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The Lincoln County Ilcrgld
pUllMSIirit) I'.VHHY WEDNESDAY
'111120. T-- FlSHEfl.
.?.. A YEAH iN ADVANC K
SlNCM'- OiPIKS VtVV. CUNTS.
Nssss si i
Troy, - - Missouri.
Wl ILL attend to all klndi of Dental work
V and guarantco entire satlriactlen. Ho will
Visit' tho different parts of tho county, previous
miiloo of which visits will bo given.
Sxrumco rroni room over u.u. ltansdclr
Boot and Shoo Htiro.
t. C. (100DKICH. W. W-. lltllKitEAD
Dll. I1IUK1IKAD will bo In tho oUIco all tho
tlmo. Dr. UOODUICII will only bo horo
Vrom 1 1 id o to tirao, duo notice of which will bo
ivim. Has. for the PAINLESS extraction of
'ccth adinlnlstorod at all times by Dr. Blrkhoad.
August 31, 1871. v6n2uyl
r T. DUNJf,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
New Hope, -
Will practice In tho Court, of tho Nlnctoonth
Judical Circuit. Special nttontlon given to col
R. C. MAGRUDER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ni-.iu-Cris, - Missouri.
Will practlco in tho Courts of tho Nlnotconjh
Judicial District. v7n5
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practlco In tho Courts of tho Nineteenth
Judicial Circuit, mid will gvo special attention
to collections. OIIl;c Front room over J. It.
Knox's I!. ink. v7nl6
CBBAS. MARTIN, Jr.,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practlco in nil tho Courts of tho Nine
teenth Judicial Circuit. Spccl.rl attention given
to the collection of dobts. v6n39
,v. u'ktK. iiksmy ijmriu.Y. r.. N. iuisfii.s.
MrKKK, QUIGLEY & U0NF1LS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Troy, - - Missouri.
Will practlco In tho various Courts of this nnd
adjoining Counties. Sp1'11' attontiun given to
collections .nnd matters relating to real estate.
Oillcc, nortlicnst corner Main and Cherry
rtrcot, just below Laclcdo Hotel. n30v7
J. 11. ALLEN. W.T. BAKEU.
ABiffiRK & BAKER,
Allorncys-al-Law, Agents Stale and
1'iiuciiix Insurance Companies,
and Real Estate Agents,
Troy, miss on bis.
JOSEPH II. ALLEN, Notary Public.
IS. W. VIlJREIil3R,
Attorney at Law anil Notary I'ubllc,
new HOPE, MO. -
Will attend to any professional business (n tho
Courts of Lincoln, Warren, l'iko and Montgoin
ciy counties. scp7'7lo3'ly 1
VM FllAZlElt. (1-W. COLBERT.
VHAZIEIl Ac CDIiltERT,
Attorneys at Law & Real Estate Ag'ts,
Will practlco in all tho courts of tho Nineteenth
Judicial Circuit. Special nttontlon given 10 col
lections and to tbo sale and purchase and leasing
of real estate Abstracts of titles, warranty
deeds, deed: of trust nnd mortgages mado out
nn short notice. l.argo number of valuAblo
farms fnrsalont low pricos. T01Ecoon Main
street in ltnnsdoll's building,' up stairs. v7n!4
WATTON & CREECH,
Attorneys at Law & Real Estate Ag'ts,
Will practlco in all tho Courts of tho Nineteenth
Judicial Circuit, and tho Supremo Court of tho
Bute. All businoss cntrustod to their care will bo
romptly attended to.
Offlco over Dr. S. T. East's Drug stoio. Offlco
lours from tt a m. to 1 p. m.
TUURNUILL '& BUSWELL, Pronr's.
TllIS is a first-class hotel, furnished In good
stylo and its tablo supplied with thbbost tho
market affords. Strangers stopping in Troy will
unu noronn mo comioris 01 nomo.
Tho 1IAU Is stockod wl'h strictly primo I.I
'quore, such as Brandies, Whiskies. Wines, Alo,
-"in( eic.j aiso mo uaesi uranus ol Uigurs,
LA HUE SUPPLY OF LUMBER AT
Chain of Uocks Lincoln Co
Woathorbonrdlng, Bhootlng, Door and Window
iraruos, Bush, and Building Material
W. R BROWN,
junlOinn25 Chair of Hock, Moi
NOTICK is hcrofcy given that lettors of ad
ministration wnrn prit.liii In llm umlpr.
signed on tho ostato of Honrj tjulglov, doo'J,
by tho Clerk of tho trobato Court or Lincoln
county, Mo., on tbo 10th day of July, 8TS. '
1 ersons hatlntf daliim ,.iln. .nf,l .ilnlnhrn
required to exhibit thorn to tho ndmlnlsTator
villiinonoioarfrom tho dato of talis lottors, o
lucy may bo procludo.t from any honollt of sal
stalo ami if not eililbitoj within two years
irom tho date of ,d letters, thev will bo forovcr
Wrrcd. IJwUl) JUVID T. WADWV. .Um'r.
LINCOLN COUNTY HERALD.
The Greit Lawyers of tlie I'ast,
Beforo tbe court! Mr. Ulcy was not
greatly diatioRuisbaJ. That ii, l,0 was
often overmatched, and by lawyer of
much lest genoral rputo. It was while
he was Speaker of the House that ha wus
employed by the Bank of tttq United
States to argue a case in which the State
of Ohio was the defendant. Tho oppos
ing cornel wa Charles Hammond, then
editor of the Cincinnati Uazette. Ham
mond was a gentleman of fino gouius,
aud nn accomplished lawyer; but his
habits were irregular, and ho was liable
to negleot hiicasos some tiroes. He was
ob a frolic sotno days after ho reached
Washington, and tho impression was that
he would be wkolly unable to copo with
Mr. Clay. But he beat hitn utterly in
the argument, carrying tho court with
him from the outset; and Judge Mar
shall, who it) not apt to be demonstrative,
complimented Hammond in flattering
Somo years afterwards, when Chief
Justico Taney presided in tbo court, Mr.
Clay made an argument in opposition to
U. J. Walker, subsequently secretary of
Treasury, beforo tho same tribunal. The
States of Tennessee and Mississippi wore
the parties to the suit, tho case having
grown out of tho inter state slave trade,
which often led to protracted controver
sies in that region. Mr. Clay was inge
nious, eloquent and impressive, of course,
for he was never anything else ; but
Walker had altogether the bettor of him,
and got a decision in favor of his client.
Mr. Jtiverctt was a more finished scholar
than Mr. Webster, and bo Was Caleb
Cushing. Mr. Choato was a more brilliant
orator, and as an advocato before a jury
thero was no comparison botween them.
Andy Jerry Mason, as Mr. Webster
called the great Portsmouth lawyer, had
a much mors holid reputation as a jurist
among persons capable of forming an
intelligent opinion. Mr. Webster said
that of all the men ho evor tried a cause
against, no ono over prcBtcd against him
more powerfully from beginning to end
than Jerry Mason.
Mr. Webster met his match before the
Supremo Court in Samuel A. Talcott, of
iNew iork, then a young man, afterwards
attorney general of the state. It was in
the fameus bailors Snug Harbor case,
which was so long in litigation. Talcott
was a man ol prodigious ability, and
being liis first appearance before that
tribunal, and in opposition to so distin
guished a man as Mr. Webster, his argu
ment created a protound sensation. It
was the topic of general conversation in
the city, exciting questions being more
raro then than now.
Mr. Talcott died at the early ace of
forty seven, leaving a legal reputation of
tlio litguest ordor. Two son survtvou
him. Tho eldest, now a judge of the
Supremo coUrt of New York, inherits
the massive intellect and versatile pewers
of his gifted father.
A Useful Article. Ammonia, or as
it ia generally called, spirits of hartshorn,
is a powerlul alkali, and dissolves grcaso
and dirt with great ease. It has lately
been recommended very highly for do
For washing paint, put a tablospoonful
in a quart of moderately hot water, dip
in a llanncl cloth, and then wtte otf the
woodwork; no sorubbing will be neces
sary. I' or taking greasy spots trom any
fabric, use the ammonia nearly pare, then
lay win to blotting paper on the spot and
iron it lightly.
In washing laco put about twolve drops
n a pint of warm suds. To clean sil
ver, mix two toaspoonfuls of ammonia in
a quart of hot suds; put in your silver
ware and wash, using an old nail brush
tor too purpose.
For oleaniot; hair brushes, etc, simply
flhako the brushes up and down in a mix
ture of one pint of not water, when tney
are cleansed, rinse them in cold water
and stand them in tho wind or in a hot
place to dry.
For washing finger marks from look
ing glasses or windows, put a fow drops
ot ammonia on a moist rag and make
quick work of it.
If you wish your house plants to flour-,
iah, put a fow drops of tho spirits inl
vory pint of water used in watering. A
teaspoonful will add much to tba re
freshing cfioots of tho batht Nothing is
better than ammonia water for oleansing
In evory case rinso off tho ammonia
with water. For removing grcaso spots,
a mixturo of equal parU of ammonia
and alcohol is bottor than alcohol alono ;
and for taking out tho red stains pro
duced by the strong aaidi in blue and
black clothes, nothing ie bettor than
If you don't wish to fall in love, keep
away from oalico. You can ao more
play with tbo girle without losing your
heart, than you can play at roulette
without losing your money. Ae Dob
bins aptly remark, tb heart strings to
women are like the tendrils of a viua
always feelint; about for something to
oling to, Tbo consequence is, that before
you have any idea of geing, jeu are
gone, like ono logged etove at auction.
A briok fell from the third story of a
building and hit a German on the bead ;
the briok was broken into half a dozen
pieoes, He looked at tt with an amused
smile on his faco and said: "Aoh him
mol I You disks you pees pooty hard
Das vas goat, py jinks ; boot you findt
dot I vae a harter oarakdor den you vas,
Yon no nor flay dem tam trioks soma
Tho young' ladies of the period must
given Jo dreamy speculation, tfcey
iiuilir BUi castlvd in tUt (4i)oiri
TROY, MO., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1872.
Let Us Reason Together.
Tho Near York Day-Book, ono of, if
not the most ultra Demoeratio papers in
the couatry, baa come out for Greeley and
Ltrowu. We clip the following from its
columns, and commend it to tho careful
perusal of our readers '.
We are receiving daily anme verv
abusive lettire from subscribers who
expvot to ahatter the old Day Book into
fragments by the bombshell, "stop my
paper t" sent us in eonsequence of the
determination of this journal to do its
best to politically kill U. S. Grant by
aiding tho election of Horace Greeley.
Now wo aro not going to be at all partic
ular aa to the means to destroy this
Grant despotism. It has cursed the
country too long already. It ia com
pleting the ruin of the South, and is
dragging down to perdition the entire
nation. A combined effort of tho anti
Grant men around any one candidate will
brtak up the Grant power and drive that
modern Nero into obscurity. Tho com
bined efforts, however, of his enemies
around any two opposing candidates will
elect Grant. The Day-Book ought to be
pretty well known to the country by this
timo. It has been fighting the enemies
of Democracy for near a quarter of a
century ; it is fighting them to day, even
under the banner oi Horace Greeley.
Why is the Day-Book aiding Mr. Gree
ley in this campaign ? Simply bocauso
he ia tleoiiy opponent of General Grant.
Why was not an an tl Grant candidato
placed before tho county for "straight
out" Demoeratio votere to rally around
on the day that Greeley was indorsed
by the Baltimore Conventiqn? Because
tho "straight-outs" were too weak, and
had no representation on that occasion.
Near sixty days of most precious timo will
have elapsed by tbo date of tho Louis
ville convention, and then it will be not
only too fatally late for tho issuo of that
ticket to draw even a respectable sup
port, in tho terrible chaos of our party,
but, be that support small or great, three
tickcti in the field elect Grant. Now,
while wo invite tho opinions of all inter
ested parties as to the propar action of
the "true Dcmooracy in this terrible
crisis, we want opiuiona of practical
value; wo want opinions whieh point to
the defeat of Grant in November I Any
Democrat who says, "before I will vote
for Horace Greeley, even to aid the
South, I will burn my right band off," in
the present oondition of that seotion, is
not the man for the orisis. When a ship
ia sinking or a house li on fire, wo escape
by any manner or means and by any
agenoy ; self-preservation is all-impor
tant. The preliminary steps to save this
eouutry and to givo immediate relief to
the orushed South, is tho election of Mr.
Greeley, simply because no other man to
day ia' strong enough tu do it. Mr.
Greeley may not bo, bnt certainly no
sccoad anti-Urantman can do it.
Thia Journal has not varied a hair
from its White Supremacy, Demoeratio
principles; ana any man who declares it
has, because it support the only availablo
candiaate who can break up the Grant
dynasty and relieve the South, i too
prejudiced tu understand the clear logic
of its columns.
The New York Day-Book, in thia
terrible crisis, will do what it tees to be
right, and any man who impugns its
motives, declaring it to "have gono over
to Mongrelism, body and soul, which is
tho language of somo of the writers of
the past week, is either a blockhead or a
knave. It requires brains and some
heart to understand one's duty to day
A party of tmpracticablea are determined,
if they can't beat Grant their way he
shan't bo beaten at all. Thcso blind,
unthinking minds will lot Grant go into
power again with his thieving elan, bow
completely ruining ono section and tern
bly bleeding tho other, becauso, forsooth,
jnst the man tboy prefer cannot be made
bis political opponont 1 This is not pat
riotism ; this is not love of country ; this
is not principle nayt not even pardona
ble policy, but it is what we Democrats
have ever charged upon our political op
ponents for tho past quarter of a century
blind, bigoted fanaticism I
Now to tbo true Democrat, to the sin
cere lover of bis country, tb tbo humane
man, who would rejoice to see Grant's
boel taken from tho neok.of tbe prostrate
South, through tho election of Horace
Greeley, we say again, come to tbe work,
and como to the pupport of every paper
that bas entered into this holy crusado
After Grant ia out of power, the Day
Book has its special duties to perform,
Aetion, practioal aolion, to day, is the
patriot's watch word ; and any man who
will refuse to work against evil at any
moment, simply because tbe tools given
him are not such aa he would w'lBb, is no
true soldier of reform.
The South, ite millions of suffering
whites, need succor, need political bolp i
and Democrats who in all things, do not
indorse Mr. Greeley, will in this ensii
vote for the only man who it would seem
to-day can mve it. Ihe Day-Hook will
lend its aid to thai end. Any member
of tbe old Jeffersonian host who at this
time refuses to do so, the price of hti
reusal being the election of Venerai
Grant, is laboring Under terrible error.
Wa do not believe that single sub
soriber of this journal, who bat atood side
by side with us in tbe eenfliot of tbe past
twelve terrible yssrs, will to-day say
gond-bye," after carefully reading the
reasons we have given why Horace
Greeley sruld bo eleoted.
Mrs. Shoddy puokered up tier mouth
centeoly and told gentleman friend
that ono of hct lotely daughters was
"ijluoact" iiu tbe utbi s "UunU." ,
Female Life Ii Havana.
Aster sunset the Grand Plata is crow-
dad with a galaxy of beauty. It is at
that particular place the youth and beauty
of Havana resort, and ladies of dirkert
huo te tbe lightest blonde of the North
are seated in their "voluntas" liMunine
o the beantiful tnutio of the Mulino
Band, which discourses sweet musie
very evening; or chatting with tome
young gent, or, perhaps, promenading
on the plaza with some lady friend, fol
lowed closely by her parents or brother.
Speaking of this anti American eastern
reminds me of the Circassian mode of
tnttmtnt of females, and 1 fancy that if
Susan B. Anthony and her satellites of
the Sorosis Cub had a taste of Cuban
life) their tongues would be forever seuled
as to their privileges in the states. La
dies are absolutely prisoners here. To
appear on the streets without an cioert,
oven in the day time, is sure to bring tbo
hisses or a crowd, and perhaps an insult.
The ladies of Havana, therefore, have to
conform to custom either slay in doors
r employ a carriairo to take thorn, if
oily a few blocks distant; and when at I
tending a party, pic nic or ball, always
be accompanied by their mothers. Thia
close system of watching females is not
produetive ot goed, and the result is
that they are not as healthy and robust
aa tbey might be, and by clcte confine
ment thctr offsprings nre puny and sickly,
und in a meal point of view it is squally
disastrous. If it was not for the heal
thy, robust Spanish ladies thut emigrate
here, this race would in a century or two
become extinct. One may seo here a
conglomeration of nearly all races known.
ibe Chinese and African, the African
and Spanish, the Cuban and African, and
in Tact every conccivablo farm of mar
riage is indulged in, as to tho result of
which I louvo you to draw your own
Their mode of living is equally inter
csting. A lady of this island is never
supposed to be able to do anything except
to eat and sleep, with slaves and servants
to do her bidding. In the morning it is
firsts bath, soap not being used, but in
its stead a wash of "aquadente," similar
to our bay rum, made from sugar oane,
after which they take their coffee, and
at 10 a. m. their breakfast, which is com
posed generally of rolls of sour flour and
yeast, together with omlet, jerked beef
and fruit. They seldom indulge in the
luxury of butter, ae that made on tbe
island ia atrong enough to knock yon
down. Tbe best butter from the states
brings one dollar per pound. A dith
very much relished ly tbe natives is
made of dry eodusb, sweet oil, tomatoes
and Spanish peppers, with a sprinkling
of native fruits to navor. J bis ie some
times indulged in with coffee alone for
breuksast. Dinner at 4 or 5 p. m. ia
made on claret and peculiar aoups, with
the samo detestable rolls, jerked beef,
mutton, and kidney or liver stews ; and
the only redeemable feature of their
ratal it tho dessert, which generally con
sists of Uuava jellies or paste, preserved
oseoa, and a peculiarly 'creamy custard
made from a native fruit. Thoso who
like other desserts, ittch at pies and pud
dings, &e., cannot have them, as they
seen to be unknown to tho inhabitants
Cor. N. Y. Express.
The Belfry at Touruay.
At lournay, in JJolgiunv, there is a
famous old belfry. It dates from the
twelfth century, and is said to be built
on a Roman baso. It now possesses forty
bells, it commands the town and tbe
c.ountry round, and from Us cummit is
obtainod a clear view of tbe largest and
finest Cathedral in Belgium, with its five
magnificent towers. Four brothers guard
tho summit of the belfry at Teuroay,
and relieve each other day and night at
intervals of ten hours- All through the
night a light it teen burning in the top
most gallery, and when a fire brcakt out
tho tocsin, or big bell, is tolled up aloft
by tho watchman, ilo is never allowed
to sleep indeed, at he informed tbe
writer, showing us hia ecanty accsmmo
dation, it would be difficult to sleep up
Un stormy nights a whirlwind seems
to select that watchman and his tower for
Its most Violent attacks. The darkness
is so great that nothing of tbe town can
be seen, The tower rocks to and fro,
and startled birds dash themselves upon
the shaking light, like sea birds upon a
light bouse lantern. Such rcasooe are
not without real danger. Moro than
once the lightning bas melted and twitted
tbl iron hasps about tho tower ; and
within the memory of man tho masonry
itself has been struck. During the long
peals of thunder that cotro rolling with
tho black clouds over tbe level plains of
JJelgium, tbe belfry beeine to vibrate
like a huge musical instrument, as it is ;
tho bells peal out and soem to claim atlia
ity with tbe deep bats ef the thunder.
while the shrill wind shrieks a demoniac
treble to the wind uml storm musie.
All through the still summer night the
belfry lsmp burns like n star. It is the
only point of yellow light that can be
aeen up so high, and whon tile moon is
bright, it looks almost red in the silvery
atmosphere Then it is that the music
of the bells floats farthest over the plains
and the pestilion hears tbe sound as he
hurrits alobe the high road fram urus
sels or Lille, and smsoking his whip
loudly, he shouts to his weary eteod aa
he sees the light of the old towot of
Tournsy come in sight.
"Ah, Mr. Simpkins, wo haven't chain
enough for our company, said a gay
wifo to bor frugal husband. "sVloiity of
chairs, iloar, but tu uiuck company,
ri'ilU'i MllifiKin:1 witTi a Ttiiuwiug mini
An Old Lady Puzzled.
An old lady who has been reading
about Ihe great race between thu cele
brated horses, Longfellow and Harry
Beisett, has written us the following
lotUr, by which it appears she is laboring
under an astonishing misapprehension.
Wa will allow her to tell her own story.
Editor Uutiirdaij NightSir : 1 have
read a good deal in the papers 'long back,
bout a race between Longfellow and
Harry Bassett. Now I don't know who
Mr. Bassett is, but I remember hearinir
of Longfellow for yesrs, and 1 have red
a good deal of hia po try. Ididn tknow
aa he run races, though, and a'posed he
was too old to run etn now, anyhow, if
ho ever did.
He must have cut a pretty figure down
there at Long Branch, at his time of life,
hed white as snow, as I'm told, runniu' a
race with Harry- Bassett. I don't know
whether it was young Harry or old
Harrv. but 'snoct it waa tho latter, for I
heard my boy Jim, who is fond of rucin',
say, wt beat the old liarry, bow Long
He run for money, too, I hear, which
almost aa bad aa runnin' for offis :
though not quite. A great poick like
Longfellow ought to be abovo money.
My dad and gone busbon' who bad aaole
above shumakiu' which was his trade, rit
busbuls and bushula of po try and just
as good po try ho used to say as over
trod khooleatber and he never got a
sent for it I
But I never knew my husband to tun
but twice once when he had a cold and
run at the nose, another time when he
run for constable which finished him.
Never shall I forgit that sorrowful
mormn when a nacor brot us tbo returns
from 'lection. My busbon was abed
from an overdose of delirium tremina.
Nuther county heerd from I yelled
busbon, who was delirryus, 'what's
'You'r beat!' cried our neighbor
bustin' into tears, for he had bet on
'Yes, ded beat I' groaned busbon, and
he never spoke again.
But 1 can t get it out of my hed Lone-
fellow's hoofin' it around a race traok for
the amusement of that Long Branch
crowd, I can pictur him with coat and
vest off, bis galluses tied sround his
waist, bis white hair streamin'out on the
wind, and his long Itgs jest a putttn' in
for dear lite. Uouldn t they hud a short
feller to run in his place ?
I My Jim, to wnoio 1 jest put this
question, says there waa plenty of fel
lows short enough when tbo race waa
but my part I can t reconcile this
thing. Such po'try as he baa writ. It's
agin tbe nature ot tho man. Who bas
lead bis 'Sam of Life,' whero bo speaks
so touohingly of 'leaven' footprints in the
sands of time, could think ot Long
fellow leavin' footprints in tho sanda of
Long Branch race track 7 1 he idee is
prposterous. lo cote bis own lines
'Lives of great men all romind us
Wo can mako our lives sublime
And, departing, leave behind us,
Footprints on tho sands of tlmo.'
But when crate men like Longfellow
tako to runnin' races, they remind us
how ve make our lives ridio'Ious. Trew
tbey aro poics who havo run afore.
David run to git away from the javelin
of Saul ; Homer run through a grate
many editions; Byron run after the
wimmin t and hundreds of poicks have
run to seed, as tbey do now, every day)
but no truly grate poick 1 know over
run a foot race before.
Ob, Longfellow I Longfellow I when
your raco is so nearly run, don't try tu
run any moro races.
There is no word in the English lan
guage that produeta a deeper feeling of
love tban Home. Liot it be mentioned to
tho stranger, and his heart is instantly
filled with recollections cf tbe pust. Ho
lives again among bia native bills and
valleys, and wanders over tbe cliffs and
by the streams which threw a charm
around his younger daya. He distinctly
sees tbe friende of other days, and bis
voice again mingles with theirs, rie
wonder then that Woodworth and Payne
have written tbo poom of the old
"Wooden Bucket" and sung tho song
Home, Sweet Home," No toast were
sweat as there they sang at home, when
all was mirth and loveliness. Tho voice
of a new friend is not half as sweet as
that of tho atranger which we heard at
home. No birda aing as sweet, no flow
ers aro as lovely as those conneoted with
our home. We may wandor away "to
foreign lands and mingle with other peo
ple, and perehanoa Tot a time forget
them, but at soma still evoning.hour, as
naturo sinks to repose, our thoughts will
wander back upon tbe land of our birtn
It is then that a deep and aweet melan
choly steals over us, and wo foil like we
could once more enjoy tho times past.
It ia said the Swiss oommander in a
foreign land will not allow their soldiers
to hear their national air, lest thoy should
Acq the camp and once moro seek to
breatho the pure air of their native land.
The savage, stolen frome his country and
imprisoned io( distant olime, sighs add
weeps as ne tninvs 01 nome, xearsmuy
roll over bim, yot were tie fre ho would
seek the native forests of his childhood
flow Cjoss the heart of an absent one
boat as he catohes a climnfe of Homo
The more ho wanders, the dearer bo will
lev tb place of hia ilrth when he again
We may find olime aa benuiiful, skies
tu bright and friends aa dovoted, but
vthiwg Bun murplhu pluco of homo.
TUItMH UV ADVT.tt I'lMINCi.
Oas Siuaro (tO lines)orict(, ono lnertlon...$l 0
Kach additional Insertion 74
Administrators' Notices.., , 3 Oo
Klnal Settlement Notices 3 OS
Stray Notices (Single stray) 3 OS
Hach additional stray In same nollcc 1 Ot)
A Liberal Deduction will bu tu.itlo to
Order or I'liblicalinti.
Statonf MUsourl, I In Lincoln Circuit Court
County ol Llnrwln
win J March Term, IH72.
MeKco and Wm. Frailer, lTflj,
Itchccea A. Foreman and ll.ivld foreman, Dcf'ts.
To Set A.lde Deed.
jVJOW nt this day come the unl.t plaintiff before
L 1 the Juilrjo nf said Court nnd tlio their poll
linn, stating niiinu oilier things that the ssid
iMvlil Foreman a non resident ir tlio sluto nf
Missouri. It Is therefore nidvred bv tlio Jinli-d
of said court that publication bo mado notifying
the said Ilavld Foreman that nn action has been
commenced aualnsthlm by petition In snld court,
tho object and gonor.il nature of which Is to set
nsldo a deed or deeds mado In favor of Hcbccca
A. Foreman of and to tho following described
land, to nit! Tho undivided one half of tho cast
half of tho southeast rjr of section No- 4, nnd the
wist half of tho southeast quarter of soction No.
4, also the southwest qr of tho soathwest qr of
section No S, nil In township 4'J, range I west)
also all of to's Nos. five J 5), eleven (1 1). two (2),
four (4), and seven (7), being a part of tho sb--division
of the real cstnto of Jacob I'rcslor. ido-
ceased, among his heirs, as mado by tho commis
sioners appointed by tho Circuit Court of Lincoln
county, (o partition tho lands of said 1'rcsloy
among his heirs, tlio plat of raid subdivision be
ing on record In tho recorder's oltleo In tho county
niorcsaid in book N, pago lOfl and following, and
being a part of tho northeast fractional nr of
southwest quarter of section No. , all In town
ship and ran go aforesaid! nl.o tho north hair of
tho northeast of tho northeast of sectinn No. 0.
township and ranga aforesaid. And you, the
sam Dimn foreman, n:o hereby required tone
and apcar in tho court on or boforo tho first day
of the next term thereof, to bo bogun and held at
mo court nonso in satd county on tbo Drtt Mon
day nflor tho fourth Saturday In ScntemLer nnil.
and answer said petition, or the samo will be
taken as confessed : nnd It Is further ordered that
a copy heroof bo published In tho Lincoln County
Herald, a newspaper published in ttiiscounty and
state, for four weeks successively, as by law ro-
A truo copy or tho record.
SEAL- Witness my hand as clerk and the
soal of said court hereto aOlxed at
ifllco In Tror. Lincoln connty. Mo., this 3d dav
of July, 1872. WM. COLBERT, Clork.
Order of Publication.
Sta'to of Missouri,
County of Lincoln, I s
A JIUNIi tho rocords and proceedings had in
Ci tho circuit Court of Lincoln county. State
ot Missouri, at iU March term nnd on tho 26th
lay or March, 1811, tlio following Is found, to
fflt! ltobcrt Hicks, John W. Norton, Jntncs H. Nor
ton, Joshua Hicks, Jano Hoshl.m nnd Miehaol
D. Uosmnn ber husband, Martha Ricks, Mary
Wilkinson, John lticks, Kachel Carty, Harriet
Kicks, and Stephen Hicks hor husband, Caro
lino Oresaza and James Oresaza her husband,
Henry C. Norton, Mildred Norton, Maty F.
Norton, Emily J. Norton, Albort Taylor,
Hello Taylor, Oscar Taylor, Hetty Taylor ana
Charles Taylor, Defendants.
l'otltion for Partition.
Now como the plaintiffs herein, by attorney
aad it appearing to tho court that Albert Taylor,
ueiio iayior, uscar iaylor, Dotty my lor and
Charles Taylor, defendants, are non rcsidont of
this State, and that tho ordinary process of law
cannot be servcsl upon thorn, it is thoreforo or
dered by tho Court thnt publication bo made
notifying the said defendants that an ndtion has
been commenced against them by petition in tho
Circuit Court of Lincoln county and Stato of
Missouri, tbo object and genoral naturo of which
is to obtain oartitlon and division of tho follow
ing described real cstato, situato In Lincoln
county, Missouri, to wit: East half southeast
quarter section 21, township 50 rango least, 80
acres; southwest quarter section 21, township
50, rango I cast, 16U acres ; west half northeast
quarter section 29, township 50 rango 1 oast, BO
acres ; In northwest quarter northwost quarter,
section 28, township 50, rango 1 oast, about 30
acres ; east part of northwest quarter section 23,
township SO rango 1 cast, 50 acros ; west half
southwest quarter section 29, township 50, range
1 cast, 80 acres ; cast half southeast quartor,
section ;'0, township 50 rango 1 cast, 80 acres,
and containing In all about 560 acres, moro or
less, and unless tbey bo and appear at tbo next
term of this oourt.'to bo holdenat tho court house
in tho town of Troy, Lincoln county, Stato of
.Missouri, on tno ntth Monday in September.
hext, 1S72, and on or beforo tho third day of said
term, (if tho term shall so long continue, if not)
then beforo tbo end of the torm) nnswor or de
mur to plaintiffs' potitlon. tlio samo will bo taken
ns eon fossod, and judgment rondcrcd accordingly.
it is lurtncr oruorod that a copy hereof bo pub
llihod In tho Lincoln County llorald, a newspa
per printed in this state, for foi'r weeks sticces-
ivcly, tho last Insertion to no at least four woeks
beforo tho Srst day of tho noxt term of this
Attost : WM. COLBEUT, Clerki
J. IIillkr, Deputy.
Stato of Missouri, 1
Cuunty of Lincoln, "
I, William COIbcrt, Clerk or tho circuit court
in ami for said county, horcby certify that thu
abovo is a truo copy or tbo original order ol
publication in the causo therein namod, as the
samo appears on record in book II, page 407, in
in y blSco.
Witness my hand as Clerk and tho
iSEAL- seal of said court. Done at officii in
Troy, Mo., this 18th day of July, 1872.
WM. COLUEUT, Clerk.
julyStnoO J. Hit.I.trt, Doputy,
Order of Publication iu Vacation
Jl-i.y 19rii. Rii.
Stute of Missouri, I . In Lincoln Circuit
County of Lincoln, " Court, Sept. Term, 1873
busan 1'erklns, 1'IU., 1
vs Action on note and ao
Voter Cassady, Poft. J count.
NUW at this day comes tbo plaintiir .in thd
abovo causo bofuro tho undersigned Clerk ot
tho Circuit Court of Lincoln county in vacation,
and files hor potitlon and affidavit, slitting that
I'cter Casalday is a non-residont of this stato.
It Is thercfoio ordered by tho Clerk aforesaid la
vacation that publication bo mado notifying him
that an notion bas boon commonceu against htm
by petition for tho payment of u noto of Seven
llunurcu uonara anu 0.1 conts, nun iu per cent.
Intorost thereon, and with tho several credits ad
nexod to it, datodJUth February, 1867 J andaltd
an account of tho firm of Cake fc Hogers, as
signed to Plaintiff in the sum of Sixty 25-100 Dol
lars, ciatod Kay 30th, 1872, nnd that tils property
has been attached. Now therefore you tho said
Peter Cassady, non-resident, aro hereby required
to bo and appear In said court on or befmo thd
third day of the next term, whish will bo begun
nnd held at tho court house iu the town of Troy
tn sam county, on tho tilth Jlcoday In Septem
ber boxt, 1872,'and answer tbe said petliton, or
too sumo win uo taken as coniesseu. Anu 11 is
furthor ordorcd that a copy hereof be published
in tho Lincoln County Herald, a nowspoper Pub
lished In Troy tn said county, fur tour week'
successively, as by la 1 required.
Attest) wai. i;uiiUisui, uicra,
liy J.ltiutr., D. C.
Plato of Missouri, I
County 01 Lincoln, t, ni. uoibcrt, 1 icru
of tbo circuit court Iu .111 d for iald county, bore
by'certify that tho above Is a triie copy of the
original order of publication In tbo cause therein
nainod, as tho samo appears In book II, p-igo -Ilo,
in my ofllco. Witness my hand as
SEAL; Clerk and tub seal ol said court. Vutio
ut oIUco at Tioy, this 2Uli day itr
July, 1872. WM.COLBEHT, Clerk.
jumnUl . J HiLLCtt, Deputy'.
POLAND & UIIVA VIHS
LJL.I1AYU fur 'talo puro bred pigs, purchased
X from tho best famllios o( tbo Poland and
China llogl ol Messrs, Bhepard ' Alexauder, of
Charleston, tils. I na convinced that this Is thd
best breed of hogs for our state, They grow la
a very l irgo silo, and fatten Well tit any ugu.
Plieu fur choice pigs, tvelghltii: 50 pounds at
tcliWiiol.,M.ld, $10 HEM; V T. Ml'JilV
Mlll-wi.1. ,Mn, .May Jiilh l-'l