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Feliciana sentinel. (St. Francisville, La.) 1877-1892, April 27, 1878, Image 2

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.JG': D. A UTEIN...........Editor.
St. 1Prnneisville, April S7, 'TS.
ArraETIOl MIERCHIA)TS.-Blank con
tracts, printed after the most approved'
form, may be had in quantities to suit
and, at a reasonable charge, upon appli
cation at the SENTINEL office.
1 The following calculations appear
in Nature: Easter Sunday, falling on
April21, is considered latd this year, and
it is thirteen days after the mean date,
but it is to he remarked that in no year
since the introduction of the Gregorian
ealender into England has the festival
occurred on the latest possible date,
April 25, though in two years, 1761 and
1818, it rell on March 22, which is the
other limit. In 1886 Easter Sunday will
fall on April 25, in the new or Gregorian
style, for the first time since the year
1734, or eighteen years before this style
was accepted in England. The only
other ocoasion since the reformation of
the calendar by Pope Gregory XIII, up
on whlich Easter has fallen on the latest
possible date was in 1666, and after 1886
this will not again occur till 1943.
9' Beecher has found a rival in the
Right Reverend Samuel A. McCoskrey,
the Episcopal Bishop of Michigan. This
sanctified lecher is over seventy years of
age and has been a bishop for forty
years. In his case, as in Beecher's, the
evidence consists of letters and is over
whelming. He has been compelled to re
sign and proposes to take refuge in Eu
rope. The "white-sonled" in this in
stance is one Miss Fannio Richards, of
NEW YoRK, April 20.-It has been as
certained that ex-Bishop McCoskrey, of
the Protestant Episcopal Church of Mich
igan, who resigned about a month ago in
accordance with a request from a special
committee of his church, owing to
charges of immorality in connection with
a school girl, is at present in the city.
lie has taken particular pains, however,
not to communicate with his relatives
residing here, and has intimated to stran
gers that he desires to remain peacefully
secluded until lie sails for Europe.
Hlls nephew, Dr. Erskine Mason, was
disposed to evade all questions relative
to the alleged charges that have been
made against his uncle. When asked if
he knew where the ex-Bishop could be
seen in order to deny the allegations that
had been made against him, Dr. Mason
declined to give any information of his
whereabouts, and said that lie had only
heard indirectly pf the ex Bishop's arrival
yesterday morning. Dr. Mason was pos
itive that Mrs. McCoskroy had not yet
joined her husband, but would not deny
that it was her intention to do so. lie
also believed that his uncle had made
every preparation to sail on the twenty
seventh instant, but thought it would
be indelicate of him, under the circum
stances, to volunteer ally partic.tFrs.
RocNErSTErf , N. Y., April 21.-Thebroth
or and thther of Frank Bannister, who
married Fannio Richards, who figures so
prominently in the Detroit scandal, lives
here. The brother was interviewed to
day, and, among other things, he said
that he thought the marriage was a put
up job by Bishop McCoskrey and his
friends. She was here last summer. Mr.
Bannister denies that she, is pretty,
thought she had a vivacious manner, but
he could not see what natural attractions
she could have had in FIrank's -stima
tion. She is about twenty years of age,
and Frank is twenty-eight. iHe left. here
two years ago for Chicago, but is now in
The following is his story of how the
couple got acquainted: When going to
school sho hadil a fit of the blues and
threatened to commit iuicide, and start
ed for the river. She was accompanied
part of the way by somen schoolmates, by
one of whom she was introduced to
Frank, and the acquaintance dates from
that tinme. "You may take this story
about the contemplated snicide," said
Mr. Bannister, "for what it is worth. I
only know that that is what lhe says
about it."
Frank was plrobably attracted by her
lively manner and becauRe she moved in:
pretty good society, and because the Bis
hop was her guardian or claimed to be.
He knew who tihe parties were as soon as
the scandal was mentioned. Fannio was
here last summer, and thuen received sev
eral letters from Blishop McCoskrey, :abiut
the contents of which she was very riti
cent. If she is tie daughter of Mr. Rich
ards, member of Parliament for Kent,
England, she never mentioned it definite
ly.. Frank evidently tlhought her rich
when he mzarriod her. Mr. Bannister
goes to Detroit to-night to conferand ad
vise with his brother Frank. The scan
dal is much talked about up lhere.
A trial package of Dr. A. Q Smnumons
Liver Medicine costis you nothing, andi
may save your life. Ask for one at Moun
ford's or Brooks' Drug Store.
As a Remedy for Indigelstion, Liver
Disturbance, h~ervous Debility, Consti
pation, Languor, Hileadahie, andt all ir
regularities of the bowels, Dr. liartcr's
Elixirof Wild Cherry stauds witho}t a
rival in th- World. For ile by all drug
(N. 0. Democrat.)
The follow'ing from the New
Iberia Sugar-Bowl is well worthy
of consideration by all ; it is con
clusive proof, ii proof be neeaed,
of tihe intense popular desire for a
constitutional convention. Iberia
is a parish. largely interested in
sngar-.lamting, and contains many
of the largest plantations in the
State ; its people are conservative
in their ideas and views. yet it
would seem, for the Sugar Bowl
is a true representative of the peo
pie of the parish, are anxious for a
constitutional convention. As for
the Sugar.Bowl, it is scarcely ne
ce-sary to say that it is the lead
ing agr'cultural paper of the State,
devoted to the interests of sugar
planting and opposed to agitation
of any kind that would damage
the agricultural interests of the
estate. Its bold position on the
convention question is an able ar..
swer to the excuses of those who
opposed the convention on the
ground that it might unsett!e labor
and injure our planting interests.
Since our last legislature proved
a complete abortion, and instead
of enacting measures of reform ac
tually played into the hands of the
lottery and o,hdr rings, while
seeking to appease the wrath of
the people by submitting to their
vote, at the next election, a lot of
armendments to the constitution
which do not touch the vital points
and bring us the reform so imper
atively demanded, the Fra:klin
Enterprise, edited by A. C. Allen,
Esq., a talented young lawyer, has
made a proposition, looking to the
relief of the people of the State,
which deserves attention. His
proposition is this : Tnat .the peo
ple, all over the State, refrain
from voting for the propcisod
amendments, ''ut instead there
of vote directly for a conven
tion, and at the same time- elect
their delegates." He adds . 'And
if the people adopt this plan in
avery parish, the, e is no power on
earth that can thwart their wills
thus expressed." While this mode
of proceeding might be conside, ed
somewhat irreguldr, yet, vs the
people are sovereign, and the
whole fabric of government reste
upon the "'consent of the gov
erned," we have no doubt of the
happy termination of such a course.
Therefore, we shall give it our
support, and hope evey democrat
ic and conservative journal in the
State witl do the same. Let no
man be nominated for the Legis
lature who, in advance, will not
pledge himself to favoir the calling
of a co'nstitutional convention, to
enable us to get rid of the monop
olies which are rLling and ruining
[Bossier Banner.J
In Republics political parties
rise and fall arid disappear some
times in short, and again at longer
intervals. The old Demotcratic
party ot this nation seems t.a be an
exception to this rule, and" we thin
at may be accounted for not only
in the fact that its principles ccm
tnend thlemtelves to the ' sober sec
ond thought of the people,' but
that it has always been an aggres
sive party, and has ncvcr used any
skim mik policy.
We are led into these reflections
becaue we think we perceive an
eviuent teindency within the party
tin this State, to all things to all
men, nod to have no sharp well
defined aggressive policy. The
spirit of so'called Conservatism,
in our opinion will wreck the old
party in this State, unless it meets
a suddon check be:ore it beconme
too powerful to be controlled by
the party proper.
There is no time nor are we ii
a condition to compromise with, or
take into close affiliationi any of the
men high or low, who hIve been
assisting heretofore in waging war
agitnst the best intere.ts oe our
people. The Democracy hove won
th,- fight, they must reap the fruits
of victory and shape future cam
paigns in such a way as to secure
.heir continued enjoyment.
We are ro exettiist, but we
have no patience with mo:.grel p:r
ttts I eld together by trie cohesivt
power of prblic plunder. We wani
to see the Democratic flag floating
everywhere. We can only affold
to do battle beneath its folds nr
long as it has inacebed on it the
time-honored pr iiciples tf the Dem
ocratic pury,, and no hope the par
ty will never again form eatanu
liog alliances that will not only
bring defeat, but disgrace as we I.
With a new Corstitution and the
destinies of our State in the hands
of the Democratic party, we wit
have a long career of peace and
lnrosIerrity Ibcfole ut.
A'correspondent gives the fol
lowing timely suggretion and in
formation in regerd to as. subject
that receives too little attention in
most districts :
The sut fuce of a road is not to
be regarded as an arch to sustain
the weight of the vehicle passir g
over it, but as a roof to protect
the material beneath, the road bed
should be thoroughly drained else
the road can never be good. A
loose sandy road will be improved
by a coat of six inches of clay, this
may be placed on one half of the
road, leaving tre other half for
summer gravel In like manner
six inches of sandd oh a
clay road will be a material im
The surface of a road should
slope six inches in ten feet from
the center line. The lines of slope
should be straight, not curved.
T'he plow and scraper should never
oe used on roads, their work is
great in quantity, but wretchedly
poor in quality. The plow breaks
up the surface.which by use has'ben
come hard and passably smooth,
and the scraper brings in from the
sides alluvial soil and matter liable
to decay. All holes or depressions
should be at once filled up, the
neglect of this is the great lault in
our system of road repairing. A
little work is done once a year and
the rest of the time the road is left
to take care of itself. Holes should
not bo filled with alluvial matter
or tart, which though at first de
ceptibly tough, soon disintegrates
and forms the worst sort of mud.
Nor should they be filled with stone
which does not wear evenly with
the rest of the rord, but leaves it
in bumps and ridges.-Ex.
A number of our contemporaries
who did all in their power, which
was not great, to aid. the legisla
ture in thwarting the will ofthe peoa
p'e, are evidently alarmed at the
movement of the Radical politi
cians in their respective localitirs.
These journals, ignorantly or
corruptly, have pursued a proper
policy calculated to destroy their
own party, and, after creatitn the
ruins, are now trying to whistie
down the tangib e gho-t of the en
emy that has appeared to wander
through its old haunts,
" For our part. we have sane
tidned no measure, advocated no
policy cave that which would di
rectly or remotely benefit our par
ty. We consider the principles
of Democracy to be essential to
thehappinecs and welfare of theciti
zens of Lou;siana, and we know
them to be inseperable front his
constitutional liberty. Hence we
have -stoutly resisted every meas
ure, and they have been innumer
able; which a set of imp:icahle
dreamers, or slhrewd corrupt men
have injected into the policy of the
party in this commonw alth dur
ing the past seventeen months.
The fruits of the policy of "affil
iation, compromi=e and Conservea
tism.'-- a misnomer and a fraud
are, from the tone of those jour
nals to which we refer, ripening.
and as usual, we are to gather, in
misery, a crop of demented Inde
pendents, or full-hiown Radicals.
Of course gentlemen, the Radi.
cals and neg;roes are prepari,.g to
capture the State, hut-did you
not tell the people that IHadicnhli-m
and niggeri-m was dead! Is not
this live and kicking enemy. whose
dark anrd devioa.s ways co nr'e
alarmed at and complai, ed of the
corpue of iniq iity slain in manly
contest in 1876. and g.slv nized to
life ard activity by a year of politi
ol trickery and hbrgaiinL ?
You can't whistle this creature
of yur own hand work down the
wind. It confro ts un armed withi
your short-coumiuigs and mailed with
your idiotic policy.
Have you thouglht of your rei
sponsibiihtv should adienliam suc
ceed in wresting our State from
the hands of its neople? We tell
you that the chances for such a
calamity are in the game. Shruli
it be the misfortune of our p'opl:
to lave to submit to even four
years more of the past a wrnul ten,
we can truthfully s'y, and it is no
elf satisfaction either, that ur
humble eff>rts were exerted to avert
it. Hod these now thoronghly
frichtened journalists learned wis
dom from suckling babes they
would live easier in conscienc.
and Gfirmer is courage than their
now najrmed extressi.ns shv"
them to be.-- .1afccitchesVindicator.
"' "J,,lb 'r tin. I Jcb print.
ing!!" exclaimed Mrs. Pat tirton
tP o other day. as she pec.ed over
her ,pectaeles at the advertising
ca'es of a country paper. "Poor
job! they've kept him rrinting
week after week. ever since I
learned to read, and if he wasn',
the ;ationtest man~ that ever wa-,
I he never could have stood it so
hotag uohotw."
WASHINGTON, D. C., April 20. 1878.
In Congress both houses have been oc
cupied principally with routine business,
nothing of any public importance occur
ring to cause a ripple in the placid
streams of congressional labor. Our so
Ions have devoted"most of their time
since my last letter to a general discus
sion of private bills, and other extraneous
In the senate old Mr. Sargeant attemp
ted a flank movement on the. democratic
house bh offering a substitute for the
House-Shield Bill, another bill placing
on the the list of retired Brigadier Gen
erals, about fifty other ex-brigadier gen
erals, among them Gen. Jno. A.
Logan, obviously for the purpose of de
feating the bill which passed the house
placing General" Shields on the retired
list. But Gen. Logan in an open letter
published in all our daily's exposed the
old mans trick, and showed up his pre
tended patriotism to be mere sham, and
now the old gentleman is meandering
around hunting for iympathy from'the
"truly loyal." Petitions and memorials
have held high carnival in this wing of
the Capitol for the past week, the mo
notony being dispelled ever and anon by
the going 'into executive session.'
In the house as in the setiato private
bills have been the order of the day, with
here and there a general discussion on
specie resumption, the repeal of the
bankrupt law, pension bills &c. The
presentation of the Presidential Elector
al Bill as encompassed in the joint reso
lution of the legislature of Maryland,
stirred tip quite a breeze in this chammber,
but ended somewlat like 'a tempest in a
teapot,' by the District of Columbia mat
ter knocking the resolution out of time.
The remainder of the week was consum
ed by a perfect deluge of oratory, sand
witched between an avalanche of private
bills of all sorts, too numerous and di ver
sified to attempt a description thereof,
and to quote from ye itinerant showman
we conclude ' for futhei particulars see
small bills.' This leaves the house
, rangling over the concurrent resolution
of the senate providing for all adjourn
ment on the 10th of June proximno.
Thile fight over Mr. Blair's resolution
shows a weak-kneed disposition oil the
part of the republicans. Their luke
warmness in supporting Mr. llair against
Mr. 1Hayes, is conclusive that they are
endeavoring to sneak o:it of their con
tract. All t1'e objections to the resoln
tions e:tule from the radical side of the
house. The general impression here is
that it will lie reported by the Judiciary
Comrnnittee that Hayes was lint elected
and Tilden was, and that for the sake of
peace they recommenlled that no action lie
taken inl the matter Anly injudicious
action oni the part of the conmnitteu will
of course be turied into political capital
by the rads. Some democrats are out
spoken in condemnation of the Maryland
resolutions and the pnrpoIso fir which
they are intended, viz the ousting of Ha-ly
es; others are very non-commnittal, whilst
there are really aI few who favor the Blair
theory and will make desperate efiorts to
carry the resolution through. No onle
here expects alythinig like a just or fav
orable result to the Demlocra";y eould be
obtained from the Suprenme Court, and
yet the ralds are awfully afraid of ugly
testimony being developed during the
progress of the case, not that they care s2
muich for flaye-, but it would be so bad
for the party of great moral (!) ideas, y
clept. lRepublican:si. It is probable the
Judiciary committee might make a favor
able reoort.
Senator Davis'. amendnlent (to the
Howe resolution) calling on the Secre
tary of the Treasuryfor a list of delin
quent revenue collectors, a:ll of whom
went out of office defillters to the Gov
crnment, in an aggregate amount of over
twenty-five million of dollars. and inquir
ing why these fellows have not been in
dicted, was fought hard by SenatorConk
ling inl order to have the amenement
withdrawn, but Mr. Davis would not give
in, and the amendmnent passed. It was
a bitter dose, but the rads were forced to
swallow it.
-enator Howe has evidelitl- been quite
a sufl'rer uinder the lashing he received
from thle press and people in thier
colmcments tupo his recent speech. His
condition when he arose to a personal
explanationl, was quite a surprise to the
Senate, as well as the galleries, and wasi
indeed pitiable in the extreme. It hIas
been agood week for personal explan.ti
tions fro-i tihe republican side of Coil
gross, as they attempt to sqllirlmi out of
the manay snarls the have got into re
Senator Conkling, notwitatanding ihe
disappointed a great tiany persoins by
his failureto make a pirsonal explana
tion ill regard to the "World's"' report
of the late interview, was evidently all
noyed when sever:al Senators gathered
round him, and opened lip quite a lively
conversationpresumably about the in
terview. Hl seemed to be explaining
the affair by endeavoring to deall with
it in a very light and trivial mIanner
but the fact that the situation was quite
embarrassing to him, wbs very ap
pIarent to all round hini. Whcn he arose
to offer a petition, there was somewh.at
of a rush to the front of the galleries,
but he kept from anty allusion to the in
terview. From what we can gather the
putblication has injured him no little,
and although I!ls associates ill Congress
are very reticent. yet low down in their
Senatorial bosoms can be discerned the
feeling of loathsomeness anid contempt.
Taken altogether, he has certainly
g:ained nothing by the episode, and the
temporary senlsation has exploded and
Eliza Pinkston, the negro woman
whom Sherman, Stanely Mathews, Gar
field, et al., put ip to swearing the New
Orleans Returning Board through their
trouble, is reported to be on her way
here to accept a position in the Treasury
Department, on the ground of being
a crippled Union soldier (ha! ha ha I) and
personal friend of Secretary Sherman.
She is the only prominent republican
connected with tho "counting in" of His
fraudulency, RLtherford Hayes, who has
not as yet been rewarded with a lucra
tive position' . ANrDERSON.
A trial package of Dr. A. Q. Simmons
Vegetable Liver Mfeicine cap be had
free of charge, at Mttmford's or Brook's
Drug Store.
'IOLD aud tilver ~erforated Paper.
O At O. D. Brooks.
101. Pounds Fino Candies .lust Re
.L ceived. At Brooks.
VANILLA Chocolate and Imported
Olive Oil. At Brooks.
0 0O POUNDS White Lean. Col
ors-all kinds in Oil.
At Brooks.
L INSEEI), Lard, Coal, Neats Foot and
A Salad Oil. At Brooks.
PAINT, Varnish, Marking., Striping.
Lather, Nail and Toots, Bruahos.
At Brooks.
7?ROOKS'S Chill Cnre. The Snltitute
Dfor Qmunine. At Brooks.
/t OMBS, Hair and Cloth Brushes, Per
fLfurnery etc. At Brooks.
INE Tailet, Carbulic, Sulphun and
FShaving Su-p. At Brooks.
SCHIIOOL Books, Papcr, Pens. Pencils,
Ink, &c. At Brooks.
FINE Whiskies, Brandies and \\ ices,
for medicinal use. At Bllooaks.
PURE Whlite Wine Vinegar.
At IBr'ooks.
SAY Rum, Imported and l omaestic.
At O. 1). Ii ,oks.
To the 'l'ax-payers a:udd olt*lr
Tf the Pas iblS (at ,iest 'eli
Notice is herehy given that I will
attenda:t the dilliereant 1'reerbila.s onu theI
d:ays enationed. as toilows for tha. purl"
pose a f rev\is.ing Persona:l Pai'l t'y, as
sessmelllualt. :alal to register I le cIaaaases
of all thel qualttiled voters of the Parish:
Acklen' s,7th Wtarda. on 1:1 h. 141h .lad
15th l :ay. 'Tunica. 7th \WaIrd, atitl. 17th.
atnd lPala; St. la uaci-silhl, 1s.t Ward.
"20th. a1st, anaud 22l s'tay. ltalyo S:, ra.
1st :Ward, li'd,24th anud .25th. Star Hill,
2d NV:crd, !Hiy 271th, 2htI awll "lrh. C.
I. Samitlh, tlh t`' rd. 11 y 30hthI. 31st :at
June 1st. Mrs. Bainls. :.l WVa.rd. .hTn:
:Hd, 4Ith :ial a tlh. ' .range al 1iIll. Warld,
(ilh, 71a ald'tih l.J aune. Laurea l 11all, 4th
Ward. 1Ith, lthI and 12th .Inna,. C. E.
P'ercy s. 8th Ward. 13th. 14th and l5th
Iusae. Brick (iunrch, 10tl- Ward, 17th.
1,th, and 19th .Inte. Mr. `,hnltz, 6 th
Ward, 20th. lstan a 22d .Tuw*..
.11. W\. S',r:w.tA:T.
Assessor and regist rar.
AprI' 20, '71h-1n
.WANTi'E'lD.-Ily a y.,ng lady, who
has passed her examinations in tlw aPub
lic Schools ot New Orleans, a position ias
teachel'r, or visititg goernss in a prit:ate
faamily, salary not a ma Istter of a tel im
portaan as an agreeablo sitanmtol:. a l a -
ply :at Ilh S:NT'IN o. a:i 1-13-7S .
Hair Vigor,
For restoring Gray Hair to
its natural Vitality and Color.
A dressing
which is at
once agree
able, healthy,
and effectual
for preserv
ing the hair.
Faded or gray
hair is soon
restored to its
original color, lth the gloss and
freshness of youth. Thin hair is
thickened, falling hair checked, and
baldness often, though not always,
cured by its use. Nothing can re
store the hair where the follicles are
destroyed, Qr the glands atrophied
and decayed. But such as remain
can be saved for usefulness by this
application. Instead of fouling the
hair with a pasty sediment, it will
keep it clean and vigorous. Its
occasional use will prevent the hair
from turning gray or falling off,
and consequently prevent baldness.
Free from those deleterious sub
stances which make some prepara
tions dangerous and injurious to
a the hair, the Vigor can only benefit
but not harm it. If wanted merely
for a
nothing else can be found so desir
able. Containing neither oil nor
dye, it does not soil white cam
brie, and yet lasts long on the hair,
giving it a rich glossy lustre and a
grateful perfhme.
fDr J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mast.,
Sor.or t ar, enaooruru zvzx'wmass.
O0 D. BROOKS, Ageht.
r f, W. Ce raer o f
Sat prices conformable
times, full and complete lines
8 goods, Ladies Dress Goods, I,
s er's articles, and a general ,_
fancy and staple dry goods:
Victoria Lawne,
Nainsooks, Swiss
s Mulls, Piques, Bi.h,
Sop Lawos, Linen I
Da ro~e Linens, 3
ques, Grena
  dines, Organdy
Muslins, French
Percales, Trish Lin.
ens, Bobbinet B
Laces and Co
Parasols, lar
ty. Umbrel
las, assorted r4yles
1 and qualities. Cali
cos, Blenched Cottt
Cambrics, Shce
Childrens Ca
* Cassimeres,
Jeans, Denims, Ticl
- ing by thA yard or oi
We invite an inspection of
:Issoltmtent of Ladies, Childre
:ianm Boys Hosiery, and Kid Gk
SThread, Gauntlets, Ties, 1;ibl
broideries Laces, Iunehings, Cc
- dies Ready-made Under wear,
flumerf, Toilet, Articles, and no
lWe have on hand also, a freds
- selected, stock of Clothing, hBo
hInts and Calls and a generalas
of gentlemens undler-wear audf
Dealers in Fanlcy and Staple
Provisions, western Prodnl
, PlanttatinSup S plies. Ages
the renowned Sinlger &w
Malchine and its variou
a ttachltents.
SI'P('I.A L NOTI('E.-We ari
- ers of the nutstudlititig chmiis at
Sednetssts due to the late lirm
Fisce*tr & Co.
'lih, (Citizens of East Feli'iI
C'oniii, mind \Vilknson ('4on
Swill timd it to their intrest:in
age tit o|)em 11) "i 11,r 4- ,if It 1,ith
. 'rs tfrom abroad pr'omptl)' and
I Iighe't market price pal
i tol
No. e2i) Ftventh St., W1ashiigt
It Pattult tutltlt I ,rr,,rors.
We procure Letters l'itient
tiouls. NO afol,rnely Ji.]o illadlra
plicatilons tirll pi:lttts in lth
Stat .es. N i cithallt s l Ilt-is' lthe
- grititedl. No fees tlir nikingpr,
t examinatiiioni. No additionalft
I- ttii i ll ell llllondn tilig a tel
s Slp'cial atltetition given to iil
L cases liee.t tle 1 'il(telit Office
I- ,sills before Conilgress, infrillFac
t- illn itile lt States, anlld all lhti
I 'rt iiniig to inventors, or D ipat
tir ign clllo nitrills, i d _'l lStarve,
phlet giving full ilstructionsi,
U nited .Statc,; Cos'rts antd Dept
(Cl'ihis priosentettd i' lie Slpa
of tlhe United Sit-tes, Court 0
ta ilil t i classes of 1wa lrclliltIl
Etxecltive DepitartmentslI.
Arrearcs of Pay and Bondil
Otl ,ters. soldiers auld sail:rs' i
watr, or their heirs, are in is-lily
titled to money frotm the Govena
r wl ichl thley hav\-e lin kliowlehill
filli hisltory of service, a:lt stat
of 'pay illd honlllly .teinvel.
stlluip, and a full replynftter'sal
will b~ given Viyou witihout chai
All officers, sotli'rs nlld -
pi'rset l i ale, isl;h l, westveIs!i' l
s lieis-hIs recti\'vei or cotlltr'ilt
h ine of l"dtty iii the hl wa, it
Ii pe-niotnl. Mli, ilW dra i
ire entitctled tto illell Lsi.
9Uited Staterrs (:cneral Llni,l
Colntested ln ittI a ('s5s, Pui
st-ald caNses prten'lted beforll
ltltii Oftice adlit1 jellartntClhl
LanLd IWai'ranItS,
rallits, altd a 'litithOl ll o iuel
W\V invitn cillr'cripllnhn' i!l
St'io haLviiig nllv fi)i" ,rilh'. illd Fie
r ,xllicit inltrlctio!ils whelre .'
tire ilnlmerfect.
'e colltlnct ollr bluinilet i
* lilrclistts, hlitvini' thlrethi tihei
hie and exllerlil'ted Ilwlw'sl
S and give or cllo!sest I rcmlt';lhiii
tt oGver• ilnlmp aut ir
ecitll eCise. 1'Prmnllltll'st ,.,
seitred to all hltsinlhlS el.t
7 As we e.nritire not t'e ilthlIl
stalipis for rettirli Itostlltge !tl
"Lileral arraltngenlll'tls le
neys in all classes (of tiill"
S . S. & A. P. Lcry, Atll
L* U.: I1l FEll TO
a lnSik, Wshilsltoi )t C.; e) 's
Esq,, C(ashier elalln Al"e
Baluk, Wishinton, D.
Dewey, Pres. lhir. 7n'jt..t
Ohio; 1En. Ht. ~Waltdroi, VT
Natl. Bank, Hiill.tdtle,.i,.
lil, Esq ., Cashirtl City Nlt'
ver, Col,; J. D). KIlos,
STopeka, Kansas.
c)t. 13, '77

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