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.bilejste, DicKijsrsoisr county, Kansas, jajst. 245 1884.
. 3STO. 23.
J ill I J 1 i n IJ
I, J. J. Miller, Sheriff of thcCountyof Dickinson,
in the State of Kanea, by virtue of the authority
verted In me, ai such Sheriff, do hereby proclaim
and make known that on
Tuesday, oth day of February, 18S4,
a General Election will be held in the various elec
tion districts and voting precincts of the said
County of Dickineon, commencing at 8 o'clock In
the momlnz and closing at 6 o'clock ih the after
noon of paid day, for the pnrpose of choosing the
following Township Offices, to-wit:
ONE TOWSfSniP TBUBTEE,
OXE TOWNSHIP TREASUnEII,
OXE TOWXSHir CLERK,
TWO JUSTICES OP THE TEACE,
TWO CONSTABLES AXI
OXE OVERSEER TOIl EACH KOAII DISTHICT.
Witness my hand at my office at Abilene, in Mid
County of Dickinson, and State of Kant-ae, thi
Fourteenth day, of January, A- D., 1884.
J. J. JUXLEB,
Sheriff of DickinMin County
UXDER A'D BY VIRTUE OF A SPECIAL
allan order of tale Issued by the Clerk of
the District Court of Dickinson County, State of
Kansac, In a cause pending therein, wherein
Robert Chapln Is plaintiff, and Jolin J. Collins
and others are defendants, I will, on
Monday, January 28th, A. J)., 1SS4.
at the front door of the court house, In the city
of Abilene, County of Dickinson, State of Kan
sas, at 10 o'clock, A. 31., of said dav, sell to the
highest bidder for cash, the following described
real estate, to-wlt: Lots number one (1), two (2.)
three (3) and four (4), In block number nineteen
(19) In Kuney and Hodge's addition to the town
(now city) of Abilene, In Dickinson county,
State of Kansas. The said real estate will be
sold pursuant to the Judgment of the Court In
said cause recited la said special alias order of
Witness my hand this 26th day of December,
A. D. 18S3. HF.XRY LITTS,
19 5t Sheriff of Dickinson County, Kansas.
SEALED proposals will be received at the office
of the County Clerk of Dickinson county, Kan
Fan, np to 12 o'clock noon, on Tuesday, February
12th, 1884, for the building of a stone idcwnlk in
front of the Court IIome block In Abilene. Plan
and ppeciflcutions can be feen at the office of the
County Clerk in Abilene. The Board reserves the
right to reject any or all bids'.
By order of the Board of County Commi-odoncr-'.
meal Kichaiu) Wauixo,
(23-3t) County Clerk.
STATE OF KANSAS,
County of Dickinhou. f
Office of County Clerk, Jan. 14, 18S4.
OTICE in hereby given, that on the 11th day of
Jannarv. 1884. aoctition finned by Win. J. Duck-
cr and 25 other houfeholdcrK, wa presented to the
Board of County Commissioner of the County and
State oforehaid.'praying for the location ol a certain
road, Cieccribed as follow?, viz: Commencing at
the f w corner of cection 10, township 14, range 4,
cast, and n w corner of section 30: thencecact on
section lines 19 and 30, 20 and 29, 21 and 28, 22
and 27, 23 and 20, till within altout 10 or 15 rod of
Lyons Creek; thence northeast and t-outbeant
around a certain bluff back to section lines 23 and 20 ;
thence canton section lines 23 nnd 28,and24and25,
to Intersect Junction City and Marion Center road.
Whereupon said Board of County Commifs-ioners
appointed the following named persons, viz: Wm.
Gugelcr, S. C. 3Iaughermar and K. O. Iliddleson as
viewers with instructions to meet, in conjunction
with theCounty Surveyor, at the place of begin
ning in Liberty township, on Wednesday, the 20th
dav of February, A. D., 1884, and proceed to view
afd road, and to give all parties a hearing.
By order or the Hoard or county commissioners.
STATE OF KANSAS, I
County of Dickinon.(
1 Office cf CoUntv Clerk, Jan. 14, 1884.
the Board of Countv Commissioners of the County
and State aforeSBidpraying for the location of a
Certain road, described as follows1, viz: Begin
ning at p'w corner of section 21, township 13, range
1, cist: thence north on the section line to the
northwest corner of section 4, townshiplS, range
J, cast, or as near as practicable.
Whereupon said Board of County Commissioners
appointed the following named persons, viz: John
SHvcy, W. L. .Simmons and John IIoocr, a view
er, with instructions to meet, in conjunction with
tilt Connty Surveyor, at the place of beginning in
Lincoln township, on Monday. thclSth day of teb
rnary.A. D., 1884, and proceed to view said road,
and give to all parties a hearing.
By order of the Board Of County Commissioners.
SEAL RICHARD WaHI.NC!,
(23-2t County Clerk.
STATE OF KANSAS, I
County or Dickinson, f "
Office of County ClCrk, Jan. 14, 1884.
NOTICE is hereby given, that on the 11th day of
Januarv, 1884, a petition signed by Andrew Sh
ier andl2 other householders, was presented to
the Board of County Commissioners of the County
nnd State aforesaid, praying for the location of a
certain road, described as follow, viz : Commenc
ing at the n w corner of section 15, township 11,
range 2, cast; thcBCC 'cast on section line 40 rods;
thence in a southeasterly direction about 20 rod-.;
thence in a northeasterly direction so as to come
on to section line again 80 rods east of place
Whereupon said Board of Connty Commissioners
appointed the following named persons, viz: J.
W. Robson, A. K. Doruberger and Joseph Under
bill, a viewers, with instructions to meet, in con
junction with the County Surveyor, at the place of
beginning in Cheever township, on Thursday, the
14th day of Febrnary, A. D., 18S4, and proceed o
view said road, nnd give to all parties a hearing.
Bv order of the Board of County Commissioners.
(seal Richard Wakixu,
(23-20 County Clerk.
Fpffn For Sale,
1 offer for sale my farm consisting of 1G0 acren,
2U tnllei' iast of 'Onapman. ft) acres' 'under culti
vation, 50 in wheat, 3- In orchard, balance in corn
and; also 5Q acres 'in pasture, balance meadow:
Orie stone house, stone stable, two good wells,
if heat and corn eld under fence. For further in
formation enquire at my place,
Timber Farm for Sale.
One hundred and sixty acres of land, 40 acres
timber and 70 acres bottom land, In Noble town
ship, Is" offered for sale at F25.-0O per acre. A
good house, bam, com cribs and other Improve
ments on the place. Chapman creek runs
through the farm, which can be utallzed for agri
cultural or stock purposes. For further partic
ulars, applyoa4Jie premises.
3IRS. 1SABELLE IIAIRE.
Stone for .Sale.
Those" wanting Building or Dimension Stone
Sills; Steps, Corners; Pavement or Crossing' stone
fit tlufbett wAHty", "should call on the undersigned
irthlk & rieln Sherman towqshfp. WJl.AUtfr.
niTQCE SALE !
I trill cell at my residence, five mile? due west
of Industry, Tale tq commence at 1Q o'clock, a. x.,
Thursday January 24th, 18S4X
IftHcgfjCowi., Horses. ,
All Boms of 55 nd nndcr cash, on all sums over
85 a credit of eightmonths will be given at 7 per
cent. Interest, purchaser giving note with approved
security. Five per cent off for cash.
HAS COMMENCED HIS
clothing, boots, hats
Furnishing Goods, &c.
At Prices that wiU put in the
Shade aU 10, 25 or even
50 per ct Reductions.
Being determined to keep up my reputation of always having
NEW GOODS, and desiring to prepare for my new Spring Stock, I
marked all my Winter Goods at such prices that will insure a com
plete clearance. Now is the time to buy. Prices have never been
lower, and will not be as low again. If you do not need the goods
now, it will pay you to buy and lay them aside until you want
FOR BARGAINS COME TO THE
OSDEK, WEKTWOETH & HILL,
Tinware, Table and Pocket Cutlery.
No ITaiioy Prices!
rtr QnAvtcm on We have in stock a line line ot breech nnd muzzle loading guns, all
XO ispuribiucil kinds of gun uxturea and ammunition.
HHna Parniave Would do Well to notice our large line of Furst & Bradley and N. a
AAlw euuicxa Thompson Plows, the Thompson Mowers, and the Schuttler and
Garland Stp VeS and Ranges An Immense line of them always on hand
TIN, COPPER AND SHEET IRON WORK MANUFACTURED ON SHORT NOTICE.
Remember the Place Corner Broadway i Third. . No.l-3m
I have bought the stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES
atKenyon's and will' continue to sell at
greatly reduced prices until the present stock is closed out.. You are invited to
call and see me at Kenyon's store.
T. S. BARTON. .
S. A. FLETEB has rented of Air. Hum
olirey his interest in the CITY MILLS, and on
rad after Xov. 1st, 1883, the business will be
carried on by
STODDARD & FLENNER.
Farmers who have wheat in store have been
credited on our books with the balance due on
STODDARD & FLEXXER.
'John Brown's Place in History."
The following extract i taken from Senator J
J. IxoallV intere.-tiiu; article which appeared in
the Febrnary "North American Review" under the
above heading. Eds.
It is not necessary now to discuss the
wisdom or unwisdom of the policy
of non-resistance which had pre
vailed to his juncture among the
friends of freedom in Kansas. Their sit-.
uatiou was diilicult and delicate. The
National Administration was the ally
of their insolent and brutal foes in Mis
souri and the South. Rival ambitions
distracted their councils. Many of the
colonists from Illinois, Indiana and oth
er States along the border, though op
posed to slavery, were equally hostile to
free negroes, and insisted that they
should be excluded from the State.
Some favored immediate emancipation;
others thought slavery should not be
disturbed where it existed. Diploma
cy was required to avoid dissension.
Passion, violence and retaliation might
have invoked more irreparable disasters,
though nothing could have much retar
ded the crisis which Ave now see had
been long impending.
John Brown regarded the policy as
nerveless and emasculated. It became
soon apparent that he was in earnest.
His impatient criticisms upon the ixf
litical leaders were caustic and intoler
able, lie was not a politician, and
wanted no office. He had no sympathy
with the demand that Kansas should
be a free White State. He belived'in
the Fatherhood of God ad the brother
hood of Man.
The effect of the destruction of Law
rence was instantaneous. Emboldened
by their long immunity, the pro-slavery
leaders openly avowed the policy of ex
termination, and called upon their fol
ers, in the chastely picturesque language
of the Squatter Sovereign newspaper,
"tar and feather, drown, lynch, and
hang every white-livered abolitionist
who dares to pollute our soil."
The company to which JohnRrown
and his sons belonged had marched to
the relief of Lawrence on the 21st, but
learning of its destruction, had camped
in the valley of Ottawa Creek, several
miles South. The next day, Major Wil
liams, a neighbor and friend of the
Browns, rode into camp and told them
that trouble was anticipated on the
Potawatomie. "Squire Morse had been
notified to leave the Territory within
three days. John Grant, Mr. Winer,
and several others in the same neigh
borhood, had received similar notices
from George yilson, the probate judge
of the county. tTudge Ilanway of Lane,
who lived near, and whose death occur
red recently, says the conspiracy was
formed to "drive out, bum and kill; and
that Potawatomie creek was to be clear
ed of every man, woman and child who
was for Kansas being a free State.'
Among the most active and resolute
of these "law-and-order" partisans were
the Doyles, father and sons, the broth
ers William and Henry Sherman, Allen
Wilkinson and George Wilson. Wilkin
son, a native of Tennessee, was post
master, and had been a member of the
bogus Isgislature. He was a violent
ruflian, and his widow remarked to Dr.
Gillpatrick, the first person who called
on the morning after his death, that she
had often urged him to be more quiet
and moderate in his language, but that
he would not heed her advice. When
the news of the fall of Lawrence arriv
ed, Henry Sherman raised a red flag
over his cabin, and announced that the
war had begun. Henry was an amia
ble person. In a previous judicial pro
ceeding he declared, under oath, that
he "would rather kill that old man who
wore spectacles and lived on the hill
than to kill a rattlesnake." The object
of his animadversion, "v?as tle R,ev. Da
vid Baldwin, long afterward resident at
Garnett, in an adjoining county.
The story of the death of these men
has been circumstantially told by James
Towsley, who accompanied the expedi
tion, and, barring some tawdry rhetoric,
is fairly repeated by David X. Utter;
but he omits to add what Townsley says
in his statement on the 3d of August,
1SS2, to the effects of the killing. His
"I became, and am satisfied that it
resulted in good to the Free State cause,
and was especially beneficial to the Free
State settlers on Potawatomie Creek.
The pro-slavery men were dreadfully
terrified, and large numbers of them
left the Territory. It was afterwards
said that one Free State- man could
scare a company of them."
Judge Ilanway, before quoted, says:
"I did not know of a settler of '56 but
what regarded it as amongst the most
fortunate events in the history of Kan
sas. It saved the lives of the Free
State men on the creek, and those who
did the act were looked upon as deliv
erers." One of the most eminent of the Free
State leaders, who is still living,writes:
"He was the only man who compre
hended the situation, and saw the abso
lute necessity for some such blow, and
had the nerve to strike it."
Another prominent actor writes:
"1 wish, to say right liere about the
Potawatomie Creek massacre, which
has been the theme of so much magazine
literature, that at the time it occurred
it was approved by myself and hundreds
of others, including the most prominent
of the leaders among the Free Stae men.
"It was one of the stem, merciless
necessities of the time. The night it
was done I was but a few miles away
on guard, to protect from destruction
the homes of Free State men and their
familes, who had been notlied by these
men and their allies to leave within a
limited time or forfeit their lives and
property. The women and children
dared not sleep in the houses, and were
hid away in the thickets. Something
had to be done, and the avenger appear
ed, and the doomed men'perished, they
who had doomed others."
It was the "blood-and-iron" prescript
ion of Bismarck. The pro-slavery butch
ers of Kansas and their Missouri con
federates learned that it was no longer
safe to kill. They discovered, at last,
that nothing is so unprofitable as injus
tice. They started from their guilty
dream to find before them, silent and
tardy, but inexorable and relentless,
with uplifted blade, the awful appari
tion of vengeance and retribution.
Carlisle says that when any great
change in human society is to be wrought
God raises up men to whom that change
is made to appear as the one thing need
ful and absolutely indispensible. Schol
ars, orators, poets, philanthropists, play
their parts, but the crisis comes at last
through some one who is stigmatized as
a fanatic by his contemporaries, and
whom the supporters of the systems he
assails crucify between thieves or gib
bet as a felon. The man who is not
afraid to die for an idea is its most po
tential and convincing advocate.
Already the great intellectual leaders
of the movement for the abolition of
slavery are dead. The student of the
future will exhume their orations, ar
guments and state papers, as a part of
the history of the subterranean history
of the epoch. The antiquarian will dig
up their remains from the alluvial drift
of the period, and construe their rela
tions to the great events in which they
were actors; but the free men of tliis
era who will loom forever against the
remotest horizon of time, as the pyra
mids above the voiceless desert, or
mountain peaks over the subordinate
plains, are Abraham Lincoln, Ulysses
S. Grant, and Old John BroAvn of Osa
watomie. John Brown of Kansas,
The Reverend Utter's article on
John Brown in a recent number of the
North American Review had been prece
ded by an illustrated sketch of his Har
per's Feny raid in the Century, and the
two articles seem to have formed a ba
sis for a considerable discussion, pro
and con. Truly, the soul of the "old
man" of Osawatomie "goes march
ing on." Jonx Brown's acts have
given his name to history and placed it
in the national memory, and it is to be
hoped that a true estimate of his char
acter may be arrived at before the death
of those who were contemporaneous
with him, and whose personal knowl
edge of facts will be very valuable to
the historian in the final summing up.
Apropos to the above, we clip the fol
lowing from the last issue of the Junc
tion City Union:
"At the 'annual meeting of the State
Historical Society, the orator, Hon.
James S. Emery, took the anti-John
Brown side of the controversy concern
ing the old man. As to the general
fact we have only to say that the mil
lions around the world who have deified
John Brown will never hear a word of
our controversy regarding him, and the
FnttawHtomie muroers win never reacn
them and will make no difference if
they do. It was very able, thoughtful
and interesting lecture, and it was lis
tened to with the closest and most res
pectful attention by an audience who
were no doubt largely antagonistic to
its sentiments. We had hoped to have
a copy, in time for this week's issue, as
it contained a paragraph of great local
interest. It was stated in the address
that hi the summer of 1858, John
Brown came to Manhattan and called a
caucus of some half a dozen free state
men, who assembled in the basement
of a stone dwelling. Brown stated that
there lived at Ft. Riley a very wealthy
and influential pro-slavery man, who
was of great service to the cause of sla
very, and he proposed to assassinate
him. His hearers were horrified by the
proposition, and they informed Brown
that they would not do such a thing
and would not permit him to do it.
They told him that the man in question
wliilp. nrominent in nro-slaverv circles.
used his wealth in aid of free state as
well as pro-slavery settlers, was a clever
and useful neighbor,. a valuable citizen
and not in the slighest. deserving of as
sination. The man Brown alluded to
was Col. Robt. Wilson, then sutler at
"Cf Tftlor- AhraVinm T?arrv. Time flp-
! ceased, was one of the parties to the
caucus,, invited by urown, anaistne
nutiim-itv for this storv. Barrv was a
man of "veracity, and enthusiastically
free state, xne story is m snape to as
sume a wide prominence.
A syndicate of stockmen has leased
6,000,0000 acres of land of the Cherokee
Indians for an annual rental of $100,
000. Tins was a fraud npon the Indians,
and is a wrong done to the whole Amer
ican people. Surley, "the mills of God
Welcome Them Back.
There are a good many men in all parts
of the Union who became antagonistic
to the Democratic party during the
war, whose early education and ways of
thought naturally are opposed to the
Republican party, with which they have
since acted. The definite stand on the
question of free trade, and in opposi
tion to monopolies, which the Democ
racy took in the selection of Mr. Carlisle
as Speaker, will drive many of these
men to seek their early affiliations
again. Among these are General John
Cochrane, of Xew York, who, we are
proud to see, has already announced
himself as prepared to come over. We
extend to all such the hand of welcome,
and bid them God speed I
From a recent interview between
General Cochrane and a Xew York
World reporter, we extract the follow
"And now you return to the Demo
"Yes, and I will briefly tell you why.
The principles which have controlled
my political life are those of the Dem
cratic school, in wliich I was educated,
I diverged from the Democratic party
on account of its course in respect to
the late war. I continued for a number
of years to act with its adversary under
the force of association and political
habit. But the issues of the late war
and those raised by its results have drift
ed from the stage of action into politi
cal oblivion. The views of the Repub
lican party of to-day are the views that
I have always antagonized."
"Then your refusal to act any longer
with the party is on national and not on
local political grounds?"
"The position that I now occupy is
simply this: The republican party prac
tically advocates a protective tariff. I
believe in a tariff for revenue only, or,
in other words, a judicious tariff. I
also see plainly that in the comiug con
test between capital and labor the Re
publican party is committed to the in
terest of capital and monopolies and
against the vital interests of the classes
whose separate labor constitutes the
very capital. The Republican party
and capitalists seem to be persistent in
their efforts to be- the oppressor of pop
ular rights, upon which our scheme of '
constitutional government is founded.
It is also my opinion that the tendency
and measures of the Republican party
are towards a centralization cf power
inimical to the welfare of our govern
ment, and menacing inthe far future its
existence. These are a few of the reas
ons which have prompted me to become
once more a democrat. I have not left
the republican party. It has left me. I
am standing by my principles."
How the Democrats Blunder.
The Republican, as well as certain
"Independent" papers, take special de
light in pretending that the democrats
are continually "blundering." They
keep their courage up all the year round
by their shivering fund on this subject,
and when the elections are over and their
banners are trailing in the mud they
hysterically proclaim that the democrats
have again "blundered" into victories.
They play so continuously on this string
that even many democrats themselves
are partly persuaded that such is the
fact. Hence, let us see what kind of
"blundering" the democrats have been
guilty of in only the past three or four
They have held their own in the Uni
ted States Senate.
Thep have changed the United States
House of Representatives from a repub
lican body of 12 majority, to a demo
cratic one of 77 majority.
They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in California in place of a repub
lican. They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in Colorado in place of a repub
lican. They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in Connecticut in place of a repub
lican. They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in Kansas in place of a repub
lican. They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in Michigan in place of a repub
lican. They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in Nevada in place of a repub
lican. They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in Xew York in place of a repub
They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in Pennsylvania in place of are
publican. They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in Ohio in place of a republican,
and also a democratic House and Sen
ate. They have elected a democratic gov
ernor in Tennessee in place of a repub
lican. Not to say anything of the election
of Butler in Massachusetts a year ago,
and the sweeping democratic victory m
Virginia a few weeks ago.
If this is "blundering" the democrats
do not need to be as much alarmed
about it as the republicans.
Straws, Big Straws.
Henry Ward Beecher, whose republi
canism has been of such staunch char
acter that it has at times called upon
his congregation from the pulpit to stand
by that party if they value their salva
tion and the peace of the country, has
unequivocally announced to a represen
tative of the Xew York Herald his de
termination to support the democratic
ticket if democracy advocates revenue
reform and the republican party opposes
That well known East India merchant
A. A. Low, a republican of the strict
est dye, and whose purse has ever been
at the command of the republican cam
paign committees, says: 4Mere party
questions can count for little in 1884
compared with the burning ones relat
ing to the tariff and the currency."
Mr. Alexander E. Orr, one of the lar
gest grain and produce commission mer
chants in the United States, has this to
say, "If the democrats show the capac
ity and the desire to meet the tariff is
sue squarely, and deal with it according
to sound business principles, they will
draw out an independent and a republi
can vote that will surprise the profes
sional politicisional politician.
Mr. Field, the head of the great dry
goods house in Chicago, has stated
"Whichever party advocates revenue
reform is bound to win."
From every section of this great coun
try comes up the cry of revenue reform
and reduced taxation. Democracy must
heed these warnings. There is no other
live issue before the people. Import du
ties of every description must be reduced
if we would foster those "infant indus
tries" of which we hear so much.
A "tariff for revenue only," is and al
ways lias been democratic doctrine and
will be the battle cry of the party in the
coming campaign. And with the ques
tion before the people there can be but
one result an overwhelming victory
Four Hundred and Fifty Spittoons.
One charge which appears in the re
port of expenditures by the Clerk of the
House of Representotives for the last
fiscal year probably has no parallel in
the outlay of any other legislative body
in the civilized world. Here are the
items and they go to prove the reck
lessness of the Republican party in
squandering the people's money.
Ott & Brewer For 13JJ dozen decorated
parlor epittoons, S 337 CO
Ott & Brewer For 6 dozen oplttont! 120 00
Ott & Brewer For 6 doz cuspidonsmnroon l'0 00
Ott & Brewer For 6 doz encpidorn, pearl. 120 CO
Ott & Brewer For C doz cuspidors, blue.. 120 00
Ott fc Brewer For 2 cables 3 50
Ott & Brewer For 2 crates 5 00
Total $326 00
There were two hundred and ninety
three members of the last House. They
were supplied, according to this account
with four hundred and fifty spittons.
In the selection of ornamental colors
for the oflicial cuspidors, the Clerk of
the House discarded those of the na
tional flag, and substituted maroon,
pearl and blue, probably with a view to
artistic effects on the floor.
Low Tariffs Popular.
Since the Xew York Herald's inter
view with leading business men demon
strated the popularity of free trade
ideas, there has been a change in the
tone of rabid protection papers. They
have suddenly cooled off, and are look
ing behind on their path to "crawfish."
When the issue is squarely made there
will be need for all the argument the
protectionists may have at command;
and they will be taxed to the uttermost
to maintain their position before the
reading and the thinking people of this
intelligent country. It is quite easy to
sit in the editorial chair and write that
protection is the winning policy because
a few manufacturers want it; but it is
another thing to demonstrate the truth
of the assertion by "counting noses."
A canvass of the active business inter
ests of the country will convince many
politicians who are talking protection
that they are on the wrong track.
The President of the United States
Cremation Society says that there are
5,000 persons in this country pledged
to have their bodies burned. There is
as yet only one crematory that at
Washington, Pa.; but the plans are
drawn for another, and the society is
raising the money to build- it. Fifteen
thousand dollars have been subscribed.
The building will, besides the" furnace,
contain a room for the resuscitation of
persons who would otherwise be burned
or buried alive; another for the keeping
of bodies by refrigeration until the ar
rival of distant mourners, who might
wish to take part in funeral ceremonies;
and a third in which any desired rites
may be held.
Printers are odd people. They lock
forms, dislike pi, "set" all day standing
up, have numerous "chases" "justify"
all they do,and "prove" it whether right
or wrong; set the type in a "stick," and
then put it on "galleys," like anything
"fat," and are often making "inipresr
"X 'J o. -"5 :
'" : f.
St,-., -ilt- Vj