OCR Interpretation

The herald. (Big Stone City, Dak. [S.D.]) 1883-1890, April 10, 1885, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065152/1885-04-10/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

She gkvulct.
DOWNIE & NEILL, Publishers.
Mu. V ANDENBILT, with a party oi
ten, is at Mobile, whence he will go to
New Orleans-
GEOHOE M. PULLMAN S subscript^®?,
for the benefit of the New Orleans c\
tx»Mtion amount to $5,0€.
lor a month, says that he is goicg to
/passtke time "as lazily as po.s.sib^.11
•KING HI^UEKT, OF Italy, ha?vtnilcr
takea the tnsk of effecting a ro.ioueili
fttion between Pknplon Brnapartw
and his v. ife.
It is satf., erect two business blocks in
SanFr&ncisco tfce coming summer to
3ost £J,500,000 each.
MASON, «%O shot at Gui-
toau, is living quietly on his Virginia
farm with Betty and the baby. Iiis
museum experience yielded Uim nesur
!y $25,000 in cash.
A- VERT pretty starry is told of Victor
Hugo, the little 4-year-old son ef
James Parton, the ihistorian. One day
last summer he was found in the gar
den kissing the rosebuds to make them
has written the
libretto and one «f the Rothschilds the
music of an operetta which is present
ly to be produced on the private stage
at the prince's chateau of Konigswart,
in Bohemia. The Princess Metternich
ahd her daughters will be am org the
HENRY M. STANLEY is pushing to its
completion the manuscript of a work
Dn his African labors. The work will
bear the title, "Congo,1or the Found
ng of a State a Story of Work and
Exploration." It will consist of two
volumes, and it is expected
that the manascript will be ready for
the printer within a month.
IN Philadelphia the other day Mr.
Moody said a lady told him she wanted
to be a Christian, but not to give up
the theater. "Did you ever hear me
speak against the theater?" inquired
the evangelist. "No but if I become
a Christian can I go to the theater?"
said the penitent. "Yes," said Mr,
Moody "but you must give Christ the
first place."
HENRY O'REILLY, the veteran his
torian and journalist, who edited Tht
New York Patriot, which was Gov.
De Witt Clinton's party organ in 1829,
and who has written lots of local his
tory, is still living in comfortable quar
ters at St. Mary's hospital in Roches
ter, not as an invalid, but for the bene
fit of what he calls "quiet and placid
!ad to Venice, whicn has just been
given up to Italy by tho Austrians
itopped at Milan, where he was wel
comed by the mayor and aldermen.
He had been told that the mayor's
aame wasBeretta, and his royal ehar
icteristic of an excellent memory en
abled him to address the mayor by
name. But he said: "Count Beretta,
I am glad to shake 'lands with you."
The mayor protested against the title,
a,nd caid he came from a family of
simple bourgeois. The king smiled
and answered: "You know the old
id age that a king can not err. I wish
jrou gocd morning, count." The royal
party resumed their journey, and two
lays later the mayor received a patent
of nobility naming him a count. That
was Victor Emmanuel's way of cor
recting mistakes.
A CURIOC'-S story of Mr. Hastings,
the legitimate heir of the earl of Hunt
ington, is told by an English paper.
Whea a young man he met a pretty
chambermaid named Betsy Warner,
and, becoming enamored of her,!
vowed to marry her if ever he got
possession of the family living. Thir
:ty year* passed by. Mr. Hastings for
got his early love, married, lost his
wife, and tinally gained as a second
living that he had always desired.
One day the venerable old pastor was
astonished by the,arrival of Miss War
ner, who calmly told him she came to
claim the fulfillment of his promise, as
she had nevor swerved from her en
gagement. The result was that the
reverend gentleman, finding upon in
quiry that his betrotlied's conduct had
been exemplary, consented, oublished
THI. Princes Louise England is stature and au exquisite figur
modeling a statue in fetonze of her A statement prepared at the treasury depart
rovaT mother which is to be placed in merit, based on the litest returns, shows the
the Lincoln cathedral.
Pre*idnt Cleveland evince.-! the deep*-t in
teres*. Gen. Grant's condition.
Charles Westergren of Marine Mills Minn,,
h«* been commissioned postmsster.
Secretary Whitney will appoints board of
two naval officers and one civilian to teat tlio
Dolphin in another trial trip.
Commissioner Sparks, of the taud offiee,
says that the order suspending action on land
entries will be followed oy an investigation.
Hon. N, J. Ojleman has qua'ified as com
missioner of agriculture, aivs took formal
possession of the oftk'0. He ravo a bond in
i The forty applicants for tho position of
chief clerk of the department of agriculture arc
unhappy over th*. announcement that »o
change will bo tna/te for several months.
The tptal number of n-nnmationa sent to •the
senate by President Cleveland was 17:. Of
these 15(J were confirmed. two wero rejected
and twelve wero left ur acted upon by the
The wife cf the ne* Swedish minister a
Washington, Mme. Rexiterskjold, is a beauty
and dresses magnitic»*atly. She has a typical
Swedish face, blue eyes, dark brown hair, lino
eicoss of availablo assets over the demands of
liabilities of the government to be $li,41*,00~.
According to this statement the net cash is
and the net liabilities $I*o,45,
f7-\ This statement is prepared under the
new form from which the fractional silver coin
is omitted as an asset and the #100,000,000 re
flOTvo is treated as a liability.
Commissioner Sparks, land offiee, said in ex
planation of the order issued by him to sus
pend action upon pre-emption, timber culture
and desert land entries in a number of Western
States and territories, that the department had
reason to believe a great number of fraudulent
entries has been made and he wished to thor
oughly investigate the matter. The suspenso
ry order applies particularly to sections of
country croweded fy vast cattle ranches, as
the commissioner suspects these ranches have
been greatly extended through fraudulent en
tries of public lauds.
An explosioh of fire damp in a mine at Mar
oilielle, Francj, killed eighteen persons.
The store and dwelling of A. Luckenbacb,
at Marshfield, Wis., burned. The damage ia
over 81,C00.
The market of Albrecht !c Hume, at Clinton
ville, Wis., and tho dwelling of Mr. Dillen
berger burned recently. Henry l'eldman.
•Bleeping over the market*was burned to death.
the banns himself in hi# own church, Zeph Lane, a young married man of Lisbon,
and married his early love.
A man supposed to be Michael Morgan of
Joliet, 111., was found dead in bed at the Mont
real house, Chicago. The gas was out, but
turned full head. It is supposed that ho blow
it out on retiring.
Qen. Grant's publishers are to give him
£'300,000 for his autobiography.
Kichard A. McCurdv was unanimously elect
ed president of tho mutual Life Insurance com
pany to succeed the late Frederick S. Winston.
S. W. Washington, of Charleston, Va., offers
to sell tho gallows on which John Brown was
hanged, and the Kansas Historical society will
probably buy it.
Capt. H. H. Lewis of Baltimore, a cousin of
the new minister to Portugal, is the possessor
of the sword worn by Cien. George Washing
top when he resigned at Annapolis, Dee.
17V, his commission as commander-in-chief
of the American army.
Mrs. O. H. McCormick, and C. H. McCor
mick, Jr., representing the estate of C. H. Mc
Cormick, have made a further donation to the
Presbyterian Theological seminary, Chicago,
of $160,000 making $500,000 in all which the
McCormicks have given the seminary.
Twenty-two tons of powder and ten millioD
rounds of ammunition are in the military
stores at Kingston, Can.
At Quebec the court of review decides that
under the code "spiritual affinity" is not ft
ground for nullification of a marriage.
It is said that from $15 to $100 has been
paid at Montreal for substitutes by relatives of
some of the young men of the Sixty-fifth bat
President Barrios is reported dead, and hos
tilities between Guatemala and the allied re
publics are said to have botri suspended for a
Garibaldi's widow and son, Mario, are nego
tiating with the Spanish government for the
cession of tho island of Caprera to the Gari
baldi family.
The once distinguished Martin Farquhar
Tupper is living in London very poor and in
debt. He is seventy-live years olu and bears
his troubles philosophically.
Baron Nordenskiold was so fascinated with
the arctic regions during his trip to tho Lena
river, that lie is about to try and get to the
north pole by the way of tho is'ands north of
Siberia. He' expects to be gone three years.
Among tho bridal gifts of Lady Krmyntrudc
Russell, who married Sir Edward Malet, re
cently, were a necklace and tiara of diamonds,
diamond earrings, a gold tea and coffee ser
vice, a gold kettle and pearls and sapphires in
endless profusion.
The Pall Mall Gazette Btates that tho reply
of Russia to England's proposals concerning
tho Afghan frontier line dispute is most con
ciliatory. The Russians earnestly wish that tho
joint commission would commence tho work
of settling the frontier line as soon as possi
Spies report daily large desertions from
Osman Digma's force. Gen Graham will
await orders from Gen. Wolseley before re
suming operations. It is evident that Osman
Digna has left the vicinity of Tamai. Only
400 rebels altogether wero seen. Gen. Graham
iDtends to push the railway as far as Sandaub,
move his camp thither.
At Clifford, Dak., Saloonkeeper Doyle shot a
man named Plummer.
A pretty baby girl was left at the door of
F- EL Heldt, wealthy Milwaukee tailor, was
$r rotated at Chicago on the charge of poduoiu.
liia niece.
D. W. Lawrence, formerly a timber of th,
stock cxchai.ge aud weii known on Wall street
N. Y., committed suicide.
It is thought that the friends of ex-Contr.d
lor Whito of Milwaukee will make good thi
amount of the stolen bonds.
Peter Doyle, a saloonkeeper at Clifford,
Traill count*, shot and killed M. l'lunimcr of
that pkce. The murderer has been lodged in
Tho name of the young man who attvmpteil
te pass forged chv»k* at a Mason (Iowa) bank,
and who shot himself dead while being pur
sued, was Alviii \lleu of Walcott, \t. Ho
t* uiity nine years old.
Au infernal machine was found in the new
court houso at .loliot, IlL The machine .vat
composed of A box tilled w itli giant powder anu
nitro glycerine A fuse had burned tu thi
edge of the I ox and stopped there.
Charles Komlee, who killed his father, Con
rad Kemlee,, Jan. 0, at Dodgeville, Wis,, wae
found guilty of murder in the first degree by
tho jury, after remaining out three hours. 11«
was sentenced to state prison for life.
Tho law-abiding citizens of Magoffin county
Ky., call for a halt 011 etecutivo clemency and
judicial leniency, as tl*ere have been twenty
murders there witkia fifteen years aud uo
A shocking double murder was committcfi
near Monmouth, 111., Mrs. Addison Nash, 1
woman of about fifty five years of age, and hoi
daughter, about twenty-live, were shot and
killed by their son and brother, Edward Nash,
an niwnno youth of about twenty years of age.
E. A. Andermn, living near Empire City,
Or., was fatally shot while standing in his
doorway. Suspicion pointed at once to D. J
JMauney, a near neighbor, as the assassin, ami
he was arrested and committed to jail without
bonds to await the result of Anderson's inju
Miss Kate Gray, aged nineteen, daughter oi
D. C. Gray, one of the wealthiest and mot I
highly respected residents of Rockland, Balti
more county, Md., was brutally beaten and
outraged try a negro while returning from th«
depot, a mile from her home, where she ac
companied a sister. Cooper, the negro, after
& desperate struggle knocked the girl sense
less, and outraged her person. That negro
will die HQOU.
A w year* ago an individual came to Min.
neipolis and was advertised as a great healer,
Dr. Sliidc. It was also ascertained that lie had
figured in different places as a sleight-of ham)
performer, ventriloquist and dabbler in spirit
manifestations. He is credited with wearing
different names in different localities, l'oi
some years Dr. Slade, Tavlor, etc.. remained ill
obscurity, but he suddenly turns up again in a
new role eloping with the liands:tm daughtel
of a farmer named Horse
ford near Dundaa.
Laborers digging at Palmyra, Wis.,
Bradstreet's reports somewhat of an im.
provement of merchandise throughout tb«
-count 17, and particularly in the West and
North west At St Paul an .l Minneapolis th
volume of dry goals trade is said to have in
creased 25 per cent during last week
The supervising pension examiner has re*
ceived eighty new cases for investigation, ol
which fifty aro of Minnesota and Wisconsin
claimants "for original examination in this dis
trict. Tho other thirty have been examined
elsewhere and are sent bore for witnesses in
this district.
Amos Lawrence of Lawrence, Mass., a mil
lionaire, Dr. Edward E. Hale and Eli Thayer
of Worcester have organized a company to
send emigrants to Utah and crowd out th«
Mormons. These gentlemen wero loaders in
the Kansas free-soil tight, and they propose to
try ths same tactics in Utah which proved suc
cessful in Kansas in 1854-55.
The weather for the month just closed list
been the most remarkable in the history of
Oregon. The lowest thermometer (Md inst.)
was the highest 7'2, mean 4S.:5 rainfall, .6::
of an inch. All vegetation is in the mo^t ad
vanced state White lilacs and wisteria, which
are the principal flowers used on memorial
day, are now in full bloom, and all fruit tret*
have already shed their blossoms and the
earth's surface presents the appearance of th«
middle of May.
Miss Ada C. Sweet, pension agent of Chicago,
received a telegram from Commissioner Black
asking for her resignation. Tim telegram
stated that Miss Sweet had performed her du
ties in thoroughly satisfactory manner, Ki
gave 110 reason why her resignation was de.
sired. Miss Sweet at once telegraphed Presi
dent Cleveland the contents of Commisxionci
Black's message and stated that as her duties
had been satisfactorily performed she saw nc
reason why she should resign.
Now York Special: The condition of affairs
in Central America aud at tho isthmu- is at
tracting much attention here. Tho Herald dis
patched 0110 of its correspondents, Col. Millen
to Guatemala and Irving King will go to As
pinwall for the Tribune There is a belief
here that the row on the isthmus is not the
mere local affair represented in the reports,
but has been provoked bv foreign powers who
desire to secure a foothold there. 111 this view
the first government to land, troops in force to
subdue the rebellion will bo likely to retain
possession and control of the isthmus unless
the United States interferes to restore it to the
native rule. The situation is thought her" to
'present grave international questions which
may involve us in war with one or moro of the
foreign powers.
Pierre, Dak., Special •.—The threatened re
vocation of the order opening the Winnebago
and Crow Creek reservations is creating much
excitement among the settlers. Meetings are
held, and much trouble will ensue should th«
order be revoked, and the land again turned
over to tho Indians. Manv settlers have
travelled long distances, and (hiring the wiiitrv
month of March have endured with their fami
lies the exposures and hardships incidental to
beginning new homes 011 tho open prairie, and
Operations Under Certain Classes of En
tries ot Land in the Northwest and Else
where Suspended.
the ground frozen six feet in depth.
The surplus for export of tho Manitoba
wheat crop ef is estimated at ^UOi^UOG
Owing io Barrios conscription banana plant,
ers have fled from Guatemala, and a shortage
iu the supply of that fruit may be expected.
Under tho now arrangement of the Penn.
Central, the New York and Chicago limited wtl'
make tho run in twenty four hours, arriving
in Chicago at 10 a. m. Considering tho dis
tance covurod, this is the fastest tram in the
The commissioner *t the gem ral land office
has ordered that final action 111 the land office
upon all entries of the public lands except pri
vate cash entries, and such scrip locations as
are not dependent upon acts of settlement and
cultivation be suspended iu the following
localities: All lands west of tho first guide
meridian, Kansas: all west of range 17 west, 111
Nebraska the whole of Colorado, except lands
111 the Uto reservation, all lands in New Mexico,
Montana, Wyoming and Nevada, and that
portion of VliiincsofA north of the indemnity
limits of the Northern l'actic railroad and
east of the indemnity limits of the Chicago
Minnesota A* Manitoba railroad. Final action
111 tho land offico is also ordered to be sus
pended upon all timber culture entries under
ihe act of Juno 3, 1*7*, which have not already
been examined also in all cases of desert land
There have been a good many charges or
fraud made at Washington and throughout tho
country in vegard topuioand other land entries.
Minnesota had its snare thereof during the
Past two or throe years, as all will remember.
Corporations and private syndicates have been
charged th hiring men to make 'pre-emption
entries and then transfer their claims to the
former. It is douhtlccs true that this plan
has been practiced to a considerable extent
and the government and honest settlers
defrauded, l'o prevent further fraud
of this nature is presumably the ob
ject of the order. Its effect will bo
to prevent final proving up on all pre emp
tiou, homestead and timber culture entries—111
fact on all entries 011 public land except where
land has been otTemi for sale, in winch latter
case one may purchase by private cash sales,
but only in this manner. Scrip locations are
also excepted. The object is probably to al
low the commission to investigate tho numer
ous charges of fraud and refuse to allow final
proving up in cases where fraudulent intent is
evident. It can work no hardship to
tho actual settler, as it will only defer his time
I for final proving up, and it is not likely that
the government will throw any hindrance in
tho way of one who is proved to be an actual
have their all there. The settlers entered the
hind on the legal Proclamation of the govern
ment, and claim that they are in the right. It
is claimed that the wisest course for tho gov
ernment to pursue to avoid bloodshed and de
struction of property would be to purchasa
the lands from tho
Indians, if the
their names.
settler. "The order affects but little land in Mm-
nesota, onlv that between the eighth and tenth
co rection lines and the fourth and fifth meri
dians -the strip 110111 Lake Superior west to
lied Lake reservation. A large portion of this,
also, will not be affacted, as it is not yet sur
The Tight Batween RieVs Forces and the
i Police.
A correspondent learns tho following con
I corning the fight between Kiel's forces and the
police ami citizen soldiers 011 Thursday, March
2»i. The story is direct from half-breeds whu
were present. Learning that the force was en
route for Duck Lake, mounted half breeds,
twenty in number wtarte 1 to reconnoiter. They
met a force of loo men police anil citizens
in sleighs, and the half breeds scat
terod. Crozier, in command of the police,
thought an effort was being made to sur
ronnd him and ordered his men to lire.
Seeing half breeds falling dead at tho first
fire, ins followers returned the shots with
much execution. Tho light was short
but hot The half-breed, who tells the
storv, counted thirteen d«ad on the
field. When the polico returned the
route to Fort Carlton was traced with blood.
The half-breeds lost four kilted, and 0110 In
dian not in the fight was accidentally shot An
other Storv of the half breeds' side* of the fight
is told. l\ W. Jackson, member of the territo
rial council, fays Gabriel Dumas, 0110 of Kiel's
lieutenants, told him Cro/.ier was coming to
take supplies from Duck Lake. Dumas took
thirty mounted men armed with Kemmgtons
and met Crozier's force a few miles from tho
spot where the trail enters a coolie and
bluffs. Both parties stopped. The half breeds
weri! orb red to scatter 111 the hush, in order
that they might not be so much exposed.
Crozier thought a surround was attempted,
and fired first. The half-breeds lost four kil
led and two wounded. Crozier had thirteen
killed, who, according to the last story, were,
loft on the field. Both half breeds ubove in
terviewed assort that Kiel's orders aro never
to tiro lirtst
Central American Complications.
Gen. f. B. Bunting of New York, who somo
years ago held a prominent position in tho
army of Guatemala, has just received a letter
I from an American gentleman living in Guate
mala, which throws much light on tho Ceutral
American complications. Tie letter which is
dated Guatemala, March Pi, after speaking of
Barrios' announcement of his design to consol
idate the five republics, says:
As Salvador now sends ambassadors to dis
cuss, and perhaps to arrange matters to make
common cause, Barrios has deferred offensive
operations. Still, not to be taken unawares,
he has dsspatched (as they say) 1o,(HK troops
to the frontier. I think'the number maybe
exagerated, but troops are leaving every day,
and a large amount of ammunition,equipments,
etc., in being sent forward. Volunteers
come pouring in from all quarters, without the
necessity of "returning (he fees," for this man
has, us he alone can do, imparted liirt magnet
ism to the people. Maiy,- foreigners aro offer
ing their set-vises, and things arc being pushed
with a vigor and energy that leaves doubt of a
speedy and glorious termination of the coulliet.
Barrios sees all, understands all, orders all.
With a memory that staggers at nothing, a per
ception as quick as lightning, a mental scope
taking in everything at a glance, personal
bravery amounting to temerity, a coil head
that never loses its judgment, and an energy
that knows 110 faltering, he compels sucess,
and will, before many mouths roll around,
make of this weak, disintegrated country a
eolid, strong, prosperous republic.
Tree Claims and Roads.
A correspondent at Rodwood Falls asks if
a man who has lived 011 a tree claim with his
family six or seven years, and has planted all
the trees required oi him, can properly sign a
petition for tho laying out of a new town road
without waiting until he has made final proof
of his claim. The statute fchap. Pi, soc.
i requires that a petitioner for the laying out or
altering of a town road shall be a legal voter
and must own real estate "ur occupy real os
i tate under the homestead or pre emption laws
of the I'liitcd States, or u:uler contract with
I the State of Minnesota'1 within one mile of tho
proposed roadway, Legal advice, obtained up
oil the subject is to the effect that as tree claims
I are not mentioned bv the law, an occupant of
such a claim, unless In* has come into full
possession thereof by proving up, is not prop
urly a signer to a roadway petition—that is lua
signature should have no weight.
Dress Points for Men.
Frock coats are rolled lower than lastsoason
and closo with four buttons. Tho cutTs aro
fonr aud a half inches deep and closo with two
buttons. Tho fashionable length for a person
five feet eight inches tall, is 1*'^ inches en
tiro longth. The lapels are faced with silk,
I and the edges aro bound flat with braul from
eight to ten lines wide
Pantaloons are cut larger in tho leg, the fash
10nable sizo now being 18 inch knee and 17^
inches at tho bottom with a slight
spring over tho foot Tho seams are made up
plain, and pockets in front ara losing caste
with tasty drcs^r*. Two
tral size aro in th" waist scam iii
two hip or Pistol pockets aio al
lowed 111 faslnonal.le pantnloons
Vesta are made to roll l,iWPf
the character of the coat th»v
and close with five and six buttons
at the bottom are cut away fii"h
ported that tho double breantoj^,':,
into use, and by the arrival of nev,'
bo in "full blast"
Phil Sheridan on Gen. 0rw.
Tho Philadelphia Ledger prints,^.,
sion, tho substance of some rcmirks
conversation by Gen. Sheridan
party in Washington reccutly.
quotes Gen. Sheridan as saying
It is sad to think of Gen. Grant
such physical torture as in infliftpd"'
riblo disease and under HU-Hnifntal
I know he endures in eoiisenu(.i)ccJf'
fortunate business failure that over?
him and his family. Ieoul(lni vorcot
why tho old man (all soldiers call
the old man,) went into busim-nu, ,5"
larly why he set himself up Wailuirr
the time ho imbibed tins Lvtsineas
have always f. It that Ce-n. Grant m*
base, and that he had lost that abusi
caution that, has always character
movement I have listened to himtiu
making money in Perfect amaz®.
imagined ho had a talent for maki ."
and that his sons all possessed this!
reninrkable degree, lie seemad litvi
of talking about this when wa wen'u
ed as to be free from mrerruptio:,.
we could talk with freedom of brj«
Now 1 know that Gen, Grant uidnoT
tho talent or genius for nuking mot*
nature is too generous and ooufidusg!
His talent in connection w moneys
opposite direction and caused him io
money iu a very short tune. He cot
keep money before he set up in WL
and you all" know he i* a very bnc
who can keep money after he p*
What most Hurpiib#d hie, however.v
should talk so much about this 1. v
ered talent He talked persist!"..
could talk well when he talked 0: a
money. As I noticed his cantec:.
nor, I sometime-* thought that 1:
him in tins particular. Still, 1
tirely divest myself of the a
felt 011 his account and his v-n
cv and earnestness added in'
\Vliy, 1 never knew Grant to tdin
great abilities which he did peg-
the world recognized. No one 1 v
talk about his great military v
boast about his splendid ac!iie\''
field, and yet Grmt know that,
ordinary aliliti"« this dm cri
movements w. re brilliant and tV
attended them showed hnn this,
Grant had groan latent (m
paigns and fighting armies thai*
aware of. Nobody, however, v.
talk about what he possessed in
aud the simple fact that he des a:
ly to mo on his money maK.ng
a suspicion in my mind that i
strong mental forces were bh.i,
that he was ripidlv ni"V,ii£
previous well-established lines
and safety.
Later 111 the evening retunnn ."
ha spoke of tho reluctance
Grant left tho army to becomep:
Yoil have seen the statement.
that the "old man" laid da
nomination for ihe pr'-sulen v
is no foundation for such .«!a»
know whereof I speak. 1 know:
ings and desires were at that tiM'
future. He wanted, above a:.:.
main with tho army ho iov«d. i
idol he is still, and had had lu a:
president. He doubted his abL.
tho duties of jirosidoi.it, but above
no taste or inclination for civil of.t
The Washington Stnr pill lisii'-:
with J. A J. Creswrll, 111 iec.. 'c.
as postmaster general over iiv»
speaking of tho general's fotidti-
ily, evenness of temper, the nn:
charge of his official duties, and
age, Mr. Crcswell said:
I asked Grant once, if, when
for an engagement he was not :i
great loss of life winch wuld
plied: "No. It wis war. l-ut 1
meant. I never gave Mich or.-:'
satisfied it was tho best cotn«e'«!
then I was willing to shouldn't!
bilitv." Ho added many moil Ui
manders simply because of tii" u:«
to assume this responsibility IP*",
nienjwho were fearle^- n tin- P'!
and Sheridan. Tho latter
thought was possessed of anipl'-e
what seemed best, and be respoiA
outcome. It wasn't raMim-- au I
but fearlessness in assuming it
the results." Grant did not de-.in
dent a third term for any glory ur.'
but his sole object- was to reC()iiou
and South, and I think he would!"1'..'
thoroughly. Tho solid South wonU
a thing of the past
Qeneral Grant's Condition Ut
Rov. Dr. Newman and Dr. Stab
Grant's house on the mormngof
"The general lias just waked
formor. "He slept peacefully,
hours, awakening only at intrna-'
nourishment. The liist thing
morning was '1 am thirsty,' an:
moistened his throat."
Dr. Shrady seemed in light fP11"*",'
toned his coat about him and-'fr
toward tho park tor a little moria*
your correspondent he said:
"Tho change in Gen. Grant
simply wonderful. Ho lias had»N
taken his nourishm nt, audi#*?*
"DJes his miml soem bright-'
"bright as abuttnii," wastlierf"!
seemed often to anticipate oureff
and his replies are always Qu
"Has ho been able to rest on W8r
"No lie rented in his iechoing^
lias been made as comfortable MP,
is much better for bint than tho
mits him to change Ins position^v
the same timo supports his
prevent any accumulation in
ins thr«
lit i\iij ("«i .,
How do you account for 'D
"No ono can toll. When wo
think that bis condition was
morning that, at the closest cak"1}'
of live minutes in the hypod( i'mK
brandy, ^whieh was given
caused his death, the change tH-
1* |r..
On Saturday morning, Dr.
"Thero is One point
trouble," said he, "that has not)?
out. The cancer itself has not jo
developed to put a man in onlina
dangerous a condition. If tlio H? |f..
tutioii were only as strong as th''
he would be good for six mottiiU
Tho severe mental and phys"'
had the jast year or so are the
tolling against bun at this .•
frame has been eomph ''.
them. For all that. 1
especially that of today, as simi
and almost beyond belief.
Wednesday morning when 1
five minutes would finish hiW
better than ho has been i"
that, however, he may sink a**
bo dead within the next hour.
Tho dominion government i
precautions against Fenian pi®*

xml | txt