wmlta SPICER, B«tor.
We are now too busily preparing for I
CSS*Never before has Tipton shown
so much life and enterprise. Houses are
daily beng erected, many of which would
give credit to any place. Mr. Star is of
fering his lots on reasonable terms, and
giving fine opportunities to those who
mn desirous of improving. He has ma
ny excellent building lots yet to dispose
learn from oar exchange*
that the gruund was broke on the Lyons
and Cedar Rapids Railroad, on Tuesday
last. This road is proposed to run from
Lyons to Maquoketa, and there intersect
the Iowa Central Air Line Road to Ce
dar Rapids. The people of Lyons had
a joyous time over it—made speeches,
fired anvils, and enjoyed themselves fine
Otf^On the 12th and 13th of October
next, the Iowa State Universalist Society
will hold their annual convention at Tip
toa. The fiiends will be pr epared to ac
commodate the members and visitors.
f®~The "Great West" i3 the title of
book now offered to the citizens of this
county, by the agents, who are now can
vaaaing for purchasers. We have exam
ined it, aud find it an excellent work.
received the Deueret New& extra, dated
July 1, containing the particulars of the
death and buna" of the Hon. Leonidas
Shaft-r, associate justice of the Territory.
Judge Shafer was found dead in his
bed. at his lodgings in Salt Lake city, on
the 20th ot June. At an inquest held,
the physicians tested that his death was
occasioned by the destruction of the bone
burst and the master penetrated nto the
brain. He had been for some time
plaining of a great pain in the ear.
Judge Kinney delivered an oration on
the occasion of his burial.— Judge Sha
fer was a native ol Virginia, and in
1852, was appuinted ly Mr. Fillmore to
ihe office Judge.
From the U.uetl.
•iSlSTISO THE iincoa LAW—AM ABU-
"OB—SHEBirr KNOCKED DOW UAH
SHOT—On Wednesday evening a hody
of excited German*, Irish and Ameri
cans, atlhed with pitchforks, shovels, cation and refinement.
The next day, a warrant was issued
against Sherar for disturbing the public
peace, ajid sheriff Leonard, about noon,
went to his house on SJd street, near Can
on's mill, to arrest him. He refused to
be arrested, and having from 90 to 40
men to assist him, he maintained his de
termin tion ol not being arrested. The
sheriff sent hit dej uty for a posse, and
about 2} o'clock some fifty men went
down to assist him. Arriving on the
round, the men tolcf the sheriff to make
the arrest,'which he eadearored to do.—
Sherar broke Item thffa and (to into ||i«
Three or four rae i then assailed the
sheriff with clubs, one striking him on
the head, cuitiug through the scalp. The
sheri,r foughl llke her0 wit,i his
the September term of court, to give tuat
Attention to the Jldcerlistr which we
ifcould. Court will sit on the 24t!i inst.
The Republican Convention.
We fiud that our proposition to call a
mass convention of the friends ol liberty,
and of northern sentiment, to organise a
Republican pnrty, with a platform of just
•tid correct principles, meets wan gener
al approbation. Tbe questions now are,
tflien shall it be held, ami who shall call
W We hope to be able next week to in
#§rt the call. It is indeed time that the body.
people of Iowa were moving in the mat- After the first fight was over, Sherar
tor. The Republicans hare organized in came out, and gave himself up and walk
Vermont, and swept the state by 20,000 *d «P »own with the sheriff. Three other
Majority. In Maine they have organized, men were arrested with him. They all
fclid put down all opposition. In Ohio, S. waived their examination before justice
W, Chase, the champion of Freedom, is Blood, and gave bail for their appearance
ikeir candidate tor governor, and will be the next term nf the District Court,
triumphantly elected. L«et Iowa now pre
pre to meet the coming contest—which
will be a contest of freedom against
riavery of equal rights, free speech,
•od free discussion, against an oligarch of
demogogues, whose true character is ex
emplified by the desperate effort of theii
erases in Kansas to muzzle the
fWss and drive out all free thought from
the land, aid force all to bend the knee
I® the slave oligarchy.
floored a man weighing two hundred
pounds, but had it not been for assistance
at hand, he vrould hare been more seri
oualy injured. A gun was fired at him,
which missed and toe ahot struck one oi
his aiiis in the shoulder, behind the arm,
wounding him slightly. Guns, clubs,
sabres and atones were used by those
who attacked the sheriff. An abundance
of these weapons wore found in Sherar's
home, and taken to justice Bloods office.
All this tune Sherar was in his house,
and did not himself attack or strike any-
ill. SPICE*: -B.-ing-
a pretty general
reader of newspaper?, I necessarily read
many things that are monstrously outra
geous and wicked—murders, assassina
tions, robberies, thefts, lynching, &c.,
The latest news of the kind ia the re
cent outrage at Atchison, Kansas. In
the early stages of the settling of per
sons iu that territory, little items of news
was frequeutly to be met with that did
not reflect any cred to the Sovereigns."
For my part I looked upon those rumors
as the envyings of the opponents of the
territorial organization, and as nothing
more than was incident the settling of
any new territory neither did I beiieva
that those base and beineus frauds, as
complained of, in the election of mem
bers of the legislature were half so enor
mous as represented. Not unil recent
ly—not until the published proceedings
of that uody, styling itself the legislature,
made their appearance through the press,
have I came the conclusion that there
was a determination on the part of the
slave interest to make Kansas a slave
state: aud not until recently have I p'aced
any reliance in the various reports in re
tard to the outrages, insu'ts and mal
treatment of persons who l.ave the man
lines1 to morally and rehgiomly difler in
opinion with those hyenas in human
shape. The Kansas black laws, obnox
ious as they are to every man who values
that sacred clause of our national char
ter, "THE LisEa-rr or
the rouuJs of newspaperdom only to
elicit the contempt of all just men—no
beiieving that they would ever be at
tempted to be enforced aud some of the
most influential papers of the south repu
diate and condemn them.
But the recent outrages upon the liber
ties and person of Mr. Pardee Butler, go
to show that the ruffians who now have
the numerical strength in Kansas, ate
determined to enforce its odious and un
constiiutwnal provisions, aod in *j doing
.. i i
they have ma Jean example of Mr. But
ler, and declare it a warning to all others
who like Mr. Butler dare have the hon
est manliness to declare for freedom.
Mr. Buder was but recently a mem
ber of Cedar county and who of us that
had the pleasure of his acquaintance can
Vut testify of his worth. He is a man
endowed with ail those qualities that
adoru and beautify the human character,
and possessing in a high degree those
christian virtues that ernenaie from edu-
cltibs, swords and other weapons, came up member the man and his merits but fee|
from the western end of town, tearing i our bio -d rush through our veins with in
tJws U. S. lag as their ensign. They dignatioo and wrath, at the men and pol
then assembled in front of Justice Blood's icy that thus aims to crush out the free
office, in which was stored s«me casks of I dom of Kansas. Mr. Butler know* his
liquor seized by the sheriff at the shop rights and privileges as an American
OflVrgeldt, under the liquor law. citizen, and has the ability to exercise
1 heir .t ader, Antonio Shearer, demand
cd the liquor, but was refused by th
raarshall and jiolu e.
Froin this potit they went into 34 st
and halted before the rooms where the
city eouncil were in session. Sherar,
armed with a sword, passed up into the
city council room and told the mayor that
the company below refused to disperse
until they had obtained the liquor. He
said he had endeavored to persuade them
to go home without avail. Aid. Corbir,
told him to go out and order them to dis
perse, and they would obey him, as he
««as their leader. He retired, when Aid.
Hubbell, ly request, went into the crowd
and addressed the mob, telling them that
in America the only way to change a bad
law was through the ballot box, and not
by armed force. After giving him three
cheers, they th-n dispersed. No harm
was done, and no personal violence was
offered except by outcries and threats.
Who of us re-
them fearlessly, iubipetidently, in any
place and under any circumstances and
I tell you, Mr. Editor, tbat those ruffian
biilliea will yet feel the power of elo
quence, aud tremble in their aboea for
tbeir own safety.
Let ua then have the Republican Cou
vention that you suggest. Let the "»or
ereigrn,» of Id* Cedar declare to the
sovereigns" of Atchison, and to "the
rest of ma.ikiod," what we know of Mr.
Bu.W..„d„h.,we liuok of tlwm .0d bu, b.u« jajgiem ^.,1^
their measures let us declare to tht world aatural nnpuls« sol the moment, so tlie
what we think of an administration whose with his life.
every act is aimed to foater aid cheriah
slavery, iguorauce and vice let us have
a good time oo this aide of
Particular* ef tkc Tenifele Ac
cident np»a tlM W«pr JtrM*
A reporter of the N. Y. Herald fur
nishes the following thrilling account of
of the most fearful and fatal rail
road accidents that ev«i occurred in the
vicinity of New York, took place On the
Camden and Amboy Railroad yesterday
morning, (Aug. 29) about 11 o'clock,
with HI a half a mild ol liw town of Bar*
As the 10 o'clock triin from Camden
for New York passed through Burlington
behind time (about fifteen minutes,) the
8 o'clock train trom New York caiiM
view, under full headway. The Camden
traiu immediately stopped, and the engi
neer commenced, as soon as practicable,
to reverse the wheels, so as to return to
the statiou he had a lew moments befoie
left, and enable the New Ycrk train to
pass unobstructed. Unfortunately, how
ever, as the train was under headway,
going at the rate of least 12 or 15 miles
an hour, a two horse wagon, driven by a
person named Dr. Hannegan, came down
a road crossing the (rack, and before the
driver could stop the speed of the annua s,
the re .r car struck the horses, and was
thrown off the rails, and driven up against
aa embankment. The force with winch
the tram was movmg when the accident
took place caused a dreadful crash.
Four cars (the rear ones)were smash
ed to pieces, and ail the passengers more
or less injttied, or killed. I he two last
cars, containing aboat filty people, xvere
knocked mto splinters by inn force oi the
concussion, and it was toe occupants oi
these cars wno suffered most severely.
The scene that followed the dreadful
crash can he better mngined thau descri
bed. Fur more than IHty yards, lay Scat
tered round tifcc loans ot the mangled
corpses aud the mutilated bodies of the
wounded, uiiosc moans and skrieks
for help were enough to make the
•stoutest heait fail. As soon as the cou
ifusion attending the calamity had sub
saied, thoje who were uuuuit exerteU
every nerve aud muscle in rest uing their
fellow crea ures troui Hie ruu.s.
While trus sad woik was going ou,
fathers, inotheii and children inigut be
seeu wildly rushing Irom one spot to
another, u searcU ol those dear relatives
with whom a few momeuts previously
they had been conversing in safety.
Many were rejoicing to find their mis
givings uuiounded, but a great number,
alas! were destined to hod tne object ol
liieir search lying inau^led corpses, or
suffering tne most excruciating twflure
from broken limba. The sceue was in
deed, a heait-sickmng one.
When the news ol the accident reach
ed Burluigton, the inhabitants i tne vil
lage, iike good Samaritans, hunted to Uie
scene ot wot with wagons and inters tor
the purpose of conveying the wounded to
a place of shelter. The physicians of the
place also hastened forward and lent ah
their aid in soothing tue agonies to Uie
Seventeen persons were picked up
qu.te dead, while in a fear hours alter
wards eight others died from
of their injuries.
Over thirty of the passengers—men,
women and children were drugged iioui
the rums alive. They were ta^en to the
principal hotel in tue city, and there
kindiy taken care of by the host aud his
A telegraphic dispatch aauouncing the
accident, was sent 10 Camden, wnen a
number of physicians irom Pnilauelpuia
started for Burlington in the 2 o'clock
train, in order to allb.d all the relict thev
could to the wounded.
Alauy were tue hair-bread th escapes
that occurred. One geutlemen, named
Benjamin R. Mills, oi Bridgeport, Conn,
was knocked through the bottom ol the
car. and escaped with a lew contusions
while a man named Humphry*, ol Peoria,
ill., on his way to Boston, wno was sit
ting in tne same seal, talking to him,
was killed outright. A iragweut ol ihe
wreck struck him in the head, ^roduciug
racture of the skull.
Auotuer man, whose same w« coulu
uot ascertain, was thrown a distance oi
over sixty feet, through the side of tie
car, and was landed uninjured ou the
A Mr. ani Mrs. Levy, of New York,
while cutting in the lounh car, wrn
thrown out oi the windows, and escaped
almost unhurt. Mrs.Leiy iosta box con
taining »ne thousand dollars' worth o.
diamond jewelry, which she. had in hei
The Philadelphia tra.n was composed
of six cars, four o! which, as we have said
beiore, were smashed almost to a perfect
wreck. 'Ihe cjudurtor, Isaac Van Nos
trand, was, it is said, warned of the New
York train, but did not heed the warning
until he came within lull sight of it.
1 hen it was that he gave ihe orders to
tbd engineer, Israel Adams, to reverse
the engines but this had to he effected
in such a hurry that no lookout could be
stationed in the rear of the tram, th«n
goiug at a rapid rate and consequently
when the rear car struck Dr. Hannegau's
horses, the engineer, who wasn„t aware
of the fact, did not stop tLe machinery,
so the train moved ou rapidly until four
cars were destroyed and fully twenty-five
human beings had ben sent to that bourne
from whence no traveler returns.
rhe indignation ol tne passengers was
vented loud terms against the conduc
tor ot the train, and serious thoughts were
entertained of lynching him on the spot
late Califurnia pa-
per mentions the discovery of a spring io
hi Dorado County, in that state, whose
waters flow from a bed of Arsenic.
The minerals is thirty feet thick, ai.d
crops out of the sunace ol the earth.
veins in it abound with gold, and speci
mens oi this auriferous ore have been
•hown to the editor of the Placerville
American. The name of
has been given to the '«r .m.e*The?x?!^'Z't °f
istence of it ia supposed to accoutit f„r i i
UUl i0t mad,:
I number of kihed at only twenty.
The New Yok Sunday Times draws a
parallel between the present administra
tion and that of George the Third, of Eng
land, us follows:
Hie Pif-rce administration in this
whole business hare their historical par
in the North cabinet of George the
Ma-cy the Lord North of
17,^i. The Presidant is King George.
ansas is the Ba&ton of 176.J in stamp memj u.uu-miu majority. The llouae
"death aprins redim*?* ]fow' Gage i of Representatives will be &BMiUicau
were niany loyalists
"-M* the blindness of the North
ih!! "lu.rUlU^l,,fltb® "'intra at! rISicy—ihere be v 1' 01 iloracei,,.,,,
LATE rkoll SEVASTOPOL.
Kew Yor, September 6.
The steartilhip Atlantic arrived, bring
ing about tw® hundred passengers.
No further events of any importance
have occured in the progress of the war,
but there are copious details of the&wea
borg bombardment and the battle ia Ike
The Russian loss at Sweaborg is re
ported at only 40 killed and 340 woun
dsd. The fortifications were destroyed.
Two British 6hips had fired on Riga
The sqaadron in the White Sea con
tinues to destroy stores the British in
the Sea of Azoff have blown tip and
sunk the Russian ships of war.
Affairs before Sebastopol quiet'tod
unchanged, as well as at Kars.
The Russian loss in the battle on the
Tehernaya is nearly 4,000 and moun
ded—the Allies' onlyl,000.
The Russians were not pursued
across tfee giver, but hold their former po-
w*f fi im.i
Milton S. Latha n, who was recently
appointed Collector at San Francisco, is
the ex-member of Congres from Califor
nia, who voted for the Kansas-Nebraska
bill. —Verily, he lias received his reward.
Numerous as are the inconsistencies of
the sham Democracy, no particular one
is more glaring or more reprehensible
than the practice of the Executive ap
pointing to lucrative offices men who
have misrepresented their constituents,
and voted in favor of measures recom
mended by the Executive, with the un
derstanding that though they might be
repudiated by Uie people, they were en
tered ou the books as the sure aud meri
torious subjects ol Presidential patronage.
By no 1'resident has this most dange
rous a id anti-republican practice been car
nen to a greale extent than by Mr. Pier
ce. the members oi Congiesa or their
relations or tnends, who nave received
offices ou account of the votes which were
given in accordance with the known wish
es or recommendations of the President,
can be counted by scores.
Our readers knows bow doubtfully lor
a while the Kansas bill hung in ihe
House of Hepreseutatives.— 1 ne result
justifies the suspicion that a number ol
members wlio were willing to vole lor
tne bill, were Only waning to dfifC tne
best bargains they could ivith the Presi
dent. Meu like Edson B. Olds, el OHIO,
who make |olmcs a trade, are in their
projier element in a session like the last
one, and wheu the votes which they gave
are compared with the appointments wuicn
tney or their tnends afterwards received,
there is no difficulty in stteliug the rela
tionship between th in,
W e submit it to any honest intelligent
Democrat, it there be the least element
of true democracy in thus paying mem
bers ol Congress for voting against the
kunvn wishes aud opinions ol iheir con
stituents. It is a notorious and an unde
nted tact, that in the matter of the Kan
sas bill, many men bears knowingly and
deliberately misrepresented their consti
tuents, in proofe herelor they have since
been indignantly rejected by tne people.
But true to the pie Igel which must have
passed between them, the President nas
stepped forward and offered the emolu
ments of office as an equivalent for their
political defeats, and a payment for their
subeervence to the will of the Executive.
I bis practice is decidedly the most dan
gerous that can be introduced mto the
administration of public affairs. A bold
ani open attack ujnm the constitution
wou give cause lor lufinitely less appre
hension. In that event, the people would
be imrned.ately aroused to repel the evil
and to punisn the tran?gressor. Put
when t. e work ot bribery is carried on
in secret and can only be ihowu to have
existed by subsequent developments, and
wneu tne very lorms prescribed by the
constitution are made use oi for the pur
pose of thwarting and disappointing the
opinions and expectation ol the people'
then it is thv.t the danger is most to be
dreaded, and mat effectual^ measures
ought to be taken to preserve the purity
ol the representative body, and curtail
the overgrown patronage of the Execu
Uve.-— Dar. Gaz.
Fao* Noarota.—Intelligence from
Norfolk and Portsmouth, as late aa the
lib inst., slates that there tvas no^abaie
meiit of ttieacourge with wbicb those cit
ies are afflicted. An accrual received
at Baltimore on that date says.—*
"By the boat Irom Norfolk we have
the most await accounts of the ravages of
the yellow fever yet received. A letter
from Dr. Moiris says there were
not less than til deaths in Noriolk. on
Monday. The Herald gives the names
of 36 persons who died on Sunday and
says 50 bodies were buried on that day.
Fify coffins were aent down from here un
Saturday aud orders have been receiv^
for 100 more. The boata brought up a
large number of people who were flying
from the scourge, of whom towk
refuge in the rotun^ of the Exchange
until they can prccu^lMfgiiig. A u,.,
mittee of the citizen3 uf Not inlkAhe^y
by Dr. -oho McCahe, passed tlirin^#
here to Washington to ask the President's
permission to remove the remainder of
the inhabitant* to Fort Montroe. At
Portsmouth the fevce is abating.
deatba average about ten daily."
M-mlpelier, Sep. 6.
Returns from about 10U towns indicate
the election of Royce by from fifteen to
twenty thousand majority. The House
I Ameriin by twT OM.
®flf~The mother of Horace Greely died
k. danger of b^mug rc'Ll ly 5 •27,h NM.
the blindness of the Pi«fee cabtuet!'
\ne emar KAnmry AHKWW"'
veiU tm AM at flpfoft, Iowa, on
Tmsivt md HWsUMf, 9tk m*d
10 October, 1866.
PR It MI CM LIST AND COMMITTEES.
First Class— Hories.
Best station over 3 years old $3 00
2d do do do do 2 00
3d do do do do 1 00
Best mare, jN 00
td do do Komrr-rercr! 50
3d do do 1 00
Best spring ooh
Best yearling colt,
2d do do
3d do do
Best pair horses,
id do do v
Best paie matched
2d do ', do do
Best saddle horse,
2d do do
2d do do
3d do do
2d do d«
3d do d*
Chrisman and Isaac Wheeler*.
Best sow pig,
Best sow aud pigs,
Best farm wagon,
2d do do
Best pleasure carriage,
Best breaking plow,
|k-st double do
Bt-t single do
Best shovel do
Best ox yoke,
J&ud acre oi wheat.
u do U
Best acre ol corn,
8d do drrf
3d do do
Beat 2 years old —ifc y«
2d do do
3d do do
Best pair work inukit 92 00
2d do do 1
Best mule colt not over 2 y'rs, $2 00
2d do do do do 1 00
drew McBride and Jacob Sto&t.
Second cluss CatlU.
Best bull over three y'rs otdj SI 00
2d di do do 3 00
3d do do do 2 00
4th d9 do do 1 00
Best bull over 2 years old, $3 00
3d do do do JJ 00
Best yearling buj]^ •„00!
2d do &
Best bull calf* ffc 00!
2d do do 1 00
Best cow over three years, $3 00
2d do do do 2 00
3d do do do 1 00
Best two years old heifer, fg 00
2d do do do 1 00
Best yearliug heifer, 92 00
2d do do I 00
Best heifer calf, .£ 00
2d do do 4 00
Best yoke work oxen, 9£ 00
2d do do 00
Best breaking team belonging
to any one man, not less than
four yoke, 00
Best fattened animals for beef, 2 00
H. Leach, John A.
Best boar pig,
94 do do
Best trained shepherd dog, S2 00
do do 00
Carl, Daniel Comstock
and Joshua Maynard.
Fifth Class—Jgrirulturai Jmplemmis,
4c„ manufactured vrUhm th* county
in. Mason, Tho. M. Cur-
tia and J. E. L. Carey.
i irra harness, f2 00
Best fancy harnea*, 2
Best side saddle,
Best bridle and martingal, 50
Best •pecimen of ornimental
painnng. S3 00
id fcest specimen of ornimetital
la"l"'iJ. 2 00
^t specimen of boot and sho^
I U 0 0
do specimen of boot and ahoe*
Best apecimen cabinet work, $1 50
do $ do do I
specimen blackaoith»og, $1 50
do do do __
B*'«t pecimen oi tailoring, $( 50
do do do 1
Beat apacimt-ii of coopering, $1 50
do do do 1
Best specimen of tin or copper
Bt st set ol chairs,
Best specimen of priqtiagg 1
Best barrel of flourt
Best lot of baskets,
Best lot of braoms,
Best specimen of plowieg,
do do do —.
JuDaca.—James M. Kent, Valentine
Hoou and Prior Scott.
2d do do
Boat qr. acre of potatoes, 2
Best qt. acre sweat pcrtatoot,
Best kpecimea one bus. wheat, 1
Best specimen one bus. corn, 1 00
Be«t specimen one bus. oata* SO
Best specimen one-half buahel
Bast specimen one hall bushel
sweet potatoes, 60
Best specimen one-half bushel
Best specimen one-half buahel
last specimen one-half bushel
of carrots, 50
Bat specimen one-ha If bushel
Best specimen peck of 1eans» 50
Best specimen peck of tomatoes, 50
Best six heads of cabbage, 50
Beat sample of squashes, 50
Best cample of pumpkins, 50
Best hedging, t2 00
2d do do I
Knott, Esra Mor
ton and C. F. S. Bacon.
Best specimen of applas, 92 00
2d do do dqh 1 50
Best specimen pears, 1 50
Best specimen peaches, 1 50
Best specimen Catawba grapei, 1 50
Best specimen Isabella grape, 1 50
Best variety of fruits, 3
Best variety of vegetables, 9
Best specimen of fruit trees, 1
2d do do do
JVinth Class— Domestic J\fan*faiturts.
Best led quilt, 91 00
2d do do 50
Ford, John M. Mof-
fett and Oliver Jack.
Best buck, gg 00
do ft 00
Best peaofewea, aot lew than
five, S3 oo
best Qf«t of ewes, not less than
Best straw hat 01 fcoonet, 60 i
Best silk bonnet, 50
Beat pair glovej, 50 1
Best pair blankets, 1
Best specimen of s.ap, Q0
Best specimen ol candles, £»0
Jeor.ES—Mr?. Hannah Bailef, Mrs.
Edgar Wright and Mrs. J. W. Cattell.
Tenth I lass---Dairy.
Best butter, foor pountft^ 91 00
sid do do 50
Best cheese, ten pounds, 1
3d do do
Best loaf bread, 1
2d do do
Best pound cake,
Best sponge cake,
Best jelly or preserves,
JuooEs-'-Mrs. Jno. M. Moffett, Mrs.
8. A. Bissei! aud Mrs. Valentine H0011.
Best pair Shanghai fowls, 50
do Dorking, do 50
do Polond, do 50
do of turkiea, 1
Best turkey, 50
Best pair of geese, 50
do aucks, 50
VV. Cattell, Andrew Ford
and Thomas James.
Handsomest lot of flowers 1n vases, 91 00
'-id do do do 75
3d do do do
4th do do do
do cruil work,
2d do do
do floral design,
Best verieties of dahliaa,
J.1BGES--S. S. Daniels, Mrs. A. Gilbert
and Mrs. R. Hall.
A premium of five dollara a ill be
awarded to the best lady equestrian.
JunoEs---I)r. N. Green, Dr. H. C.
Gill and Samuel Dewell.
Premiums will be awarded on all mer
itorious articles exhibited, which are not
enumerated in the foregoing list, by the
following cimmittee-"Dilworth School
ey, VV. A. Kigby and Jno. H. Painter.
Acoomrnodations will be provided for
stock, and articles entered for exhibition.
Exhibitors must pay their fee, and have
their articles entered on the aecretary's
book, and on the ground in tb«ur prop*'
places, on nr belore Tuesday, at 2 o'
clock, P. M., and their animals entered
onthe firft day. and on the ground by 8
e clock, A- M., the aecond day.
Persons will be particular to state whe
tlier they make their entries to compete
for premiums, or merely for exhibition.
Munuiaiturcied articles and larm pr,
ducis, to compete lor premiums muat be
manuiacturercd or produced in the coun.
ty, arid the stock must be owned the'
county three months previous to the lair.
Animals, and articles entered for pre
mium or exhibition, WHIM he labeled with
the owner's name and residence, other
wise it will btt discretionary with the
committees to award a premium.
Premiums will not be gjven on articles
or animals removed from
crops must have their ground and pro
ducts measured by two diaintereated per
sons. Their statement must be in wn
ting and verified by affidavit and thd
owner must accompany it with the time
of planting, quantity of seed, mode of
culture, &c., and file the same with the
secretary, at least by 2 o'clock on the 1st
premiums ou grain and grass crops
will not de awarded on less than one acre
nor on root crop, of leas than one-qaar
ter of an acre.
Articles which drew the first premium
laat year, cannot compete in the aame
class of articles this year.
When a single article of a kind ia en-
Peraons having stock or articlea to en*
ter, will, after entering them 00 the aec»
retary's bock, be shown by the committe*
of arrangements whore to put them.
Horses will not be allowed in the cirelfi
except at aach time aa the director* shaft
Tne exhibition of borsemanahip by thp
ladies, will take place on Wednesday, at»
10 o'clock, A. M.
Address at 2 o'clock rrf*1rtr ftfjadgrf
after the address.
The judgea will be furnishod with listf*
of entrier, in their particular claaaea, til
as early a peiiod as possible.
Any rules not lound in the ronatitatiolfo
or these regulations, and neoesiafy t#*
prevent contusion, will be proclaimed o#
e a y o e i i i o n
Members of the society will be fun**
nished with badges ol membership, whickt
will admit them to the ground during tha
The judgea will meet at the apealnr'a
stand at 12 o'clock on the first day, Wbe*t
their names will be called, vacancies fil|»
led, and they will then enter upon the#'
duties. It is hoped that all those appoin
ted on committees will be present at the
C. Swank, Cyrua Staples
and G. J1. Wood.
2d do 50
Best home made carpst, 1
2d do do 50
Best fivs yards ot blanketing, 1
Best specimen of needle work, 1
Best specimen of embroidery, 1
Best specimen oi koHUaf, 50
Best six Lowels,-T, 50
Best bearth rug,
belore it close, unlesa by special p.rroii,
SIOII oi the board ol directors.
Owners w,!i g.ve the pedigree of their
ftock to the best oi their koowledffe and
tho committees will take the same ,„to
consideration in making ou: r,lrtUllJg
i'ersons competing for premium,
admitting one person, nan
be procured at Shaw & Bagley's, Col
bertsoo ^need's mm! Hammond'a
H. C. HORN. Prest. A. Foao, Vict
Pre*' H. G. Coe, and S. S. Daniels,
secy's- W. A. Rigby, Trens.
Executive committee.-"Thos. James,
Spriiu'dale William Bailey, Rochester
iierill Willey, Inland Samuel Y^e.
Red Cak Wm. P. Dillon, Polk.
Sheriff a Sale.
an execution to uie dir.filed In.
»o«t out of the clfr«» ofH^r of lbi dittrfe'eoart in
and for tlie Couoty of Ce Ur. and *kit» of low*, in
favor uf Alxl T. aud again*! Jmci k.
FulUrl« I liavf li ii| on tlie nurtli woitb*if
oflot nine in Mock ui»i- \\i) with a lUoMmtli
on It ait lathe turn of Rorboaier Ce«l»r
Ciimitv Iowa taken, ai tilt p')p(rty of Jjmta K.
Fulloitjii t.» Satisfy an ht f-\ jr nf
Abel T. I^ivis, ami shall oCft-r tU«j aarnc fur «&]«
at|mblic u itcryon Hatiir^ar the i.th daydructii
ber A. 1. l«j,», at ID« vi'Urt liou*« door in *aid
I'Otiiitr, betir«eri the h'jurs of!» o .!o' k A M.ani
4 oVIori I*. M. nf «aid day, to natinfjr naid es*cn.
ticn and th::t may cenr thereon.
John H. Hirek'v, •hcrtlTof Ccdiii Co IOTTS
Tipton, Sd, tH'.S. n3/V
Sheriff A tolef
Bfrtrtne of aa execution tn me ifrrrtptf,
50 njp'i iut of tie Clerk's offi.-e of the District ('our
in acid for the County of Od.tr. and State 4.
Io*a, in fav» of Nti* A Openhiim, ai.d agaiiiijl
Thomas htiin.lly A. KuU-u Sararulunder, i
levied upon the following rtal »M«lo, t|j the
*r)iuh-ea«t i.a irtcr of the aouth went qnarter of
accliau Vliirtv five (3ij tufti.gliip eighty
range 3 wfc.1 and I«u (i and 7 in bl».-k IS an lot*
I, 3 and 4, iu Mo^lt IS all xaid t.-.ta in the t«wn of
Itociieater, and ail »»i,| land |„u in Hi* county
of cedar anlttiK- of Iowa, tlie jirojtity aiid do
-udan*, Hub in SwarUlander, and »hall" i»lfer thu
-.ttne 'or ,.tle a* p«i!•!:utory on Saturday ihe 6tlt
day otu ihrr, A. t». l.iii, ou ni'n tiiere of n
»h*ll ie nece-sary to aatiafv naid execution and
c«»ta, at the cnurt hofe !««r Mid in county be.
tween the honra of y clok A. M- and i o'« lck I',
M. if «»id dn, 1 iiti»fy *aid executlou and cMta
that i:i»y 1 KIT tin rt on.
hn II. iiirt ler, *lieriflT of Cedar 0.
Tiptoiv S pUmber lat, IH »A. (.0^71|
Takes ,ap by Jolm P. I'uraeli a: hi«
in inUnJ Townsliip t'edar ouoty, on tb* v
day of Aufc»«t lKi.v (Jnft Sorr.-i M«rc (,\lt, striim
lutbe fare, hin.i feet white, a bout three \car*
a(.|.rni»»d at $75.Un.
"li. alar iu tlx- f^., i.Uck tail ai.d aun« t,«
yar# ol.i, aopraia. ri $411,00, before. C. K. S. ila
To Iienty F. Stewart
Si a— You will take notice that tfeara iaaew
on file in th«- offire th»- flerk of !he district
Court, in and fr the county of :e,|«r, and itat*
of lows, a petition Moses V, Butler, rlaim
ing of you the .um of twenty do.br., ai money
paid by him for taxes on the *.utli weit quar'
ler ol the north eaat quarter and the north ea»t
qnarier of the lorth west quarter an south
e/, i west quarter of »e« tion Pto.
2*5 i in ran^« No. four (4) wel uf thf
M"' W!"ch U"d
P«rcbiS?d by HKI
if Tipton, on the
-J -lay of May, at which ,t was
due thereon for the ye.ir 1851
and your titwi.er also paid th. ta*e, tfcereon
(or Ihe year l»54. The said Mo*es V Butier
further teek* to foreclose a-d bar all your
f'K *n11 ^"'ty of redemption in sad to aaid
land, and to esubluh his title thereto by res
son of Ihe deed give., him by id tres».«rer,and
to make said deed perfect and unconditional i
and unless you api-ar and answer the.eto. at
rendered aKa,n#t you, a» pr,Jei]
To William ./?.
Ifttft, pidcment will be
ty of redemption «u! fand
W|t, ba r#d
and foreter foreclosed, and plaintiff's titta i
perlect i. w CATTH.L, elk. dis. cl. cd'ri
wki.LS iruaa. atty f«*r pttfT
To Anna Tongue: !f
You W'H take notice thai there is now ou
fr, .ITi V ®ceof the clerk of the district court
in and for the rou,,tv of redai, a»d »Ute o(
l'ws, a jM-titi M. of Mi-se, y. Butler claiming
of you he sum of twenty-five dollars, a, m»
uey pail by hiui tor taxes on the souih-weei
quarter of the north-east qua, ter of secUori No!
nine (7.)) north, in -anre lour w/.«
«f the Mh P. M., which land was purAasalS
«id petitioner,at tax .ale held in 1IF(„U
i^iH T' «me it was
lold for taxe* due tl ereon for ihe year
and your pet tion»r also pnr^hased said land
tax sale-I, the 2Wth day (.f May ISM when it
was sotd for the fh^e ,hereon foV the yeal
uf whlrh ,a,d
c.ved rt..ds from e frea-ur-r of' coun
e n a i n a o e
',X*M r,n -1-1 1,in'i r*
V« K ^IU1 Pclt,'"n" further seeks tone-.
uiHi an io „(ilka b.s d^-eds abnojule ».,a
on or b(,..re the rnii.-- 11,*. 24th dav
tn.W.ju^mont wil be
against you -hereon and the p.aver r.f said
petitioner w.II UrraMed a. laid in J.im
w. um,,,. cik dis eLasdarafc
WtiLs sncr.s, attorney for »ltlf. nMjri||^
"l Iowa, a petition of Charles FON nan' el a aiT
thereon from ihe 2Slh ofViy' 1IV4, „'S2
iaid lor taxts at a lax sale he!d br »he trea?
urer of said u,,ly, on .aid 2t»th or'May, 1854
Zt ffrt ':,lf
?.as«l hv'rJ L"
aud was »„lJ7or
taxo. due^ for the year 1863. S«,d Chaii«
J'r«inan further seeks to foreclose snd bar all
Mid u i *:r: 'qui,y
his title thereto, by
by said treasurer
ana ro entablish his title thereto b»
res«on of the deed given him by said treasure'
perfect and ancondition
•»,P*ar erm ot
temtier, IH.,5, judgment will be rsid-,ed acainat
and an 1.
1 X°ur equity of redcmnlioa In
•aid land will be barred and forever ------tnrti
and plainl.rs title mad. perfe.
fl'k dist. ct. cedar oo.
WBLLS irtcu, atUuacy
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