Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard Newspaper Archives

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Albert Lea Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - June 7, 1877, Albert Lea, Minnesota V AEBBRT LEA. MINN.. JUNE7, 1877. Editor of Hon. George H. Boker, bur Minister to Russia, ha? been tendered to the authorities at ALL ihe thirty caption of THE valuation ton has depreciated in the last two years, so the Journal of that-city states. GEN. LOGAN has been tendered and declined the mission to Brazil. He re- fbaee to give any reason for his declina- tion, and even declines to admit that the appointment was tendered him. A NEWSPAPER correspondent isn't to write or send a word from Russian or Turkish camps. Pictures are all that the news-gatherers can send out unofficially, and these have .to pass inspection. Canadian town has, been laid waste by fire. Nearly one-half of 1' the business portion uf Walkerton was Destroyed, including twenty business places and about eighteen dwelling, in- loss of 'SENATORDLAINE, says a Washington correspondent, shows marks of ago. I don't mean to say that he looks old, hat his Iiair has grown gray, and he has 'more of that gracious urbanity apd con- sideration which increase in people as they advance along in life." THE Russian invited Dr. Ayer his family to the Archduke's-wed- ding in tbo Royal Palace. Tliif dis- tinction was awarded him- not only be- cause he was an American, but also his name as a physician had become favor- ably known in Russia on its passage round the (CW.) People. YORK papers contain many -'items regarding the oppressive heat of .last week in New York, where several perBons the insuffcr- able weather. The heat seems to have reached Indiana. Monday, 21 ult., when ;a farmer near Indianapolis died of sun- stroke while at work in the field. THE New Orleans Democrat, in con- derailing the Komper county (Miss) tragedy, mentions as one of the events tearing on the circumstances of the .'Case, that Mississippi was lost to the over two years ago." In 'Other words, the Democrats of Missis- fflippi are responsible for the tragedy. ir, ..NEWYOBK merchants und manufac- turers are interesting themselves in the -subject of American representation at 'the Paris Exposition of next year, and .'it-have appointed 'a committee to go to "''Washington and ,on the President the importance of taking the steps nec- -essary to enable Americans to partici- f pato in the world's industrial display. EDWIN FORREST did not nlways 4 show the fiery temper with which he 'was credited, In one of his latest years, when bis business manager lost pocket-book containing over 1 oi his money, and was greatly distressed it, -Furro'sf, without one sign of Danger or. peevishness or regret, simply ,.._ ,enid in a gentle tone Dp'nt blame' yourself; accidents will happen'. We make it all up in a few nights; BO lei it AO arid never mind -vAnviCES from the fruit country ly- ing adjacent to tbe Chicago and Lake Shore Railroad, along the western coast of Michigan; indicate ..that there will be a large crop of peach- es and small fruits this season. The Secretary of the St. Joe Fruit-Growers' writes that fruit will bo it will bo very chetp." Ber- ries ore about a week earlier thia sea- son than they .'wore last year, with the prospects pood for immense crops. APPLICATION lias been made by a number of officers of the army and navy -for leave to visit ihe scene of the Tur- ko Russian war.- It is probable leave will be granied to a number of appli- cants, who will be required to pay their own expenses. To send a commission to observe and riport uj.ou the opera. tion of the hostile .uruiics, as is tiincs done, would require an act of Congress and a special appropriation. THE Legislature of the State of New York having proposed a bill providing that'eggs, shoul-i be sold by weight, the cgg-dcaiers are up in arms ugainst the -innovation. Every possible means is being taken to defeat the measure, and among the reasons gi von why it should not become a law is this "The tendency of such a law would be detrimental to ihe interests of the State of New York, the eggs Ironi' this 'Stute being generally smaller tfeose from Canada and ihe West, although by reason of their fresher condition when marketed, they now realize a higher pricj per dozen than is obtained for eggs from more distant sections." THE treasury department of the United States recently paid a claim ninety-seven years old. It was origi- nally worth of supplies furn- ished the revolutionary army, and has bWP pendinir before congrew ayd the thuMime. Finally the courts had ,to give np; and ninety-seven years' ww computed which, -vwith- the principal, made nearly 000. 'The amount was paid to the of the original, claimant. Why The Present Bond Proposition Onglit to be Accepted. The history of this whole transaction, which we gave last-week, and which we republish this the fourth page, 'shows' 'that it was a plain and to pny. and therefore ouglit to be redeemed. But ting some of the further reasons, we wish to review briefly the leading ar- guments against payment. First, we are told that tbe constitu- tional amendment was adopted before the State "was; admitted to-tbe Union'. Seldom will a party seek to'avoid an ecjuihible transaction upon a technical quibble, unless seeking an excuse for that repudiation which he has not the courage openly to avow. To show how utterly flimsy this excuse is, it-is "only necessary to state that aaother consti- tutional amendment was also adopted at the same, time, which has ever since been acted upon, and the validity of which has never been questioned. A large number of laws were also enacted by this same Legislature which have guided our action ever since, tho validi- ty of which have never been questioned- by a lawyer in the State, and yet if one is invalid because adopted before the State was admitted, they are all void, because all adopted under the same condition'of things. But as a State is not suable in a court, the debt is purely one of honor, and it h sufficient to say that the amendment authorizing this loan, whether before or after the State was admitted to the Union, was'ratified by our people by a vote of more than 4 to 1. How then can they go back upon their authority and upon their pledge without'the, grossest stultifica- tion? It is also- sufficient to say that Congress, in acting upon our constitu- it with the amendments, thereby ratifying and giving sanction to what the people had done. It is sufficient to. eay also that the highest legal talent of the' land, has united with the highest courts in de- claring this a part of the constitution, and lawfully adopted. As we have no higher further appeal, it seems to us as narrowed to a question of paying what the courts declare to be due, or rank repudiation. Second, it is said that tho bonds were bought np on speculation, and as' they did not cost the present .bond- lolders their face value, therefore those jolders have no right to ask it. do not know what these bonds cost their owners. Most of them, in- cluding Mr. Chamberlain, say they laid their full face. Gov. Sibley says average of not less than SO cents on a dollar. But we do not enow that this is a question which really concerns us. The bonds are negotiable paper, subject to the fluctu- ations of the market, as other nego- tiable paper all of which is more or iess valuable according to the prompt- ness with which interest is paid, or the high integrity of tKe parties who stand behind it. If our paper was discredit- ed in market, so much .the worse for our standing, and so much the more should we try to redeem that'standing If we have neglected our interest until our noites .are hawked about at fifty cents upon the dollar, is it not cool ef- frontery then to say, we will pay neither principal nor interest, simply because our long neglected obligations have been received :with distrust What would w.e think of tbe man who, having given .negotiable note for 8100, would after years of neglect, turn upon the holder and say, "You found that note hawking about the street, and you didn't give twenty-five cents on the dollar' for it. It is, therefore, not worth twenty-five cents on and 1 will not pay. it at all." We would -say that the man who would thus discredit his own paper, without betraying any sense of honor, has the moral obtuse- ness of a block, and is rot entitled to credit anywhere. The court would say to him, "Sir, it is none of your busi- ness what this claimant paid. You promised to pay and interest, and it hi your duty to make good that prom- ise." The relation of these bondholders and the State is precisely the same. Third, we are told that the grading, for which'they were given, was done in patches upon the smooth prairie, so that the companies could avail them- selves of the use of the bonds at the least expense. As the companies had no available means, excepting this State credit, could nol use even 'this un- til the first ten miles were graded, it "is not improbable that they selected grounds where they could push this through' as quickly as possible. But it seems to us that jt is too late to raise this point. .Our officers, who issued and delivered these bonds, were official representatives. We elected, them to represent us. Their acts, legally speak- ing, were our acts. It' then we .iaiued our bonds improperly it was our- own fault, and we have no right to complain about it. But this also, is a mere pre- text for Gov. Sibley, one of the most conscientious gentlemen that ever 'rep- resented was so opposed' to the loan measure from beginning to end, that notwithstanding the people bod authorized him by a-vote of over 4 to 1, to act, and notwithstanding be was obliged to say tliat every pre-requisito had been complied evea then he refused to issue the bands until forced to do EO by a mandamus from the Su- preme Court. But, fourth, ''these bonds are a swin. die-, and we will not pay theui." How a swindle? Here our-opponents are'lre- markably lacking in tbeir specifications, only, that the people were deceived. In 'either words." having got cheated in a (JiSitfe, "they will declare it no jHVor they have given their notes. But jtheffact is, if they were deceived it was their own fault, for they were told times and again, by speakers and by the press, that if they voted these bonds they would have, either to pay, or re- pudiate tKem.'We were'-Jri the State then, and know this to be .a fact, and true to 'the warning which was then given, it has reached that very point, pay or repudiation, -Rut we. think the fact stated in last week's iestfe 'is a complete; answer to this. {part, of the that the recognize this contin- gency and provided, against it by taking security that they afterwards, through their representatives foreclosed upon and'' took posession of, and that they have no right to hold both. The very moment that the fore- closure took place, they ratified their previous bargain, and now if a discred- itable vacillation should prompt them to declare in the face of their first bargain and of their subsequent it was no bargain, than we say that by every principle of honor and right, we are bound to restore to those defaulting ing companies the property we took from them. On the other hand if we; persist in holding that property, there is no avoiding our liability upon the bonds, because that property was the consideration upon which ire gave the bonds. We have thus reviewed all the lead- ing points made: by the opposition, and it seems .to us that when viewed in the light of reason, they are very flimsey. Now if it is right to pay them, surely we would say it is time to after keeping pur creditors in suspense for nearly twenty years. But more espe- cially in view of the liberal proposition before us. Holders of about half of these bonds have signified their willing- ness to take what amounts to about 50 cents on the dollar, and we have a statement from Gov. Pillsbiiryy 'to the effect that he "has good reason to be- lieve about all- will. come. ..into the ar- rangement. Noris-.this all- The ease with which the matter.'can be disposed of, to invite prompt accept- ance, if, as we. said, the record shows a clear indebtedness. After taking 50 cents on the dollar, it is proposed to fund, even that, on 30 years time, taking six per cent, interest instead of seven, which the debt now draws. Let us see how this will effect the present generation. Very few of the present tax-payers will live to have any hand in the payment of that principal In regard to.the interest it is estimated., that were we subject to a direct tax, it would only amount to 30 cents per an- num upon each of the present inhabi- tants, and that amount would be con- stantly decreasing, as our population and wealth is constantly on the increase- But the first two years' interest is provided for in the bill, eo that no anx- iety need exist about this until Janu- ary, 1880. What then It is pro- posed to apply the proceeds of the 000 acres of internal improvement lands to this object; Gov. Sibley; estimates that these lands, which cost us nothing, will sell on an average of acre, or an aggregate of The in- tercstalone on this money will very near- ly pny the interest on tho new bonds, BO that at the end of 30 years, we will have, not only interest all paid from these lands, but more than half enough money left to pay the principal. It will thus be seen that this debt can' be adjusted, and our credit as a State preserved without increasing our taxation but little, if any. It is-generally .believed that this is the'last proposition to compromise, that our creditors will ever make, and that if we fail to accept, they will throw the State squarely on her obligation, to pay the whole amount due, or to shoulder the stigma of repudiation. This con- clusion is strengthened by the almost certainty that this is the last time that any proposition for settlement will -be submitted to the people. It will be remembered that sucb em- inent lawyers as Evarts and Curtis united with the Supreme Court of the United Slates, in the opinion that ttie provision-of 1860, requiring a submis- sion to the people before payment, is invalid, because it impairs the obliga- tion of (he original that the State having entered into its' contract, it is the duty of the Legislature to or- der the bills paid according to the terms of that contract. It will be remembered that a majori- ty of the 23 members, to whom .thin matter was referred last winter, acting under these opinions, and impressed with these views, were in favor of or- dering these bonds settled, on the basis of this proposition without reference to tbe people, and now, if it is voted down, there is-but little-probability that it will ever be presented to them again. Now is the chance, und probably the only chance th'ey will of''.'making an exhibition of honesty, without Any in- crease of'.their burdens. Whatever do, however, they may be sure that these old bonds'will be paid. There is a large minority that 'go to tho '.Legislature every feel that the honor and dignity of the State demand settlement. Probably of 'twenty members in any sof our sessions, will convert that minority into a good-working majority. These twenty members, it is can tft found at almost any time among a class of odventurers, who work- themselves in- to places of trust for pur- poses and are in the market. Now we showed kst week that these bond holders had proposed to throw off over of their claims in this adjustment. If uot accepted, and if our are correct regarding these market Legislators, how eosy it would be to 'use one quarter 'of that three, millions as a corrupting fund might saddle debt upon us, bondholders better off than if this proposition is accepted. But this is presuming an extreme case. The fact is, that there is a rapid- ly growing sentiment among the read- ing, business, and representative class- es, that these bonds are a legal obliga- tion that the good faith and honor of the State demand their payment, and backed as they are by the authority of the Supreme Court, it is only a ques- tion of time when a majority of the Legislature will order them that too without the aid of any cor- ruption fund. i Are we not then correct in saying that now is the time to settle an ugly, matter, cheap, and at the same time give a lie to the impression which prevails abroad, that our people are repudiators. JLegal Notices. IN PROBATE of Minne- ecta, Freeborn County, as. In the mat- ter of the estate of Martin Shoelian, de- ceased. On reading and filing the petition of John J. Rheehnn, of said county, repre- senting among other things that Martin Sheehan, late of said county, on the 7th day of August, A. p. 3872, at his residence died intestate, and being a resident of this county at the tima of his death, lea-ring goods, chattels, and estate within this county, and that tho said petitioner is' jone of the sons of said deceased, and prnying that administration be io John J. Sheehan and Michael Sheehan.'granted, it is ordered that snid petition Ijc heard before the judge of this Court, on Friday, the 16th day of June, A. D. 1877, at 10 o'clock A. ar., at the Probate office in Albert Lea in> (mid county. Ordered further, thati-notice thereof be given to tlie heira of -' ceased, and to all persons interested, by publishing n copy of this order for tjiree successive weeks prior to sftidL hearing, in the Freeborn County Standard, newspaper printed and published at Albert Lea, in said county. Dated at Albert Lea, the 21st day of May, A. D. 1877. i By the Court, GILBERT GCLBRANDSON, Judge of Probate. Stacy Tyrer, Attorneys, 2114 SHERIFF'S By virtue of an ex- ecution, issued out of the District for. .ihe. Tenth-' Judicial Dislrict, in and for Ihe county of Mower, and State of Minnesota, upon a judgment issued and docketed in rsaid court on the 5th day of April, A. D. 1877, in a 'certain action where- in B. J. VanValkenburgh is and Michael Murphy is defendant, in favor of said plaintiff, and against said defendant; for the sum of two hundred twenty-four dollars and cents (S224 I hare on the 14th day of May, A. D. 1877, levied upon all tho right, title, and interest of. the said defendant, Michael Murphy, to. the following described real estate, aituate in the county of Freeborn, State of Minne- sota, to-vrit: The northeast' qtinrter, and the northeast quarter of the northwest quarter of section-number twenty-five (26) and the southeast quarter of the south west quarter of section number twenty-four (24) and the south .half of the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter and south half of the northwest quarter of the northeast the northeast quarter of. section- number. eighteen all in township number one hundred and three (103) north, of range number nineteen (19) west of the fifth (5th) principal meridian, and will sell the same or so much thereof as mey_be necessary to satisfy said execution and costs, at the; front door, of the court house in tlie viilagc of "Albert Leu, in the county and State aforesaid, on Saturday, the. 30th of June, A. 1877, at 10 o'clock A. si. of that day: Dated May 14, A. 1877. TIMOTHr .T. SHEEIIAN, Sheriff Freeborn 2017 Minnesota. To the Working We are now prepared to furijinh all claeseb with constant employment at home, the whole of their time, or for momenta. BustooKs new, light and profitable. Per- sons i of either, gex easily earn 'from 50 to evening, and a proportional sum by devoting their whole time to the buRinesH. Boys and girls earn nearly as muoh men. That all who set! this notice notice may Bend their address and -teat bUBinega, we make thin unparalleled To Buch as are not well eatiined, we will send otto dol- lar to pay the trouble of writiiig. Full particu- lars, samples several dollars to commence work on, tmd a copy of Home and Fireside, one of largeKt and best Illustrated Publicatioiig, all sent free, by mail. Deader, if you want permanent profitable work, address, GEOBOK STINSON Do. j Portland, Maine. AjLECTUBE TO YOUXG MEN, Jutt PuliKthed in a Sealed Envelope. Price Sett A Lecture on the Mature, Treatment, and Radical cure of Seminal induced by Self-Abuse, Involuntary Emissions, Impotency, Nervous Debility, and Impediments to Marriage generally Consumption, Epilepsy, and fits Men- tal and Fbysical incapacity, By. ROBERT J. M. author of Jhe Green Ac. 4 The world-renowned author in tliis admirable' Lecture, clearly proves from his" own oxpeileuced that the- awful consequences of be effectually removed without medicine, and'witnonr dangerous surgical operations, bougies, ments, rings, or cordials pointing out a mode of cure at ouce certain and effectual, by sufferer, no matter what bis condition may euro himself cheaply, privately, and lectnru will prove a boon to thousands and thousands. Seat, under seal, to a plain envelope, to any ad- dress, on receipt of six cents, or two postage stamps Address the Publishers i THE CULVEBWEliL' MEDICAL 41 Ann St., New York, P. O. Box 4S86 I will mail (PrccXthe recipe 2or preparing at pie VEQETAnijE BAX.U tbat will remove FnEOKjjES, PIMTLES, ft BLOTCHES, tho ekin soft, clear, and cenutif ul also instructions for producing a luxnrient growth of hair on a bald or smooth face. Address Ben. Vanfelf tc Co-. No. 6, Wooater St., N. Y. H16 ERRORS OF YOUTH. A GENTLEMAN who suffered for years from Nervouf Debility, Premature Decay, and all the effects of youthful indiscretion will, for the sake of suffering humanity, send free to all Who nesd it, the receipt and direction for making the simple remedy by which he -was cured. Sufferers wishing to profit by the advertiser's experience .can do so by addressing in perfect i JOHN U36 _ Oedar St., New York. TO CONSUMPTIVES.: Tbe advertiser, having been permanently .cured of tliat dread'disease, consumption, by a simple remedy, ia auxious to make known to bis fellow sufferers the means of oure. Tp all who desire he will send a copy of'the prescription used, (free of with the directions .for preparing and using tho same, which theyowlH flud a roit CoNsnMpTioK, ASTHMA, Parties wishing the prescnption. will Mease ad- BBV. E. A. fx' STACY .TVRKR Agents, Lea, Minn. Marcb 22M877.1 12' Boasted Rfo Coffee f GERMjSK MUSTARD 'by tbe PINT, QUART, or GALLON. -n'As I hare stopped the credit business, can sell at tho LOWEST possible figures, and'do not have to pat on an EXTRA price' for bad debts. J. A. ANDERSON. Oswego Starch Is the BEST and MOST EOONOMICAI. in the World: Is perfectly from acids and other for- eign subatancoH that injure Linen. Is STRONGEK than any much less quantity in using. and finishes work always the same. Klnffsford's Corn Starch i Is the most delioious of all prerarations for PUDDINGS, BLATfC-MAMQB, CAKE, Ac. 2Jt4 If. Sergeant. MINNEAPOLIS LUMBER. DEALER IN ALT. KINDS OF MINNEAPOLIS LUM BER, SHINGLES. LATH, LIME, CEMENT, AND BUILDING MATERIAL We now receiving a large lot of well Seasoned Lumber OF A SUPERIOR QUALITY, WHICH IV VIEW OF THE PROBABLE AD- VANCE IN LUMBER, PEOPLE WILL DO WELL TO AVAIL THEMSELVES OF THE BARGAINS WE .NOW OFFER. Call and see onr Stock before purchasing elsewhere. Lumber C. L. COLEMAN'8 AT ALBERT LEA AND ALDEN. Erery description of PINE LUMBER, INCLUDING FENCING, FLOODING, DIM ENSIGNS BOARDS, CLEAR LUMBER, SIDING, SHJNGLES, LATP, DOORS SASH, SHEETING PAPER, PICKETS, Constantly on band, and for sale at the Lowest Market Price FOB FILLED TO ORDER ON SHOUT NOTICE j. r. J. If. Smith. JUST RECEIVED DRESS LI1TE1TS AND FOR LADIES' SUITS. At SMITH'S I) ETR ALL WOOL, FOR LADIES' SACQUES. f- At SMITHES. Victoria Lawns VERY CHEAP. At SMITH'S, ALL WOOL SPEING SHAWLS! VFBT CHEAP. At SMITHES. SASH RIBBONS! VERY CHEAP. ,.s At SMITH'S. Gents' Furnishing VERY CHEAP. At SMITH'S. WOSIBN'S AND CHILDREN'S SHOES VERY CHEAP. A. oviirivriva At SMITH'S. GROCERIES CHEAP! PLBASE GIVE ME A CALL t j, w; H. 8ILMARMM. GULBRANDSON BROTH' IN ALL KINDS Farm Machinery. Have on hand a complci These pumps are furnished with PORCELAIN-LINED IRON {hrilflDEB; when desired. The unprecedented the I'orcekin-Liiml ?ia enseg, fully justifiea tint tkty will in time tupercede Tbeee in of, depth from 8 to 80 feel. THE OORHAM SEEDEE CULTIVATOE. The most complete combi- nation of cultivator in.Use. antl ihe only machine known that Pflrfect- ly all kinds of GRAIN. CLOVER, QRJASS, and from fbe same "box, and net crack a kernel Of Beloit, Rock Island, and C._K. Perrioe. of Minneapolis. These art r.ll' Arst-elass goods. HUSHFORD WA0ONS These wagons for strength and durabili- ty have acquired a -high standing in Northwest, and arc pronounced anoag the very best in market. VICTOR CLOTHES WRINflER IS WITHOUT A The preegure ii alwajrg eqiial, tlie rollers adjust themselves. Jl yrriiigs goods be or light. A bed-quilt will follow a collar, both perfectly dried without -stopping to change any screw, spring or any other troublesome thing. "-1.' Rung by gearing, easily- bjr crank, and.ia one of oud most durable in use. ADAMS BUCKEYE AND'-KIBBt BEAPERS, AND CLINGS ftlso be hud at their liBve all been teitcd by long use and (tan d No.i.: .uiw BERTRAND SAMES' PATENT StLKY Corn Cultivator! With an open double tongue, giving the operator Cull ,yiew of the row. For thoroughness of work, liphincsi of draft, durability, variety of adjutlmcct, ntid ease of management, it baa and scarcely an equal in tbe market. A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF Constantly kept on hand, and orders fillrtl on short notice1' "G1VB. THEM A CALL. 13126 GOLBRAKDS.ON BEOS. ALBERT LEA SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. Burliugton, Cedar Rapids MiunesoU Railway." 2PASSENGEB TBAIKS, EACH WAT DAILY (EXCEPT SIJUDAT) Ou and after June 1st, 1876, Passenger Trains on this line will ran M 'm. le p m le p m ar p ro ar 8 20 7 10 ST. Lccm 8 20 I 8 20 p m le 7 20 1007 JO 28 12 45 202 8 37 410 7 40 820 a m ar a m le a m ar 8 10 10 10 10 Columbus June1 8 15 10 55 Nichols 7 36 J1 16 West Liberty f 20 1 30 Cedar Rapids 5 50 235 Vinton 400 Waterloo 2'40 A 20 Cedar Falls 220 p m ar Nora.: Juno a in le Plymouth 6 85 6 40 m ar p m ar 11 25 929 835 820 4O 20 4 00 3 45 1 29 vl 00 p m 1 e StPaul ,w 50O 6 10 m DLTIS1QN ACCQMMODA-TIOS. 7 15 805 8 32 9 20 945 10 30 p n 11 20 ar Cedar Rapids Pnlo Shell sburg Vintoa Benton Dysart f Traer MILWAUKEE DIVISION'. a m 1e p'tn le p m a nvar 4 1 40 Ctdar 30 11 00 815 340 Independence 840 815 12 10 6 26 West Union 12 1O 60S 230 640 Post 600 p m ar pm ar s> m.Ie a m U MUSCATISB'DCTISIOJIr a m le 8 10 10 55 12 00 p m ar 'p'1 ni le m m ar 200 Burlington 11 36 10 1O 6 40 Nioholi T 20 10 p m ar p m Id p m Palace sloping owned andopvnted by this One, all night trafnu. ax with Tokdo, tor PeoriM, andCtucinnaU with Chicago, BnrHngtoU; at Kookuk, Quiucjr went to Otninwa and Ell points in khd' 'Mebraslca, and with Bur- lington and Sontttweitern Hallway for Bloomncld and all points in Missouri Kkusas. At Columbtw Junction with Chicago tern B'y for WMhiiigtou and At Nichols, with B e X., for At Wont Liberty, with Bock bland and Pacific R'y far lows city, DCS DaTenpoH. At Cedar with MUwatikee Division D c B M for ludepoudeiice, West Wnion, Pnctrille and McGregor; Omaba, council Clnffs and and ,wita Dm- bnque South Weetem for DnVnquir At Vinton with Pacific Division of B o B ft M fer Traer: At Waterloo and cedar Falls, with tral Railroad for Independence, Duboqoc. Fort Dodgo and city.' At Shell Bock with stage.for Warariy. At Nora Junction wfth Milwaukee 8t rani R> for city and Charlea city. _ At PlymouMi witk Paul for all points in MiuueacU. At St Pan! PaeiOoIfy: the great Superior region, and all points North and E. .MBIT. Great" Commercial Keokuk, Iowa, on the- Nine- teenth Year About Bixty pay all expensed for Board, mid Stationery. Penmen, porters, Operators, Arcbil'ebts, and thoroughly fitted. .Railroad fure reduced. Good Situations. Noviicni tionr Good boarding family board. Don't fail to addrew Prof. Keokuk, 9t62 fine parlor or church organ for sale on long time, (o respon- sible parties; ojr to rent. Applj to D. Gi'PAAHCB. KWSPAPLR ;