. S. Fowler
Eiq.. of New York. Mr. Eowler says
that the walls are four times cheaper than
wood and six times cheaper than brick.
Mr. Fuwler' house was a very large one,
and required a vast amount of material
tor its construction.
According to his calculations, a house
23 by 35 feet, and two stories high, would
retire only ten dollars worth of lime for
its construction. This calculation is bas
ed upon the price of lime in the city of
JSTew York, which we think is usually
ftbout 15 ocii'.s per bushel. The proper
Tnellxxl of erecting these walls is to set up
tandards of wood where the wall is to
Le built. These standards are to be set
rip wad fisiened in an upright position.
Boards are nailed upon these standards
culside and in. After this preliminary
process bus been Completed, the wll itself
rany be commenced. The lime liaving
been slacked and properly mixed with
:md, gravel, end rock is placed within
tlie cavity formed by the boards already
fastened to the height of two feel. When
this becomes sufficiently hard to Terry e
the boi.rds which is usually in one dav'a
time they are taken ofl' and raised up
Jiear.y two feet, and Emiu filled un as be
lore. In this manner a wall of any size
mr.y be raised up at the rate of two fte
day and perhaps more.
A small building 11 by 16 feet was
erected by I. II. Bermet of this place, in
lk-llevue, last summer; and notwithstand
ing it exhibits signs of inexperience; it
proves the practicability of building dwelling-houses
in this manner.
If a building can be put up with theie
materials in the eity of New York at or e
fourth the expense of wooden buildings,
where lumber is cheaper than it is here,
we cannot see why they cannot be put up
here for at least one half the sum rcjuir
rd to build of wood.
We find in Coward's "Real Estate
Roister" published in Uoston.an account
ft a new discovery in Luihlii.g, which
we believe is destined to come into com
petition w iih, and tuke the preference
over every other known method of build
It consists of pressed bricks, composed
of lime and sand, made in such a form as
to have an air chamber between the outer
and inner surface of the wall, forming
non-conducting medium within the wall
itself which condition would greatly
contribute to the warmth of the building
in the winter u well as to its coolness in
the summer. The followinsr is the ac
count to which we refer, taken from
" We have been shown a sample of s
new building material in which we al
luded a week or two since. It is a kind
of brick made with deid air spaces, and
possessing all the beauty and hardness of
granite. It is made of dry sand in the
proportion of one-twelfth lime and eleven-
r.i,. - i i i i.i i ...i...
r.t . ., .
Iweifuis sand laid in moulds and subject
ed to an equal pressure of one hundred
tuns. The lime eked and the sand is
If led. The prerure is sufficient to
cause all the particles to come in contact
forming a Leau'iful material. The bricks
can of course be made in any form or
shape according to taste. It is fully eq
uJ to sand stone and is nuch cheaper
ft,... ,...,,r,..r. !
Vgei are the facility Hi1!.' wbk-l they are
juamifactured, LtJiing and plastering be-i-lmes
unnecessary, aiul the outsido and
jutide of the wall is mad a as the same
uno. TUe clieinicJ chinas vvhicJi ukts
i.Lu'e in ths inmuracture of the brick
hardens them so th it they sre no more ei
lec'ed by the ucijon of the a'moipltere
Ihan soLUJii mi '.oL. It i nut uff-.-e'.eJ by
I, ,r f..n tlnm an that thev sre no more ef
("rjs', and experiment which h.ive been
rip I to 1cs! i s strength and oilier qtlnli
t.n h.nc resulted su'isfiiotoply. Scien
tific men have examined the material
mid idl have arrived nt the sams conclu
sion. I lias been used in some places in
l ie West for building, but not in ibis Mic
tion of liio roun'ry. A fine dwelling
Imuse is about to be built in D.ivi rj of the
rKOHIBITORT LIQUOR 1AW3.
1,-uvs prohibiting the sale of liipior as
i beverage havn been pas-e l in sevcrn'
States, and should be passed in everv
State in (lie Union.
Whenever the sale or intoxicating li
quor is suffered to go unrestricted, drunk
enness, poverty, an 1 crime will be found
in the ascendent. We h ive found this
lobe the case in every State of the Union
in which wc have traveled. In fact there
fire r.j exception to this rule. In the
New England States, where intellectual
find moral culture has brf'U the most stern
ly insisted up in, and cverv kind of vie-
m 1 immorality frowned upon by the reli.
ui uiiKwinrsx increased t rom year
to year, until it could m ruber its victims
among every class of men and women.
The sacred hlters of religion were profan
ed by the breath of the drunkard. The
halls of legislature, the sanctuary of nrt
science, and the temple of law have been
and still are defiled with the breath of the
The evil consequences of drunkenness
have made themselves apparent to the
majority in some eight or ten Stales, and
hence the pas saec of prohibiten- lawn in
Drunkenness and drunkard mr.kin-r nre
crimes of which society should take cc-
mzance, and make laws to suitress. This
is a duly which it owes to itself, and
which it cannot rieidect without incurrinrr
the mist dreadful penality. We earnest
ly lu.pe that the people of this Territory
will take a stand in this matter, thev will
m.c reason 10 rejoice over hi coming
years. Make good laws nguinst the traf
fic in intoxicating liquor, and .-gainst
drunkenness, and carry them into execu
tion, no matter upon whom the penality
falls. Let there be no respecting of per
sons let the dealer, as well as the poor
tiplcr, fall beneath the weight of the law,
and endure its course.
Appearances indicate a larire immigra
tion into alt the new States and Territo
ries this spring.
The Republican published in Jersey
Shore, I'enn., says that a very large num
ber of people are advertising their pro
perty for sale in that region by individ
uals wishing to settle in the Sla'e of Io
wa. ro doubt many of them will find
their wry to Nebraska.
The Ottawa Free Trader says :
" The haru limes and sujT.ring of the
past winter at the east, '.'.! he west,
notwithstanding the drought of last nU'n-
nier, tins as ever enjoyed a superabuu-
.a,,y.v ui 'iic necessaries ot 111 e, ure (lav
ing me meet ot bringing, with the ope
ning of spring, a wholly unprecedented
tide of immigration hiihcrivi.nl Tl.
Chicago papers are astonished and' the ho-
n-.s are overwueimcd at ttie Hoods the
railroads are pouring upon them. The
Press says, a single passenger train, on
the Michigan Southern Road on Wednes
day evening, consisted of fourteen cars
crowded with passengers, and nearly eve
ry one comes to stay."
Let our town proprietors look well to
their interests, by making preparation for
the accommodation of the greatest possible
number build houses to rent and store
vhere every kind of out-fiuing articles
can be found. Mike the condition of
settlement as easy as possible.
EEITIXMO AN ESTATK
A novel mode of administering upon
the estate of a deceased person ws exhibi
ted uroortg the Omaha Indians at IJehevue
a few days since. Tha case was that of
a man drowned in the Missouri river,
leaving a horse and hunting equipments,
with no legal heirs to claim ihem.
The trial took place on the beautiful
interval below the Mission in the follow
ing manner. The people en mai, were
notified to meet at a given time and place,
and resolve thcmselvcj into a court, wiih
full powers to settle the estale at issue.
Accordingly, the court was convened
on the turf, unsheltered, except by the
free rir around, and the blue canopy of
heaven above, and constituted of "Medi
cine men," cliiefs, braves and common
people, of all ages and sexes, amounting in
all, to lour or live hundred nersons. The
estate was exhibited in open court which.
required those desiring to enter the !itt of
competitors for the proiierly, to run to a
goal fixed upon, about a mile distant and
back, tlte first one back became the legal
owner of the estate.
We have seen many estates UiiDosed of
in a more unreisorwble Winner th in this,
by courts established in civiliz-id, enlight
ened and chris'iai: countries.
Masossy. . A Munonic institution
was established nt Ii-dlevue Saturday eve
ning, March 3lsf, We understand this
brac-h of the Masonic order intend t
erect a spucioit I all w'aerein to hold their
secret eonclaitt in t iis place.
for lh Palladium.'
Dr. vn Sir: I notice 1 in the last nuin
ber of the Nebraska City News, nn nrt i-
clf on the Democratic Convention, held at.
Omaha City the 8 h nil. 1 do not propose
to ni'icc but two nbii-Jintis in Ihe article,
"Not It Irue. Democrat Sou'h of the Tiatle,
went near them, and bu! one froiii I'dle-
vue, and he hu 1 cri.iuthj sold himself
body an 1 soul to Oaidia," this is a grave
charge, but is m ido by a dpeci d phvider,
who on'y means ihe reader sh ill inftr he
sold himself; that some of the Democrat
South of Platte refined to j;o into the Con.
vention because there were those partici
patii.g who were personally obnoxious,
proves nothing for the democracy of those
refiiMt g, and can be answered in h s than
a doen vrorls, did the jiersmirdlv obnox
ious by their presence detract any of the
virtue there is in democracy and i's time
honored principles, did not the wise pa
triotic and immortal Washington, solicit
men blat kened it h crim'j and infainy, to
fight with him for liberty, indet.-etiiknce,
uo l fi lcIoiii 1 1 1 1 1 1 oi j not I tie gloriju La
f.iyetle, m the hold an 1 daring Jac k'on
the same, dm ;! detract from tln-re in-
ti ioti.im that they fought iride by side in
the same pliiri in r aus" with mrn vili,sn
hands were riot clean nor "lo-:,rt cn'oo
pure," does the pion- ami devout (-hris-
tian surrender his religious tenets, his de
votion, his daily prayer, because the foul
and lid lisli hypontic prny;; but again
"from llellevue but one attended, and he
w;.s rewarded vxith the oppointment of
Comm,ttee-min, further cariccrning him
this deponent saidi not, he will find men
enough at Ih llevue to attend to bis case "
In answer to this, I would say, have as
good means of asscrtaiiimg the sentiinentsi
principles and wishes of the itejilc of
Jicllivue us a;ios any mm livini' near
Hie Kansas Ine in Nebraska, and know
ing I am responsible take the conse
quences regardless of advice or dictation
fiom any wire-working political jnjler,
havinu- ordv ?:n nnlsi.tn Imi...,..! '.. i
ig ninv :a?(
infer all intelligent disinterested persons
. ..... . J( i
to report or speeches in Palladium of the
2i h ult., made in said convention by "one
from $el!evue,"and his vote last fall, uli
of which are too well known and under
stood to be mistaken by any one. Mr.
IMilor I do riot censure nor cast a single
reflection upon the Nebraska City News,
for it has battled minfu'ly and unceasingly
for right since its existence in rhc Terri'
ory, but I must believe until I know oth
erwise, that it has been misinformed, tin J
believing we have already lost much bv
foreign management of local mnlitrs,
would it not be as well if localities klioiild
have an eye single to their own interests
it is stated by the "News" that but one
went from i'.ellevue, in this there is a mis
take, bill was doubtless honeslly, ;,s J
know there were five besi Its some who
did not p .r iciji .te; besides, Chapman is
evidently t be ihe llermtown candidate
for Congress. I think the "News" is not
Doited, for even street t;-lk in the ina.nofi.
cC'til city of lfehhlo.vn will correct ibis,
the jieojne fium thin yarl are lo ll hfurd.
ONE FKOM MXLMV LE.
rUKEYINO THE MAIL.
In a previns issue of the Palladium,
we stated that the proprietor of the Ih lie
vue and St. Mary ferry generously agreed
to ferry the mril between these places
free. We supposed we had suflTcietit au
thority for saying what we did having in
compuny with several others heard the
verbal contract binding him to do so. Hut
for some unknown reason, we have been
disappointed in this thing. "The liberal
deviseth liberal things; and Ly liberal
things shall he stand."
Pcttino it TiinotcM. A gentleman
came down from Omnha City idler Irv
ing waited (heir in vain three days to cross
the Missouri river and crossed in Gen.
Sarpy's splendid ferry Nebraska, No. 1,
which puts idl through Ly "day light,"
mush-ice to the contrary notwithstanding.
Captain Preston is an intelligent md ob
liging commander, and will do all that lays
in his power to accommodate travelers and
do justice by them.
Mesrt, Slierman Sr Slricklanl.rl
voted for Mr. N. Jh Gid nrncs and in hi
course at Washington, I have found no
reason to regret that vote, yet to my as
tonishment, I see in your issue of the 21st
the unauthorized u.se of my name in a call
for the organization of "the Democratic
purty in Nebraska, and in that call a re
flection upon Mr. Ciddiogs that I canno
and will ruit endorse. It is due to me, de
sirous of a reputation for consistency, thai
this my disclaimer should be published
by the paper in which (lie rail epjcared.
Though anxious for the organization und
success of the Democracy, 1 cannot con
sent to unite in an organization which by
impution in the call ostracises our Hon
orble Member, whom I believe to be as
good and true a Democrat as any man
who was be for" the people in our lute
canvass; and another reason. I should be
aic'ing in driving from our party many
strong and worthy Democrats, who with
myself, voted for Mr. Giddings.
A. W. HO L LESTER.
Hi ma wis We aught in justice to
Mr. Hollister to have inserted the above
card before this, but it being mULiid was
forgotten. We can assure the public that
Mr. Ilollister has no political affinity with
the demagogues with whom his name was
associated on that occasion.
J.l vi n;to IW .to A7.li e. I lie
January No. of this stan lard Law Maga
zine is received. It contains a vast storr
of information, which no lawyer interni
ng to keep p.is'ed in iiis profession, could
well ib) without. The principle of law
and j uliee, as well as Ihe practice of law,
are set forth wi ll great clearness r.ml
ability in thi work. Any in liv i hi.il
wishing to In come better in tjuainte 1 with
he principles of Uw, and his own rich's,
can not find a belter text book.
I'.acli number contains JM j,-,ges
cb-arly iirintcd niitlcr. Published
John Liv ii'.i'S nn. 17)1 Hroadwuv. N. Y ..
it ?j ,'J a v ear.
L V W III OlSTI 11 TllM
co st !y j'l iiitcd work of
is a vi ry large,
This h a work thai ought to be in ihe
mds of every business man. ll iillbrds
vast am nn. t of b gd infoi rnalion in n
a very convenient form. A '.must ev-ry
i ti s emhriic.ei it If I n. m. r.
chant vv hat be must do io jirotecl his rights
what properly of Lis dcbler is c;.rn;i
from execution--the laws of each state
relative to Luring and selling land, and
thawing, executing, acknowledging and
proving and recording deeds 'he laws
concerning wills, accounts, &c., &o.
Price 2, both works taken in connec
G r a ir a ms M ac. z i s r.. The" February
No. of Ibis splendid Mag;.ine is receiv
ed, and fully sustains the reputation of its
predecessors. Asa literary magazine, it
has few equals, and few superiors. The
contents of this number are rich and var
ied. The subscribers to this magazine
will be presented with a splendid steel en
graving of Ihe Presidents of the United
States, the plate itself is worth the sub
script ion ju ice.
Published by Richard II. See &. Co.,
100 Chestnut st., Phila.; price, : $3.
UurnASAs'j Jcvhnai. or Man. This
is a profound ortgmd work, and with all
who arc riot irrevocably wedded to the
p.ist, a work of the highest interest. I.
treats of the nature of man, in all its ins
pects, phyisical, intellectual, social arid
moral of man in every point of view
Itoth individually and collectively. Give
g - '
it a trial arid judge for yourselves. Dr.
1. ll. Luchanan, editor and proprietor.
Cincinnati, Ohio; price, $ 1 a year.
A MossiEa iao:i bteaheb.
The great iron Steamer wkich m In-in
built for the Eastern Steam Navigation
Company ef London is 6'SO feet long, or
more than twice as long as any steamer
that we have. Her breadth is 83 feet.
and her (h-p h 5S feet. This ship is in-
eri.led lor the long voyage to Australia
and the object of building her so Urge is
ihat she may carry co d sufficient to make
the voyage without s'opping, and so avoid
the delay and the cost ot taking in coal at
a foreign station. Coal on the Indian and
Austr.di.-i routes, cost four and five time?
us much as in England. The consump
lion on a voyage of tint distance amounts
lo from four lo six thousand tons. Tuis
steamer will not only carry this amount
of coal, but five thousand tons oF measur
ed merchpndiza and capacity to accom
modate five hundred cabin passengers
and ample space for troops and lower class
passengers to the amount of 2500 more
persons. The vessel it isbelb-ved, will af
tain a speed of fifteen knots an hour, and
the voyage between Lngland and Auslra
Ha will be reduced to 22 or 30 dajs.
Ihe whole of the ships bottom will will be
double and of a cellular construction, so
that an external injury will not e. fleet her
safety. Her body iti f;ct, will consist of
two concentric hulls, one within the other
with two feet of space between, the space
to be divided by partitions into cells live
feet wide, extending from above llie load
lind to the kelson. The work is under
the engineering superenten deuce of Mr.
J. K. Hurnel, The vessel is being built
keel parallel to the river, her length being
so great as to prevent her being launched
in any other than aside way. H:r nu
chrrry is all to be duplicated so that in the
event of accident to one set of machinery,
the vessel will have another t in ,r
Jier. She will have
- -. , ....
gines with a nominal power of 2000
horses. The whole twnnage amounts to
22,0,0 burden. Whether she will suc
ceed commercially or not is a problem yet
tobe solved. Trie experiment excites a
great deal of interest in England.
The newspapers from the East bring
cheering accounts of the times, ami pre
dict without the leakt hesitation, the "good
time coming." The Hay State, published
in Lynn, the city of shoe-makers, lays:
"Every thing has taken a fresh dart.
Shoe business is growing better, buyers
are coming, and workmen have all ihey
can do. The good time is fast coming,
nd all we have to do is to wait a little
The price of breadstuff is on the de
cline, and ever kind of business is on
ihe mend. lie patient and persevering
and the good lime will be sure to come.
Th Dolr.gi cf th tit Corgreii In Knt
ch;l Oocd and
The Washington correspondent of the
Philadelphia North American and U. b.
Curette thus sums up the doings f the
Inst Corii; r -ss;
No Congress which has existed since
the first which assembled after the adop
tion of consitniion bus transacted a greater
amount of business. None ever impro
priated so large nn runount of money i
none ever created so many cilices; none
other wantonly provoked and caused such
wi'le spread nn 1 en ling popular iigitation
none ether did so much to weaken confi
dence in the gov errimeiit or to excite disaf
fection toward Ihe Union. It has Lecti
the office mi l desire of every Congress
which preceded it, to remove causes of
discontent, to compromise diliVrciiccs, to
consolidate the Union. The thirty-third
Congress feund peace and cordiality exis-
tit g between previous')' contending sec
tions. It immediately addressed itself lo
the task ties' mi ing compromises arid
compads on which this peace and good
vrill ns'e l, r:nl to stirring up strife, h. -Ired
and contempt between div isiont of the
people previously pledged lo toleralejhose
dnferenccs of institutions an 1 customs
distinguished their sections. It succeed
ed so well ns lo bequeath toils successor
dissensions which there is scarcely n hope
the present generation will jve lo forget.
Tim thirty-third Congress was cursed
iibovo all its predecessors by ambitious
and incendiary demagogues, who control
i. p. oLi-i-oings ami g.iv c character to it
most important nets, lb-sides the mis
chief which it accomplished, it attempted
a great deal m which ll failed. It des
troyed the Missouri compromise, but i,
could not repeal the prostrate the feature
of ttie iron manufactures and wool grow
i . ... i i . i
is, ii eoiiiti noi legislate wise anil ven
erable judges off the bench, it could noj
till, f !,.. .'...o. ; . f .1 t-. .
""",i"1 j""i '" v tu wit-ia;cs to the
tyranny of its will. The lh.ee several
acts in which there latter objects were
Koughllobe effected failed, but rather for
the want of lime than from any returning
moderation of sentiment or flaging stretel
The largest increase of the army ever
made m time ot peace was authorized by
this Congress. Two hundred new mil
iary officers wire created four thousand
men were called into service, and three
mibions of dollars were added to the per
manent expenditures of Ihe department.
One of the most radii ally mischievous
mea.Mirrs of ibo Corgrcns was the bill Uis-
tribuiing the public lands in the name of
Ihe old soldiers an ngrari..n st kerne, of
which the full effect citiinot be known
for jears- The Senate originated this
. .. l tie. , .
ii.i-.isiuc, wriic.i i.cr, consi -It-ring the
conser vative charter of that body, is hi
most a guarentei; that ihe bounty was in
.1. as n.c ii.iuav e i.j a system lor the
speedy dispersion of the entire body o
the public lands.
JS.il ami.lst the vast mi.ss of legihUtioii
perfected, much good was done.
A Court of Cl..ims w..s established
which provides justice for the public cred
itors, Mid relieves Congress of business
which consumes i's lime and corrupts its
I ri ....
iiitiuuers. i no diplomatic rystem Wab
throughly reformed; and its abuses cor
reeled. The navy was reorganized, it
imperfections were rcme Jied, and its dis
cipline reu.ilablishcd. Commercial Iegij.
latiou w .s earnestly attended to, many
impor tant treaties were ( onfirmed, mid the
legislation necessary to (rive them t-ffi-ct
was adopted. Liberal J.pprnprialiohi
were made for public buildings at the
capital, and numerous edifices were au
thorized to be constructed in other cities
for federal purpose. Provision was made
hr supplying the capital wiih water.
And above all, tho defenses of the coun
try were justly and tir.ctually cared
The neglected and dilapidated fortifi
cations, which have been systematically
ignored by many preceding Congresses,
will bo repaired, ,nd ihe new works
whose foundations have been raised jusi
high enough lo mock at our imbecility,
will be carried forward to completion.
If the Union shall survive the effects ol
the agitation originating with the past
Congress, it will still deserve to be honor
ably remembered for this necessary
protelion Hgainst foreign enemies and
even the Jisjatx inbr u of this now
happy and powerful confederacy may at
some future day refer their security ag
ainst invasion lo the wise liberality of a
body of men, who, while recklens of do
mestic quiet, were yet provedent against
Preparing fur Publication, under the
auj,ke of the wViin fatjuur Law Sla
THE MAINE LIQUOR LAW,
It ori 'in. history, and results: w ith
biographical sketch und a beautiful steel
engraved portrait of Hon. Neal Dow; con
taining contributions from upwards of 100
Clergymen, (Joveruoi s. Members of (Jorr
gress, SecrcUria of blate, Mafrialrates
arid Citizens, residents in M..ine, Ver
mont, Msathusctls, K. Island, Connect
icut, Michigan, Ohio, New York. &c.
Price, 1 ,5J( in uiushr.; 12 rao.j 300 pages.
This work wiii c-ivihrnrc n story of tl,n
Maine Liquor Lnvv movement in the vs.
rioiH Slu!e of the Ui.imi. and eerlnin de
(ails of the resulis of the Law, r.nd other
stitis'ical information, received from the
beM authorities, und so arranged vvi'h a
copious Index, ns lo form n valuable bonk
of reference for nil who desire to pro.
tno'p ihe blessii gs of Temperance; by (he
ennc'menl nnd enforcement of the Mnine
Liquor L-rw. It will also contain
prohiLilory liquor laws nlready enacted in
Ihe above-named Slates.
A list n' subscriber ond contributors (o
this work has already been commenced, of
which 'hs following is an abstract:
Ilev. P. C. Fessenden, Me., 10 copies.
" J. H.ru kc, Richmond, " 7 "
" J. L. Dickinson. Conn. (
" D. II. Mansfield, Me., fi
" Wm. Stowe, Mass., 5 u
" J. L. Dudley, Conn., .
" N. II Matt'esorr, " ;1 u
" C Sletsnn, M.-.ss., 2 "
" II. 15. II, Conn., 2 "
" S. L. Richards, Conn., 2
Hon. W. W.Watsori, R. I.,
Miss Anne It. Henderson. Mich. I '
.'H o'her mbcribers, rnrh 1 3-f
The j rice of will be .fl.So. ecept
lo contributcrs, who will be supplied it
.1. Persons sending well-auihenlicaled
facts in relation to tlm history or opera
tion of the sid law. will be regarded
contributors, and will be supplied nt one
The work will be oompib-1 nnd edited
by Henry S.CIubb, Sec'y of the Mrin
LW Statistical Society. All communies
tions to Le addressed to the President or
the S ri.'!y. s. MAYA LI., M. c.
No. S3, Fust Capitol St., Washington,
Dr. Eanterlsy. fever and A?ue Killer
U w.irrnte, lo cure all rns of A(tn
ar.il fryer, Chill, ami IVvrr, I,,,,,,!, A(J11., In.
erinittr-nt ! rt-rnittrnt IVvrr.aii.l every form
r.f IVvr r ii,ri,r,,t to thn wet. If t1(.re re iuf
fereri in St. Louis, vve say try it, Bid if it fail,
o rurr, tLc money slmll be refunded to the pur
chaser. More than
TWI.VTY-I IV r. TIIOL SANn riOTTLF.S
have been Bo,!, ari'I in no 'instance has it failed
lo rlfert pi-rinam nt r-irr as far as heard from.
(TV I'ti'-f $1 p.r bottle, or ui bottlet, (t-V
H'tT l'r (! at Dr. Kaste. Iy' Family M,
i:inr Store, noutli.ast eornrr of Third aad
C .P-tliut ntrretSi St. Louis.
Also sold by p. A. Sarpy, St. Mary, low,
a id by dealer in mcdii-inc generally, in th
CiT Itrad Dr. Kaitrily's advertisement in
another column of our paper and five him
Dr. Carter' Conga Baliam.
u 17" Is the moit pleasant and ettiraeioiu reme
Jy for Cousin, (,'olt.s, Asthma, Convimptiti
.ml :i!l diseases of the Limps, ever ottered to th
liihlir. O ir ever varying rlimate, and the cold
bleak wind of Ihe north end west produre
:o'ib and roldt danero-is col ln. which de-
maral of the -.vise &. prudent.the earlirit attention
r or Una purpose lu remedy has everbei;n diteo
ered winch has elbcted many curef, ami
A hichset-ms to give tirh universal aatisfaetion
lo all, a Dr. Ca ht i.h'i Couon 1I.vi.iam. Keail-
cr, liaveyouacoiiRli? Do not neglect it. De
lay r it.u'croiis. Use tin Hatsarn, at once, and
it will t lfcctiia'ly cure you.
CVI'riee 2.' cents per bottle, large bottle
$1, or ix b )'t!es for tji i.
K..r a!r at Dr. Kaler!)'s Family Mediein
store, routheast ciT.vr of Third and Chestnut
dn., St. Louis, Mo.
ANo, so!d by P. A. Sirpy, St. Mary, Iowa,
.'I by dialer in Medicine griierally, ill th
Dr. Lds-.crly American Oil Lvujmcnt.
I Ins valuable Liniment, combine the riiont
t tliracious artielen Lnown for all the various
forrii of diftratic retuirin on rstcrnal appliea
lion. One of its principal active iiii-ctieriti,
iatlie Afti.hicAi I), I (or I'ctrolinui) which i
iinivemally known to posies rare JUalixo
and C'i'kativi: I'uoi-LaTiM. Thi Oit, when
combined with other valuable remedial agent
of known and established edicacv. forma a ufi
and mire remedy for Ulieumatisui, UrutK,
.'riii, Cuts, Wound, Burn, Scald, Old
Sons and I'lcem, Scald Head, Tetter, Riag
Worm, Liysiji.-Ia.s, 1Mb, Causer. Stiff Joint
Cuke.! Iln ail. raralysi. Coiilracled Tendon
or (.Vi.bt, 4.C., and alio for Struin, (spavin.
icralciies, I liafi-s. Saddle and Collar Gall.
So r en, Wo-i'iiU, I'Jstula, Sweeney and PtdlEri-
.n liorsi i. 1 bu Luniiieiit lis a direct and pojs
'if ul action uiion the trcrrtorv and absorben
t'saeU, utiinulaliiig tbeiii to a healthy action
lius enatiling lla iu to throw off the morbid or
lit:a.-d matter which obstruct the circulation
bus riiiiovi.iK all dineaae or iniuriea of lb
'ones, Mum-h-, Caitillafr. ii, Nerve and Skin,
One bottle w ill ronvii.re llie moat akeptica!
of it wonderful iiTn:ary in curing Bruise
1'iaiiiit, Itlirumatism, j'ainea, horentu and
iiiitirs ir llie Jmiit. Ae.
Dr. Kaittrly' Ameriean Oi! Liniment i
vithout exception, the mo.t valuable rernidr
l er compounded fo- all disease of Man or
I -ar, reijiiirlng an external ap ilication.
L j I'nce 2j cent per bottle, or five lottUs
for one dollar
Dr. EatUrlj Iodia aad raji7iUa.
CV It i the only urenaration that ia worth
of the leant confidence of the public, for tae
cure of tlioae uia.te arising from an impur
lare or the blood, vn; Scrofula, or King's
r.vil, White dwellings, I.nlarged Claadi, Fevtr
Sore. I'illiiijt- on the fare, old KtirH ind I I.
cer, Blotche, Bilt-, Nervou AAVctiom, Can-
cer, Lryipela, Kheuuiatmui, Kypilitic Di
eaiies, I'aiu in the Bone and Juinti, King
VV orm or tetter, braid Head, dien- of th
Kidney, Mercurial DibSaiei, te. Dr. -terly'
lonrtirc and 8 a a a fa ar i cora
pounded t.f those article which liuiultan
ouiily act on the diir.:rent organ of th bod,
and .ion-en the moat efficient clenaing and hal
"fe'i I ropertic. Huudrad of th urn inUlli
ent and reapecUbl unlieoin St. Loui, hav
Uhi-d it, and apeas of it rn the bigbeat terra of
eraire. In uisdicina i six timn (tronger,
cheujier and better than coy other preparatioa
C V Price, $1 per Bottle, or ix Bot'let for
V" Fur "le at Dr. EASTERLY'S Fsiailr
Medicine Store, corner of Third and Cbentndt
street, St. Louii.
CVIteadDr. Kitily't WertiUinU in
another column of our pjnr, and gl kin .
sail. jiUtj. ,
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