Newspaper Page Text
From tlie St. Loui Republican.
tHE END OF THE WORLD.
Notwithstanding the expreit declaration
bf Urn Savior, in foretelling his second ad
vent and the end of tha world that "of
that day and hour knowelh no man, no,
not even the angels of heaven" there have
in all ages been those who vainly attempt
to be ''wise above what is written;" and in
their interpretation nf the mysterious lun
gunge of prophecy, they have from time to
time confidently predicted the exnet year,
month, and even day, "when all these things
shall come to pass.' Repeatedly as tliey
have proved to be falsa prophets, each gen
eration sees new ones Brining, and they are
never without tome deluded follower'.
The last that we have heard of it Captain
W. A. Baker, a British army officer of the
Royal Bombay Engineers who has pub
lished to the world a book bearing the title
bf "The day and the Hour, or, Notes on
Prophecy, a Sketch of the Future, extract
ed from the Bible." This strange volume
lias mst appeared in iMiolanu, and will no
doubt create a sensation in certain circles.
The author gives full particulars of sundry
..Very remarkable events, which, if we will
kcept his authority, are to happen the next
irteen years 1878 being that in which
nil terrestrial things ere to come to end
It is fixed, he tells us, for the hours of sun
set on tha 20lh of September in that year;
but it will be preceeded by other events ol
great interest to the whole world, the dales
of which are exactly given, thus :
On the Oih of October, 1867, Queen
Victoria will retire, and the Prince ol
Wales be made Prince Regent,
In 1869 and '70, Austria will seize
Greece and some minor German States, and
Russia will seize on Turkey.
. On the 27th of October, 1871, Russia
end Austria will combine to make wur on
France; and on the same day, perhaps, Na-
poleon will sign a covenant with the Jews
On the 2d ol June, 1872, the Emperor
of Russia will be killed in Palestine, on the
field of battle, and Napoleon will become
supreme monarch, all the kingdoms of the
old Koman earlU tailing to nun, .uritian ex
On'lhe 10th of MarcTi, 1875, the Jew
will be restoYed to Jerusalem and the Holy
On the 9th of April, 1875, Antichrist
(who is explained as Napoleon III.) will
appear, and be fully revealed.
About the 1st of September, 1S74, the
sign of the Son of Man will appear in the
heavens; and at sunset, as we have said, on
the 20th of September, 1878, Christ will
be seen descending on Jhunl Olivet
Captain Baker professes to have discov
ered two most important events which are
to occur injuicksticcession after the power
of Napoleon is consolidated, but before his
appearance as AntiChrist: 1st. The re
surrection of (he just, immediately on the
expiration of the six thousand years of the
world, which, according to his chronology,
will be December 6, 1874. This will be
invisible to the living, he thinks, and
naively remarks, ''1 therefore do not expect
my opinion can ever be proved right, nor
can it ever be proved wrong." 2d. The
translation of the saints from earth to heav
eD, which is to take place some little time
before dawn on the 25th of January, 1875.
This, like their resurrection will be also
invisible, "and therefore," soys the Cap
tain, "we shall never know in this lite
whether such is precisely the case or not."
On the principle of the old adage, that
"seeeing is believing," the learned author
is Dot likely to make many converts.
INCOMES OF FREEDMEN.
The following table of incomes of some
of the freedmen of Newbern, during the
third year ol the war, is an argument that
cannot be made to appear to advantage by
those who claim that slaves ere rendered
lelpless and wretched by emancipation,
305 persons not employed by the Govern
ment, but working ot trades ot their own,
returned a total income of $151 562, the
average of nil incomes being $406 92.
George Margate, terpentine farmer, 3,1100
Wed Hugging, lar and turpentine, i.l.w
F; If. Hall, missionary aim trader, 2.000
W. A. Ives, carpenter and grocer 2,400
George Gordon, tuipentine, 1,500
Adam Hymen, turpentine, 1.300
Sam'l Collins, dry goods and groceries, 1,200
Urtrj. Whitfield, grocery and eating-house,.. 1.500
Hasty Chadwirk, turpentine, 1000
Limber Lewis, staves, wood and shingles,. 1,500
George Physic, grocer, 1.500
Sylvester Wackay, undertaker, 1,000
Charles Bryan, carttnan: ; . ; . ... 1,000
John II. Heath, shoemaker; 1,000
William Long, lumberman 1,205
John Bryan, cotton farmer: ; 1,100
Hogan Coneuy, cooper and tar maker, 1,000
Danzy Heath, grocer and baker, 1,500
1 he nvemge ol the incomes lor barbers
was $GG5, blacksmiths $468, masons $402,
carpenters $510, grocers ,fiU7o, coopers
41, and ol turpentine farmers S44b.
At licuulort, ot l.'o'JA blacks in the trace,
only 300 received help, while at the same
lime 1,2UU whiles were supplied, with ra
The colony at Roanoke Inland, in two
years made improvements whose cost value
ut the lowest figures was $44,000, mure
thnn would have bought the whole island
before the war, with all the improvements
Which the "master class" had put upon it
in two hundred years. In two years Sir
Walter Raleigh's famous colony established
here, became utterly extinct.
These general facts concerning the con
dilion of the freedmen when the war closed
are taken from official papers, and show
what the freedmen are cnpuble of perform
ing under most disadvantageous circutnstan
A TERRIBLE PREDICTION.
Professor Leonidas, an Indianepclis as
trologer, after looking at the rings eround
the sun, makes the following horrible
prophecy: "I observe by the plahets lhat a
dreadful plague will commence in Russia
originating from silks brought over from
Euypt, Cano and turkey. It will extend
across the Baltic Sea, desolate Germany,
cause immense mortality in England, and
then spread to the United States. This
dreadful epidemic will spot the people like
leopard and turn the liesn, to a purine
black. The pestilence will carry off such
an amount of mortals that there will not be
enough left to bury the dead or give them
Christian burial. J. lie streets ol our
cities, towns and villages will be swarmed
with thb dead and dying. The groans and
ells of horror will fill every breast with
consternation. Contusion will abound on
all sides. The death knell will ceitse to
toll as the malady rages in fury. The in
fected will fall and die wherever they take
it. The stench of the dead will become so
common that the survivors will not heed it
A steamer of 200 tons is about leavin
Hamburg, under command of Cap.t Hage
innnn, on an exploration tour to the Arctic
Oaenn, and it is said to be the pioneer of an
expedition upon a large scale. 1 he expe
dition will proceed to the sastern coast of
apilzbergen, possi'jly also to Gillis Lan'
from which point the actual object of ex pi 0'
ration will be entered upon. This is to
ascertain, by careful examination of th
seas between Spitsbergen and Nova ZerobI
whether Dr. Peterinnnn's conjectures as t
llio direction of the Gulf stream are correct
The funds for the exploration have been
partly raised by subscription among th
Senate and citizens ol Hamburg.
Jeff's Treasure, An affair of ennsid
erable interest is going on in the Cashier's
room of the Treasury, where a count is
being made of Jeff Davis's treasure, cap
tured by Major General Wilson and brought
here from Augusta, Georgia, by Mr.
Twcmbly, of the Treasury Department.
The specie consists of olioul $87,000 in
gold, and $9,000 in silver, the latter being
principally in Mexican dollars of old coin
age, besides about thirty bars of silver,
which will make the entire value of the
treasure something over $100,000. Star.
The total annual product of oc.fico in the
world is set down in a recent circular at an
average of about six hundred and seventy
two million pounds, or about three hundred
thousand tons, Half of this is produced in
Brazil. About 50,000 tons coma from
Java and Sumatra, 30,000 tons from Cev-
loo, 25,000 tons from St. Domingo, and the
remainder from a variety ot other countries
or island in or near the torrid tone.
A Washington letter gives an important
tabular statement, compiled from official
sources, showing tho number of killed,
wounded and missing in the grand armies
of the East and West, during the decisive
campaigns of last year. The total casual
ties in General Grant's army from the cross
ing of the Kapidan to the surrender ol
Lee's army, were 88,387. Those in Sher
man's army from tho forward movement at
Dalton to the occupation of Atlanta, was
A novel "bachelor's" association has
been founded in Vienna. The object of th'"
society is to promote matrimony, by keep
ing a register of all marriageable ladies of
admirable character, and free from extrav
agant tastes. A new Orleans lawyer print-
d a book based oh the same idea, some
years ago, which is a curiosity in us way.
SAM'L. JTEINMeT Jll H. H. SMLTPEHD
STtolETZ & SIIE1TERD,
.-winter whicTiv '
I nlale. We .''
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
What ex-redel officers abedoino.
The New Orleans Picayune says one ex-
rebel major-general Is in the employ ol aeon-
tractor in that city; two brigadiers are in
the express business, and another is a boss
drayman, while other generals are engineers
on railroads. Almost every store has a
colonel or a major. ' Three distinguished
colonels are in the auction business. One
of Stonewall Jackson's fsvorite regimental
commruders is pressing cotton vigorously.
To Make Good Cider. The apples
should be ripe and sound. Don't press the
cheese until the cider runs clear. After
filling the barrels, remove them immediate
ly to a cool cellar let them stand with the
bung open until the sediment begins to drop
down; then close them, ana pretty soon
after give it the first racking. About
three rackings will remove all sediment.
Bottle before the weather becomes warm
enough for the trees to put out; fill the bat
ties one-half inch from the corks; let them
stand twenty-four hours after filling; then
lake a bowl of boiling water, dip in the
end of cork to go in the bottle in the water
hold the bottle in the left hand by the neck
and drive the cork in with a piece of fence
lath. The bottles are then buried in the
sand in the cellar. By this process our
best Jersey apples will make cider that has
olten been drank by epicures for cham
pngne wine and will not change lor years
only seeming to get more body Let n
water be used on the straw. In packing
away, keep the corks up. Country Gentleman.
Cor. of Market and Water Streets
We have now
daily of a
on hand and are no iv in receipt
) UBLIC notice is hereby given that an election
will be held at the usual places of holding
elections hi the county ot Howard on the
Udtli Day ot October, 105,
for the purpose of electing one Representntivo
from me county or nuwuiu, u, me ueuerm
Assembly to fill the vacancy caused by the resig
nation of Hon. Clark H. Green.
PKIOlt M. JACKSON,
Sheriff of Howard Connty.
Sept. 2i, 1865 3w.
1ST E "W"
Genel Jjctijc.1 is)
PALMER & CO.
WE are happy to announce to the citizens of!
Glasgow and vicinity that wo are now
prepared to supply their every want. We have
just received troin New York, and have in store
Fancy & Staple -
WJ 'lU It 'W '"''
BOOTS AND SHOES,
QUEENS W A R E ,
LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT
&c, &c, &c,
winch we can and will sell for prices which w'.ll
give satisfaction to all who favor us with a call.
Our Goods are all purchased direct from the Im
porters and Manufacturers, and arc of the first
.'...-in,. n.,r sinrtf isw nnri'vew .np
an't be excelled for beauty and variety. Our
Hals hud Caps are of the very latent styles, with
men we (ue ueiermineu 10 Keep up. in racr,
e flatter ourselves that a fullpr Stock of Goods
never graced Glasgow. COME ONE, COME
ALL give us a call. and satisfy yourselves that
e have a desire lo please, our recent connec
on with one of the largest and oldest Houses in
New York, enable us to buy Goods at very great
advantages and they are now acting as our agents
there, constantly sending us nil the latest styles as
soon as they appear in that city.
Corrected Weekly by G. H. Tatum.
Glasgow, Sep. 21,1865.
Sugar. Ni O. 1U to 20 cts.
It is said that the Hannibal & St. Josenh Collie 38 to 40 "
railroad is being thoroughly overhauled Molasses, Belcher's syrPi;;-' j.-
the grade reduced new iron and new ties j Sau7pe7barren'.".'. '"' .'.".'5,50
going down and will ere long be in tip Flour, .. $5 per sack.
top condition. This will be good news to J Bar Iron, fi ' "
sh nner and others on that road, who have! "alls oy ine Keg,.-. .
k if 'J y i-
vrbieh wcjre determined to sell as low as the
thing in ooi'
The following account is given
death or Stonewall Jackson :
He received one .ball in the shoulder
joint, shattering the bone and severing the
chief artery a second ball passed through
the same arm between the elbow and wrist,
making its exit through the palm of his
right band, about the middle, and passing
through, broke two of the bones. At the
moment when he was struck, he was hold
ing his rein in his left hand, and the right
was raised either in the singular gesture
habitual to him, at times or excitement, or
to protect his lace from the boughs of the
trees. His left hand immediately dropped
Bt his side, and his horse no longer con
trolled by the rein, and frightened at the
firing, wheeled suddenly and ran from the
fire in the direction of the Federal lines.
Jackson's helpless condition now exposed
him to a distressing accident. His horse
ran violently between two trees; from one
of which a horizontal bough extended, at
about the height of his head, to the other,
and, as he passed between the trees, this
bough struck him in the face, and tore off
his cap and threw him violently back on his
horse. The blow was so violent as nearly
to unseat him, but did not do so, and rising
erect again, lie caught the bridle with the
broken and bleeding fingers of his right
hand and succeeded in turning his horse
back intothe turnpike. Here Captain Wil
bourn, of his staff, succeeded in catching the
reins and checking the animal, who was
most frantlo from terror at the moment
jhen, from loss of blood and exhaustion,
Jackson was about to fall from the saddle.
suffered many inconveniences from the in
capacity of the road to meet the demands
upon if. We learn that the company has
had upon the road for sometime back all the
rolling stock it would bear, and until the
grades are reduced and other improvements
made it cannot perforin more work than it
has been doing. But as the necessary im
provements are being made, ere long the
road will admit of an additional au-ount ol
rolling stock, and thus increase its capacity
to accommodate more efficiently and more
speedily its largely increased and still in
The St. Louis Republican of the 21st
inst., contains an editorial of some length
announcing the death of Monroe M. Par
sons, of Missouri, In an action near Camar
go, Mexico, between a force of Liberals
and a body of Imperialists, in which the
latter were defeated. Gen. Parsons was a
prominent lawyer of Cole county, and be
fore the war, represented the counties ol
Cole and Cooper in the State Semite, and
received the appointment of Brigadier
General in the rebel service under Gen.
Sterling Price. After peace was declared
in the United States, Gen. Parson went to
Mexico, and in the incident of the engage
ment near Camargo, it is stated, that he and
six ot his men were killed. Central Mo
We understand lhat the Navy Depart
m lit has given orders lor the fitting out of
one of our mist commodious side-wheel
gunboats for the purpose of carrying some
distinguished officers down the Southern
coast. It is thought ihnt the President has
had in contemplation a visit to North Caro
lina, Charleston, &c, for some time past,
and possibly intends to carry out his inten
tion before the assembling of Congress.
His presence at any of the State conven
tions would no doubt be productive of much
good. National Intelligencer.
Advice Matrimonial. When the cool
er days of autumn shall have succeeded the
heated term, county clerks ana the minis
ters anticipate frequent lees for "binding"
certain portions ol the human lamily. lo
those who anticipate entering the holy bonds
t matrimony, we affectionately commend
the following advice on the subject by a
reman poet ;
When thou art married, seek to please
thy wile, but listen to r.ot all she says.
rom man s right side a rib was taken to
form a woman, and never was there seen
ib quite stright. And would'st thou
straighten it? It breaks, but bends not
since, then, us plain that crooked is
woman tempers lorgive her faults and
blamo her not, nor let her anger thee, nor
coercion use, as all is in vain to straighten
what is curved.
Corn meal oer bushel, $1,01)
Bacon, Sides, ...i2() "
Shoulders, 15 "
Farmers Produce Brought to Town.
Potatoes, 75c per bushel.
Chickens, per dozen, $2,50
Butter, per pound, 20 to 23"
Eggs, per dozen, 15 "
Feathers, per pound, 50 "
Dry Hides, per pound, 8 "
Green Hides, per pound, 3 "
Cotton Yarn, ner nound $1.10 "
Wheat, $1 50 to 2 00
Corn 80 to 00
Wool, (washed,) 35 to 50
Freights by Kiver.
Tobacco, from $3,00 to $4,00 per hogshead to St
Louis, and freight 40 cts per 100 lbs.
From St. Louis, $1 00 per 100 lbs.
The rush of applicants for pardon to the
Attorney General's office continues as great
as at any previous time, and to prevent the
entire monopoly ot tr.e aiicnuon oi uie om
cers of this bureau bv the pardon-seekers
it has been found necessary to limit their
admission to between the hours of eleven
and one o'olock. The applicants average
one hundred and fifty per day, and are
almost exclusively confined to the $20,000
A negro woman who was baptised a few
Sundays eso at Huntsville, Alulmma, came
forth from the water shouting, "freed from
slavery, freed from" sin, bless God and Gen
FOUR VEAIIS IX SECESSI.l
Geo. & C. VV. Sherwood, 118 Lake Street,
Chicago, 111., publish Four Years in Secessia, ad
ventures in and beyond the Union Lines, by
Junius Henri Brown, Special War Correspon
dent of the New York Tribune. It is sold only
This work embraces a great variety of facts
incidents and romance of the War, and contains
an intensely interesting account of tho Author1
adventures and experiences.
The "lights and shadows" of the soldier's life
Din scenes in the camp, on the inarch, amour
eserted plantations, in daring exploits amid the
rife and carnage of the battle-field, in the lios1
pital and in loathsome prisons, are vividly por
Mr. Brown was an eye-witness of a wide
range ot stirring events in the South-west, and
PanvcRBS by Josh Billings Young
men, be more anyxous about the peddygree
yu are going to leave, than ytl are about the
1 snmuody lei t you.
There iz only 1 advantage that I can see
in going tew the Devil, and that iz, the rode
z easy and you are shure to tind the way
When a man s dog deserts nun on account
of his poverty, he kant git enny lower down
111 this world not bi land.
Men Bin t apt tew pit ku:l(t out ov goo
society for being rich.
A philosophical cabman in Mobile thu
speaks of the section over which his wheel
make their tracks: "If you run over
youngster down 'here in this here ward,
said lie, 1 the loiks don t say notlun, kas
they have got more children than witlles for
'em; but you fist run over a goat, or a kid
or a sow, or pig, and blest il a mob am t
artcryou in two minits!"
'A young lady of color," with a fortun
of $500,000 advertises in Galignani
(Paris) Messenger, that tho desires I
form a matrimonial alliance.
iirnj wil do well to
GiVo XJ(3 ci Oetll,
for we are determined to make it to the
NTEREST OF THE PEOPLE
generally, to buy their groceries of us.
Country Produce Wanted.
STEINMETZ &. SHEPPKUD.
August 31, 1HB5.
J. W, HERVV'ORD
Boots & Shoes,
HATS & CAPS,
TILLMAN & CO.
WATEIt STHEET, UE.ISGOW BIO.
Would call attention of all buyers of
To tlieir prrsent stock, purchased
after lite large decline iu toll.
We nr nrenared o offer to our friends and cus
tomers a complete assortment of all kinds of
Uroeeries at the
Glasgow, Sept. 21, 1805.
who are puttins up
Fruit and Vegetables
may find the latest
and most approved
Self Sealing Jars,
very cheap, at
PALM Ell Si CO.'S
Glasgow, Sept. 21, 1805.
rpHE best Washing Machines in
X less thou ajenl s prices, at
le Market, at
Pa i. m En Ac Co.
Palmeb & Co.,
NOTICE is hereby given that (he undersigned
has obtained from the County Court of
Howard County, Mo., leliers of Administration
on the estate ot Benjamin. F. Ford, deceased,
bearing date September 4lh, 1M5.
All persons having claims against said estate
are required to exliioit Iliein tor allowance to the
administrator within one year after the date of said
letters, ortliey may be precluded from any benefit
of such estate s and if such claims be not exhib
ited within three years from the date of said letters
they will De forever narreu.
t. v. OKAits, Aann r,
Sept. 21, 1R65 3v
riX.VE SETTEE JIEXT.
fTIHE undersigned Administrator of the estate
L of THOMAS H. MEiCICK, dee'd, will ap
ply at the next November term of the Howard
County Court to make final settlement of said
estate when and where all interested may attend.
tt. ULAI UUV,A.r.KlL,L., AlUU r.
Sept. 21 1805 4w.
MAGNIFICENT IMPERIAL STEEL
We havejust published the following Portraits,
engraved by the celebrated Artist, A. H. Kilchic,
from Photographs by 13racly :
1. President Abraham Lincoln.
OP" STOHE-riOOM AT HIS NEW BRICK 2. Lieutenant-General Ulysses S. Grant.
' n i iv:i:,i iu li. 1.
STORE, CORNER OF
-rraulhbrrtv T.mTo 1"? r
hile a prisoner, a subject of the most perfidioiUison. Kb nf ouv '
eatment at the hands of the rebels.
From this vast field of mighty events and
changing incidents, and from that long dreury
ight of suspense and anguish, which to thous
ands of his companions brought no ray of morning,
he comes forth again to the vtorld, and pictures in
uming words, this most eventful era of the
The sale of the work should be equal to its ex-
ellence. Sept. 21, 1865 2w.
THE AMERICAN CONFLICT.
We desire to call the attention of our readers
to this Standard History of the American Rebel
hon, by Horace Greeley.
In its character and scope it has nu competitor
among all (he Histoi les ot the War
We assure our readers that Mr. Greeley's
treatment of the subject is honest, impartial,
straightforward and thorough. lie permits pub
lic men, and political parties, to define their own
positions, in speeches, letters and platforms. All
of his statements are well fortified with statistical
proof, and copious notes he goes to the root and
source, and, with a master's hand, traces the
growing conflict through the entire period of our
National Life His style is vigorous and inspir
ing. In point or lypograpnicai execution ana
beauty of embellishments, it is a work of the very
hijihtst order. No intelligent American can afford
lo be without it. The work is sold only by sub
scription. Vol. I is now ready for delivery by
Geo. & C. W. Sherwood, 118 Lake St., Chicago
III., and by their Agents. Vol.11., which com
pletes the work, is nearly prepared. We advise
our readers to purchase thu, tlte BEST 111ST0
R Y OF TIIK WJ! R.
Sept. SI, lo65 2w.
Will pay the highest CASH PRICE for
Racon, Laid, Hides, Wool, Chick
ens, Eggs, Butter, Potatoes, Apples
torn, Wood, &c, &c,
Wo have just received a large Stock of Pine
SHINGLES. LATHS. SASH, DOORS'.&C,
Which we offer at reduced Prices.
before buying elsewhere.
August 3, 1805.
BV virtue of an order of the County Court of
Howard County, Missouri, made at its Au
gust term and on the 7th dav of August 1X05,
the undersigned will, as administrator ot the es
tate or William tt. Hays, dee'd., expose io sale at
public outcry, to the highest bidder for cash in
hand. before the Court House door in Fayette,
and while tbe County Court is in session, on the
First Mon-lay iu November, ltt63,
all the right, title, claim and interest had by the
said William B. Hays, dee'd., at the time of his
death in and to the following real estate situate in
Howard County, Missouri, via : The west half of
lh north-east uuarler of section No. 14, in town
shio 52. of rause 17. containing 81) acres. Alto
60 acres off south end of the east half of the south-
oust miarter ot section 11. township OS, ranire 11
Also 50 aires off the south end of the west half of
the south-west quarter of section 1J, lownslu
bi, range 17. MARION It. HAYS, Adui'r.
f IaVING just returned from NEW YORK
CITY, and purchased A LARGE AND FINE
STOCK OF FAXCV AND STAPLE
fJOODS. would resnectfullv call the attention
of those wanting Goods to give me a call.
Returning thanks for past favors, I hope to
merit a continuance of the same.
Persons wanting Drv Goods, Boots and Shoes,
Hats and Caps, Clothing, Hardware, and many
other articles too numerous to mention, will do
well to give ine a call, and examine my LARG E
STOCK before making tlieir purchases, as I have
paid special attention to Selecting a stock suitable
to the wants of this community.
Glasgow, Sept. 1-1, 1SC5.
4. Mnjor-General George H. McClellan.
5. Major-General William T. Sherman.
t3. Major-General Phil. Sheridan.
7. Rear-Admiral David G. Fatragut.
8. Hon. Horace Greeley;
TESTIMONY FROM COMPETENT JUDGES.
From the President's Private Secretary.
Washington, July 2.", ISO I.
Messrs. Debuy & Miller, Publisher : The
superb engravings of the President, General Grant,
and General Hancock, have been received. They
will be most highly prized not only for the abso
lute fidelity of the likenesses, but tor the spirit and
grace, anil requisite finish.
The Pres-ident wishes me to congratulate von
upon the succlss of the engraving, and to adit his
testimony to the entire faithfulness of the like-
While admirable as works of art, they are
singularly faithful and correct portraits of tho
eminent individuals tla-y represent. (New York
Both for the rarity as well as tiie supreme excel
lence of the wuik. do we welcome the appearance
of these engravings by Uie artist, A. H. Ritchie.
Tho likenesses are literally perfect, and the fine
ness of tho engraving certainly not excelled.
Considering the magnificence of" the. work, they
are sold very low. New York Tribune.
The civil and military heroes ol the war are at
last in a fair way to hat e tlieir faces handed duwn
to posterity, iu a manner worthy of their fame.
As regards the fidelity of lie likenesses, it is
enoiign to say that they are engraved by Mr. A.
II. Kitchie. It is safe to predict that neither as
eturi's or portraits will this series be surpassed.
w York Times.
We Want e-eh8 in everv town in the North
west, to whom exclusive right to territory will be
... . . . T , I rf .1. n
We can lurnisn me engravings irauieu ui mo
lowest wholesale rates.
Tho price of each Engraving is 1. 40 per
cent, will be allowed to agents.
Sample conies will he sent to Agents by mail or
express, safely packed, free of charge, on receipt
of 75 cents. GEO. Il C. W. SHEltWOOD, .
P. O. Box 2013. 118 Lake St., Chicago, III.
Sept. 21, IHia Iw.
BUY all your Bed, Carriage and Horse Blank
ets of us, Ulid you will be sure to get the
i 1,,,-it 1'ALMiH & CO.