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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1869)
t3tjwnij imu.i'ijjww i
BD81NE99 ' K0T1CE3.
' DONE IN THE FINEST STYLE OF ART.
OH ENLARGED TO LIFE SIZE.
Physician & Surgeon,
Offlco at hi reeldcnes, la too Old Ovfrbcck
HoiplUl, on Oregon fjtreet.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON",
OFFICE-Cornirof California .aMIlftb;
Streets, Jacksonville, Ogn,
newlll practice In JacWn and adjacent
tountlea, and attend promptly to prufeMlonnl
DR, A. B. OVERBECK'S
Zn tho Ovorbock Hospital,
WARM, COLD & SIIOWKIt BATHS,
SUNDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS.
I GRUIIi:, ill. I).,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
OFFICE removed to California Street,
Jackionvlllc. I)yc. 211. 1807. dco21-tf
Dlt. LKWIS GANUNG,
PHYSICIAN A SUKGKON AND
IXTILt, tlleml In nny who mny renuliv hi
VV lervlcc. Utllce ntH K. tanll'omco.
n the Kst Tile 3d Street. JocUfoiivIIIc. nnv'Jtf
I. . DOMKLL, K. B. WATSOX.
DOWELL fit WATSON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
DTUrvT ATSON ,
ATTOHNEY AT LAV.
Kmptrcl City, Coo County, Orb.
Warren Lodice No, 10, A. F. & A. M
A HOLDtbrlr regular communication
yyon the Wrdniadny livening" or jirccwl
V lug tbe Tall moou, In JAM-iNii.i.K.im
rm. A. MARTIN, W. M.
0. W. SWAne.Scc'y.
STAR OF THE UNION
tk.. .UIMoin tmiiaeh IllUfru &rn enlifflr
TtUtl, Darrc I rum ucouoi iua otry hujv
A plttiant toslr, ti it uipt
tiirult diinl. T.it maikct U tt-l' villi
lluJ.AHAHlMiniulMnilill littt 1 llfrfct lillll in til rill A
rntbiiirctcilrcnctlutu til, IjuI.'-
ae.l hrbL AMAiluiiniblVftjAnlnl lull QILirAl
nd,liii i)jr' pm, ttTrr, I'liniirr
ttvtr. i'ini(ri .
1 Ml wyiliif, t
ii. tmil in
Lii( Airin. ". (ic.,ivriir
mt t.tnriiifi K JkiVmiii. tm
tf . 4
HOW TO KEEP
YOUR MONEY AT HOME.
Bay tbe Woolui Gcods manufactured by tbe
ROGUE BITER VAUEV WOOLEX JIl.VPC. CO.,
Wh a, would riapeetfolly announce to the trade,
and eounry generally Ihtt'tbuy aro now Inmc
eedful opperatlon, and have ou baud and for
sale a large aiaortmcntof
TWILLED k GIIECIC
'(Of (he beat quality and at home rates.
' 'Orders tollctted. A liberal discount to tbe
, Aablaod, Ogn., Jan. 27lh 1860. JaSOtf.
OaoibtrUad sad Lsblgh COAL and TIG IRON
Ia,ttor aid afloat, for sale by
J. R. DOYLE,
413 and 414 PaslBa tit., San Franolaco.
VtpTICG If hereby given to persons indebted
.11 to u;to conn forward b U 1st of Jaau
ry,U69,anlNttlstbiraoMtMU. W murt
hire tocnty, 801167 BROS
Pa Qahss in.xi .aimniiii 7
I EL DORADO, 1
I S. M. FARREN. I
TUB OREGON SENTINEL.
Every Baturilav Morula
B. P. DOWELL,
OFFICE, CORNER C f( ,TniRD STREETS.
TERMH OV SUIUCHTPTIONi
For ono year, In advance, four dollars ; If
not pafd within the drat fix month or tho tear.
flrf dollars ; If not paid uul tho esplratton
ui tuo fvmt ia uuiinr.
TKHK UP ADVKttTIMINU I
"rinVarfiiaro (10 Hnd or leMWilrit InnqttTon.
three dollar ) each tutoequent Inrcrtloii. one
dollar. A dtcount of fifty per cent, will bo
made to those trho advcrtlao by the year.
;nsrI,eal Tenders reeelrcd nt current rate.
TalnV furnncc heat within me quiver.
Ond'a lirenth upon the lltmeiloth blow,
And all my heart In nngulib fhlvcrt,
And In mblc at tho dery glow ;
And yet whlaper, A God will I
And In bla botteit Uro hold still.
Ho come nnd lay my heart all healed,
On the hard mull minded to
Into hlt'own fair tliapu to heat It,
With tho are it luminrr. blow on blow,
And yet I whisper, A God will t
And nt his heaviest blona bold atlll.
Ho take my foftuicd heart and beats It,
Ihc pnrk tly oirat uvcry blow ;
Ho turni It o'er and o'er and beata It,
And lots It root nnd mnkis It glow
And yet I wblp"r. A (!od will I
And In hii mltibty hands hold tllll.
Why ihotild I murmur t for tho xorrow
Thus nnly longer lived would bo ;
It end may come, nnd will, to morrow,
When (2ml hatdono hit work In m.
So I ray, truxtliifr. A' God will 1
And, truilliig to tbb end, hold atlll.
He html In for my profit purely
AM etltiil'a glowing fiery brand.
And ull bl lu'nlct blowi am nrely
Inllictid liy n nuMer Inn J :
ao I nay, prAylni:. At Ool will I
And 'hope In liliu, and mirTq rllll.
Frvm lh IjTmon
l'i bad gltli I'l pltnly, h d if.cn ! ayr, twenty t
Of arioiiii:(. cmpli'xlon! nnd r ta 1 1 ;
Sonn brown n lrry. wni ilillcvio, very,
lint nil ol Ilium wrr.'tl In the man catchlnj
I've ttirtrd flirt illoii wild glili In nil tlallunt,
In In itnln r pltee. 'mid very queer rceni,
Willi Julia unil rannlv. Ani'illai and Annies,
With pale Aramlntas nu ' roy la-ne.
But not on" will lake me, tho wbl6 of Hum
mi tv tn
Or Ip )'it mo off In the cmelet wny ;
Thons'i Willi mm) I tilii(lf, I ullll rem tin aln
I or I am Ion homely to marry, lh"y ny.
Flr maid of llm city I prey yon lAke pity,
Kr If my fw elnnce aro not soon liicnuil.
I'll buy i"A hooter," oi atari out for Uuli,
And mirry a couplu nf dnzen. nt It nt.
KmvAnn Kii.ii Kiiiimn.
A GretFftrmir'a Mislniv
TI10 succosliil lilo of Mr. J.tcob
is nttiilmU'd to tlio oliaur.vaiH'fl ol tlio
follouiiig Ma.iin, oriyinaU'il by liiin-
Wlin you vtilo (ip, ilonnl toll pver,
lint roll out. I( will givo time to ditdi
nil your louils' lrt-.-tU tlium tip, liar
raw tliein, ami bow tlioin with timoliy
ami rcil clovur. Ono btuliol o( clovor
to two busliels of timptliy ouoiigli.
Miilo your ienco liigh, tight nntl
stionr;, no'tliat il.wilfltoop oatlla vutl
pi;s out. II yon liavo brush, innko
yourlol iccuii,, ami Kcvp your hogs
horn cattlo, for il corn U clean thoy
will oat it better than il it U not.
Bo buio to got your hands to bod by
seven o'clock; thry will riso early by
forco ol, circumstances. Pay a hand,
ii ho is a poor hand, tall you promise
liiin; if ho is a good one, pay him innro;
it will eiicnurjguhim to do vtill better.
Always feed your hands aa well an
you do yourself; lor tho laboring tflitn
is tho bono and sinew ot tho laud, and
ought to bo well ti eated.
I am Bilisficd that gulling up early,
industry and regular habits, mo tho
best (jracdicino eycr jprcscijbed for
When rainy, bad weatjior comes, so
that you cant work out of door cut
aud split your wood.
Mako your ttack, fixitig your fonco
or -gate, that is offits'hinges, oriroath
erboarding your barn hero tho Wind
his btovn htj aiding, or patching tho
Voof of your bain orjiousc.
Stwrjy your intviests closely and do
not wnsto any ttmo electing presidents,
senators and other, small oflicera, on
talking of hard times when spending
yqu,rtin,o whittling dry.gp9p,boxoa,'
Tako yonr timo nnd hnko calculations;
don't do things in a hurry, but do them
at tho right time, and keop your tnlnd
as wflll boy mplnyd.
' J-4 -l"
Onr "Qrmt MertaHty."
With tho llght'of history, and the
records of raedieaMltcrstUro 'of what
has bean fllreadyWritten, and.tthat is
khotvn to bo sound nuaHesU opinion by
(ho'intelligont'piiblio rjf Saa Frahdisco,
and in fueo of whatitlioy'lidyc been or
ally taught by thoae ii'-whom 'they
have confidence we My that it a sin
nnd diagraco that 'the small-pox con
tinuta.itrt work bf '-devastation among
us. ' ' ' '
For more than half a year tlio dum
ber of victims fortach MKintbsstiik
ily ittcronsed -beginning witlr'twcnty
in June, it 'reaches ono hundred and
forty-eight in December.
More than halt n thousand people
hurtiud in six months to "Lone Moun
tain" by n preventable disease. It
steins no ttso trying to teach supervi
sors, Health Ofllce, or health officers,
tho penplo themselves must do tho
work with the energy and determina
tion that tho pooplo of California have
over shown when necessity has com
pelled them to grapple with any great
evil, or overcomo nny groat ditllculty.
When ovcry mnu goes to his dnily
work with an inward fear when death
if bringing sonow to so ninny heartu,
nnd so many arc untimely cut oft' in
their prime when oven commerce is
in danger ot belli;: parajyzod by this
rcxUtlets too it i really nu insult to
common sfinsc, a mockery to experi
ence and intelligence, to play experi
mental farces to work with feoblo
weapons when recmd upon record,
when unquestionable testimony, unde
niably proves that tho ready nutidtoo
is before tut.
If wo. w uro writing for tlio public wo
rconlil lelf tlivni what this ready anti
dote in what in the truth that is in us;
wo should appeal to them in them in
the name of humanity and common
jsenso to tako fhu matter into theirown
hands, and not rely longer on thoso
who have tho power, but apparently
not the knowledge to stop tlio pesti
lence; wu would tell them that a thou
sand tonsues Imvu said ucrniu and
ngahi, nnd iccordcd experience bn ver
ified thu utterance, that univcrsil vac
cination and rc-vnccin.ilioii U thu only
remedy and ever ready antidote ; that
prudence has Miggoitcd tho ni'eestity
of diMiifcuting tho houe nnd clothing
where an infected person has hccii und
that whllo infected hu shuuld be kupt
as isolated as possible. Hut wc write
to the profession, and wunto sure there
is not an intolliguiit member ol it in
San Francisco wio doe not beliovo
that if theno measures were put effect
ively in force, that tho discaso would
not- only bo "ttamjwl out," but rooted
out in k-fs than a mouth.
Wl, why has it not been ?
Wo do not wish to bo persqiml in
our flMilt'finding; but our authoiitics
tho stipervUurfl, the Health Oflico
and Health ofllecrs Imvo not met tho
fop with tho proper weapon ; tfioy have
.' . 1 111....
gono out with n "atingaiw nsione, um
their hands aro not tho Hands 01 iwiu
ami tho ling and the stone is a fee
ble weapon in nnnnnomteu hnntls.
Snecchcs and letters showing plausl-
blo igporance, self sufficiency, nnd hnf
educated conoeit pumping water 11110
sewers, nnd sending round a cart evol
ving chlqrino gas aro far punior wea
pon! than a tiny lancet with a drop of
vncoino'iyrailh. Tlih is tho weapon
which is sure to kill tho smnll-box.
With shame wo Confess that this'
long continuance of tho small-pox is
an infamous disgraco to us. Wo do
ot mean to tho medical profession, for
OS a body thoy have no power; wo bo
Hovo each individual has dono his du
ty; tho blame, tho sin Ies wth tho au
thorities wo liavo mentioned, becauso
thoy havo not 1o'ng apo eiiforccd tho
power a Stnto oidinanco has already
given them of appointing physicians
i,...'f.'nuM to house5 vacoinatlin, and
cdhwelihiff catih arid every one 'to bo
M,,natfld Who kas not been aodunu,
tke presont epidemio,
It is or work of supererogation to say
arijluing to anCinformca mind as to tho
paramount importance and urgent w
cesslty of such ft measure aa) this.
a.b..:n Lnnwimav deny, may doubt.
In anawr tq those., alUo have to say
." 7"" i Jimv tho oxistenco of
liforniax M4ttical Oft-
E'EJBRUARY 6, 1869.
At a timo when it Ib scnrcely possi
ble, to uso too mudh precaution against
trie-contagion of disease, especially in
the burial of the dead, It is well to con
aider tho most cflecltvo agenciea used
for dlslilfeollon. The following is ta
ken 'from d popular medical work, and
points to chitrcoal aa'tha simplest, and
porlinpi tho beat disinfectant, whore it
can be used convaaUritly : t
Afaisyu eicney, cheapness and
avinibllity 'artificial anti-sepUcs.'ie-osWMUm,Hi'T'l!iliiisliiili;
coal. The disinfectiro propertiea-'of
charcoal aro due almost entirely to its
great porosity. ) iebig states that the
pores in a cubio inch ot beouh charcoal
must, nt tho lowest computation, be
equal to tho surface of 100 sqttnro feet;
and somo chemists havo estimated it
nt more than double this amount. Hy
reason of this peculiar physic il struct
ure, the chnrcoal becomes endowed
with n romnrkablo capacity for absorb
ing and condensing gases ; and hence,
when it is exposed to nn nttnophcre
containing the putrid products of de
composition, it quickly absorbs them.
Tints far thu notion of charcoal is sim
ply mechanical, but it doos not ator
hcio; for when once tho minsmnia be
comes stored in tho pores of the coal,
n sceondnty or chcinlcnl action is pro
moted by reason of tho intimnto con-tat-t
of tho former with tho air condun
sod also by tho charcoal. This con
tact causes rapid oxydution to tako
placoj nnd as oxydution is n species of
combustion, thu putrid matters aro
burned up and destroyed aa cfleotuaily
as if they weru passed through tho ig
nited coals ot a furnncc. Freshly
burned nnd broken charcoal, will ab
sorb from ten to fourteen per cent, of
its own weight of gases and moisture
from tho ulinosphcre during a period
of twenty-four hours; and it is capable
of nbsoibiug ninety times its own vol-
umu of aulphurctcd hydrogen. Tho
ilihiufectiug and deodorizing power of
lino charcoal, depends gieatly upon its
being both fresh and dry. Charcoal
loses iu absorptive and disiufeoting
powor In n great degree by use, but
cm be rcstuted to lull efficiency by
moderately heating it.
1'iupcrly applied, chiuconl is an ar
rester of putiillcation, and us such, it
is rucomuu'iided for employment in tho
piceerviilion of animal food, meats, lish
etc. Animal matter, iu an at vauced
stato of puttifloatioii, loses ll offensive
odor when covered with a layer of
chnrcoal; it continues to decay, but
without emitting nny ill odor.
All kinds ol charcoal aru not howev
er, equally effective; wood charcoal,
and tho charcoal derived from tho car
bonisation of peat, being tho most val
uable. During tho Crimean Var, tho
HritUh Sanitary Commission sent out
whole ship li-nds of peat charcoal, to
bo used as a deodorizer and dWtnfeot
at of tho masses of putrescent matcii
al lhat had accumulated in tho vioin
ity of' military camps, hospitals and
barracks. A roport of that commiss
lonrccpflinieiids tho following as ono
o4jo piost efficient of deodorizing
compounds: One par of Peat CAar-
coal, one part of Quicklime, and four
parts of $and and Grauel.
Nigh-soil can be deodorized nnd re
moved without offense by coveting it
with fino charcoal. jPoudntH, with nn
offensive smell, baa bqonforsomo years
past, manufactured pn a large scale
liom niglittspil, bj the following meth
od : to threo tart-loads of coal ashes
add ono of charcoal, and to fifty cart
loads of night-soil add one of the nbovo
mixed coal ashes and charcoal. The
charcoal used ia.obuined from whlaky
refin ira, at a cost of from fifty cents to
one dollar per cart-load. It is thorough
ly dried boforo before being aed.
Advantage has been taken ,of the
Dower of charcoal toi absorb noxious
tection against the iilbalatien ot mala
rious and infected air1. It consists of a
hollow ,cae Qfwjrp-gawe filled with
eoarsly powdoted. charcoal, tS)4 fitted
oyer tho mouth and noatrile by atrapa.
All the air tbatj.eotera tb lg
pass tbrougbltbuJpb.rl sieve, and
in ao passing, la deprived of ,tba, box
iou vapors er gases it may eentaio.
..: .gr.a.-jinflaa.. ,uiaMWi,'H BsssiiiwsMgosuitCTKrrs.' r vwn
For persons engaged in hospitals, dis
secting rooms, tho holds oi ships, or in
tho vicinity of sowers, tbia advice is
most valuable. Fonl water filtered
through a layor of powdered charcoal
is decolorized and purified.
Sugar refiners render brown aagar
white by passing it in solution through
anisaal charcoal. Ale-Tnnd porter sub
jected to tho same treatment, are not
cwly decolorized, but deprived of their
bitter principles. In case of poisoning
with vefeble poisons, such as Opium,
McaapMaSHiyefciila, tVW M tbe beet
immodiate antidotes wkicl can bo given
is powdered obareoal in wator; this ab
sorbs tbe poisonous principle, and ren
ders it inactive. The decolorizing ac
tion of charcoal may be illustrated by
filtering porter, port wine, or water, col
ored with ink, through a small quanti
ty of animal charcoal. The filtorcd
liquor will bo doprived of smell, taste,
The use of chareoal air-filters, con
sisting of a layer of charcoal in coarse
powder, varying in size, according to
to circumstances, between a small bean
nnd a filbert, are strongly recommend
ed by British Sanitarians for ventilat
ing pnrposes. The charcoal is placed
btween two sheets of wiro gauze, fixed
in a frame, and can bo readily applied to
buildings, ships, to tho air-shafts of
sewurs, to water closets, and various
other purposes. All tho impurities in
the air aro absorbed by tho chnrooal,
so that a current of pure air alone pas
ses through tho filter; and in this wny
puro air may be obtained from exceed
ingly impure souroes. The efficiency
of tho uhaircoal appears never to dim
inish, if it is kept dry, and its pores are
not choked dp by dust.
Pitica's Anuv IIkaud Fkou. Wo con
versed on yesterday with a gentlemen
just from White Fine, saya the Sacra
ment Itecord, and he gave it as his
opiuton that wliou tho bprinj; time ar
rived tho entire command of Price's
army would be scourely sottlcd down
in Whlto Fine. He says that the
advanco guard is now on tho ground
nnd are daily expecting reinforcements,
and it is his opinion that merchants
and others owning goods, wares aud
merchandise, will be minus of most of
them, if thoy aro required for tho com
fort and convenience of the aforesaid
gentry. In other words, the placo
will be infested with thu most ruthless
set of blacklegs that can be found any
where. They are following tho work
men of the Union Pacifio Railroad,' and
aro fleecing them out of their earnings
as fast ns thoy nro paid off. It was
a God send to us when tho Watdioe
fever broko out among the roughs ot
this city. More could have been spared
without nny serious loss to this com
munity. Many found themselves dang
ling nt tho ropo's end for their mis
deeds, and wo are of tbe opinion that
many of tho same sect will find them
selves in tho sarat) predicament at the
famous White Fine mines. So mote it
A .Quakkk'8 Advick. A prudent
well disposed member of tho Society of
Friends onco gavotbe folio wingincud
ly advice : "John," said be "I hear
thou art going to be married." "Yes,"
replied John, "I am." " Wull," replied
the man of drab, "I have ione littlo
piece oi advice to give thee, and that
is, never marry a woman worth more
than thou art. Wheu I married my
wife, I was worth just fifty shillings,
and aba was worth fifty-two; and
wbonover any little difference baa oc
curred between us since, she has al
ways thrown up the odd shillings,
' i i "
WiaBMot ladies; First, a husband;
second, a fortune ; third, a baby ; fourth,
a trip to Europe ; fifth, abetter looking
dress than any of the neighbors; sixth,
to ba well buttered with flattery;
seventh to have nothing to do n par
ticular; eight, to be handsomejwhieh
is sometimes commendable, aiooe to be
plain or loos fa a defect; nihthj to be
thought wH of, which i also commen
dable, except it be from those, ,wtoae
opinions ara wortblaoe; tosrtb, to make
a sensation ; eleventh, to atteid wed
dings , twelfth, to be always eoamdor
od nnder thirty,
,vl J i '"My Oat' Kis,rir".
There was! a lpnny little cpisodu on th
car that helped to aronse us. -At Mon
tana Iowaf a youtijfinan and a young
woman came nbohrd) of the sleeping
oar, andntboMormer 'said: "Scei here",
Mr. Conductor, I want one of your
bunks lor this young woman and ono
for mysolt individually. One will do
for us when wc git to the Bluffs,
heyMarior? (a, playful nttl ,. affection
ate poke at "Marjor'' with his elbow,
to, which she rcplieV'.ow. John, quit,'!)
for. you fleo -we aro going to gitima'rrwtl
at Manor's uncle's when wo git thcro
Wo might 'a boon married at Mod tan
ny, but we. took a habit to wait 'till
we got to the Bluffs, 'loin' ns Maiior
unolo is a minister, and thoy ohnrgo n
golfired price for liitcliln'jiolks'iitMonr
tanny," Maria was assigned to ono ot
tho "best bunks," and John was given
one not far away. Aftor a timo all the
inmates (of thecarwero stowed away
in tkoir berths to go through the inevi
table alternations of, sweltering nnd
During a stoppage of the train at ono
station, tbe voico of John was hoard,
raised in pleading accents, all uncon
scious that the train had stopped, and
that tones the noiso of the rattling
wheels had drowned while tho cars
were moving could bo distinctly heard
by nil when they had stoppod.
"Now, Ma-ir, you might give a filler
jes' ono kiss,"
"John, you quit, or 1,11 git right out
horo and hoof it back to Moutanny in
tho snow storm."
"Only ono littlo kiss, Mnrier, and Til
go; hope to dio f I don't.
Just at that interesting moment a'
groy head protruded from a berth at
the other end of tho car, and an old
man cried out so that nil could hear,
"Maricr, for God's sako givo John ono
kiss, sothat wo can go to sloopsoma
It is needless to remark that a pcnl
of laughter ran liom one ond of tho
car.to tho other, undor cover of which
John slunk back to the seclusion of the
"bunk," leaving Maria to the undistur
bed possession of her marriage-license,
which she interpreted to permit no li.
censo to John until nccompaulod by
the proper certificate. And Marior
was right Correspondence Cincinat
Tragedy of an Accordion.
The following exquisito scrio-eonio
littlo story comes from tho San Fran
cisco Figaro. It is in humor's best
oin, and is hard to bent:
Toor Guscofllur was taken to tho
Stockton Lunatic Asylum this week.
Thoro novpr was n more pitiable caso.
It was not love, nor low ot money, nor
overmuch study, nor anything of thnt
klud, that caused the poor f.dtow'a in
sanity. Ho did not imagino himself the
Pope, nor Garibaldi, norJudasIscariot,
nor a rotary saw. Tho cause of his
rcasou being overthrown was nn accor
dion. Night after night, when ho had
fallen asleep in bis room, on Kearny
street, tired out with tbe fatigues of
tho day, a weak minded friend in tho
adjoiuing room would commence to
play an agonizing and disreputab'o'vor
slon of "The Big Sunflower," on a mel
ancholy leaky nccordiou. .For hours
at a time would ho strain that unhappy
tune through the cracks in tho diaboli
cal instrument, and ever, as the poor
afficted Gus dropped into a slumber
wring from It d frightful noisy discord,
whjeh chased balmy sleep affrighted
Irom tho dwelling. A few weeks oi
this sort of thing wonld unseat the
strongest reason. So poor Gus went
to the Jjunatio Asylum went imagin
ing liimself a gigantic accordion
Squczing his sides with his hands, ho
would endeavor to imitate the tune
which caused bis insanity, Stockton
is full of such victims.
The eity awsrras with wretches who
with flutes, fiddles and discordions,pro
jduoe sounds compared to which Chi
nese niusio is delightful harmony, and
tbe tooting oi tin horns is as the music
ot tbe .spheres, and'tbus drive their fel
low creature to madness. Is there to
law? Is there nojustiee? Tf ow long,
how long must we suflef ?
Ib European Sunday School reading,
writing and spelling, and oitas the
rudiments oi gmmoaer, are taught
TUifMsuaw.ti'Jew1 have crettcd ,
granite shaft in memory ot those of
their raeo-who ielWuring the late war.
j.i 1 1 so n 1 g
A Bew,aehoel. house, that coat 186,
poo, f"t ,FT buadrpd scholars,
waat roeontfy dedicated n Hartford,