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... TttE'NATIONAL REPUBUCAN
batm or AOTIRTIsflCr.
Oaa aqaara, lhro 4p.. ... '.9I M
Oaa aajaaro, Sftaapi BOO
Oa pun, ls4pa...... I M
It ry tBr tap 4f ftlwat, M Mr aaal addl
41tUl T -J
B4lirtal Botloae M avata yirHN,Nik liMrtla.
ll otlooo H M llaa, laaartUa. . 7
A4vrttMaMtaa.lair a4f lb baradaaf WaaU.ror
Palo, For Bat,LMt4 , MlaMrtUa.tat aaal
or lit an.fcM0.aaat taaartlaaa half prio.
Ms llaa off Un aooatltata a aqtara,
4fntMBata ahld b baadaA la VtUrt alaa
Ban Bridget' a wlfof ii4miiW " daar Tddy
Ttr tk ! af m Ufa aad I Ufa jar already (
Bat auk kardar 14 Ufa yo fro yet fcaa4 to yortooa,
Toa awata Tartl4ort 70a, II yr'4 (at aaw
I will dowa lha athraU, Jal U boat ap a atkora,
Whla wko tkoald 1 M-ii bat Timothy Moorot
" Fr aaw cloth I'm fraUlav, Tla., wkr akall I f of '
"WB7 rat a an perUI Ve (ettlag al faith Brolkara
nia for faar ViU lata I mad aula to faith' at bora,
It U aa KflitJ athrata, aamtvor faar aia.hT-foart
Aa4 fa aitf fcty Uw g rtaabaak I rot a whole tail,
If Ulkpaaa of yr Baaawraaka aad haadaeat ta boot,,
I aava't toea dhrUkUg, bat fait 1 Mart Hat V
Ua, aa, t aa thla stag t aia fool4 bettkor half,
Aa I walka4 la me Boa, U Imltk Brettm rait
Bet I MKi m, a wet nih aat aka Oal aat, ya?
Bkadlde'ltaowmefrom Adam.) ta kapa ap thajoh
Ss I "X dear madam Ma poorkeart 70a kare krokef"
Tela aka'wh.eked na aaeorUg aaroa me pag aeao,
Oal tka blood m a poartag aaa raa 4owa ta aia too.
M0k, Biddy, kow araattlta y wa Teddy yer'r
hf alrt rMkUrtrwala Jrval, yarrllf kaa aoifAaa44.'
If jar'4 aaJo7 atataaiorfkaaa, tkara'a kat cm Ua I
Oat a lalt or alaa atatkaa at Ua Bratktra ft Ca.
IMITH BIOS. CO.,
kflKOHAVT TAItOXI, 4
QXHTi FDBSIIUflia GOOltt,
' OAK BALL,
464 Baraatk rtraat.
Jil raoaffa4,tka Urgart aa4 laaataUak ofPltCB
OOODI afar offtrl la Iba ally f Waablataa. HiTlar
aaaarrd tka kartartliUla tka altj, wa ara prtvara4 la
Haka aplatka flaait ttyU, at lowarprlaaa tkaa
af Ur aatakllrkaMaL
pU g . B. CO.
474 roerMBlk StrMl, atpo.ll. Wlllard'a Botal.
Wlka la tabra kl.rri.ad that kka.)B.I raa J a
fall a-orta.at af fraaak. Kf lu. bb4 Daaa.Ua Clatk
aa4 CBMln.n. or Iba UimI raaklaaabla atrlaa Ba4
aalar, aad ka traalj at alaM4 la aaiaa Ikaa aa Ua
MM rBMBakU ura bb4 a tka aaart! aatla.
jBaaaua t. Buok.
Tfiaon. Liana, ar.Buor.
BLACK, LAMUn a CO.,
COSIBBLLOM A AROaTt AT LlW
IVTHI inFtlHI COURT 0I THBDaTtTIlitTATB,
TBI COURT Of CLAIMS,
TBIOOOKTtOf TBI DIRtiCT,
THB BZICDTITR OirARTMUTl ABD
COMMlTTIia OF OOldtlll.
orrici, m rouRTiniTH strict,
4.11 If Piratllr 0ptolla WlllaHa' MaUL
ILITARY AND NAVAL CLAIM
B. I. BDBDT a CO.,
HI rtaaarUBBU .?, lattoalt. Wiuaf4a' HoUl.)
WiBioToa, d. c.
i. 0 RaTBBBT. kq. . 1st VaMBBBI.,?. T.
Dooaa. Ctaarooa ft Bbowb. IT. T.,
aa4 otkara BtS
N. n. kCILLKR.
JCITICa OF TBI PEAfil,
Of riCt. MO U H.HTHSTHIET WIST.
Kaar Paaalvaala af aana, ,
WoaU raapottrall7 tafori kla frtaada aad tk paMU
(aarallj thai ka U bow atlaadlaf to all Ural baitaaw,
aatfe aa UailaUtarlaPf tka Akimit, aa wall aa all albar
aathr. Orawla; Uim, Dcada.WUla, Powar af Attoraa,
Laadlard aad Taaaal BotUaa, .. A.
ital adflt a lra ta all IU hraathaa.
flap- PariiflalarauaaUvapald to tka aollMttoa .fdM
aad lalm ta t U4.tf
II O L1LH,
(TKIS, CBADWICZ ft CO.,
CORNIB PiaK. ATS. ABD rODKTIXHTB STBIIT,
WASUmaTOB CITT. an-lf
BUOADWAT.COKlfBB OP TWEMTI-FirTfl ITR1XT,
I1W roil 01TT.
UITCUELL, RKAD, AND WAl-i.,
Tka BOITMAlf HOCBB la aoadarUA apaa tka plan af
tka kaat Antrtaaa aad Saropaaa Hottla. It aomklaaa
all tka modara Inpraf amaata aaaataarj to tka f raataat
omfort of (aaata tkal art, lacaaaltj aad liaaralllj aaa
jOMlklp dar Ua aad pradaaa, ka bill of fara for tka
UMaaaikraaaa Ofa?7 rartaty aad tlallaaa j aflordad if
ikat Amailaaa taarkaU, la tkalr aaaaaa.
rf rf lyli-p
PUBLIC LAND BALKS IN W1SU0N
IIN. BTXOPSIS Op THI PBIUiBHT'S PROCLAMATION
lto 710, D-tltD JUMR M, IBIfl.
It ordara publla aalaa la tka ttuia of WUCOHBIN aa
At iho Lad U at LA CBBiB, oa tka 17tk daj of
BBPTBHHiltatsi. tkr-arft4 taUoaa la lktrtialx
Tiiwaakiat aad partaof Towasiktpa, la tba aoaauaa a(
Mwaroa, JtMkaA, Tinpalaaa aat Bofalo.
At tba Lad uffloo t LA CMOittt, oa th Slth day of
BlrTXMBIti t, aofauuaa part or Towaak pa, tka
Aliba UaaOoKaat FATL8BT. CROIX, oa tka lit
dap of OLTUHKIl aait, th ian-r?d aatloaa laf.rt.
lour TuWBbi aad part of Tuwaahlpa, la tba toaatUa
of Daaa, Piarco, aad at. Cruli.
Aiib-Lkod flva at WLhi pT. CROIX, ob tb 134
dap of OcroBB t aaal, Ua parla of Towa-nlp. la Iba
aoaatiaa of PpU aad Pivraa.
Ai th Load Mffloa at BAU CLAIRI, oa tba Ui dar or
OGrOUrlt aazt, tb r aarrad wetloaa la iaa patta f
Taswaaklphlu tba coaatlaa of Ularka, Chlppawa, Eaa
Claim, aad Daaa.
Alitia Liir10fflea.tlTi.VIN8 POIlfT.ea tka tk
dap of OClUBKK Bx, oao hoadrad aad taaTowaahlp
aad pada of Twaablpi,ta tba avaattaa of Haraboa aad
At Iba Laod Offle at MtXABlIA, oa tba fitb day of
OQTODBtt nasi. alit7fia hwablpa aad ptirta of
Ttfwaabip. lu iba 00017 f 0e 'B0
Coaialalaf ufar flfa aad a quartar mlllloot-of aerao
af vabila la'da J M. IDUUND,
ComnUolorot of lha Oaaoral Laud Ufle.
OtaiaiL Land urnci, Jaea U, ItVKI.
Noti Dodar 'h rawautioa or tb Daparlaioat, aa
karatiifiiraaod bow ftUtiait, ao papnaat taa b mad
for df arttaiBsT proflUmalloa oxcapt to aneh pablUbara
aa a a tpteially axUHortud 10 publUb bj tb Cumtata
aioaarof ihaOnaaral Laad Uflca Ja"'wl3t
DEPARTMENT OP THE INTERIOR,
I KlTt.. kTiTB flTI" OrlC,
Wiimiaioi JaaiU, 1808
Oa lb p'IUo4 of Wllllaia Uvwi, or Brooklyn, If aw
York pruyloif f r lb xjuiob of apats-ai f raslad to
JktiiK Carniao, .wilir o or tb aald William Hour, OB
tba Uik dar of 8pimbr, 1HA3, for aa Itnpntf anaat la
'Door Locha" Ur afaa prara from tba atptralioa of
aald pataat, wk h takaa pla oa tbo 14th dap of dap
It U ordarad tbat tboaatd pattioab baard at tba
Pl-nt Ollle 00 UOND-Y, lbS7tbda7 0f AbM Bxt,
al IS o'oliKk m 1 aad all penon aia anUdd to appaar
aad show a-a, If aap lby haro, -b7 aala paiUU
oaabt aoi to b graatad. ......
PrracaaoppoiiBif boaxtaaaloa ar rrqalrad lo fll la
tb Pataat Offlea tbrlr oblreiloDi, oplatl7 aat forth la
W UUa, at Uait tv1y dapa bafnro tba dap of btarUc J
li i, tin 007 And byillb.r parlpilu J oaad al lb
aald h-art or nail b takaa aad iraoiiotlird la aeoird
aaa with lb rata of tbo offloo, which will bo far
aiibtd ob app Uatloa.
D.po.lU-n.iDd otbar paoora.ralUd apoa a UatU
wo 7. nat b died la tba offle fueafp dapa bafor tb
dapofhaar g lb argamaat, If aap, wliblaU dapa
alwr AIIbc lb ttlneup. ..... .L
Orrlrpftf, alio, that ihU nolle b pobllibad la tba
Bbpobivioam ad tba UUUtgtneer, WaablaftuB, 0. ".,
aad la tba Tribuni, Haw Yo-k, w. Y.. oao a wtk fir
tkroa aaooaalf wk th drat of aald pabllcatloaa to
b al Uaat eUtp dai a praiUaa to tbo d7 or baiiaf .
T. 0 T-iBAKXB,
Conmlaalobar or tatata.
P. B, Bl loraoribabofapapra will plaao aopp.
aftdiu-l r blllatotaa Pataat Offlaa with a pa par
v.,.!... 1 lU fttUaa, JSO-Uwltr
J I t m. a I
pEOPOSALSFOnCOAL AMD WOOD.
Iir or m 0irt f ITU, )
Ornoaama.ua.AKT'AT m, I
... . WMIIMTM ), IMS )
ttlM pr.pui ttlil h rM.tT.4 tl t.U oflM a-ltl
lla'lokaMa ta JTUB1AY, th Iota 4 f Jal
B.BI, for IB U.r7 Uf tTBB hBBdr I7U0) IBB (t,B0
IBs. ) of lf .fi er MuaBMl-farBB.. WklM Aak CmI,
thBIBBf hi Mtlthl.
0d BOrJl BB.I MB WB4J, UtrOBf Blf BBBBBBBI.
TB. C.B u B. wal(tB4 aaa Ik. W. BnasaraJ T
IB aaaaia TBBll-aa4r kla Oratllaa.
Tka ol..f ik Cval ail ITo.4 u ta lalltatal ta tr
tarata Ua II. I of iBftal (.llealaf
OKIi.01 T. laowv
J.JI lijrio Irf l-al'lraa, V. a. t.a.u.
BOP08ALS FOR STATIONERY.
BBBBBt a tTanairiaB,
Pft'l varaiaiitmaiair, f
WlaTlaaAR J... IB I Mat
BaaU4 FYapaaaU will ka rff4 ai tka Baraaa a a til
II m. aa Baiarda, tkajiibaf Jalp praalaM, far lha aap-
tip of CB.aaadr( aad Bafttratora taUaarr A Iba
t j Yard Bw Xark, for a oa boarA raaaaU of lha
Oalto4 Buio Vavr.
Priat4 aba4al glrla a Kit of tk iaa. aad
qaaatltta of tba art it Iaa roqlr4 wilt bo faraUWd a
BDBlloatUa allbar ta th Baraaa allrwtlv or ta. ikn .
Uatloa OBUa, Bat Var4. Bw York, whor aaaiploa
ataud oa tbo aahodal. with tka
aiUa44aB4foota4l aa4 t a Baraaa
to rjMt aBporallorihobldawklahllakailaolkafvr
th UUroat or th OoTrBB.t to teoapt.
Bfarp far taaat aa Boatp.al4 bp a wr tUl riar
aatp of ablltlp to porfora a aaatraa aad aaratU la Ik
Ifall aatoaal will b r4alr4 to aUa tka ooatraoi. ,
Propoaala wtllboaidoraod "Propaal for Itatioa
ar,raa4 addroaaad to tba CbUf af ikla Baraaa.
TH0RR1MM A. JBimiBB,
JaU.Bawdw Cklof of Baraaa of Baf Igatloa.
pROPOSAia FOR STATIONERY.
Wae DiriaTKirr, Jaaoltlk.lMt.
PropoaaU will V rca t4 al iha Dpartttf at aatll
lla'alockoa atOMDtT, Jatp tih,lftw,for aapplplac
tha Statloaarp daaerlbod la lha aehadala balaw for th
Baoal yar BdUff lb 80th Jan, 1147.
Th Statloaarp taaat 1 a of lha boil t.aalltj'.
1 bo aacfaaarei oiar win b
with aoarofad aoaar.il a fur ih
Htatyivai ..ai mKvvvmywmw vbjbjbj v m
I b roqalrad to giro boad,
r lha faltLfol failta.! af
kla ooairaot, aad tb Dapartawat will ratarf a lha rliht
to ordar tbo artula a H nar dta propr, aad to la
iaa or dlailaUh Iho qaaatttlaa balew atatod.
An.cl aot aaoipd la tha aahodal holow aro to bo
faratikad at tka aptloa of tka lUpartB.nL at lb towaat
90 roana Drapauh Cap, walghlBf 11 poaada.
w lajaaMB uvarau VStp,
100 raana foolsaap, Valad or pi aia, wtlfllag 14
MX) raaraa Qaarta Paat. ralad ap (,( w.l.kl.ar ia
BOO raaraa Qaarto Poat, ra14 orpUU. walgblag 10
poaada, baadad aa par pattara.
1M roam Hot Papor, ra ad or plat a,
friraamaKoU Papar, raiad or plala, katvdadaa par
10 raaa Copplag Papor
1 roaaia Biotig ft par.
900 4. aaa Blottlag Board.
IS raaata aifalop Papor bafor ya.I0w.r07a!.
lflO raaata at aa ilia VrapatAg ''apar, aapar royaL
19 000 BEflooa. Utiar aia. al la.
MO.CO araopaa, Uttor alaaa, axtra baary, kaadad
M tar patltrB.
,000 laTBlataa. ltlr lla. axlra Baavr. kidalu
sou do.. ataUllU Paa.
S.000 Qallla. Ba. SO.
SOOdataa raaar'a BUak Lat4 faBalla.
S04mb r4 aa4 BIbb raaaUa.
1 0 Soaaa Iaakl4.ra.
10 4aaca latrf raldara.
IS 4aa KrMara. If era h.a4laa.
10 4aaaa Bodsara at WariaabaLa'a fearbladt Paa
Balaam 4 4.B.B Salara.
a 4.B-a k-aa.
4.HB H.ra.rS ft H.ja Blaak lak. qoarU.
SO 4 taa M.jaaN ft Baaaa- Blaak lak ,.au.
BXIdoiaa Fraaeli Carafaa
SSiluiaa, lak.u.4., Ur.far'a, Waltaar'a, ar aaaal
100 taa4. Saallar araa, aearl.1.
SO twaad. ladl ratb. prap4.
SU dotaa allk la a, aa.or.ad aalora.
5 duaaa B Tai. la plaaa., avrtal.
400 doiaa ralla BM Tapa.
BO toaa4 Llaaa Taaa
SO 4uim larsa lar. Maailata. tritk Lraakaa.
U dotaa qat BaulM alaall.ga.
10 doaaa Blaak Book.
SO doaaa paak t Ultlsf Card.
A dotaa Paa Baaka.
10 4.a.a Balara.
400 srMa Ia41a rabbar Baada, aaaertad.
0 dotaa Uaaaraalan Booka,
s dotaa box.a notarial ..all.
S dut.a rortTolloa
S dotaa boaaa Brlala.
1 4wmb X;l.l rsatba.
S dotaa i.uar tllaa.
U ldt Wrlllaa riald.
4 4-i-b 'atlar Clip.
10 poaB4a Rsoaaa.
S d. bob 0.14 ra.a bb4 Baldara.
fi dotaa Sp iaga i.ata.
o ava.B r.par waigaia.
SO boxa. Palaal F.par raalaaara.
rpHE "GIDEON PRINTING OFFICE."
BSTABLISHID II 1S04.
JOSBFB h. PEAESON,
BOOK AND JOB PRINIBB,
Ba. IU Hlata. Btratt, BBf raBB7lTBBla Atmbs,
BbtIbc sraallr Uaraaaa4 tka faalllUa af Ua abort
OLD BSTABLIiaiD rBIimRO B0US1
by aa alaott
BBTIBB BtNBWAL OP atATIRIAL
Ab4 tka BdalUaa of aaaaral af tka aoat lapraatl
It praparai ta axeaata aaarr varialf tf
rlHI TISITIBO CARD
PLAIN OR COLORED INK.
PROMPTNESS AND DISPATCH
rpiIE ARMY ANDNAVY JOURNAL
aaoar tbaaaloabla na tr eoaUlt.d la Ibtta vol
bibm aad la Iba waaklj lataaof tka JotfaxlL aaj ba
I. A wMklr raaord of kfllltarf HoTaaaaU tkraab
tot tha S.I4 of war.
S. Tba ODelat Kaporta of Army aad Baar Comnaad
naadtraf 0aaranaat Dapartaaalaaad Uaraaat.
S. A fall Oatttla or CBaaf.t la tka jMrroanal af tba
4 Haileaa of aar laTaatlaBa ralatlBf to lha art af
A Tall Bad aootlaat aorraapoadaoaa frea tha ablail
afler. of tha two tjrrlcaa oa Iba profattloaal o.a,tloaa
of lha boor I .aixaatlooa af ahaasaa aad laprataaaattl
4lcualoaa of nillllarr tabjact.
4 Aa axttad I aad lharooah dltaaiiloa of tba lroa
alad qaaalloa, with tba oSelarraporli Ib.raoa.
7, Auditorial arttlaUat bb4 obMraatloaa, aa4 aritl
altna ob aarraat lliaralara
5 Mailaa. af lha prosr.a la military aalaaea ta for
elaa aooalrla I of for.lsa nllllarr lllaratara, laaaatloB,
S la.lrafltloaa ta carratpaad.nta la tactical aaltara.
10 la Saa,aaoaiiala raaord of aaarrtblBX ralalaf
to lha lata war aad to tba g anaral progratt of nliltarr
Thaladaxatto tbata aalaatt, aahraeltr rafaraaeaa
to at ar thraa Ibaotaad artlala. ara carafall pr.parad,
Bad add araailp lo tbo a.lao of tbo work.
Tba ibmt .at Natt JooaBaLobrlooalf aajnya fa
allltlaa ror aaaar.uuroraatloa.aot oalT af areata la
tba lata campalaat, bat al af tha tplrll Bad oplaloaa
eftba 4rar. wblta Boa bar aawtpapar aoald ba at.
peeled to obtala. It feat therefore beea ahle to fife to
fta weak). r..o.4 ofBlllt.rp moreaeala tonaialaf af
tka dlgatlr Bad aerllr orhllorr.
Ia It. daparlaaal of Corre-poadaaaa, aa wall at la lit
editorial paf.a, naap Id.aa hare baaa Sr.t taf.al.d
whlah hare alaca beaoaa Uwa or aaaaea to the beaaSt
of tba Arar tad Barf
Tba ABUT ABD BATTJoUBXALla BBbllthtd WBaklf,
at IS a year. BlBgle aoplat aty ba obulaed or bowi
ata flttrally. w, O.ft r.P.CBDBOU,
OMtt Be. SI Park Bow, Btw lerk.
OllaUl ATntlHaMBUCUtka RlMJtlrt
National Union Convention.
A National Union Contention, of at least
two dihntos from each congressional dis
trict o( all the Btatcs, two from each Terri
tarytwo from the District of Oolnmbia, and
four'detegatcs at large from each State, will
be held at the city of Philadelphia, on the
second Tuesday (14th) of Aagost next.
Bach delegates will be chosen by the elec
tors of the sereral Btatea who sustain the
Administration In maintaining unbroken the
union of the States nnder the Constitution
which four fathers established, and who
agree in the following propositions, rls:
The onion of the States is, in every case,
Indissoluble, and is perpetual ; and the Con
stitution of the United Btatcs, and the laws
passed by Congress In pursuance thereof,
supreme and constant, and unirersal in their
The rights, the dlgnit, -aid the equality of
lue ouiicb u me uuiuu, uranium.; mo ngut
of representation in Congress, are solemnly
guaranteed by that Constitution, to sbto
which from overthrow so much blood and
treasure were expended in the late civil war;
There is no right, anywhere, to dissolve
the Union, or to separate States from the
Union, either bv voluntary withdrawal, bv
force of arms, or by congressional action
I neitner by tn secession of the States, nor by
vua vxciuBiun ui meir luyai bdu uuauueu
representatives, nor by the national Govern
ment in any other form ;
Slavery Is abolished, and neither can, nor
ought to be, re-established in any Stute or
Territory within our Jurisdiction
Each State has the undoubted right to pre
scribe the qualifications of its own electors,
and no external power rightfully can, or
ought to, dictate, control, or influence the
free and voluntary action of the States in the
exercise of that neht :
The maintenance Inviolate of the rights of
me staie, ana especially 01 tne ngni 01 cacn
Btate to order and control its own domestic
concerns, according to its own Judgment ex
clusively, subject only to the Constitution
of the United States, is essential to that bal
ance of power on which the perfection and
endurance of our political fabric depend, and
the overthrow of that system by the usurpa
tion and centralization of power in Congress
would be a revolution, dangerous to repub
lican government and destructive or liberty ;
Each Ilouse of Congress is made, by the
Constitution, the sole judge of the elections,
returns and qualifications of its members;
but the exclusion of loyal Senators and Rcp-
sentatives. DroDerlv chosen and Qualified.
under tho Constitution and laws, is unjust
Every patriot should frown upon all these
acts and proceedings everywhere, which can
serve no other purpose than to rekindle tho
animosities of war, and the effect of which
upon our moral, social and material interests
at home, and upon our standinir abroad, dif
fering only in degree, Is injurious like war It-
The nurpose of the war having been to
preserve the Union and the Constitution by
Suiting down me rebellion, ana me rcDeuion
.Tine been suppressed, all resistance to the
authority of tho General Government being
at an end, and tho war havjng ceased, war
measures should also cease, and should be
followed by measures of peaceful administra
tion, so inai nnion, narmony ana concora
may be encouraged, und industry, commerce,
anrl the arts of pcaco revived and promoted;
and the early restoration of all the Slates to
tho exercise of their constitutional powers in
the National Government is indispensably
necessary to the strength and the defence of
tne uepuDuc, ana to tne maintenonie 01 tne
All such electors in the thirty-six Btates
and nine Territoriesof the United States, and
ia the District of Columbia, who in a spirit
of patriotism ana love lor tne union, can rise
above personal and sectional considerations,
and who desire to see a truly National Union
Convention, which shall represent all the
States and Territories of tho Union, assem
ble, aa friends and brothers, under the nation
al Bar. to hold counsel toircther upon the state
of the Union, and to take measures to avert
possible danger from the same, are speedily
requested to take part in the choice of such
But no delegate will take a seat In such
Convention who does not loyally accept the
national s'tnatlon and cordially endorse the
nrincioles above set forth, and who is not at-
tached, in true allegiance, to the Constitu
tion, me union, ana tne uovernmem 01 me
A. W. RANDALL, Pres'L
J. R. DOOUTTLB,
0. II. Browxixo,
Samuel Fowls: b,
Exeautlra Com. Nat. TJnloo Club.
We recommend the holding of the above
Convention, and endorse the call therefor.
IUnif.l S. Norton,
T. A. IIuinaiCKS.
WASaiBflTOir, Jane 25, 186S
RADY'S NATIONAL PHOTO.
Baarly oppoalt Oraca Gbnrch.
Mr. Brady ha oa flaw aad for aal at bl OalUry, aa
PORTRAITS OP ALL OFFICERS,
of both aarrUaa, who bara dlattiiiBlahad ihamaalraa la
tha lat war. Tb alaaa vary from carU d vUU$ to
Ia addltloa to hi r arlad aaaortnaat of llkaaaaa, Mr,
Brady baa a
COLLECTION OF VIEWS
or almoai rary polal road a hlilorla la tba rnt coa
Itet, wblab It may b praaonad will b rUd by aol
waly tho nor Immadlataly cooearaad, bat lblr
maadi, a taamaatoaa of tbatrtali lhroagh which tb
aatloa haajaat paiaad.
Mr Brad7 alwaya pay coaaldarabl attaatloa to
MIBBwalyUof PORTRAITS IX PORCBLAltf baa
haa hrnochl by Mr rtrartr to wrftflt.B apl-tf
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
TJjriTtD BT4T PlTBHT Offl I,
Vtt UHtMITQ, July S, 889
On thapatllloaof Lorauio L"La j(trrtD,of Ox'.irdt
Oil"', praylntr fnr tba axtaoatoa ol a pataot grauiad to
blra oo tba Aid dap of October, IS32 sad rlaad oo lha
Sfltb of M7, IMS. for aa ImprvraiuaBi lo "Be Hlfa,"
Ur af a 7aara from th iplrattun or aald ptat,whl(h
tahat placa oa tbo 6 h d7 tf O.tobar, IMifl,
II U ordarad thai lha aald ppiUloa bo kaard al Iba
Pataat Offlea oa MONDAY. Ibo 17tb d7 f aptinl-r,
IMd, at IS o'clock rn.j od all pariona ar antlll'4 to
appaar aad -bow caoa, If aap tb7 bav, wb7 ld p
titloa ooghl aot lo l o graatad.
Para iaa oppoilof th titioilon ar rialrad lo at la
tb faUat Offle laalr objaotlota, ipeaial aal forth la
w rlil or, at lat totutyiy bUr tb day of baarUff i
all laatlmoapfilad by aiibtr party, to ban! al iba aald
haariBir,naat b lak aad iraamulHd laaeeirdaac
lib lb roll vf tb offlea, wblab will b furalabad ob
fapoaltioB tad olbar pBpara,rIU4 apoa aa taill
moap, matt bo Iliad U tboiytBco fsoatUjydriya Lfor tb
da of haarUtfllh trgBnaala, If Bay, wtlblBl.rn d7
aftar Hag th la.tlm.rn7,
Ordarvtf, aUo Ibal tbia boIUo b pnbllikad la tba Ri
rcaucia aod lb (.n(0Mr Wblgioa, D C.aad
la iaa Oommtrctal. Ciarioaa 1, ObU, oaa a wtfk fur
tart aeoala wka , lha flrat of aald pobllialloB to
b at Uaat allty day prtrloaa to lb day of baarlag.
Vi H . a, a (b.
Commit aloaar of PataoU.
a Daoara will vlaaao oooi
r. a. Milan tr Its abtvt nptra will pieait oopy, I
aat aaadtbalrbUU to tbl Pataat OBa, with a papor
uaai vaae, wita a p.p.r
loauuiag mi aotut.
i iHbi A(10ii;!PJi'-
;CITY. D. C. MONDAY MORNING.
DtpitilMiutCtkl Onmuni r Pakllihad
faAWS OF THETNITED STATES.
Paaatat at tk. Plrat Baaalta af tka Tkletr.
Public No. 97.J
Ax Act concerning certain lands granted to
the Bute of Nevada.
Be it enacted by tkt Senate nd Housi of
iitpreienicuwti owe unuea awtee of Amer
ica in Congrtu aitemtled, That the appro
priation by the constitution of the State of
Nevada to educational purposes of the fire
hundred thousand acres of land granted to
said State by the law of September fourth,
eighteen hundred and forty-one, for purposes
of internal improvement, is hereby approved
Sto. 2. And be it further enacted, That
land equal in amount to seventy-two entire
sections, for the establishment and mainte
nance of a university In said State, Is hereby
granted to the Bute of Nevada.
8o. 3. And be it further enacted, That
the grant made by law of the second day of
July, eighteen hundred and sixty-two, to
each State, of land equal to thirty thousand
acres for each of its senators and representa
tives in Congress, is extended to the Btate of
Nevada; ana the diversion of the proceeds of
these lands ih Nevada from he teaching of
agriculture and mechanic arts to that of the
theory and practice of mining Is allowed and
authorised without causing a forfeiture of
Sic. 4. And bt it further enacted, That the
President of the United States, by and with
the advice and consent of the Senate, shall
be, and he is hereby, authorised to appoint a
surveyor general for Nevada, who shall lo
cate his office at such place as the Secretary
of the Interior shall from time to time direct,
whose compensation shall be three thousand
dollars per annum, and whose duties, powers,
obligations, responsibilities, and allowances
for clerk hire, office rent, fuel and incidental
expenses shall be the same as those of the
surveyor general of Oregon, under the direc
tion of the Secretary of the Interior, and
such instructions as be may from time to
time deem it advisable to giro him.
810. 8. And be it further enacted. That
in extending the surveys of the public lands
in the State of Nevada, the Secretary of the
Interior may, in his discretion, vary the lines
of the subdivisions from a rectangular form,
to suit the circumstances of the country; but
in all cases lands valuable for mines of gold,
silver, quicksilver, or copper shall be reserved
Sec. E. And be it further enacted, That
until the State of Nevada shall have received
her full quota of lands named in the first,
second, and third sections of thla act. the
publio lands in that State shall not be sub
ject to entry, sale, or location under any law
of the United States, or any scrip or warrants
issued in pursuance of any such law except
the homestead act of May twentieth, eighteen
hundred and sixty-two, and acts amendatory
thereto, and the acts trrantln? and reEulatinir
pre-emptions, but shall be reserved excla-
tutiy lor entry by the said State for the pe
riod of two years after such survey shall
have been made: Provided, That said State
nail select said lands in her own name and
right. In tracts of not less than forty acres.
ana aispose 01 ine same in tracts not exceed
ing thrco hundred and twenty acres, only to
actual settlers and bona fide occupants: And
proviaea junner, mat ciiy ana town prop
erly snait not oe suDject to selection unaer
this act: jtnii provided further, That this
section shall not be construed to interfere
with or impair rights heretofore acquired
under any law of Congress.
Approved, July 4, 1866.
Public No. 38.
An act granting lands to the State of Ore
gon, to aid in the construction of a mili
tary road from Gorvallis, to the Acquinna
He it enacted by the Senate and IToute of
Representative of the unttctl stales of
America in Conaress assembled. That there
be, and is hereby, granted to the State of
uregon, to aiu in tne construction oi a mili
tary wagon road from the town of Corvallls
to the Acquinna Bay, three alternate sections
per mile from the unoccupied public lands,
designated by odd numbers, and not more
than six miles from said road : Provided,
That the lands hereby granted shall be ex
clusively applied in the construction of said
road, and shall be disposed of only as the
work progresses; and the same shall be ap
plied to no other purposes whatever: And
provided further, That any and all lands
heretofore reserved to the United States by
act of Congress, or other competent author
ity, be, and the same are, reserved from the
operation of this act, except so far as It may
be necesssary to locate the route of said roid
through the same, in which cose the right of
way is granted.
Sec. 2. And be it further enacted. That
the said lands hereby granted to said State
shall be disposed of by the legislature there
of for the purpose aforeaaid, and for no other;
and the said road shall be and remain a pub
lic highway for the use of the government of
the United States, free from lulls or other
charges upon the transportation of any
Sroperty, troops, or mails of the United
Sr,c. 3. And be it further enacted. That
said road shall be constructed with such
graduation and bridges as to permit of its
regular use as a wagon road, and in such
other special manner as the State of Oregon
Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That
the lands hereby granted to said Btate shall
be disposed of only in tho following manner,
that islo say: when the governor of said
State shall certify to the Secretary of the
Interior that any ten continuous miles of
said road are completed, then a quantity of
land hereby granted coterminous to said
completed portion of said road, not to exceed
thirty sections may be sold, and so from time
to time until said road is completed; and if
said road is not completed within five years,
no further sales shall be made, and the land
remaining unsold shall revert to the United
Approved, July 4, 16CC.
Public No. 09.
An Act making an additional grant of lands
to the State of Miunesota, In alternate
sections, to aid in the construction of rail
roads in said State.
Be it enacted by the Senate and Ilouse of
Itepiesentatives of the United States of
America in Congress assembltd. That there
he, and is hereby, granted to tho State of
Minnesota, for tho purpose of aiding in the
construction of a railroad from Houston, in
the county of Houston, through the coun
ties of Fulmoro, Mower, Freeborn, and Fari
bault, to the western boundary of the Slate ;
and also for arallroad from Hastings, through
the rnnntle. of Dakota. Scott. Carver, and
jjcLeod. to such point on the western boun-
, .'.to.. - -l. t-i .-a ,kA
uary oi vue otaie as too icgiaiaiuca vi tuo
J'i'IU '.OSiVvl HJJ1-
JULY 9, 1866.
la thla Papar r orttyf TUB PRESIDEHT.
Stato may determine, every alternate sec
tion di tana oesiguatea rjy odd numbers to
the amount of five alternate sections per
mile on each side of said road ; but in case
it shall appear that the United States have,
when the lines or route of said roads are
definitely located, sold any section, or part
thereof, granted as aforesaid, or that the
right of pre-emption or homestead settle
ment has attached to the same, or that the
same has been reserved by the United States
for any purpose whatever, then it shall be
the duty of tho Secretary of the Interior to
cause to bo selected, for the purposes afore
said, from tho publio lands of the United
States nearest to the tiers of sections above
specified, so much land in alternate sections
or parts of sections, designated by odd num
bers, as shall be equsl to such lands as the
United Btates have sold, reserved, or other
wise appropriated, or to which the right of
homestead settlement or pre-emption has
attached as aforesaid, which land., lima (mil.
catcd by odd numbers and sections, by the
direction of tho Secretary of tho Interior,
shall be held by said Stale of Minnesota for
tne purposes ana uses atoresald i poinded.
That the land so selected shall in no caso be
located more than twenty miles from the
lines of said road : And provided, further.
t nat no tana snau do grantea or transierrca
bv tho nrovlslons of thla ai t nnt trw-lnd.,!
within the Jurisdiction of the State of Minne
sota i ylntl provided further. That any and
all lands heretofore reserved to the United
States by any act of Congress, or in any
other manner by competent authority, for
the purpose of aiding in any object of in
ternal improvement, or other purpose what
ever, dc, ana toe same are nereoy, reserved
and excepted from the operations of this
act, except so far as it may be found neces
sary to locate tne route oi said road through
such reserved lands, in which case the right
of way shall be granted, provided the United
States has yet In possession the title thereto.
Sec, 2. And be it further enacted. That
the sections and parts of sections of land
which by such grant shall remain to tho Uni
ted States within ten miles on each side of
said road shall not be sold for less than dou
ble the minimum price of public lands when
sold, nor shall any of said lands become sub
ject to sale at private entry until the same
snau navo Dccn nrst oucred at public salo to
the highest bidder at or above the minimum
Erice as aforesaid: Proiided, That actual
ona fide settlers under tho pre-emption lans
of tho United States may, after due proof of
settlement, improvement, and occupation, as
now provided by law, purchase the same at
the increased minimum price : And provided
also, That settlers under the provisions of
the homestead law who shall make entries
after tho passage of this act, upon the sec
tions numbered by even numbers, and who
comply with the terms and requirements of
said act shall bo entitled to patents for an
amount not exceedine ciclitv acres each.
anything in this act to the contrary notwith-
Sec 3. And be it further enacted. That
the lands hereby granted shall be subject to
the disposal of the legislature of Minnesota
for the purposes aforesaid and no other; and
the said railroad shall bo and remain public
highways Tor the use of the government of
tho United States, free of all toll or other
charges upon the transportation of any prop
erty or troops oi tne uniiea oiaies, aim tne
same shall at all times be transported at the
cost, charge, and expense in all respects of
the company or corporation, or their succes
sors or assigns, having or receiving the ben
efit of the land grants herein made.
Sec. 4. .4nJ be it further enacted. That
the lands hereby granted shall be disposed of
uy ttaiu oiaiu tor tuu imrpuBes aiuresum only,
and in manner following, namely : When the
governor of said Stale shall certify to the
becrctary of the Interior that any section of
ten consecutive miles of said road is com
pleted, in a irood, substantial, and workman
like manner, as a first-class railroad, then the
secretary or tho interior shall issue to tbo
State patents for all the lands in alternate
sections, or parts of sections, designated by
odd numbers, situated within tventy miles
of the road so completed and lying coter
minous to said completed section of ten
miles, and not exceeding one hundred sec
tions, for the benefit of the road having com
pleted the ten consecutive miles as afore
said: Provided, however. That the cotermin
ous principle hereby applied shall not extend
to such lands-as are taken by the said rail
road companies to make up deficiences, pro
vided that no land to make up such de
ficiencies shall be taken at any point within
ten miles upon each side of the line of said
roads. When the governor of said Stute
shall certifythat another section of ten con
secutive miles shall have been completed as
aforesaid, then the Secretary of tho Interior
shall issue patents to said Btate In like man
ner for a like number; and when certificates
of tho completion of additional sections of
ten consecutive miles of said roads are from
time to time made as aforesaid, additional
sections of lands shall be patented as afore
said, until said roads are completed, when the
nhoie or tno lands nereoy granted shall ue
patented to the State for the uses aforesaid.
and none other : Provided, That if said roads
are not completed within ten jcors from tho
acceptance of this grant, the said lands
hereby granted and not patented shall revert
to tne unitca mates.
Seo. 5. 4nd be it further enacted. That
as soon as tho governor of said Stato shall
file or cause to be filed with the Secretary
of tho Interior maps designating tho routes
of said roads, then it shall be the duty of the
Secntary of the Interior to withdraw from
market the lands embraced within the pro
visions of this act.
Skc. 8. liuf be it further enacted, That
the United States mail shall bo transported
on said road, under the direction of tho Post
Office Department, at such price as Congress
may by luw provide: Provided, That until
such price is fixed by law, tho Postmaster
General shall hao power to fix tho rate of
Approved, July 4, ixtiti,
Prune No. 100.1
An Act to provldo for the disposal of certain
lands therein named.
Be it enacted bv the Senate and House of
Representatives if the United States of
America m Congress assembled. That the
Commissioner of the General Land Office
be, and he is hereby, authorized to cause to
be offered at public auction all tho unsold
lots of thut portion of the publio domain
known as the Fort Howard Military Reserve,
which is situated in the county of Brown,
and State of Wisconsin, giving not less than
two month's notice of the time and place of
such sale, by advertising tho tame in such
newspapers and for siuh period of time as
lie may deem best, Every such lot shull be
sold separately to the highest bidder for cash,
and when not paid for within twenty-four
hours from the time of purrhase, it shall be
liable to be retold under tho order of the
Commissioner of the General Land Office
aforesaid, at such reasonable minimum as
may be fixed by the Secretary of the Interior,
ana no tale shall bo binding until approved
by that officer.
Sec. 2. And be it further enacted. That
it shall be the duty of the President to cause
patents to be issued in due Conn of law for
each and every such Jot, as soon as may be
after the purchase of and payment for the
same. - -
Approya,'Jnly 4, 1866.
Public Resolution No. 60.1
A Resolution for the construction or a Rail-
road Bridge across the Cuyahoga river,
over and upon the Government piers at
Resolved by the Senate and Ilouse of
Representatives of the United Slates of Amer
ica in Congress assembled. That the Secre
tary of War be. and he is hereby, authorised
to permit the Cleveland and Toledo Railroad
Company and the Cleveland and Pittsburgh
Railroad Company lolntlv. on either of aald
Luiu,.uaii iui mcir jiiiui ubo or separate
use. to erect a swincr bridirc acYr anrl nnnn
the Government piers, for the passage of
cars across the Cuyahoga river at the city
of Cleveland in the State of Ohio, upon such
Clan as shall hereafter be approved by the
ity Council of said City of Cleveland and
by the Board of Trade of the same ritv. anh.
ject, however, to such conditions, restric
tions, and limitations as said Secretary of
tv ar may see nt to impose at any period of
time, whether prior or subsequent to the
erection of said bridge: Provided, That
this resolution and all acta done under it
shall be subject to the future action of Con
gress. Approved, July 3, 1866.
Public Resolution No. 61.1
A Resolution to authorize tho hiring of a
building or buildings for the temporary
accommodation of the Department of
. Resolved by the Senate and Ilouse of
Representatives of the United States of Amer.
ica in Congress assembled. That the Secre
tary of State be authorized to hire a suitable
building or buildings for the temporary ac
commodation of the Department of State,
ana mat sucn sum oi money, not exceeding
tncnty-five thousand dollars, as may bo ne
cessary towards defraying the expense of
such hiring, tho transfer of the public ar
chives, and the fitting up of the building or
buildings, be, and the some is hereby, ap
propriated out of anv monev in the trcoaurv
not otherwise appropriated.
-npprovea, uuiy a, iboo.
A Fkxale Genius. A few days sinee we
published a paragraph in which we stated
that Miss Harriet Hosmer was -receiving an
income of $15,000 oyear from her labors as
an artist In Italy. The St, Louis Dispatch
gives the following account of her rcmarka
"When we first knew Miss Ilosmershe
was but a child, who, having an indulgent
Tather and no mother, was alluned to roam
about the fields like a young fawn almost un
restrained by parental authority. She was
at that time an only child, and was the light
and life of a doting father, who loved her
more than life itself, and who, having but
little time to care for and instruct her, allowed
her to shape her ownconrse. Out-door sports
were her especial favorites, such as riding,
walking, fisbLig, shooting, swimming, and
chasing butterflies. She had a room in the
old mansion house that was situated on the
banks of, tho Charles river, in Watertown.
Mass., that was set apart as her museum, and
the first portion of toe collection she made
was of butterflies, bugs, fiies, and every man
ner of insect that she could procure. These
all were stuck fast to the wall by large pins,
until the walls of the room were covered with
insects and bugs. Her next eflbrt was mold
ing in clay, first of ber own hands and feet;
afterwards sho attempted to form the eyes,
and after making collections of feet, hands,
and arms, she commenced to form a head
and bust, and after havinir made one that
partially satisfied her, procured a block of
ngypiun raamie irom a neighboring grave-
sione-worser, erapioyea mm to ao the nrst
(hiselin?, he striking where her finger point
ed, until she took charge of it herself, and
after several months' labor succeeded in
bringing out a very acceptable bust,
"This was the first step toward the S15.000
a year income. Miss Hosmer was always
noted for her skill in horseback riding, shoot
ing and swimming, and many a boy has
been obliged to acknowledge her ability as
a swimmer, and many a time she has borne
ofi the palm in a rare with a dozen boys in
Chsrles river. Miss Hosmrr at one time at
tended school at the female seminarv at
Lenox, and there was the companion of
ranny jvrmoio jjuuer, wnoso namo and
fame are world vide. She was always more
at home In the company of boys than girls,
owing to her taste for outdoor snorts. Manv
a prank has she played upon her unsuspect
ing neighbors; st one time, dressing iu male
attire, going to the city on tho cars, and un
coupling the train on a dov,n grade, leaving
ono car far behind tho train, much to the
annoyam.0 of its occupants."
BvBLrraii," of tho Boston Journal, thinks
that John Morrissey is likely to lose his con
trol over tho gambling fraternity and fast
men at Saratoga. He sn) s :
He has now found a rival. A woman from
New York has taken a house on the same
street where his club hoitso is located. It
Is elegantly fitted up. It has a bar of choice
wines and liquors. A hop is held each night
nt which men are admitted on tho payment
of gi. Young women, quite pretty and well
dnssed, parade tho streils and cull at the
hotels, and with haudsoinely-printed circu
lars cull men into this new pulucc of dissipa
tion. The circular holds out the price of the
hops, the music, the wines and refreshments,
as does a bill of fare in a restaurant. The
lady of tho mansion keeps a four in hand
Kant. The outfit is splendid. The horses
arc staUly and uristocratic. A driier dressed
in livery holds the reins. Two lackejs sit
behind, in white coals of immense breadth
and buttons big as half dollars, and other
wise dressed in tho most aristocratic style.
Alone, in the open carriage, the owner sits
in nil her glory, and is driven up and down,
in and out of the town, and of course is the
centre of general observation. Tho thing
has made aud will make a profound excite
ment here. Men have been waylaid by girls
pretending to have lost their way. Men have
been Into the houso under vsrious pretenses,
and tho bold, defiant, open, business-like way
the houso is managed strikes all with aston
ishment It is seriously doubted by New York ur.
geons whether there is any such disease as
Asiatic cholera on our shores. Tbo ..
classed as such have been brought on by im-
THE NATIOpi REPUBUCAN
PUBLISHED DAILY. ' .
a " "
TBI BATIOBAI, BbTUBLICAW
ta ,BhUahe4 er.ry aeerabf llaaaara ezeepted) br W.
1. ktoaraaa ft Co.,PJe. Ill BlBlb etreet,aa4 la rataloae4
Kail eebeenbert, M.00 per aa'aBati' l oWrar'ala:
aoolh.i aad H.00 fee tktea aealka, tatarSattr Us ad-
vnaxa. rtvaaepleatBayeu,tS4;oO. 1 '
Blast. MptaOf t eeata. " - "" '- -"--
the wimT ttnona.'itrMiStif -: '
ta pab!lihe4 every Irlday Borate, I Oaa aapy aaa fSst,
H 00; Three eopUe'eae year.U.cof Tea eeplel Met
year. IU 00. - -' I
rCorre-poadeaee tf th. Bopablleaa
The "National" In New 'York.
Bsw-Tobb, Jaty I IB.
The National Bate Ball Club of .your city
are having a fine time in New York. Led
by Mr. Gorman, postmaster of the United
States Senate, they have rnado a fine impres
sion by their gentlemanly bearing and skill
as players. They are tha irucali of tba Ex.
celalors, and came on to play a match game
in return for one played in Washington last
year. It was played on the elegant grounds
ofi the Excelsior club, in the presence of an
immense crowd of ladies and cent lemen. who
enthusiastically cheered the performance.
The Excelsiors won, but no other club in the
country could have beaten the' Nationals.
Tho batting and running of Mr. Fox was
ruperb, and was hailed with enthusiastic
cheers. Every form of attention riding,
boating, feasting has been lavished ion the
Nationals. The whole was wound nn hv a
splendid dinner at the Mansion Ilouse, on
Brooklyn Heights, participated In by the
most distinguished citizens, of the City of
fl!i,iMLa. A .iim.Ih-. ..!.. . !..
flowing eloquence and flowing wine, music,
song and wit ruled the hour. The Nationals
have played two games In Philadelphia, one
in Morisania, one in Ifoboken, and 'one in
Brooklyn. On Friday they ploy in New
Brunswick, and then set their faces home
ward. In their manly bearing, gentlemanly
deportment and skill as players, they are a
credit to the name they bear and the city
they represent. M. H. S.
Rlnehart, the Senlpter.
The friends of Rinehart, the sculptor and
we are glad to know they are many will be
gratified to learn that he arrived in this
country by the steamship Arago on Monday
last, after an absence of eight years. During,
that Interval, by unwearied industry and the
force of native genius, ho has won for him.
self, from thosowho are best capable of judg
ing of the merit of his works, the reputation
or being one of the foremost sculptors of his
time. To such as remember his earlier
efforts, promising, as they undoubtedly were,
the perfection he has sinco reached is the
best Justification of the Judicious encourage
ment he then received, and tho best reward
for the assistance which was so generously
accorded him at the outset of his career in
Italy. In this respect Rin:hart, whilst
struggling to achieve that recognition m the
domain of art to which he has since attained,
was more favorably situated than many
others. Ho had at least one friend whose
purse was open to him at all times, and he
was thus secured against much of that ha
rassment which besets the path of a young
and unknown beginner. It may be recorded
to his honor thLt in no instance did ho atmse
the privilege, but continued to observe the
same close economy and to work with the
same assiduity of purpose that distinguished
him whilst in this city. Under such circum
stances his improvement was so rapid that
when Crawford died Rinehart was chosen to
complete the commissions of Crawford for
the United States Government. Those com
missions have been ably executed, und now,
seeking some relaxation, he has returned on
a visit to his parents in Carroll county, and
will not again go back to Italy until he has
completed some busts which he was invited
to come over and execute.
It is pleasant to chronicle the fact that It
was in this city that Rinehart'a unquestiona
ble talent as a sculptor was first appreciated,
and that some of the finest of hislater works
have here found purchasers. One of these,
and tho most accessible to the public, is an
exquisite monumental group m Loudoun
Park Cemetery. It is composed ol two
figures Our baviour and tne Angel of
Resurrection and of two vases sculptured
in bass-relief, illustrating scriptural subjects.
He has also executed for one or his earliest
friends two pieces of statuary, which are
masterly both in point of design and in the
skillful arrangement of details. One is styled
tho Woman of Samaria, a noble figure, bear
ing a water Jar, and every lino of whose
drapery is a perfect study. The other is the
monumental fiirure of a woman, closelv and
severely' draped, dropping flowers over a
frave. It is at once simple and touching,
n addition to these, we may mention a mon
umental group of sleeping children, admira
bly wrought, and a manly figure of 'that
Leander who swam the Hellespont. Of the
commissions which Rinehart has executed
for others, we know nothing more than that
he has been kept constantly employed.
l-eos. A young man
went from New York citv to the West, where
ho commenced husijiess on his own account,
and married. His friends in tho city were in
terested in bis welfare, and when a merchant
was about to Journey to the place where tho
young mnn had located, ho was requested
to visit the emigrant and ascertain how he
lived, and what sort of a woman he had cho
sen, his prospects, etc. Accordingly the
New Yorker ascertained the residence of bis
young friend and called upon him quite early
in the morning. He found him In a small,
neat cottage, and Just taking his breaklast.
The introduction of the New Yorker to his
wife was quite off-hand and unceremonious,
and he was requested to be seated, and par
take of the morning meal. The young wife
had prepared tho steak, biscuit, and cofleo
with her own hands, and for n table had used
her kneading-board, over which a napkin waa
spread, and tho "board" placed on iter lap.
'1 ho New Yorker declined a teat at th. table,
and took his leave. On making his re-
fiort to his New York friends as to how he
ound his j oung friend living, ho described
'ho stylo us "magnificent 1" and for explana
tion of tho superlutive, said that if ho were
ihe owner of the young man's furniture he
would not take ten thousand dollars for the
legs of his table 1
In discusssing the woman's rights question
recently, tho Pull Mall (latcUe (London)
makes ihe ollowing revelations :
"But It is growing daily more difficult to
become a wile, una, if wo inity beliete Dr.
Farr, to become a mother also, with regard
to the first point, it is dcmonstrablv Immo.
iblo for all our women nay, for more than
two nuruB, or even less to marry, because
ihcre are many more women than men, and
there arc many men who cannot and many
who will not marry; and, as to tho second po
sition, Dr. Farr has annoumed that there
aie in England aud Wales alone more than
one million of childless families, while other
authorities affirm that our race is so far lest
prolific than in former times that in our large
towns two children to each married couple
has come to be the average."
In Savannah, Georgia, they are laying
down the first street railway, and, singularly
enough, the scheme meets with.soiue oppo
sition, though the plan employs drivers, con.
ductors, stablemen, and givei employment to
large number of persons.