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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1866)
RATES OF ADVEUmHLi.
.. : j . . . . ' -
lie a attmiiohal tBrti4B - ' t
BM;net c?Us, tix )int or Icotaye&r li
Oat colDQin, on ytr, - , . - 'It
GEO. :V7. HILL & CO,,
r fr ba!f column, ana year, i . 4 ,e
Oo foirtti coiCcia, oca jear, ' "S3 W
-cu jaitsliColomn,on jer, - . -. .11 W
One column ix nsontta - - MM
One half avlumn six month -v - ' 3 00
One fwurth column aixuoctbt 4 11 t
One eigl t icolumnalx nscntfca - I fr
Ou columa three mrstiiT -
On hlf coiOtnn tbrs Eont - tl ao
Oni forth cwcar. line eio-'j 1 t
Ooe eigbtU ousin ihree cot -ht ; 10 M
Announcing e&Da:!aitfr c.c.- , ft e
Stray BoticBS : tesJ) . , S t li
Stray iaioifct' gei a? traaeieM MrartUlsf
All trac:fat dertiment murt be paid ia f
iDce. Yearly dverttseGQfnt quarterly ia adaa
AM k'.Bdi of Job, Book and Car printing, iana l,
be beat itjte on abort totlc? and reaioa.Vt teriua.
. , u .! ' ,
' V" "... '
"LIBERTY AND UNION, ONE" AND INSEPARABLE NOW AND FOREVER.''
BROWNYILLE, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1866,
J YHY PXNwA
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X - Z t - t
g ;.' IlOi LADAY, LI. D.
f.ii tti:it I In lv:I."S
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T...' , . J -' r '-! ' ''u-''-'-'-
r;- ( hah!.i:s 11 I'LL MT, II.
mi and hae;
3 . :
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'e-.a a .u.r..r '.'.. f .! r..l Sb.
. .11 f -U' jtu'a Mr! 4lifjit h
' FKAKZ H13I.MEE,
nr...: v x r-n:. m:ii ir . s u a .
vv;.i'nfiir:s. tiovh culti-
. '1. .. 1 n x-U-iu Lu
, (iood i'tia and LIutj Stable
la r ul' '- b iib He lli.ue,
.'.D, R33!NS0:i. IWKlETOJi.
Tr. :j r'''l te-tw ten Main nud Water,
nitov.MUM:, i:nit isu i.
;;mVA::i w. THOr iASj
; , r.r Oil rt ly at law,
. LlAilSn CO.,
1 1! : xv .-. v 1 1 . 1 . .. n i-. I i 1 : a s k a
L.-- ii 1 4iiJ ar- ! .-!.. t'. ivir
r j. 1. . . j; IVri.. ;., ti.-i.Kry,
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t - t ,: ; -i'-..'.' u to ! i-.rf -, aii I
t. ... .,rr .-f e f,i--i'' flTon-tiT.
A.I). I. I jr J. V.M'LISS.
v. 1. Uud k!Ju IdiuLIiii,
J'' I1.'..r ' r ill" fnttiflt
4 " .
'' rti Kit 1 1 GiLt" acj
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PL a n t
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"JAMKS MEDl-'Oifn '
- 11-Ua UUiA j
fV t - "-7. I
-'l-.t-.e,., k lnfc1!'J' on
V7. PCDICOIID p. ,
,iM;nt",clhl ! WILLIAM UOSSELL
A I I
..t-, ,"- ' 'r?tLki' ia W-'ier- tlja -:- opi.reJ,r.oV4't street, 1st
q nonsc-SIsn e- Ornamental
Ghzier, Gilder, Grair.er,
P ApER nAIIGER etc.
All work done in a workman
like manner, and cn strickly
O JH5 iiL
OSE POOU EST Of B.10WN VILLI H0?E
aM K R CHANT
MAIN STREET, BROWXV'I.I.E, EBRA?K
RICIIAKD F. BARKET,
mm lid fiSEW,
AND DEALER 15
LAND WARRANTS &IAXD SCRIPT,
BROWN VILLE, NEBRASKA.
x-14 ly fr-nn
JOSEPH SHUT Z
IIa jnst received HiiJwill constantly keep on
Lrul Ur;a anj well felueted lit-xk of gcuuine ar
ticle in it line.
O.ic Door vent of Grant's Store, Brown
Of Clx-k; ICaicbeanJ Jewelr) done on the ibort
Brornviile. Neb.. March 15th. 1S66. 10-25 ly
C. F. STEWRT. M- D.
South East rorntr -of Main and First Street
OrricK HorRS 7 to 9 a. sr.and 1 to 2 and l to
Cr..wDviMe,Nebrafia,Kay 5tb, 1S85 No 3,b
CIIAULES G. D0RSSJ5Y
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Ntxt Door to Carson's Bank.
TIPTON & HEWETT,
;Uonicii5 at taw,
BROWN VILLE, NEBRASKA.
i Jit, Vi!5. ly.
r.ublio that be
:u 1st and 2nd,
rnd Oyster Saloon.
i- ' " C" onirer, Cu'3ned Fruit, Dried
lr,u 5 f 11 kind.. Tea,' Coffee, Sugar
, t,T'0;'- feet I'utfctoer and everytaing
a 'RLSIl OYSTERS-
Wholesale & Retail L';-:TTcr in Choice
Liquors, Winci, AIo. Bear,
ii iciuac. votui sCLrr.A.
and tlLCEt L1K CXXTIVA
lO!t. -Main Street. Brownville
- -I If U ' . i t f J . i M 1
THE SPY OF THE MOHAWK.
BT WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL.
Who baa not sceD the beauiifd valley
of the Mohawk ? As the iron-horse
draw? the long train, now winding around
the base of some lofty hill, and now al
most suspended over the foaming waters
of the river, the traveler, seated at his
ease and looking out upon the variegated
beauties of the shifting scene cab hare
but an imperfect idea of the toils and
trials of those who seventy years ago
traversed this ame valley. Then, days
and weeks were occupied in passing from
Schenectady to Uiiia. The old fashion
ed keel boat was forced up against the
rapid current with great labor; and
when the river was swollen in the
Spring, the navigation was even consid.
ered dangerous. And yet, in the old
French war, a large army, with all its
munitim? and equipage, passed through
the valley on its way to the westf rn and
northern frontier ; and in the Revolution,
the bold scheme was devised of sending
a division of the American forces, intep-
ded to opperate against the Six Nations,
up to the Mohawk to Canajohnrie, and
thence to the head of the Qisego Lake.
It was a hazardous and toilsome expe
dition; and the old soldier. General
James Clinton, was appointed to the com
mand. It was a fitting postor the man
who had from early youth been inured
to the dangers and hardships of border
wars. Early in 'the spriDg' of 1779, he
reached, with the detachment, the point
now occupied by the village of Canajo
haritf, and which was formerly the site
of an Indian castle of the same name.
From here large parties were sent out
to clear the way, and open a road to the
head of Otsego Lake, over which the bat-
to -11:5 He -i i"on tba river could be traus-
i.i a latere us ;
niacder, a'liJ uued the' j aiieccs and pat
riotism of officers and men in its execu
tion. The distance was some twenty
miles, and the rout lay over the high
range of land which there separates the
tribu'aries of the Mohawk from the head
waters of the eastern branch of the Sus
quehanna. Spring had gone and Sum
mer had come, before the batteaux were
carried over the mountains, and launched
tor the first time upon the bosom of that
beautiful lake. -Wmle this portion of the
American army lay at Canajoharie, the
events occured which it is proposed here
briefly to relate.
It was at the close of a leng day in
early Summer. The sun was low in the
west, and its rays, no longer holding dal
liance with the clear waters of the Mo
hawk, were taking their farewell kiss or
the green old forest-trees which covered
the tops of the surrounding hills. Strag
gling partits of soldiers, in their fatigue
dresses, were moving slowly down the
winding road, returning to camp wearied
from their hard day's toil ; some of them
reflecting upon the plaasant scenes which
tliey had left, and calling to mind their
own distant homes, where their wives
and little ones, at such an hour in days
gone by, had looked out and watched
their return ; and resolving never again
to leave those quiet scenes for the rude
and hard life of a soldier. The evening
parade was over; the roll of the evening
drum was ended; the watch-fires werej
kindled, and here and there a light
twinkled through the small window of
the bouses of the German settlers, which
were even at that day thickly sprinkled
along this portion of the valley.
Around the hnuse occuj)ie4 tby :the gen
eral as his head-quarters, there seemed,
on this evening to be an unusual gather
ing of officers,, and from the hurrying to
and-fro of subordinates, it was evident that
preparations were making fpr some occur
rence f more than ordinary interest. In
deed, it was no secretin thecampthat two
persons had been arrested on the previous
day as spies, an .that a court-martial
would assemble that evening.before which
they would be arraigned. It is hardly
necessary to observe, that the war of the
revolution found thesettlements . along
the upper part of the valley of the Mo
hawk, and upon the head-waters of the
Susquehanna, in a very exposed situation.
Sir William Johnion died in 1774. For
more tl an a quarter of a century he had
exerted a great influence over the inhab
itants of that region, and over the In
dian tribes, and especially over the tribe
which even then had their dwelling-pla
ces on the banks of the river to which
they had given the same,'-and who by
their skill and prowess stood at the head
of the great coufedracy of the . Indians of
New York. The influence which was pos
sessed by Sir William, was retained by
his son-in-law, Guy Johnson, especially
over tie Indians, most of whom, in the
following year, left their pleasant home,
and went with him to Canada He wa
followed also by a large number of the
white inhabitants, who espoused the cause
of the mother country. -Many of these
men afterwards enlisted into a regiment
organized and commanded by Sir John
Johnson, (a son of Sir William,) and
known in the border wars of New York
by the name of "Johnson Greens."
Others joined with the Indians, and as
suming the Indian garb and adopting the
Indian, mode of warfare, made incursion,
into the settlements, and laid them wastes
marking their progress by deeds of wan
ton and savasre cruelty. Two of these
men, who had been engaged in this bor
der warfare, had been, as before observ
ed, arrested as spies in the camp of Gen
eral Clinton, and were now to be tried
for their lives.
The preliminary arrangments having
been made, an order was given to bring
jn the prisoners The charges were few,
and briefly stated. They set forth thaf'the
prisoners had in the firt instance aban
doned their country in her hour of need,
and haying gone over to the enemy, did
afterwards enter into the enemy's service
and din commit acts of aggression upon
the true and patriotic inhabitants of the
Province of New York ; and being: thus
engaged in the service of the enemy, did
come into the camp as spies."
The trial proceeded. Witnesses were ex
amined, who testified to the prisoners hav
ing been residents of the Province pre
vious to the war; and, indeed, their fami
lies at the lime lived in the vicinity, and
within a few miles of the camp. They
knew, from genera reports, that they had
joined the enemy; but no overt act was
proven especially agnlrsi the principal
"JIave all the witnesses been examin
ed?" asked Gen. Clinton. " ' -
"There is one other witness, who is
momentarily expected." was the reply of
In a few minutes, a man entered. He
was bowed down, not with years, but with
sorrow. His grey hairs were the marks
of misfortune, not of age. For a moment
his eye rested on Newbury, and the guil
ty prisoner grew pale, as he mef the
searching glance of the witness. He was
sworn, and commenced a minute detail
of the destruction, in the previous year,
of the neighboring settlement, where he
then lived; and he was absent when the
Indians, and Tories, disguised as Indians
reached his bouse; that he hastened home
only to iind his dwelling on fire, and his
whole family, his wife and four children,
fy.assacred , that he succeded in extin
guishing the fire, and on examination, he
found one of his children, a daughter
about eleven years of agestill alive ; that
he carried her to the door, and she reviv
ed so as to be able to sit up ; that while
supporting her in his arms, he saw anoth
er party of the enemy approaching, when
he fled and concealed himself ; that the
leader of the second p;trty was known to
him; and that as he approached the door,
the Tory leader, with ab'ow of his tom
ahawk, extinguished the spark of life
which was kindled up in the bosom of his
child. "And there," pointing to the pris
oner, Newbury, "sits the Tory leader !
May God have mercy on him, for lean
not!" - -
He sat down under great exciiement of
fealing.and burying hi$ face in his hands,
sobbed aloud. As for Newbnry, his face
paled and his lips quivered, when the wit
ness commenced his narative; and when
concluded, despair seemed to have seized
him. The ,Court pronounced him guilty,
and he was hanged tne next day. His
wife pleaded for him, but in vain. The
interest of the patriot cause required that
retributive justice should be deal out. She
was permitted, however, to take the body
of her husband for the purpose of burial.
It wa placed in a rude coffin, and laid in
the basement room of a house in the vi
cinity of the camp ; and while several
persons were sitting around, a large black
snake issued from the wall, and passing
over tne coffin, glided away into the op-
It may well be imagined that amazement
teized upon those who were witnesses of
this strange event. The'tale oon spread,
and it was readily inferred and oelieved
that his Satanic Majesty had offered in
that shape, " to . convey away the soul of
the guilty Newbury.'. As aconsequnce,
tlio God of Hosts wai cn the tide of the
i: t i ti
pauiutb. TiiB puiriuiuui and courage of
tbe; people were much promoted by this
srange occurrance. It must b9borne m
ornd that the mostearly settlers in that
region of country were- Germans, ann
that they partook largely of the super
stitions of their fatherland- Many a Get
man mother, on this occurrence, called to
mind and related to her listening chil
dred, the tales of the spirits of her native
mountains in Germany; and for many
long years after the close of the Revolu
tionary war, the trial and execution of
' Sergeant Newbury" formed a fruitful
theme of Winter evening conversations
and the subject of many a nursery tale.
Rules for the Payment of Bounties.
Special Dispatch to the Cincinnatti Gaxeue.
Washington, Sept. 21.
The following are the rules and regu
lations adopted by Gen'l CanbyV Bodr'd
for the payment of the bounties author
ized by the act of July 28, 1SG6, It is
not probable that the payment of boun
ties will commence , for some time
yet, owing to the immense labor involved
in the classification and assortment of the
1st. All applications shall be filed with
in fhe period of six months from the 1st.,
day of October, 1S66, and before any
payments are made shall be classified by
regiments, batteries or either separate or
ganizations, and no application filled af
ter that period shall be settled until the
former shall have been paid.
2d. No application shall be entertained
unless accompained by the original dis
charge of the soldier, and the affidavit
required by the fourteenth section of the
act, and further affidavit that he has not
received, nor is he entitled to receive
from the United States. 'under any laws
or regulations, prior to the act off July 2. .
1S66, more than one hundred dollars
bounty for any and all military services
rendered by him during the late rebel-
IfcV over and above the aniount therei n
.!t-t . AH application for ailaitional boun
ty authorized by this act from surviving
soldiers shall be in form, hereinafter
prescribed, and the evidence of identity
shall be the same as now required, and
applications from the heirs of deceased
soldiers shall be in the form required by
the Treasury Department.
4tn. As soon as the examination of the
claims of any regiment or other indepen
dent organization shall have been prop
erly acted upon," the " Paymaster Gener
al shall take the necessary steps tor their
5th. A register shall be kept in the
paymaster General's office, and also in
the office of the Second Auditor, of all
claims presen ed. under the law, in which
the claiments will be classified by regi
ments &c. If the claims be allowed the
amount of bounty paid to each will be no
ted, and, if rejection will be distinctly
6ih. In the application for bounty a3
required by the third of these rule3, the
affidavit shall state each and every peri
od of service rendered by the claiment,
aud also that he never served otherwise
than therein stated.
7th. Organization irregularly in the
service of the United States, or . called
out for special purposes, or State militia.
Home Guards, etc., and not included in
the general bounty laws, are not included
within the meaning of the act.
8ih. Soldiers enlisted for three years
or during the war who, were discharged
by reason of the termination of the war,
shali te considered as having served out
the pericd of their enlistment, and are
entitled tu bounty under this act.
9th. The minority of heir claimants:
for bounty under this act must be proven
to have existed at the date of its passage.
Parents shall receive jointly the bounty
to which they may be entitled as heirs
unless the father has abondoned the sup
port of his family ; in which case it shall
be paid to the mother. Non-residence
in the United States shall not be a bar to
the claims of those who would' otherwise
legally inherit. '
The provisions of this act exclude from
its benefits the following classes:
1st. Those who after serving the full
period of their enlistment, were dishon
orably discharged at ita'expiration.
2d. Those discharged durin
ment by way of favor or punishment.
3d. Those discharged oni account of
disability contracted in the service, :but
not occasionded by wouno3 received in
the line of duty, who shall not have pre
viously served two or three years respec
tively at the time of discharge. " :i ;
. 4th. Those discharged on account of
disability existing at the ; lime of enlist-
5th. I he l irs of those who have died
since their discharge cf wounds cr.diseas
es not contracted in the service and in
ths line of duty. ;
: 6th. The surviving soldiers and heirs of
deceased soldiers, who, under previous
laws, have received or are entitled to re
ceive a bounty of more than one hundred
dollars from the United States. . ;
7th. The surviving soldiers as rell as
heirs of deceased soldiers when such sol
diers have bartered, stld, assigned) lean
ed, transferred, exchanged or given away
their final discharge papers or any inter
est in the bounty provided by this or any
other, act of Congress.
8tb. The act of the 28th of July, 1S6G,
creates on right of inheritance .beyond
those vested by the hnv under which
these heirs received or were entitled to
receive the original bounty and debars
certain classes, Tarothtrs and sisters of
heirs that were entitled to receive the
original bounty from any claim far addi
tional bounty provided by this act.
The above having been referred by the
Secretary of War to the Attorney Gen
eral for his opinion cn the point, wheth
er the rules and regulation as within
amended are in conformity with the law,
the latter has given an affirmative ' re
sponse. The following very important decis
ions have recently been given by the
Commissioner of Internal Revenue at
1. Farmers will not be required to
make re turn of produce consumed in their
own immediate families.
2. The farmer's profits from sales of
live stock are to be found from deduct
ing the gross receipts for animals sold
and the purchase money paid for the sa.ne
If animals have been lost during the year
by death or robbery, the purchase mon
ey paid for such animals may be dedus-
ted from the gross income of the farm.
3. No deduction can be made ly the
farmar for the vnlue cf service rer:u.;red
by his miner chilJern, whether he actu
ally pays for such' services or r.ct. If a
dult childern work for' him and receive
compensation for their Jabor, they are to
be regarded as other hired laborers in
determining his income.
4. Money paid for labor, except, such
as is used or employed in domestic ser
vice or in the production cf articles con
sumed in the family of the producer..raay
45. No deduction can be allowed in any
case fpr the cost of unproductive labor.
If honse 'servants are employed a portion
of the time in productive labor, such as
the making of butter and cheese for sale,
a proportionate amount of the wages paid
them may be deducted.
6. Expenses for ditching and clearing
new land are plainly expenses for per
manent improvement, and net deducted.
'7. The whole amount expended for
fertilizers employed daring tne year to
the farmers may be 'deducted; Jbut no de
duction is allowed' for fertilizers produced
on the farm. The cost of seeds purchas
ed for sowing and planting j:nay be de
ducted. 8. If a person sells timber standing,
the profits are to bo obtained by estima
ting the value of the land after the re
moval of the limber, and from the sum
thus obtained deducting the estimated
value of the land on the 1st of January,
1862, or on the day of purchase, if pur
chased since that date.
" 9. Wnere "repairs have been made by
the tax payer upon any building owned
by 'him during the preceeding five years,
nothing can be deducted for repairs made
during the year for which hii income is
10. A farmer should make returns of
his produce sold within the year,, but a
mere executory contract for a sale is" not
a sale ; delivery, either active or con
structive, is essential. .The criterion by
which to judge, whether a sale incomplete
or not, is to determine whethef the ven
dor still retains in that chrracter a right
over the property ; if the property were
lost or destroyed, upon which parties, in
the absence of any other relation betw
een them than that of the .vendsr and
vendee, would the loss fall. '
The Mexican Minister has received a
letter from-Vera Cruz, dated; October
25th by way' of New Orleans - stating
that the Emperor Maximilian Jeft the
City of Mexico ori the 23d, - ieigriii
verbally in favor of Gen. Bazaine. 9
Jt.i3 announced .f;at "Col.Bates ha3
been appointed 'Postmaster "cf Hiko'a
City, in place cf C. F. Eehart removed.
Col. Bates is a. throughpaced Derr.icrat.
Ovxaha Republican.' - - . .
A lerociuu luouttr iaau j6.h.u at
the Indiana State Fair last week, which
is thus described; -' :r-' .
t The general "charaoifisti'ci: . -T.vj fev.
lures cf the hcrseare doj?h.Kended
with those of the ox in this 3 and
remarkable ' beast. The - head and neck
are bread andf heavy, giving U the' fierce
disposition of the buffalu rather than the
quiet and docile "character of ihe ox. A
main reaching frcm the "fcrehead"to the
shoulder and sweeping to the knees, adds
to the genera) appeararcs'cf ferocity.
The horns are heavy at the base, but re
markably short and very-polished ana
pointed. The eye is dull,-tut susests
things unutterable ; an expression cf ia
tent, power and devilishness which the
general apperance of the animal confirm.
The muzzle is black and ugly, the wide
nostril urging a large breathing appara.
tus and unconquerable endurance. The
jaw is heavy and prominentthe forehead
full but rather square.The depth of
shoulder is very great, the fore legs short
and large, the foot broad and deep cleft.
But here the bovine resemblance ceases
altogether, and the equine characteristics
begin. The body is slight and rounded,
closely covered by a glossy coat of fina
short -hair, a long flawing tall nearly
reaches to the ground. k The hinder 'leg!
are smooth and lithe as those-' cf a rac
horse, and the hoofs rather ' slight tui
well formed, contrasting strangely with
the heavy legs ancf cleft fo'otfbf7the for
ward part of theaniraal. rts'gflit, too',
is a ludicrous cross ' between1 the two
brutes of whom nature It Vee'ms' to par
take. While'slow awkward and sham
bling, those of the hinder are-extremely
graceful and agile. ''Altogether it is one
of the most wonderful curiosities to be
found in the animal kingdom' Wb wilt
give it a name ? - ; 'i .!;.',' u
..... . ,. ., ., . .; -o
The residence, of. . the Hon. George
Faulkner neaf'St. Stephen, was burned
to the rround. on Fndav the Zfiih n!r
His household goods 'were all consumed.
The origin of the firu is . ULk"hovn.
Register. ' ' '
The lower house of th Tt T.o;..
lature has rejected the Constitutional
a J . i i -r
iiiiicuuiiieai uy a voteor o to o.' Texas
is sufficiently reconstructed? talcs snan
in a loyal Congress-ces. J' !-' -
i . . f r
The Vermont Legislature ha3 elected
Luke P. Poland United States Senator to
fill the expired term' of Senator Colin
mer; George F. Edmunds to filj the uu
expired term of Smitor Foot, a.nd Justio
S. Morrill to succeed Mr. Collamer from
the 4th of March' he t '' '
It .is reported cn good aulhoritythat
Gov.' Wells and . Jurfge Howell, 1wbo
claims to he President of !the '"Constitu
tional Convention cf G1, are ahojit recon
vening the same and taveelecj.ibns to fill
vacancies. ::The" Governor, say'ai he has
assurance from leading members of Con
gress tat he will be sustained." fy force
if necessary. ' ' ' , ' ?
A strange and terrible ucc'id'etit ha3 ta
ken place at the village ofTlhouse. in
the upper Tyrensi' The commune cel
ebrated its national fete at a wine shop",
and on this oi-cas ion al! of - them wert
open during ihe;ni?hC 'la pnecf the es
tablishments iV'va3. 'customary' to ue foi;
a candlestick' a hallQcanrxVball shell,
which' had been brought f roar 'Lennema
z.m, and frm which it was thought the
powder had been 'drawn." . The candle
was pjaced in. the i hole which serves for
the train to ignite the projectile. To
ward 4 o'clock the landtoi;dwepi to bed,
leaving a number pf gusts in I ulcarousal.
All of a sudden the.trajn reach&d the bot
tom of ihe ball, which! contained a beavy
charge of powder: : H ; There wasa tremen
diaus explosion. Four' men were ' killed
instantly and two others gru?vcusly hurt
Five othen Lappily .escaped ffninjurei.
The furniture vyarth'Vttered id atoms. '
'.; v, u.,
Among other, sterifca told tj Barnuni
about himselHirtriectTrnrDUt- out Weak
ii the " f ollnwing hail" ca Jvertised
special ati'ractions'fcr the Irish on St.
Patrick's day, aid th'3 xa itelunT was' jam
med with the Biddie,s'ahii their childernl
They were so.well pltasedthat be found
it advisable to .point put to tiiern the waj
of exit, so that others might.'' find room
to enter.-be, reply was, "Faith, and
I'm not going cat; we cans impend hi
day wi ye." The .writ cf 'iheilshownm
-v&s ngain tried;b;itrbemeYib emergen
cy by having a sTgnYainte.J, lE large let
ters, "Egress,"' whiehVasiened ovet
the door leading; through the rear toiTna
street, lne traci'jjght them. "Egress,"
sure'aV- tjiatV ";t'hea$raarjwe bavn'l
seen at all at all V V acuV. suc! a current
of Eiddies started ia jh4tVdirection that
none could return and thimiseum was
soon relieved of 'ne s'etof'vb.ors, loll
epcclily filled wj;h another. I' ' ' -
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