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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1865)
?2f attempts to haul down the American Fla shoot him on the spot.''' Joiint A. Dix,
PLATTSMOUrll. X. T.s AVEDAKSDAV, DEC. G, ISU5.
J ry . 1 1 ft f N
II. I). IIATHAWAT,
r.iTO?. a::d proprietor.
2."0 per ai::;uro, invariably
s ' . i t! enlist mr.
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f l i i j
.v .-It !
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K. R LIVINfiSTCX II. D
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T"J T". " r T T"
ATTOIiNKY AT LAtt,
-r.ATi i n - - SKr.ii.s-;..
f.clicitcr m Chancer".
I'LAT'i ' ' 15, - - Nl.i. MSKA.
J CCEl II (; SCIILATEH.
7AIClJ MAKER and JLWELEU,
. i :
N O T A R Y PUB L
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". .S H iiGTC i'v; D C-
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NOTAIIY l'l lilAlC
Tire r-.iicl Life Ins, Ag't,
f ' -
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. I ' .1 ill'.
O. W. CP.CW,
t.. V ' .-'..
r.'RS. L. COLDING,
I ':; i-:'ir.r.
7-'"i:y deIr.t'.!o l'U?!ness r.n.l rc-i-
I.oT? IK n.ATTSMOb'TH.
Ten tl.oii 1 ncr cf rrairie and tim
lor I.A !) iN'Co'S CDl'NTY.
f"n.j t) iu.( c.i'i purcka-.Tf.
. ii. i 1 .i i.f ::.
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PUMPS i PUMPS 1
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T. CUM MI '.'S.
i:i?!tt or 'IVn TlioroiiIi-
fit i il &III( 1 iiail '
T". -.- w, re b'
' '-y .1. s. Wi!k-r, Wy. :i. nii Cons.ty.
- I t'V h'i iriito'.s I'M . el-l iK-k
V '' " " li'' ' - tr 1 t y
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Vf!''..nl J. I.- ' ft .1 ! .i i f liri.' r ..f 1. : .....1
M'-'l ' Mjlllt ir " ',)., I llrfi'.-I." I,-.. .l..,n. -J I
T ti.-i.. (.f - jl ii f hi y-ar'a giowh. 1 ,i f.nth.'-r
l-.-illl. :! n i ini!:.ii f
'. y. tfs:. v-rv,-.
! '.VtA? Ford
Dealers in !
BOOKS & STATIONERY,!
CcnS Oil ,ai23ps.
j( S t Ji...-' JlI j f ;.u J li iVc Liw uc Land it
"-1 a-.-ivti.:- til '.I
-Wi (.'.li.V.Yi .r.i-,
i lotus, jea.ys.
w!.fr)i r':!vi r'-ivM f-n Cuinx i-aioa, r.nj are j
S'i'i'.ircJ to is 'lia'fu:
WOCL CR. CASH,
v- '-v ! vji:..S'. ;'-;'
li.ii.ll-ii , i'lautuijiit!:,
Howe & Thatclier,
iVvHOLESALE AND KETAIL
i i-l -A LI -U
I 4 V i IN.
i I ard v;a rc , Que c n s wa re
STAlT.i: AND I'ANX'Y
mil tOT BE UMDEHSOLO
C.ill before purchasing, and
J-lxaminc Goods and I'riccs.
If yoti do not buy, you will
j Oct Ostea!
I THE PLACE,
i tae?s'23l streets
OPPOSITE TOST OFFCE, j
I PLATTSMOUTH, T. T, j
July 1 , 15n5. tf j
F. M. DOEEINGTOH j
PI.A TTSMOl'TH, A'., I
rata t . i
ALriu-y. Tiil-.s luvcs-
Iti f-r-I'V ; "in iji' ti to
"'"-l. . IMls.ly. J;i,!..,- i J J ..ill r:t
l ity, !'riil,
: Mn.i.r itu:.at!!c. !'.-. im.Mer i
Tiwi'iili. Khii.is; II n J. il. llurb.n.k, I
; i'. S. A , l-iMTOTiw
1 it- A-.--.-cr N,-! ra-k:i, KhIi? Oiv, X. li : H.n:. T. .M
j X i.fj'i it;, I"'.itt:ii' iitIi. Nel. , t, H It. I.ivn --to.i,
i lat Co! X'biK l.i Vet. Y.'la.. l'UiUnnuMi . NM'.;
nilian Ai.v; i, l':.wiii'c
111 I'.roitUvax-. N-w
Trai-y. .Mani 6- Co . (Jiii-apo, liii.; K. li UMi.
f:- i li.-i.-i-. N. V.. I'lf. llcuiy Aiiiiip'alo. ' H.irif..ra
I'mversiiy," N. V. c'2
1G0 .Icres of Good Land,
Well watered, situated" 1 2 r.iilei west Iron Ptati.
iii 'uili. a fund tbance Jor a Kauche. Terms x a-
aoiiaDie. Ariev ti
j r. jr. Konnisc.ros.
K.-al Kstate Agent.
f.'f Oflce ovr b;ck i I!ut:?!y i;.re. uc2
O:. nit: V i :(.:, )
Never wui I in to j-leasant a fraine '
3 j of ininJ ez Iitt ti'irLt. All wuz peace
with me, for after beiug LuiTeted about
t'je wcrld for three skcre years, r.i last
til seeintJ lo me as tl.o forchun, tired
uv perafckootiu a uufortj'iiit bein, had
in ken me iL.to favcr. I had a solemn
promise from tin: Dimekratic State
('entrnl Connnitty in the great State of
Noo Gersey, lliatas soon ez our candi
dait fcr Governor was duly elected, I
ihooJ hev the position uv Durekeeper
to the Ilrjso of the LorJ, (uich in this
Stait int;in3 the Ciij'i'.ol, ar.d with is
certainly Lcticr i!:an daclicn in the
tent3 of vikd rrro.-ery keepers, on
lick, ez I do,) !ir.d a. jodishus exhibi
tion uv tliis promise had prokoored for
me Lu.iimitc facilities for borrerin.
On Wednesday nite I was a sittin in
my room eujoyin the pleasin reflection
that in a few djys I hood Le placed
r.Love warit, and Leyond the contingen
cies uv fortune. Vood! oh Wood! that
j I hid diedtheu ai there, before that
J drenm uv bliss was rudly broken. A
I wicked boy came runnin with a paper
wich Le had Lrot from the ne.xt town,
wliere there lives a man who takes one.
lie flung it throo the window lo me and
past on. I opened it er.'ei !y ai.d glanced
at the hed hues !
"Noo GIehset .j.OCO RrrrsLinx!"
One long and piercing sl.reek wi.z
heard through that I.ousr, and when the
inmates came into the room thev found
me inanyinate cu the iloor. The fatal
j paper by near me, expiainin the cause
I uv ihu cat;tro he. The kind hearted
i landiord, afttr fetlin uv my pockets and
I i' il i i'ir ; n ih'it lhA rm'i iit thpninf
wood not pay the arrearages uv board,
held a hurried cons-u!ttuion wi.h his
wife as to the propr.ety uv bnugin me
to. he iniisiiu that :t wuz the crJy chance
, - .. ,, . . ,, . ,., ....
ill ; in n iiul ua uhl v tuu itiriMiii
y j that if I was brung to, I d go on run
j nin u-: the bill I igger and bigger, and
! never rav at la?t. WLiie thev were
arguin the matur, pro a-.d con, I haP-jare
I peui'd to -it a good smell of his breath,
! wich roaortd me to eenferjusness to
! wimst. without further asj-htaue.-.
V.'iien in troulie ir.v noetic tv.e r."uz
i finds veu in song. Did ever p.et who
j dt-lited in tombs and dark rolim streams, i
m.J consumption, and blighted hopes, j
5; and decay, and sieh themes, ever hev
inch a pick uv subjects as 1 hov at this
time? Thefol'erin may be a cousola
! tion to the few Dimokrats uv the North,
; who have gone so far into cepperhead
i ism that they can't change their base.
! A Wale.
j In the morning we go forth rejoiciri
m our strength in thd evenin we are
Lustid and wilt !
Man bom cf woman (and most men
!are) is cf few days, and ihern ii so
' f,.:i .,f ir.,,,).!., iT.-.t I., d-irlv .vnrtK
: i. U i 1 ' L tntb ii J c.Aij. ij iv
while bein born at all.
In October I waded in woe knee deep
! and now the waters cf cfllickshun are
j about my chili.
I lock to the Ensl and Messychusetts
rclls in Ablishun.
To the West I turn my eye?, and j
Wisconsin and Mir.nesoty and Iilenoy :
Southward I turn my in'plorin gaze, '
and Maryland sends greeting Ab-ii.-hun.
In Xoo York we had etn, for lo! we
run a sc jer, who fought valiantly, aud
we put him cn a platform which stunk
with lhc nigger yea, the savor there
ef was louder than the Ablishun plat
But behold! the people jier and flout,
und say "the platform stinketh loud j
enough, but the smell thereof is jo the
SI-ieu 01 nx f -virinin n is oi tne rotten
materiel of which it is compoi-ed, and
the corrupshon they hev placed on it" '
Noo York g,.es Ablishun. j
Siocum l.el.l hiss"lf up and st-J "come
j and buy." And our folks bought him
anJ las tribe, but he gitteth not his
Noo Gersey Ablishun! !
Job's cattle was slain ly murrain and j
hollar horn, and sich, and not livin near
Noo York, the llesh thereof he could
not sell. j
But Job bed suthin left still he cood j
sell the LiJes aud taller!
Lazarus hed tores but he had dorgs
to lick them.
Noo Gersey was the hide and taller
( of the Dimocrisy, and lo, that is gone,
j What littltj is left of the D.'inocrisy
j is all sore, but where is the dorg so low
: as to lick it?
Noo Gersey was our ewe lamb lo!
the strong hand cf AblUhunitin has
Nod Gersey was the Arryrat on
wich our ark rested behold the dark
waves of Ablishunism sweep over it.
Darkness falls over m, like a pall
the thadders of woe tnconipasseth me.
Down my furrowed checks rolleth
the tears of anguish, varytu in size
from a large pe?i lo a small ta:er.
Noo Gersey will vote for the Con
Mooshnel Amendment, and lu, the nig
ger will possess the land.
I see horrid vision.-!
On the Camden and Amboy, nigger
brakesmen and at the polls, niggers!
Where shall we find refuge?
In the North? Lo it is barred agin
us by Abli-huniiin.
In the South? In their eyes th-?
Northern copperheads findeth no favor.
In Mexico? There is war there, and
we might be drafted.
Who will deliver us? Who will pluck
us from the pit into which we have
Where I shel go the Lord only noes,
my impreshun is, South Ivf.rliny will
be my future home. Wade Hampton,
i3 elee'ed Governor, certin, and in that
noble Stait one mat perhaps preserve
enough of the old Democratic States
Rites leaven to leaven '.lie whole lump,
''I'm nCo't I'm afljte
Oa the dark rolliii sea.''
Ar:d into what harbor fate will drive
my weather-beaten bark, the under
sited cannot trecly say.
Noo Gersey farewell! The wond
may stand a year or too, but I doubt it.
Mournfully and sadly.
PlIKOLi:UJi V. N.SliY,
L r La' Pisir.u' lIlG Church uv
J Ioo Di-pensashun.
TIIK SCAKli: B. CiXADA.
Our ueighbors "over the border" are
excetdmgry exercised about ihe Feni
They see all setts of trouble, and
J reRll' lightened .hat they juM
! ow ,nake etuselve rid.cuIeMf. For
! months the Canada papers made fua of
! l'ie rt'niaus and Vtnved lhal ll,p5 Cou!d
! acco.oplish nothing here, or in Ireland,
j nA et llie,n; at lla! 'noment,
in a state o: alarm, nihly amusing to
the American, who, as ltyal men,
watched the feeling expressed towards
themselves during the war for the pre
servation of the Union. The prospects
of a rebellion in C.ir.ada and Ireland
are not entirely agreeable to cur IJrit-i.-li
friptul TIipv stood )V. clamed
i , c t in- ii
Lands for Lee and Davis, and bade
them God speedy, and prayed lustily
that they might prove successful in de
stroying the unity of the Republic.
j No'v lhat a reject is. or is said to be,
I luiuer consiuerauon. wnicu i.as ior us
object the liberation of the Emerald
Isle and the overthrow of British rule
in lhat fair land, men who were so anx
ious to witness the destruction of cur
own Government grow pale at what is
perhaps an imaginary danger, and
quake with an exceeding great fear.
v enli'- "conscience does ma.e cowards j
of us a'"" The sympathy which the ;
Canadians extended to the rebellion
they would now feel gratified to have
returned by the United St.v.e ?. Teople
in trouble ger.erpl'y w.ir.t this balm to
wounded feelirg-; when the Cana
dians were tender;! g ihoir kind offices,
and shedding iheir eroeu-uiie tears for
Davis and Company, they I t'le thought
that the day was so i;tar when they
themselves would require su-.-h sympa
thetic demonstrations en the p:irt of
tlieir neighbors' HWz. Chrou'uh
John Campbell, Sr., lately died
in Cecil countv, Maryland, at the age j
of bS years. He had been blind for
some years, and so deaf that he had to
be spoken to through a trumpet. The
Gazette says: "During the four years: against the country which built, armed
of bloody strife from which we Lave j and subsisted" her. If we could have
just emerged, he lived through them all j but know n where to find her, her ca
wiihout even a knowledge of there be j reer would have been a short one. But
ing war in the land. 'Ihe manner cfl the world is very wide, and most of it
conversing being so irksome, and for j
other reasons, his relatives never in- j
formed him of the fct-" j
fyrhe negro mechanics iu Culum-i
Lia, Ga.. are on a strike for higher
wages, demanding 55 per day. This1 cruiser may elude pursuers and pursue
does not look as though, being free, for months a career of devastation
they intended to cheapen the price of! Happily, the Shenandoah's is at last
labor, to the injury cf white laborer, 'ended. .V. Y. Tribune.
L,.&!i;c sai.k or IA3IACii:i
The exfcuiors of the Democratic
party, deeenstd, will offer at public ven
due, on and after this date the tales
to continue until the entire stock is clos
ed out the tlfects, political and per
sonal, of the following parties, to-v.it,
1. "The Time-honored Democracy."
"The IJourbon Democracy."
3. "The H iskins Democracy."
4. "The Demo( racy of New Jersey."
Sealed proposals will be received for
the Democracy of Kentucky.
The largest npsortmpnt of "tiine
honert'd principles" will be sold in lots
to suit purchasers. It ii.cludts:
One set resolutions that coercion is
uacontiiution?il. (Uadly damaged.)
One srt resolutions that th rebellion
can't be put djwn vi ct armis. (Play
ed out last Fpring.
One set resolutions lo compromise
with treason. ( Worm-eaten. )
One set resolutions that "this is an
Abohiion war." (Useless to the heirs
One set resolutions that the war is a
failure. (Purchaser will be paid to
take it away.)
One-half set resolutions of thanks to
the crmy and navy
j Iiave in lhc' Ii;,use )
There will also be disposed of, on
ertr)3 made Known on day ot sa;e, the
following principles, good as new.hav-
j ing been but Utile ued:
One resolution approving the policy
of reconstruction. (Impaired by con
ditions.) One renobition endorsing Andrew
Johnson n a patriot and statesman.
(Value subject to future events.)
One resolution that ihe Democratic
party is, and always has been, in favor
of the Unian, one and indivisible.
(Not suitable for a Southern market.)
Onu resolution concerning Slate sov
ereignty. (Thi is a valuable self-ad-jtistiny
article, capable of expansion or
i WK"IU,UI' ,u u,r c """" J
' . I it. n lnni.iiin -. C Virt ftlt'nilP 'S
Une resolution against negro sui
frage. (To revert to the heir and
assigns, provided the negro is found
hereafter to vote their ticket.)
One resolution to tax United Slates
bonds. ( Buncombe. )
One resolution that the soldiers are
bully boys. (Valuable for local pur
The attention of persons about emi
grating lo Mexico and other cheerful
foreign parts, i3 especially directed to
a miscellaneous lot of principles which
the executors are authorised to warrant
! to fit anv form of Government, whether
based on the. divine right of negro driv
ing and miscegenat'on, cr admitting a
visible admixture of negro blood to the
N. IL- Sale positive, and without
I rof.-rpnrp I r t!in mpptinfr r.f foncrrftss.
as the executors must make room for a
fresh supply of principle?, ordered for
the use and benefit of the heirs and
assigns of the Democratic party, de.
cea.-ed, from their former market the
reconstructed Stales. tVt. Com.
unueicome apparition of this
; uneasy ghia in British waters is not to
! be added to the catalogue of Juhn Bull's
many and grot ioi:s i Tenses against the
rights of this cur. try. John would
rather have pail three tunes her cost
than see her steuu.iti.r up the Mersey.
Curses, like chickens, come home to
roet," says a very ol i saw, and here
is a fresh i'!u.-traT n of its truth. The
Sh- nandu.ih is '..!;. to !.o should be;
t;:n; we ire.
uur G'lvi rtm.ent will ueith-
er Ciunn ncr acet jk .i :
But it tiies cur patience to note the
suggestion in a Britisli j urna! that our ;
Government lias left the corsair to pur- I
sue her desolating career unchecked in
order to swell our claim for damages
covered by salt water; and by the time
Ve had hiarfl of her in one ocean, she
was sure to be in another, far, far
away. The British know by sore ex-
perience in the War of 1512 Low a
a stoxj; IMLI.S riso.n tiik
STiY WITH CIIAIEACTCISS
exg::aved trx it.
Mr. James Lumley, an old Rocky
Mountain trapper, who has been step
ping at the Everett House for several
days, makes a most remarkable state
ment lo us, and one which, if authenti
cated, will produce the greatest excite
ment in the scientific world.
Mr, Lumlt-y states that about the
middle of September, he was engaged
in trapping in the nountuins, about
seventy live or a hundred miles above
the great falls of the Upper Missouri,
and in ihe neighborhood of what is
known as Cudutte l':tss. Just after
sunset, oho evening he hf-held a bright
luminous body in the heaven, which
was moving with great rnpidny in an
ea?terly direction. It was plainly visi
ble for at least five seconds, when it
was suddenly separated into pirtieles,
resembling, as Mr. Lumley describes
it. the bursting of a sky-rocket in the
air. A few minutes later he hoard a
heavy explosion, which jirred th earth
very perceptibly, and this was shortly
after followed by a rushing sound, like
a tornado sweeping through the fores:.
A strong wind sprang up about the same
time, but as suddenly subsided. The
a peculiar ouor
. r. ill -.v ! i
oi a suipnurous cnaratter.
These incidents would have made but
a slight impression on the mind of Mr.
Lumley, but for the fact that on the en
suing day he discovered at a distance
of about two miles from his camping
place, that as far as he could see in
either direction a path had been cut
through the forest, several rods in width
giant trees uprooted cr broken oil"
near the ground the t-ps of hills shav
f d off, and the earth plowed up in many
places. Great and wide spread havoc
was everywhere visible. Following
up this track of desolation, he soon as
certained the cause of it, in the shape
of an immense s'.one that ha 1 been
driven into the side cf a mountain.
Hut now comes the most remarkar.de !
part of the story. An examination of
this stone, or so much of it as was vis
ible, showed that it had been divided
into compartments, and that in various
places it was carved with carious fiirro'
glypn'cs. More than this, Mr. Lumley
also discovered fragments of a sub
stance resembling glass, and here end
there dark stains as though caused by
a liquid. He is confident that the hier
oglyphics were the work of human
hands, and that ihe stone itself, although
but a fragment cf an immense body,
must have been used forborne purpose
by animated beings.
Strange as this storynppears, Mr.
Lumley relates ii with so mueh sincer
ity that we are forced to accept it an
true. It is evident that the s'.one which
he discovered was a fragment of the
meteor which was visible in this section
in September last. It will be remem
bered that it was seen in Leavenworth,
in Galena, and ;n this city by Colonel
Bonneville. At Leavenworth it was
seen to separate in particles or explode.
Astronomers have long held, that it
is probable that the heavenly bodies are
I inhabited even the co.nets and it
j 'y be that the meteors are used as a
j means of conveyance by the inhabitants
! of oilier planets, in exploring space,
end it may be that hereafter same fu
ture Columbus, from Mercury or Ura
nus, may land on this planes by meani
of a meteoric conveyance, and take full
possession thereof as did the Spanhh
navigators of the new world in 1-102, ! ion? as ine contest was uouwtui, tne
and eventually drive whit is known as Gc" Mlon steadily omit
the "human race." into a condition cf j ted 13 allow th stars and urines to float
the most abject servitude. It has al- j overtheir grounds
wavs been a favorite theory with many j sT'Lr. Holland's life of Abraham
that there must be a race superior to us,
and this may in some future lime be j
demonstrated in the manner we have
indicated. St. Louis Dem
., Oct. I91fi.
3T The stump of the famous tree t,J. "1,J marked by mi change of texture
cut down by bullets at" Spottsylvania j bi' which they maybc n.tiastcd."
Court IIcjTe, in May, 1SG1, has been s2P" The oldest newspaper in the
appropriately moentcd and placed upon ; United States is the Now Hampshire
the porch of ihe War Department as j Gazette and Wee kly Chronicle, which
indisputable evidence of the generally , has jjs completed its one hundred and
discredited story in reference to the j ninth yoar, wiih every promise of con
incessant storm cf lead oa the Second j tinuii.g in hea'th a long time yt.
Corps' front during the 2d of May. 65 A returned soldier pertinently
The stump measures nearly two feet in I says that the Copperheads called them
diameter, and is presented to the De-! a set of fooh for fighting against tho
partment by Gen. Miles, who command- ' South, and now want to prove iheir as
ed a division of the Second Corps dur- j st nion by getting them to vote the Cop
in? ihe eventful Spottsylvanii days. j perh-a J ticket.
lettek nto.i iisi:smc.T
JO I IS so.
Washington, Nov. 17, IFfio.
7b C. C. li'u.nj.lrcifs. Governor ekit,
Jackicn, Jliss. : The troops will be
withdrawn from MN.-ifsippi when, in
the opinion of th Government, peace
and order and the civii authority has
been restored rr.d can be maintained
without them. Evei y s.:cp will be taken
while they are there, to enforce strict
discipline and subord 'nation to the civil
authorities. Ther- can be no ether cr
greater assurar.ee given, than has here
tofore been, cn the part of the Presi
dent or government. There h no con
cession required on the part cf the pen
pie cf Mississipj i, or the Legislature,
other than a loyal euinj liance with the
laws and Con.-ti'.ution of the United
State, and the adoption of such meas
ures as will give protection to all freed
men cr freemen, i:i person v.ivl proper
ty, without regard to color as will en
title thorn to resume all their constitu
tional relations w iih th Federal Union.
The people of Mi.-cissippi may feel
well assured that there is no disposition
to prove aibitrary on ihe part of the
Government to dictate what action
should he had; but, on the contrary, to
simply and kindly advise a policy that
is believed will result in restoring all
the relations which should exist between
the States comprising the Federal
Union. It is hoped 'that they will ap
preciate, mid fee I the suggestions here
in mad.?, for they are offered in that
spirit which should pervade ih bosoms
of all those who desire pace and har
mony, or1 a thorough restoration of the
Union. There imtt be confidence be
tween the G-:vi rnment and the Slates;
and while the Government confides in
the people, lliB poopla must have faith
in the Government. This must be mu
tual and reciprocal, or all that has been
done wfl be thrown away.
President of thp. U. S.
SL'ICEIe:OE' IllOn'XI.O'S AX.
The Nashville JJjuncr in reply to a
correspondent making inquiry about the
suicide cf Pryne, the p.n'agoni-t cf
Drownlow, lays : We believe our cor
respondent is correct in snymg that the
suicide cf Pryne was uovor published,
at least we never saw it in print, and
got cur it, formation cn the subject ver
bally. It is r.bout r s follows : At tha
close cf the Ti yne-rowr.low debate,
Rrownlow assort' d that Pryne would
either kill himself cr end his life in a
lunatic asylum. Pi yner plied that
Rrowr.low was neither a prophet nor
the son of n prrphr-t. and there tho
matter ended. Two years ago Brown
low visited Utica, New York, (we be
lieve it was Uiic.i,) tho dwelling placs
of Pryn?, and was invited by the citi
zens to make a tpenh
the invitation, and
Pryne to break up the app-inment, mo t
a large audience in the evenir.g. Re
maining over a day, he was solicited to
repeat his address, consented, and again
tppeareJ before ihi crowded audience.
Pryne came to the door, was refused
admission, vorit awav in a rree'. ration
to his own Louio, whe re he cut his
I throat from ear to car. Ths i.isiialtv
was suppressed from puMicatru o:i ac
count of the fr.tr.i'y of iha deceased.
:d has never, therefore, beco;
matter of great repute."
Dl liols Lo valtv.- Tho war Ltin
ended, the Smithsonian Institute Las
hung out the United States fljtr. As
Lincoln, just i;su: u, is c,euieatcd to An-
L're'-V Johnson, ' w ith the prayer that
j Listory, which wih associate their names
j former-, may be able to find n
where their administrations we
no sea in
. ; .
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