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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1878)
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
BOHn'AKPRIXr.rR, KAm. and rrH-
TnrniMT. .Tan. 17. Bill wire introduced
a follows: Bv Ilnwc, to furnish forcible ob
struction to inter-State commerce bv railroad
referred to committee on iudlclary.BvTerrv.
for the clarification of mall matter and rates
of nortaire thereon 'fferred to committee on
post-offices, a, resolution wan agreed to ap
pointing President Nah Porter, of Yale Col
lege, a member of the Board of Recent of
the Smithsonian Institution. vise.Ta. B.Dana,
resigned. Wadlcleh said the family of late
8enator Morton found among his papers hla
views as a member of the special committee In
regard to Chinese immigration, and the 8enate
having given the late Senator leave to present
his views In writlnir. when the majority report
was submitted on the 27th of February. 1877.
he (WadleJirh) now printed such views and
moved that they be printed. Po ordered. Sen
ator McDonald submitted resolutions of re
pect to the late Senator Morton. Remarks
were made bv Senators McDonald. Thurman,
Conkllng, Morgan, Bnice. Edmond. Burnslde.
Booth, Anthonv. Wndlelgh, Paddock, and
Voorbees. Tlie Senate then adjounied.
Bills were introduced as follows: By Davis,
of California, to restrict Chinese immigration.
Bv Knapp, extending Ue operations of the
Lighthouse Board over the Illinois river. Bv
Hewitt, granting pensions to the survivors o'f
the officers, soldiers and sailors, or their wid
ows, of the Mexican. Creek. Florida and Rlack
hRwk wars ordered printed. Bv Banning, a
bill directing the Secretary of War to pay to
the officers and soldiers eniraired In the war
with Mexico the three months' extra pay al
ready provided for bv act of Congress passed.
A Joint resolution was passed extending thanks
to lie nry M. Stanley, for solving the most im
portant geographical problem of the age. Mr.
O'Neill presented a resolution from the Union
League of Philadelphia airaint all legislation
proposing the repavmentof certain government
bonds, bonds which were disposed of by the
Secretary of the Treasury, at par for gold coin,
In silver coin of Jess value than gold. A reso
lution was paed directing the Secretary of
the Treasury to inform the House of the amount
of Interest paid bv the gowrnment to national
banks on lond held as security for currency
to them. House went into committee of the
whole on the state of the Union. After some
discussion on the finance Question, the commit
tee rose and the nouse adjourned.
Fridat, .Tan. 18. Bills were introduced as
follows: By Voorhees, reviving and continu
ing theCourtof Commissioners on the Alabama
claims, and for the distribution of the unap
propriated moneys of the Geneva award re
ferred to the committee on Judiciary. By
Conkllng, petition of New York and Albany
citizens against the passage of the Bland silver
bill. Tabled, the bill having been reported to
the Senate. The Senate resumed the consid
eration of unfinished business Matthews' sil
ver resolution. After executive session the
Dunham reported the military academy ap
propriation bill. The bill appropriates $272,
155. It was made a special order of Tuesday.
Singleton introduced a bill for extending the
jurisdiction of the Southern Claims Commis
sion. Referred. Springer from the Election
Committee presented the majority report of
that committee regarding the contested elec
tion case for the Fourth District of California,
the report declares the Democratic contestant,
Wiggin, entitled to the sot. HIscock from
the same committee submitted the minority
report, declaring Pacheco, entitled to the seat.
Printed and recommitted. Mills, of Texas, in
troduced a bill donating lands to the different
States and Territories which may provide col
leges for the education of females. Referred.
Freeman presented a remonstrance of the
Union League, Philadelphia, against the pay
ment of Itontls In other than gold coin. Re
ferred. A number of private bills were sub
mitted. The first was for the relief of W. n,
Newman, for property destroyed during the
war at Alexandria. Va. The resolutions in re
gard to the death of Senator Morton were call
ed up. Eulogies were pronounced by Hanna,
Browne. Hunter. Calkins. Wilson, Harden
burgh. Garfield. Darnell, Williams of Wiscon
sin, and Har.elton. The resolutions were adopt
ed aud the nouse adjourned.
Mondat, Jan. 21. A large number of pe
titions in favor of remonetizatlon was present
ed. The Vice President, presented a commu
nication from the Secretary of War in regard
to the publication of the history of the late
war, and suggesting that a committee be ap
pointed to examine the work already done
and arrange for the form of pnbllcatlon. Re
ferred. Also a communication from the Sec
retary of War transmitting, in answer to the
Senate resolution of Jan. 10th. a report of the
Maj. Luter corps of engineers upon the survey
of the Missouri river at Omaha referred.
Beck submitted a concurrent resolution, de
claring that it is unnecessary and inexpedient
to impose the taxes at this time asked for by
the Secretary of the Treasury to provide $37,
000.000 for a'sinking fund, and directing the
Secretary not to purchase anv more bonds for
the liquidation of the public debt until direct
ed to do so by Congress. Laid over and order
ed printed. Bills were introduced as follows:
By McDonald, to establish a mint at Indianap
olis. Bv Cameron, authorizing the coinage of
the silver dollar, and providing that gold and
silver jointly and not otherwise, shall be legal
tender. By Eustls, to authorize the establish
ment of a mail steamship services between the
United States and Brazil. Bv Conkline. for
the relief of Mr. A. Hnmmond, late Surgeon
General of the Army. Bv Chaffee, declaring
the meaning and intent of the 15th section of
the Hartford R. R.. act. of July 1st, 1Sfi3. The
Senate resumed the consideration of the Mat
thews' 8ilver resolution, and then went Into
executive session. Adjourned.
The following bills were Introduced: By Nor
cross, to prevent the manufacture and impor
tation or sale of intoxicating liquors. By Wil
lis, to provide for the organization of a navy
during a time of peace. Bv Ketchum, of New
York, proposing an amendment to the consti
tution, providing that no claim against the
United States shall ever be paid, unless the
same phall have been presented to the proper
tribunal within ten years from the time the
claim shall have accrued. By Shallcnberger,
authorizing the coinage of a silver dollar, and
declaring gold and silver, jointly and not oth
erwise, to be a full legal tender. By Watson,
to regulate inter-state commerce and prohibit
nnjust discrimination by common carriers. By
Marsh, for the transfer of the Indian bureau to
the War Department. Bv Lignon, for restrict
ing the admission of cadets at West Point, By
Gibson, for the establishment of a mail'Steani
ship service between the United States and
Brazil. By Riddle, to reduce the tariff and in
ternal revenue taxes bv the suspension of the
sinkine fund law, until under the operation of
the law there would accumulate the amount
which has been applied to the reduction of the
national debt in excess of the requirements of
wid law from July 1st, 1862, to July 1st, 1S77.
By Browne, of Indiana, to incorporate national
rs"oad companies for the purpose of construe
inga railway from the Atlantic seaboard "to
Chicago, StT Louis and Council Bluffs. By
Leonard, declaring the sense of Congress In re
gard to subsidies. Bv Buckncr, to suspend for
five years the operation of the law requiring
the purchase annually of one per cent of the
debt of the United States. By Davidson, es
tablishing a line of mail and emigrant service
between Fernandina, Florida, arid Liverpool.
By Aimer, proposing an amenlment to the
constitution providing for the issue of legal
tender notes and regulating the amount thereof-
By Luttrell, authorizing the postmaster
i to contract for ocean mall service. By
Kidder, granting lands to aid in the construc
tion of a railroad from Bismarck to Black Hills.
Also forthe relief of settlers in the Black
f"Js. By Banks, to extend the commerce of
the United States with Mexico and to provide
tor the completion of the Southern Pacific
Railroad. The joint resolution of the Missou
r Legislature for the removal of the Capital
M reported back adversely. Tabled. The
bill to punish embezzlement In the District of
Colombia and to protect the District records
passed. Southard moved to suspend the rules
and pass the bill making customs payable in
greenbacks after January, 1S77. The motion
was lost 154 to 96 not two thirds. Honse
Tuesday, Jan. 22. Petitions for the re
monetization of silver were presented. Com
mittee on finance reported a bill to remit taxes
on insolvent savings banks. Commttee on mil
itary affairs reported with amendments the
House bill for the payment to the officers and
soldiers of the Mexican "war three months' ex
tra pay, provided for by the act of July 19,1849.
A bill was introduced by Butler to repeal the
section of the Revised Statutes that refers to a
tax of 10 per cent, upon the circulation of
State banks. Other hills were introduced and
referred. After the morning hour the statue
of Gov. Wm. King was contributed by Maine
to the national statuary, and was accepted. Ad
Committee on ways and means reported back J
the Joint resolution extending the time for the
withdrawal of distilled spirit now In bond, un
til July 1st, 1678. The resolution was referred
to the committee of the whole. Committee on
appropriations reported the fortification ap
propriation bill referred. The Committee on
naval affairs reported a bill to equip an expe
dition to the artic sea re committed. Resolu
tion appointing Noah Porter to fill the vacancy
in the Board of Regent of the Smithsonian In-
f stltution pawed. The bill to amend existing
laws concerning commerce anu u lo
tion was considered, but final action not taken.
TheSenate joint resolution accepting from the
Bute of Maine the statue of Wm. KJng.passed.
Wednesday, Jan. 23. A large number of
petitions were presented from the worklngmen
of various parts of the country, remonstrating
against the reduction of duties on certain
goods, and the restoration of the duty on tea
and coffee referred. The committee on naval
affairs was discharged from further considera
tion on the question of the retrenchment of
Surgeon Draper in the navy, and the commit
tee on judiciary was directed to rnake an inqui
ry into the Runkle case. Sargent called up a
bill to provide for the removal of the naval ob
servatory. It was discussed during the morn
ing hour and then laid over. The senate then
resumed the consideration of unfinished busi
nessthe resolution of Matthews, and Cockrell
continued his remarks in favor of the resolu
tion. Blaine Introduced a bill to coin a silver
dollar of so many grains, as the director of the
mint shall from time to time prescribe, to
be legal tender in sums of five dol
lars. Ordered printes and to lie on the table.
Sargent presented a petition of 300 Californi
ans in favor of government aid to the Texas
Pacific to construct a railroad so as to have a
competing line from the Atlantic to the Pacific
Referred. Ferry introduced a bill providing
that the compensation of fourth-class post
masters shall depend upon the number of
stamps cancelled Instead of the number sold
and for other purposes. A motion to print
12.000 copies ol tne eulogies on .senators Dugj
and Morton was referred. A lengthy debate
on the MAtthews silver resolution, was partici
pated iwbv Cockrell, Rudolph and Sherman.
Ellsworth introduced a bill relieving bank
deposits from tax. Referred. The House
then considered the steamboat bill, paragraph
having been reached, reading, "each master,
chief engineer, and first-class pilot, as herein
provided, shall pay for every certificate grant
ed by any inspector or Inspectors the sum of
f8,00, and for every chief mate, engineer
and pilot of inferior grade shall pay for
every certificate granted, the earn of $4."
Marsh offered an an amendment making the
fee for certificate re-Issued one dollar. Vari
ous other amendments in the same direction
were rejected, and that of Marsh adopted.
Other amendments being made and rejected,
Luttrell offered an amendment which he with
drew after some disscussion, providing that no
American vessel shall employ in any capacity
whatever a Chinese or Mongolian. After four
pages of the steamboat bill were disposed of,
Senate resolutions on the death of Senator
Bogy were presented. Cate, Hatcher, Wad
dell, Knott, Sparks, Clark, Ellis, Rea, and oth
ers pronounced eulogies. Adjourned.
TnrnsnAY, Jan. 24. Bill to change the loca
tion and name of the Miners' National Bank
of Braidwood, 111., passed. The Senate re
sumed the consideration of the resolution of
Matthews to pay the interest and principal of
the bonds in silver. Senator Lamar spoke in
regard thereto, opposing the resolution and
the amendment of Edmunds. Afterthe speech
by Lamar the debate was continued in a collo
quial manner by Edmunds, Thurman and
The steamboat bill came up for discussion
as unfinished business. Several amendments
were rejected. Pending the discussion of an
amendment fixing the salaries of steamboat
inspectors, the House adjourned.
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
Paris eats a thousand horses a month.1
There are 730 faro banks in the Black
Russia has 12,000 miles of railway,
nearly all built since 1868.
A saddle-rock oyster shell 12 inches
long is exhibited by a New York dealer
Five thousand six hundred and sev
enteen males suicided in France during
Charleston, S. C, has a Huguenot
Church, nearly 200 years old. It was
organized in 1686.
The French Cabinet recently made
up contains five Protestants to four
Kansas farmers estimate corn at 15
cents a bushel, at which price it is cheap
er fuel than coal or wood.
The oil regions in the Black Hills are
attracting considerable attention, and
many parties are Jocating claims.
The Liberian Exodus Association, of
South Carolina, report that 100,000 col
ored persons have signified a desire to
emigrate to Liberia.
Great Britain and her colonies have
contributed over 3,000,000 to relieve
the suffering by famine in India.
A Boston paper says hat there are
in South Boston 850 tax-paying women,
who own nearly $5,000,000 worth of
The opponents of tobacco are making
an earnest protest against furnishing
tobacco to the army, for which purpose
5i , was spent last year.
Americans are exporting coffins to
London and putting them in the market,
at prices littte more than half of those
charged by her Majesty's native under
takers. A temperance newspaper asserts that
there are in this country 600,000 habit
ual drunkards, and of this number more
than five per cent are females.
The fine old ruins of the college that
the Jesuits began at Panama in 1730,
but never finished, are now the proper
ty of the Jews that they persecuted so
English authors produced and had
printed last year 3,094 books. There
were also 2,046 new editions, making
the total book production of England
5,095, against 4,888 the preceding year.
Immigration statistics shows there
has been a falling off of 16,729 souls
since last year, and 178,882 as compar
ed with 1866.
In Northern China, people of all ages
are dying of actual starvation by thou
sands. The famine extends over a dis
trict which includes at least 5,000 villa
fes. and it is said that at least 500 die
The Illinois Department of Afirricul-
ture estimate the total yield of corn in
the State in 1877 at 269,889,742 bushels,
and the value $77,562,879. In 1876 the
yield was 208,112,910, and the value
Among the acts of the British Parlia
ment which took effect on January 1st,
was one to secure to married women in
Scotland their property and earnings.
With regard to husbands, they are only
to be liable for ante-nuptial debts on
tke property derived from their wives.
An authoritative report just publish
ed in regard to the great cyclone and
storm wave which visited certain dis
tricts m Bengal, on the morning of No
vember 1st, 1876, that the total number
of persons drowned was 90,000, and
that the outbreak of cholera which fol
lowed carried off 75,000, making a total
mortality of 165,000.
"Is it possible that Mr. Godfrey is up andat
work, and cured by so simple a remedy i"
"I assure you it is true that he is entirely
cured, and with nothing but Hop Bitters, and
only ten days ago his doctors gave him up and
said he must die!"
uWell-a-day! If that is so, I will go this
minute and get some for my poor George I
know hopsare good."
NEWS OFJ-HE WEEK.
A city directory of Lincoln is to be ,
Nebraska has 137,000 acre of Uni
versity and Agricultural College lands.
Grazing in the western part of the
State is excellent, and cattle are In fine con
dition. The trial of Dr. George St. Louis at
Fremont, promises to be a long one. Sixty
nine witnesses have been subpoenaed.
Hon. E. B. Washburne, late United
States Minister to France, lectures at Liacoto,
February 6th. Subject : The Mege of Park.
Reuel Nim and V. 'S. Ashman, late
clerk and deputy clerk of Ridxardsoa coaatj,
have opened a bank at Falls City.
Mrs Harding, a widow, near Fremont,
had sixty tons of hay destroyed by a prairie
fire a few evenings since. The low It saore se
rious to her from the fact that she Is engaged
in the dairy business, and dependent upon this
hay for her cows during the whiten.
Mrs. E. V. Clark, of Omaha, who was
recently terribly burned at Grand Island by
the explosion of a kerosene lamp, has since
died. Her daughter, Mrs. Ackennan, who was
sick in bed at the time, was so badly burned
that herf recovery is considered doubtfoL
The State Agricultural Society met at
Lincoln, January 15th. It was decided to bold
the next State Fair at Lincoln. The annual
election of officers resulted in the election of
M. Dunhan, president; Charles Matthewson,
first vice-president; C.C. Winslow, second vice
president; D. H. Wheeler, secretary; C. Hart
man, treasurer. A committee of seven was ap
pointed on the premium list.
Carroll county has reduced her bond
ed debt $8,000 during the past year.
Atlantic has organized a Reform
Temperance Club with 900 names enrolled.
Wm. Hoyt, a 13 year old son of Frank
Hoyt, Ottumwa, was drowned at that place re
cently by breaking through the ice.
A boy was born in Hardin county re
cently minus one leg. Where the leg ought to
have been, projecting from the hip, are six
A two and a half year old son of Dan
iel Confare, near Lyons, was fatally scalded a
few days ago by falling into a pail of hot
Father Brophy, a French Catholic
priest, now at Boone, will be 100 years old next
March. He is able to get around, but Is.'qult
A man named Cramer has recovered,
after having the suit tried four times, $7,500
off Burlington, for injuries received from a de
James Dows was run over while
coupling cars at Waterloo, January 19th, losing
one leg and receiving other injuries, from
which he died in a few minutes.
O'Bried county has ordered the fol
lowing exemptions: For each acre of forest
trees, $500; for each acre of fruit trees, 1500;
for each balf mi,e of hedSe' $25-
The failures in Iowa in 1877 were 350
in number, with $2,004,100 liabilities, against
461 in 1S70, with $3,009,0S0 liabilities a very
encouraging showing for this State.
Keokuk is crowing over a $2,000,000
law suit between the shareholders of the old
M. V. te W., and the new incorporation of that
company under the name of the St. L. K. A N
W. R. R.
Chester Chitniunn, 40 years of age,
whose family, consisting of a wife and four
children, in destitute circumstances, was found
dead in one of the streets of Cedar Rapids, a
few mornings ago, having perished from expo
sure caused by strong drink.
The Keokuk Northern Line has
donned the blue ribbon. At the annual meet
ing of stockholders it was resolved that the
sale of intoxicating liquors on the boats of the
Company Is strictly prohibited. Of the 7,474
shares of stock represented in the meeting, .all
but 104 shares voted for the resolution.
The Des Moines Register says: "Ac
cording to Iowa insurance statistics, the Bur
lington Insurance Company, of Burlington,
Iowa, has the largest ratio of assets to liabili
ties, and the smallest percentage of losses to
income, of the one hundred and six fire insur
ance companies doing business in this State."
A stranger, who gave three names
and said he had no friends before he died, was
run oveer January 17th, by a switch engine on
the C. M. A St. P. Track in McGregor. His
legs were crusded so that it was necessary to
cut them off, and he died in a few hours from
loss of blood. He bad considerable money, so
he received a good burial.
The Stuart Locomotive says: Mr. S.
O. Osborn and wife, who reside south of Stu
art, have a little girl baby born to them who
has six straight and perfect fingers on each
hand, and six perfect toes on each foot, four
and twenty in all. These good people have
several other children also, who have six fin
ger on each hand, and one boy has six toes on
one foot. They take this peculiarity from
their father, who has six fingers on each.
On the morning of January 12th the
body of W. P. Fox, the geologist, was found
dead in the park known as the "Governor's
Square," in Des Moines. He was well knowm
in Iowa as the man who in 1876 sent a geolog
ical collection to the Centennial Exposition, on
which he was awarded a medal which was found
on his person. The circumstances of his death
were such as to leave no doubt that he commit
ted suicide by poison.
A train was wrecked on the Burling
llngton, Cedar Rapids and Minnesota railroad
near Elmira, on the morning of January 19th;
about twelve persons were hurt, but only two
or three seriously enough to need the atteatloa
of a physician. Senator NichoUs, of Beatom
county was among the injured; bat sot very
5A shocking murder was committed
at Council Bluffs, Jan. 34th. During the tem
porary absence of her husband, Mrs. Sarah J.
Smith, wife of a fanner living in the smborhs,
had her throat cut from ear to ear. The per
petrator of the deed is believed to be a half
breed Indian named Charles Fisher, who has
been in the employ of the Smith tataujlortwe
or three months. He is known to hare heea
in the house about the time the affair eecar-
red,andhas not been seen or heard of sfawe.
Every effort is being made to capture hiss.
A fire at Greenville, Miss., Jan. 23d,
destroyed several stores. Loss, $25,000
Palmer, Hubbell & Co., .the largest
mercantile firm in Montfcello, DL, have failed.
Samuel Bowls, of the Springfield, I
Mass., J&puNtom, died on the night of Jsa.
John Maxsun's flouring mill at Ches
ter, Pa., burned Jan. 16th. Loss, $15,000 to
Bliss & Co., grocers, Chicago, have
failed. Secured debt, $14,000; unsecured,
Joseph Lakner, of Allamakee county,
was uwUatly killed by a runaway team near
Laasiag, Jsb. 16th.
On the night of Jan. 23d. several
ires la Othkoah, Wis., resulted in damage to
the asaount of $30,000.
The banking house of Chester & Du
bois, CarttarOle, HL, ass suspended. liabili
ties, $ac,ouO; asseu, &,ooa.
The thresher aiamufactory of Stevens,
SoaACo-, Geaoa, Y., burned Jan. 23d.
E- JL Coffias, the fonder of the first
sricss stes ship Mae to Earope, died at
ka New York, Ja.ass4-
A receiver has been appointed for
tie People's SartsfsBaak of New York. lia
bflKJss, 900,000; assfta, $157,000.
Waterhouse Bros., woolen manufec
tarers, Passaic, N. J., have failed. IJabilitift,
$100,000; aontlnal assets, $60,000
Five business houses were burned in
CarroUton, HL, a few days since. A number of
persons were Injured by a falling walL
A half dozen masked men recentlv
went to a saloon at Sloan, tore down the bar
Ixtures and spilled the liquor.
Humiston House'and Gow's brewerv
at Idabo,Colorado, were burned Jan. 19th.
Loss, $15,000. Cause, defective fine.
Rhodes & Sarver, produce merchants.
New York, have ade aa assignment. Lia
bilities, $100,000rMseb3 very small.
Gen. JohaJJHTilliams has been elect
United 86stes gfMor by the legislature of Ken
tucky, to succeed Thomas McCreery.
Officer Kunkle, of the regular patrol,
Cincinnati, was killed by burglars on the morn
lag of Jan. 34th. The murderers escaped.
Davale & Co., New York, one of the
oldest houses in the South American shipping
business, have failed. Liabilites, $900,000
The banking honse of J. M. Patter
son & Co., Sterling, HL, has made an assign
ment Liabilities, $80,000: sasets, $130,000.
F. B. James, the well-known manu
facturer of boilers, Cincinnati, has committed
suicide. Cause, financial embarrassment.
Geo. L. Walrus & Co., jobbers in
hats, furs and straw goods, New York, have as
signed. Liabilities, $100,000; assets not
A fire at Wheeling, West Virginia,
Jan. 23d, destroyed the oil refinery of War
ren A Co., including 500 barrels of refined oil.
A fire at Chapin, HI., January 16th
destroyed Cooper's drug store, the postofflce
and Dr. Bates' residence. Loss, $14,000; insur
Royal N. Hilliers, postmaster at
Athens, Mo., has been arrested for hypothe
cating postage stamps and embezzling post
The State Prohibitory Convention of
New Hampshire has nominated Asa 8. Kendall
for Governor. 8trong prohibitory resolutions
Francis Calligan, a second-hand store
man, was found dead in bis store in Davenport
a few days since. Imtemperauce and exposure
were the causes.
J. J. Jones, a reputed wealthy farm
er and stock raiser of Wyland County, Mo., has
failed. Indebtedness, $50,000; abeets less than
one third that amount.
Bear & Sons, fancy goods dealers.
New York, have made an assignment. Lia
abilities. $1S6,000; nominal assets, $112,090;
actual assets, $40,000.
Mark M. Parmer's private banking
house, Yankton, Dakota, has closed it doors.
Liabilities, $60,000, which, Mr. Parmer claims,
can be fully met by the assets.
Powers, Garton & Co., jobbers in
boots and shoes, New York, have made an as
signment. Liabilities, $249,000; nominal assets,
$265,000; real assets, $150,000.
The legislature of Maryland has cho
sen ex-Oov. James B. Groome United States
Senator, to succeed Gcroge R. Dennis, whose
term expires March 4, 1879.
The wife of McConville, who was
assassinated in Chicago a few nights ago, died
Jan. 24th, partly from the effect of the shock
occasioned by her husband's dath.
Dr. Volkanmer, of Burlington.forthe
murder of Chris. Range last summer has been
found guilty of manslaughter. Sentenced to
five years in the penitentiary and $100 fine.
Four persons, attaches of the Holi
day-street theater, Baltimore, were fatally
Injured a few eights ago by the explosion of a
cylinder containing gas for the calcium light.
Mrs. Caroline Roberts, who suicided
at Dubuque because of her inability to leave
liquor alone, was the wife oMhe church sexton
of the Episcopal and Christian churches there.
The house of George Cole, of Appa
noose county, was burned during his absence a
few days ago, and his little three year old girl
was so badly burned that she died the follow
The Ohio Senate has passed a joint
resolution favoring the remonetixation of sil
ver dollars and favoring the passage of the
Bland bill without the amendment restricting
The greeback men in convention at
Hartford Conn., Jsa. 16th, passed resohitloBS
farortag the rsssoBetlxation of stiver, aad ap
pointlag a dslsgatioa to the Natioaal eoaren
tloa at Toledo, Feb. 23nd.
Jacobs and John Hunter, late presi
dent aad Cashier of the Miser's Trast Co.,
Pottsville, Pa., have each been sentenced to
two years solitary coafnesaeat aad to pay a
m of $500, also to refaad $34,000, wit costs.
Hmgh If cConnell, who, while return
ing hosae with Ms niece in Chicago, a tew evea
hgs since, was stabbed in the abdoases, died
Jan. 81st, The desperadoes were captared
aad proved to he Patrick Sherry sad Jerry
The finance committee of Cook coon
ty, DL, have tedded to eater salt agaiast L. a
$109, Wt, the ssaoaat which the TaM Natioaal
Isakof Chiesotwdhhwath same af Ms
Tke Danville, Kj.. Benkiag Trast
1 its doors. It is
agey here reports:
with afchffltfc Bftisglssj nearly $Sl,0$fi,oo$,
Fourteen banks faOei, with HabtHtesof $7,
66t,00$, sad tweaiy-eeven real est stf awa for
The pork packing house of S. Setsel
4k Got, Waterloo, was destroyed by are on the
awning of Jan. l$ta. It was a foex story
bnadtes; erected at a cost of $35,000 There
were six or seven car loads of hud ia the tmDd
ing, which was all lost.
The Marine Association of New York,
consisting of serchaats, bankers awine uh-
derwriter, reprcitatT of teahlp cxn
paste. Ac, bar jinM a taeasorUl toconrrc
againit any IccWaUoo that Ul sake ("llrrj
an unlimited Icjral Under.
A man named Gribi wu rvcvntly
found dead on hi farm In Palo .Kilo county
He had gone for a load of hav, and li a tbo't
be fell from the load ami iu drao u death '
by the team, as when found tte liar rrr !at
to his hrp
Frank Blair. Charles Oswald and J
a Tctuxs we arretted near Nora SprlEO Jan
nary 14. and taken to Dubuque to aner the
charge of counterfeiting llver. The metal and
implements neceaary for the work were aLx
captured. Held In fl(M) ball to apar before
the C. 8. DiatrJct Court.
In accordance with the ballots taken
by the Chicago Board of Trade in 174, and the ,
ruling of the Supreme Court of IllinoU, W.
N. Sturges has been formally expelled from
the privilege of membership, lie ha been f
oae of the heaviest operator on 'Change for
many year. j
One of the richest dtecovuritw wa '
made the 12th of January, at the Kanu minr.
a short distance west of Pueblo, Col, by Mr.
Mann, an om proprietor. no trucK a VW
which assays $12,000 in gold and 11,100 lu til
rer per ton. There was great excitement in
the camp, and everybody ruhed to the h-tiic
of the new dlscoren.
The Charleston, S. C. Chamber of
Commerce has resolved that the effort In Con
gress to remonctlze aud defer resumption ap
pear reactionary, and dclgued to revere the
action taken when the intelligence and wraith
of the south was notreprt-M-nted In Cnrra,
and that it cannot be polble ffr the Govern
ment honestly to pay the note or bond ejt-
cept In gold.
Married in Denver, Colorado, at the
bride's residence, on Thursday night, Jan. M,
1878, by Rer. Cbas. C Salter, pastor of the
Congregational church, Mrs. It- E. Tytser and
Mr. J. P. C. Poulton, editor of the Cheyenne
Daily Sun, formerly of Fairfield, Iowa. .Mr.
Poulton was well known in Iowa aa the author
of letters from Washington in several leading
Iowa papers some yuaxa ago over the niguature
Mrs. Caroline Roberts Miicided at
Dubuque on the 16th InsL, by hanging herself
in her own cellar, being expended from the
joists by a piece of crape. Liquor did it. She
had attended the temperance meeting Sunday
night, and appeared greatly affected, baying to
a friend, "I know I'm a drunkard, but I enn't
help it." Her husband is a kind and industri
A railroad wrecker named Ephrniiu
Day, has been captured near Creaton, and hi
confession shows that he has Iktij guilty of
many depredations to the C. B. A Q. K. K., du
ring the past year. Telegraph pole have been
cut down and used to obstruct train, and roll
ing stock injured. Day Justine hlmelf Ih-
cause of the killing of two hordes by the car?
on the road some time Mucr.
Benj. V. Page and Wilbur Sprapu.
constituting the wholesale claan, paint and oil
firm of Page A Sprague, Chicago, have filed a
petition in bankruptcy. Secured llnbllitlr.
$195,000: unsecured debts, ISO.OOO; liabilities
on bills discounted, tlrt.MX); assets, $30,000 In
land9 and $.V),000 In pergonal property. The
Individual liabilities of Page are fM.OOO; a
?etp, $40,000. SpragueV liabilities arr $11,000;
no available aaoets.
At Milwaukee, on the evening of .fan.
Sfcl, Frank Folk, aged 23, non of the brewer,
Franz Folk, was out riding with the Misses
Helen and Emma Jacobs, dauirhtern of the
cashier of the Second Ward Bank, when a
backing freight train on the Wllwaukee V St.
Paul Railroad struck the carriage, demolishing
it, killing Mr. Folk: Helen Jacobs lived alxiiit
fifteen minute, and MI? Emma Ih probably
fatally hurt. All were prominent and highly
rebpectable rcMdeutti of Milwaukee.
A dispatch from Dead wood of Jan.
J3d says: Major D. H. Conkling returned
from hi tteconl trip to the newly discovered
oil regions near Jcnney'n stockades. He re
ports the people from every section of the
Hill arriving to secure land. There arc at
present twenty-two claim located. Messrs.
Bascom and Randall, who have had much ex
perience in other oil regions, have claims, and
pronounce the indications for oil the best they
hve ever seen.
For two months past United States
detectives have been shadowing a man named
Carl Namuth, in Chicago, suspected of taking
letters from mail-boxes in various parts of the
city, and they effected his capture, together
with over two thousand letters, w hich he had
taken from the boxes and had in his houe,
after having rifled them of their valuable con
tents. His stealings which have extended
over a period of some ten months, must have
been very considerable. He Is a German,
highly educated and fine looking, and ha
been here a year and a half. He i now In
the hands of the United States Marshals.
A Bismarck special to the Pioneer
Press says that official's information from Gen.
Miles' post at Ft. Keoghsays news has been
received there that Sitting Bull is at French
man's Creek with over 1,000 lodges, including
the escaped Ncx Perces and refugees from
agencies. These last number about 800 war
riors, and Sitting Bull's own camp about 300
all well armed. The principal hostile chiefs
are with him Black Moon, Four Horns, Long
Dog and Red Bear. Two companies of infant
ry have been sent to Ft. Peck to hold it. In
dians from Sitting Bull's camp have been seen
within ten miles of Peck, and an attack upon
both that and Keogh is among the possibilities.
Gen. Miles has only 500 men.
On the Sd of January, in San Fran
cisco, a large body of unemployed working
men marched to the mayor's office, and a com
mittee waited on the mayor and demanded
work or bread, suggesting that they be set at
work on the streets or other public improve
meats. The mayor addressed the crowd, stat
ins; his inability to take such action, and coun
se&maj application when necessary to the vari
ous benevolent organizations. His speech was
received with sullen silence. The crowd, to
the amber of several thousand, then march
ed to the aew city hall lots, where they were
ddresssd by the agitators, the speeches being
to the elect that they must help themselves
by force if other saeans failed.
The second annual meeting of the
Northern Iowa Butter and Egg Association
wU be held at Manchester, Delaware county,
oa Wednesday and Thursday, February 27th
and JBth, 1878, commencing at 10. a. m., of the
27th. Addresses will be made, essays read and
discussions had oa topics pertaining to the dai
ry interest. Tne attendance of aD. persons in
terested a this important eksseat of commer
cial and agricultural wealth is particularly re-
qaested. Persons having appropriate faca,crifound dead in the trucks. The suffering cf , 2
papers are invited to present them. If the au-aB
tbors eaaaot possibly be present, their eommn- d
aueationscan be forwarded to the Secretary,
or to any Member of the Executive Commit
tee. The government has commenced suit
agaiast John McArtbur, late postmaster at Chi
cago, aad his bondsmen, for 300,000, the sum
in which he is charged to be deficient In bis ac
couBta. The boodezaen have set up an answer
which alleges that the government was cogni
zant of and approved the deposit by McArthor J
J of th foo4 tn ris tn. atsd tfc.t li rt
' r aot. thrrrJor-, u! for t,r sf:nu Wt
by itr fattarr ? ant bank In w&irh U faad
wrrr df"itri. al. ihxi tk ritrtrT ct
rral kiw lUzr xraft tiiat .Vr,rthr -t
takitif fuix! Jra liw J-.arUMrt fw M jri
tat bciD, m! r tint he l&mpro.
tleallr a tr.'uhrr, al lkt br. itavtft; liil-l
Ut brtDjT u!. axals: him Um-b .& f aot )
bekl lltb for lb ;.?!.( enrmi ecWi
T1i llMtr War.
Thf Turkish rarlisment ha. vtrd to
iue an adtlrr nunc Out lr Mittaa ba
come to the coacnlt f jiact, r If tkt
made DupoaSUc b thr . rvu rkwartce !
the IIbmUb coAtUtfc. t- .nrii' rrtttaAcr
tu the Wiirr ci V ?t le:ertnn: dUp-alrfe
a? Yrvta all lfwrma:ui drriTnl ,'rwni rU
Infurined qBartrrv it apjwrm ifcal Uie Utct
adrier fpi l-oixki ra !, are ? a rath
er atlffactonr ehrmrter, aa! the r"ilK t
twrrn Kula and KatlaiMl arr a. un a bctlrr
flln The AgrMci Kr The i;4i
tea tc!l Informed Ut nouHeic n Mnrram
from Vlrnna that utria ocHc"d ewilrrlt rr
I aurri a& u tar po.rr;ja tu urz iairrl la
! ,ne aj.proaohiiti: cx.tUtoi f.r j-raec TW-
ct.nMeratK.n ha. nroUbh had -thiL- u,
( do with the imjnvriHrn: hleh k taVrn 4-
In the tituatUxi a: l,oaku A I (iUMt!M4r
J dUjmlch fiat The lutrrtialkm euHMUtttr?,
' comfio! uf Kunean owiuU and notable.
have been forwarded toa.tl refui:r' poertai;
into the eapltal The rontmittre Ajtj-aU to the
charity of the pcvple.
The Tlmivs' Huch:irivU correal indent,
who ban gone to Glurgrvo to try and crt the
Dauubc at that phwc Into Uulgarta, tclrraph
from Glurgcvo a folluwn Mortality amnc
the Turkish prisoner to Fratetl l frarfuL
The otaliou of Fratiti ha Uwtnc a trrnr to
traveler between liurharet and the lanut"
river. If there t nothing worw there than ty
phu.-s the mortality eidenerd b the numerou
grave in the plain surrounding the prUtneri'
camp Justifies the apprehension of travelers
I uw Ku inn -Mirr digging huge grnvr
and near them fifu Turklnh cnrp-i. lying in
confused heap, a they were emptied frvtn the
drad eart. Their rnwd, half clad frtns,and
the frtwt bite visible on their naked Unit gave
evidence of the hardship they have suffered
in their dreadful tiiarrb from Nlkopolta. The
-gence Knw, of i?L Petersburg, repel. the
Idea that ltusia Intends to refuse any Europe
an participation in the treaty of j--re.
A Contautinnp!e correspondent sai- From
the note of Karl IVrhy, Hrittsh Foreign Minis
ter, to Luyard, British Ambassador here. In
forming him of the lttirvian reply concerning
the arml-tlce, the Porte Inferred that It had
only to prie mi annltire for It Un Iw con
cluded. Keotif Pasha, Minister of War, ac
cordingly telegraphed yesterday to the Ktwlan
Grand Duke, proposing an armltlce, and an
nounclug that the commander of the Adriatio
ple army had power to treat on ttehalf of Tur
key. I'p to the present lime no reply hail tn-en
received from Kuvlan headquarters. A ft
Petersburg dispatch of the Hub sas The
Grand Duke Nicholas telegraphM the follow
lng to the Emperor from Trclrha, January Vlh
"1 am happy to congratulate your majesty up
on a brilliant victor) gained this day. Gen. Itv
detsky, after dcperute fighting, raptured the
whole Turkish army defending SeJilpka Pas,
consisting of forty-one battalions, ten batte
ries undone regiment of cavalry Prince Murk
sky has occupied Kezantlk. (Jen. SWobcloff
holds Schlpka." The Turk, have defeated the
Montenegrins at Sputz and driven them to
Venihol. A special from Constantinople says
Suleiman Pasha ha Itecn relieved of his com
mand and summoned to Constantinople.
A Iondon paper says that since tin
capturu of Sehipka Pass Uiintla's conditions
have become severer, and instead of admitting
the necessity of the previous agreement with
the Powers, she now Insist on separute jeace
On the other hand a St Petersburg ditpatch
say-.: "It emi-ojllclally announced that no
such declarations as are attributed to England
and Au-ltia have lecu received here. In the
purjMiscles leading to negotiation for an
armistice, England had the opportunity of
convincing herself that Kula fully respects
the sphere which has been defined of British
interests, and KusU reserves to herself to
seek England's participation In any alterations
of International treaties. Austria expresses
herself as hitherto romfonnably to her social
ly friendly relations to KusIa." The official
account of the capture of Schlpka Paas stated
the sum total as follow: Four Pashas, 0
officers, 'JrkOOO prisoners, and "il guns captured.
The Kutslau lo In killed and wounded wa
5,4ft4 men. It Is reported from (ustantlno
ple that should armistice negotiation fall, tlie
Porte will unfurl the flag of the Prophet, or
permit the English fleet to pass the Dardanelles
A Vienna correstiondeut telegraphs' that the
Porte has abandoned all hope of Hulelrnan
Pasha being able to reach Adrianople, and the
Turks are preparing to evacuate.
A Ku.sHian ofticinl dispatch, duti'd
Kazanllk, Jan, 1, say. "A reronnolNring
party of dragioiih has brought the information
that Suleiman Pasha I at PhiIHpiopolls, and
has given order to bum everything. Tatar,
Bazardzik and Phllllppopoli are reported to
have been burned. Two squadrons of Cosa-k
have arrived at Tlniova, who were s-nt to es
cort the Turkish peace delegates to Kazanllk,
theTurkJ.b commandant at the former place j
believed an attack wa intends, and blew !
up tne railway bridge, yueeu ktoria s
apcech baa caused considerable diapsjlnUuent
at Constantinople. The British Consul at Ad
rianople has asked j-erxnlslon to leave, but
Minister Layard ordered him to remain at hi , tarily appeared. She aid that after
post. Minister Layard has given aI.tance to j leaving the Cabin. Cooper made an av
40,000 refugee within five days. A Bussian J ,lt ujoii her Mron and outraged hep.
offlclal dlfpatch announce that General Seo- , an lnat he then threatened to kill her
beleff enterel Philllppo;disonthe 16tb, and ex
tinguished the flames in the Bulgarian dwell
ings fired by the retreating Turk. The Lon
don Tunes,' correspondent says that Queen Vic
toria baa telegraphed the Sultan, who was al
ready acquainted with the action of the British ' n
goverrnenv, inai s.ie naa nerseir
tie had herself urged tlie '
,.jn,ihn., : I
t and honorable peace. A J
Czar to make prornp
ghamla dispatch ays the Turk have evaruat- j ilerel a verdict in accordance with the
ed Kazan south of Osman Bazar. The KaIan statement of the voting lady. No ar
hereby secure another Balkan Pas. AH war j rest have been made, the pwpfc down
material etc, have been removed fnra Osroan there evidently think that "she served
Bazar to Eski Djms.
A correspondent at I'era telegraphs
that the Russians have entered Adrianople.
Moukhtar Paha has been app)intM to com
mand the army to be formed along the line of
defense before Constantinople. Before leaving
Adrianople the Turk. burned their provisions J
up toe ammunition. The London
3y Telegraph printa the following under
e of Constantinople, Jan. 20h: "Mr. Ma-
aaieoi ionsiaaunopie,wari. aum: "xr. Mis-
- . M - v a ..... .-
ter, agent of the English Relief Fund, haa just i
arrived here with a train fnll of refugees from
Adrianople. The unhappy people hare been
in open cattle tracks for three day. Many
perished from cold. Last night fifteen were
are described a a wfuL Mothers are report-' 20
In their frenzy to have thrown away their I
living babies, rather than see them die in their line the pan with buttered writing pa
arms. As the train moved from Adrianople Per, and put a paper on top to prevent
numbers of people tried to cling to the outside burning; let it remain in the pan u ntj
and frame work ei the cars, and many attempt- ' cold, as it cannot be handlea hot. It
ed to ride on the buffers. At one station uaed to be quite a game among th ,
where hundreds of people had congregated
without food for two days, the nten threatened
Mr. Xastero with violence if bread was not
given to them. Yesterday there were 1500
women and children out In the scow at Char-
Vm, aad thr Uln fuS f h&iil? t-r"t
iA arrtr t OcUittip& . n t ot Vav--s
hn tliT 8I SJ tte . Mvs Tiv M ?-!
trj AH Ut r ;Mifct tt ,.e U ;
vSrrirH Vy fJtT vbaAai'tr Wrt erf tjv
fuK-l, tt aaa,T r - i"c TtSl
TVe "VrTiw irtmnf ittrd PrUlJaa . J fs
mxtjjMoJ Kmfcaratt tir e.f"",r'5
TV- TurV. X-t ! V.Ote! 1 onkwII uw! O
TlWfc It 1 t-S J-'mrfxl MMlM a -(
E-rafua rfU)t tint t-w Tta S ;
Ktat fM4Mvt i! yvvp V krfcJpl
iti Ms-srit 1M j-t tfttV pnsfUl. prt .
lrti U !.4U .a-! M. Vrittmx TV -
!rierlvc ?w K ; hr-..
t HiernwNt er utf iVr t.jrVvt- l(
Had Uw4. to Utntf.jtn tt -UM
orrwftte! w lt-&4 watfa Um -wir TfV
0 ana buM t- tvurmU-itZ )& '
Stir a U "mM if infwlt '
urh Utr ur Sank TV N '!( i 11
Uilig. rg" tie Ntwl Ui-etU fJl. a.,
IvefiMi th.t the Kq'iKi )a'ei.l ! ft
I tktaOM4tU- If le Ks .UeaaH
gt U (atttfoill wAt- Ukr
J.rU .mti dutt tjt Ute tftUa VluV.
ill UMpffere. If s'.Tte.l lt w.Klt-i
lrHMet atl taw tr4KT 'UW. ahb.a
tie Mn-t ulranee! rVK f Ike ufit,
In !t tt. vtwaK! M retnt tae n u,
tk of , 5a Ux5e a twtef fct-UJe. '
details reeted tzsm tfce Kuwim ta7, t.er,
IttHltWt JrUi at PWmt'V,0 -mxM m r
eaXMplete titan at 8t a.His.l M)ltwa
lVha' w hJe xtmy. .l,Ow efr.t, aA
plt Into t part. TV Me i.lle.! bv"
Faitatte Ph -Jed t the nwustils. at t
other UH.lr entmatl f idibMntaa PW r
treats U the dlfret.M ? llakJ. nrM '
e Vt"elf! sa.l S.-ar..JT TW ItU.
tapture-l V7 CU- b'th fraelln at t-
Turk eem t bse rca-Wel lria A r- r
irspoadttt at Per s It U WHeit to '
Iiuj-All4e f.ir the jrt u Meit U tie i-o-a A
atlnt ntf I lLntln4'
IttlxUn official dUpath frM Kra!iV
the ltth. mi ttat General GrnirVn fM
Suleiman Pab frH the lith t tV" lh
Tlie Turk er Dtall drteH lnU the lt)-.V
iuMntatn Ttelr W J.11 VU11. t
,(H prisoner . Ul ilne CH errfa!
eapturetl A Vienna dlpateh Km
hs taV"ll the fate if Ihnitaltta. SrtU. a.
ontetiegr tnt her own haiHt. ami ' f Jj
them w-Jli W repre.Htl In the teitttl"t
wtth Turkey TUl 1 catng murk Ul feWtf.g
at Burharet. while the SertUns are t-e.Un
their energies to euptng. Wtt a eea.ti
of htUltle 1 t)nterel. a niiieh a t--IMs . f
the trrrttorT known lM S-rtl, wh4rfc lh
Intend to claim as their emperlwii
("ontatitlnnple dtpatch m, "The K !e
dUtrlrt of lourgi has teen de?tatrl 1
Ilahl llazottk and ( !rea!an, h tatifhter
r the Inhabitants and burned the rlllc-
An oftlclal dispatch frn Tlfnls s that dm
eral Kotneroff' delaehment torn-d rttn
m the 1 .1th of Janunrv Tha Turk k-t h'
llv and the itulan llghtlv A errp"td
ent at Vienna Jelegraph adtlre frm t
stantltiople whleh !hw that a general tol
prevails there and the etejtement I hwrt In
creasing Till correspondent '" retl..n"
the Busslan threat to march in Ui'l
nople A Pari eorresp.uident mi The . IT.
clal announcement ha lieen published n
Constantinople, stating thatlf thenertUll r
fall evervthtng l preparM f.r a defence ! t
lat extremity, and adves the Inhabitant t
le calm A GalllpollU dispatch s, ?
panic still continues and all Turkish faml! r
are leaving town Itefugees are arriving from
the country district- In great niimkn.
Iitc Murder Uetrlbutlon.
Harlan ptmiitv. N'diraskn. lies on th
border of Knnstts-. fiftv uU" south of
K:trnev. A Inrgi" atri'am known a
tin rr.iirb' I)'j;. u-hioh ha" itt surf-
awav out in Knns.f. runs through the
southern portion of the count v and rn
tTH the Hrpubliran rivr ipposit He.
piiblicnn Citv 'I he stream bin an
nbundnnc; of bright clear writer, and
it brinks an? he.ivilv wooded. Taken
nil in all it is one uf the finest portion
of this western cotintrv N.nrlv nil the
land along it Imnk have been hotn
.HUvnled" mostly by wiile awttkr hnrdr
About four wrruk.i njo there appeared
in a settlement on tin Prairb Dog.
which Yu-H jut within the border of
Kansit. a yonntj man by th name of "
Cooper, who txk tip hi residence with
a homesteader." and told them that
he wa from the Black Hill.. He forth
with preceded to make lovi to the
hoincteadi'rs fair yoiin ixtein-vear
old daughter, and in th cour" of four
week thev were engaged to Ik rn.nrn
ed. Now it hnpenetl that nlxuit the
1ith of the prewent month, the old folk
went away from home to tay all night.
and a oun man who rvul' in the
neighborhood came in an! spent a short
time with Mi Smie, While he m
there the affianced lover came In An
hour or two later Mi SuJe ami Coop
er appeared at the younj; man eabin
and ilemanded entrance. When face to
face. Susie informed the toting; niau
that Cisoper had told her that he ac-
trtited her of improper conduct The
young" man denied ever having made
ftnv ch r,.murk, Smitt ftn,j .f
lh,:n ,tnrtvil fr ,lfI1,. Th(, n,.xt Ja.
the yminjj man fotiuii Cooper deat.
tark and tifT by the roadside, with a
-tab in hi heart. A coroner inquest
waa called, at which Mi Susie volun-
if she told her father, and that a he
came toward her he ntabbed him with
a butcher knife which she had carried
along with her. She then ran awar.
: but afterward went back to him and
J found that he was dead. She then went
'' home and af.ttl! itntittiuirn!niwtii.n thn
i a.. . V. .
bodv w;w coverwL She wm alona
ali tht. n?fri,. Tt,,. . ,,. , M 4
him right." Mi Susie i cenainly a
young woman of nerve, and it will have
a tendency to teach men from the Black
Hills and "elsewhere, that western girl
are not to be outraged without danger.
Hjt Pot. Place alternate laver of
meat and potatoes in a dish, with ome
sliced onions and plentv of seasoning.
fliiceo onion, anu pJenlV ol exoning.
.IT J m w
Commence with meat, which must be
cut in square lump, and fiimh with a
layer of potatoes: fill
up with water
and bake two hour
Bride Cake. Flour, 2 lb; butter.
Ibi: beat to a cream- 'currant 2 lb'-
eggs, volks audfwhit: beat eoarate-
v: candied lemon neel. cut smal. i fh:
'OUD ladies to make a small one an
oase a gom ring in it, anu on tne nig
of the wedeing to have it cut up. Wh"
ever got the ring was to be marre
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