Newspaper Page Text
H ' . 1 THE StW, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 15. 1890. r
M ACTUAL HISTORY.
H' nr, nr ix avhijialia.
fl gfe Ieerthee D Mtiraues'ii tlrllllpint fine-
H eeen In I oncerl There In lts?il.?0.
WmWt We arrived In Sjdnny on the 17th nf July,
Jl 1676, having had a rough vo) age of six days
jH only under tin) -iiua' r. We stopped al the
JH Hotel Koyal. Thoro .Mi. William Lester, the
mMWMWf iolotHT manager III Australia, whom I had
mmWJ known hero In tliu early sixties, culled on mo
WfMmj and congratulated me for having brought tliero
B such a grand singer, nnd asked ma what prices
VH I Intended to charge. I replied a pniina sterling
WW the best sent. as Mr. Williams, the agent of Mine.
WM Ooldiird. Imd told ine In San rraiiclscei lie had
B eharged all over Australia, and lio lmd bad a
1 0u0 li iii-H at tlie Town Hull in .Melbourne.
Jl " It l not truo, dear Dp VItoi be humbugged
mWW) you." .Mr. heater said, "for be Rave two eon-
WWrj' cerisawrek, averaging Utile over i-'-'OO. nnd
MW tho highest price was half a guinea. 1 ndvlso
jH I'' you to put aa moderate prices aa you think
MM best, and sou will renp the linrvett, and rou
Hk will promlso mo that after your tour of con-
Hl. certs jou will plaj In Italian opera with me, as I
wfll' have some artists In m v comic opera company
M ," that hate sung It, " With treat pleasure," I aald.
EfflM "and thanks for thondvlco."
yJl He Kavo me a letter of Introduction to Mr.
BnN lladdon, the uintinglng editor of the Mel-
H. bourne aimis, the leading paner of the Vlo
Ml!' tnrla colony. 1 remained four days In bydnoy,
BV Tlsltlng the theatres, hotels, nnd public plates,
Bl and 1 found that Australia was shilling
MH country, not a Kiilnea one aa Williams had told
HHI tne. I must sav Hint I was a little discouraged.
jWJ t Leaving l)e Mun-ka In Sydney, I embarked for
mwM, i AW Melbourne to engage some artists and the halL
Hju Mf Glnrza and Su-lnl met mo at the boat, and
W',1 JM brouiiht mo to Mcnle's hotel, the only
W ktJf flrst-tlnss bonse In Melbourne and asked
me what prices 1 In minted to charge.
MM I said, "Uno pound the best seat, aa
mWJ JImo, Cioddard did," "No, dear De Vivo."
mWf replied buslnl, who had sung with her. "She
jW never had prices higher than half a culnea. and
MP even then the seats weie half empty. Now come
fi with us to see the lintHtsivnestleirgo hall jou ever
B( taw. nud then ou will decide upon the prices."
fm As soon as 1 saw the li nil. which contained about
IB V.HUO seats and the capacity of over .1,000 pen-
Ml pie. I wi.s greatly encouraged, and dtclded to
fl. put the price at town shillings and sixpence
li (S1.87H) tho bnlcony. a shillings the first fifteen
1 Ij rows of benches, :i shillings fifteen rows, and
fttie other rows and admission ! shillings, which
prices. If all sold, ns some night they would,
they would bring over i'SOO, and 1 atotite win t to
the Town Hall cltrk.M ho showed me the booking
book. Itecan 'o mark Monday. Aug. la, 15. 18.
(l SO. !28,'.'.1.0nmarklni;thessdatrstheclerk burst
B l! Into laughter. The reason he lauidud will be
I Xi seen later on. I looked at him without ray.
'I Inc miuh attention and continued to mark
1 Die more date, w hlcli tnaile twelve tilithls In
'I all In four weeks. It was a bold undertaklni:. to
M Jl five twelve co secutlxe concert" In a city of
H a flOO.OoO Inliahl'nnu, a feat unparalleled oven In
W New ork or In London. It win an Inspiration,
J W ow Inc to the crent faith I lmd in that Ineomp-vr-
3 31 table alnuer. Ik MurM.a Later 1 tailed on .Mr.
M If lladdon, who received me cordiall, and In the
W H evonlui; mh" Ins tr tic. .Mr. Keilv, to in hotel
H m for liiformallnii about I)e Mnr-ka. I unvo him a
H ( biography, wh eh vas published the daj after.
J ifl and some Loi don and New York notices from
fl H TliEMTNand tliHyjeriilit.audhepiibllshedalin'ist
I even day a Ion? paragraph from thee nutlces.
ma H Fuur daa later Lie Mtirska arrived, ami In
i he evening she was serenaded b tbetierinan
dedert.vfel, whlth 1 had enpiced tocreatenn ex-
f fl cltement, and I succeedtcl admirably, as the
I, I Arjw, the .loe. the reiryictph. and the turning
I '. 1 J let aid published aluio-t iv coluoin about the
Ifl I treat event tint day after. Mie was riellchted
flii I with the Krand reteptlm, and :l.m hull her
S "illl the prices I had decided upon. and shcobjocted,
IV sajlni; that sho would not sing at le-s than tho
I prices of America afior 14.000 miles of vovai;e.
It bhewas right, but I pcruadtd her that the rc-
l celpts at tlioso price would roallzo almost
double thno of America. 1 ut once etikai;ecl
SIgnorl Carmine Morley. tenor, and buslnl,
baso. Charlis E. I'ratt got acquainted with
Alfred Ander-on, who had been the pianist
,' of tho Dukeo' IMInhurgli, while on his visit in
Australia Ho was. as I heard, a Jewish adven
turer, and I Introduced hlin tu Do Mur-ka, tell
lng her that duett for plnnos would be an
I ,i additl mal attraction, and proposed to her to
engage him. De .Murtka was delighted and
a' told me that be vtasn robust fellow.of large and
" Imposing dure, bearing n strong resemolance
to tho J'ruite of Wales but handsomer. I ob-
Afi? Jected, but she wanted blm. as he llged him,
' pr and as Anderon said that the advertisement
, which the engagement would give him was all
k ' the compensation ho desired, at her request I
If reluctantly consented. I advertised the first
, three concert!-, beginning ug. 1.1. an unlucky
4 1 number, e-prcnlly for artht, hut Do llur ka
Lt vas theonli arthte I know who was not Buper-
l atttlous. Hie rollowing was the advertisement:
VI TOWV ItAI I-FXTBAORni"ClRT PTrsTt
It ILH.D JILK-KA TIIEHDNUAIUAN MllIinhOALn
. llIK t) IT ItiTALorJ snik I.1VD.
XI 1 The greatest csnUtrlC" 111 t ever vis led the AnttD-
m fv otes vt o has Ncoreil trlumiihA ull otc r tne woriil a-
V li slstel by Csrinliie tiorley tnuor, Suxlnt. tiaftfco t.loni-
II m . tullst I'ratt an I Imlrrion, planlttj. Further
II pirtlcn'arn In VVednexlky's papers, bate of tlclceu
V I Urrlday.
Si J'S The day after the announcement I received
. several lettere.aclvislng me that Melbourne was
a s not Usee! to -nch hiiiubugannouncements. and to
l 1 f " cease tha.pulilicatlcin. I laughed, though I felt
ill 1 I annoyed, and hi ought the letters to .Mr. Had.
V I I don to read. He laughed, too. and told me
Jf 1 not to mind them and to do bu-dues? In mv
1 1 own wa. as hf wquld mppnrt me, having heard
SB ,)' Do MnrskatnLoidnnandinNew Vork;atid the
II 1 (i day after lie puhli hed a column of praise of
LI l DnMurskas ul ees In London for several
JgL .l seasons In the (lr"t concert De Murka was
M received vi ry cord la ly, and. after singing "The
'fJVk Carnival of Vcn Cf" w.th a hurricane of ap-
IfsSvl plaue. she was called out four times, nnd
ifilf sang "Within a Mile of tdlnboro'." I
II m unable to derribe the ovation, but
I I I saw hats and han-lkerc hlefe fljlng In
II ) the air. with jells of Hravo!" "Hravo
I bl. hts, 'and "he siingngaln "fomlng Through
I theltyt.' and there was another ovation. In
' the -econd part Bh. satig the aria and rondo
I flnalo of "Li onnainiiuln." and the duct
i of "L ' Ellclr d'linore" with bulsini. Ixitli plecs
beitiit npp'amled to then elm. The house was
) only '1K4 is'i04). As iu company and ex-
Jensjiii cost. Including tny largo alnr. Just
Im I SJUoper concert, it was a veri go l pavlnj
li lnve-tment I Im k ennd home was 170
J li (IH30), Willi the i-amesucic-H At the third ton-
1, cert on baturday n gin i.he received a trcater
jK ovation, with a house of A !.', (il.diliii. I b- ro.
LIB celit at the following rnncerls aere never le
sji 7 than i 100. and cm her hi nellt i Ight were JL'iTT
fl M (8- H"l. and nun oratmio night AII00 (S 1.000).
' Another oratorio I gave for the poor vvnsi.440
m 'Wh (t-'.-.-oo)
.' . in the sixth concert, Aug. y.'J. tho crowd was
M m like a tool., and mi much hi that I called for
Mi four policemen to maintnln order. After the
I M first part I went to pai tne rem ol tho hull. 'I he
clerk nld- "Diocni remi nil ir, signoriTe Vn.
H the tlmo von marKitl clow n this dam I laughed.
I snd on looked at mo r" " ts, cln," Inii"w ml,
II B " Well, I laughed," ho said, " ljc(atl-ci no matin
if cer Hero bus ever given idx cotiierli- In two
m weeks, and I thcniglit tlml ou were rather
ureen In tho tirofetslnn. Hien .Mmo. (lodclard.
f an English litilj and pcipular gave only two
H concerts n week, and never drew mii h crowds.
J I You are thu grencc -t tiiunnger thai ever liihclctcl
J i I here, and I (niigratulatci jou on ye ur uorinous
i auiioss. ' On that most nieiuor dilo nlglit,
H that I shall nevir fntgit, the Mayor
and Aldeinnn, with 100 mounted pluo-
I men and aoo inuuibern of the .letro.
polltan Lied rtafol with uplifted ton lies,
, In the nililsi of crowds of pi nple. nccom
panled In r to Menlec's llnti 1, w In re I spread
u baniioiii, for w hkh I paid about S .00. and at
whlth tint Manr, some of thn inetroMi!Itati so-
su- clcty, ami hading c Inens mado -pecches. while
3 over 10 000 penpli before the hotel lnsted upon
W her appearand on the ha con), and before thuv
'Jl would Uspirrohe hud to utig "T o Last Knee
ifl of hummer" Qiuen Ictmln heraelf could not
H nave reci Ivtd am ater outnin,
KI nollcid that lb-,iir ka was paving more ot-
i tenllontii Andirfonthaii toaii)lcti c1m Onthe
t i same night Itlstorl made lierikliut at theOpc ra
' Iloue to nil nudieiii e of iflij ifyid) achieving
I preat sue ce. As 1 lmd bee n nigotlallng with
( I' her for u juir nnd she would i m consent to
I my prliu of SI nud per mouth nnd ten
! per cent of the prollts. sho thought
I that I had made this (.rind ova ton In i-pito
) of her. as her .iu-hniid, the Mniiii s of Orllln,
j . told HiHM), and I loiivincicl I Im oihirwlse, lor
I ' the llrst liinu In her nio-t i-utcessful i arei r of
! over fort) ) ears Itintor hud iIiiiik a poor bus! cs
i' on her llrst vi-it In anj now (oiititry. and that
I w us on account oft ad iiiuungi ment, they huv lug
put tin prices In bjiluei, as well In Melbourne,
i at llfteen hillin.'s. And I told the Marquis,
I who had a inaiiagt r "ml two agents who wire
'. f not worth n-lmw ui d, of ennr-e tho enu-eof
1 I of the fa lure 1 heard the dn niter from her
I brother llinl ltlsior had mid to her husband In
!! her trngic mi). "You are the nose of this
terrible lltiaucinl flico for imthav ng engaged
DeVlvn w bo now laUKlis at us tor hav Ing made
anchagrand success with DeMurska hllnl
thought she wnulil lo ninhtng, nnd I pitied her.
A Burely slip is a great singer, hut cm es all her
BUtci-Hto lloVlvn who tnaoiigeil me so well
jjlj In the 1'nited M,itennd In Havana " The Mar-
nj qiiIn tld me tliviiiornti gnf.er that he regretted
m be hail roliiNttit m) tetitie. 'I lien 1 udvlsed him
to lower his prleo to ten sh llliigs, seven
shillings and Bixpencc, Am -hllllngn. and two
hilling. He llMd the lotvii Hull with a singe
and KC-eners. and In live n'ght- and a matinee
K. the average recclnt" were ioOO iS-'.oOO) He
7 1 recovered mine of his lo-ses, but in tho Aus-
I trnllan tour lost about S i 0 ill
I Alter Melticurne wi went i,, Adelaide, South
i 1 Australia, where I ine n he ninirih, with
il the same artistic nine - st e win kiru
V liuded on her arrival nud dt the last (on.
I ert. The recelt t- nwr- 'I ab'iiit t'lHO tSlino),
IJU a very good average lor act) of its than
h ! tjO.000 Inhabitants, On mirnii) to Melbourne
f 2 told touecrt in baudbum auU oa in Dl- I
larat for 000 ($3,000) to photographer, who
cleared n profit of over 250 (SIA'SO). On his
nrrlvalwlth the company In MPlbourne I sold
him tlie llrst ten concerts In 8)dnuy for 8.000
($10,000), to be given In two weeke. Ho lust
about i-'lSll on arcoiint of the hall being
small and being obliged to put the prices at
ten shillings, seven and sixpence, and dvo
shillings. Afterward I gave fourteen more
contorts at the Exhibition Hall, containing
over 4.000 senls, nt popular prices, vli., live,
three, and one shilling, averaging about 1H0.
'I bo fourteen concerts In Melbourne averaged
400. During the season In .Melbourne I got
urqtinlnted with an Austrian whocniifldentlnllv
told me that De.Murska was thn wife of n
Colonel or n dementi, 1 do not remember whlth,
In the Austrian army, and they wi re sepnrated
on her account, ns her husband loved her dearly,
nnd then I thought the mnne) she sent often tn
her sister really was to her daughter, married to
atinfilceri hut I never told her tint set ret she
kept all along, I supposed with tho Intention to
get married again, as jou will be made ac
quainted iu the following verj sad talo.
aiiBAT ju'.ut TitAvpixa.
Host r Itltxeit Herd or Clnrenmone nail
lllncka Was JJrlvrn On".
f-Vom ii fienrer Ilrpub'lcnn
About the middle of August a party of some
fifty laborers. In charge of engineers employed
by the btate. began work on tho new highway
tn the San Juan district. An appropriation to
pay tho coat of constructing the road was made
by the late Legislature H Is now nearly com
pleted, and runs from Molus Lake, near hllver
ton. to the Junction of the lllco and Hockwood
roada, twenty miles above Durnngu, The work
of construction was started at the Mollis Lake
end, tletween there and the other terminus of
the road lies a strotch of country that la wild,
broken, and almost totally devoid of human
habitations. Heretofore It has been avoided,
evon by the almost ubiquitous prospectors.
R, S. Sumner, who was assistant to Engineer
Holbtook, remained with the workmen
almost steadily, while Mr. Holbrook had to
mako frequont trips to Sllverton. Durango, or
aome other neighboring settlement. Townrd
tho latter part of August Engineer Sumner waa
away from the moving camp of road builders
on one of these periodical trips. During his ab
sence tho parly autumn snow set In on the
mountains higher up, und bears of all varieties
which frequented those parts were driven lower
down by lock of food. This accounted for their
presence In such large numbers, ns tho road
builders report, around the vicinity of tho new
On hla return Journey to the camp of the la
bore ra carl) In September. Holbrook found all
kinds of bears along the way. Their presence
did not cause III in disquiet, however, until he
had reached a point n little be)nnd Rock wood,
and eighteen or twenty mllea above Durango,
He was riding along tho road early one morn
tng when hla horse suddenly snorted, slued, nud
showed every Indication of a ile-Ire to turn hack,
Holbrook tried to quiet the nntmal. but Its ev I
dent fear of something In the neighborhood
only Increased. The engineer lonktd niouiid
over the wild landscape and read II) detected
the cause of his hores tirror.
In an open tract, among a tangle of scrub oak
on the hillside to his left, he saw a spectaclo
that made him sympathize to some extent with
the feelings of ilut animal lis rode. There. In
plain view, nut a quarter of a mile awa. were
fully a doren big bears engaged In gamboling
together like a group of scho 1 1 boys at play,
lllack bears and cinnamons seemed to be In
nb-mt equal proportion. It looked to Holbrook
as though tho animals had been ft-astlng oti the
acorns the brush furnl-hed them, and wero
then enJo)tug an after breakfast frolic
iv)inewe.re l)lng Inert under the sun, othora
rolled over and over, while half a dnzon dis
ported themselves at what appeared ver) like a
game of leap-frog. One benr would lie paws
down on the ground while another took a short
race toward the spot, stood on his head, and
then clumsily turned a somersault over the
hodv of tlie prostrate animal Ihls trie k the
bears seemed to enjoy hugely, taktug turns at
the feat of homer-aultltig.
Dut Engineer Holbrook bad neither tbe time
nor tbe Inclination to wntcb tbe game, so as
aoon aa he could quiet his horse he snt out on a
gallop for the nearest house along t c road, the
residence of O. I!. Love. He remn'ned there tho
remainder of the da) and that night, readilng
tbe camp of the road construction crew, a little
wavs below, early next forenoon. On the wav
he descried quite a number of cuher bears, aome
of them dlscon-ertlnglv cle ao to the route ho
was following tbe old linker trail.
On arriving at the camp be was Informed that
Pears bad already been botho-ing the' men
there. The entire neighborhood steined to have
bears In abundance, lurking among the brush
and rocks. At night some of the animals had
accustomed themselves to prowling around the
tents of the laborers and stealing the meat the i
men hung up on trees near b) In ordt r to keep It
fresh, 'that night Engineers Holbrook ami
bnmnersatup with Winchesters, watching for i
a shot at the ur-lno foragers, but only wnstect a
number of hullets for their pains. The meat
that bad been hung out to "Jerk " was gone, as I
usual, next morning. I
Holbrook then determined tn adopt another
mode of warfare against the bears, o) sending
to silver ton for a stout steel bear trap It
reached the camp a few days later and. as-lsted I
by O. O. Love. Engineers Holbrook and vim
per, set Ituider a pine tree which stood alone
among some oak. about an eivhihof n mile from i
the camp A hole was dug for the trap at the
foot of the pine tree unci a low enr os ire of
RAfittnE- o ekits. fltleil w It ) tin nrtnn v, iMlfne is n
cnn-lrutted around it. The mouth of tbe trap
was then covered over with leaves and tw g,,
and from a twig of th- pmc. dlrectlv over it, a I
chunk of fresh beef was sue, ended and too
hunters returned tn camp to aw all etc veloinnents.
Next morning Holbrook, Sumner, auel l.nvo !
visited the trap. The) found a 4 jo.pmuid cin
namon bear sitting on top of It cr)lnglir.ea I
human being In his dlecnmfltt re and agony
with one of his lore paws caught tlrml) In the .
steel Jaws of the dee Ice. A council was held rf '
gardlng wliat means should be used In getting
tbe imprisoned bear to Loves house, where bo I
ciuld be killed, skinned, and converted Into
stea1 , bide, and bears grease. I
On tbe suggestion of Mr. Love, who Is an old
hunter. It was finally decided to drive the bear,
as dome-tic animals are driven, to tliu plaio '
chosen for his slauglctir. H) wa) of precaution
nirauist tlippnssllulit) of some bear carrying otr
the traplt had been chalnel to a stout log In '
addition t" I elng burled With some d fll ultr
and mnro danker this log was dislolgcd from
amid ft clump of brush, the tear all the time
roaring and snapping viciously nt those engaged
in the Job
Having got the log looe. Holbrook and Sum
ner e ut twolong poles, and pelting In the ear
of tbe Imprl-oned cinnamon the) whacked blm
vtgoiously over the snout He rose upon lilt
hind legs with a mighty r ar and sprang
througb the opening in tho enc leisure, dragging '
the trap and log behind lilm Once free, be
showed n disposition to turn on his tormentor.
Ilut ever) tune be fund about clown came tlio
pole-s on his nose, and with number roar bo
started down the hill
Ily dmt of constant whacking nnd careful
herding the strangely handicapped bear was
finally brought to tbe bigbwa). After this It
was companulvel) eas) io get him to n point
cln-e to the Lovet cabin, where aim let ended
iilr audi rings 1 be scheme of driving tint bear
ahead of tin ill. as desc riled, saved the htinti rs
the Inconvenience of dragging bis corpse a ells,
tance of nearly fniir miles.
Afti r skinning tliu t innaninn, securing rholee
sIioks. and gelling the nil out of his fat the
Intuit rs took their trnp back to tin- pine tree
unci reset It iib before. Next da) they (mind a
young black bear, weighing aboui J5n pounds,
enuglit In the trap He was herded to in ar
Love'a hniiset, as was his jirtde ressi r in misfor
tune, and disposed of In similar fash on.
'1 woda)s went b) this time before a victim
bit at the henr-trnp mint Hear number three
wasn ginnl of tint cinnamon spot 'es, weighing
In the neighborhood of TOO pound. When the
three owners of the trap llrst saw him he was
sitting outside tho enelnsitre, apparently as
tho li-' li he hnd torn up the trap In his altonipts
to get rid of It. Hnllirook, humnei, anil Lovo
apptoaehod lilm roiiflilenll). Intending to treat
blm as they bad treated thnlr two forme r cap.
lives, As they did so the bear ro-e upwlih a
roar and then made for tLom, leaving tho trap
'I he hunters then saw that the cinnamon's
right fore paw was only a bleeding slump, and
that tlio bi'iir Itself wns free of the trap llelng
aimed with nothing better than revolvers, they
broke Into a run down hill, not otoimlng until
the) reached lump 'Ihere the) proieiridn
luchesteraplete and returned to limit for tho
wounded binr. 'I hey f on ml lum sluing union,:
the bru.h. half wa) up the hill, vlgorousl) lb k.
tug his wouiiiled iaw nud wlnul'u' lit Intervals.
A liicheste r bullet behind his right ear ended
tbe cinnamon's life.
Wnen the) went MP to where the trap lay the
hunters found tliu missing portion or the doul
bear's paw be tween Its tightly shut n el springs.
I rnm the maiks upon both ortlnns of it. Engl
lie er Holhroeek fell sulolb d that In Ills ill sire to
getrreeof the trap tho bear atie tho Imprlsoni'l
limb In twain. There were fully three Inches
of fnt under this cinnamon's mat. aid Mr.
I.ovegotiwoand a half gallons of ml for boar'a
grease ointment from It,
After watching (In ti in for throe da) s longer
tno owner n It i rerewnrdeo with their fourth
bear.a black, welgnl igjboiit lot) pounds Snow
set In then, and by the time the vveatlu r i li areel
tip the bears bad mlgiated from the section uf
country ubout the road-biilblers' camp.
Killed lijr n WliBle,
rnm Ike ,. i u 1 o ufi ni jeti m Iner.
The whaling steamer Nav arc h came Into port
to-day from iho Aictio On b mr I whs the be dy
of Thomas Warren, tint be, ii header if the vcs.
si l's whaling crow. Ho was In comuuiml of one
of the boats that harpoonet an liniiuiiso bow.
heacl that was sighted w n le the vessel was on
her bieiiiivviiril vioairn ihowhaolu hauling
fo lt life struck llni lioat liiwhi. h Wurriii was
with the II u I. e s of in tnt. Mn,ls , . t to spl.n.
ttrs and intuiting ucb tvnuuds on Ho b ..it
bender thin hoeiiedaiuvv ni n ,h b nli. i be in
rescued from the. water 1 Im iliiii man wish
was that his bod) inlg tho emu to tils relatives
iu Nantucket for burial. ,
THE BATTLE OF TRAFALGAR
inn rjsntiosAi. i.xrr.niKNCB of a
A. Spirited teennnt nf a Captain or Mnrlnpa
llrlllali.Inhiitnnnltv Charied-Alel Wns
Kefutted to re Cnteelured nnd Mlaklna Hlilp.
Tho recent English celebration of tliu anni
versary of the battlo of Trafalgar has Induced
tho l'arls rftfnro to print an extraot from tlio
unpublished memoirs of Plefro Strvaux, n
Captain of marines on board the Tronoh rea-cl
l'ouuuuux. Jliu Cnptnln Is very povero upon
the conduct of the English after the battle,
but independently bf su-h strlanres his nnr
rntlvo la very Interesting as a description of a
part of tho great naval battlo.
"In tho month of feptumber, 1803." ho
sn)S "wet set sail under common! of tho
1'iench Admiral. Vllleneiivo, and tho Span,
lah Vlco-Adtulral, Qravlna, lining thn bay
of Kerrul. A few days afterward wo readied
Cudlz, and remained anchored In the harbor
until the ..'0th of October, vvhon tlio slgnul to
miiKo sail and preparo for action was given
by thu Trench Admiral's ship. Atllo'clook
wo lolt tho harbor, nnd tho order wasglvon to
form tho fleet In thrco columns. Whether
tho order was bully understood, or whatovor
mis tliu cauto, several Captains of both French
and bptulsh vessels failed to form In line,
und, when tho English Heel wka sighted, the
Spanish and French Meets were, so to say, tn
ellsTdor Tho two Heels observed each other
during tho whole night, nnd never ceased
"At da) break on tho Slat of October wo
found tbe r much fleet in about tho same position
that It was in tho evening before: re verul ves
sels had fallen olf, and one SpanlaU vessel,
wns at least throe mllos to leeward. The Ad
nilrnl gnvo a signal to form In line uf battle.
but no bolter result was obtained. The Eng
lish, favored by a little bieoze. manceuvrod
verv much better than we old. The) formed
easily In two columns, one having In the lead
the Ictory, with 110 giina, commtnded by
Admiral Neison. Tho other column folowcd
the Prince boeorelgn, also with 110 guns, and
commanded b) Admiral Colllnfcwjod. The
English Meet advanced to cut the poorly formed
l'.no uf the French nud Spanish vessels, which,
for tho most part, left ton great a.tllslance be
tween them and their I end or.
"Tliu I ouguoux. on which I served as mas-ter-nt-nrms,
had for her leudur the Spanish
vessol balnte-Anno. with 110 guns Ily bad
m.inci'uvres she left moro than a cable length
between her and tho vessol nboad. and In that
way made It easy for the enemy's vessels to
pass through. It was precisely toward thla
point that Admiral Calllngwood borodownto
cut tho hue, and, as It was necessary that he
should cross our bow. It was with him that wo
"At quarter past IS the Fougncux. vv Ith 74
guns, ojetiod tire upon iho English Admiral's
ship, which was far superior tu our vessel In
height, lu artlller). and in men Her third
battery and cjistles towered over our deck and
enabled the enemy to observe all our crow and
marines. Accordtm to our usual bad habit,
we tired moie Chan a hundred shuts leture tho
LngUsh vessel burned a match. It was c nl)
when we were- broadside on and yards against
)ards that the) gave us u broadsl ,e of tlfty
llve camion chaiod with shot and shrapnel.
I thought thai the Fougueuj. was pulverized,
lite quantit) of projectiles thnt reached her
bull and ilkgimron thestarboard side made her
1 eel teartull) to poit. A great lurl of her sails
aim rlkging wiv- cut. and tli deck was swept
of n cojsiiier.iijlu portion of our crew and
murines Our battenea were somewhat leas
lead I) treated, aril, after all, there weie only
about tlurt) ot our men put iW cr ruin'xif.
This soiiiew hat livid) ierotinolssance dd not
discourage our men, nud a wel, sustained flru
showed the Kugl s,h that we. tuo. had guns.
"The English vessel, having passed us. en
deavcucil to cut the Hue between us and tho
halnt Anne, which, during our engagement,
did" t lire a single shot, but cotittuui'd ti
tiuvel on, without Hiking In tall. Ibis made
I an ea) passagewav for thu enemy. As m on
as our tommandor found himself In the Eng-
j lishman's water, bowsprit on stern ilinost, bo
bore on li) Ibis movement vve took the Eng
Ish ship b) the port buttovk, n that all she
could do was to seed a lew shots from her
stern gups, while she received point blank our
entire broadside, which enfiladed her batteries,
boon we saw her rnlrzenmast come down.
'Ihon her sieerlng go r was damaged, for It be
came evlelent linn she could noi work. Her
sails ilutteicd In the wind; her sheets and run
ning rigging were cut bv cur shrapnel, and Tor
some time she censed tiring. We redoubled
our fire and saw her main topmast come down.
At that moment wo Percetveel on the mtzzen
mast two signal Hags, which mnde us suppose
thnt she was calling for help. In this we were
not deceived, fcr short!) atterwrd two Knt
llsh vessels inne down upon us. one taking us
on the siarbe ard buttcKk and the ofer on the
stern, and tor more than an hojr the) rained
shot, shiauiiel, and bullets upon us. which i
brought de ith among our crew. j
"Our Hiii7emnast was cut on a level w Ith the i
alern. All our )tinl were banging down, and
u lire bni,o out l' the caller) mid In the stem.
Notwithstanding the rain of Iron that as fall- i
log upon us. tie uianigtd to pin It out. and i
with our battle nj.es e got rid of tho musts, i
Lards, and ringing thai woro hanging over our
altera- and c.iusing danger of communicating i
Hie on bund tin- vessel. At till" moment tho
I omiujdielcr ordered me to look Into the In- i
tenor id tho ship and ceo if the sheet of the I
ma nsiul was not liable) to oatch fire from tne
ell-en. ergo of the "fond battery. As I was
passing oior the gangway into the main
shrouds the) let io tho enure starbnord broad
side The eleionuilon and shock werosogieat
that I came near f i Hug Into the sen. and blood '
came tiom in) nn-e and cars, but thai did not
prevent me from perloruung my ilut). I
' boon our mainmast came down. Fortu
natel). It was cut ten or twe ve feet ubove tLo '
dec, aid foil on tho pent elite-. We cut the I
iiHiOoiid shrouds and succeeded rather slowly
In g tting rid of u
"Our tiro was still well sustained, but the
nuperiunt) Iu the number of guns and the ad
vantageous position of the English vessels en
abled them to declmatu us in a tcurful nnn
ner. More than luilfuf the crow n us either
killed or woui.ded. rlually cur last malt
came dotin Our Hag alone remained, and
our brine I'nmalu and crew were in nowise
dispose, i to strike It. Then another vessel,
bo 'Ifmeroirn. of 110 guns, also came to ut
tack us. Invoted by iho current, shu lame
aleingslde. A do-charge Irom bor artlller) i
nud u plunging dm llnlsbel the sweeping of
our del ks. At theoideilo tx.ard, repeated
In the Ldlli rios, fn in slxtv to eight) men up
peuirul muii thu di'ck urmeil with sables und
bn t e ixcs. i rnm thu three decks of thu
Lliglesiiinan Ihouiieni) wasnblu lu lire ut us I
wltn i use, while lioin tho third oattc n and
the main port shrouds ''0U or too men came
on bomd i ur vesel Our comm.ui ler loll,
shot Ihinugh tlie heart. Hie lew men who
tciiiiilned, no longer la-lug ablo to ielt such
feirlul netds and stub a murderous llrst. were
obligee! to surrender, after having defended
evei) Inch ot the deck, and the l nuguetix fell
Into the nanels of the l.ugltsh, but with the
Klorv ot imi laving struck her culors, wble.ii
tne English took after her capture.
"I oi nunc than four Incurs wo had not
I ceesed Hit i,t. an, I wo hail io light against four
vis en, inih one very miuh suite rlor In in mi
lium and men to our own. Wo lost In Iho
tight Jin comiiiiiudei, inoii than halt our men,
two LieiueiiaiiiB, thn o ensigns, two midship
men, mid thieu beiulswulns
"limned 7 n clock lu thu evening the Eng
lish irnusi cried thu lemuuiii.f our nllliera
on bomd ono of their ships. I ruiiiuliietil with
the euiutlve olllier, vvlu vvas wounded,
whom I Mem to see Just us tho oHUcra wero
having. If it hail not been for that. It is vt ly
piolablit thai I would have gune with tho rest
or them, but tutu hail llxed I diHeriRtly lor
me. Alter having u-caped the carnage ol that
feiirrul light, I wus doomed to run thu risk of
slilpvv i e k and drowning. 'Iho vessel was lu a
iliiporuhlu ninte, cut down like n pontoon, with
out e,nils or rigging. 'I here aiih ho boat on
board that wus lit to be launched The i-biu
bud been plenid like a sieve by bullets, and
there wen two bu boles In the alarliouii bui
tenk IIiiduJi which tho Wile- at limes Unwed
In barmlluls, 'I ho uxluiisiiou of tuo letiunuiit
o' the erevv, the iiisub'-rdliiiition icMiliii i
Hum d tent, the c rlus or thu wounded slid
living, tho ii-e ot the water, that iiuihcd the
spat deck, tlinii whlih vve uref ouligcd to
tue.o the unto, lunate wnumled Iho letllfal of
thu snllots to work tho pumps, the ileedio of
em h one to Uriel some wa) of saving bis own
111". " ciitelh threutiineel-nll thCbHscints
of boiror made that night tho most frightful
thai It ispi Hihle to nil tui e.
"VVtien in, oiling luu.o mil piHltion was still
uinro dcspeintii. iho water wus gaining, it
was on ii level with tho lowor butter), it
win. now iireiliuhl) Hoclock, hieing thu Ihoio
w.is no l,e.p, anil thut tho vus-ul could i ot
much longer i.uiulp alloat, 1 liml eel aiiiiind
and none il a boui a ith a i iniv.if l.iiulishmcu
rowing, Ideeiueil Immccllntel) lull) tuiiucli
tho liinit A did not waul the moil on luurd
to see met Jump .nlothe vviitei, nud It Is will for
ine liml ihev elidu'l, I went down In tho iiidgn-
iliio, tiiuk oil sumo id in) clonics, and, mining
thiough ohu ol thu slum iHirlholos, 1 dioppod
lino iho water With illflliui' I man eg"d io
null the t)it; but what vv.ism) uttrlso
when, Juei us i was about to put in li.inil on
the gunwaie, I was imhe I nud strut k vv ith the
oils, wli.ht On mtdshii nneii threatened mo
wiih hi jiongiud or t,uoi, I. in si,, to of all
that I iiu.ni gu I inn ii nun e to PH. lu) hand on
.he guana c .mil. i.c-pltc the blows that 1 ro-
eeiit, tiiun in othercto l that they eiiiploicd
. I' 1.1 1 nil of tin, nun. aged tn hang on, und
souie I unto nl in thru iiniiuus looks that tne)
I cuulu hut nlsiontlhue nivving, 'Iho iniilsliui-
luun sieuied to uiicuurnuu them tu pull bard,
laiWiiel.aUvtiailuge ot UilsinuuuiAt of nuxioiy,
aeieteMlslo'fTV''1grVJrt'''Y'Mfa 'SevTtt-fs fts-j.
Brewlns- ( a.
Malt and Hops
Bottled at the Brewery,
SG Forcut St., JivonlJin.
Mull aiders promptly ntleuelecl t.
I dragged myself Into tlio boat. Then I fonnd
out the reason for the unxlei) of the, English
sailors A ootit forty men of tho crew, haviiiir
seen niegoovorboard, w ore nlao emit nvorlng to
reaili the I oat, Happll) for mv safety, Iliad
a gn-at lead on them, and tho unfortunate
rrc'hchmcii, witnobtltig tlio departure of their
last hope, endenvoriHl to legnln the sinking
essc,, hut the gi eater number of them be
came exhausted und per shesi in tlie waves
"Wo were now about hIx miles from tho
English vessel, and the sea vvn getting vory
rough. Wo would hnvo been In ti unfortu
nate situation If the English ship had not tna
nceuvrod in nvvn) to aoproncli tho boat. At
lastvvo succeeded In getting on board. 8hn
was tho Oilon. of 74 guns, commanded by
tjommoilciro Metlson. uawoll ns I can recol
lect his name. My llrst euro was to present
myselr beforo the Commodore ami call upon
bin. in the numo of humanity to savu the rom
nant of the crew of the Kououetii. Ho wns
on the nunrterdeck, aalklng upsnd down und
chatting with one of hla linkers. He mid no
nttuntlon to me1. Once more I returned to
him, with tho aame result is tho first time. I
approached him the third time almost on my
knees, begging him to reply to my supplica
tion. Probably be was at last nnnoved by mv
importunity, for he turned around suddenlv
nnd In ttu kind of French which the English
sioak. he said i '.Uonslou. when I am speaking
to an Engllehmnn I do not speak to a Fronch
mnn.' 'ihen turning hla hack upon mo, he
went Intn hlsenblti, About an hour nrter
wiird lie hud Iho plrnsuro of seeing tho Fou
guettx go down. Of her crew of BOO men only
.1(1 or 10 were saved. Sublime English Im
munity! How grand, how chivalrous und no
ble tho English are'
"On the MOth of November, with other
French prisoners, 1 was transferred on board
tho I'rlnco sovereign. There I found one of
my old comrade, "I nomas Ilutot.our boatswain,
a brave sohlier and a i-ood sailor,
'On the 7 h of December, lNOii, we anchored
In the harbor cf PI) mouth, and on the Dth of
that mouth I was put on board the pon
ton Illonfalsant, a horrible floating prison,
well worthy of English humanity. I re
mained there until 1S0U."
OljKAXI.ta.S FIIOM AVltlCA.
A Fenr Notest br llrtest Tresvrllera, Ilaaors
oils nod OlbervTlse.
In a Mohammedan town near the west coast
of Africa It was recently desired to enumerate
the Inhabitants for lbs purposo of Imposing a
bead tax The natives wore very much opposed
to being counted, but the enumeration was
easily made by the ruse of bringing a brass
band from a neighboring post. All the men,
women, and children Hocked to hear tho music.
and while they were giving rapt attention the
counting went on.
Somebod) has probably been libelling Liberia;
at any rate a travoller who wastes uo compli
ments on that republic recites what purports to
buun incident lu one of the courts of Justice
thero. He e-ays the Judge had Just glveu a deci
sion against a litigant whun that worthy sud
denly remarked as be pulled a revolver:
"1 guess and calculate, Mr, Judge, that nnless
you change your mind I will send one of these
bullets through jou," wheieupon the decision
was prompll) reversed,
Ono of the latest achievements In school com
positions Is that of a little English bo) who,
writ ng about Africa, described li as "a gieai
touniry, full of sund and elephants, n large part
of which was unlnhabitisl until thai wicked
man btanley Hlltd II with towns ami villages."
.Mr. (J. II. Hohiiison sa)s that LnglUb shil
lings are current alone the lower N.ger, but
many of the natives vv III not accept a coin that
antn-datcci the present reign. A -hilling stamped
with the prollle of George IV. was recentl) re
turned with tho remark, "Quccu Victoria, he
be King now."
Iba same writer says that some native stu
dents at the lower Niger mission stations are
studying the KucltMi lancuage with ludicrous
results. I be-) u-o tbedlctloiiur) without much '
discrimination. Onu of ih-in, npo uglzlnr to a
while man for not coming to see htm, wrote
" Had not dl-tance preponderated I should have
approximated tosce)ou." Mr. Hobluson thinks
this wa beaten b) annilveof India, who begun
ulette with the words. Honored Enorinlt)."
in the new book. " llausalnnd." the fart Is
mentioned Hint e ggs are fonrcelv ever eaten by
tho unities of West Afr ca, and w hen a travel,
ler expresses a desire for them the natives at
once disturb the various sltKog hens in order '
to sull tlulr baif-bate bed proven) lo the wlilto I
man s somas the traveller acquires wisdom
he tests nil eggs belore Investing If when he
holds them up to the sun the) nppear light
colored anil nearly transparent the) ure usually
good. He will buy them also If they sink In
wntnr hut not If ihev tlnat,
Mr Heibln-on rectntlv net a Kru native t
north of the He nue River but could not tinder
siand a word of the language be was speaking.
The while man ssked bin if be could talk
Arabic or llausa and round thnt he h,l no
knowledge of e tteei Then lhe)onng man was
tnriied ovir to Or Tonkin to see what br could
make out of bun. and it was Hnall) elicited that
the language lie was speaking was English.
A ruent explorer sa)s that one of Ins greatest
anno) units In frica waa the task nf waking
his Arah servant, who slept sounder than any
rer-on he ever lira d of before. The bn) had
some stories lo lell concerning his ability in ,
this line, one of whlih w a- that while lie wait
travelling with an Arab In North Africa ho
slept one n dit with a dniike) tethered to his
leg io prevent It running aw a). When he woke
In the morn ng he found that the elouxey had
wmid-rid ofl a mile or so, dragging blm along
with It. The explorer says he believes the
stor) is treie
boineiimes messengers are despatched across
the s.1(tiara desert f r no other purpose than to
carry a letter. Awhilo ago a nc h Arab died tn
Kano, one of the largest teewns nf the boudan.
Jut n little south f tin elosert. It vvas thought
desirable to coiuiniin eate the news tn his
rnoiuls in Trlpo I .is soon as possible, and so a i
Tuft re t wasselei ted a mi s,eugc r. ami ho agreed
toeleliver the letti r witliln fnrlv-llve days. Ho
Marled on a running i amel, which made an
iivtrugc of fort) live miles a day. 1 he letter
vvas -nfc I) de live re el, and to was a letter to Eng
laiul, w titch was given to the messenger at tho
same I lino.
A recent traveller no the Niger Hlver. West
Africa sms ihit so absoluto Is the prohibition
I Ilut Itoial N'ger I oniiivi) has placed upon Iho
importation of ll'ueinn and spirits above the
artinl delta of the M.er thut he does not re
nierTLer seeing a slnc'e bottle of liquor ur more
than a half doen relies In a Jouriie) of more
than I. nun miles tnroiigh tho Hnitsn States,
east nf the S'igera id s nth of thn Sahara Desert.
I he si heme nf M lie 1 es ops and Commander
Itoiidaire.abenit slxieen )i ars ago, locttt a canal
from Him Mediterranean, at the southeast cor
ner of 'I nuls, to admit a vast hodv of water Into
the desert, came tei tiotlittig hav e tor one good
result. In the de-ert the underground waters
were tapped hj an arte slim well, tbe water from
which still rises tweiitj-tlvn feet Into the air,
and is ued to Irrigate about 500 acre" of land
on which date p ilins, pomegranates, tomatoes,
unions, nud ciie'iimliiirH sre now thriving where
nothing could be in, lined to grow belore the
water sources wore tupped.
all sums ) Ft) It lrOMHX,
A Convenient eirl"lr Tllnt Will Permit
Old Fnntvtrnr to He Worn Out,
Women will haven chance tn wear out their
old shoes this w Inter, nt least so far as the fash
ions are concerned There Is tho most conven
ient variety In tho footwear shown now. You
will line) a Utile of ever) thing In the windows,
lilceadlllysiinil rnuinl toes and square tons and
Nuw York tens; spring heels, military heels,
common sense heels, and Louis XV, heels;
lares aril buttons; calfskin and French kid.
Ever) Hung goes,
'I hero seems to be n littlo preference In certnln
directions, however. 'Iho majority of winter
shoes have tinliiltid toes, but hot of the sharpest
vnrit I), I be) are n ,1 pieil) I he) have thn
nlr of having started out In bun round tun and
of having -uilili ill) c included lo lee pnlntenl.
'I his cause., an nw kivardiitss nf outline which,
how i ver, nun hi'ioiui ena ed for b) an liu ri nso
iifeoiief ri Inn shoes are still ver) nun h in
e vl lei io In the windows, bill women do not
stem io lake klndl) to Hum for autumn an, I
winter wear Calfskin Is tlio favorite luminal
fnrieiav) shies, in drii-s shoes a good many
i huh tops are shewn, and nnu l'l th avenue
Drill dl-plii)s high dre s Ahoes with teel bead
embrn der nil the Pa's "dippers urn of nil
in, Hell its, niepun Iillv. and Hie) all have bow a
on llietii Unset bows nri'. In man) cairns, of
satin 1 1 hi, on tn ina'cli the gown, I-omeUim s
Ihev are nun I) Iniilerll i s ot satin, spangle , I
with g Id u il sliver. 1 ho inns and buiklcs
iisd with lliet-M bos iiciif clear mid colored
rhinesi, ties cutfleci goe and silver
It ding I nuts have broul plain tup,, minus the
wrlnk e that IiinneiH e liaraititrirtei Ihnui.
lib )i In be pis nre now us regular a fiattirenf a
stoi k us the) one e wero ui known, 'I hey are
shown In the same st) lis who h prevailed dur
ing tho summer, with the addition of a heavier
one In calf.
IIARD WORKING BRIGANDS,
TitET nor.n br and it oh and vmux
ALUOKX iriTUOVI I'AI ;
For Nix Month They Iliive it-en Plunder.
InK In Netr Alexteo tend Arlzenm nnd
They Eipret llctsr Winter Their
Nutate tin known. Their Haunts l.ltis.Tr,
Ue.svkii, Nov. It.'. For nearly six months a
band of desperadoes haa been holding high cir
nival In New Mexico and Arizona, defy ng tho
authorities, committing murder, robbing trains,
slftgn coaches, l'osl Ofllces, nnd the Mo es of
country merchants. Although often surrounded
and closely pursued thn band has eluilnl all
pursuers. Ono of tho band, supposed lo liavo
. been the leader. Is dead, but his loss has not
topped the depredations of thu rest. Kn UiUo
Is nown of these robbers Hint not oven a name
has been applied to them. They nppotrtn be us
fearless and nsolevcr In their exploits as tho
Jesse .lamps gang or tho Mot'arty bank rubbers.
When Cole Young, alias Estes, was shot by
United States Deputy .Marshal Loomls on the
nlgbtof Oct. B. while tho robbers were attempt
ing to hold up the eastbound passenger train on
the nllantlo and I'm Ida Hallrond, near Itlo
Puerco station, the ofllcers thought that the
party consisted of lllack Jack, Jesse Willinms,
Dob Hays, and Tom Anderon, desperate fel
lows who had been cowboys on aoveral of '.he
great cattle ranges of southeastern New .Mexi
co. As lilack Jack and his companions have
not been seen tn their accustomed haunts for
several months the suspicion that they are tho
robbers It probably well founded. Whoever
tho robbers may bo. hoivovor. they have been
leading civil and) Federal nHloers and troops of
United States cavalry a chase of hundreds of
miles over tho most desolatn regions In the
Southwest, and not a week goes by without re
ports of new robberies coming into rnllwav
headquarters nud to tho Post OOlce Inspector's
department In this city.
Olf on the desert country of eastern New
Mexico are scattered herds of sheep tended h)
a nomadio class of puor Mexicans. The sparse
ly watered vnlk) a have long been occupied by
the big cattle companies, which, through the
ravages of cattle rustlers and tho recent )ears
of depression, are now about wiped out. It vvas
off in this dreary country that ( ol. Fountain of
Las Graces, accompanied b) his little son, vvas
waylaid by a band of castle rustlers as bo wns .
returning from the trial ot two members of
their gang for cattle stealing, and though six
months buvo passed no trace of the missing I
lawyer or his sou has been discovered. II, ith I
probably were murdered and their bodies burled ,
lu ths Whito hands.
On the evening of June 0 two men entered the
storehouse on the Dell rauch nnd stoles a largo
quantity of provisions. On the previous day I
they had killed a stcerouton the range, and had
cooked some choice cuts of fresh meut over an
open camp Are. Two da)s later they entered
the general store of M. Herzsteln, ut Idbert). a
desolate settlement, whero the few wants of tho
Mexican sheep hordera are supplied. They dis
played their guns, and holding up the proprietor
and his son. Lot 1. they pillaged the place '1 h..r
was a Post Onice in this store, and, because of It
the knowledge of the hold-up reached the office
of the Post Office Inspector In this cit). and an
Inspector was despatched lo Investigate the c ise.
The Inspector had to travel In a buckloard ll'J
miles over the desert from I s Vegas etitloti lo
reach the place, and arrived one day too late lo
be held up on ono of the ban Anioulo stages b
the same gang.
Meanwhile the etorekeepnr had gathered a
posse of uelgbors audwasolT In pursuit of tho
band. The party overtook the robbers in camp
about tnlrt) miles southwest of Liberty, and a
spirited attack vv aa made upon Ibem '1 he rob
bers stood their ground, and iu thu fiebt Levi
Hcrislulu. the Postmaster, oud a Mexican wero
killed. Three horses were shot, Ihls loss
stopped the pursuing pirty and the robbers
made their escape. Oni of their horses wa
kllled, and In order to hide their idenilt) Ihev
cut out Ihe brand with a binning knife before
making otf further Intn tt e hills
Otcastonall) during the next three we pit th
local newspapers of New Mexico contained brief
Items about ranch nous s robbed und i ountr)
stores pillaged, but no trace of thee robbers
seemed lo he foiu.d. On Jul) JO three, men
dresseei nscowbo)b entered tbe Post (Jlbcc at
bepar. a small station on the southern I' tilth
I thirty miles west of Demlng, held up the Post
master, and rilled the mail for registered pack
ages At tho time of this robber) twoir op. of
L nlled btutos env nlr) were in the Held ulong
the border of Mexico chasing a bund oi rene
gade I nil liitia who hail be en eommlttiii; depru
nations among Hie setthrs. 1 lie L'nilid Matus
Marshal secured pi rmissiou from iirmy head
eiuarters to guiilB tie cm air) agau.t thisu
Post Ulllce robbers who hail eseaptd Into
tbe mountains to the iiurth of De.mli g.
Heput) Lnniula accompanied by Lleui e lark
with 1 roop I), bevenlli I main, trailed thu
robbers to a point about lift) miles southwest
of Lordsburg. where tbty were surrounded
near bkeleton Cartein. Ihe robbers had in
trenched themselves behind nniuril fortiHia
tlnns and delled iiipiure While the enialry
were closing in upon tlie men. carefuil) sluic
ing the ground, the robbers eluded Ibem, and
making llieir wu through bkeleton latmn
travelled 110 miles at a rapid pen e stopping
over night at a ranch near Demi g, and un the
following morning boldly entering n.e town-
calling for their mail at tbe Post Otllce and then
riding nut or the settlement unmolested Mnro
than 150 men now Joined in the chu-e ami u
great circle was formed, it was thought thai
Ihe robbers coubl not eteaie, bui the) did, und
the cha-e was given up.
I As Deput) Marshal Loomls and Spt c inl Agent
Cade bell) were reluming on the cast 1 eund
express on the Atlantic anil Put Ilk Keiiw.i) on
the night of Oct. a to their home- in Albiiijurr
Qiieufler their unsuccessful pursuit, the tt uu
vva held uu by a part) of maMed men at Ido
Puerco station. h lo lint engine was tal ing
water at the tank, tho enginee r was tightening
a crank pin on one of the timing whi.il-. nnd
thu conductor was ttaneltng nearli) talking to
him. 'Ihe robhers sudeleiil) nppeirel out nf the
darkness and commanded the trainmen to bold
Dp their bunds. I hen they ordered the e ngineer
to uncouple the expiess cur from the Irnui and
moietol! up the track. While this was ben
done the robbers began a fusilude In the eliree
tlon of the train In older to ml ni.ilate the ex-
press mosscngtr and the pa-snngers 1, ills
and bell) were sitting in the m king tar at
the time and when the) beaid tho h!i,,h thev
rushed out and sUrttsi forward to lea n vv hat
was going on Taking In the muni Ion
Loom s drew his rdlc mil tiikliigilel be ran-mm
at one nf the rnbitrs he tired bringing ilnwn
his mnn at the llrst elmt. lletltcd al tbeotliers,
but when tlie) saw their compan on lull they
retreated, tcdloned into the wo ids 0) I. mini
nt uriieu was luitiur teat illlllgerous u sp ,t (or
even an Intrepid olllter like, Looiins, und bet re
turned in the train. The rubber Hi it had lieu i
brought dim n proved to be Cede ruing, alias
Estes, but nothing was founel upon h p rson to
assist the nHlieiK in their pursuit of tint other
memhersof the bund Loomls renin ned nit no
wuter tank, while the train went on to Mhu
qucruue, hoping lo get nnoil er sin t at thn rob.
hers when the) returned for tlie hodv of Ihetr
comrado, but iliey did not loinei l,m k Men i
while, a special t nth was mndn up nl Allni
qiieriiuc, and u posse tried to overtake the roli
bers beforo tiny cotiil get Inm Me xim. but no
furtbi r trare of them inuhl he f mud
A week later two stages running between ban
Aninnln and bltn Dales were lii Id Ul I,) lour
masked men In iln light, ihe Hist stage left
ban Antonio utio'cbik In Hie morii'iig, und
when eight miles out was ctopi ed b) uu ambus
euile and thu mill sacks weie cut and plun
dered, 1 be mi lie is look the driver' hat and
boots, look thu lour fresh stage horses, lurmel
their own hiir-es flee, mid told the ilrlverlo
walk bac k tonaid -an Antonio Mount ng iho
fresh horses IIihi dashed along the slum louio
until the) met the other si tue coining toward
bun Antonio I his the) also t eld up, and alter
roliblug ihe pusseiiguisuhd tlie mail sue I Ihev
em tint hariu s-ot toe singe tiiiin and e cat eel
acioss tliu Mal pa Is iniiiiiii, llefore lent ing iho
singe party the ) admitted that tin) weru tho
men who had nlteiiiplel to hold iii the pisscn
gel train at llio Puerco, und ihey swoie ten
geunie upon Loouiis and the pursuing pirttn-
A few dav s uft 1 1 this double rnhlu r) two cow.
lMi)hrcide. uti io a eaiiip vv hero home c etile mi n
on a renin, I. up had haltel lor lunch Ihev in
quired for (iiori-i Parker, n enltle mnn. Iiuttir
slepped up nud ' ns of the strangers Inquired
"Is jinn name 1'urkei t"
lierelvitig an iilllnnativit reply, the stranger
drew hlsrevoliera dt-uhl
"Well, )iiui lime is come, i am going to kill
Without further words ho shot Pnrkcr eh id.
Turning to ihe uvtonisbed group ol i nth men
the siraiigtr iiaiiud Iwn frlenels of un u ti iho
group who he clirlaieel, who jtiurl,til IUll
would be shot ilow'i lu ihe same wnj ns soon us I
found, llni twiimen then inouiileil ihe tr hoisis .
un ii malleoli It was learned subsequent!) Ilea
I'nrker bud bien with I oomis's purnilng piutt, '
The robbers e iintlnueii ihetr exploits lu tho
Mulpuls coiiiilr), mid lor some time on im-se
cured lo co out In pursuit of them. 'Ihev in.
tempted io inter inn general swrie ot the I I
( opium l.uiiei and Cattlu Compan) ut Itu aid.
son, but tt" omplnyeeisewere on Ihe uleil ex
pecting just sin h h visit, liml Hie tobbi.i, weie
driven Ann b a vigorous show of rc-l-tiune
Ith i.iirdsiin is on Ihe north klilitnf I 1 1 aniian
Mountain facing the gre ut open omuis i, ,iig
loLo- I'm. swell- .and It Is ,,r buhl) ihei,i
Isobileel Mii mem in the te, n or)
Onl'ii I n trleurnm of Inqiiii) wnsieielv I
In AlbuqnrqitJ from ban Anlniilo n,k ng i no
cause nf tho eieln) of ihe dully singe fr. tu
While Oaks, 'lliere lmd been hem v rain, in
thecouiitr), hit that wasnotagood rease.n for
. sucu a luns Ueluy, and feara weru expruied
mSsT iiiiilnlnMnsiiinMnieeii'i'ei' l"rvi-
pAw Mtvttq ctM)tmtttt.
I New Jeraey'n BlBceat Krtesll
e-ltore, netnc HIx Times nicaer
Tleiin the Next niacest, nnd
l.nealed In thn Very Heart or
IllBctest narsnln, Store In thn
ail HUNDRtD COMPltTt iTORtS UNPCT Otlt rODtl
& Co-aV VM Pi my V'j.i?
rionriTf, I'rnmntFri nnd Main
tul n era ol Iittv I I !? for Krnrr
Klml or Home mm4 leraoaMl Need
ot ItfllHble Chnrncter.
J , L
A Few Words Choioo quality
Relating to "m .P.nco "II
,, , te . . combine to
rhanksgivinff. inalso our 8toro
tho iiioHtdeairitblc pluco in which to
buy furniture. Not it moun articlo
in tlio wiiolo 400x200 foi't, and not
n prico tliat can bo tnittclied elso
whero for Inirnoss. Whilowe hnvo
eery conconalilo lino of ThaukB
RiviuR iii'dlu, Irom tlio flsh fork to
tho nut pick, Irom tlio ronBting puu
to tho htovo, and tht napkin to tlio
t.iblo cloth and doily, wo ask vou
to notice our special ofTors in ilin-iiiR-ioom
fumituro, ho noodftil on
tho occasion of tho great foast:
, taSBaaA. tKtMtatjriTgBBA Dlnlnej- room
feS t'-rlx'y-TlliiiK fttriiltiiro for
fyfi '-' j'j -v j5 Nnw'tore in New
& I RT svt fcsM York wI" J ou flnd
'.t,- -iCiOL FsJ Krcntor Ulsplny
f II- Ks sS furniture limn
Iffisa JsatUrg5 riKht horo- If
jvli sj7 vij IRii there is nny ono
ftW' it 1 e fea specialty no excel
RZmL 'atnfUffcpi b(orti iu It's our slde-
t H 1 Hi. ' v3tH hoards, extension
i-ft " ifl to hi es, china
gts-JAJi , ijljcg ' closets, side tahlcs
&jffiS&i3& nntl dining chairs.
in old Flemish, solid mohogany (colonial
style) nnd antique oak.
Sideboard) In l&hL-llii!ggS!'gf
oak, mahogany or It r" , J"cITl
ricmish, from 7.08 ik Mpf ' .lg?V I
to 17IMJH. Wr i ' ' ""--i
Cliiim Closets, Sfrir " (ffj Si
rquurc or round ft , -S' it1
end, with or with- etft -gg
out mirror back, BtffiMS effijpftr
We illrect special Kfl nJiu L-jj
attention to our dis- 1 o ll
play of mabocany lV-- era
tho old colonial stjle, such as Buffets,
Hound nvttnsion Tables, China Closets,
Colonial Chairs, all at popular prices.
- i"-'1-i.ss.AJi "" t Intension
IZ-V , ,Z7ylf TablcH in
SJ v6 8 5T lli osi, mahog-
l4I CL EHeTIi "
S isiJI ish- C' 8' 10-
.OjsgaSSra' 12 and 14 ft,,
&rJA. from 8.80 to
HAnraSPr- iaVpe 44.40.
Itox Sent Dining Chnlrs, in rySfeft'
fancy leather seats, from 2.80 (?; re
OnL Dlnlne Chain, with Or W)
without box seat, from OOo to E- 13
Side Tnbles. with or without rfarfSBtJfl
mirror tops, from 8.80 to J"""!
4 1.40. $ W J
f. Floor Cov crings in
t every make and style at
, ever price. Largest ,
s,- - and best assortnient.
j Three kinds of light m
e wliich to view n carpet, i
J2 i7 . the bright, the i
3X mo Icrate, the " dim re-
ltmotis" In this way
3j- everv light effect can
W ss ue secured.
A 11-Wool Ingrain Carpets... 30o yd.
Tipestrj lirusscls Carpets.. OOo yd.
Hnd) Hrttsst is Carpets TOojel.
Meiqiiifie Carpets "Ocjel.
AMiiinstci Carpets BOc yd.
civet Cirpcts TBej yd.
Wiltou Velvet Carpets 08c jd.
GUAHAXTIIKD BKDDIXt5 We make
all out liedilitig, auil accordiugly guarauteo
eviTV hair, feather, tick and workmanship.
ilftl'I'lIOIiM'KKINCWo make a sjicv
cinltv of rctipliolhterltig parlor and recep
tion suits, odd pieces, &c, in a thorough
viuikmaiilikc manner. If jou have work of
the kind, vve should bo pleased to talk with
3 uti about it.
All goods marked In plain figures and sold
nt cunt pi itu only Goods delivered nt any
miliii.nl Million tu New Jersey freeof chartre
NO l.XTHA Cil.VKUE I'OK I'ACKIXU.
Mil S CO., NEWARK. N. J.
thnt tlio eetn.'c lmd been held ap strain. Opt.
Albert lloileiibtCs, owner of the sliiire line,
ct out to loot, up tlio inlntdiiK slime. Just be.
) I Iho mountain rein) elation Im encountered
n nun in tntel iv lib ii rltlo lvliic beside disburse
smile di-iiinco be low. Without elotiiitn: lo
nnike further liHiiilr) Uollenlecli turned and
rode rnoi 1 1 bux. As be did so bet observed
n'vernl eiioiieiied iiirn nalllnif forslcimU freiui
re'ie it fiutlnri.tr from tlie tiialn rosd. Ori:iin.
ilitir u ,o-ni. t apt. Ililllelileck llkiilll set out
nn tint nils-uiir st. me, anil when about tivetity
miles out Iroiii Wl.lto OsLk Ihry met the
ktnun driver cnnilng hIoult tlie roael afoot.
Ninii nfti i Ibei met aliot In r sttmo driver,
nlso allni. 1 lio report of two moro finite
rnbherus worked tho entlro eoiiiitrv up lo
u blyh slate of eiiltemenl. Tlie robbers In
these two dines wire rather Jovial. As they
I-lipid ciieii tlio tuiiil aiits the) iniirueeited to
the drivel ibni bu should tell the iniverinuent
to send ut ihe mall In lmkel In navs the
trouble and eiinns,t nf rnttlnc up thn poiirhes.
I hi) stilted thnt they had ertured nvt r i7litl
tbe iirerlott- week, und the) Imped fnrlarucr
proilison no midwinter Imslmss After run
lilniroir tlinii irees they did not want, and e ut
titii; up the liiet.ess, they struck olf into the
hills with the rb'wt). Un ono of t bean hi sues
wus moiit i him $ 1)00 In bullion but the driver
t'ld tbe linen s thut the box continued a clock
nnd the) did noi disturb it
( aiit. lio h nlietk rent down to I,as Cruris
nrl'utfl irrnl a sherltT, who has the record of
bonne the be t oillcor in thuMiuilmest! lie
rniileh m i if famous .nine somejeais nice) by
iP.'!,.rl".'i """"led the notorious "Hill) tho
Iv el lib u pnssu (J.irrett started olT Intel tlio
Mallei Is country prepared lor a lontf eninpalrn
i'.K'!?1 be robbers. Iteceut telekraiiis show
lliill tint robbere; have moved out mil are now
in work tn number district, 'ihe Ndninnniillo
inn e i im hi I'ost Offlces vtito robbed Inst wee k,
mill the iiiithorltles expect to receive nothe
IiTonf more depredations nuj dny, some day
l he i mv hi.) robbers will bo eainurid, and with
out Ins of ilmo the entire uanir will be plated
IV ",r!'. .,'0J ""'rairalii can inoloit star route
I 'oat Ulllecs,
A Mliuple rikiink Trap.
ftiue Hit I. u-Ulun fieiliiiy.iuinoi.
" tjkunk l ihe blitifost fool In the world,"
taj. Mr. i buries o. t .uipers. the rleveiest
iiiiiiiiur trat in r In l.ewlsion win eau can ha
si nl. t.i'D lilulit in i Hour lu-rel Allhedoits
is in luri nn an imiit) bar 1 1 over a stonoor
tome thl !,. Hint will Hllttilly till t and elrnp in a
b ink f lire ad or iiimn-l itft, ililuir to bait It,
AlntiB toiiius a skunk In the nijht; hesmells the
In t. Jumps Into the tilted barrel, his wclidil
i tip: It up, aud lUvre he Is and he tau't get out,
-Wr f'"rfl'tti' " "f . . .. -., A. ,
JEWISH WOMEN TO MEET.
ironic of rnn covvkxtion mxi
OPUS Itl.ltK Tins LTK.VXA'O.
The Tlrtorjr tVhloh Ih Nnttnnt Cornell
enr .IsvTlttti tTnmen lino iVrnnOvttr thn I
JtnhbU-Ubj-cte or the'-CoHvilnUon sat
Tunlcn to Ue Dleeuaneel -ifray rnmme. '
TbeConveiitlon called by tboKatlonikiroanoU J
of Jewish Women, which opens, In this oltynl , I
tho Tuxedo this ovenlnc at 8 o'cieek. Is another , I
lllu-tratlou of tho adaue, "A bad bmlnnlnir ' i
makes a itood encllnu," for the counoll had Its
Incentto'i In a row It was this war. When th 'i
loarnod rabbis assembled In Chicago In 1003 '
to plan their cnniress for the treat Pari I a-
mrnt of tiellalnns at the orld's Fair ther t
didn't iflre tho Jewish women a thoneht,
much loss any part in their programme.
All the Chrlsttnn bodies represented had pro
v bled for Iho women nf their denominations or
had helped them to arrange separato enncressee. !
Tho Jewish women applied to their teachers for J
the same privileges. What did the rabbis do?
They shrtiirgrd their shoulders and said nit, . '
They overlooked the fact that the energies and
faculties of Jewish women had been resnscl,
tated In this land of liberty. With American I
Independence the women then snld-
"Very well, then; wo shall declare our onu. '
congress." And they did. :i
One man at least was on their side. That waa j
Dr. Knill O. llirsch of Chicago. A coramltte i
wis at once formed, of which Mrs. Hannah O.
Solomon, the organizer of the movement, wail (
mado Chairman. Noxt every Jew Ish communltf!
In the United Slates recolvid a circular letter
announcing thnt a Jewish Women's Congress! I
would be held In Chicago at the Parliament of J '
Heilglnns. beginning bent. 4 and contlnnlnffj
four days. Deleualos wero appointed by tbe '
Chicago committee In all leading cities toi
Boleet esn)lsts and arrange foi exhlbttaj
of work from all charitable and benevolent '
Institutions ueeder the administration of Jew.'
Ish women. Tho response) was enthusiastic'
Tho traditional vbII of Orlenlnl seclusion waej' '
torn be)ond repair; the n mine Convention
hero vv 111 demonstrate the fact that it can never
again bn even patched up. And so the Jewess
stood upon the platform at Chicago! j
Iho congress wns a success. The rabbis all '
stood amazed Home were appeased completely
won overs others, tho strlejtly urthodox, held
stubbornly to their original views. A consoIU- 1
datlon and unification of the forces and entU ,
ments mnrklng this congress was Inevitable.
And so the Jewish women man bed through the! .
gato thrown open by tho congress Into tho! '
Nntlonal Council which wns organized that
same week with Mrs. Hannah O. Solomon,
President; Mrs. Emanuel Mnndel. Vice, f
President: Mr. Harry J. Sells. Treasnrert t
Mrs. I. J. Wolf, Hecordlng Secretary! Miss J
Smile American, Corresponding (secretary,, Its .
growth has been slow and stead). It now counts s
Its age as two years. During the first sixteen, ;
months there wore started thirteen sections
with about 1.100 members. To-day forty-ones (;
cities worK under Its banner and about .1.S0O t!
women liavo Joined Its ranks. The New W
York Council furnlcbes fi4R of these. Ths U
national officers and Hoard lt In Chicago, f
Three standing committees, on religion, ot '!
Sabbath schools, nnd nn philanthropy, prtw Si!:
pare tho programme of work for the year. j
The work In religion Is that of study and list. ,
enlng to lectures or pDrs on subjects which,
reinlre special preparation. This branch or tho ,C
work has proved the real strength of tho object ';
of the council, for thoe very rabbis who would
not allow theo women a pnrt In their pro, j
gramme at the Parliament of itellglons meet e
them at their fortnightly or monthly gather. f
trigs and lectnre to them, teach the m. and study ' -,
with the-m. The rabbis not only do this, but l
the) also open tho doors of the synagogues to '
them, allowing ihem to hold their counoll 7
meetings In the very houses of worship where
thy were, not many years ago. relecated to ths A
gallery to sit behind a curtnln tecause their j,
fouls were thought to be too small to be allowed R
to witness certain portion" ot the services. f'
" I know of only one rabbi who Is opposed to ""J
the council." said a inember6f tho New York;
branch, "and I don't really know thtt be Is. but J
I've heard It rumored. Not kno Inc positively. 1
1 wouldn't dare to give his name. Since thn
birth of tbe National Council we have won over
our rabbis throughout the whole country. Some)
who opposed us most bitterly at tbe outset ars s
now our stronire-t allies and most helpful eo-
operators. Hut wait until tbe Convention, and
then every one can sec for himself."
Three sessions will be hold eich day durlno "
the Convention. One fcaturels that tbeessaylsts i
have been cho-en. for the moat part, from tha
ranks of the )ouiiger women, and this Is also ;
true In part of tbe speakers Tlie majority of t
the women who spoke at tbe Ueltglons Congress i
luOlilcago spoVe iu public for the first time )
nnd with such sucees. tiiret tho council late i
determined to strlveto bring hidden talent from -
under its bushel. Among tbe essayists and "$
their subjects are' Mrs. NellloU filler ot ti
Memphis, lenn . "Thel'ouneil. Its Advantages. 5
Its Seeids. Its Difficulties:" .Mrs. Rachel 1
U Sulzberger of New York. "'I he Counoll , 3j
lo Large CUIe.:" Mrs. Etta L. Nnsjbaom ot 4
Marlon. I nd . '"! h Council In Jsmnll Clttes:" t
Mrs Ml,n M linns.. te.. ..f rt.l... II I, '. IA
----- ;,--- ............... ... v-.ii. iiuii, i-roBieittue
of tbe rederatlon of U omen's Clubs, "8oclal
Aspect of Women's Clubs;" Miss llosi-Soinmsr- 'f
feld of lia tlmore. "Organtiatlnn of Charities;'
Mrs. Soplilet. Axmnn of Kan-nsClty. "Child. Ti
ren the Hope nf the World: 1 heir Needs and V
Training;" Miss Lillian D. Wald of New York. J)
"The Crowded liielrlcte of ttreat Cities: Our i
Duty to Hotter Tlulr Condition:" Miss Eliza- i
beth Hersbftld nf Hiitlaio, N. "Clrclo
btiid);".Mra Henrietta (!. Crank of Chicago.
"Our Opportunilles:" Mis. Clara niock of Cln, $
clnnall. "OurHelli:lnus..cbools: What Can thn "
Council Do for Them;" Mrs. Henry Hahn of
Philadelphia, "Mission facbools as so End nnd
"The papers have been restricted to snort l
snbjects as hai eta direct bearlngupon tbe work; t
eif the coiine'll," sin! Mies American. "It Is tha
desire of al! that tho result ot the Convention
should bo to strengthen tbe work and clear
deep channel, in wbli h the stream of thought e
and effort ma) run full and strong " Ji
Mrs. Aleinnder Kohut. President of the New ;55
ork Clt) Council, will deliver the address of lit
welcome on the opining night nf the Conven, f
tlon Uthers who will peak at Us session nre '
Mrs. Julius Ilcer. Vlie-i'iesldent nf the New 4
iork Mute organization: Mrs llnnnsh (I Solo, tf
mini. President of the National Council, and 5
Mrs. Mar) l.owo Dliklusou ,
Various eoiniiiltlees appointed by tbe local '
section to look after the lomfort of the dele- S
gates have gone on the irincl le that loo tuiiott S
work nud no play will make dullard, of women, f
Iso tliev liavearraiiLted to c ve a rre etitloti to thn I
visiting member nf the Contention at Mherrv'e i
on Tbursdii) afternoon at . I o'clock Mrs. Ko, f
hutwlllsay a wnrd of vvilinnie. Just to make J
every one feel at home, and then M' Joseph, i
Jacobs of London will give an In formal talk,
Mr, Jacobs caino to ihls counir) for 4
tho purpose of dellverli g a course of
live lectures on tho "Philosophies of
Jiiilnlsm," under the auspices of ihe New '
York fee tlon Mrs, linnnah U Solomon will V
also mako a short add, ess. 1 lie mining will f
be liiter-pei-td with niiinlc. anil Inter every,
lately will get a chance to talk at an tdd-fash- Ti
loned tea ilnnklng llvvlll not In' one of tin, so I
gn, gobble mill git" receptions cits rlhed br "
Oliver Wendell Holmes, but everv body will J,
stav and liiiveii.ood time This allali Is In the p
hinds of lint I- ntorr olnirie lit Cotntnlttee, of
which Mr. William Hinslt ip la Chairman. Thl &
P.ei eption I oinlii ilea Is i ninposed or fift) mem, f
line, nub Mrs, I'riele r ck Nathan ut Its brad. &
I hoy will in t as unhuts at all sessions uf tbe '-
A ono and a third rate to New York, on tbe f
certificate plan, grol from N'ov 11 In S'nr t'6, ti
ha. In en grnntiid li) the railroads iitnvbled 0114 H,
hundred persons attend tlie Convention. 1 bis t
Is open to men ami women al ke Airange- ,
ments have also luen niinle with a in'ge num, if
la rnf hotels, b) whlth board may be had at T,
from J- a da) up. V
I'rotect the tVlierliuru and I'etlealrlan. -;
To Tiir Jtnrnii i r tub Bi s-sir I wstestr-msly tl
pit sued to sen In to,ln' Sis that you t.ke promt. s
neut notice of tlie Inaileeiun'') of tleo pitnls'inittni In-
diet d on Catiiiinn Pirne )1 unlay mnrnin In the A
Yorkeille Pollc, Court for ruklem driving ou Klirhtn V-
avenue, runnmx clown 1 1c clers. endangering tbe
safe!) ufptditirians resUilng srrrl, and aiisulttns 4'
tliepolieeiiuu all tiiiiiiied In tiimihir for a ti floe, ,'
A enup'eof iii.iiilluion a ilrlver ustnej HiCartoey, fi
t think did tin' urn. i' iIiIiik on tne I!oulbv,ril. Iiurtlpg '
seteral wlieMl urn. I r sklni: llieir bicycles. tmlsnssi
liisC peelestrlans an It ' n fiirlnu.l) aiuultlnii ana In. '
Juruu-the police iiisu, for at of which crime) bet was j
Dneil 110, shout the tame punishment Inst would
havethten bill, Hi Inn him If lua inoment of bllsrl-
ouiuesilieliail simp y ka ke.et over an a, un -
Now. this i an Hums does l hi' sains citing en. 1
dtliuerlln. ielestrl ins e las hlc.nl, r. for a half '
a iiili(.r eiiore nioiiif il nth aveiiu. aii,i re.lsting r-
reni au, tleilienliy sstaullln the niiei.iiiaei eici uauai ,
ant for a I Mi !.- nvn , n git. nin-d i ahnnt ma
liiliilstitii nt teiat until I i tut os ii on a puin osrl
ve a ler vtiio it el ii it "in icon' wiim ineir teieit, '
U' r a, I fro ii time tn Inns oi nt ir ilrivers ma- :
II I nisi) reniuingiSonncii ns, b yelers oipeclsllr
an.) the pen Klnnent la a line as o as II ',
Let eau alk tile I) str.e'l llornej a Dtllca If It U
bt-nestli llieir itlnn'lv to tile u a a caeet
If thel.A. tt does not take It up, then 1 see nav ''
Jiepo tuat it will ever l ii)i,veJa Yitntwuk I
I nS-tta -1 a, J