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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1900)
HE STOLK THOUSANDS
AND ALL, IT IS CHARGED, FOR
A WOMAN'S SAKE.
Iritty Pnro Win Ari'iiiinlnlilo for
Hyde' DdHiifill Tim Woniuii Who
Figure In tho t'mo II in it ti Inter
It lias boon learned that a woman
was responsible for the downfall of
George W. Hyde, who Is under nrrest
for embezzling $50,000 from the firm of
Martin, Thomson & do., of New Or
leans, Ln. It I alleged she is Nellie
McDowell, the decoy of the notorious
Santiago Murphy, whoo exploits in
Mexico two years ago were the talk of
two nations. Just as Murphy embez
zled $75,000 from a banking Institution
in Mexico ln order to provide royally
for this enchanting woman, It is Bald
that Hyde also appropriated the money
of his employers on her account.
Hyde had boon a highly respected
employe of Martin, Thomson & Co. for
upwards of two years. During most of
this time he remained faithful to his
young wife and bright baby girl, but n
pretty face and gay surroundings fas
cinated him. Soon his income, which
had been nmple during the days when
he knew but one homo, became too
small for his expensive habits. He re
sorted to the old story borrowed from
GEORGE V. HYDE,
his employers, with the hope of re
turning the sum, but this hope was
never realized. The amounts Increas
ed and then taking became more fre
quent. Recklessness followed tempta
tion, and he continued his practice un
til suspicion was aroused. He knew
that detectives wore following him and
finally exports were put to work upon
his books. Discovery was certain. lie
remained in New Orleans even after
the books had been given to the care of
the experts, and then left quietly,
adopting a new name and a new city
for his residence. Ills arrest in Mem
A Noel U'piIiIIiik Tniir.
Miss Anna Thorno McLaughlin of
Chicago, was recently married to Dr.
Wilmer Sanford Lehman of Africa.
Miss Mclaughlin met Doctor Iranian
at Ann Arbor ln 1898 and became en
gaged to him. Soon afterward he went
to Africa and became engaged In medi
cal work. Ills duties weie so exacting
that ho could not leave his post to moot
his bride, so she went to him. They
were married at high noon on a boat
three miles out from shore, and then
began a novel wedding tour. After re
turning to shore they traveled ninety
mlleB over a desert to Lolodorf, tho
groom going afoot the entire distance
and his bride walking over fifty miles.
They were married at sea to avoid tho
rigid German exactions.
Tortured n Negro to Dentil.
A lynching Is feareil in the little Cy
press neighborhood for a murder com
mitted by John, James and Joe Groer,
though their victim was a negro. The
Greers were driving along tho road
near Denton, Ky., and were In a hilari
ous condition. Overtaking John Thom
as they hauled him into tho wagon.
Finally they made him swallow a quart
of whisky and then a pint of wine,
enforcing their threat with a revolver.
Tho old man was then tied to tho wag
on and whipped. When ho could no
longer follow It on foot ho wns drag
ged. His miseries wore at last ended
by three pistol shots, and then tho
body wns thrown over a fence and left.
A T.ocinncillro on Itiitinom.
The 11. 13. Akley Lumber company
lias Introduced successfully In Its lum
ber camp north of Grand Raplds.MIch.,
a locomotlvo on runners, which pulls
a train of ten to fifteen sleds laden
with logs nt a rato of from five to
six miles nn hour. Tho Innovation
seems destined to revolutionize meth
ods In lumber camps Inaccessible to
railroads or logging streams.
Ienierute Hoy Im-endUry.
Julius Hampton, a Choctaw boy, 14
years old, has been placed In tho Unit
ed Stntes Jail at Antlers, I. T for at
tempting to burn Spencer ncadomy, of
which he was a pupil. He poured ker
osene oil on tho sldo of tho dormitory
and struck a match to It, but the flames
wero discovered In tlmo to savo the
Crt'imitml llinlmml itml llrrm-ir,
Mrs. T. C. Fell, an aged nnd partly
domonted woman of Norfolk, Va ,
saturated her night clothing with koro
seno and poured the oil on tho bed
whero her husband lay asleep, lit a
match and applied It. Instantly the
couplo wero a mass of flames. Hofora
help could roach thorn Fell and his
Wife were fatally burned.
THE LEOPARDAND THE PAN.
A Nurrutlio t Life on the llt'lyliti of
One day a worthy Kulu housewife
rami' out from her cooking, aiul.staiid
lug on the bilge of lock at her door,
emptied a pan of boiling water Into tho
rank herbage growing below It fell,
splash, on the back of a sleeping leop
ard, who Jumped perpendicularly into
the nlr as high as the roof of the hut.
What might have happened next? Who
can say? Hut the astonished woman
dropped tlm pan with a clang upon th-
rock, and the leopard took ono leap
down hill. The pan followed, and tho
leopard's downward leaps became
longer and swifter as the pan bounded
nfU)r It from rock to rock.
When last seen, the leopard hml Just
nchloved a leap of about 330 feet to tho
very bottom of tho ravine, tlunisands
of feet below, nnd the pan had whirled
about GOO feet over It on the opposite
side. The leopard would have eaten
the old woman with pleasure; but tho
pan which first scalded half the hide off
him and then bounded clanging In IiIb
wake from the top of the Himalayas
to the plains below was something
which he could not face.
A ROMANTIC MARRIAGE.
Senator Mark I lamia's only son, Dan
It. Hnnua, hns recently taken unto
himself another wife, and what adds
to the Interest of the situation Is that
both his now wife and himself nro
divorced parties who found llfo with
their former conjugal partners ex
tremely unpleasant. We quote, this
account of tho clicumstances surround
ing tho affair from the Cleveland cor
respondent of The Cincinnati Tribune:
Dan It. Hanna, the only son of Sen
ator and Mrs. M. A. Hanna, and Daisy
Gordon Maud wero married by Rev.
Frank N. Itlnle, former pastor of the
Glenvillo Presbyterian church. Nino
persons, all near relatives of the bride
and groom, witnessed tho ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Hnnua have- left for the
East on their wedding Journey. Tho
ceremony wns performed nt tho pala
tial residence of tho late William J.
Gordon, now the home of his son,
ChnrleB Gordon, father of tho bride of
Somewhere on the Atlantic, bound
for Europe, Is Mrs. Cnrrlo May Har
rington Hanna nnd her three sons. Mrs.
Cnrrlo Harrington Hanna formerly
wrote her name Mrs. Dan It. Hanna.
Somewhere on tho veldts of south Af
rica is Walter Des Maud, ranchman,
English patriot and former husband of
Mr. Daisy Gordon Maud.
The married life of Dan Hnnua and
his first wife wns not happy. Tho mar
riage occurred at Escanaba, Mich., Aug.
9, 1887. Jan. 20, 1898, Mrs. Hanna sued
for divorce, nllcglng cruelty and groBS
neglect. A decree was granted In her
favor June 23. Dan Hanna settled nn
nmount of money on his wifo out of
court and was ordered by the court to
support and educate the children. Mrs.
Hanna went Into society as usual,
while her husband went out as much
as over. During the horse show of '98
Hanna opent much of bis tlmo In tho
box occupied by his former wlfo and
tho gossips began tnlklng of a recon
ciliation nnd a remnrrlagc, but that
was subsequently denied on all sides.
Elizabeth Gordon wns married to
Walter Dos Maud April 20. 1897,
In St. Agnes chapel, New York. Sho
and her husband wero never much to
gether. Her divorce was filed nnd a
decreo given her a couplo of months
ago. Soon nfter tho divorce was grant
ed rumor had it that Hanna was to be
MRS. DAN A. HANNA.
married to Mrs. Maud. Hanna denied
tho rumor, but It proved to bo true,
Itehcmried 111 Wife.
Mrs. Wilson Wakely was murdered
by her husband, a prominent farmer,
at their home near IJrock, Neb. Wil
son cut his wife's throat with a razor,
tho gash being so sovero as almost to
behead her. Tho desperato husband
then went to the graveyard, whro his
first wlfo was burled, and standing on
her grave, cut two ugly gaBhcs In hl3
throat, and died.
Killed From Anilnnli.
Milas Woods oi Ducktown, Tenn.,
was called to his front door after dark
and shot from ambush. Ho fell dead.
His aged father, who rushed to pick up
tho body, was also tired upon and dan
gerously wounded. A coroner's Jury
fixed tho crlmo upon David Payno, a
United b.ates deputy marshal, who
had previously had troublo with
"Threo of us lost bur scalps In a
brush with the Indians," said the old
scout. "Sort of hair brush," grinned
the chronic buffoon.
U MV . VAIZi
U K w
NEW DEVELOPMENTS IN CON
TEST FOR FAIR GOLD.
Altncti Support Mr. C'rmi'ii Siveftrn
Tlnil rlr ArluioulcilKi'il lr Vai
Iter IliMhiiiul Tho History of tho
Ckjo Like 11 Ilriitmi.
Tho contest for the Fair millions
now being waged In tho California
courts, together with the remarkable
events loading up to It, partakes of
rhc nature of a marvelously Interesting
Jramu. Fresh lnterist is being added
by now developments.
Iti the lltst place tho life of Senator
Fair reads like a cleverly wrought ro
mance. Ho went to San Francisco In
tho year IS 19, penniless. Donning a
red shirt and overalls, he went Into
the mountains of California, and dug
for gold. He found It, In modest hauls
at first, but enough to encourage him
and win the hand jI Miss Roonoy, a
rosy-checked girl who had promised
to marry him when he struck It rich.
Then he went to Virginia City and
formed a partnership with three other
men. This firm, known as Mackay,
Fair, Flood & 0'Hrien, bought stock
onco worth $1 ,200.000 for $80,000, nnd
out of this mnde their millions. The
firm wns dissolved ln 1880 and Fair
took his wlfo and children from the
two-story cottage at Vlrglnln City to a
palaco at San Francisco. One son,
Charles L. Fair, married n womau of
whom his father disapproved, nnd wns
disowned, but not disinherited. One
son jlled. Miss Theresa Fair, tho older
daughter, married Herman Oelrlchs,
of New Yoik. Virginia Fair, the baby
of the family, last year married Wil
liam K. Vanderbllt, Jr., and followed
her sister Into New York swelldom.
Mrs. Fair died at San Francisco ln
1893. She had been legally separated
from the then senator In 1880.
Tho body of Senator James G. Fair
wns hardly decently put away ln tho
grave before tho scramble for tho mil
lions he left began. Tho estato was
In his first will Senator Fair be
queathed $123,000 to charity. To his
sister nnd two brothers ho left an ag
grogato of $320,000. After making a
few more bequests amounting to
$500,000, the residue was left to a
board of trustees. Tho Income of tho
estate was to bo divided between tho
threo children, and tho property was
not to bo finally divided until tho death
of tho children. Tho next clause caus
ed all tho troublo. It provided that
any woman who might come forward
and lay claim to part of tho estato
should receive $50. As a punishment
for Charles, who had mnrrled ngalnst
his father's will, there was a clause
cutting off hie children from participa
tion In tho inheritance. Charles Imme
diately prepared to enter suit to set
aside tho will. Before ho could do so,
the original will was stolen.
Then Mrs. Nettle It. Craven, a do
mure, middle-aged school teacher of
Sacramento, stepped on tho stage. Sho
had been a friend of the senator, nnd
produced a will written with a'pencll,
which, sho said, he had mado while
visiting her. Tho will was like tho
other, except that the obnoxious pro
vision relating to ChnrleB' children
was absent. This nindo tho will nc
icptablo to Charles, and with the con
sent of his sisters tho will was ac
cepted as genuine by tho heirs.
Seizing her opportunity, Mrs. Craven
then announced calmly that Sonntor
Fair was more than friend to hor that
ho was her husband. Sho brought wit
nesses to substantiate hor claim. Tho
holrs, relying upon tho clauso giving
alleged widows and orphans $30 each,
did not contest this point with her.
They admitted tho truth of her claim.
Then Mrs. Craven, having pavod tho
way so skillfully, filed deeds, ante-
LATE SENATOR JAMES G. FAIR.
dating flio pencil will, written appar
ently by the same hand, conveying to
her, his bolounl wife, San Francisco
property worth millions. Tho Fair
heirs had accepted her pencil will na
genuine, and had acknowledged her us
I hi; senator's widow. Tho governor of
the state vouched for her and thu pen
cil will If the will was genuine, bo
were the deeds! Mis, Craven's con
test went to u Jury which could not
agree. It stood eight to four In her
favor. The Judge decided against bur.
Mn, Craven did not give up. Sho oon
tluned the light tignlust tremendous
odds. She appealed her case and It Is
still In the courts. The latest develop
ment Is her bringing forwutd a wltnvss
who swears tlutt Mrs. Ciaven Introduc
ed him to the senator as her husband
nnd the senator acknowledged tlm re
lationship. The California supremo court hns
Just rendered lis decision In tho np
peal of the executors of the Fair will
reversing the decision or tho lower
court and sustaining the trust clause.
Tho trust clause pi mldcd that tho en
tire estate should leinaln In the hnnds
of the executors, each of tho holrtt to
receive u stated Income for life, and
that any heir contesting the clause
should be cut off wit limit a cent. Su
perior Judge Slack nil d that tho
trust clause was Invalid. This decis
ion has now been icveised.
The supieine's court's decision Is In
the nature of a victory for Mrs. Craven
Fair. It Is likely (hat the Fair holrs,
deprived of the control of the millions
left by the senator, will now fall back
upon the pencil will offer by Mrs. Cra
ven niul cudenwir to prow that It was
the last will of Senator Fair.
To cany out this progiam It will bo
necessary to compromise with Mrs.
Craven bv recognizing tlm validity of
the deeds whlih she holds to property
which, she nlleges, was transferred to
hor by her putntlvo husband.
ROMANCE IN DIVORCE SUIT.
IiiiIIuii Girl Married Her I.over for Fun
Mild Thou lluckml Out,
A rather romantic case Is that of an
Indian girl of a South Dakota reserva
tion who has applied to tho courts for
n divorce from her husband before sho
has begun to live with him. Joseph
Brughler Is tho name of a manly look
ing Indian whose people live on tho
Yankton re- vatlon. Ono day this
buck nnd h.s best girl, named Emma
Shiink, went with a party of young
peoplo from their tribe to a neighbor
ing whlto mini's town. Ono of tho
young Indian bucks proposed that all
of tho couples get married according
to tho whlto man's law. When It
camo to tho turn of Joseph Hrughler
nnd his best girl to refuse or acquiesce
to tho plnn they both consented, al
though all of tho other couples had
backed out ot tho deal. Hut tho girl
afterward refused to live with tho In
dian; henco tho application for di
vorce. Died In Poverty.
While Johnnn Muellor wns slowly
dying In tho almshouso at Duluth,
Minn., detectives wero seeking him all
tho way from tho Klondike to Cuba.
He died supposing himself to bo n
miserable pauper, when ho was worth
several hundred thousand dollars.
Muollor wus a homesteader who took
up several hundred ncres of govern
ment Innd a few mlles'north of Duluth
years ago. Ho becamo Involved In
financial difficulties and mortgaged bis
Innd. Then ho disappeared. Hoforo
tho mortgages could be foreclosed largo
deposits of ore wero found on his land,
and a world-wide senreh was instituted
for tho man. A money loaner, who
held ono of tho mortgages, finally fore
ulosod and sold ore rights to tho Car
neglo Steel company for a splendid
sum. Tho matter will bo contostcd In
tho courts. Tho property Is now valued
LADY'S DARING LEAP
THRILLINC! STORY OF ESCAPE
lm Sue for f.Ml, 0(1(1 PitniiiKO Mn,
Miiilcllno Mllltir Allegi-H Tlmt Hhe Vm
Kldiinpi'ed hy Iter Itiulinml and
l'oreed to Sign 11 l'uper,
Mrs. Madeline Miller of New York
city, In u suit for $30,000 dnmages
against her husband, Eugene I). Miller,
and Dr. Frank llazlehurst Humes, who
conducts a sanitarium nt Stamford,
Conn., tells a moat extraordinary slory
of her escape from that Institution.
She nllvgcB that she was klpnapped nnd
taken to the asylum, and her ndven
lures bid fair to rival thoso ot Wllkle
Collins' "Woman In White."
According to Mrs. Miller, she and hor
husband, whose family live In Stam
ford, were mnrrled April 1, 1890. They
have no children. Sho says thnt she
became possessed of considerable real
estate and that sho and her husband
were living In a house belonging to her
In Flushing, L. I , last October.
"It was the afternoon of Oct. 23,"
says Mrs. Miller, "that my husband
entile homo and showed me a telegram
to the effect that my brother, William
J. Shaw, had been Injured In a railroad
nccldent nt Riverside, Conn. Ho said
that my brother was at the point of
death nnd that I would have to make a
hurried trip If I wanted to bee William
before he died."
Mrs. Miller says that, having no rea
son to doubt the genuineness of the
dispatch, she accompanied her hiihbau.l
to Riverside, arriving thoro at night. A
carriage was In waiting.
"Eugene said It would tnko us to the
hospital where my brother was lying,"
snyB Mrs. Miller. "Wo drove In th
darkness for a long distance till wo
came to n building. My husband went
in, nnd reappeared with two nurses,
who, he said, would tako mo to tho
room whero William was lying. The
nurses took mo to the room on the
llrst floor and at once locked the door,
mnklng mo a prisoner."
Mrs. Miller stntes that when sho de
manded that her husband be sent for
sho wns told that he had returned to
New York, nnd that sho had been con
fined to tho Institution by his orders
nnd thnt of Dr. Harncs. Sho protested
nnd demanded to bo released. Tho
nurses, however, compelled her to don
a night robn and tried to force hor to
take a nnrcotlc.
"I was kept thero for eight days,"
continued Mrs. Miller. "Tho nurses
continually kept guard over me. I was
mado witness of tho most shocking
things, nnd wns nnnoyed and threat
ened by tho Inmates of the asylum. Dr.
Harncs came to my room on Oct. 29 and
told mo thnt I would havo to sign a pa
per, tho contents of which I did not
know. I again demanded thnt ho give
mo my liberty, but ho threatened to
havo me placed In a strnltjacket, In
Bolltnry confinement, nnd fed on bread
and water if I did not sign. Helng In
fear of my llfo I finally signed tho
paper. I was then permitted to go
about tho grounds, but always under
gunrd. All means of eacnpo wero taken
from mo. Windows wero nailed and
doors wero locked.
"I learned that Dr. Harncs nnd tho
nurses wero going to a theater In
Stamford, Nov. 2. So I determined to
mako an effort to escnpo at 10 o'clock
that night. 1 mnnaged to get hold of
n hook, with which I removed tho nails
with which tho windows of my room
had been fastened. My window was
two stories from the ground, but when
I got It open I mnde n Jump, falling to
tho ground and hurting myself badly.
I mannged, however, to drag my way
three miles to Stamford. I reached tho
homo of friends half nn hour after mid
night. I stayed In concealment thero
or a day, attending to my Injuries.
Then ono of tho men of tho family
drove mo over tho border of Connecti
cut Into Now York state. I then camo
to New York, whero I havo been ever
Mrs. Miller says that during tho tlmo
of her confinement In tho asylum she
was compelled to nh.soclato with per
sons mentally nnd physically mulcted.
Her health has been groatly affected as
a result of her experiences. Sho
charges that her husband sought to re
strain her In the asylum so that ho
could obtain n divorce. After hor es
cape, sho nlleges, Dr. Harnos Informed
hor husband, who searched for hor
with defectives. Sho alleges thnt sho
has been deprived of her real proporty
mid of personal belongings, valued at
$5,000. Sho has had to expend largo
sums for medical attendance slnco her
Mrs. Miller told her attorney, David
M. Nciiborgor, Esq., that sho had met
hor husband nfter her escapo In a law
ofllco In Now York city, where, sho
sayH, ho laughed at hor reproaches,
Sho says ho told her friends that sho
had bcrniuii violently Insane. When
they refused to bellove this, sho says,
ho remained away from them.
MRS. LEVY WANTS DIVORCE.
Wlfo of tho Fiiiiioiift "Dliiiiiond King"
Tired of l.lvliiu With lllin,
After a married llfo of 25 yonr3,
during which time they havo gotten on
well with each other, Mrs. Benjamin
W. Levy, wlfo of the famous "Diamond
King," hns sued her husband for di
vorce. Levy owns the great "Klmhor
loy" diamond, which Is valued at $50,
000. Cruelty Is tho ground nlloged by
tho woman for separation and sho ro
lates many Instances of cruol treat
ment. Mr. Levy nHserts that his wlfo's
clnlniH art) exaggerated In cvory par
ticular mid mostly untriio. Ho testi
fied that during his continued nbsoucn
In distant parts of the world his wlfo
wan very liberally provided for. Ho
returned to New York In 1898. after a
long absence. Ueforo going nwny ho
had plnced In the vaults of tho Nntlon
ul Park bank three United Stntes bonds
of $1,000 each and a number of raro
specimens of illamonds mid somo valu
able Jewelry. Soon after his return
he asked his wlfo for tho key of tho
vault. When he went to tho vault ho
found It empty. He licensed his wlfo of
hnvlng disposed of these things nnd a
separation soon followed. Judge Law
rence of New York city said that after
so ninny years of married llfo ho
thought the couple ought to try to rec
oncile their dllllcultles.
Htrungo Tula of ii Turin I. over.
A strange talc routes front Paris. A
young man named Frederic. Desmon
llus was to wed his cousin, Mnrtho
Frondln, but death carried off tho
young man on Jan. 23. Just heforo
dying he said: "Don't weep, M.irthn;
we will be united. I'll come for you In
a month's time. Wnlt for mo In your
room. At this same hour I will tnko
you away." At II p. in., Feb. 23,Mmn.
Desmoiillus, the dead boy's mother,
went to her niece's room, nnd was hor
rllled to see Mnrtho arrayed ln bridal
robes, with an engagement ring on her
finger, seated In a chair with her eyes
fixed starlngly on the clock. A five
minutes past It a violent gust of wind
burst the window open and the lam?
was put out. Tho aunt cried for help.
When neighbors finally camo with
lights Marthe was stretched out on tho
A remarkable operation was per
formed in Chicngo the other day by
which sight was restored to a woman
who had been totally blind for seven
years. Tho operation was performod
on Mrs. F. G. Parker. Dr. C. Pruyn
Strlngfleld, consulting physician of tho
Chicago Haptlst hospital, assisted by
Dr. Allen T. Halght, Dr. Wnlter Mot
calf and Dr. Robert Dodds, did tho
work. Hy means of tho X-ray It was
learned thnt a tumor In tha upper por
tion of the occipital lobo prevented tho
flow of blood which should supply tho
optic nerve. Tho operation was per
formed by trephining n section of tho
skull, then oponlng tho membranes of
tho brain nnd removing tho tumor. Tho
sight wns completely restored.
llurneil a Child to Uet I-nnrt.
Somo tlmo ngo nt Fry, I. T Frank
Hnkoy was married to tho mothor of a
Blx-years-old boy, who Is a Creole In
dian. After tho marriage ho mado
inquiries to ascertain If tho child's al
lotment of Indian lands would rovert
to him in case of the death of tho child
and found It would. About two months
ngo tho child was found near tho houso
suffering from terrlblo burns. Ho died
shortly nfter. A few days ngo Mrs.
Hakey told that If Hakoy was put un
der nrrest so that ho could not kill hor
sho would tell the story of tho child's
death. This was done, nnd sho says
that tho child was put In tho fire before
her eyes nnd burned for tho purposo of
getting rid of him.
Iimnne Mitn Dinlirn from a Train.
Charles Flower went insane on the
Denver and Rio Grnndo express as
tho train was passing through tho
Roynl gorge, near Denvor, Col., nnd
plunged headlong through tho window,
striking his head on the rocks below.
Tho train wns going 40 miles an hour.
Flower was trying to climb the perpon
dlcular sides of the gorgo when found.
Ho was tnken to Denver. Flower Is a
resident of Qulncy, Mass., and went to
California for his health. Ho did not
find It, nnd brooding over his trouble,
caused loss of reason.
The Until Thlnis.
Johnny (who is Jealous of mnmma)
Mamma likes mo hotter than she
does you! Eveljn (who enjoys teas
ing) Why, no, Johnny, of courso sho
loves Hetty nnd me best! Just think,
sho wns our mother long before she
wnB yours! Johnny (scornfully)
Hob, what of that! You nro nothing
but a sample copy, anyhow! And Bet
ty's only a trlnl subscription! Hut I'm
the real thing!' Llfo.
Kelf-Mnlmlnir by Noldlurs Alleged.
Reports como from tho Philippines
that tho prnctlco of solf-malmlng pre
vails among the United States troops.
Solf-lnfllcted wounds on hands or feet,
It Is said, nro of frequent occurrence.
Tlicsu men thus bocomo dlBnblod for
duty, and by this menns secure their
discharge. Gen. Otis haB ordored au
Tho boy with a stern fnther tnlnkt.
his principal affliction is a parent.
, ' .Jx,.)fr iuKUHt in a. jr
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