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The Cedar County advertiser. (Tipton, Iowa) 1853-1856, March 07, 1855, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049614/1855-03-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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BUSINESS CARDS.
W U I
ATM MY^ HB COrSSELLOR AT LAW,
and Solicitor in Cu* ioery.
Til'T OX,
CEbAR COUXTY, IOWA.
O N U S
TTORNKr AND COPNSKf.LOR AT
LAW \)h-:e his'residonce near Tipton
RIME 1,1. K NPKER,
A TTORNIES AT LAW and Solicitor! in
Ok Chancery.
Tipton, Cedar county Icxa
••«. W. CLAIIK. HTSII CLABK
CLAItK BHOTIII It,
fttorntft and ('umsflors ut Law, *ud
Solicitors in Chancery.
IOW I EITT, io v*.
"Will praetie* in 'he di^ereitt court* of this
tale. nl'J
JOSFPH LIXIMtV,
Ofice
IkT UTAKY Public, Rochester, Iowa.
Jl in the Pout Office. vinl-ljr
ItOIlT. If. I.O\Ci,
JUSTICE or rui: PtfACIiaiid NtaryPub
tic. Tii! 'ri, iovta. nl
WILIJAW WOODWtltD
jHtamry and Counsrlot u l.'W and
Solicitor in ('haw -f y
MIICATIKK, IOWA.
Will practice in the Distiict and Supreme
cenfts or this State.
E A Y E
ATTiiR.XEV A\ii fill XMI.HR 41 LAW,
MUSCATIS'E, IOWA.
ILL practice in the ftth Judicial District,
alaobuy and sill He U KsUte. fnlASai
w
D. (!. McGOWAN,
ATrott\».V IT IAW.
mm ovtii "iiiii i'UAI utut.
BcrcBEMccs:
Ui*. NIO, M. l)*u v, HON. 3. A. Uorau^
Rir.-fr) llti mms ve, ISJUC IfKSTBit,
.Imii I'j'ifdi. Ku.i* Lewis.
W i LLi A A I) O K,
ATTORSEY AT LAW.
AWAMOSA, wsr.s TO'JNTT, ICWU
\1T ILL practice in the different court* •How*,
»f and
Attend
to conveyancing, 4&<J the col-
lection of notes and accrual*.
A A O N I E
ok i/,/ v biti ,s y \n:mciSE$.
I'ye I'aintH. »itc, 'Ir»M'»«rii-»,
"iUarJ.vdrt
fI).€.-..rrof
*'iil pr*. i Tip'- mi *. an
in », of Jtf\
Uiitii CI thi,g, Hat* i
nliV .liN Nil WHlilli
MRRCHAN
r—i
8AMIIEL P. DANIELS,
K A £R IN STOVKS, TIN WARE,
l''-OWanrl Har,lwar«
SAMUEL DEWELL,
RAVEV' K OF I KDAR I'OT'STT IOWA.
WILL he liappy to wait upon all those v ho
4e*ire his servires. He is prepared to (Jo sur
i.rrwtri'*s aiil di«prt.'h
tmjin^ with
Office in the Court House,
Tipton, Io.n i.
Deputy dtii H-yors.
JOSKPR Sia».H. of sij •in^i.ile OW II- I,
*esi !»ncf at Kinc's, 2 miles went from
Hickory Grove. Gto. WHIHIS, resadn.ee
at'Hpton.
O I V I E O U S E
tfSticiu'iTij'jtii,
ftrirr of V\ni?r Strecf mid lown n\«OM,
Neai :he Sleainhoi* l,in '.in™.
U/LO OH HOTBIfc
J. C. HKVT4, PHOI»»CII TOR.
TIPTON. IOWA.
EM V E U A N E HOUSE.
BY PATTRIMOX ri.KMMING.
TIP TO*, IOWA
i Y V
,T:i•0JJT i) ii. 6 ii i)) I ij of,
At the Old Stand of Ii* P. Coffey
HOC III.* ICR, IOWA.
A K O U S E
BY R. S. TUCKER.
terser of OuImi ait.1 JciTervin Strr«U.
wiijJUAJM: UBET"""
wmoosaz TTty Oi23SU
IftWa II).
0h« -loot e s* i (!.• Post Offie
PiMli R»»iii a!' kinds, kept t-.oifta.i'
Jl IV Oil
unt»«M »iiH »H kiwis of Blank ",
«i f.nrki tor C'euoty o(8c»*r
m.:Hnh mm&t, nl
WEIV.H :0^R tOFRIhTOR. INTX)X]]?X]MT}£2N,r XJNT AT
i S & W I E
•lAAlfAviCM- ASD VVrtoIEiAlf: DULtU I il
WOODED, WILLOW tr CED.iti
Ware, flroorun,
MAIS, Cor is, Ch'irns, Buckets,
Boxes, Mensurcri, ltt rri(?f-rat«.r. vv.mh Hoards, Sc.
Also—Kr:n' au$ tieriuau Far li-tskcia, of all
kind*.
23R A 24® leash Water St., fliiciua.
3.
CJ« PIATT
ATTOIIN'KY
low*.
t: Law a i.| N'nUry Public, Tipton,
:Z^vifllee
in the court bo tine, with
tfco Reorder. nJ7
w. BRioas, u5i i. K. W*tTS.
S. r. witiTB, J. r. WNFTB. w. o. WHITK.
I.I.WH1TK it, BROTH ER
Manufa. ::.r,rt an W/nUf*utr in
cijOTirtKra-,
»M' i.l'N ri.KKFV's
rVRSIHISG
GOODS,
RUBBER AND
Oti Hoods, Trunk.. Wtiifi, etc.
NO. 113 SOtl'll WATKli .«TRKKT, (1 Stairs,
n31-Iy Chiracr.. illinni*.
NEW WHOLESALE DRUG HOULE.
BARCLAY & BROTHERS,
Wholesale DriiKgistn,
Ho. $13 South Water, an 1 9 Franklin Mmt
rillt UH).
o e u
roRt iv!vr,fl •.
Man hl'h two nMcnd&nt angels,
Ever waiting by his auk,
Wit'i him wri eresoe'er he waijiff#
WhweveV: hi ,ihi
Oi.etowarri Uun if !»c wa'keth,
And rebuke him if h^ stay
One to leave htm to h's aalure,
And let hira bist way.
Two r^Cordin^ spirit* reading
All his life's ininute»t part.
Looking in his soul, snd listen ng
To the bea'iptjs of his heart
Each, with pen of fire electric,
Write* the good or evil wrought—
Writes with truth that adds not, errs not,
•Turpose—action—word—and thought.
Qiw, !he Teacher and Reprover,
Marks each heaven-deserving deed
'Gi.irt-s it with the lightning's vigor,
Seal* it with the 1 phtrnings tpeed
FIT the froi ftrt wan achieveth—
fi"sd beyond an angel's doubt
Much remains for aye rnd arer,
A I'd r.an r.ot e blotted "tit.
L. iL4nflr.it!l, He wore appointed a Committee to
IIYSICM A V AND SI 'R'iCDN. Ofllce a „.
^the uc tr:, r. Upton |'rep»w «u address to the Citizens of
J4HK1C. "llllMltt,
I A N A '.l(. E
1
sniTii.
,AM. ii
ii.t
Office at »'H- -.i
tmntv, fow»
bit.
i):ivs11 i w AND
1 «"e ii •(!,» v. I v i nl
msTOK (ii.tiiitURj) *, Miii.
DUU..
hotter
isri, AM.l t)iers HiGr.«3«rl!•» Oils
I'sitit*, l)*e HtuT', j»f«cliunai i«s,'Hard
ware, A. •. Tip: n, Iowa. ui
J)l|\
I.E.MP k CO.—Wholesale and letai
de.vlers in Dry Gaods. Groceries. Il irdware
Sips,
ieernware,
Nail's, .v
g"11 1
J_
JHLiliL—Jl
Jilisctllancotts.
a ,.I I'aafv Xjlisui ""."r Z
Tipun. i»Kf i. ui To tno Citizens of Iowa.
Iowa, by a State Temperance Couren
tion held at Iowa City, for the purpose of
devising means to secure an approval of
the recently submitted Profnbitory Liquor
Law. A biii bos passed bcth houses of
the General Assembly and received the
sifnature of the Governor, providing for
ttie submission of the question to you at
the comiug April election, whether the
manufacture sad sab of intoxicating
liquor shall be prohibited by Law.
The time has come when every true
friend of temperance is called to exert
himself-the next election will form an
cra
jn
n u s a u i e I o w a
... .*1
U.B
i()-
ceie«, C'tocKeiy, kc. Cedai^ Burf*, c«^•-
4* county, I*wa. nl I
O I S A A N A E K
TA. LIjOll.
II M- II and Iljvs' A
•r-1. i, iu tite L«LK«H ATT4 M»»»I IIN|trv«
Tipton, lo-sr*. nl
r*
,AI O INT»TC K FNSO N
noor
ash hh: maker.
v :i-ral as« irlwcnt kept cunitautiy on
hsn'i. |»ton, ii.sra.
tt n -hi-,,',
tiens, Dry (}'.• ts. Gro.-eriea
Certar co-i ity, Iowa.
ie amia
l,|
nf
emperauce
long and assiduously labored, is now
more than half accomplished. The
uuinberless influences that have been
exerted to defeat the measure, regardless
of popular demand, have all been warded
off by its advocates indeed we may
now congratulate ourselves on the fact
that the point from whencc the most
danger was expected has been passed.
Although it hardly admitted of a doubt
but what tui liiuuii* lurwitgiio.u the Statu,
in nnmbers, an" in the ascendency, ye'
such ha& been t:.« mighty struggle of the
opposition in the Legislature, that for a
long time in that body its fate was doubt
ful.
I Among tho u.en who most strenously
oppose the enactment of a prohibitory
law, are found those whose business de
I pends upon its defeat, hence the violent
manner of their opposition hence, r.lso,
Ihe support which a portion of the mem
bers of the last Legislature rendered to
their master— Rum. They, no doubt
b"lieve that the support of men whose
business and livelihood were depending,
is wouh more than those who are in
fluenced by principle alone acting under
that conclusion, they ventured to oppose
the will of the majority for the approval
of a lew, who promised an ardent future
fail to regain. The opposition at the
next session, would claim that event as
a cause for their redoubled exertions, and
the carelessness with which you would
permit it, would be hailed by them as an
expression of disapproval. In a word, a
defeat of the law now submitted, will
consign it for years to a fate from wkich
no ordinary power can revive, it, and
throw over the cause a pall darker than
the grave. Its friends will hereafter be
met with the stern rebuke, that all should
bow to the mandate of popular sovereign
ty, and that the ballot box is the freeman's
last appeal. Then
{pt
says:
Never
your State
belore has thero been a time when the
G-nids, Gro- means were in your hands to effectually
SU
pprCss the traffic in Alcohol. Your
representatives iu the General Assembly
after receiving your suffrages, and render-
at: m^c so iag to you their pledges in return, might
cater to the mystic power of Rutn, or the
executive b!"»ck up the wheels of Legisla
tion by his veto It is now, howerer, be
yond the reach of both, and it it fails to
lb "*lt'!¥AflJHTO!f. become a law of the land, it will owe its
F.lU'HANl'.s -K^eji .ui !,t i.i k. L.:y Made defeat to the people. The victory, for
a 1
which
liocheiter,
nl
the friends of Temperauce have
the privilege of
elective franchise be exercised by all uho
possess it, for once eveTy impulse oi
Humanity demands that no one should
remain inactive.
The argument lias already been ad
vanced by the opposition that the law, if
approved, wilt be unconstitutional but it
is not difficult to discover that they prefer
defeating it nt the polle, rather than risk
ing its validity. The same question has
been favorably adjudicated in other States
with constitutional provisions similar to
our own. The latest decision was made
in the Sute oi Veraiout, wherein Chiet
Justice RedfieM in deiiveriag UMopinion,
It is admitted on all hauds, that the
Legislature may euact laws winch shall
be made to depend upon a contingency.
This cannot be questioned with any show
of reason or lofjtc. It has been practiced
in all free States for hundreds of years,
and n one has bien bold enough te de
clare that such legislation was, ou that
account, void or irregular and it is, in
my judgement, a singular fact, that the
discovery should have firet bceu made in
he free Demoorasies of America. The
fegislatures have power to alter county
and town lines, and placcs cf bold iag
courts yet numerous statutes ujvalho»e
subjects, whose binding force has nevtr
been questioned, have beeu made to de
pend for their vitality upon the votes of
those interested. Numerous other in
stances may be found where statutes have
been made dependant upon future con
tingencies, uot only for the time of their
coming into force, but for their vitality,
and no question of their validity has ever
been made upon that ground. This has
been recognised as sound law by those
who have attempted *,3 argue that a law
made dependaut on the popular vote is
different from one dependent on other
contingencies. But all such attempts
seem k» u« illusory, captious and frivo
ious."
Yhe same question has also been deci
ded iu other States, leaving hardly a
chance tor any future bench to find pre
cedent euough upon which to baaa a con
trary decission.
It was made our duty as State Commit
tee to
appoint
out the Slate, with the request, that they
would see, that a thorough organixation
was
friendship. Then, we say, that the have armed him with the weapon af his
friends of temperance should rejoice
r.iad« ia every preciuct. If tins
done, their
is
not
ine
own
that the law is beyond the danger of! hand may be stayed.
legist:*- defeat, depending now upon If the friends of TVmperanee suffer the
no vUrt* H.utuǤv v itm tbedtMftproval Uw to be defeated, they willingly surrwid.
of the people.
I O N I O W A
to
county Committees through­
is
a
will be
a
doubt but what their
large majority in favor of the
law, if acoutrary result occurs, its friends
will
be alone to blame. They have the
votes—will they use them This is the
question which comes up from every cor
nor cf the State, and om? which will con
tiuue to be repeated with anxiety, until
result of ti Aprit -lection is known.
Too
much anxiety connot be felt,
too
gieat an estimate be placed npon our uni
ted rally.
FELLOW CITIZBMt—1The labors of the
friends of Temperanca are not yet ended.
Could each one be left to vote according
to the dictation of his own judgment,
we would have nothing to fear. But this
will not be the case, Many a man, who
would thank Heaven for the light of that
day, which reveals to him a country in
which the existanee of Alcohol is unkuow,
and whose perverted appetitite is beyond
his own control, wiil be taken from the
drutking sdloon to the polls, and desposite
a vote the contents of which he is ignorant.
Rathere, and as you see the fatal ballot
in his grasp lay to him, that he is holding
to his breast an adder worse than that ot
the Nile. Tell hitn, that his enemies
destruction, and urge that the suicidal
w
he fru^s
0
To bt! cartdessi in respect to the vote *t, «at place the cause far beck from its
the w*t clectieti, would but throw |h# act present pos:tion. You oan .uetain the
liegwkiuw «i litwnuiM-iUnng but ii «U1 be ditQwlt«»i^ivf
years of toil, for that result
1T1 TjJIMTOg-»-jjyTTTn A XZV
WEDNESDAY, MAROfl 7, 185.).
-LUL- U—UI I I IM.X-J-J.-..L.U II II 111 I MIL I, -M .J
siou. subject again to a conflict with a i dead. Soais., you em either promote
venal opposition. Such considerations' the cause—,or suffer it to eipire. Then
call loudly «tpo. every friend ef prohibi- organize. Lei there l»« a thorough or
tion to save lle law from defeat at the' gnnixatiou in every precint throughout
ballot box, ami the rausc of temperance the State, and let such organizations be
from the withering blast which that result made as will insure a iu!l at (he polls,
would brinjf upon it. The condemnation I The occasion is one that warrants it. It
•f a popular vete would surrender the is not merely political contest, where
powerful adv'iiintige which W6 oow coin- ambitious man is struggling for power,
niand—-one which perhaps years would but a great moral conflict, which every
benefactor should engage. It is one in
which we trust the shackles of party will
be thrown aside, and no other distinction
t»e made than that of philanthropist and
malefactor.
The ordinary questions of policy settled
at the bull it box diminish before it, the
coining election is one that will proclaim
either the honor or disgrace of Iowa.—
Not only the which we all feel iu common
for our own race, but every impulse of
virtue and religion declare, that all ibould
now «xerl themselves.
The opposition will be active. Then
let every friend of the law be in attend
ance at the po^la, and assist to random
his country from a wors? thin Af. ican
hralldom, and man from bondage
whose chords death can atone dissolve.
G. D. WOO DIN,
JESSE HOW EN,
S1LAT KOSTEH, V Committm,
LEWIS T. liENO.
JAS. ROBINSON.
Iowa City, Feb. 1
Oth, 1S55.
Pursuant to previous notice the State
the people.
Ou motion a committee consisting of
G. D. Wood in, Jesse Boweu, Sila3 Fos
ter, I.. T. IU*ua er.'l James Robinsou,
were appointed ID prepare an address to
the citizens ot low* w:th the renuest of
its publication in all pa^i throughout
the State friendly to ths cause.
S. A. MYERS, Pre/-
J. A. CLABK, Sec'y.
ShaTlnj-tha
Dr. E. Sanburn.nf Andcver, writes to
the Boston Medical and Surgical Journal
quite an interesting letter ia i».vorof wear
ing the beard. «. lie takes the ground that
the custom of shaving the beard among
rations is always attended or followed by a
marked deterioration in the physical
organization, not only of the existing race
of people, but of the race to come, and
quotes examples from history to support
his conclusions.
He says that the aboriginal inhabitants
of eur soil and oiima?e were once brave
powerful and uumerous but they v.aged
war against nature by uprooting the
beard from their faces, and consequently
grew more effeminate wi'.h every gen
eration, uutil they became an easy prey
to their enemies and are themselves up
rooted from the face of the earth. He
cites the Chinese, too, as a people who
ha\e been shorn of their locks and of their
strength together, till as a nation, they
have only a mere nominal existence and
he says of the Abrahatnie race, whose
creed it is to preserve unmarred "the
corner their beards," that he ever saw
i ai- of pauperism, or pre a
among them. He aayi:
••fne habit of iiaving is not of 'urig.n
divine,' as thousands seem to think, but
quite the reverse. The ancient patriarchs, jlBr*
the holv iirochets Ch'i-t and h-s H-scinles
and the earlier and probably purer
Christians, deemed it a violatiou of their
nature.
or
Alexander enf rcod it upon his ?/anCe
army that they might thereby gain a
bloodier conquest. The nobility of Spain
adopted it through the courtesy of their
beardless prince. The mass were of
course subjected to the humiliation pro
ess but expressed their repugnance to
the outrage the well known proverb i
—'Since we have loit our beards we
I have lost our souls,'—that is ourselves,
lour identity. We are rather soulleas
slaves, than the men our Maker designed
us to be.
Dr. Sanburn
I
i
concluded
America ta
upon every free-born son of ........,
shake off ail conventionalities which op- 1
e s s u a n i y a n e s e i a y s u a s
these efforts and exercise their good taste
in creating and sustaining such purely I
Americau habits and fashions as will to
the end ot tune render them and their
descendants more excellent in ail the
?T"^t3'TTTA3
.Property ia Liquor.
The late Prof. Stuart ol Aiiiyvcr, in
speak: a ut that feature of the 2.1am Law
which confiscates liquor, and the claim set
up by those opposed to it ihut liquor is
property, and should therefore not be
liable to the summary process of the Uw,
treats the thing in the following common
sense way s
••I know watt what liquar dealers and
distillers "ill say. They aiied£.e that
heir property U taken awa y, and then
menus of living prohibited. Very well
but what is your property It has been
applied to procure means to corrupt and
destroy the community. Counterfeiters
lay out large sums to procure dies for
stamping ains and ph:t.t "I.- imitating the
lest bank bills.
'•Are their establishments to protected
The erector of these dreadful places
(rightly called Hell) expends very large
sums, and adorn them with magnificence.
Must the community respect this pro
perty Even honest men erect a slaughter
house or a manufactory with noisome
gasses issuing from it in tlue .nidst. of a
city or town. Is this property to be pro
tected Men adulterate ired.cine, and
Congress rises up to a man and forbids it
not only by legislation but by active
inspecting officers. Are they not in the
right? But—are^liey consistent? There
tare hundreds of thousands of hogsheads
of adulterated liquor, much of it contain-
Temperance Society met ou the ?0th of 'ng tank poison, over which they exercixe
January 1655, at tlta II. £. Church in
Iowa City.
The object of the meeting w^s then
stated by ths Rev. H. C. Die A 3, to be
for the purpose of deve.iug mer.ns to se
cure an approval of the Prohibitory Li
quor Law, submitted by the Legislature
no inspection, and submit it to no examina
tion. It this a due protection of the
ignorant and uususpectiug part of the
community Scores of thousands die
every year through the influence of
o s e o i s o n s a
And have society no remedy against all
this Maine has only *aid Miey have.—•
She has speken with trumpet-tongue that
which eternal truth sanction. Talk of
property in the means of corruption and
destroying the community? Why, then,
the robber's cave, ar.d the counterfeiter's
shop, where his expeasi.e v/ork is done,
is property u be respected. Even the
innocent and industrious man, if ho
uudertikej u busiiK-ss which poisons the
air aud endangers the life «u the citizens,
is at once compelled to relinquish his
stations. How can any man rightly own
that as property which sends forth pesti
lence and death through a whole com
munity The plea for property is idle.—
It is unworthy of a moment's regard."
did
not return
was a native of Germany, and wae bom
about the year He entered th*
s e u i i 1 8 1
to th« run*
Mie
luU
11,ffence
r°n
relations of lif». I1'111 ^eal^
ALUANV, Feb. 21th
fey tola of ajfaa 90, oa^t 4£.
MgaeWMHMHMBWHBI'i, IB1 '..1
c-4
The Madtscc
FaOXCM TO DEATlfe
Banner of the
7th
say»
F. H. Tinkle, a lad of 11 ypars of
age, a resident of Shelby county, went
rabbit hunting in the
suow.
a
few days
since, taking with him 3 dogs. As he
as
soon ai his parents ex­
pected, they went in search of him, but
without success. The neighborhood
was
alarmed, aud mora than o hundred per
sons turned out in search of the lest boy,
and at the close of the fourth day he
was
fouud in a field, frozen to death, aud
most entirely devoured by hogs.
al­
BABON Ds KALB, for the rein of
whose
heirs a bill is now pending before
Congress, was one of the distinguished
foreigners who fought for the American
cause iu the war
of
the Revolution.
He
'y ng'-. and /cot
ct
a Bt
11
G.
was in this
ne.a!. He
to
n
try ring the French
war ol 17(m, uuuer
an
a&»umed chara
nis visn neing to ohta.n
for
the ho y (rophets, Ch.«-t and h.s ..sciples, He was suspected aud seized ere purchased last week
1
auu oeiztu
I OS KIMT L.IIT .T/. I._. I RT W
a
^Ut
escalwd
aed returned to
after the
pany with Lafayette and entered our rev­
olutionary army as
a
marks that there is something peculiarly I had jus*
interesting in the lus-t" of Bai
Kalb, and says:
"He commanded the right wing of tht
Americans at Camden, South Carolina. A -n he t.
•,i last attempt to achieve a victory, piersed
"nu,e
iute
i
iusidously tend to vitiate aud depress the Proalrale
3 S O n s w
'true manliness of man, and he implores |own the bayonets intended tor i::s Journal o t'oinmerce -ays
all mothers, sisters aud wives to second
11
u(',
aud in that fearful conflict he fell, in his I nothing but drink un i car.•tin:
but a few days. Belore his death he
3l°''c
u. «. i"
Ui
death
a
1
The Prohibitory Liquor lull passed the
,ng'ou
u'r.
hisb'ood the tree of our Jil erty. WouH
to God he had lived to :bov
Another
Prof. Kennedy was pros a! i\ the
most talented and able elocutionist, that
ever visited the West
Amarican know nothing to keep it.—
Lehigh (Pm.) Valley Timet.
MASIIICTCRK or RIM Probably
the only manufacture in the Northeu
States, which is carried on profitably at
the present time, is that of rum, aud this
was never before so profitable as at the
present tin e. The distilleries all through
the country have orders for many weeks
and months ahead, at prices which yield
them at a 100 per cent, profit. Tins
state of things has been occasioned by
the prohibition of the distillation of grain
in France and Belgium, which has caused
large orders from those countries for rum
from the United States, Every packet
ship from New York for France and Ger
many now carries out all the rum which
can be had in ihe.market as part of her
portion of the mol-nses in the I'nited
States has just been brought up on Frein ii
*r.T."
and
went and lectured,
aud St. Louis,4he
the benefit of the French "cceuuL At Portland ho^hwl-jr N -wsr&pers.
1
0
Cf,ttHuesi
f,fn'5C#
Canada.-
He came to this country again in eom-
TWENTT
volunteer, rle was
soon promoted to the rank of Majur Gen­
eral. The Washington i.ioti, in reti r­
ing to thia bill in behalf of his heirs, re-
OT«
TERMS.
*K! A'gt
I.o xclaot.ed will, n sigh "So tb-re American Meats la Franc#,
lies the brave D« Kalb the generous! The French appear to like oar *a,
stranger, who came
from
to fight our battles, and to water with pondrnt
a distant land beef, and accordiu.? to the Paris corrch
of
ny
its fiuiU.
Argu-
•TIaina I RTT
meat."
The Altou Telegraph records tho defttfi
of' the celebrated ProiVasor^Alex. Ken
nedy. late teacher of education iu the
Royal Unirersny ut Dublin, Ireland, snd
tin* immediate sucvt'ss«Mf ol the celcbra*
ed Sheridan Knowles, in that inslilutt n.
The Dubuque Tribune says:
when ever he
and
the magnates
our Republic sat at his feet,
and
A
pot uu- feu.
of
drank
,u instruction from his discourse. But
the fiend of the bottle seized upon the
strong man, aod after liarcring for
months in the alms-houses
oi Belivilie
uied
a'iiouseless, home­
less, inebriate, and like Poe, .'gund
a
pauper's grave, ill the "Potter's Field''
at Alton."
Shall "we continue to enact penalties
against murder by knife or pistol, and
yet permit worse murder iu another form?
•A/tit. Jour.
A GOOD KNOW NOTHIKO Not
long ago, in one of the countries in this
section of State, tiie pope's representatives
and Postmaster General of the United
States of America. James Campbell,
discovered the fact ttfnt cne of the county
postmasters was not only a member but
a secietary of know nothing council. No
time was lost in carrying out the'mandates
of Pius IX, at Rome, by hi.s removal from
office, and the appointment of annother
one who is not contaminated with the
.heretics.' Well, the appointment was
tendered a v#ry* good man whe after
some hesitation accepted the same.—
Campbell is saisfled, and so are the know
nothings, for the new postmaster is pre
sided of the very same council of which
his'predecessor is secretary, but Campbell
doe :n't know it. We would very much
like to 'state immrr and oiiire, but this
we cannot do, as his Holiness might re
move postmaster, oflice and all. This
would be very cruel to the people of the
neighborhood as they are cheiHy Ameri
cans, and need a post-office, and a good
1
.\ i,
VI. 'ill' .\r. H»:r- JIM
BKtiL'ir TO LIVE.
The
pays that a woman in v
husband ha« been reelNi.neo
Maine Law .said to a physician a short
time since, ''I have beeu married Uventv
y.-ars. but
it
seems
as if
.•: I had us1 besrmi to liv.* v ?etlier. TaPt
about
haul
abundance,
s! Ten,
UI,
•ed bt
w'a"i
He J, i »i"-K«*f-""-«i-i.
iwoo- t-
.. „v
death by the hevalier ht Ii
n i a e e
aH^
received into his
rej
ssrs-
W"r)'i
lor—
rights of mau." When General Wash*
visited Camden, many years af-
%air
iriinwjiiiii u •'.•
4"1
r0
in A"0 V /». fc
NO. 13
ihe N. Y. Comaitrciai, Johi.
Crapesu thiiiks some of coming „v,
and catching our wild cattle on bis uvl
actouLl. Tiie writer #ayi:
The amount of »n!t ineal arriving at
this moment from the United States at
the principal French ports i» eiionr ju.
Already at Marseilles, the conv'
har reduced very much the price
meat. At Bordeaux they sell the su.t
meat |t public auction Jin quantities i
from two to n,x pounds. The price re
alized ia not above nine Cents a poumh
This beef is said to be taken t*
best parts of the animal, snd makes a.,
excellent
1 be French me?hi.!
of freshening it, is to mispeud it for oi,
hour in a vessel of t«pid wiser, lukit/f
care that it does not touch t.-.a
TI amusing pan ©i the tuatorf of sf
mtrodu, uun American ssh be*f *rn
the Ficath market tsr, thatti.e inij-reeaw ,,
is very general here that this incut s de
rived entirely from the wild cattle Uiai
ara supposed to be lound in abundance ifc
America, and it is hinted that such ai ift«
duatry being capable of a large develop
ment ou uccount of the foreign demand
that will go on from this time increusinif,
the French people should keep an eve la
the mattei. At this moment, the par
tic*
ular mauia of the day in France is the
formation of large companies for the ef«
ploitatiou of industrial pursuits so it will
not be ^urpriaing to see a company formal
iu France for tiie capture of wild cattla
in America, for the supply of this aafr
meat deiuaud in Europe.
A Mr. Pratt, of Jeffertonvifhp, fmli.
ana, formely lessee of the State Prison
of thut cuy, has within a few days, shot
a man under circumstame which wilt
probably send him to work in it hioMslf.
A singular turn of fortune.
The Russian losses iu the Crimea, by
official n.-counts, have buen iHi,7?3, of
whidi 7,300 were killed, or died from
wounds, and 4,019 from disease.
There wero 14,H2§ wounded ia th#
various battles.
The standard weight of a bushel of
stone coal, as now fixed by Jaw. is60
pour.ds, and the weight of a us: »i ot
sweet potatoes It) pounds.—Juntt {jbtrt
wr.
DDFSAT or
COLT'S PiTiix E**i i
sio*.—Tiie application n.nde
Colt for an extension ol his R»v:
ent was defeated iu the lowei
o n e s s I n s v a e i S V u o
yeas 111, nays Ijs
Prohibition.
The Prohibitory Liquor bill parsed th i
Legislative Assembly yf the Stai»
New \ork on Wednesday, 21st inst., by
a vote o' ayes SO. nay* 45. A similar
bill passed the House of the Dataware
Legislative saute day by a vote oi 14
10.
Emigration SUtistios.
During t'.c pn»t year the niunler
foreigin ", ,-Mining at Ne*v York, accor
ding t-' the report of the Commissioner*
of E uigration, was 319,223. Of thai
170.900 were Germany Sri.NUS Irish
30,J?8 English, and 26,357 from other
untried.
The Comniiss'oners sent 4.164 iut*
the country .supplied temporarily with
i l-wd snd bilging 51,596 pro.'-un'd a^'o-
at
cargo. The article s!U at 47 a 48 cents {«.d 411 Lack to E'irope.
a!'.- iftt ma v
HI'.V)
ions lor 13.904, buried 1.932, and ah..-
i i i o a n e i a i o n w a s 5 7 3 4
n ihe r,r 'vlos: ypar and a
o. i r- ,-Ui g.
1S.1,
tl.e year
su',srr,Ptl"1''
ar, flo
pigs u.
bar re
1,
•-.innce wi^uati
Sl
r'.ue o,
.uniB(j' pavmem ^orf
"Save the Baron de We ore i ow authorized to rrquast all and a half to love for in the nuddl^of
Kalb, oh, save the Baron de Knlb.** holders of dralis on their lnu* agents, (this monite he dies. But the grave is
The brave veteran survived the battle
l^uucau, Snennan & which not J«-«
o' «i wi-li
0!'l' r.S"
w'cis jcies, and other oh)igatiutis ef Messrs.
»lway3 l,ri«yd
i Bacon, to present them for payment ct
s°'dier fighting for the Bank «d Amen. a. where tiny iu!l be
Wi
u.,(le*
i
legislature AMenihJ) of thi^State io-ua^, jpatriot. After gazing upon it with a i winch have been protested for ncn-»ny'
ttuntefiaooa marked *Uh deep thoajiht*' n^da. with intetest and eotts
XLM
'*1 protest.
U uuid?' otl'and Ifu-'r
"e went to the grave of the German tl drat is ol Page Ik Bacon, yf St. Louis,
rrR'^*.
the re-
'he ilay. This y ar he gut
~Cr
of the Great
when MVl.T^TO arrived.
w
w
iorh,pne!4t mew
i »*Ljc.ts are mu»iU -, m-i -tfeni tud wcnii
treasuring up, U.it* it.- value ot
a ncvv«. »ftjrt»r:
JIM !.
1
?MHI I-.,'.
I'l I-: tt'.ir'i
pntr
IHMII UIU MV-
enness, tlirou:»h the inslrumt-nttiiry of the
reuuu,' '••••.
how iiuin!
!e ind unpre'.euuitig.tbe gaa-.
he takes, it is cext to impossible to fi!i a
sheet fifty-two times a yenr without put-
tilisr
my hn»batid and
I 5
uito it something that is mrnh tha
Every parent whose
son is off from him at school tl.ould
rupplied wiii* ajjftper. I well remember
bat a difference l: ere was,between tl.osa
had, and thoaa
i newspapers.—•
Wloe» ilitnga oell.tl u«al, tl.U ttl»t WeTS
always detidediy superior to the last
del-aie and composition at leant. The
,, .!t:isoa p'-tn they had command of
more faces. Youth will erusy a »iews
^per with delight whm they will read
liacon ''hing else.
Thcj r.»a two minutes %n: a
half
to
live—one to smile,
one
p.
it
is
to siah.
the shining tread of aa
angel seeks
IM. When the ua-
1 "Mrf «»«. the I.te| d,« at
•he et o'" the man. then howeth he his
head and the Jtrt only lifts the crown oi
tliorn." from his wounds ."—Jean PuuL'
Revolutions instructing Senators to mp
po?e ihe adtnisaii'ii .'f tin,' .»iore slave
StHlesi, lormed Iroin the Territorties ot
Kttnsus aud Nebraska, patK*»u the iiiinuts
i.i olive

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