Anthony Lispenard, of New-York. P. Van Courtlandt, of Westchester James Burt, of Orange. Gilbert Livingston, of Dutchess. Thomas Jenkins, of Columbia. Peter Van Ness, of Columbia. Robert Ellis, of Saratoga. John Woodworth, of Rensellaer. J. Van Rensellaer, of Albany. Jacob Eacker, of Montgomery, and William Floyd, of Suffolk. The vote stood: Republican. Federal.

Your letter is pretty and lively, and indicates health, content, and cheerfulness, which is much better than if you had told me so, for then I should not have believed a word of it. Shot in a duel with Eacker, the lawyer. Some dispute at a theatre, arising, as is said, out of politics.

Anthony Lispenard, of New-York. P. Van Courtlandt, of Westchester James Burt, of Orange. Gilbert Livingston, of Dutchess. Thomas Jenkins, of Columbia. Peter Van Ness, of Columbia. Robert Ellis, of Saratoga. John Woodworth, of Rensellaer. J. Van Rensellaer, of Albany. Jacob Eacker, of Montgomery, and William Floyd, of Suffolk. The vote stood: Republican. Federal.

Kansas women were now for the third time entering a campaign for political liberty, which made the meeting one of unusual interest. Mrs. Hoffman could not serve longer and the following officers were elected: Mrs. Johnston, president; Mrs. Stubbs first and Mrs. Cora W. Bullard second vice-president; Miss Gertrude Reed, corresponding secretary; Miss Helen N. Eacker, recording secretary; Mrs.

About this time one of the good friends in Kansas City, Mo., discovered that the same plan which had defeated the amendment in Ohio was going to be used in Kansas, and he loyally reported it to headquarters. A busy day followed and Mrs. Edwin Knapp, Miss Eacker and the president remained up all night getting out letters to expose the plan.

Johnston declining re-election, received the title of president emeritus, and Mrs. Chalkley was elected president; Mrs. Stubbs first and Mrs. Laura Reed Yaggy second vice-presidents; Miss Eacker, recording secretary; Mrs. Magdalen B. Munson, treasurer; Mrs. W. T. Johnston, auditor, and eight district presidents.

Among the letters forwarded by you is one recommending to me in very high terms a Mr. Irving, or Irwin, from London; pray inquire who he is, and where to be found, and be able to inform me, on my return, if I should happen to return. Mr. Eacker has offered his services to take a letter.

Your letter is pretty and lively, and indicates health, content, and cheerfulness, which is much better than if you had told me so, for then I should not have believed a word of it. Shot in a duel with Eacker, the lawyer. Some dispute at a theatre, arising, as is said, out of politics.

Among the letters forwarded by you is one recommending to me in very high terms a Mr. Irving, or Irwin, from London; pray inquire who he is, and where to be found, and be able to inform me, on my return, if I should happen to return. Mr. Eacker has offered his services to take a letter.