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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1879)
THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
X. L. THOMAS, PnlilMirr.
RED CLOUD, - - NEBRASKA.
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
IVr-niml nml Literary.
- -Fanny Davcnport-lYicc has pur
chased for .1.",KK' a piece of property at
Canton, Pa., which vvill hereafter be her
.In-tin McCarthy has a son who i
rapiilly following in hi- father"- foot
steps. The young man i- -aid to be a
mtv clever writer.
--Mine. II. P. Ulavat-ky ami Col.
Henry S. Olcott have c-tabli-hcd a
monthly magazine called the Tiutt-opiift
Mr. Thoma- Hailey Ahlrich i- said
to be putting the liiii-hing touches to a
new novel at hi- -nminer home at Lynn,
- Edward Kinjr ha- been decorated hy
the French ('ovcrnnietit for the interest
he maiiifc.-lcd in the recent Literary
f "oiigre at Iondon.
- Miss Clara Loiii-e Kellogg i- -aid to
1 verw helmed with -ocial attention- in
London. She i- in excellent health and
the he-t of spirits over her -ucei
Ir. .leroine V. C. Smith, who was
the author of -everal book- and an emi
nent phv-ician and at one time Mayor
of Ho-ton, died the other day at .Kich
- The Queen -cut i'.Vi to Hindi-tone,
the actor and author, who i- sick, and
Lord Hcnt-ou-ticld ha- rccommendeil
that a grant of il he made to ISttcl;-.-lonc
from the roal bountv,.
-Edwin 1 Sooth intends to act in Lon
don, and negotiation- are now in prog
ress, between Henry Irving and hini
elf, with a iew to his appearance in
that city. Mr. Ilooth will go over next
j-pring, and it i- not unlikely that Mr.
Irvinir. a little later in the aine year,
will make hi- loiig:contenipIateil vi-it to i
Dr. Schliemann says that in lo
years hi- wife has ma-tereil nearly all
the European languages, committed
mo-t of the Homeric poems to memory
ami a i-t- him with zeal in all hi- un
dertakings. Sooner or later he thinks
they niav come to America to re-ide
permanently, a- hi- property is almo-t
all in Iuiliaua.
Mrs. Fletcher ("Ci'm;"' Fleming"),
the author of " Ki-nicCand "Mirage,"
lies in Home, dre es in excellent ta-le,
i- very pretty, has a profu-ioti f Monde
iiair, ami look-only :.'o y ears old, though
he i- -aid to he :J.".. She was horn in
Uio Janeiro of a .lewi-h mother and an
American father, i- a capital hor-ebaek
rider, ami -peak- -everal languages with
Science siikI Iniln-.ll. .
A vein of .-ilver, that pans nut about
.?l2.fiMo the ton, has been found near
Over 1,HM jier.-on- in Clark and
Wayne Coiiutie-, Mi-s., earn their living
by the turpentine industry.
Mr. .1. A. Calhoun of Abbeville, S.
C.,. -hipped a car-load of white oak -laves
recently for wineea-k- to France.
An effort is being made to -larl a
glass factory at Jacksonville, Fla. The
folk- think it a pity to .-ce - much good
.-and going to waste.
The partial failure of the grain crops
in France has eau-ed farmer- thereto
utilize the tender of fore-t tree.- a- for
age. American homy i- said to be distin
guishable from that produced in Europe
by the different diameter of the pollen
French farmers complain that the
lax on the beet sugar indu-try rai-es the
price to such an extent a.- to seriously
- The total ainoiint of -tcel andiron
produced annually in the world, accord
ing to the report of Commissioner Mur
iel! to the Paris Expo-ition, is, of iron,
i:.W7,7i." ton-, and of -teel, 2,70(,;VJ 1
tons. ()t the iron l."i.(i: percent, was
produced by Creat Hritnin, li.i7 per
cent, by the Fnited States, l:.lt" per '
cent by dcrmam, lO.gn per cent, by
France, 1 per cent, by Hcigiuiu. Au
Iria anil Hungary furni-h each about "
per cent., and all other countries per
cent. Steel i- produced by England
about ID per cent, of the whole: the
I'uited State.- furui-hc-:!(' -'2 er cent.:
("criuuny i: l-l per cent.: France 10
per cent., and : M percent, by all
Scliixil :uiil C'liiirrli.
Xorthlicld. Ma., is to receive a
pre-ent of a school-building from Mr.
The l'o-toiiMethodi-t churches have
an aggregate indebtedness of about
- Forty ( "onirrer:itional churche- have
been organized in Michigan within the
l.i-t three year-.
-Miss Fannie Chester i- to fill the
Chair of Enjjli-h Literature in the linjr
hamlon (X. V.) Ladies" College. She
is the daughter of the Itev. Dr. Che-ter.
of the Metropolitan Pre.-byterianChur'h,
Prof. Parker of the Ma-sachusclJs
Agricultural College has aecejited the
Profe. orship of Natural History in (Irin
ue'l College, Iowa, which has lately
been endowed, and will enter upon hi
duties in October.
Siberia's first univer.-ity -that of
Toms; will be opened during the pre
sent year, the Kussian Crown Prince
taking part in the ceremonies. The
University will probably be filled by the
jrreat number of students recentfv ex
iled. ('apt. Pratt, who placed the Indian
pupil-at the llaniiton (Va.) -ehool. is
making preparations, by Secretary
Schurz's authority, for another experi
ment of the same kind in the old caval
ry barracks at Carli-le, Pa. The In
dians to be educated are to be select
ed from tribes at the different agen
cies. A Chri-tian church has lately been
built on a hill near .lahra, India,bv na
tive Chri-tian ma-ons, carpenters and
other artisans, and these workmen were
originally thieves by profe-sion. In con
sequence of having become Christians,
they have not only forsaken their evil
wavs, but learned their various trades.
This rood work is mainly the fruit of
Mr. Naravan Sheshadri's labors.
The English Society for Proinotinir
the Employment of Women has an in
come of ;520 a year, and finds employ
ment for 2;o women annually.
Two houses were recently pulled
down in Aldersgate. Street, "imdon,
which were the residences of John Mil
ton and of the famous Countess of Pem
broke. Paris is to have a new Po-t-offiee.
The building now used is old, dilapi
dated, and ttoo small for the purpose,
and is situated on a narrow, obscure
Sir Win. .Tenner, tin; distiniruished
English physician, litis the whooping
coiigh. lle"is 01 years Hd. The Lon
don Lancet says tliat he has left that city
" in order that he may not spread the
King Alfonso's next wife, the Arch
duchess Marie Christine of Austria,
second cousin of the Emperor of Austria
and Hungary, is 21 years old, but can
not he callcdpretty. "Her conversation,
however, is full of charm, and her tem
perament vivacious. She is passionate
ly fond of dancing.
- A pamphlet has Itccii publi-hcd in
Am-terdam pointing out that Holland
real I v ha- no claim to continue to e.i-t
a- an independent State. It urge-, that
the "manife.-t dc-liny" of the nation is
to bcj.iiuiexeil b ('erinany, and that the
time "- favorable for con-idering that
-The Emperor of Cermany ha- en
nohled theonlv on of Dr. Falk, late
Mini-ter of Public Wor-hip, who i- :i
Second Lieutenant in the Fu-iliers f
the Cuard. Dr. Falk, on his retirement
recently, wa- offend this di-tinetion in
consideration of hi- exceptionally great
-enjee- to the Pni ian State, but de
clined it in favor of hi- -on.
It i- now rumored that a marriage
ha- been arranged between the hcir-ap-parent
to the grand duchy of IJadcn
and the Prince-s P.eatriee of England.
The Prince, who i-ju-t '!', i- a grand--on
of the Emperor William and a kin
maiiof the late Prince Imperial, vvho-e
grand-aunt Stephanie married the ("rand
DukcCharh-. I.ui-of P.adeii in 1-Hi.
-The -.ale on which expenditure i
pitched in England i- fairly illu-tratcd
bv the fact that the late Countc of
Ualdegrave i- -pokcii of a- having had
a -mall income, Iud Lvtton a- too poor
jo become an earl, ami lrd Chelin
ford :t the poorest peer of the realm.
The fir-t had an annual income of .. ',-
000, the next fias .f .:M,tXK and the
last of '1o,omi.
.-..-.. llorfr'ntrf Exprc.
-We are reminded that Eve wa- the
author of the fir-t -uake-torv, and the
only true one.
What letter of the alphabet, if lo-t,
would -ooii make ou sick of music?
The letter M.
No woman was ever made round
shouldered at the wa.si-tub, ami no nian
cut became hump-backed from splitting
wood at the family pile.- ) trail Fn'f
- The little hit of a baby has hi, burdens-
all the good-looking girls ki ing
him. He kick-against it now: but in
after Mir- well, let him do hi- own an
ticipating. A lady- underwear i- dc-cribed b
thedelicafe and dainty term "lingerie,"
hut a man i- obliged to u-e such blamed
commonplace terms ns "shirt"1 ami
" night-gown. "'
" I have always, noticed," said a
shrewd old financier, "that one dollar
in my own pocket is always of more
practical benefit to un than live dollars
in any other man's pocket."
A Ma achu-etl- lady is reported to
hae -eolded her little boy for taking a
drink of water at a hotel. " For," said
she, " we pay a dollar for our dinner,
and water i-wry filling."
-The Vallejo (Cal.) ''own sa-that
boarders at the hotel- in that city arc
not permitted to kill mo-tpiitocs on the
wall-, but inii-t get them down on the
floor and choke 'cm to death, and ring
for the porter to draw off the corpse.
- When we reach the city we will
take the hor-e-cars," he remarked. "No
we won't,' she replied; "we will take
a car that folks ride in, or go a foot.
Catch me. lidiii' in them nasty stock-car-!
I've -ecu too much of them."1
A farmer in Ohio had a mania for
-tealing hoe--, and when arre-ted no le.
than :SI!Miew and old hoe- were found
secreted in his barn. Some of them had
been stolen 20 mile- away. He wa- the
nierrv, inerrv hoe-bov voii have heard
The Albanian-, who hae ju-t sent a
deputation to Con-tautiuoplf to ask the
Turki-h (loveriinicnt for the privilege of
home rule, are little known to traveler.-,
and are in many respects a very peculiar
j pie. They arc much in earnest in
their protc-tsagain-t the propo-ed trans
fer of a portion of their country to
("recce, and, if the transfer be made,
will not be likely to .submit to it tamely.
They number about 2,ooo,UUO, and call
theni-clws Sk petar.-. They are not to
be confounded with the Album, who liw
on the Caspian Sea; they tire ile-cend-ant-
of the ancient Illyrian-, mixed
with ( "reek-and Sla: are half-eivilied
mountaineer-, generou- to their friends
and Minlictive to their foes. Con
tinually under arms, they are
rather robbers and pirates than cattle-rai-crs
and agriculttiri-ts, as they
assume to be. Many -ervu ns
mercenaries, and these are the best
soldiers in the Turki-h anny. Tlley
were once all Christians; hut after the
death of their last chief, (Jcorge Castri
olo, surnamed l'randcrheg, and their
compli'st by the 'I'urk5 lllosl of thein
enibracetl .Sluhaiiimedanism, and, with
the true spirit of conversion, cruelly and
perfidiously persecuted such of 'their
tribe as remained true to the old faith.
The steep valleys of the Acheron in the
-outli, forming the District of Suli, are
occupied by a powerful tribe, the Suli-oic-,
who till their fields sword in hand,
and conceal their gathered harvests in
the earth. They made themselves fa
mous by their long and spirited rc-i-t-anee
to Alt l'asha. The Albanians are
all believers in and executors of the law
of retaliation, even exceeding the Corsi
caus in this. An assassin is .-Ian by the
kinsmen or friends of the victim. If
they can not find him, they kill his father,
his .-on, his brother, or his con-in. Adul
tery bears the same penaltv as assassin
ation. If a betrothed girl jilts her lover
he is privileged to kill any member of
her family. Hospitality is sacred. A
man who wounds or slays his guest is
driven from his tribe, and all communi
cation with his family is interdicted.
He who kills a woman Is forever dis
honored, all his relatives being designat
ed as woman layers. New York Time.
A Two-lleiiuYd Snake.
M. Sender give.-, in Du Xutitr, an ac
count of a thing two-headed snake,
found on the line of railroad from San
lose to Vera Cruz, and now on exhibi
tion in the museum of the Woodward
("arden in San rrauei-co. Is is a
gopher-snake (rclicojhis U'ilkii),:i specie.-
which lives on gophers, rats, mice,
and -mall birds. Thegopher-siiake is a
perfectly harmless reptile, like all the
other snakes of California except the
rattlesnake. The two-headed snake is
! inches in length; its age can not be
determined, but is not over two or three
months: the full-grown snake is seven to
eight feet in length. Its color is a dirty
yellowish white, with a double row of
ehe.stnut-brown. spots along the back:
these spots are nearly square and 7o in
number. On each sid'e is a row of small
er spots of the same color and shape.
On both of the necks up to the heads
are also several small spots. From the
point where the necks fork to the ex
tremities of the jaws is one inch and a
half. The heads and necks are perfect
ly separate and about one inch apart :
each head and neck is fully formed and
in every respect symmetrical. Each of
the heads has two large eves. The ani
mal can put. out each of tlie two forked
tongues separately or together. The
two jaws open into one throat. As each
neck is perfectly flexible, the snake can
turn each of its heads in any direction at
pleasure. It oftentimes "lavs its two
heads dose together-: often "it spreads
them as far apart as possible, or rots
one upon the other. It takes its food
through either mouth indifferently, and
both jaws seem to possess the same pow
er. Some years ago a Missouri farmer,
in plowing, found a rattlesnake which
in like manner had two fully formed
Ii3ads, and a merchant of San Francisco
avers that he observed a similar I turn
untune in a, Java snake. J'ojmhtr Sci
AMERICA'S CiKOWISH TKAUE.
Grrnt Urinln' lw--nil-c' t'p" """
irnltrri .Htntra. Miimn ly Mr. :art
ltr)iortn t ('otiRrr".
(Vahtnsto:i Cor. New Voile World. J
The annual report of Secretary Evart
to the Houc of Ueiin-MMiUtlvci on the ajin
mcrclal relations ot the Un!tvl Mate- with
furcipi cnmtri'- tiowii tliat the depro'Ion
In tniI; abroad continue, and that tin- la
bor trouble- arc lncreains. iw "f tin
padIiiKtocniiinntsftf Kuniic. ciM-oIally
Orniianr, hac aiiixInteI coiiinilIon to
Itne-tltethccau-of the irtr3i-ttt Sn
dtftrial dciirrIoti. The .-ornlar' " the
hojic of KurojK; em b.-wd uinrti I In re
turning iroi'ritv o( I he l'nUu Male, but
he thinlvs that wfll f n d-lu-Iw n-liam-e.
fur he find-that thl country ' dii.i-ndui2
umn: and ninp- uihui It own re-otirci-, and
i not biij ins: wry much fpwi frvizn mer
chant. aiid manufacturer-.
Thf"oiiMilar rciK.rt" from t"nnt Itrilaiti
are fuller than thoe from nnj othi-rcoiiiiin .
tlie rejiort for ISTT having Ju-l Imii -oil in.
Tlil wa- an extraordinary jcar in the hi-to-n-
of that country in tin- mailer 'f iinmrta
tion. The total importation- for enii-iiuip-lion
were greater than tiny liad cut Imcii
lMf.ire. amounting to l,fMT.I?.g'". and
the liaianceof trade apiin-t t.reat itrilaio
wa- W.r..V"), more than one and : half
lime-the total Imiortatiin- of the fulled
-!-,!. . 'riw ffilliiuin' i.-ilite -how- the nrin-
citial article.- t ImjMirt.itloii. and the alue.
into the IJnttcd Kindoiii during l.-7T and
C iii on.. ...... ......
W lll'Sll.. ...........
v Of '!
Wood and tiinlxT.
I i'ii ..........
llu tier. ....... .
UiUr find liarley...
I'licoii mid linms..
r iciti r !
L vi II i '(
All oilier articles..
Total II0.sni.j JI,'.ViV.VUI
Tin report remarks of this table:
In tliolurcKoiii; li-t of iuiiHiitatinns (mult
tin;; the deeiea-e In wheat, -turnr, mid cullcc)
the iirlich"-of tneite-t importance si-Indira-tlwof
tin: decline of lhitlr-h manulactiirr
nre cotton, wool, nml tiuiln-r. The dciini-e
ill the.e three artUJe.s diltiliK the V'iir 1-T'., a
eoiiiiared with the iirredm;r jr.ir, nmoiiiiled
tooer J4i;mo,K). The ilccliue in the tlmhcr
iiutioit, ht'iiiK very marked, chowsronclii-ie-ly
thotrrcul lejire Ion in the ship huildm
trndi and in the other trade.- into which wood
ami timber enter ic iiliirip:d lactm-. The
declea-e ill the importation ol cotton, al
though not so pronounced as that in tlmhcr. is
till :i.i emphatic In conuecliou with the de
pression of tills Kraut industry ol Great Urit
ain. The exportation from the Tinted King
dom ha-declined from $ti77,r.H),0JOin 1?77
to $a.i7,108,W)0 in 1S7S. The export
ation of woolen manufacture ha- de
clined about $;;,UOO,00); of iron and steel,
wrought nml umvrought, over $8,M),IK):
coals, $ 3,fj00,00y, linen. Jute yarns, and
manufactures, almost $5,.7.0,000. At the
same time the report shows, what is espe
cially interesting to this country, that the
importations of manufactured cottons have
decreased more in appearance than reality.
During the five years beginning with 1S7I and
ending with 1S7S, the decreat-e has been $ 07, -8i'l,000,
or nearly one-third of the importa
tions of 1874, while in quantity the decrease
has been only one-eleventh. This is true of
the decrease in exported cottons. While
their value is less, the quantity exported was
greater in 1678 than in 1874.
The table of imports shows that the United
States lead all other countries in the value
of commodities sent to the United Kingdom.
Their exports thither have inerea-ed from
Sa.l,r7.",MW 1S72 to $:57S,,.!."I,IMM ill 1S77.
The country standing next in importance in
this respect is France, which in 1877 sent to
(ircat Uritain goods to the value of '''J1,
SM.UOO. While Franco has thus been in
creasing its export trade with Creat Uritain.
its imports from that Cotilitrv haw fallen otf
in the sum' years from $Ji2f"r.i.",W)0 to .f!M;,
Ui:i,W0. More than half of the increa-e of
our export trade ha-been due to the great
demand for our bread-tuffs and our wood
and timber. The increase in the value of
the latter, and of wheat, sugar, ami Iinli.ui
corn amounts to $.i7,.Kiri,i)0. The trade
between the two countrie-began to turn in
favor of the United States in ISC'i. Jn ISC!
the imports and exports to and from llu
Creat ilritaiu were almo-t equal. In the
two following wars the balance was again-t
us, but since then it lias been iiicrea-iug in
our favor until the above re.-ult has been
II. is a mi-takc to suppose that cotton from
this country i- le-s in demand in IJigiand
than it wa-seven years ago. Tin difference
between the amounts exported in 1872 and
1878 i- not material. Oilier commodities
haw grown to be relatively more important
article- of commerce, but not at the e.xpcn-e
of cotton. The following table will .-how the
alue of the exportation- of our leading
commodities for the year.- 1872 and 1877, the
latter heimr the lait ear for Which complete
Indian corn ,
P. a con and hams'.
" llLt !
The exportation of cotton in 1S77 was re
markably light, and does not pre-ent a fair
view of the amount of that product sent to
Kuglaud. In 1878 the exports amounted to
The articles cnumcrntr-d constitute the
most important articles of export from this
Country to the United Kingdom, but they do
not necessarily present the'um-t interesting
data for the study of the growth of our com
merce. The value ot petroleum exported
(thetU'n years mentioned above are always
there referred to) has grown from SLWi".
000 to ifS.iasUKKi; of Hour, from $J,J.Vi.tl00
to $7..0't.(HMi: of frc-h beef, from nothing
to o.SVJ.OOO; of preserved meat, from
Jisl.OiK) to S'S.SIU.OOO: of refined sugar,
from nothing to ?2..s.-,000; of li-h, from
SCi'i.OOO to"$l,4'Jl.iXHI; of bariev, from
$41,000 to $l,Mti,000: of live animals,
from nothing to $1,408,000.
The following is a table of imports from
the United Kingdom corresponding to the
above table of exports:
Iron, manufactured and
unmanufactured S.Vi.W.ono n,u-il,000
Cotton manufactures '.' I ,'., 0 ll,s;s.000
Linen manufactures 1S,1(".I.) UnS.fXKl
Woolen manufactures Sl.l.vs.omi tVCV.OOO
Hardware and cutlery.. -l,tt;,(".J 1,570,000
All these articles were imported here in
smaller quantities last year than in 1877.
Our Consul-Ccneral at Loudon attributes
this gloomy Mate of things for England to
the fact, that American manufactures have
improved by reason of 'our protective tariff.
Hut he gives the true reason for the com
mercial distress of the mother country when
The great decline In manufacturing pros
perity Is undoubtedly nl?o attributable to the
fact 'that the Unitetl States have recovered
from thO effects of the War of the Kehellion,
which threw into ltritish hands, to a great ex
tent, the work which should have been done
at home. The people here, not perceiving
that this was a temporary circumstance, sup
posed they had got a start which could never
he made tip, built mills and invested largely
In the manufacturingintcrcst.belicvingthem
selves to to have secured, as well as obtained,
the monopoly of the world. When America
revived, and, under the protective system, ic
cowrcdfmm the effects of the War; when
Americans nsed their own great resources for
their own benefit, made their own wares in
stead of purcha-ing them, this great outlav
beeame in a great degree useless, and the ii:
nction began. Some of the present depression
will doubtless he only temporary, but it is
very generally acknowledged bv manufactur
ers them-clves. as well as by careful writers
and thinkers, that fon-ign competition has en
tirely changed the aspect of thesuhject and as
permanent! v affected the prospect of liriti-h
In this paragraph he agrees substantially
with Prof. Itonamv Price in his article in a
recent number of the Xorlh American J!c
vinc. What Mr. Kvarts calls a seeming trade
contradiction" consists in the fact that while
wc have been selling the United Kingdom
good- in exee.-s of what we have bought, we
have at the same time been exporting gold
and silver coin and bullion in a much larger
amount than wc have imported it. The
same is true of our entire foreign trade.
The show ing of the report that is greatly to
our discredit is in respect to our tonnage.
The freight earnings of most of the a.-t
carrying trade between America and England
goes into Kngli-h pockets. .Notwithstand
ing that we .-ell Kuglaud more than any oth
er country, the tonnage of the United "state
stands eighth in "the list of coun
tries clearing ves-els at the ports of Creat
Uritain. The following table .-peaks fr
. .- .1 ,,fc.,T35
. .... i,sj,3t.f
..... 1 ,371, 0-0
Tbee tizurcs arc especially siuiticant
when read iu eminectinn with "tin repnrt of
our own liurcau of Statistics fortbeye.tr
1STS. hovvintr that the tonnage of J!riti-h
ve--cls enteri'tl at our own jiorts wa.- .V.
2:K.rT"i. while Auicrican tonnaire was only
:700.l.4:7, ami that our whole merchant ina
rme had a tonnage of but 4,21.7fr.
The Secretary write- a- follows in conclud
ing: The balance of trade in favor of the United
State.- U very much more than one-halt the
total balance in favor of all countries.
Tlie contiuuallv increasing -ulnuie of the
export trade of the United suited at a time of
universal depression and while- cxportatious
of ttie Iraillne manufartnrtngcoaiitrt d lt
iojm areiJecjenWMK man alArmlne nUe. t a
ernttfjlnz rtflfnre of flic ! lit ulo nl
niir fiiri'lifn eotiiH rcc and lull oj proml-? Jr
(iittirr: it- rl jMiinit. If. at f ho imut lHauei
rioun Uiif In tlie orM' coihinerre, Iimo
irvj.tnt lis rramjx-J tle tieTxV? oimI 1j
dwtlii- d Hie W oaf lo. Iitm cmtrnrtrd
fonnuta'-turi'o r rofupletc tjrBatlon Ua ar
alyrnl the tmtufrtr of Lnrope ph wltli
tliHr idino-t limlUe rnitial awl kc riah
l(lied tiiwl" n'lMlot Hjr maoitlac-imer-
and xjxirter luo woo ncli a iiln
tld mcce-. KotKUTUcIy t)aliUff. IntlMr
t" face ol ctiiinnilal ana Imla-frtal lr
inlr. It may tw oMtuui-d that, with retumlm:
jji1 -rity to lie wt-ral ouunecx1nl nation,
our jilaie lo tlio future must lx In tliePO
front. Tlio want" ot Kqrri arc ero
Kti-nler i-ar lj year, and the day i at hand
when the alrnot e.hantl rpoun- of tier
t'lill'-d .-tale- will b" t--tiHt to the lullet ai
tent l Ktiru-nn deniand for breml-tu2.
A NEW .MEXICO TKAI't'DT.
In IVhlt h n Vim:tn llsnrr- ! I- i:-li.-wi!
Ifjf tie- tirlsliml Kill.- K.-inli-r.
'-Mi ix I to the CliiiiHHiiti J-.tMtMtrvr
St. Ljt i-. Augu-t:"i". sheriff White
hill of ('rant t'ountv. New Mexico, i- in
St. Inii-. en route for Imlianapoli-.
whither he i- taking a bright l- ear-old
Iniy, named .b-ie ('ranger. The lad i
the nephew of li-hop t "rangerof Indian-apoli-,
and the .-heriff i-confident that
the Ihiv father, who wa.- the ISi-hop-brother.
wa- murdered at the iu-ti;pt-tion
of none other than Kate Ib-mler,
who -ix war- a;o wa- the mo-t odioti
womau in the United State-. Jt will re
quire no effort on the part of the reader
to call to mind the Hciulcr faiuih. who
for -everal year- kept a human -laugh-tcr-liou-e
in the -diape of a little ho-tel-rie
mi a loneh Knii-a- road, about '
mile- from Fort Scott. The traciujr of
a prominent citi.en named York to their
hoii-e, and thedi-cowrj of hi- murder,
led to revelation- of the uio-t horrifinr
character, ami thegri.h old murderer
with hi- inhuman family tied in jrreat
ha-tefroin the wrath which niii-t follow
the di-eowry of the graw-ard which
thev had made all around their hoii-e.
Whether they were overtaken
and all hitched, or whether thc
really e-eaped and -cattercd, has al
ways been an open qui lion. The mo-t
ticiidi-h member of the family wiis Kate,
then a -tout oung woman, who-e ihew
had grown great in wielding the hum
mer that cru-hed trawler-' -knll-. The
-tor which the Sheriff of ("rant County
tell- ha- reference to Kale. He -a-tliat
William !". ("ranger, 1 he father of
the boy now in hi- charge, married a
wife iii California, and when -he died
moved with hi- -on William, a weak
minded, cruel -oil of a boy, to Fort
Smith, Ark. A -econd marriage took
place there, and .lo-ie was the i tie.
lie look into hi- family a- uur-e and
-ervant a young woman who had been a
dome-tie in a hotel, and who went by
the name of Dora lie er. The family
mowd to (Itatit County. New Mexico,
ami lorn went along. The -econd wife
died, and on the 1.1th of la-t eptcinber
("ranger married Dora. .Iu-t three
v.cik- after that he wa.- enticed into the
mountain- by hi-own -on, William, and
a man named Tar-on Young, and the
boy lired a bullet from a needle-gun
through the old man's brain. They dug
a hole, jammed the body into a heap
and threw it in, then covered il up and
-tamped the ground level, (ioing back
home they divided the old man"- po
se. ion-, amounting to about ."Ci.immi.
Young taking one-third, William one
third and I he bride of three
weeks one-third. The authorities -u
peeled something wrong, and a .sheriff
went lo the ("ranger hoii-e to arre-l the
trio, lie found them all in bed together,
and hidden under the bed were the old
man'- gray clothe-, which Dora had
chopped into piece-. William wa
closely qiu-iioned and linalh acknowl
edged that hismothcrnml I'ai'-oii Young
had tixed up the job on the old man and
induced him to do the killing, the object
beiiix one of plunder. lie h-d the otli
cei's to the scene of the murder, ami the
body wasoxhuined. Since then the be
lief has been growing that Dora is Kate
Lender She acknowledges that her
n:"iie is Kate, and she know- a deal
alm.ii the Benders. A young man who
went to school with Kale Mender when
she was about Hi years old vi-ited Dr.i
in jail, and positively identified her a
Kate. In her trunk was found about
!?.( Hi worth of siherware, nio-i ot it
marked "("alt Ilou-e. Kentucky."" The
Shei'T has In-r picture, and it repre-etits
a woman about ." years old. with full,
heavy face, large lower jaw. very .-mall
eye-, and a mouth of a virago. The
woman i- -till in jail, and will soon be
tried. Meanwhile, the -he riff intend
to give the little boy ,Io-ie, who i- very
amiable, intelligent, and who give- a
graphic account of the murder, in charge
of Hi-hop "ranger.
Eleclricily in .Morning ("lories.
La-t evening a gentleman of thi- city
accidentally made a mo-t -ingular di
eowry rc-pect ing the electrical inllueiice
of the ordinary morning-glory vine-.
Seated near the lattice work oxer which
the vine wa- trained, his attention wa
attracted to a single little branch tipped
wi,h a growing line extending -traight
o it from the re-t, and speeulaicd within
himself whether the tjny hail's with
which the stem w.i- clothed were not
placed there for the purpo-c of conduct
ing the electric illtid of the atmosphere
to the plant. In order to continue hi-inve-tigalion,
he approached his linger
within a half an inch of it, and was
amazed to ob-erve a -light almost im
perceptible, yet uiiiuiMakable--motion
of the stem. As he pushed his finger a
little nearer, the stem trembled very visi
bly, and was -eemingly attracted and
repelled from him. The hairs which he
noticed before did not move, but re
mained erect. There wa.- no wind at
the time, and the motion was purely an
induced one. After thi- intere-ting ex
periment he placed the end of his linger
within a .-hort di-tancc of the growing
bud. and slowly moved it in a circular
direction. The -tern followed the mo
tion until it was bent in the shape of a
letter C, ami, when the linger was with
drawn, instantly regained it former
straight position. This last experiment
was witnessed by several per-on-, all of
whom tried it. with varying nieces.-.
Lafayette (n.) Courier.
The Dumb Speak.
The most wonderful event for many
months occurred at Ft. Sanders on
Saturday, or at least lii'st came to the
knowledge of l.nrnmic. The daughter
of (Jen. Flint, commanding at Ft. Sand
ers, ha.- for nearly .-i years been entire
ly -pe-eehle-s. her voice having de-eitcd
lier in a moment and without appaivnt
cause. A short time ?ince the young
lady with a number of po.-t people start
ed out on a camping tour through Colo
rado, and while at Denver the miracu
lous part of the whole matter occurred,
the power to articulate returning to
Miss Flint as suddenly as it went away.
None but tho-c who have experienced a
similar misfortune for -o long a time,
can ever know what a wonderful sensa
tion it inu-t have created in the (Jenenir
family when on Saturday the daughter
returned to her home, and for the liit
time in -ix year? .spoke the name of those
who had almost lo.-t all hope that they
would ever hear her voice again. The
many friend- of the family will unite
with" them iu lejoicing over the happy
occurrence. Laramie Times.
Mr. Julian Hawthorne's new .storv
of ' Archibald Malmaison" i-- .stated to J
be a true one, the events taking place m
the present eenturv, and within a hun
dred mile- of Iximlon. Even the name
are true ones. The curious psycholog
ical study pre-eiited in the character of
Archibald MalmaUon deeply intere-te-l
Dr. Ilollinon. for many years a friend
of the Malma'son family-; 'and from his
son. the late Hr. Fbr5o IJollinstm, Air.
llawthonie obtained the stntngc facts of
-AH m-n pm r.ro nrnde -rlth ol-
-mo rfrr wa.M.1 in.-
I'ink ami ereM a mlUr la fa-
.,,,. . i ., i
" ,l M,,:T " tri,w-1 '1U - -
link ami -ilrer h m of th twvt
ctiniMtMt i.-k m j:3M'.
- Dttjr'j. ntnl fwl. WmI- w -tl ii
favor for pm-il fcH-.
- Sum v f w Weal in iUiM gwJtl mttkc
the pteltH-t of 1T- ItW-. J IHII- Wtrtb ! M'llfttttr Agf . MiitX IhM
- Prim- dnwnrti mt rHtrn)in ".tBiMan l. l"rt " l'-in.l-
with -ktrl -kirt-. " I " ti"wl i-r. mfm kf hh fur
- IK-ket- mv tJn fnruril' gift for a
hrHlgrMm t. K-tow on tin bride-.
..... iji- t
l ottott llerHAm- nru cimmiii nmi t
. m mm 1
tit-.ttv- nml ukrti IM111L utiin'iir tl tb.v
are -tyli-h. (
- FreiH-h lace i- tt-.d !. nml I--, ;
black Hrototi havittg rej4cMl it br
many jntrpo-t .
-Coitfirlble hhI pn'ttv gown- Hikve
-hurt -kirt-of Mark -utiu ami grenaIin
Some of the pretty knit -haw I- havo
a ribl(,n of velvet run into tin liorder by
the ay of trimming.
--Handkerchief- to match lawn nml
tmi-lin -uit.- have ll- .if dre.- giMnbj
-titdetl around a while etnter.
- The -h.tpe of ril4n 1mw- hnvo
changed completely . They are iki kmg-
er maiic uitn -mi iop-and cwt-, iku mutton "1 tin-applicant, a vMMt. Iw
nieivly with very long luop- nml v itlnttit i ing graled a- jit-rittAttlt- iu rtr par-
ativ end- at all.
Never was the beauty of -tlkcn fabric-
carried to mi great an extent. There
is a -oft richiie- alnnit the -a4in-. a
depth iu the whet ami a variety of Itini
in tin- fancy li-.-ne- that ha.- never yet
High strapped sandal-of manviu
colored ami naw blue French morocco
have Ihiii itit!iMlnee.l iu l'arl-. 'I'hey
an buttoned on the side of the feet, am!
worn with plain -ilk -locking- of h coii-tra-ting
A new fancy in trimming liable-'
gown i- to iimki them ratlu-r snoit. and
to trim them iu the -ami way a- the un
dci'skiit. Very long trains arc worn for full
die, but th.Tv -lnmld Im'IhiI little trim
m'ligoii the train. lMivwwroaloraethe
re-l of the robe may Im.
VaM.ing-loot-, cut on the -amn
uineiple as a gentlc'iinn--hooting Imui
nct, are convenient and comfortable for
The new dotted net is made into
lie- trimmed wiili l'ugli-h or Aloiieou
point. The-e are men lighter than tho.-c
of India mu-liu.
Some of the coining Unmet- have
formidable -coop haped front.- (hat hide
the face. It take- about a hii-hel uf
flower.- to trim tun-.
hint- I'm: thk pomim: -i:a.-in'.
The fir-t novel inaierialsforautumuare
in delicate -hade- of gray, blue, cent
mid ma-th. or putty -color. The-e are
combined either with a -oft -ilk which
i- called 1'oiupndoui' beeau-e of il- mix
ed color- and -mall liiruiv-. or they are
mixed with a plain -ilk which matches
tie material, -tinl iheirimmingi-figured
or -tripeil -alin. .'-oineliiues the -ide-plailing-on
the -kill are of plain silk
iMirdercd with the figured which .-np-plie-
the trimming for the upper portion
of the o-tuine. While ca-hineres ami
white liitititi-'s of fir-t quality form some
of the haml-ome-t co-tiime- that are to
be worn all during the nijlumu months.
For -ileh fabric-, and the -ea-on, velvet
is not eou-idered too heavy for trimming,
ami very beautiful ilrc-.-t-. show a skill
of warm brown, black, or rl-c dark
green velvet, with which then: will be,
to match, a w-t, collarette, and -ide-pl.lilcd
I'll lib of veil ct Upon the elbow
sleeves. The panier i- a prominent
form of drapery for the-e charming
dre es, which al-o-how loops of riblmu
for garniture, but seldom have any laco
added, except the niche and necktie.
The matinee, a long hoti-e-sacque intro
duced early iu the pre-ent sea-on. i- .-till
selected for morning wear, iu place of
the regulation robe or wrapper, and re
cently thi- ib-igii ha-appeared in showy
cotton fabrics with beautiful colorings,
and is bunched up iu panier style and
decorated with gay ribbons. A great
deal of yellow chiuy and braid lace is
u-cd to trim a matinee of pale blue cam
el" hair or downy -faced tlaiim-1. Satin
bam!- of contrasting colors are al-o clil
ployed, and these are often edged with
narrow white Malle-e lace, placed
-moothly under the edge of the satin,
which requires a lining. Matinees of
dapaiic-e blue foulard arc worn with
black silk skirts in the revival of the
latter as an accompaniment to a variety
of upper dres-e-, ami from two to four
shades of ribbon are employed in the
extra trimming of such toilets. A fa
vorite garniture for matinees, as well as
for poionai-i- of ca-lnnere and foulard
silk, coii-i-t- of -ide-plaitings of the ma
teria! bordered with -trong white lace.
- Ihmwtir Monthbi for 'firml.r.
I haw lately discovered the way in
which Chine-e girls paint their faces in
l'ekin. They lir-t take a quantity of
sugar-candy, which they nib lavi-hly
over i heir hands. They then ".-inarm"
thi- delectable co-metic over their
cheek- and forehead till they are xs
-hiny a- the moon, and as -tieky :ts
though they had washed themselves in
treacle. The surface thus prepared,
they proceed to lay on the white pow
der, which they spread thickly from ear
to ear. and then put on the rouge. Their
sub-eqitent -i-n-ations niu-t be imagined;
I have never heard them described.
One Eye That is Always Drunk.
An Allegheny phy-ician. who. in hi
way. is a great wag. tells a -tory of a
North Side gentleman who for year- ha--uffered
from periodical attack- of what
in medical parlance is known a- -uper-orbital
neuralgia. (Quinine proved of no
effect, and the sufferer was almo-t .raz
ed with pain. A kind-hearted old lady
living in the iicighlvorhood of the patient
informed him that if he would cut the
affected nerve with a pair of cN-jrr. or j km.w nnII1:in, :i,, tMat the wni' w
a knife it would give liiin no further,. H.r,I m,k,H.wn to the jury, ami, in
troirfde. It ?o liappencd that the -uper
..I.;r.l i.t--i i- the oiii- wbieb control-
w.......i ,... . .... --- ... .
the action of the eve-lid, and it further
happen-that w lien a man i- inliipiortlii- '
nci-ve iiecoiin- par.uy.eu, ami ii i im- .
that irives a tlnmken tier-on
-ueh :i com-
ieal exprc;-ion alnjut the cvcj. The
neuralgia patient iu shukt heard what
1 i .i i . r I...
lie -uppo-eti ui" welcome m-w- uom mv ,
old la.1v than 1,.. rei.aired to lii- do-et
audwnth a jack-knife parted in twain the ,
offending nerve, am
lit lie now giccus in- ,
friend- with his right eve a.- -ber as
Quaker in a quarterly meeting, and the
left in a higlilv intoxicated "condition.
,. i. . . , ...m ..- i. .. :. ,.-
-A Weslev-an chapel with ritualistic i
ii -it ui. iniiv .-i' mill fiT i -".. . i. i
j services i-
among the recent religions i
novelties of England.
The edifice ha.-.
Kunners arc reonel .as " -counng
Iowa, Misitmri and Kansas ' in jmrsuit
of tlnxscotl incitetl, it is said, by al
leged serious failure of the crop in India.
-i tt-iii-i-iir !ino cnancei. l nc iMiinik.
.. ..... .-. , , , . l .x. .m..... t. wniK .i iii-nsui ktitr Hjjr-x crH.tar" tsu.tu .
font are of Caen stone, bcauUf.illy cut. VVTL J " ! j J .hr,tnaag,,f the 3I-.tho.lk4a thtu J-J-
with shaft, of Mexican onyx The n re- " Law n ' CTJ w- Th4 fn-r Wfll d Uie -tne u irc-arv tlta - .. W, ! iZZTlTs f
iknn to Wyaniioue, op-Jte IJvn u rupl arnl m pro- ,Zm &.
-ocks. It is known as tlie Cha of St. City, irrcan,l a hor-, ami started cr- ' mimyMumtnt. rwr,a.aly -Tha MhW .
John Mannin'-ham, Hradfonl. inl Mi-J-own. ' -Thrr ar? pafh-tnjng r-tah-f - "f".,pm aad tin iSalot. "Pr.-a
1 rt ' a w.vi:i:.wr voi: hkovvn's akkkst i febrwrats hi i'.akiMKrr. rrh emphtrhpg f"d UaV Umr," aad othrt- Vaa-
i MlTKi:iOl s ( m:.
.'r ",'tt. VitL'Tr".':
... .W-l tw t .., ! It-ftM' 1-
, , . .
March thr- it-rrt m"tj-ilT tn
! wni uf IW Wn ml Hmmim
mt . wl . m thr r.4m -f lh
rjanm Trtmm ibn-tt lW wImi trf
tj, if-Vrnu-h. a trmrph 4Mii t
A man miml J W ili!!ma. ml"
btrmrfy l-frn a r-t"tt i Jjrr.
' Ka... kjwl l--n . -W4lh killed. It
tin- nHtnt tf ft.". m l iirw
rrarltrtl tbr CitT ! Ijmrtr'. wWtr
Ililtmait - writ tkimM, riitw iuwit
, ; werr rnr- ri m. tt ijh irm
d l .l ' . ..
----- vw- w- - wmw- mw w w pi
wm TUK.-H ii rr?
In the kMooth of DpMlcr kw4 HUl
nwn, a n "pf4 i" lpiwnpat-, ppyptird
for Mtt in-4inuMt' toi Vtt Mfi U Ukr
-uug Mtv-utit ( V.t"'. in tlc tikminj;
COtlt'tMUifl. ('HHMTi-Itt til Mmh1 IMc,
?i."". Mutual Lf -f N- WW. t,.
"'; New Yrl lje
uiium- a mount ing
-l.s, Ihr ptv--iutti)uUv
a)iMit iM.i. liill
ltitMtt-l iar llu
iM-untmc of hi- .n
volitHMi. lit rj-
tv-eut.-l u Ihr afttt
f lb r-tntM
h- tj, fa. w, tn-t-t" ta thr tm-jtn--
j f -im k-tk-bi . pun hiig and Ji-
' piug -tn k in larg- qnantitir4 fnm tnr
j frHtti'r. After the UMUtl Uprt"al rvm-
I tH-itUr ; at I ial ht Rr-t sm-Mnttpu
iHviniuin- a,- -M.n a-, i fee Miifis aiv
re, rived. I lilluiHti w- a married man :
and. of ihim-, in - uf drath. tar "
wa- payable o hi wkttHir.
Time p.-v -d on. Il wit in ih-.- m'd4
of winter, and during tor winU-r IIUI
iHati anl a nun named .1 11. Hrn
nale -veraJ jinirney- ti tin- Town of
W'm Itita. which U mImhM ." utik- -ull
fnm Newto.i. mi tb Him4 of lht AUhi--oii,
TtjM'k v anla IV Kailt ad Fnm
Wichita a trip was mae through lUi
Imhii' and Kingman iniiiti,-, rt-lurniug
via Dotlgc City. Ijtft February Ilitlman
returned to I-twn-iKt-.
si spll'ION AHOl sl.i
While he was at liwrriMe h mH
Maj. Wi-eman. -jKtial agent of th .Mu
tual Life lu-ii! ami- Conip.tm, who h.nl
taken Hiiiiiiaii'- apli-atitii in lb
month d Det ciuIn-i- jniu-lt fr l'.
inni ( Wi-eiii.tit knew- HilltMan II). ami
couver-ed frely nMn many topi-.
Ca.-ually Hiiiiiiaii :t-kellhe Major ihmmv
peilineiil que-tioii- qtH lion- whiK
aroii-ed the Maj-tr- -u-pt uni- th.t llill
mau wa- contemplating -outfitting
"enMikcil." Th" -jK'ci.tl agent at tw
Ingan taking note- a- ! tht more pre-ci-e
and po-itive iib-ntilieatioii of Hill
man, should he iu the future turn up
dead. In the Major' Mirwy of ilillinni'
he noticed a tooth out iu hi- tipper h'ft
jaw; which fm t event milly provisl of
very materiul inqhuta in tnl ia-4-.
Hiilmait. in a -lnut periol aftei llti
viit to liwreiice. returned to the 'lwn
of Wichita: ami shortly afl-fwiiiil-Wi-eman
wa-made aware or tJw ptr
ported aeciileittal death of lliUnian.
V III .-IM'- I'.VKTM.K .N.VVIKI' J. II.
and Ilillniau- death wa- -;ihI to have
been from accidental -lnwrting at the
hands of this partner: and it wa.- further
-aid tliat tie ldy of the deciMMtl wa
buiied .it Medicine LMgc. Wiseman
iu-tauth -u-pcej.-d -oiinthing wnmg in
i tin- reported death ot iiiiiimui. It wa
1 but a brief H-riod after Ilitlman had
made tho-c pertinent and upHHHi
; querie- at Lawrence, and only a -hort
thiee month- after Hillmau had obtain
ed the large iu-uraiice upon his life.
j The iii-uruiicc agent began a mo-t thor-
oiigli inve-tigatioii. witli the view of a
) ii-rt. tilting il Hillmau w.i- le.nl a-a--
-el'ted. Wi-email proceeded t Medi
I cine Iidge, the alleged burial-plae. ac
companied by an attorney (Col. Walker,
a well known attorney of l-iwiciicc),
with the determination to have the ai
! legeii body of Hillmau di-iulerred, and
I prow beyond doubt that it wa- Hillmau.
Wi-i-maii. Col. Walker, and Mr. Til-linglia-t.
the (b-ucal Agent of the New
1 Yoik Life lu-unuice ( 'oiuii.iuv. reached
Medicine Lodge mi thc'l-ulay of March
la-l ju-t fourteen t.i after I he dale it
wa- alleged the accidental fatal -hooting
of Hillmau occurred. u their arrival
at Medicine Lodge they nut three person-
Levi and AlU-rt Haldwin, and .1.
II. Hrovv. i, the partm-r of Hillmau. and
who, it w.i- alleged, had arcidentalh
killed Hillmau by -hooting. The I'.abf-win-
were from Iiwrenei'. ami had gone
t Medicine Lodge to look into matter-.
Hillmau being a friend of their-.
what w t-KM vn ii'vi:itr.ii.
Wi-eman in-i-ted that the alleged
corp-e of Hillmau -1hhiI1 be taken from
the grave. All the panic-then priM-eed-cd
to the graveyard, ami in a few inin
ii i- theeolliu wa- ruicd, and thecorji-e
therein expo-ed to view. Major Ww
man could not n-eogiii.e the l-inly a
tluit of Hillmau : neither wa- the upper
jaw tooth mi ing. which Wi-eman ktr
Hiliutu'i did not po e when he H,ket
him over in l-iwieiice, not many week-previoii-ly
When "Wi-cin.iu was convinced that
the ImmIv taken from the grave wa- not
the 1m,." of .1. W. Hillmau. the Major
verv wi-"elv kept Iii- eoiivictioii- to hint--elf,
and per-iiaded the 1'nidwiii- to take
the corp-e to anrciH-c, and thereby
give Hillmau'- widow an opjMirtunity to
erect a haml-oiue uioiiuiiH-itt U tin?
memory of her dead hu-ltnd out of the
iirocced-of the fund- from the life in-nr-
ance compaiiie-. The It.tblwin- and j
Hrovvu agreed tliat -ucli a et-nr-f wnhl j
Iwadvi-ablc: and tJvcoq'-e wa-lroighl j
into Medicine Lodge, placed iu anKlT I
lmx. and -.arted for liwrem-e April ". j
On the morning of ih- :"ltif April, the
alleged corp-e of Hillmau. ami thow
who had lrii to MttiiciiM' Ilge. ra-h-et
I Itwreiice. Maj. Wi-eiimn aj'ri-e!
the Coroner ami flu Male- AttriMy of j
hi- coii", ictioit- and ibmbts alMtt the
coni-e being the body of Hillmau. and
an inqne-t wa- m-bl U a-cTt-nin ii iiiii-man-
ImmIv wa- or wa- not contaiMd in
thecoflin." The re-nlt of tlv inp.-t.
after -i.x lav- careful inve-tigatioii. awl
i the ciri-e Ix-mir viewe-i bv niany who
the iurv, k wa- tht
man who eniiie to hi-
A I'KI.OMOI- MA.NNKi: ;
, , ,. ,.,,..,
man- partner), umwii. tin t.aniwin-. ;
nml Mr-. Hill man were the tir-wttne---
imined. Hniwn tleuihl iniimtely
, ., ,,5,MMM fm-
- X TlJH
""ltrr . ,w :. wm.,t.HM.. .!
- . - ..... t,.w w .
., inn1, u ;i- iiiiiuhiH ,. .-
Hillmnn -wtr that the-.-rpr
wa tliat of lnr bn-baml: that
- mi-gnw-lit nyge-tmi. -in
not bv anv -p-ial mark Jthr wjt-,
ne.--es. of high -landing. -wtv that the
H " tha. ,,f HMntan; and ,
wo-.- """ -v .
- or. a si-ier oi iininian --
ith the iicvewpmenis wnicn me jn-
issued after thr Oronrr- Tardici.
"Was I St own a mardnT of -at aa
fortutiflte TjiorMiI. whose Kfe was nnwle a
sniriilce to win for other- tbe wmmH i
prize of .-?o,U,J? witat were ta or-
.4iw- t-f-jn' lig tM- M. jn4y
fO-MW-atv Mt UW ! f Mtb''
ktM.) Wf - HHHo-.h Wl
-r-W mi lr.t .t-nr to lpfr !'
4 w -wttr rw ij-i. u- jU p
.Miiii.liMikm.itM tk --
uflrrwl U. Mp I4
p-n.4. IK- lbl m tfl Jtw.
Crtn a 4riM4-n u. -.. 1 tW
It-MdM Wt t
fc. IV .--.. M
r-an-Mi t Wiplbtte,
lwr id ! Vmr- HtR
Mator a amar-4 Mil llkp
I Hillman, Ilrt-. anltlkr
te ,lr a4' ia--4-f ( am
n-j-f-wurd ao iKm 4
AlWithaa Ihr Mafcw h-Blnl Nlv"
lipsSTprriiittpHii h-- an ?t pHwartPtlpB
A Xrtrh "f VrmX S IpotW'o IHr mm mpV
fjMMPol UM4r. MMl Hr
lHt-t- and mv mufwmlm hwHpml
fpfr H wiw I'mth In lrrroaa
fath-rr Jei vW Frank wa Vr- tkj a
yar nhl llk n-aW-r raarw tht
-paprtry. aad tiird at NVw ihrV-aat t'tprt
hr wa' ImiI I - pintlp 4tl I ! ra
ed h-j -- rkartal4- frp-fir l Twta
i'rit-an. and. altrr jmaiijt tw hm
htwtl. w ainprrw-J ihtt th (wtr 1 (
k-tb r tfeiw that hr ti-t 4 Fa'rtr tUr
aml I )iUirttr, A Hi . W at :W
--.. K ma . " w .wm- mvm w -ww-
I " t ftft tl 'L. .-a -- - - -- -
hr had -i M the hil? .- 1 k tta,
w . m' - -w-p -- ---
lltllmaa aad -
b-Ail at. and brvantr utkitr
withthrw. Ik W-n Wahtt Mmt. I
an! went lo (Kionl. W wih-- ptath. to
tx0r l mmr nmr tlnr lot- -arl;. tat
n io .him 4 hU ftrWwt thai ht t
Mimitivrrti: it iiiuh i wmus1
ai $ a monih and fitwd. mmd Mt4 hh
friend' adttcv in mntnl lo thhi
lie -talrd !tulhr that HUtmail
pU-lily of monry . hatituj h.-4 httn
lanvlk HttaJata nml r
HMit. in a Itank in Ijrra4-r f -iMr
j's1"" Hi- frf nd adtw-atl htM to at
erpl the ituat- &i 4 . and hr lobl
lln-tu afirt-aanl that hr had. and. -fiv
reatinj WnhitA. pmrnipwil ta wrtlr
t them: Wl. wp ! daiv !-- hat
nrvt-r r-4-ricl any tnirr fnm him
Uillniitn antl Hnwn h(t Wirblta at .1 1
tn., Man h ". antl went -,ith inatt-atl f
n a tUtfrrtml Haute (mm that --.
rilntl It, t trow a at ihr Uniurua d
canitted on tnr i w -kin, nmr mth -th
l vvttlina. the n-t tlay inry tamprti
...... . .. .i
tn tin- Nrn-ah. nrat' xnntan . Ihr nrvi
lay they fed al nw at thr twn -4
Wellington, la tin vW-infct "
tht- pl.Me thry wtrf Nithnl. a
prcvi-Ht-lv arratprnl. A(t-r diiiarr they
-tailed tn their " ami w rut by thr
way tif Anthony anl .Mdeln' l4fe.
the pUcc whrre ihr hf injf -irtr4,
( Vi.in thing- that trirttl altrr inr
lliree mrn Mtt-l n-ar Welntt ran tnt
Im- tvi.tled 1h-iv. .--nlphv H It Nay. that
tun of tin- party left, and thr ttthVr
In a bively idaee fourlim nih iw-th
of Medicine IMlgr, the totin); wk
place. I'ht thret mrn Mrown, lll
nmu in-l Nh htl were Mrnj(vn in
larlMir Cottttty. thr il whrrr thr
loiing tMi-nrrt-tl lninj alcnit l" m4h
-Milhwt4 tf Wiebka.
KU4IWN muoii.vti.m; roil immimii.
When the vhhn.r w rt- rheil..! tka
HinU-l t.t a mnnh-r. I5nwn, tw l-etri'
s ltd. -kittt tail at night, and ha
nttt la-en -Mt-u in the nnglitorhtttMl .d
liwrrmr imhv t ntler an a--aiturd
name Im hsi.- nt ! Mine har! ol
Hijjby. Mo . antl wu- terttl lo Im nr
gotiaiinr, :hrHt--h Ui- father anl lrth
er, br imntunity fittm jHitiUbiocnt. in.
viiH'tt w wtniiu iiiviMin ine wir
An attempt t i capture I'tow h
antl prcttv leliabh ic'iorl" have il tb.vt
Im- ha- jmiinl lliilimiu in the ljt
It i -lalrtl that l'rwn -nl wrd
from .Mi hii i that he htnoclf lhl nl
do the killing, a he i laiineil in hi- l--tiniony
iM'fori ihr Copihiit'i jnry ; and
that, if ircd pr4ectiiM, hr wnhl
turn Male'- rvidenvr.
Hrttwu Iu- ex -apitl : Hillnwtn, who
wa -npM-eil to have len drnd, i- la.
licvfdio)f nine; tin ittiraiit-r -on-panie-
have int pai-I one cent of thr
j''.",ooi iu-iintliee: the w l.bm tif HHi
iii.iii ha- not forced (be itUgtd claim in
the -h.i'ffof a -uit to niakr thr lttur
auee i ompiinie- pay their retie
H-k-. and )Htipb- ionver-4int with thr
i -a- ht ilate mt tt oHnly expiv tnr
Itrlit f that Mrown ami HiiitHun kilhl
Nit led- with the avtiwed JHirj-r of dr
ct iving the ii-iinuce eoiitinr. Mr
Hillm.m reib iu Iiw rente. I have
within the pat "2 1 hour- Ih--w ricH
-oinc information : anl. if it pnti -
important a- I I-Ihvc. the Chh-Mffo
Trtlmtf will ere long le iIm meilbou
which will effect the arrc-t tif ltb
I '.row n and Hillmau. K. i. .-.
Two Men Slay n Hear tilth CIiiIm.
Hon Ii H Mattt-ou atrl famili. with
a panv ipmii i ih.i, arv at iinnm
oartv from I tn.i, arv ai ilnwrrt
Liike. iu HamilloM 4 mint v ' In In--
dav afternoon John Kahn. a wtrtlT
Cermau, iu Mi. Matleon- rmphy . and
.Iih- IMie, a llaiiiiittiti Countv gwdr ,;
native :hm! to the uuiiincr lrH. were jg-
ing up tlie HHHinuiiu. near
uit tin- HHHinuiiu. near tnr l
with a tittin tif hr- . hIh-m tin raltKn:
of a chain attracted their altratron.
' I bin i- oxen." -aid Mr. Kahn. !'t
pr-enlly tin- lr- renrrd anl jr kt
up their ear- ami -howetl -igi- t(f fright.
Iheir Hih-k m-tril- hml ri-;ht the
-iiH-H of a lar. ami .b' Iim nmU-r
-ii the im-uuing of thir inovpiurn
The ior-s were fa-tiicd to a trt, nml
Mr. ibthit and Mr. iim eontimtrd thfir
e.rch till the found a hugr
ctiMjht hi tne fool in a Iwnr-trao
rattling furi-m-ly tm chain w WW h hrbt
lrr. 'ITh nun prKe.tbtl to ami tmm-elie-wrth
-U.wt whilc-a-h ehd-. ami.
approaching 1'niin. they prrpare.) for a
baiil-l'-S-iHl rnr-aiHer. .Iim Ijw hah
the ir ihw. whirh angrr.1 thr Iwar.
who tnrnrti fnrKHi-h tnt .ban Italia tf ,
-br etarld h.e etr)nittt the i4 frtn i
the trip. h w.tnhl hate lm left ia !
t.Hr ctmlitioii tell Ik- -lor? of hi '
exdoit-ttt-tlay . Hut a- it wa 'thr tin-
ternhrtl IC-iIim d-a nrn -n-'ir) I
! thr not, w tin-It itrew nr-t mi Uh- Hh-
I men. The Itrsir ithtmetl brr trrth and
j dtMd her xaiinut- Ut aptHru-h ir-r.
i They rnr n. 3,d by coniiiHietl bb-w-
: lahl hr low. Shr fell with a bmdgptnn
ami g:ie a., -dgit t.f life. Hut whn thi
apfroo htl t claim their pri -he m(-
ilenh hnrhtl hrr-tdf baekoiihe. hnwnrhr
ami unolr a leijtrat effort lo rem-w
thr tight. A few mop lm-w- fia-h't!
her. Imwever. I le wa a -he Nstr."
-ahl Mr. Halm, "ami he weigh.l It!
jHiml. ami wa- thin." Mr. .M!ti--m'
arty dinwl tn l.ar ltnk Ttnrduj,
and th arrival of -oine tif tht choWt;
cnt- in t'tica to-ktv fnllv veriji- John
Ir.air ory.--()M-i (.'. '.) 'A
Mr. .1. IS. Olcou piott-s "dd eht
tT ami inn wrrll aonainlfl with thin-
ami nti of ttmU-r " a- -ariag, writh
a hnmh of fact and rxirv-ner U jrve
. ltml an -hHT.- put Jv. rrr
gr-M wnll U totirb'-r and wear hogr.
f.- th- ra.-on that the kunina.ed jil r
rms n-tl tt, Imding hilr ,ft.
. . Iowa, -. alnrat to clo.,
iv xi hand- during lb parking hm
. mm x - '
Vmwm "'"'- -mmm
-. inr are at -nr'n a- Iwaa aa- I
oxutlhr ii'.. m . . ' r i. 1
wj. wwrwpaa w ww v-a rw A-a,a4tww2a afiWPwwpraarw t wppw
hnnag 6.b unt mu te-t
ww. fitwn i far- i
ing th'i whok l la-t -;too.
- - 1 Plflflpppppl
riKi it rK t ri'KTrvK.
r" -- I----
'-). A TmmhmmAtvimJ
"'"'J'? " "
Tir ! '
UL. Wk .. .
..! t mm '! -r.
I 1 tM 9.
aa4 ICpfpir !.
m arf-Mi Imp!.
- - - -Ww a
- - -'. t UV
m.i$ -.w M-
Motpi my m mm
ya hnw n
pitwt 4 ti
. m l Ihr r.
tm (h -! yt. '
I r . Hw'111t t p
rwWrd fmlml hpl nil thw- '.i..,
" tlS1 MJfrr1 tlfMpW ppB piI xj .
ta- rwrtMpt iw .ynpipji- B-atfw ---,
m! Mkr nin.il wa tkat IpW th-tr .
mikm lo ptaU-4u , ha tmt. fl
U tMr.P- -- lh t iliWin, aft Wr
(Mir tfhr po nrfa t4 rt-ffct
ab-u-N-4 tAk MalnrHl
.. . jj,. ,
vlfc fc 4
, wSm., !.
mivm M ttm itm-iM. mt ,-?-.. . .-
, it-n. . j ..
J- ..l ! ...V .- - -. IPP
MUMr ( pk ! pf.
- A"il h tapr mff tlr JM !. Ajmw
(iiton s a ixarr iih tpp-Mgpp-t
' ta 4 Ij.. t ni n cMl tk twt"
, rr Ifbr Uta(r, pr ,,. MWllh tjl .
dr-il in w.- i J.4-. Mrlk, Il I a
; rrtl. m h- U -,, .IraOta, 1k th
: -JNwwal .4 -an b 4 tW hipkBin -.
i ttvMa inri uth t larrawiitpr
i ii-4niutp-i 4 iih- mtm m n
1 1 m,m jj.iatr
Al-ooi v -, p'iwiirai ir'tarh
t lh rftf t-l K I - lPpfl'l H "TN'W
i-. K !,- K.t hfMii-h ! thr
1 ttxttrttUy IK. n- - o. w trh, Mfc-atV
Utatrt t4 Mli m2". iHnlwri-jr 'a
; HM. h -hi a mrin; tht tit . miUmh,
a attrtdl l-t 4'ml rt. tppthl
; ant ! M l . -! itV tt-oH .t H
j i-f in-T1 " t l1tMb Ml . ti'l
j r-J t pMifttPAtt J I. -- -4 pHP.
, truirt.-t, ana lai- t. Iiww-pt
' (ar ( Uwrsf. 'Ii
rUiw. u thr ral
m nlktMr-l, IttfMpMrh
and thr iwiiu
t:i;i,- in Moraholwa tinjilhiPf
ilrrt .H.mi"nd.l Mr Wm JMWM.
thrpj;hl tiiPttttwrti It mm ijwiplnl
to rlrt- a h U-fU to m aniM af ttt.
jrnrtal a uim. It h hM ha 74
Untfe thi tall, !- nta m meim
w ill hr ht hhtl on K f ri.tr" mi
l--t--ihlrttv, K ?., a .Kr aandk aVI
t-Matr lip ab- . ittt r-al
UtiMprd b v "tnittf A " i
mtimatrd to Itr w,ia')..
prthrr with thr Nfetrah-tttpp flM4
the Mjrtncr Uin uf Inr
tw-nd-Hf t tr mm Ksrl Mt tth
try Thrrr e altowt ; hrlr, all h
in in thr I aMrd MaU- mmA t '!
'!& mum tnM-rnt totiahhralb m tih
in the a-fjrrv-ratr . antl air .!..
nunral. not l. rtaaiM , U ltrC
f thai Ihr will hr al4r .. ti-4tiftb tHrir
i lainpa. mk in Anprrha aal
j V lrrUy ' npmir wa hrfel al thr
htai-. of ihr Ui- Wn I urtiay i . ppa
i ' . . . r
an intt-nHir l ' Wat, anl i
Bk VPPV "l PPpTifpf Ipp"
4'iUcbt.M. Mr- J K. t.-aat-.h awl
Mr. N I. I.t-. r. rr llkr mvmm -Ht-jf...
and Mr- 1 WtHxhtol HaJtaJo.
aha- hi dantfhtt i. i anothrr CtapM
maa Nitrinjtpr of lllinot U al turn of
thr hif, antl wa ftttal It
Hon n life Chunk of ltbl ni UN
An ohl tnirn r W-U tar hdhoikf t ttVa
Oar day whra I wa at rh la thr
drift. tHtr'of ttr tntrt wa bahif
' In the haft ahl
o I arrr wHttrtMaa; rngf fcnyaim if fj
hI-xi', Tt-tM I hrar a gnml waunaa'
rrrhaft M a InM, I
a I atrtwh ary thh h
and unrHrthrl a nipjppil a Mf a
' I'rt ht it' a mtU," iptaapjiiiiil my
Ihrrr-. a ittd hrrr' f H. a I
cranlrd ont .f Ihr driii t4 aaplii i
I In Hgjrrt 1 had just lahra t 'Thm
I hrard thr Uuwt ala-, M wa hfcr lh
ifarHr f diinat ti. W
thr ij. aad imlrhp a
tr -ittaAi. ronhnh-l that
HotrlM4t haI hppfpprard a
jalMtirha! rthh-all hrtt thm wl
I - " - - aamAaaa m aaJaafaamlBa
-rf. aad ItUI' rtW
"Cma ni. boy, aad
"hrrrir I aaarti. tat !
thr mrUm : hat I w-arwiy n.ant tn
k. h-r it ni whrrv thr rtoanl wa
eti- l-l ally-
! mr rbtiat.
I'ar rrwwd w hTf
nerr aroiam hn n-ariar, Wat
i - -
l-rawny ami nrad hiaMrrrd. I
my war tar a. aatl wa
ovrrw hrltanl wkh -ttaWlMpmt
-ight thM crft"d ray h-n it
a MMffit. k kim m bowWprr.
thnt thr miarr wrrr .rtrrtrtf
M--tt It- wm imaaTh to n
iihm nnhnrtaaAh !' hlaal thai
It w-h a -olid ana f ! m latytar
brar ; largrr than a "rjj A awttt-a. aad aat aa
aml : like .n- in lraf. Tin a tar tmmm
whit h ha ittrr lrra whh-i known m
tar Wrl--oor )&. A Jtr ta
It amy mm' rta in thr Xtrnral lit
pwrtiarat of ihr Hwow Mmtum 4 at
aral HitrT. whrrr tin w'rirwt i ghrmm
j ttt X.tV
aai thr tbmt at cH.-
-ri.7o, thr favihrr jafiTtaathia U M
mru-l that ihr aaop i mV Ur-piwl
utrtf of tpM rrrr Umtmi. Thi h aarr-
rur. A Urrrr laatanrt arar
Pe-mftgo Ld en Kdhraarj f. IS3: il
; w-rtxri 1-0 aa oa--aa Tyf
I bad brra an-ataHy rPtafni-itrtlay;
ntyrif on thr !-- rry - a ia3pr
large a a walaatt. hat thr d-rfa Us
, m-; oi gold tar all tin row ch oat d
! tnr. Nrtrrrthrh-w' I waa xHmtt that !"
i MJCi' hrnl hra htwri. far thr riaaa
frHa which it wa lahra wafKft mU"
drrrriioa ia whh-b wr wt inrhlay aad
trttr t-hira w-a dady pprwilajr rldanr m
Thr Wrk-ar axfrt. aalwpri
hs, did w t-arh'h iu aw)aw, mr thr
wrrr Ii hm- hohh r hi k. awl
hroaKht tbra h-M thaa C,JHm
i k waahi har
naiih' of ;
rartm-4 tt. . Waw Ma art !
U'lwa law tarh
k. hr rearbrd oat hi hand
thr hiaia ; ihr fetch Urmm
hoar aaoa it aad rrrralr-a It
To ht w-rprp- M ha aat rh4i tw
t-arh. Thra hr r-ry-aa to tk jmiaa-t "
with hi huad. xtmi k f-rrw r pa
lrr br rwlrwiac dMrkt- Ha tarn
wrrara. bwt K aid ant
- " J7
hi pa k Itf tr9j-aa njr
a-- 14- nt'nti- jifw i
fr'-t'uirltf rrrraia ham
. . a mw - a . i.-.
A ihkw. noj arv-a a f
lupiaapW an. & rwMrawnr. aad v
''wrpapipgw ppv ,P"B
iraiaa. wa- vusfsam
nine: " h wm1 a ha
ht-ra a hart y fa) ha
. !ar akaa who daft-
I aj.ua ar aw-
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