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Daily Democrat and news. (Davenport, Iowa) 1859-1864, November 02, 1859, Image 2

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DEMOCRAT &HEWS.
CITT or
The expressive phrane "as clear a«
Mud" is peculiarly applicable- to the
jferegoiug extract fr»m Saturday's (Ju
Wttte. If the American party denies
Ike right vote in to'o, and the
Democratic party affiriiin that right,
therein e*i*ta,a difference disagree*
SBcut upon an abstract principle. Hut
tlie American party not rejecting the
fight, but .only contending for a pro
longation of the timo of probation,
there is no 1
^agreement as to the
*%hhtract principle," but only upon a
measure of policy. The American
and the Democratic parties do differ
however upon principles. The form
er contends that a certain class shall
be diflfranchincd in certain cases by
tboii) stated. The latter opposes
thi«, and contends for perfect equality
in all things, cxcept so far as dis
tilicti'.n* are uiade by constitutional
provisions.
Upon the question of Popular Sov
ereignty in the territories, both
branches of the Democratic party
Qoincidc, »o far as the right of the peo
ple t-» regulate the domestic, institu
tions is concerned. Hoth adopt as a
rale of act on the principle of the Cin
cinna i platform, as embodied in fol
lowing rem lution
Jiesolved, That we recognize the
right of ihe people of all the territor
ies, inclu ling KNIISMS and Nebraska,
acting tlirnnrh tlie legally and liurlv
ezpies^ed will of a unjority of actual
MHideut", mi win-never the number
of their inhabitants justifies it, to form
constitution, widi or without domcs
t'C slavery, and he admitted into the
Union upon terms of peitect equality
Wi'li the other states.
The Republican party take the very
Ofpo»ite ground, and deny the au
thority of the people of a territory to
fbrm a constitution with slavery, even
Vtthe do«ire to do ao.
Here then an absolute disagree*
•ent upon a political piinciple, and
a i vault of iliin 'lliTi.1 uin-c, it idem
ocratic candidate for the Presidency,
Was triumphant y elected in 1856.
We would remind »ur neighbor
then, that his reasoning is "false reair
miing" A difference of opinion as
te the applicaton of a principle, does
•ot cariy with it a denial of the prin*
eiple itself. When we wish to aban
don our logic and turn sophist, we
Will neck instruction from the editor
if the Davenport Gazette.
A "HKIITKF..
The Chicago Western JR. i¥. Oa»
mite, a paper unconnected with poli
tico, thus severely rebukes the Repub
lican press for deseiting poor old
Brown in his prcscut perilous situa
tion.
HARPER'S FBRBY DIFFIOULTT.—We
#siike the tone of Republican Jour
ft
als, and especially those of our
«ity, relative to this unfortunate afffiiir.
Like mean, dilapidated parcel of old
lernalc gossip?, who seem to think
tlieirown viitues are strengthened by
pi-king out flaws in their neighbors,
they go babb ing around to each other,
Slid holding up their heads in holy
terror, making one miserable scape
goat bear the united burden of their
own sins. They repudiate John
Brown, brave, sturdy, every inch a
man, John Brown, dragged down,
•lid bayed at as he i?, and perhaps, de
Mr jes to be. They don't know him,
the never did, and wash their hands
of the whole matter. They say he is
crazy old zealot, which he denies
With a quiet scorn. They deny that
llis conduct is the logical application
of the very piitici les (or looseness
Of all principle?,) they advocate.—
How is this? We dor.'t understand
it. These same papers say that the
Fugitive Slave act, although the law
the land, has no binding force up
•n the conscience or actions of any
citizen, and that is just what Brown
•aid. But he did something more
than ta'k or bellow anathemaa and
Wake horrible faces at slaveholders
from a secure distance, across Mas n
•nd Dixon's line. After years of di«
kibeiited laboi spent in running off
tfaves to b'lssful Canada, he carried
the war b« Idly into "Af.ica," and this
insurrection is but tne ripened fruit ol
bis fu.l-grown Republicanism. We
Welieve Brown to be an honest, sin
cere and tearless enthusiast. Ilia
C.uy fault being that in this favored
land of ours he has loved "Freedom"
»ot teistlg but well. There is
lomeihing admirable in this same
ftern. unyielding old Brown, who is no
fommon inan, and while we deplore
fhe lo»a of lite consequent upon his
•ccklesa infatuation, we can't refrain
from sympathizing with his fate, and
heartily wish those f-till more criminal
parties who now take such lively
paina to ahake him off as though he
waa a toad, and are so ludicrously
tipprehen-ive
ol contamination, stood
Disahoea.
We oommend the foregoing to the
attentive perusal of our neighbor of
*ie Gautte. That the readers of that
paper mar aee at a glance the appli*
•limn ITFRTTRINIIIRIT lift'T •JJU'JI-HBI
t. 1*M.
What would lc thought of the io
Jlvidual who should alint the poircr
Of a naturalized citizen to rote after t,
residence of five fears,** an
a
»lstr*
principle," but deny the right to cx
wcise that power until af'DT a resi
dence of twenty-one years And yet
this would be no more ridiculous than
(lie doctrines of our iiemhbr. Hit
4itfcrence between tbe I)viiio'rat'«
0nd American 1 Nat forma as regards
Satnralizatio'i, is only reyarJs "the
Umc for the exrroWof the right of
Suffrage but that difference is none
tbt^ less radical or irr ricilaMe.—
Just so the ditV'Tiiice between the
A'liniir»tr*tton and conniHtent srlvo
WitcH of' "I'opnlur Sovereignty."—
Gazrtte nf Saturday,
WUIiV 'Situ) mitt*-Y i w
i^o cotemporary, wc append an arti
cle which we find in yesterday's Ga
zette
Speaking of the Harm's Ferry
affair, the Tx)Uisville Journal remarks:
"Old John Br wn, it is admitted we
believe on all sides, was never trusted
l»v the Republicans even in Ka' Sis
lie was always considered by them
AS a dangerous man,' says the New
Yoik lltriildy one of the bittere-t an
li Republican journals in the country,
'was never taken into their comic!*,
and never consulted by them with
etc-rence ef.h( to their policy or
tiio\t ments.' Tins te^t mony would
seem to be couclus.ve. It effectually
clears the fkirt* of the Republicjiin cf
everything like direct fellowsh n1
even sympathv with the murdeiout.
old zealot.
m\
IMPORTANT DINCLOHUKB.
A Col. Forbes who has been lor
years a working abolitionist, in thi*
country, and whojtnustbe known per
sonally lo many of the anti slavery
men in Iowa, has been divulg ng the
concocted Hcheraes for stealing and
running off slaves. It appears that
the modus operandi by which he
proposed to accomplish "the Jvaiiats
work," differed from that adopted by
Brown. But we give extracts from
the
JV.
Y. J/em
tJ, aod the correspon­
dence of Forbes
(The modern Roundhead, Brown,
had come North for the purpose of
bringing back with him to Kansas a
inan of military genius and experience
who would undertake to train the
Kauras abolitionists in all the tactics
pertaining to the guerilla branch of
the profession of arms. Fortes was
juht the man for the purpose. Guc
rilla fighting was his forte, and he
had the reputation besides of being
somewhat of a genius iu the art ol
war. lie was an excellent fencer, and
—although that waa of little account
among the border ruffians—an ac
complished linguist. Brown and
Forbes were brought tn rapport by
one of the revercud editors of tlo N.
Y. Tndejtendent. Negotiations were
ent^ied on, and Forbes was secured
to the cause of abolitioni.sm. What
the exact terms of the contract were
we cannot ^ay but we ga.her from
the corret-pondencc in out hands that
certain monthly remittances were to
be bent to Foibes' family in Kurope,
by those who had charge of tho
lunds iu this region. Poor Forbes
appears, however, to have realized the
utter unreliability of those philanthro
pists, and bis letters show that be
soon found out that the whole name
was one of cheating. Lie appealed to
Horace (ircely to have justice done
him. lloiaee rcplicJ that Forbes had
no legal cUiin upon him. He put
himself in correspondence with Sew
ar I, Sumner, Wi'son, llale, Chase,
Fletcher and other prominent aboli
tionist?, and acquainted them tully
with Brown's projects, pointing out
how they must inevitably fail and
bring dismay and destruction upon
the anti-slavery cau«c. But Forbes
found t.hat. like C«-
e
predictions were laughed at and his
entreaties set at naught.
So long ago as May, 1858, he ap
pears to have had an interview with
Wm. H. Seward in Washington, in
which he went fully into the whole
matter in all its bearing.-:.
In a letter from Forbes toT. B. Sa
born, of Concord, Mass., dated Jan.
23d, 1858, he says
"I will give you another instance of
groHS tree State misconduct. Last
July I arrived at the house of Mr.
Jesse Boewn, of Iowa City, where I
expected to have met Col. Blown.—
At the moment I anived a young
man handed him a letter, which, hav
ing read, he launched out in bitter in
vectives agxinpt all committeemen and
managers, and everybody connected
with Kansas and the free State par
ty. 1 was petrified. All this from
the great friend of the cause! He
told me something about having been
a year or two previous guarantee for
some arms, but he was too angry to
give me any clear detaHs. On iiiquir
ing of Capt. B. and others respecting
this matter, I learned that Dr. Bowcu
had really been very ill used. A
number of free State men had come
on as far as Iowa, and these insisted
upon having the arms which had
been promised previous to their leav
igNew England. The regulations
for the Iowa militia, or volunteers,
enabled companion organized as State
volunteers to be supplied with arms
from the State arsenal. Before deliv
ering such arms it was requisite that
some responsible citizen should sign
a bond for the value of the arms, that
bond to be cancelled after the com
panies had been organized and the of
ficers elected had given their receipts
for the arms. Dr. Jesse Bowen con
sented to be bound in this instance,
believing in the assurance that the
companies would be actually and in^
stantly organized, as required so
that after the officers had given their
receipts he wonlJ have been absolved
from any pecuniary liability, though
the companies were afterward to
march with the arms to Kansas or
Mexico. No sooner were the weap
on* produced than they were pounced
upon by tho free State men. The
stipulated organization of the compa
nies, wh eh would have cost nothiug,
and was a mere formality, was not
complied with. The mob iu«hed off,
the managers at the head, boat-ting of
what they would do to the border
ruffians, and on the first summons,
after crossing the Kansas frontier,
they gallantly gave up those arms and
scattered. The bond for the value of
those arms now hangs over the head
of Dr. Jesse Bowen. I believe that
the men who did this formed part of a
company who were induced to engage
to go West under the promise that
they should each have a Sharp's rifle
ou starting, but who were, when that
moment came, put off with the assu
ranc that the rifles had been sent to
Albany. When there they were
promised them at Buffdo when there
they were promised tnem in Chicago
when there thi-y were promised tht
at Iowa when there they were prom
ised thtm in Kansas, and theu they
did not get|them. A few in Kan
sas bad rifles, and those few were gen-
4
i*ei »sm «««i i'I I I *fan*•«*£*»* inwrrnatfH.^^mA*xm* rmr ~i i Hirtnitsa i
during the trouble re eive^^ o sup-1
plies of any sort, though L^^..e since
received »-ome."
It will thus be perceived that Col
Forbes is known in this State. How
much he may have contributed, di—
rectly or indirectly, to secure the elec
tion of Republican candidates is not
divulged in li s expose.
But Col. F'orbe3 had an interview
with Wm. 11. Seward, at which time
he disclosed the whole scheme, that
ended in the emeute at Harper's Ferry-
Vv ASHINTON, May 6, 1858.
To Dr. S. G. Jlotce, M. lJ., Bos
ton, Sa'-r lay (1st May)
I hitd an interview will. Senator Wm.
II. Sewaid, id' New York having
been intr iced to him through a let
ter from a leading abol oriUt, Dr.
Bailey, of the Era. 1 went tuliy into
the whole matter, in ail its bearings
He expressed regret that he had been
told, arid said fiat he in his portion
oug. rot to have been informed of
the circumstance-1. In rt I agrfe
with him and in part I differ. I re
L'ret that the rnipcinduct of the New
Englanders shculd have forced me to
address myself to him but being
now enlightened on the subject, he
cannot will let thin business continue
in its present crooked condition, in
stead of causing it to be "put straight"
both as regards my children's titua
tion as well as the otton speculation
of the humanitarians.
It must be remembered that Forbes
opposed Brown's schcme, and de
nounced it to those with whom be
conversed or corresponded.
Forbes' plan was as follows
w ith carefully selected colored
and white persons to organize along
the nmthurn slave frontier (Virginia
and Maryland especially,) a series of
stampedes of slavef, each one of
which operations would carry off" in
one li ght, and from the same place,
some twenty to fifty slaves this to
be effected once or twice a month,
and eventually once or twice a week,
along non-coiit'gUMis pans of the
line, if possible, without coi flict, only
resoit'iig to force if attacked. Slave
women, accustomed to field labor,
would be nearly as useful as men.—
Everything being in readiness to pass
on the lugitives, they could be sent
with such speed to Canada that pur
suit would be hopeless. In Canada,
preparations were to to made lor
their instruction and employment.
Any disaster which might befall a
stampede would at the utmo*t com
promise these only who might be
engaged in that single one therefore
we were not hound in go faith to
the Abolitionist- (as we did not jeop
ardize that interest) to consult more
than those engaged in this very pro
ject. Against the chance of lo^s by
occasional accidents s.'.oiihl be weigh
ed the advantages of a t-eiies of suc
cessful 'ruts.' Slave pivpertv would
thus become untenable near the fron
tier that frontier would be pushed
more and more southward, and it
might be reasonably xpi-ctcd that
the excitement and irritation would
an impending destruction by this
fortunate exposition of a plot of treas
on and blood.
The pusillanimous attempt on the
part of certain Republican organs to
bhiik the responsibility of the late
emen'e at Harper's Ferry, by stigma
tiz ng old Brown as "insane," "mad
man," and the like, will probably be
followed by an equally unavailing ef
fort iu endeavoring to discredit the
testimony cf Col. Forbes. "Drown
ing men will grasp at straws,*' and
although Col. Forbes has been the
hired emi-s«ry of the anti-s'avery
men iu the United States, yet when
he voluntarily comes upon the stand
to testify agains' them, they will try
to impeach his credbility. We are
"neither a prophet nor the son of a
prophet," but we venture'this predic
tion. If they admit his evidence,
they admit the complicity cf the
leaders of the Republican party in
Browu's treason. We will see bow
they rebut it, or what attempts may
be made to reject it.
THE NEW YORK WEDDIHG.
The following is the famous satiri*
cal wocm en the subject of the "Dia
mond Wetlding," and referred to in
the letter of our New York corres
pondent, which we published yester
day. It is decidedly a good thing,
and is calculated to excite the risi
lity of leivers ol fun. Col. Bartlett,
the bride's father, would have mani
fested more good sense by joining in
the general laugh, than by instituting
a suit for libel:
THE DIAMOND WEDDIN 3.
BT 1MON1) C. STKDMAN.
O. Love Love! Love! whut times werethon,
Long ere the a^e of belles and beaux.
Anil Krux.-H'lsface and silken hose,
When, in tho ^r*»a.t Arrmlian close,
Vuu married I'vyche under the rose,
With only Krass tor bedding!
Heart to heart,and hand to hand,
Vou follow Nature'* sweet command
Koaminir loveiiigly through the land,
i
some stupid blunders. The Missouri
frontier being so far from the haf.i'a^
e part of Canada, and the politieial
parties—anti and pro-slavery—being
in that State (Missouri) so nearly bal
anced, suggested a peculiar action in
that quarter, which wnn'd depend in
a great measure on affair in Kansas.
BROWN'S PLAN.
Brown had a different scheme?.—
He proposed, with some twenty-five
to fifty, (colored and white mixed,)
well armed and bringing a quantity of
spare arms, to beat up a slave quar
ter in Virginia. To this I objected
that, no preparatory notice having
been given to the slaves, (no notice
could with prudence be given them,)
the invitation to rise might, unles
they were already in a state of agita
tion, meet v. ith no response', era fee
ble one. To this be replied that lie
was sure of a tespouse. He calcu
lated that hn could get on the first
night from 200 to 500. Half, or
thereabouts, of the first lot he pro
posed to keep wiih him, mounting
100 se of them, and make a dash
at Harper's Ferry Manufactory, des
troying what he could not carry off.
The other men, not of this party,were
to be subdivided into three, four or
five elistinct parties, each under twe
or three of the original band, and
would beat up other slave quarters,
whence other men would be sent to
join him.
Tiic foregoing presents the respect
ive plans of Brown and Forbes—
Forbes was anxious to secure the in
tervention of the anti-slavery men of
the North to prevent Brown from
undertaking his work of blood, be
lieving that it would end in a total
failure. With this view, he confi
dently communicated the whole mat
ter to Seward, Lawrence, Chase,
Fletcher and other prominent anti
slavery leaders. Mr. Seward, the
originator and standard-bearer of the
Republican party, tells Col. Forbes,
that he regretted that he had been
told, and said that he, in his position,
ought not to have been informed of
the circumstances." If Brown was
considered a "madman," and was
making preparations to "make a dash
at Harper's Ferry manufactory, des
troying what he could not carry off,"
how can the failure on the part of
Seward to denounce the vile scheme
lo the authorities be reconciled with
the duty he owed as a good citizen.
His sin of omission is as censurable as
if he had been an actual pa ticipant,
in propria persona, in the raid itself.
As one disclosure succeeds another
the country stands aghast at the scene
presented. Men high in authoiity
counseling with and advising traitors
and incendiaries. Aspirants for ele
vation to the executive chair acquie
cing in serines to incite servile in
surrection, thereby betraying wil
lingness to reach that position even
y a a o v e e e a o i e s o
their slaughtered countrymen. Truly
tfte government km been saved from
Nor wished for a Diamond Waililf.
So have we read in classic Ovid.
How llcio watched for har beloved,
ltupnsMuned youth, Leander.
She wa.- tho tnirc-st of the fair
Alii wrapped him rund with her geldni hair,
Whenever he landed ci ld and bare,
With nothing to eat and nothing to wear,
And wetter than any Kinder
For Love was Love, and better than money—
The slyer the tl.et't, tho sweeter the honey—
Andki^inj w clover, all the world over,
Wherever Cupid might wander.
•So thousands of years have come and
And still the IUIMII is *hinin§ on,
Still Hymen's torch is lighted
And hitherto, in this land of the West,
Mo.'t couplcd in love have thought it belt,
To follow the ancient way of the rest,
And quietly get united.
Hut row, True Love, you're growing old—
Huught and sold, with silver and gold,
Like n h«use or a horse and carriage I
Midnight talk",
Moonlight walks,
The glance of the eye and sweet-heart sigh,
And shadowy haunts with no one by,
I do not wish to disparage
Uut every kiss
Has a price for its bliss,
In the modern code of marriag*}
fs not complete,
Till the hi^li contracting parties meet
lieforo the nltar of Mammon
And the hirds mu.st be led to a silver bower.
Where pearls and rubies fall in a shower
Thai would frighten Jupiter Ammoa!
I seed net ffll
How it befell,
i 5iuce Jenkins has told the
story*
Over and over and over again.
In a style I cannot hope to attain,
Aud covered himself with glory!)
How it befell, one Summer's day,
ThcKim of the Cubans strolled thin way
King January's his name, they say—
And fell in lovo with the Princess May,
The reigning belle of Manhattea
Now how he hegan to smirk and sue,
And drcs-.i as lovers who come to woO^
Or as Max Muretzek and Jullien do
When they nit full-bloomed in the ladies'view,
And ttourish the w indrous baton.
lie wasn't one of your Polish nobles,
Whose presence their country somehow tron
hies,
And so our cities receive thorn
Nor one of y.nr laake-believc Spanish grandee*,
Who ply our daughters with lies and candles,
I'ntil the |-oor girls l.elieve then.
No, ho was no such charlatan
Full of ga- -onade and bravado,
Count de Hoboken Kbsh-in-the-pan—
Hut a regular Don Fstaban
Santa Cruz de la Muecavado
Senor (Irandissinio Oviedo
He owned the rental of half Havana
And all Mat'inz.is and Santa Anna,
liich as he was, could hardly hold
A c..nJle to li^ht the mines of gold
OurCuban possessed, choke fuil of diggers
An.l broad plantations,that, in round figures,
Werestocke.l with utleastfivethousand nigger:!
fiather yo rosebu Is while ye may
Tho Senor swore to carry the day—
To capture tho beautiful I'rineess May,
With his battery of treasure
Velvet and lace she should not lack
Tiffany, Haughwout, Ball A Black,
Gcuin and Stvwnrt, his suit should bank
And comeand goat her pleasuw
Jet and lava—silver and gold—
(iarnets—emeralds rare to behold—
Diamonds—saphires—wealth untold
All were hers to have and o hold
Enough to fill a peek measure I
He did not bring all his forccs on
At oncc, but like a cratty old Don.
Who many a heart had fought and
Kept bidding a little higher
And every time he made bis bid—
And what she said, and all they di|»*
'Twas written down
Por the good of the town*
By Joems, of the Daily Flyef,
A coach and horses, you'd think, would buy
For the Don. an easy victory
But slowly our Frine*ss yielded
A diamond necklace caught her eye.
But a wreath of pearls first made her sigh.
She knew the worth of each maiden glanee,
And like young colts that curvet and prance,
And led the Don a deuceo a dance,
In fepite of the wealth he wielded,
She stood such a fireef silks and lacea,
Jewels, and golden dressing-cases,
And ruby brooches, and jets and pearls.
That every one of her dainty curls
Brought tho price of a hundred common gills
Folks thought the lass Uementitd I
But at last a woi.derful diamond ring,
A regular Koh-i-noor, did the thing,
And, siging with love, or something the same
What's in a name
Tho I'rinoess May consented.
Ring ring the bells, and bring
All the people to see the thing
Let the gaunt and hungry and ragged )Mw
Throng round the great Cathedral d^or,
To wonder what all the hubbub's for,
And sometimes stupidly wonder
At so much sunshine and brightness whisk
Fall from the church upon the rich
While the poor get all the thuqtag.
Ring 1 ring, merry balls, ring!
O fortunate few
With letters bine—
Good for a seat and nearer view I
Fortunate few, whom I dare not naa*
Dilettante 1 Cremede laereme
Wecotnmonners stood by the street facade
And caught a glimpse at the calvaeade
We saw the bnde
Inb'-d mded prida,
With six jew.de1 maidens to guard
Si* lu«trous maidens in tarletan
"She ltd the van of the caia au
Closo behind her, her mother,
i Drest in gorgeous moire antique,
Tbat told, as pluinly as word* couldefwafc,
She was m..reantique thaa the other,)
Leaned on the ann of Don Estabaa
SantaCrui de la Muscavado
Baaar Qraadi—oOrifltf
Happy mortal I flbrtuaate aan 1
And Htqiii of El Desado
la tlMy swept, all riches and giass.
I SiUis and satins and Honitao laea
1 In they swept from the daxzled sun,
And soon in the church the deed w«s dona.
Three^pre'.ates stocd on the chancel high—
A knot, that gold aud »ilrer can buy,
Oold and silver may yet untie,
I niessit is tightly fastened
What's worth d.in£ at all's worth doing well.
And the sale of a joun,' Manhat'an bslle
Is not to be pushed or hastened.
So two very Keve.tn is graced the s-ene,
And «e tall Archhunop *f« between,
lty prayei and fasting enastened
The Pope him jell would l.ave come from Rosae,
Bat urgent matters kept hiu)at hoar.
Haply these robed prelates thought
Their word? were the powerthat tied the knot
But another power that love knot Ued,
And I saw the chain round tue neck of the
brid
A glistening, pricelers, marvellous chain,
Ceiled with diamonds again and again,
As befits diamond wedding
Vet still 'twa* a chain— I thought she knew it.
And halfway longed forthe will to undo it—
By the secret tears she wu shedding.
Rut isn't odd, tothink, whenever
We all go through that terrible Rivar
Whose iluggi.b tide alone can sever
i The Arch bishop says the church decree
By floating one into Eternity
And leaving the other alive ascver
As each wades through that ghastly stream.
The silks that rustle and gems tbat gleam
Will grow pale and heavy and sink away
To the noisome River's bottom clay
Then the costly bride, and her maidsas six,
Wiil ah ivrrapon the banks of the Htyz,
Quite as helpless at they were bora—
Naked souls and very foilorn
And the beautiful Km press over yonder,
Whose crinoline made the wide werld wender
And even ourselves and our dear little wives,
Wbocalieo wear each morn of their lives—
And the sewing girls—and les chiffoniers
In rags and hu iger .he livelong day—
And all the grooms of the caravanr—
Aye, even the great DOB Estaban
Santa Out de la Muscavado
Senor Urandissimo Oviedo—
That gold-encrusted, fortunate man!—
And will land in naked equality
The lord of a ribboned principality
Wiil mourn the lo*s of his cordon
The princess too. must sliift for herself,
And lay her royalty on the shelf
Nothing to eat and nothing to wear,
Will certainly be the fashion there I
Ten to one, and I'll go it alone,
Those most used to a rag and a bone—
Though here on earth they Isbor and groan—
Will stand it tlie best when we come to reat
On the other side of Jordan.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
Even those who are in the enjoyment of
perfect health frequently have need to have
recourse to tonic as preventative of disease.—
We are never too well armored against the as
saults of" the ills that flesh is heir to." Such
an invigorator they may find in ItOSTET
TER'S BITTERS—a medicine that cannot be
taken regularly without giving vilality and
elasticity to the system. At this season, par
ticularly, the strongest man is not proof against
the malaria, in certain sections of the ccuntry.
In all cases of fever and ague, tho BITTIRS is
more potent than uny amount of quinine, while
the most dangerous cases of billious fever
yield to its wonderful projierties. Those who
have tried tbc medicino will never use an
other, for ar.y of the ailments*which the Iloa
TETTERS KITTBBS professes to subdue. To
those who have not made the experiment, we
cordially rccommend an early applicatien to
the BETTERS, whenever they are stricken
disease of the digestive organs.
Sold by druggists and dealers generally,
everywhere,
See advertisement in another column
Nov 1 to Deo 1.
Wlge—Wigs—Wigs.
tITClRlOR'l Wigs and Toupte* surpass all.—
Tbey are elegant, light, easy and durable.
Fitting to a eharm—no turning up beblnd-^a
shrinking off ths head, In teed, this Is the only es-
,r*property
undar-
JollJy-wlr 888 Broadway, New Tork.
Hair Die—Hair Dye—Hair Dye I
WM. A. BATCHILOR'8 HAIR DTBI
The Original and Best In tbe World!
All others «re mere Imitations, and should be
avoided, if yon wish to escape ridicule.
OB AT, KID, or BUSTY HAIR Dted Instantly to
beaotiral and Natural Brown or Black, without the
least Injary to hair or tkln.
FIFTEEN NlDit.S anl TIPLOMAS have been
awarded to Wm A Batcheior since 1899, and over
80.000 applications have been made to the Hair of
his patroas of his famons Dye.
Wm A Batcbelor's Hair Dye produces a color not
to be dlstluKutstiol from nature, and Is WABBAOT
En not to injure in the least, however long it ia»jr
be continued, and tie 111 effects of bad dyes reme
died the llalr Invigorated for Life by this splendid
Dye.
Made, sold or applied (In private rooms) at the
Wig Factory, 2SS Broadway, New Tork.
Sold in all cities and towns of the United States,
by Druggists and Fancy Good* DesSlcrs.
Cf" Tne Oeculne has the name and a 4dress upon
a steel piste ens ravine on four sides of each box, of
WILI.lAM A BATOHBLOR,
Jnlyll-w! S8S Broadway, New Tork.
BRANnarrn's PII.I.S HAVE NO ACTION SAVB
ON IMVCSITIBS.—Young people cannot, hut
middle-aged and old people can
appreciate that
mcdidine which' being used in sickness, acts
only upon the causc of the disease. Around
every organ affected, there the medicine pene
trates, removing impurities, preventing all
settleing of the.humors into ulcers, swellings
or tumors.^ In besrt affections, in Epilepsy, in
in Pleurisy, in Sore Throats, and affections of
the respiratory organs generally, in Dysfepsis,
theso wonderful Pills give immediate relief
and perseverence will be sure to cure Maladies
which hove been pronounced beyon human
skill have been cured by their use. and is
this so wonderful Behold tbe reason Bran
dreth's Pis!l purify tbe blood thfcy |have no
power except over impure humors, and these
being removed, the disease is removed. Mill
ions are deriving health from the use of this
innocent medicine, which never weakens) but
always strengthens firstly, by taking out ef
the body these matters which held, as it were,
tbe life principle in custody and, secondly, by
inparting a life giving property to the blood.—
Sold at Dr. Brandreth's Priucipal Office, No 284
CanaI-st,New York, and by respectable dealers
in medicines. ocll dtnovll
Vfo»FAf 8 MFM PILL*.—The high snd envied
I»I oelebrlty which t*Is pre-eminent medicine ha«
arqaired for Its invariable
efficacy In a tbe diseases
which It professes to care, has rendered the usual
practice of ostentatious pt.fflng not only unnecessary
but unworthy of them. They are known by their
fruits their goed works testify for tlma, an* thee
thrive rot by the fsl ef the credukas. In all nr.
ee or costivtr.es*, dyspepsia, Mhous and liver iflM
tions, piles, rheumatism, fevers and afuet,
obstinate
headaches, and all general deraagem'Uts of health,
tfeece PUIS have Invariably rroved a cer'ala aod
sp'Fdy remedy. A »ltgle trial will p|*ce the Life
Pills beyond th« reach of competition In tbe ettimate
ef every patient.
Dr. Moffat's Ptmaix Bitters will be found equally
efficacious tat an cases or nervous d'btllty, dyspep
sia, headacbe, sickness ieoMent to females in
'elleate health, and every kind of weaknrs* of tbe
dwtsttvenrgans. Por sale by Dr W. B. MOFFAT,
885 Brosdwsy, and by Medicine Dealers and Drug
lists generally throegbout the country.
sepiS-wly
To the Trade.
Wof
E WISH TO CALL THE ATTENTION
dealers in Groceries to ojr complete
stock of
Ligkt M4 Shelf Groceries,
which we offer at wholesale at prices les* than
they can be purchased in Eastern markets ad
ding cost of carriage, Ac. It is our design to
close out our stock of thiselaaa of goods, avi
we shall offer great inducementa to biiyers.
Moderate credit will be extended to prompt
narties or ratisfactory security.
McCA RN 4 COATES,
18d3m N. E. cor. Brady an Front sts
Co-partnership.
lfll. GKO. DIXWELL, of'Boston, is ad
JVImitteJ a partner in our House from, and
at ter the first day of October. Our agency
in Poston will hereafter be conducted under
the name and atyle of Sargent A Iiizwell.
INSURANCE. CHICAGO.
UAL ESTATE ARI KtGftANCK.
JOHJT Ms. SIWWT9,
Gcieral Real Estate Ageat,
Less sad laaaraacc Broker/
COM. {if DEEDS FOKXEW YORK AXD
OTHLK STATES.
II. Y. SLAY MAKER,
Norm PIBLIC in COMMISSOVIB or Dona
roa MINKBSOTAI
OFFICE SIC HULLS' BLOCK, VP STAIRS,
DAV2NPORT, IOWA,
conri-an .ABSTRACTS or TBI TITLB n
LANDS IN SCOTT COI MTT.
New York Imruce Ageicj,
CASH CAPITAL REPR'SENT'D,.S3 OO0OM
WITH LABOI FEFKPLL'S.
PHCEN1X FIRE INSURANCE €0.
OF N. YORK AND BROOKLYN,
CASH CAPITAL, $3M,00»
STEPHEN CROWELL, Pkes't
PUUNSK SHAW, Sec'y
Atlaitie Fir® linruee
Ciap'y
OF N. YORK AND BROOKLYN,
CASH CAP11AL, $180,000
LIBIT
JOHN D. COCKS, IWt
HOBATIO DOBR,Sec'y
Fire Insurance Coap'jr,
OF NEW TORK CITY,
CASH CAPITAL,....- $*00,000
E, ANTHONY, IWt
J.B. ST JOHN,Sec'y.
Falton Fire lisiraice Caap'y,
OF NEW YORK CITY,
CASH CAPITA I $150,000
WILLIAM A. C0BB,lWt
JAJUS H. RaNKi.ss, Sec'y.
Hiabolt Frie Imrance Co.,
OF NEW YORK CITY.
CASH CAPITAL, $200, 0
JOHN RANKIN, Pre't
WiniAM MrLLinAN. Sec'y.
Now York Life Insurance Co.,
OF NEW YORK CITY.
ACCUMULATED CAPITAL $1,500,000
MORRIS FRANKLIN,Pres't,
PLINET FBILEM AN, Actuary.
APPLICATIONS
FOR INSCRANCL AND
Policies issued in the nboveold and re
sponsible Compenies, ou first class risks only,
by JOHN L. SW1TS,
Real Estate and Insurance Agvnt
NICKOLLS' BLOCK.—UP STAIRS.
octlOdtf
Vf*l£I,fl^l «f LLKA',
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
VOTARY PUBLIC,
BMI
Estate
4
laaaraaee Ageat,
•AYBMPOBT, ... IOWA.
Springfield Firm mnd JRmrin*.
Inturtmc* Co., of Springfietd, Mum.
OASB CAPITAL UtfitTM 86
fJ9terchmnP»
fmmmrmne* Company!, of Hartford, €hmm,
OASB CAPITAL ANDtunri.es,....ftSSS.OTO 83
City Ftr
Imuranc* (Jo., of Hartford, Comm.
OASH CAPITAL A Scan us, I3SS»6M 04
VWSFEM JMM—RNEHU»0TU
Jnturance Company, of PUttjield, Mau.
OASW CAPITAL A BCSPLOS •285*9T5 39
WILLIAK ALLBN, Agent,
Davenport. Iowa.
(^Office cor. Main and Second Street under Cook
Sargent's Bank. septlS-dtr
IWTJRAIMOII.
Hw, Inlmnti and IAfu
CONWAY INSURANCE C(X,
MASSACHUSETTS.
Ossh Ospitsl and surplus $984,000
HAMPDEN INSURANCE CO..
sraiaapitLB, MASS.
Caah Capital aad surplus $980,800
NORTH AMERICAN IRS. CO.,
op HABvpoao, ooaa.
Oash Ospitsl tMff.BW
LORILLARD INS. Oft,
op new poaa.
Oaah Capital
MANHATTAN LIFE INS. CO.,
op nsw TOBB.
Cash Ospitsl $7
CITY FIRE INSURANCE CO.,
new HAVsa, com.
Ospitsl tseo.ooo
w. BOCTHWORTK, Pres't.
O. R. IcBAnroa, Bec'y.
fIBLD KACPMAIT Ageats,
Labrmaa'f Block, 9d-st,
8. FIBLD, Agent, Daveapott, lews,
se next to tbe Poet OSes,
Rock Island, III. estl
THK fiKBAT WISTIRIV
IMUTSBM
ami Trial Cftfuj,
AID pan
Famer* Vifta lanraaee Ceaipaay
OP ATHRITFL, PA.,
•aviaf eeaeslldated ibeir buatneas, the
hereafter b« rt.r.dneted bj tbe united osa
the name of tbe
THB OBBAT WBSTRKK
••(•raace St Trad C«BB|
at their oAee la the Oempary's bulldiag,
408 Walnut itrest, Fhlladalpnia.
By thU arraa«»me«t tbe inerme ef tbe 0U 4(
WKtTTMRtr JlfSCJt MOM AND TMCBT OOM
PAJTY will be larg-ty aagmeated, and ever flSO.OOf
added to iu ease's, of wMck $100,800 is ia Pint
Mortgagee, with Bo ids, bearing sis per cent iatereat,
on la-proved property, worth doe'le the aaMuat(
which gives tbe Company ever $880,000 ef available
means to meet aar liabilities
All running risks of either Ooefssr ate as.
suned,and any lossee that mav
eecur will be tnespi
ly adjusted aad paid.
rtr*,h4*ud. end Mmriwt Omrf MUt* IUMM
tte Mo»t /leeure*!s Tmrmr
Baeneetlally soliciting year business, we are
Tear efeadieat servaets,
OBas.0.LATBBOP, Pres.
Vs. Danuna, Pke P»ee
M. taipasa.M Tiee-Pree
(•hargeof Branch Oaee, Bew Tork.
as waiaav, Bss. aad Trees
0.8.Bnanx, Aas*t$ee«
ObasO Laihrep, Bea Wm Derllag, 0 Wahifmaa
Jno 0 Beater, Ales Wl.illdtn, MUeertS),
i Baslehorst, Daniel CoUler, Jee Imitn.
k a a a a a a e y i
HVOwd, Pranets Trier.
•DWIH PAT, Afmt,
OSes with PASXU It BDWAMa,
Ve. 18 Bredy-et
Nelice.
THE
COOK 4 SARGENT.
Davenport, October 1st, ISiO.
MlMtf
UNDERSIGNED WOULD BER
pacTPTLkT announce to the eitiseas ef
Davenport and vieinity tbat he aa removed
to No. 33 LeClaire Row^wbere he will be hap
py to see all of his old friends aad aequaiataa
eee, and aa many others as will favor aim with
their patronage. H. WE8TFALL,
eetfl4lf
raoa
O. H. ICmVEN'l
GENERAL ADVERTISING AGENCY,
No. U, DIAUORN IT,, CHICAUO.
OAMPBBLL A CO.*
Oft \v«aten Kiret I'rsmhwn
BE O W O A II
a
Manufactory S3 I»carUrn St., CbtaafO, lit
r. o. Boa *im.
Ja1«
Mclal Warrbomc.
RSON
THOMAS 8. DICKEI80R,
4S Wabash Avenue, Chicago.
Tlunera flltoolc.
TIN PLATE, SHEET IKON. BLOCK TIN,
SHEET BRASS, SIIEET COl'I'ER,
BLOCK TIN. ZINC, WIRE,
COl'I'ER PITTS AND BOLTS,
TINNERS* T(XL3, STAMPED WARE.
LEAD PIPE, Ac.
A largo sit or k of the above grods on hand,
gother with all artickii in Tinners' Line.—
tog.
We
e |»y -urh for old ci| (.er, Lraiur, etc.
ocl4(l2in
70BMT OZULT*,
Manufacturer of the I
in proved
Invincible or Ventilating
WIGS AND TOUPEES,
Ladled Ornamental Hair Work,
BRAIDS, BANDEAUS, Ac. __
AUo of
Exquisite Hair Jewelry,
SUCH AS PINS, RISKS, BRACKLKTS,
NLCK-LACES, KAR DROPS, rf-o.
No. 77 Clark Street, Chicago, Illiaoia.
l'er.Hons re-siding in anpr part
of the world can have \V igs
or
the hair on the forehead to the pole of tbc
neck No. 4 from ear to ear. When measuring
for Toupees out a paper pattern the aise and
shspe of tho baldness.
THK TRADE SUPPLIED AS USUAL,
oetlfdly.
CHICAGO IRON WORKS,
ESTABLISHED IN !•«.
Nos. S toii'-i Franklin HI. Chicago, III.
LETZ Ar CO., Proprietors.
Manufacturers of all kinds of
ORNAMENTAL RAILINGS AND VERANDAHS,
HANK VAUI.TH, IKON DOORS,
1 I A 4 a I S
Oramemtal Oastlus,
and all other kinds of
IRONWORK FOR BUILDINGS.
O. P. LBTZ, W. B. CBBNoWBTH, 1. M. JOIINHTOW.
oct dOm
•iflit and Be»rins
DR. F. A. CAUWKIili,
Formerly of Toronto, C. W., now ef Chicago,
111., the eminent and skillful operator on the
EYE AND EAR,
At No. 193 Randolph St., Cor. of Dearborn
St., Chicago, is working miracles
in the way of restoring
LOST SIGHT AND HEARING.
tjpwaruaol ininu ...
eeived by Dr. C. within the last four weeks,
many of whom have been blind lor moutliH
and years, have had their sight restored in
stantly by Dtl.lCATE AN!) niKFId LT OPERA
TIONS, while others, who have been sufferer*
from disease, have been miraculously cured
by mild and gentle trea*.ment.
The best proof as to how Dr. C.'sservices
are
appreciated is, that he is daily receiving new
patients from all |arU of the country, and dis.
missing, as cured, hi* early received cases.
No Fn is required for an examination or
opinion. No CBAHUB for ."ervices that are NOT
SUCCEsarri., as will be stated when the patient
is received. Dr. Cad well's TKEATISI. ON THE
Era a Eaa to be had ORATIS on application as
above.
octl5-dw4m
BOOTS AND SHOES
First Arrival
ov
Boots stnd Sta.oaai
8.
8(I ITH,
NO. 8 NICKOLL8' BIJOOK.
ISnow
reeeivlei kls PSI.I. k WIRTIt STOCK of
BOOTS, SHOES* RfBBEES, to which he In
vttes the essnilnstlon »f rmtomcrs.
I have a lurgt anl full uh rtrnmt cf all frsds*
of goodK, both common anl line, ail»|:ttd to city and
country trade. I think without fiagx-reti* n (aver?
eommon bablt wltn Boot- snd tflme men now days)
1 bave'he LARftUiT AND bKHT iS^liKTMRKT
ever offered In Pavrrport. I have most of mt
•tsple roods manufarturtd M^rrssly for my own
tra1e anil ran wsrrsr.t them ID quality equal tOtbe
best. As to prlre-t I don't profess to rive them away,
n*llber tiy to o.mi* In pries wlth^thoee second ur
tiiird rale coods. Myjalm is to keep flrst clase soods
and sell tbem at the lowest llvlnc prices.
aarM MNPORD SUITS.
ft
BOOTS AND SHOES!
THE WSMPWHM BTOMUSt
BKADT BTRBBT. PATBWfOBT.
I
RATI now In store a larf* and wen seleeteS
Stock of Soot* and Shoes, to wblck I lnvtt*
ths aMantton of sil in want of atlkiao in my line.
Oomntry Ttadtr* wishing to replenish their stock
will Cnd it to their advaatage te oall ea am before
pnrshealat elaewher*.
•amy namerona oustauMrs whs prefer (Mm
Work weeontinnetohoM out laiensmmta In the
way of «wtaM
sleek snd HyNsft sasrl, aet eaaelM
Uli side of lf^w Tofk.
4U kinds ef Ladtse* work saaaefastared as asasL
I#p1f1 I. fltllflT
J. l. GIiDRIU«E'S
Is the place to get good bargaina ia
BOOTS&SHOES
1
LiBGB STOCK JUST KKCElf BD,
AND WILL BE SOLD CHEAP EH THAN
EVEH UEAHD OF IN [THIS COUNTRY I
BSNN aad sat the right place.
J. M. ELDRTDGE,
VO. 25 BE1DT STBSIT, DATEJtrOST, IOWA.
oct 24tf.
KI1R8, CHBW 4 CO.,
IMHIT ROB UNW, SMITB A SOISS row
OSB HILLS,
BAUGMMTtES, M. T.
hava aa band at macaslae, 8M pscksgss Pow
der.
mm$ mnd Pmvtder
la kags. half kegs, quarter fesfs and canisters.
BlMttag hvlrr aa4 Safety Fan.
Partiss wishing largs suppllas of BlastM Powder
weald do well teaddrsae us.
1 A I O I S A I A I I 3
CtUCAOO acdubow CLVM pmkmtum
Po WDMM.
T*fJS lewder took the gr«t premtnm et thelete
1
fair ef the 0a»l»d Stelae Agrten'tnraisoyym
a tMt wak B'saro's and other will knaen eraaea.
Fee sale la 4 ». eaaa hp aa»ato far the maaalBstaii-
BTAVI.OBBWAOO,
ESTATE.
heal
COOK RAHUeiirs
THE
Touiiei.-ii made to order by ta
king the measure an liero di
rected: No. 1 round the bead
No. 2 from temple to temple
below the crown No. 3 from
:I1U"
MEAL, ENTATE OFFICE
Davenport, October 15th, li5J.
~\AI *ro p™pered to offer great banraiae ia
tfcr1
V A V O U N I V W 1 I E V V
along the I.nr ,,- tho M. A M. H»,!roM betw'ra
here and tb.. Mis*, uri U,v.r. which we will
w I-V
l"
tti .1 apttler*.
We have, also,any quantity of
City aad Town Property,
Improve,| an,I unimpreved, f.,r ..*!« or leave on
term* that will suit a||ii-a(iUi.
Call or ti.l.lre.s eith. ..f .,ur K-»| Estate Of
Bee*, and we will accmtn-late those see kin*
homes or profitable investment.
COOK a SARGENT.
Oct. 15th 1^59,-dwtf
WHITE 4 IU,
e a E n e
POST orrvcr BI II.DI^G
AORlffl. tnll't from rltf (fro4 bOMA
staMee nl •ln'J good well anl end
11
t"*' will e wmI at a great bargain.
IdO ac e», niil»r fln- n.^1 hou.'.
ban., \.c ft ly i| mu*sfroni «''-«mlK».i Isntma
Ti i* n'- of ih*- bf»l l*rm in H. mi r..i.nty.
80 irret. all mUivi.|'t and frne 1, go..,I nse
anl «ul:e only it unl mi, ThU it a Soe *t«k
farm.
120 seres, all fenred anl nn1er rnttivullou od
ho'ite and burn flm- vntii orchard near l». school
will br s:! f»r only flO.
Wanted immediately, feed VWm far
Oasb f)u«ton*rs. eei3S
DesNgiien Land Agcacy.
Lsad Warrants.
UNDERSIONED HAVE FOR SALE
Iand Warrants ol diflm-ut sises, which
they will sell for cash or on time to suit pur
olui.ji'rj.
They wilt pay pirticular attention tothe'se
leeion and locution of Lands in DeMoine», Kt.
Di d^e, Cliarit on,and.other Western l.aulli»
trict.i. Also to payment of Taxes and Land
business generally.
EXCHANGE
on all partr of tbe United States boagfct aad
ssMt
COOK, MARfiENT A COOK,
Baukcrs aud Land Agents.
Det-Moiuee, Iowa
oelftdtf
J. RIOKiiEK,
A 1 A E
**0
NOTARY PI!
I
Ill* If
AND WARRANTS LOCATED IN A LI
^tbo Oflices now o|eo. Special care takei
to tC-ure flr«t ijunlity of Land, and ){IM*I lo
cations for thono eiitru^tin^ mo to locate then
Warrants.
LAND WARRANTS
1IOI (iHT A SOLD, ON COMMISSION
CONVEVANCINii DONE.
AMD
TITLES EXAMINED
tWITIi
CARE
TstJtom Paid
PATFATX rico Kt:i»
Will givo special nttcntion to
COLLECTING 1)1-:UTS IIE.NTS, he
inittiiriccs promptly miule.
~nle Loin in the cify .f la
veiij url. Also» larj{« quantity of Improve,
aud Unimproved l^tnds tu Iowa, from $1,2
to $3u,0o |ier acre.
{^fOBice No. 25 Main St. Davenport.
RKKKKKNCES—
Cook Sarjfent, Kunkers, Davenport low I
R. E. Campbell, JtiMiker,
tl. L. Daven|»irt, I'ra't of State Bank
G. C. R. Miu-hell,
I'utnam a I.cake, Att'ys,
L. Dexsitiiit, Esq.
May 2M ly.
Nebnuiki Laid Agent ft
OOOR, OAnaBNT A PARKEB,
i
PI.oRENCE, KKBEASIA.
WILL
attend proiuptly *o^11 business eoi
nected with a Land Agency, eitheri,
Nebraska, or western Iowa.
LAND WARRANTS bought,sold aad leesi
ted
Business for them can be left with any
the undersigned.
COOK ASA K N' i, Dnrenixirt,!
COOK, SAIUi'T DOWNEYACo. fat lorn
COOK, SARti'T A CtMlK.Des Moinora
SAlUiENT k DIXWELL Boston, Maaa.
odl5dtf
A N K I N
I'OOA a SAR'.KST. II. P. IMIW NKV, n. I ran
Cook, Sargcat, Dowaey 4
a sr K ID n a
A N
DEALERS IN EXCHANGE
IOWA CITY IOW
BCV
A HELL EXCHANGE, DIWOI'N
paper, uinke collection*, receive
allowing interest at i J-T cent, to regular U
toiiH-r-, and do a regular banking business,
ocli.ltf
Bankers k Dealers to Exclmg
COOK it IARGF.NT,
DAVENPOET, IOWA.
COOK* Hint ENT, DOWNEY A CC
IOWA cm, IOWA.
COOK, SARGENT COOK,
DBS MOINra, IOWA.
COOK,SARGENTA PARKER,
PLOEENCK, NEBKAHSA.
SARGENT 4k DIXWELL,
BOSTON, MARS.
NOTES
AND BILLS COLLECTED »r
proceeds remitted to any part of tl
United States. Bills of Exchange on all tl
princit*! Cities of the l.'nited State ani I.
r«(e bought and sold. Money ^rtmitti^i
Europe in fkgkt UiU», whict caa ba n-l»
in any town in England, Ireland or Walts,
gams of £1 aad upwards.
REFER TO:
F. Haven, Esq., I'ra't Mercb. It'k, Boston, Ma
A. D. Hodges, Esq.,i'res't Wash. B'k,
J. J. Diswell, Esu., I'res't Mass. B'k,
Chas. G. Loring, Esq., I'res't Mass. llosp'l I.:
Ins. Co. Hofft' u, M»
J. Seymoer, Esq., Cash'r B'k N.Auien.«, i
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Clark, Dodge A Co., New York ''it.
John O.Sargent. Eeq., Wall St.,... .do.
E. W. Clark A Co„............. Pbiladeij hi
J. J. Anderson A Co., St. Louis,
Qeo. Smith A Chit**
V. Granger Adams, Esq.,....(& Cbicag
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tad States, Orrat brttain, ireaM, awltai
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laharitanee* made in ail pern of the CniUd tut
QsnsSsi and Surops.
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Oarpsater A TormOge,Bew Terketty
Albany City Beak, Albany, Bew fork
SeftleOtty Baafe, BaShie, BewTerfei
Beak of Oemmaiee, Boston, M.sserhasstls.
TraHsma'i Bank, PntUdeiphla, Peaasyi—
llereh. A Ifaanfaetarevs' Bank* riuskua
MsAim A a. Salt asere, Md:
•Beeea A Brathrrti a. mclnpeitt, Chi*
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