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. . ... ' ..:? !! s .. r - ; i ... . . . . - -. ...... j .,. , .. : - , : - . . . . . ... -. :' A WEEKLY KEVSPAPER DEVOTED TO IWTICS,; i LlTMATURE, AGRIGULTUllE, :.' ME11CAKTILE AFFAIRS MD USEFUL BEADING. The Squatter claims the same Sovereignty in thel Territories 'that he. posscssal in the States." EDITORS & PROPRIETORS. ! ATCHlSONf KASSAS .TERRITORY-TUESDAY 1855. NO. 28. The Sqiiatlcr Sovereign, IS PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY ' MORNING BY J. H. STRIXCFELLOW & R. g, KELLCT. Publication Office, in : i&jiiatter ; Sovereign Building, No. 3. Atchison Street., , I TebmsTwo doIIm per annum, invariably jo advance. Single eppica S cents, twelve cop for fifty cents. , ".' , ; , '. ' To Cr.CBit-Five'copies will T 'sent to one a,ldre3 for Ten."to one address Tor $17.- Twenty to one addrs for $32. Forty to one address for $60. Ihrariably ur advahce. rg Money may be sent by mail, at the riak tt the Editors. t ; . . Postmasters are requested to act as our Agents.' ' ' ' ", ' ' BATES OF ADVEETISINa. ! 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The Courts have decided that refusing to take periodicals from the office, or removing and leaving them uncalled for, is prima facia evidence of intentioha fraud. ' - ' ' " 1 ' iscdlmtcmts. ;: A LITTLE TOO PUNCTUAL." A STEAMBOAT YARN. BY THE OLD ' '" ' ' ; The hour was approaching for the i de parture of the New Ilaren steamboat from her berth at New York, and ; the usual rowd of passengers, and. friends of pas sengers, newsboys, fruit . venders, cabmen and dock loafers .were assembled in and about tlw boat. "We were gazing at the motley group from the foot of the prome nade deck strairs, when our attention was attracted by the singular action of a - tall 3 l)Town Yankee, in an immense wool ; hat, chocolate colored coat and pantaloons; and a fancy vest, vile stood near the starboard paddle box, and scrutinized sharply every female who came on board, every now and 1 then consulting aij enormous silver bull's f)e watch, which .he raised, from-the depths of a capacious fob by means, of. a powerful, steel chain. After mounting piard in this manner, he dashed furiously down the gang plank and up the wharf, reappearing on board almost instantane ously, with a' flushed face, expressing the most intense anxiety. This series of ope rations he performed several times, after which he rushed about the boat, wildly and hopelessly ejaculating: ' V "What's the time er'day ? Wonder if my repeater's fast! -Whar's the cap'n ? 'w bar's the , stav-ard ? whar's the : mate ? liar's tlie boss that owns this ship?1 :u;)J I "NTiat's the matterV Sir?" we 'ventured o ask him vhcif ' Ke' 'stood 'still 'foi a' mo icnt." " ' i ';. '. I "Ilain't seen nothin of a 'jjal- fa a blue j san' bonnet; with a white Cafiiton crape shawl, (cost fifteen dollars,) ' pink gown and brown boots, hey? come aboard while 5 was looking for the cap'n at the pint end f the shiphave ye ? hey ?MV : " " 'Tormented lightenin'! she's my wife!? lie ! screamed ; "married yesterday, v All W trunks arid mine 'are aboard, under a pile of baggage as tall as a Connecticut steeple, . ,The darn'd black' nigger says he "u i hand it out, and I ;yon't leave my pge any how. My wife--only thbk e urrWaS to hare come - aboard at half- past four; and here it's most five. -.What's become of her ? She can't have eloped. -i-You don't think 'slie's been'. abducted, 3o ye," mi.ster ? ' Speak ! ; answer ! " won't ys ? Oh ! I'm ravin distracted ! " What are they ringing that bell for ? Is the ship affire ?" "It is the signal for departure the first bell. 1 ' Tho second will be" rung' iri --four minutes." t1 " ' ' ?;"s '' " ; . . 'Thunder ! ' you don't sa y : so t' Whar's the cap'n ?" ; ? ' ' :' - 'That gentleman in the blue coat." The Yankee darted to the Captain's side;;. ' ' .' ' ' ' -: . "Cap'n, stop the ship for ten minutes, won't ye ?" '- - 'i ' "I can't 66 it sir' -i ' . : "But ye must,' I tell your. IH pay you for it. 1 ; How much will ye tax ?" . !,iI could not do it." , ' - ' "Cap'n, I'll give ye tew dollars," gasp ed theYankee. 'I .: ' . . '. ; The captan shook his head. ' :s "I'll give ye five dollars and a half--and a half! and a half! and a half!" he kept repeating,- dancing about in his agony, a : mad jackass on a hot iron plate. ' "O, you stunny hearted heathin!" mur mured the Yankee, almost bursting . into tears. "Partin'mari and wife, and we just one day married.'; ' . . At this momont the huge paddle-wheels began to paw the water, and the .walking beam descended heavily, "shaking the huge fabric to her centre. AU who were not going to New Haven went ' ashore. The hands began to ' haul in the gang plank; the fast are" already cast loose.. . ; . "Leggo that plank !" roared the Yankee, collaring one of the hands, "Drop it like a hot potato, or I'll heave ye into the dock." ' -;'. .' ).':.' V . ' "Yo yo!" shouhted tho men in chorus, as they heaved on the gangway. ' ',, "Shut up, you braying donkeys !' yelled the maddened Yankee, "or, there'all be an ugly spot of work." " ;', . 4 ; " But the piank Avas . got aboard, and the boat plashed past the pier. " ,'r In an instant the Yankee pulled of his coat, flung his hat beside it on the deck, and rushed wildly, to the guard. . t"Are y ou drunk or crazy ?" cried a pas sengerseizing him; ,. "I'm going to fling myself into the dock and swim ashore !". cried the Yankee. "I mustn't leave Saira Anna in New York City. ' '.' You may divide the baggage' among jou.. Let go me!, , I can swim!" ... . , Hq struggled so furiously that the con sequences of his Tashness might have been fatal, had not a sudden' :apparation chang ed his purpose. A very pretty young wo man in a blue bonnet, white Canton crape shawl, pink dress, and brown ; boots, 'came tdward him'. " . ' ' ; The big1 brown, Yankee'' uttered one stentorian shout of "Saira 'Anna," clasped her in his arms in spite of her struggling, and kissed her heartily, right bfore all tho passengers., ,' :,' ', , - .' .. . Where d id you come from ?' he in quired - v :.; . . ": ."From the ladies cabin," answered the bride. . "You told me half-past four, but I thought I'd make sure and come at four" "A little too punctual !" said the Yankee, "But it's all right now, Hallo, cap'n,, you can go ahead now. " I don't care about stopping. ' Come nigh loosing, the passage money and the baggage -come nigh "get- tin drowned, Sairy, all aTong of you but its all right now. Go ahead, steamboat! Rosin up there, firemen ! Darn the ex pense ! T , t , , When the sun set, the loving couple were seen seated on the upper deck, the big brown Yankee js, arm encircling 'the, slender waist of the young-woman in; the blue bonnet and pink dress. We believe they reached their destination . safe , and sounds , i ... ;i . , -lt-.; ,. : ; LkonTiSG rHC ; Lamps op IIeave's. I ' send you says a correspondent of Kiiick the following little incident of your "Table It strucl me as one of the most unique explanations of electrical phenome na, I had ever . heard. . . little . girl, , the idol, of a friend of purs, was sitting by the window, , one , erening during a violent thunderstorm, apparently striving to grap ple proposition too- strong for her childish mind. 'Presently a smile of triumph lit up hef features ' as 1 she exclaimed, i "Oh, I know whatrnakes the lightning: it's (God lighting His lamjpstLnd 1 throwing 'the matches down here !7 ' - vi - f f: E"An exchange says TrofessoT Ma pes thinks dogs, can reason. We doubt lL If they could, they would - not make such asses of themselves as to do arrrile in 2.30, just because a tin eallender -is fastened io kherr tails: 4 ' ct ,t - n- !.-. Ecvoltiti onary - Anecd ote. 1 ! s j The following' incident connected with the Revolutionary war has just found its way into print .'- ' ' '! In 17 -V while 'our country was at war with England, -' the. tories, as they were called, unwillinj to espouse their country's cause, .:". ii.r'.T" T5.?it .:r.-"f n -1 Left their country for their conntry's' food,- J .As tories and traitors always sh6uM. ; L Among the. number , who thus left; for the British dominions in JNova, Scotia, was my AuntF., with her tory husband. s ( : , , During the war, an American privateer was see, approaching L where my annt and other Americans were .located. At the approach of the ugly looking stran ger all .the, Americans .fled, .except my aunt, who kept a small store near the place of entry.' Having secured what sh could from : her shop, she hastened to, her house to secure heryaluables there, also ; but the ofHcers of thp privateer were too close up on her heels to. allow her : to secret much. They came. upon. her just as she was. en tering a chamber which had been previous ly left in .some confusion Seeing the " of ficers so near to her, she turned in an in stant, and. with her usual quickness of in vention for, she was always ready for a turn said to the leader, I hope yon will pardon the appearance of my room, as, we have just had the small pox in it, and have not had time to put things to .rights- since the patient was carried off". :, It was a word and a blow, as we say. In his haste , to escape the officer. turned upon his heel, and in turning fell over the staircase and rolled down to; flights of stairs fnto the: street, dropping from its scabbard an elegantly mounted sword, which he left; behind as a prize to my old auut j : Picking himself up as best he could, he was joined by hiscom rads, and very soon the privateer had her sails spread and was out of sight , and , out of danger, leaving. my old, aunt to -laugh over her .well-timed .stratagem, and tq hunt for her money-box, which was found some months afterwards among the current bush es in the garden, just where. she- placed it herself when she took it from the shop. , Ax Arithmetical .Difficulty. "John, I can't endure such rudeaess' any longer. Come here, miy son; we'll see if the 'rod of correction won't drive it from you." ' -':'!' vi. ;. " ' ; "I don't mind the licking, pa ; but I'm afraid it won't do me any good." "We can tell better about that after wards.' But why do j'ou think so, John ?" ' " "Why; doesn't the arithmetic say that 40 rods make one rood (rude) ?" " ' " "John,' you are an incorrigible lad. Turn' around here:' we'll see how much it takes to make an acre (ache-er)." Oh don't pa : please don't. "I guess it will be afort long (n' furlong)." ; Too Asxious bt; Half.- An amu sing affair happened lately between a coal dealer and a purchaser. The latter was very anxious to see that th former did not chtat him, and so he (the purchaser) in spected the weighing of, this coal himself. The purchaser noticing the laughing of the driver, asked him, when .he received it, what it was about. . . '. .:.7 ' . ; v,' Why," said he, Vwhen your coal was weigliing yoii were standing on tht scales, and was weighed with; it."- l;j I ;. "Is it possible ? r why I weigh' nerly two hundred pounds !? -4 , ?:? - - - T "Well, sir"; said, the driver, you are oWf". . . ,t - f 4Ycs," ! was the . reply, and I have bought myself, too." -. ', ;.- . ,: Sr.vEx'BoHx Foo ls.t The angry man -who sets his own house on fire that . he may burn his neighbor's. , ' . . , The envious man who cannnot. enjoy life because others do. ' ' .' , The robber who, for the consideration of a few dollars, gives the world liberty to hang him. . . , . ' ' ' The hypochondriac whose highest hap piness consists in rendering himself mis erable.. ,1 ill V-f'--' sn'- ' j .;The jealoti,, man wlro poisoned bis own banquet and then eats of it.-. .. . ., y The miser who starves himself to death fa order that his heir may feast. ; ?. ? .,tr . . ( The slanderer who tells -tales for the sake, of giving his enemies, an opportunity of proving him liar r5 ..... T PThe editor of ther Rutland Herald, just married to a Boston girl,' says? that a pair of sweel' lips, a pink waist Tibbona swelling Tjreasti and a presure 6rr two of delicate hans7 wlU.do as much to unhinge a man as three fevers, the measles, a large sized whooping cough, a pair of lock-jaws, several hydrophobia, and the doctor's biiL-." ;-? , ,7 t . r:, ; A PMlaathropists Nonplussed. ; i . r : Our friend Brown has, or rather had, in his possession a. fine but very old English silver watch. This watch, wag the proper ty of bis grandfather; whose bones .-are now; mouldering near Breed's i Hill,- and Brown dearly : pxfecd thc jelic. ; sfl, inuth so that; although a man of wealth aiyi sub- stanceo instead of weafuig"" a modern and costlyitiuiepiece. he earried no other than l the antique article we allude fo,;. j, , Brown was sitting in his eounting-rcom in Beaver Street the other day, when 4 soil ed and greedy: looking individual called Jo solicit charity, stating that his wife waf ly ing dead, and being destitute of money he was unable to bury ; her. n: This touched Brown's heart, for a tale of woe works pow erfully upon his sympathies, and handing the mendicant a V. he took his address, in Ninth Street, promising to call and render further assistance; upon which the beggar was : so overcome .with - gratitude, that he could not be. pre vented from giving Bro-n a hearty embrace. . ; . . . ,.. : j i After an hour . or .two, , Brown rode up to Ninth St., to see how matters stooil, tor there was an airof woe-begone wretch edness about the applicant, for his charity, that he supposed nothing but the most ter rible suffering could produce; but, when he reached the spot, the number designa'. ted was a vacant lot! Brown had. been sold cheap. . " , i ' Here's a nice idea j thought' he ; three hours gone for uothing ;' and he pulled out his watch to corroborate his own .estimate of the time.' No',' he didn't pull it out,' ei ther ; .'somebody had anticipated him; the watch was gone. ' And then Brown grew emphatic in his demonstration of the pur Ioiner, and vowed no, he didn't quite vow -rthat he would never do another char itable deed ; but he registered a pledge betveen himself and me lamp, post, that he would never again unbutton ' either his heart of his pocket until he 'was . sure the recipient of his bounty was worthy of it. " '.But the watch must be recovered, and the steps to accomplish it, were, his aiext consideration. Aocordingiy he advertised in a morning paper a reward of .fifty dol lars for its recovery, which was about twice its value, and wound up the advertisement with the assurance that "no questions would be asked." ; r; ? The next day Brown ;was at dinner in a private room atrDelmonico's, with a se lect party of friends, 'when - a waiter; an nounced a visitor, Excusing . himself i to his company, he stepped; out into the hall, and there stood the fellow to whom he had previously donated the V., holding in his hand the missing timepiece.- ;. . You promised to ask no questions here's your -watch sir," was the unblushing1 re mark of the rascal ..who claimed the re ward.;:..; ! -r':' .. -J-. . Parley was no use..' Brown 1 paid: over the money,, heartily rejoiced that he had recovered his treasure, and had turned to re-enter the room,; when a thought struck him. Confronting the thief, he said : ; "Se here, I know you'ree a' rascal,1 and so do you ; but I promised to ask no ques tions, and I won't. YeC if you vill tell me how you contri red .to steal my watch, I'll give you another five dollars." ' To this the' fellow assented, and gave Mr. Brown ocular evidence, how in the demonstration' of his gratitude he' had ab stracted the r,ticker" while embracing him for his benevolence. ' "' "' " ' ; : The promised V was handed overhand the overjoyed thief made his exit, j: When Brown ! re-entered the dining room, of course, the incident up to the time of his ride up Ninth St., was repeated to his guests. . I .' . "Mighty ingenious , rascal !" : was , the comment of one. '.v,i.; '.' 5" ;:i .'Most unaccountable ingratitude,", said another. . p , "Yes gentlemen, added Brown "and after I had given him the, five dollars, in the incoherence of his gratitude he embra ced me and then stole my watch. 4V I ad vertised it, and the thief has just returned it-" : -; - ""DidjQiat detain you so lon in the hall just now ? .... ; . "Not quite, ! was making him sKow me how he succeeded in doi nff Jt , r r s n" t ; -if A nd he showed you I" ? j I f ? ; j j ,u ! ; Yes.':!.IIe embracfd!me iin thisi way" (Brown executed & pantomime: etpressire of the embrace),' "AtA--by heaven h$ got it again! " niThisvas the' fact.5 The"- adroit - scoun drel had stolen ; it a second time wkhra minute after its restoration.1 Mr. Brown has again advertised it, but the' thief 'Kaa 73 II cad the last line fa tliia column ' The Syiapathiziiuj Woiaeii. If we were called upon to describe Sirs. Dobbs, we should, without hesitation, j'caJI her a sympathizing woman. Nobody was troubled with, any malady she hadn't suf fered. "She knew all about it by experi euceand could sympathize with them from the bottom oi her heart." . Bob Turner was a wag, and when one day he saw Mrs. Dobbs coining along the road toward his housed he knew that, in the absence of his wife, he should be called upon to entertain her, so he resolved to play a little t on the good woman's abun dant store of sympathy. ;t. . ; Hastily procuring a large blanket, he wrapped, himself up in it, and threw himself on a sofa nearby. t "Why, good gracious ! Mr. Turner, are you sick?", asked Mrs. Dobbs, a's she saw his position. "Qh, dreadfully !" groaned the imagi nary invalid. . , " What's the matter ?" 'Oh, a great many things. First; and foremost, I've got a . congestion of the brain." - , . , . That's dreadful .'l sighed Mrs. Dobbs. "I came pretty near dying of it ten years come next spring. . .What else ?" ; "Dropsy," again groaned Bob. "There I can sympathize with you. I was troubled with it, but finally got , over it.-. ' r . . ' ; ' ' . . . , . "Neuralgia." continued . Bob. , "Nobody can tell, Mr. Turner, what I've suffered . from , neuralgia. It's an awfuL complaint."; (, . ., . , ...... - "Then again I'm; very much distressed by inflammation of the bowels." Vlf you've got that, I pity you," com mented Mrs. Dobbs; for three years steady I was afflicted with it, and I don't think I've fully recovered yet." "Rheumatism," added Bob. F "Yes that's . pretty r likely .to go along with neuralgia. , It did with me." : "Toothache, suggested Bob., . 'There have been times, Mr. Turner." said the sympathizing; woman, "when I thought I should have gone distracted with the toothache." .,. . . : Tben," said Bob, who, having tempo rarily ran out of his stock of medical terms, resorted to ..a scientific . name, "I'm very much afraid that I've got the ieihyasau rusT .; . . t . r. . "I shouldn't, be at all surprised " said the ever ready Mrs. Dobbs ; I had it when , I was young." .., j ' A : . ' j . .Though it was .with, great difficulty that he could resist laughing, Bob continued: "I am . suffering a good, deal from- a sprained : ancle." , v ., ,("Then you can sympathize with me, Mr. Turner. , I sprained mine when I was coming along." ,r . ? . ; "But that isn't the worst of it." " What is it ?"J asked Krs. Dobbs, with curiosity. ; - . . . 1 "I would'nt tell any one but you, Mrs. Dobbs, but ..the fact is" here Bob groan ed "I'm afraid, and. the doctor acrces with me, that my reason is affected that, in short, I'm a little crazy !" , Bob took breath, and wonder what Mrs. Dobbs would say to that. "Oh, Mr. Turner, is it possible," ex claimed the lady. "Its horrible ! I know it is. -1 frequently have spells of being out of , my head myself 7 , 'Bob could stand it no longer ; he burst into a roar of laughter, which Mrsi Dobbs taking for the precursor of a violent .'par oxysm of insanity, she was led to lake' a hurried leave'. - '' 1 , "Vhat would the world be without Yankees?, In this age of human improve ment generally ,and baby, shows in partic ular, how refreshing it is to hear. of such a ''real blessing for mothers" j (and ; fathers, too, for that, matter,) as the following i Mr. Eliphalet Stubbs, a lire Yankee, from Conneaicut, is the inventor. It is a ;V& tent Back-Action Spanker," which, on be ing attached to a bady of any age, ; watch c over it like , a mother ; makes . it .hush when it becomes naughty; obliges fi to desist from: swallowing ; thimbles, chalk, marbles three cent pieces, pins, or any other food unsuited to its -stomach ; com pels it to go to sleep when it dosen't want to'; and if somewhat older, : it isees that it keeps its 'liands ofT tlie sugar bowl and jam-pots besidesmakirig it keep its face clea n f and all by the power of its " "back action i--'"'"- itsn.-sfh- '-J i j 05-Vn eniincnt rider has undertaken. for aiiheavy wager to ride the ivell known horse LAcsnut against the celebrated horse Radusk. He will use tlie saddle of . mut ton anil, the : rpucs of "ccccssiry for the oc- caSlOJi. 1 ,i r. i BY AUTnOniTf. ' ' : f-Laws of the United - States. Jf -rz - ; TPablie 2041 OX-r'CC AN ACT making Appropriations for th Con- t Ungent Expenses of t luuiaa ueparrtDnt, j'and for fulfilling Treaty Stipulations with various Indian Tribes, for the year ending June thirtieth, one thoiand eight hatidred and fifty-six, and for other purposes. lie it enacted bv the Senate and House of Re presentatives of the Unitpd States of America in Congress assembled. That the followinjrsum' be, aud'they5 are hereby, appropriated, ont of any iaoaey in tlie treasury i:ot otherwise appri - pnated, ror tne purpose ot paymjr tna current and contingent expenses of Ute Indian Depart -mnt, and fulfilling treaty stipulations with the various Indian tribes. For the current and continirent expenses of the Indian Department, viz : rV,i- ih,a tiht rf a.morintiin.Lnfa Tn1inif- f airs, per acts of firth June, eighteen hundred j and lifty, twent3--sevenui Icbruary, eurhien hundred and fifty-one, and third March, eight een hundred and fifty-two,' twelve thousand five hundred dollars ; . ..... . tor the pay ot the several Indian ajrents, per acts of fifth June, eighteen hundred and fiity. twenty-seventh February, eighteen hundred ai'id fifty-one, and thirty-firt July, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, forty-three thousand seven hun dred and fifty dollars ; - For the pay of the several Indian ajrents, per act of thirty-first July, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, and for arrearages of pay to one in the State of New York, one at Green" Rav, Wis consin, one for the SmiuoIes west of Arkan sas, and one for the Indian tribes in Utah, fif teen thousand three hundred and eijhty-two dollars and seventy-nine cents ; and the Secre tary of the Interior is authorised hereafter to employ one acntfor the Indians in the Statof Iew York, one for those at Gren Uav, Wis consin, one far the Serainoles weBtof Arkansas and one for the tribe,) in the Territory of Utah, ' at the rate of ne thousand dollars per annum each; . . ... : tor the pay of interprete-s, per acts thirtieth June, eighteen UnnJretf and thirty-four, twenty seventh February, eishteen hundred ami fifty one, and thirty-first July, cishteen hundred and fifty-four, thirty-two thousand seven hundred dollars ; ' , . . , , " For the pny of clerk to superintendent at S. Louis, Missouri, per act of twenty-seventh June, eighteen hundred and forty-six, one thou sand two hundred dollars : For the pay of clerk "to superintendent in California, per act of third March, eighteen hundred and iifty-two, two thousand five hund red dollars ; For presents to Indians, five thousand dol lars ; ; For provisions for Indians, eleven1 thousand eight hundred dollars ; For buildings at ageticiss, and repairs there of, ten thousand dollars ; For contingencies of the Indian Department, thirty-six thousand .fiVe liunJred dollai Camanchks, Kiowas, and Apaches. of Ar kansas Hivkr. For second of ten instalments for the purchase of goods, provisions, and ag ricultural implements, per six'h article treaty twenty-seventh. J uly, eighteen hundred and fifty three, eighteen thousand dollars, i For expenses of transportation of the second of ten instalments of goods, provisions, and agricultural implements, per sixth article trea ty of twenty-seventh July, eighteen hundred and fifty-three, five thousand dc liars. Chkuokees. Eor the payment of this sum due the Cherokee, on account of interest, be tween the first May. eighteen hundred and forty-five, and first May, eighteen hundred and forty-six, on stocks of the'State of Michigan, held intrust by the Secretary. of the Interior, under the treaty of eighteen' hundred and thirty-five, and the supplement of March, eighteen hundred and thirty-six, twenty dollars and ninety-seven cents. - ' Ciiippf.was or Mississippi akpLik Sirri:-aion.- For nineteenth of tweuty instalments in money, per second article traty tweuty-ninth July, eighteen hundred and thirty-seven, nine thousand five hundred dollars ; For nineteenth of twenty instalments in poods per second article treatv; twenty-niuih July, eighteen hundred and thirty-seven, nineteen thousand dollars ; : , For nineteenth of twenty instalments for the purchase of provisions, per second article trea ty twenty-nin'h July,' rich teen hundred and thirty-seven, two thousand dollars; Tor nineteenth of twenty iiisf a Intents for the purchase of tobacco. pr s-cond -article tr-aty twenty-tiiii'h July, eighteen hundred and thirty seven, five h -imbed dollars ; . For fourteenth of twentv-fi e instalments in money, per fourth article "treaty fourth Octo ber, eighteen hundred and forty-two, twelve thousand five hundred dollars ; For fourteenth of twentv-five instalments In goods, per fourth article tfeaty.fourth October, eighteen hundred and forty-two, ten thousand five, hundred dollars ; For fourteenth of twenty-five instalments for the support of schools, per fourth article trea ty fourth October, eighteen hundred and forty two, two thousand dollars; .; . ... t .. For fourteenth of twenty-five instalments fpr the purchase of provision nd tobacco, per fourth ariicle treaty fourth October, eighteen hundred and forty-ttvo. two thousand dollars. For fulfilling treaties with the Chippewas of Lake Superior, so an to conform to tlie. treaty concluded on thirtieth September, eighteen hun dred and fifty-four : . r : . : -. i For expense-, (fn part) of selecting reserva tions, and urveving and mi king the bounda ries thereof, per second, third, and twelfth ar ticles of the treaty of Sp'ember, eighteen hun dred and fifty-four, thre- thousand d.Mlnrs ; For the payment of the first of rweiily instal ments in coin, goods, etc., pgricultpral imple ments, etc',- and "education, etc.. per fourth" arti cle of the treaty of September thirtieth, eight een hundred and fifty-four, nineteen thousand dollars; ' : - - ; ' ' For the purchase of clothing and other arti cles, to be jriven to the young men at the next annuity payment, as per fourth article of the treatv of September thirtieth, efzhteen hundred and fifty-four, four thousand" eight hurdred dol lars; . For Ihe purchase of agricultural implements, and other articles,' as presents for, the mixed bloods, per fourth article of the treaty of Sep tember thirtieth, eighteen hundred and fifty-four six th'Misaod dollars. - ' , -r For the payment of such debts as mav be di rected by tne chuTs in tjen council, and fjnnd to be just and correct by the Secretary of the Interior, per fourth article of the treaty of Sep tember thirtieth', eighteen hundred arid filtv lont; ninety tboasand. dollars;; . "... ! Foe tlie payment of such debts of the Bois Fort bends as may be directed by their chiefs, and found to be just and correct by the Secreta ry of tbf Interior, per twelfth article of tlie treaty of September'lhirtietb. eighteen hundred and lifty-rourj teitnosand uoitats; . For th ravment f the fit st 5rf five Sri tal ments in blankets, doth, etc.. to the Bois Forte band, per twelfth article of. the" treaty of Sep teui!er thirtieth, ei-hteen h;indjed 'and fifty four, two thousand dollars jj. t , . ! For the first of twenty mntalments for the pay of six smiths and assistants, per fifth and second articles ot the treatv of September thir tieth, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, fiv thou- saaa ani torrydtpw; ' - - - . . t . For the fost pf twtttj "4&ulair-,ts lot the support of six smith-shops, per fifth and! i ond articles of the treaty of Semptecaber thir tieth, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, one thou sand three hundred and twenty dollars ; : ' t For defraying vxpenses incurred in negotiat ing treaty, concluded on the thirtieth Septem ber, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, with the Chippewas of Lake. Siperior, fifteen thousand seven huudred and forty-four dollars and sev-cntv-one cents. , , ? . ... v . , . : ., : . Chippewas ok Sagikaw. For permanent annuity in goods or other useful articles, per fourth article treaty third of August, tmventeea huudred and ninety-five, one thousand dollars; For permanent annuity in money, or other wise, per secoud article treaty seventeenth No vember, eighteen hundred and seven, eight hun-dr-d doHam; . r - For permanent annuity in silver, per fourth, article treaty twenty-fourth September, eighteen hundred and nineteen, one thousand dollars ; For permanent provision for support of black smith, and for farming utensils, and cattle, and the employment of persons to aid them in agri culture, par eighth article treaty twenty-fourth September, eigbteen hundred and nineteen, and seventh article treaty fourteenth January, eigh teen hundred and thirty-scveu, two thousand dollars; , .. s . -, : t For education during the pleasure of Con gress, per sixth article treaty &fth August, eigh teen hundred and tweuty-six, on thousand dol lars. Chicxtasaws. For permanent annuity In goods, per act of twenty-fifth February, seven teen hundred and ninety-nine, Uire thousaud dollars. . ' Chippewas,. Mexomox iks, Wixsebaqo&s, and New York Indians. For education, du- rii:!r the pleasure cf Congress, per fifth araicle. treaty, eleventh August, eighteeu hundred and twenty-seven, one thousand five hundred dol lars. - ,' .... . ... . Choctaws. - For permanent annuity per sec ond article treaty sixteenth November, eighbeea hundred and five, three thousand dollars j '. lor permanent anuuity for support of light horsemcii, per thirteenth article treaty eight eenth October, eighteon hundred and tweuty, aiV,.,i,,ln'lti,a. I'. ............... ...... , r For permanent, provision for education, per second article treaty twentieth January, eight een hundred and twenty-five, aix thousand dol lars ; For permanent .provision for blacksmith, per sixth article treaty eighteenth October, eighteen hundred and tweuty, and ninth article treaty twentieth January, eighteen hundred and twenty-five, six hundred dollars; , .. - For permanent provision for iron axl. steel, per . sixth .article treaty eighteenth October, eighteen hundred and twenty, and ninth article tr-aty twentieth January, eighteen hundred and twenty-five, three hundred and twenty dollars. Christian Indians. For permanent annui ty in money, per acts twenty-sixth May, eight een hundred and twenty-four, and twentieth May, eighteen hundred yajid twenty-six, four hundred dollars. ' Crekks. For permanent annuity in money, per fourth article treaty seventh August, sev enteen hundred and njuety, one thousand live hundred dollars ; . . - For permannt annuity in money, per second article treaty sixteenth June, eighteen hundred and two, three thousand dollars; . For permanent annuity iu money, per fourth article treatv twenty-fourth January, eighteen hundred and twenty-six, tweuty thousand dol lars ; , , ' . . .. ; For permanent provision for blacksmith and assistant, and for shop and tools, per eighth ar ticle treaty twenty-fourth January, eighteen hundred and twenty-six, eight handl ed and for ty dollars"; .. , . .' ,,. , . s For permanent provision for iron and steel for shop, per eighth article treaty twenty-fourth January, eighteen hundred and twenty-six, two hundred and severity dollars ; For nineteenth of twenty instalments for two blacksmiths and assistants, and shops and tools, per thirteenth article treaty twenty-fourth March, eighteen hundred and thirty-two, one thousand six hundred and eighty dollars ; 1 For nineteenth of twenty iusULlments for iron and steel for simps, per thirteenth article treaty twenty-fourth March, eighteen hundred and thirty-two. five hundred and forty dollars) For" permanent provision for the pay of a wheelwright, per eighth article treaty twenty fourth Jarmary, eighteen hundred and twenty six, six hundred dollars; ' ; For twenty-fifth of thirty-three instalment for education, per thirteenth article treaty twenty-fourth March; eighteen hundred and thirty two, and fourth article treaty fourth January, eighteen hundred and forty-five, three thousand dollars j ' ' ' . ' For twelfth of twenty instalments for educa tion, per fourth article treaty fourth January, eighteen hundred and furtv-tive. three thouaand dollars ; ' For blacksmith and assistant, and shop, and tools, during the pleasure of the President, per fifth article treaty, fourteenth -February, eight een hundred and thirty-three, eight hundred and forty dollars ; ' - For iron and steel for shop, duringthe pleas ure of the I'resident, per fifth article treaty fo irteenth February, eighteen hundred and thirty-three, two hundred and seventy dollars; For wagon-maker, during the pleasure of the President pr fifth article treaty fourteenth February,, eighteen hundred and thirty-three six hundred dollars ; ' ." - For assistance in agricultural operations, da ring the pleasure of the President, per eighth article treaty twenty-fourth January, eighteen hundred and twenty-six, two thousand dollars For education, during the pleasure ot the President, per fifth article treaty fonrteentk February, eighteen hundred and fifty-three, one thousand dollars.''" - ? ' ."' Dxr.AWAiiEs.- For life annnity fee cTiief, per private article to supplemental treaty twenty f north September, eighteen hundred and twenty nine, to treaty of third October, eigbteen hun dred and eighteen, one hundred dollars; ' '' For life annuities to chiefs, per supplemental ariicle to treaty twenty-sixth October, eighteen hundred and thirtv-two, one hundVed dollars; For interest on'fortv-sixihoussnd end eighty doMars, at firrper centum, being the value of thirty-six sections of land set apart by treaty of eighteen hundred and twenty-nine, for edu cation, per resolution of Senate, nineteenth r. .:,.f. Vr.nArA mnA t hi rtwltrh torn thousand three hundred and four dollars ; ; For second of eight equal instalments for pat men t of five chiefs, per sixth article treaty sixth May, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, one thousand two hundred and fifty dollars ; -- For second of two instalments, in lieu of per manent annuities, per fourth article treaty sixth May, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, seventy four thousand dollars. - s-tr. - '" - Floida Ikdiaks, o SEMixotes--For 12th of fifteen instalments in goods, per sixth arti cle treaty fourth January, eighteen hundred and forty-five, two thousand dollars ; For twelfth of fifteen instalments in money, fer sixth article treaty fourth Jauaxyyeignien undred and forty-five,' and fourth article treaty ninth May, eighteen hundred nd tairty-two, three thousand dol'ais. ; - ... . - ' Iowas. For arrears of interest ia lieu of in vestment on one hundred and fifty-seven tboa sand five hundred dollars, being for four months, from the first March to the thirtieth Jane, eigh teen hundred and fifty-four, and on fifty thoy aand dollars of the same, to.the thirtieth Sep tember,-eighteen hundred and , fifty-four, per second article treatv nineteenth October, eight---ten, hundred and Lbiity-eigfit, three: thousaaJi