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The Bad Lands cow boy. (Little Missouri, Dakota [i.e. N.D.]) 1884-1886, July 09, 1885, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024777/1885-07-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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tjTHE BAD LANDS CP B01
A. T. PAOKABD, EnUSihsR
~MEDORA, DAKOTA
-v..
Apprehensions of cholera have not
been withoutusefuiresults. New York
and other large cities have been
cleansed more thoroughly than ever
before and the effect ii* seen in a low
rate of mortality.
New York has received .at last into
her arms the "goddess of liberty en
lightening the world," but the money
for the completion of the pedestal on
which the goddess is to stand, pours
in very slowly.
The credit of the State of New York
is at the highest point-.' Applications
are pouring in for the new loan of $4,
^000,000 at 21-2 per cent, interest.
If New York can get money for 21-2,
why not the United States.
"A breath of free western. air and a
view of Lake Michigan," is the pre
scription of a Chicago paper for Gen.
Grant. It is .unfortunate that the
-physicians do n^ egard these, things
a as essential to his comfort and ulti
mate recovery,
Railroad travel is reported very
,. light for the season.. Pleasure seekers
l:.are comparatively scarce, as well as
.sfcimmigrants. The change from the tide
of eighteen months or two years ago is
emarkal)le. Hotel keepers, of course,
s^-aaufEer from cause, as well as other in
iterests.
-V
The Railroad Gazette of the 26th
reports a total of ten miles of new
B,track constructed, making-677 miles
thus far reported for the current year.
...jHssiIn 1882, the miles of construction at
iftfjithe same month and .day was 4,166—•
the largest ever
reported. v1'
It is argued that the' best days of
base ball are numbered, owing to the
^^policy ofhuing men to. "play" your.
game. When men-play for hire, and
are inspired by no local pride, thepos
^8ibihtieB of. .Vfunny work" are ever
present. These axe increased by the
rivalries between "managers."
During the past year in Boston only
1,318 licenses were grantedlor thesalff
Stilled liquors, as against 1,535 in,
the previous year. On the other hand,
the number, of: p[aces licensed to sell
only, malt liquors and wine rose from
0.
hf '56 to 286.
iM.
Thus, while the whole
number of saloons remains nearly as
large .as.before,-the number in which
the milder land of drinks is sold.-has
mcreased fourfold.
m-
The officers of the French ships of
war in $ew York, have been over
'-whelmed with generous hospitality.
addition to numerous private en
tertainments at-the homes of th'e mer
'chant princes, and at the clubs, they
•auk: attended a grand, banquet at Delmoni
^vco's and listened to a long speechfrom
8enator EvaartSr, were taken, to the.
^camps of the. Seventh regiment, and
showif everything of .interest about the
fe^^^city. The Frenchmen were delisted
were profufle in warm acknowledge
mepts of the greatness and goodness
of the-Americans
Another milestone has been passed
in the progress of the suits against
Archbishop Purcell of Cincinnati. The
United States circuit court has affirm
ed the decision of the district court,
which was that the archbishop did not
.own: the^churches, but held them-in
trqst,and that the trust property
could not be held for the archbishop's
personal debts but that where the
money of the creators could be traced
into any particular church that prop
,erty can betaken. This decision yields
the creditors-very'little money, and
they, will take the case to the United
States-supreme court for final decision.
At: the Tate meeting of the American
.. society of civil engineers, a paper was
on the "Preservation of Forests,"
which it was said the supply of white
|?^^|me in the United States is certain to
eihahsted a-t!the-end of the century
4?): and' probabtyvfft 'Canada^, al^o, of
Southern pines at the present rate of
^^^v iconsumption. ,There is stated to be
years' supply of spruce apd hem
kk^-,\ fl^ck east of the Mississippi. There .is
yjfeprobably twenty-five years' supply of
^,'^hard wood., The#pupply ofblack wal
^i.^ nUt and ash israpidly exhausting. The
supplies of other kinds of woods are,
^^Av ^however, so .abundant that a famine
^cannot be predicted. When tree-pl&nt
is intelligently undertaken, in re
^vXgions where timber is scarce, a fair re*
|^^tumismadeontheinveetment,
At Howell, Mich/, the trial of a mail
who fired into a party of men engaged
in a charivari about?
:the house of a
newly married couple, whereby one'of
the hoodlums was killed, has just ter
minated ina Jtailure of thejury toc^n
vicfc. The telegraphic dispatches tell
of a similar case in Illinois, where a
brother of tEelj^de fired twice at the
charivari party, and killed one of
bhem* He will,probably be acquitted
it least it is* hardly to be expected
that any jury will convict him,: P^pi
larfeeling is sucbtbat Wery
who: joins in a charivari, or hdritin&>^
as themral soiigbs fioall
life in bisi|iand ftnd if he is shot by
the victim o&ttar: insulting hubbub, a
^ury witt be almost certian to take
aw that it served him so^neady^right
atthfiflbooterwili not be
convicted.
THE NEWS STJMMAM3V
t-jji. The Naw York Appointment*.©
inrveyorand Silos W. Burt to bo naval
officer,
Edward L. Hadden was born in New York
city in 1828. From 1859 until last year
he was a partner in the shipping house of
Aletmore, C^der & Co., a.nd for thirty-five
years conducted the customs house
business of- the firm He- is—-the
president o! the North River bank
and a director in several insurance com
panies. He has always been a Democrat,
us father studied law with Alexander Ham
ilton, and was the representative of New
York city on the occasion of the opening of
the Erie canal.
Mr. -Burt is one of the most pronounced
of mugwumps, and was removed from' the
naval office by Presideut Arthur principally
on account of his opposition to the elec
tion o! Secretary Folger when that gentle
man was a candidate for governor asainst
Mr. Cleveland.
v. From Washington*^
[Ex-Postmaster General James is an ar
dentadvocate of postal savings banks.:
Judge Lambert Tree of Chicago is being
strongly urged for the Austrian mission.
Secretary Manning urges upon customs
official moderation in the ube of blank,
books and stationery.
Col. Vilas announces that he cannot hear
personal applications for postofficeB during
the two-weeks following the Fourth.
Postmasters commissioned: A. J. Laird,
Green Mountain, ^wa C. Herrmann, Bran
don, Wis. J. B. Bunton, Rutland, Wis.
Horace C. Burchard, director of the mint,
was removed and Dr. James B. Kimball of
Pennsylvania appointed to succeed bim.
exposition.
The five special examiners of the. depart
ment of justice antf the general agent will be
dismissed, and the offices, it is said,.will be
abolished.
It is rumored tliat another call will soon
be made for the interference of tliis govern
ment to protect the property of its citizens
upon the Isthmus of Panama.
A movement for the admission of New
Mexico as a Btate isin progress, and con
tress is tobe asked to pass the bundle ^of
political rubbish through next /winter.,
The paper to be used hereafter for United
States checks wilt be distinguished by a
water mark of th'eTletters "U. S. T.I ,M
Instead of silk threads, as formerly,
V,,.
Scores of fellowsri$r? advertising^in the
Washington newspapers for government
clerkships! They offer to give $100 and
$50 to the man,
who .will get them their posjr
tiona. .'A»•
A delegation of representatives of tie va
rious American steamship lines called on
Postmaster General Vilas to reargue the1
claim for the distribution of $400,000 eub
jttdy but he gave them no hope.
The secretary if the navy asked for thie
resignation of Frank Adams,
jan
First Assistant Postmaster General Hay
tests congressmen who. indorse parties for
postmastership by asking the question:
"Would you indorse this man's note for
$10,000 as you have indorsed his papers?"
It staggers some of them.
G. W. Phillips has accepted temporarily
the position of chief deputy marshal of the
Distriot of Columbia. Me was chief deputy
for twenty-three years .immediately prior,
to the Hayes administration. He is and
always has been a Democrat.
Second Lieutenant Carrol Mercer, of the
United States marine corps, who was tried
by court martial in New Vork for drunken
ness on the Panama expedition, has been'
sentenced to two years' suspension on half
pay and to retain his present number on
the registration during that time.
A supposed crank appeared at the main
door of the White House and announced
that he was the
uBole
representative of the
son of man chosen to pay the respects: of
the supremo.ruler" to Mr. Cleveland. He
was dressed in a white duck suit with a
blue silk sash around his waist, and black
velvet slippers. He carried a small basket
of white flowers, and .said he had just
arrived from paradise through California,
by?way of the Golden Gate.
.The president has made the following ap
pointments: To be receivers of public
moneys,'John O'Keane, at Vancouver.
Wash. Michael J. Cady, at Bodie, Cal. J.
N. Dellison, at Humboldt, Cal. R. C. Perry.
United States atterney for the district of
Kansas, vice Hollowell, resigned James M.
Adams, register of the land' office at
Spokane Falls, Wash., vice J. M. Arm
strong suspended and Benj. F. Peach, pen-'
sion agent at Boston, Mass., vice Daniel W
Gooch, suspended.
The "Butler house force" of senate em
ployes, consisting of three mesengers with
salaries of $1,440 each, too janitors at
$900 and several laborers at $720, will be
dropped from the pay rolls of sergeant-afc
arms at the end of .the present month.
These men are nearly. all Republicans. At
the same time one assistant doorkeeper of
the senate at .^$1,800,* two messengers at
$l,4Q.O each/and sdme employes of the fold
ing room will be dropped. Of these t^o are
Democrats, one is a republican and the
politics of theothetv is unknown.
1
The coming fiscal year's work of the geo-:
logical survey has been thus mapped out,^
and the plans approved by Secretary-La^
man Topographical parties will continue
the work already begun in Massachusetts
and New Jersey. The mapped areas of the
coal and iron bearing regions of the East
will be considerably enlarged. Geographic
cal surveys will also be continued in Ari
sona,-New Mexico, California, Oregon, Mon
tana, Idaho and Yellowstone Park. Sev
eral astronomical-parties will also be sent1
out to establish -starting points for new
surveys to be began next year. The oper
ations of the geological survey in the East
are of recent undertaking, and geologists of
eminence 3n the- scientific world, j*being
drafted to Eastern fields to follow closely
npon the footsteps of the geopraphors.
•4
a
Ciuaiilfy Beeord*
The Blanchard attMilwaukeS, about to
sail. for: Buffalo, was badly burned and
Bev.O, E. Longhlin, pastor of the ^Pres
byterian church at Lenox, Iowa, was
drowned with his sister while ontheway to
church*
At Ashton, Dak., recently, water fell
in great quantities. The large skating rink
was blown down, and the smokestack Of
the steam, mill. A number -of barns and
.outbuildings were blown dowfc The house
of D. W. Poindexter was
struch by lightning.
Damagtfslifiii ThelOsa to tb+ il*y ig$l^
eoa
P«rioBSlN«wiVot^.
The marriage of Miss Da&y Sid wart,
ronddanghter ot 0en. Hunter, and Mr*
Florida, T«ll take place next 0^
tober.
Brother PanTj tojf thiriy years superior
^^s:MBgKgation of XyA Brothers in
Louisville, died of rheumatism, otthehearb
-aged sixty^ii years.
Hon. Charles FranciB Adams.' is seriously
fll at his residence in Quincy, Mass. -H«
has been in very poor, health for the past
two^br three years, arid has ntfw, it is said,
completely lost control of his mental facul*
ties.
It isstated on reliable authority that Mr.
Walker Blaine, son of Hon. J. G. Blaine, ia
to be married this summer to Miss Ettie,
the beautiful and accomplished daughter oi
ex-Go v. D. D. T. Farnsworth of Buckhan*
non, W. Va. The acquuintancewasformed
while Miss Farnsworth was attending a
muwcai school in Boston.
The Criminal Calendar.
iS. H. Russell, a Presbvterian minister at
,„T..r.T.
-(ir&aouicK- o.' .. ——i
said tp be short over §2n,000.
W. W.. Agent was arrested at Chicago*
charged with committing an outrage on a
girl in Columbus, who is thought to be fa
tally injured.
Lods Davis, while drunk, drew a revolver
on his wife, at Wilmington, Del. Police
man Peterson interferred, and Davis shot
and killed him.
James D. Fiak, president of the defunct
Marine bank, New York, convicted of mis
appropriation of funds, was sentenced to
ten years in state prison.
At Barnesville, S. C., Rebecca Samuels,
aged twelve years, is convicted of murder^
ing a baby she was nursing, by soaking itin
a pot of concentrated lye.
John Martin, one of the two escaped ne
groes implicated in the outrage, and mur
der. of Mrs. Hazel at ElkhaTt, Tex., was
taken out of the calaboose at Beels, recent
ly and lynched.
A gentleman has just returned from the
mountains of eastern .Kentucky, says a
most alarming condition of affairs exists
there.- Four'"1 armed bands are hunting
each other like wild beaste over the mount-':
ain.
''The trial of ex-Chamberlain Church of
Troy, N. Y., accused of grand larceny in
taking the city-*s money, ended in acquittal,
the court holding, the-hidictment-to be im
proper. His embezzlement amounted to
over $70,000
style
American
State Senator E. F. Hall and Capt. Joe
Sheely, late of the state rangers, had a.
quarrel at Laredo, Tex. They exchanged
several shots, and Sheely was disabled by
a wqundinthe rightshoulder. Hall, strong*
ly advocated the reduction of the force of
rangers, which resulted in Sheelcy's com*
piiny being mustered-out of the service.
•A
Mr. Orme, a prominent Pennsylvania
merchant, punched severely the head of an
ftttacheoitheltalianlegationwhohadmadd
himself offensive tQ'the lormer's wife....
Congressman Pavson of Illinois, is in.
Washington to urge- the administration tb
act promptly to enforce tlie law for the re
moval of fences from the public doniain.
Foreign Gossip.
King Ludwig of Bavaria being nearly
bankrupt, his relatives are considering hia
deposition.
Sir Hardinge Gilford, the lord high cHan*
cellor of the new cabinet, takes'the title o!
Halsbury.
The rage of sporadic cholera in Madrid ii
steadily decreasing, and no more fear is en*,
tertained of-its spreading.
1
The king of Siam has three thousand
,wives, four or five hundred children, and if
only thirty-two years ol^
Prof. Nicoli of Lausanne.claims to havt
a genuine Madonna and child by Raphael,
dated 1510, and painted on a.panel.
The ravages of disease among the French
troops in Tonquin .are simply appalling.
Three thousand invalid soldiers have bees
sent home.
$1,800
clerk in-the bureau of clothing and proviso
Ions, navy department. Mr. Adams is a
nephew of Paymaster General SmitHj
Attorney General Garland says that he
will reduce the force pf examiners in the de*
partment of justice considerably, a^he finds
that there is not
-sufficient wock.to be done
to justify the employment of the entire
force.
The American steamer City of Tokio,
.from San Francisco, which is ashore neat
"Yokohama, Japan, will probably prove a
rtotalloss,
The Canadian 4 per cent loan of £4,000,*
000 opened recently was subscribed foi
three times over,. and it has been taken
up at about 101^.
Right Hon. William Henry Smith, secre
tary for war, has been re-elected to parlia
ment for Westminster. The Liberals did
not contest the seat.
Sir Richard Asheton Cross, secretary for
the home department, has oridered fifty de
tectives from Ireland, who have for some
time beein on duty in London, to return' to
Dublin.
., Lpndoncourt talk says:
7
Thequeen'sregret
over the
marriage of Princess Beatrice deep*
ens. The departure of the princess from the
maternal home will certainly prove incon
venient to her majesty in many material
ways. The princess saved her' .mother
much-State work, and mastered for her all
the state documents whose contents it was
necessary for the «queen to ,be. personally'
made acquainted'with.
1
The clerk of the house of representatives
•ays that from present indications there
rwul be fewer contested election cases before
the next congresa than there have been be
fore any congress for forty-sixyears. There
will probably not be more than three.
The'London Standard says: It is..
ably informed as to the state of both
and..flour throughout the kingdom, and
thatit wiirbe as discoyraging during the
coming quarter as well as it can be to the
distressed American holders, since they
promise to be much larger than was the
casethree months ago. There is also 600,-.
000 quarters more of wheat onpasSage to
Great Britain than last year, notwithstand*
ing the absence of American sellers from the.
English^ markets the Americans are 'in
fact giving the rest of the world anexcellent
chance for supplying England at prices
which, though low, are still much bettex
than if America had been in full
competition*.
General News.
Chicago's population, according to "the
new city directory, is 700,000.
Des Moines brags of a population of 36,
000, a jjain of 14,000 in five vears.
The assignment of J. V. Jones & Co., Ra
cine lumber' dealers, has been- declared in
valid.
Prof. B. F. Baer, of Philadelphia, has sue*
cessfully performed the Ctearian operation
upon a lady fifty years old, who had been
afflicted for thirteen years with what was
supposed to.be a tumor in the peritonean
region, but which turned out to bea deadin
fant. The woman is doing wellf r.
There were 184. failures in the United
States reported to Bradstreet*s during the
week, ending 27th against 170 In the pre
ceding week,-.and 153, 165 and 153. in the
corresponding/weeks of. 1884, *18$3 and
1862, respectively. About 87 pet cent.'
were-those of small traders ^those capita]
was less than $5,00Q
North western News Notes.
Artomon Corbett^ a wealthy citizen 'ol
South Bend, Ind., dlee atGlendive, Mont.
^Charles Sohm, aged about twenty-three,
was drowned at Le§neur while in bathlni
the Minnesota-river.
Frankie HammomS^.aged twelve, son of
Elihu Hammond of L&Crosse waadrowned
while in bathing in the Black rive^.
Prof, R.W. Burton* of Janesville, pres*
ident of the Wisconsin" Teachers' associa
tion and superintendent of thecity schools,
has resigned his superihtendency.
At the adjourned sale of the OBhlcosh Car
riage works' stock and property by the re
ceiver, the whole property was sold to B.D.
Kimbark of Chicago at f12,600, vbichwaa
less than one-third of the inventory.
Burglars broke into the First Baptist
church in Milwaukee and stoleagold goblet
of communion sorvice valued at $70, a sil
ver cake basket and other valuables. The
articles were found ih^if pawnshop.
At ClarksvilJe, low%
a-young lady school
teacher named Shafferwas brutally whipped
bv a Mrsi FarAey-ttnd daughter. j&Ss
Shaffer escaped aud.mode her way home,
with the blood running over her clothea
from the wounds made from the 'whip.
Her assailants were arrested. A phyiscian
who examined Miss. Shaffer, pronounced hex
breast and back in a fearful condition, and.
she icrsuffering from nervous prostration.
At the annual elections officers of th«
.South Dakota Firemen's association, held
tfnvAn (ha l/ilTinrfriiir
Pierre second vice" president, C. Muskrey.
Deadworid recording SfccretArv, 0. H. Os
borne, Huron corresponding secretary, A.
F. Shaw SiouxrFaiiaj treasurer, Ji Yf.
Hutchinson, Sioux Falls. The nextannnai
tournament ?wiQ be h^ld«at Pierre,
.^Efflsot of Emperor William's Death*,
London Cable:The death of Emperor
William promises to be the next great sen
sation in Europe,... Its' immediate political
effect will be to bind Germany and England
together in a very close, union. Thecrown
princess of England will beihe empress*" of
Germany, and the coming emperor
is known
as' an affectionate friend of the prince of
Wales and of the queen. Nothing more op
portune for the new Tory government of
England could possibly occur. It is ru
mored that all tnis was counted uponinthe
very highest circles of the two realms before
Lord Salisbury finally consented to take
office, and that it very largely influenced
his decision. There are hints of a second
treaty of Windsor that had really more to
do with the change' in the administration
than the vagueandshadowy promises made
by Mr. Gladstone. According tothisstory,
Ae Crown Princess 'Victoria assured her
other that the death of the emperor was
ily a question of a few years that
~ron the accession of Frederick William
the imperial throne of Germany, the in
inience of Prince Bismarck would cease to
be a predominant and disturbing element
in European politics, and that if England
would heartily support thecolonizingenter
priees of Germany, which are Frederick
William's pet fads, there would be no oppo
sition to an Anglo-German alliance, as
against Russia in Afghanistan, France in
Egypt, and the foes or rivals of England
everywhere. All this being represented
to Lord Salisbury, opened up to him
a prospect of being able to straighten out
the' foreign relations ^jvhich had been
left in a seemingly hopeless tangle by Glad
stone, to safeguard the British empire in
India, to retain control of Egypt, and gen
erally to restore the imperial prestige of
England through'^he world. It was this
line of Argument, it is said, which not only
decided Lord Salisbury to accept the office
of premier, but caused him to adopt the
unprecedented course of combining with it
the office of secretary of state for foreign
affairs, so as to keep the delicate negotia
tions of the next few weeks or monthscare
fully within his own control.
A Tear's Operations of the National
Treas
ury.."
The June debt statement, issued July 1
closes the accounts of the government for
tlie fiscal year ended June 30. The de
crease in the debt reported for the year is,
inround numbers, $65,500,000. Large as
this sum appears, it is far below that for
either of.the five preceding years, the aver
age for'which was nearly $116,000,000.
An examination of the column of interest
bearing debt shows that tlie reduction for
thie past year was but $30,412,850, while
the reduction in the debt on which
interest.bas ceased was $15,600,000. The.
cash balance now li^ld in excess of thatheld'
one year ago, added to theactualreductioh
makes the reduction reported in this state
ment. There has been no change in the fig
ures of the bonded debt since November
last, no call for three per cent, bonds hav
ing been made since
that date.' When the last
call for bonds was made the treasury bal
ance was $144,000,000.'
The available balance on handisthe larg
est ever held by the treasury, compared
with Jan. .1,. 1879, when specie payment
was resumed. It shows an increase of $30,
000,000 and the
gold Jund-nOt coyered by'
outstanding certiflcfites .'was then ^only
$111,000,000,whereas itis now over $120,
000,000. According to the new form ol
statement adopted by Treasurer Jourdan,
after deducting^ allfp^t&andihg liabilities,
$100,000,000 ?6freserYe'attd'$S2,000,000
for "unavailable assets*" the net balance is
nearly $41,000,000.
During the 'yfear there has been a decrease
intheamount of bonds held by the treasury
to redeem national banknotes of $22,000,
000, the amount now held for this purpose
being$312,000,000. Theaggregatereceipts
for the twelve months show a falling off of
$26,000,*000 compared with the preceding
twelve months, bf which loss $14,000,000
comes from customs and $9,000,000 from
internal revenue. The expenditures for the
year just closed also compare unfavorably
with those for the,preceding year, being in
excess of the latter $18,600,000.
BOIM'I Assailant Acquitted."
The trial of Mrs. Dudley, in New York for
•hooting O'Donovan Rossa, resulted in a
verdict of not guilty on the ground of in
sanity. Amotion was made to send Mrs.
Dudley to the state insane- asylum, which
her counsel opposed. Thelatter asked that
•their client' might be permitted to be re
turned to her native country and be placed
in an institution there.
Dr. A. E. McDonald, superintendent of
the asylum for the insatie on Ward's island,
testified that he was convinced that. Mrs.
Dudley was suffering from chronic mania.
Mrs. Dudley had told the witness that there
Were three men
Bhe
had determined
to punish with death, and that Rosea
was first on the list. Dr. William
L. Harding gave similar testimony.
Mrs. Dudley testified forherself. Among,
other things she said: If I am homicidal,
It is queer that I never shot
any one before?
I have carried a pistol, and had it loaded,
too, since Iwasslxteenyearsofage. At that
age I was teaching in the country, and there
Was a great scare about mad dogs and hy
drophobia, so that everybody capable of'
carrying a revolver did ho. I gave O'Dono
van as fair a trial as prisoner has ever had
in your court. I shot him, and I am willing
to take the consequences. I certainly shall
not appeal. Even in this land of liberty^ I
don't think a man should be permitted to'
go about advising indiscrimate murder.
did not come here to Shoot him.I am £a£
gopd nurse, and was willing to tal&~'a
position here. While in prison I was per*
fectly'bewildered by offers from managers
who wanted, nie^pVlectnre. answered
them all by saying that I would consent
only on condition that O'Donovan should
come with me and I would give a practical
illustration, aided by O'Donovan, of the*
effect of dynamite uponrthe human frame.
Through FMsenger Bates
Tfie St. Paul'and Minneapolis Passenger
association, comprising all the railroad and
steamboat lines Centering in St. Paul, has
prepared a circular quoting the revised
through Eastern rates -from St. Paul and
Minneapolis. The rates quoted in the circu
lar are
i. First. Secpnd
*^clas8. class.
New Yprk...^»..iU .. .C .U.,$29 50 $23 00
Boston... 2950 2400*
Boston (via Montreal)....! £9 50 24 00
Buffalo, Toronto
and Sala^
manca*** 2650 20 00
Pittsburg .i...... 24 50 19 50
Albany and Troy....... .. ... 28 50 22 00
Baltimore and Washing
ton 29 50 23 00
Philadelphia 29 50 28 00
Springfield and Greenfield 29 50 -28^00
Worcester and Ayer June
tion.. 29 50 24 00
Montreal 28 50 23 00
Ottawa, Prescott tfiid Og
densburg.. 28 00 ,. 22 50
yohn BrI{ht|U ft Prophet. ''£C
If European nations would iaccept .com
mercial libeHy thitiSmoderate pr abolish
customs, Europe might''6d0n tetfd to an
era of perpetual peace. At present all re
sources are swallowed up by: military exi
gences. The peopte'sintsieatSare'sacrificed
to the mpst niiserable and .culpab^ fanta
sies of fcrragh' poiitics^^^^e^aliht^rests
of the inasses are .trodden under, fobt in
defference to false notions of glory and na-
system cannot indifferentiy be supported
with patience, and the population, driven
to despair, may ^possibly before. long sweep
away the royalties^nd .pretended states*
tnen who govern in ,their .names. I- hope
ryonr country anU mine .will -remain at
P^ace an4 be real friends-
WAM 4
fh&s
of WijMso'nsln.
The Dane County
^Medical society held its
annua) meeting at Madisop',,Wi«' Aninter
estiB(rand amjMUftl:featord of the. meeting
was the exhibition byDr.Sethert of Stough
tOn of a young Norwegian -named Iverson
who was suffering from leprosy.. The pa
tient presented a horrible appearance, his
facebeing bloated -and coYered with ngly
blotches While red in color aiid^afcrangely
unnatural, the skin was thic^on xne face
hands fnd feet, and could beprick^Sev^x^*
ly without the patient feeli^ pwn. The
diBeiftacdeveloped in Iverson^wo y^rscKO,
being^preceded by- a rheumoi&c sensatipf
f^se is hereditary infM
family, though previous to the^Hsent
it had notdevelopedfor several generations.
Lepi egy4s rare in this vicinity, and Iver
son's case caused a sensation not confined
to medical circles.
Grant Steadily FaUltig.
Dispatches of the 30th say: To-day it has
been-two weeks sinoe Genv~Grantwas-moved~
.. .. ..-j-eretis^ajdiapoBi
tion on.thlge^ei^r^^lt ^o edpnojpiizg bis
strength, and there is lessened interest in
his literary work. Gen. Dent, Gen. Grant's
brother-in-law, said to-day:
I am afraid the general will notlastmany
days. To-day I received information from
the family that the cancer had commenced
to inflame the jugulafc vein, and death is .a
question of a few days, in the opinion o^mSf
doctors.
Failures
Dewees^of'Pennsylvania tolbe assistant at
torneys at $2,500 per annum, and Felix
Brannegan of New York to be assistant at-,
torney at $2,000 per annum These ap-5'
pointments have taken effect.
Mr. Leo wit
r, a' well known nurseryman
ofv
Ohio, has been, authorized bv the com
missibnerot agriculture topr6 cure in' Russia^
such seeds of timbe&trees, hardy ornament
al'tree plants and fruit trees as in his
opinion may be acclimated and i££de to
thrive in the exposed regions' of'6iir~NortK
western states and territories. Peaches,
plums, apples and other fruite of excellent
quality, and in maiiy varieties and niany
kinds of woods, flourish upon'the steppes
of Russia underconditioiis of exposure which
prove disastrous to the indiginous fruit
and
forest grpwth of America., The department
pays simply the'ekpehses of collection-' atid
freight. ,,. •.
The president mode the following appoints
ments: United States Marshals—Martin
T.. McMahon, Southern district of New'
Yprk William L. Cabel, Northern district
of Texas James. M.' Leddell of. Missouri,
Northern district bfMississippi. Attorneys
of tne United States—William Dorsheimer.
Southern district of New York: Robert S.'
Shields, Northerafdistrict of Ohio Charles
B." PeaTce, Northern. district of "Texas.
Benjamin 0. Jpnas, coUebtor ofcu^tdms for
the district of New Orleand Wiliiaro Rock?„
hill Of.Maryland,' secretary of, the' legation,
of,the United states'to Chmdy!Charleston-,
by, Jr., of Indiana,.second Seci^tary 'of the
.legation of the United States to China.
Lord Arthur William Hill, member Of
parliament for Down, Ireland, and control
ler in an eleotion speech, at Down, is the first
memberofthe.pre sent government who has
yet given any intimation regarding the pol
icy of the government in relatfon to Irish
affairs. His lordsnip referred to the re
cently proposed bill for the renewal of the
crimes act, at}d said: Such nieasnres .were
in his opinion, needless,' as the ordinary
laws were sufficiently ample for. the govern
ment o! Ireland.' The present land actw'aa
alailure, and he would support the land
purchase bill, which the liberal government
Aad proposed. w....
The following members of the new cabinet
have been re-elected to' parliament: Eight
Hon. -David' Plurikett, first commissioner'
of works, and Mr. Holmes, the new attor
ney general for Ireland, for Dublin universi
ty. There was no 'contest in either case.
Sir Michael E. Hicka-Beaik, charicclior of
the exchequer Hon. Edward Btanhope,
ohanceUo'r br-th¥^ifchy: orMfttaStirfgir
Richard Asheton Gross, secretary for the
home department.
The accounts of the coaat survey for the
poirtion of the last*fiscal year which are
now before First Auditor Chenowith, have
been suspended by that official, pending
flib onmnlaf
jiMi nf I Ti n* 11 Hi
etuu vu muicaTO iuav
there have been, many unnecessary expen
ditures, and tli»t in certato branclies of the
Jjureau great-extravagance prevailed.
The etectittn frauds i«)3hic!WoTor partic
ipaUpniin ^rhfclf j.yC.j Mscpi-Tia^ 'BiM
twice (jqpyicted were inChical
go.during the election of laat November.
The returns were so iloctored' tasiio make
it appear that Brand. the Cemotfratic can
didate for state senator, had been elected,
whereas 'the votes^had .given- Lyman, liia
-Ecpublican couipetrtor, a majority. The
Iepslature gave Leman his seat., ...
t^ The United States commififlioiibr' of pen
sions has reappointed the following speiHal
examiners for one year: C. B. Bockvood,
Minnesota: S. W. McElderry, Iowa -and N,
L. Paris of Illinois. The following special
examiners were not reappointed: 0.A-E:''
Nichols, Connecticut H. 0. Beeve, Iowa:
Hi A. Bichards, Wisconsin. The coniinm
sions-of all these special iiiB^jeptorfiliayeo)
The'annual repeft bfttieioirthxiBsioiiefof
pensions .will state.thatjit the present rate
of Increase lh penaons '^ttift&'«i'iimount
necessary for the ensuing yenr will be t20.
000,000 in excess of that paid out tlie last
year during: the year just, closed, the
amount was nearly $00,000,000. Tho
commissioner estimates that next veat
.$80,000,000 will be required..
Twenty clerks in the classified service of
the treasury department will bo dropDed
he omcM
nd
to
from the rolls, and the force in the umw»
of the commissioner of internal revenue aTid
of the register were reduced by. tntisler to
°®?88-
Tlle
former loses about
tMrty clerks and the latter'twenty.
duf
1
befianing
a~i
9%e »»ntenee of James D. Slslu
James b. Fiah, president of the MiurineJ
Bank of New.York, having been (^hvifctedj
ffaefbroughtjUp^for sentence. He placed .,
fc h^rid on^the rail and lifted his eyes,to th&
wholBMd:. wj V}
Jam§a D. FiSh, you are charged^by th^1
^trand jury A-ithinany offences against the
jaws of the United States. After a fair and
impartial trial ybu were found guilty of the1),
misappropriation of funds of the bank of'
you were president. You were also
found guilty of making false entries in the
books'of the bank while in that position.
The verdict of the jury was that you were
guilty. The evidence clearly showed there
:conld~be no •dbubtrttHto^ur^ilt^' •ATHbW*'
Jfrom
The mercantile failutti forthe: past-- 'six
months are reported by R. G. Dun & Co.
as 6,004, against 5,510.dor the: first ft Six
months, 1884. In liabilities, however,
there is a marked defaiimtiomithe amount'
half .oT 1885 $74 000,
being for the first 1
000, as against $124^000,OOO jn theV^rs't
six months of 1884! The f&ct' is dwelt upon
that ain increase, in failures of less than,
500, among traders'now over one' million,''
is not surprising,. jvhile their diminishing
importance is-shown by the low aggregate,'
and the average of.liabilities is commented
upon as indicating, a,moreJavocable, con:,
dition of things than existed this time last
year.
The attorney general hfeks mage the foi?
lowing appointments in thS dfepfirf&efit 06
justice to fill vacancies c£m&d^b^etfiomls»
Frank Strong of the District .onpofliimiap
?rank Strong of the District juuwuwmif
to be general agent at a cpmbensaKon on
$10 a day Leigh ChalmoraJ-bfife^ai^d J|
Monroe Heiskell of Maryland to be exami
ners at $8 a day, and D. A. Fisher Of Ohio
to be an examiner at $6 a. day Edward
W- Watson of Mississippi and H. J. May of
Im^psop^r, 'therefore.
tha^ fufi pu^lBhtfient^tfuln i£etS pdi
ttf you, Sind ui.
order tl^KcAh^rs fiiaynedfe
terred from similar offenses it is necessary
that the full penalty of the law be pro
nounced on^you. A merciful consideration
•jo* youiH age forbids cumulative sentence.
The sentence of the court is that you shall
be confined in the prison at Auburn forten
"ji nvt sjiangej^lsgj iqr a|k$&is ex.
pression when he heard the judgment. He
£$hp)ved: agitation in no way He walked
the court room leisurely and was re
turned to his quarters in.thC'Ludlpw street
iail, whence he will he taken'to Anbtirnlfr'a
fewdays,.
v'£:v
-'. Story of Blel's Right Hand Men.
Gabriel Dumoni and Duihais were inter
viewed in Helena. Montana, and talked
freely, regardingi the :rebellibn. They say
Riel was not the leader, but merely an ad
riser.Vf
We didn't have time to prepare. Our in
teritions.were not to ^war againsjb,- the^gov
ernment ourihtentione,' aB I understood
the matter,were just to make the' govern
ment fulfill its promises.-••Our supplieswere
ratlur short. There is no truth in the re
port that we received arms and ammuni
tion from St. Paul. Mr. Dumont's loss was
^bont 55.8,ppOna.1i?i| tl^B losses of ourpeo-'
P|e vfeVe ve^yt great.g Thefoare. in a yery bad
nx -about tw,o-tliir®8 Sffttpera are. almost
entirely destiti^te. thmK tlio government
•\«Ubleiiient tlg'.gfoffle. The trouble
WUNhaveJheJ,effeASf ma®ng it hold tb the
treaty, think Riw will be set at liberty.
I don't' think he will, be hung. Big 'Bear did
not take any part in the rebellion. We in
tend to become American cltiisens. We will
try to bringour families .here, it.
we suf*
Qcient aid to do^6.^-|V¥^we?,Q'6iAnupib^re{if
fdtirto ohe?y We did^hat^e^couldl^Oiii^
force alltoid wah*47B^J When tlie artihuhi.7
tion got short those that had none retreat
ed. We had plenty of ammunition else
where, but couldn^t get
!at'it.
»I think Hie'
escaped f^oin Ba|kohe before, he was can.
tured.
f\
-c .Openiusr pfi^Ne^ CoUege.jrr
An important* eyent .init^a^ucationaJ
history of tho state'will be the'opening
Macpplester college intftefallin its new build
ing midway betwe^n ti^^o cities of St.
•Paul and Minneapolis The prospectus,
which has just been iss.uet},. outlines thepol
tcy ofthe institution und gives'other items
of interest. /,. I .vi.-
The faculty is composed of the following:
Kev. Thomas A. McCurdy, ,Dl D., presi
dent,- and professor of Biblical 'instruction
and moral science A
Hev. William R. Kirkwood, D. D., profes
sor of mental science and logic.
1
Kev. Nathaniel 8. McFetridgej D. D.j'pro-'
lessor Greek ^.ngu^ge apd literature, p,nd
higher English ana modern languages^ '.
Professor of Latin lauguage and lite^1'
ture, and lower English^.^ (The dutiesofthis!
chair .ars distributedr.betwesn. Professo».
Kirkwood and Pearson.]/ V-'"•
Charles Forbes, S. D.,professor' of
at a
Frank B. Pearson,, .A. jB./ professor ol
mathamatics. -f •/.'
v?Rev. Edward D.JNeill, A. B'^proffessor'of1
English li^tory. aoy politicalecbnomy.
Rev. Daniel-Rice, D, D:,lecturer on the
literature and revelations-of the Bible.'(•
Full preparatory and collegiate coursec
are provided.
Another Blow At' Polygamy,^
A Salt Lake special of Monday the 29th'
inst. says: The opinion of-,the supreme
court of the territory Saturday evening, in
an appeal in the cases of Cannon and Mus
sey, who are serving terms in the peniten
tiary for^polygamy, crushes the last hope
of the• plural-wiyea, elders. 'InJthe lower
cour^Xphief Justice Zane^held that all that
Wft necessary to establish unlawful cohabi
tation under the Edmunds law was proof
that the man -Qccupied.the
same house with
'•two women whom he "held out -as jriVes,
though-.no marriage ueremony had ever
been performed and there: had been no
actual cohabitatibh.'Zane^^refused^tbadr.,
mit .testimony that- Cahhon and- Mussey
.hadjiypdrwitn .'but oh&'bf.their ^ives'since
th6p.a^a^pft)m JEdmuhfts^l^w.Thesu
prerae cjoujt!
Saturda^jBUstained the chief
justice in every partfculatf and as ciwes of
unlawful cohabitation cannot be carried
beyond this cobrt thb prisoneris have no
chance of escaping except to flee. There
were half a doten arrests on indictment to
day, among thorn John Nicholson, editorof
the News, the Mormon organ. Penrose,
the previous editor, was indicted last win
ter, but eluded the officers, and is now iu
England.
1
'•-J ^finrg*oiou
Brlu«h^mmoraUty.
He*. Mr Spurgeon has produced a.sensa^
tion by an art!61e over liis aignature in' the
recent issue o! the English Monthly ISeview.
Iv the story of
.year of:Justi» WlH«msfill
tt brothd. and other fMta.hrought'out In
the recenWetfers casie.* Be makes thiiex
ample Irom high official lifd the liasis'ol a
o» English-Ifc^raUty, and
Sodom i^-its most putrid days, could
•scarcely'J exceed London Jor vice..
To our utter disgust and horror.
81", ?Bmes the greatest in
the land are openly mentioned in connec
tion with the filthiest debauchery and moat
Gideons dvils that driigin the 'wakfe of vice:
+ut ,are.aljeged ^the chospn
""'Stors "and
iuxiiry of certain hereditary
'rulers itt Ehgldrid: Woe unto\theK Eng
lft?d4f ft?'1 gfest ones love the harlot's
Housetop.- Deep is our, shame when we
ivhat pur.- judges are not clean atid
that social purity is put to the blush by
:»agistratea of so mean degree .yea, that
:TC"
wi-wy^"Bucn-a nation as
this? Wnat is coming over us? What'
clouds, are darkeoiog our slcy..
—a-^-.
^^The New Director of th« Ulnfc
Horatio C. Burchard was notified by the
president.that lie would be suspended from
farther iBervice as director of the mint from
July 1, and. James B. KJmball of Pennsyl
vania wasappointed to succeed him. Dr.
James B. KimbaU of Bethlehem. Pa., the
new director: of the miht, Is- a pro
fessor of economic1 geology in the -Le
high He is a mining en-
The
to (l.
changes in the register'^ office were due
reduced appropriation.
William Bomerville of IllinpiB, chief of the
infernal revenue bureau, has resigned, and
Frank M. Thorn, of Erie county, N. Y., bos
been selected as his successor." The vacan
cyi in the office of chief of the customs
vision, caused by the resi
James, it is1 said will be
rBT-university.
and metallur^st by. profession.:
was educated at Harvard university
and at the mining school of Freeberg. Sax
onj, receiving tlie degree of P. H. D. fromV
the university Kof Gottingen in 1,867. He
has .held appointments on several state
and government surveys. During the war'
he served in the army of the Potomac as
assistant adjutant general on the staffs of
.Generals McCIeJlan, Burnsido, Hooker^and
eady'succesaively. He Js now presid^nt of
nfa, and is'Mll^owirinNw^Ybrk^Hels
amainber of ^the tJnion» Century attd.Other
duly ptNey.YorV city.
di­
vision, caused by the resignation of H.
r^mes, it is
said will be filled by the pro-
^notion of Captf J. B. McQregor, assistant
chief.
Undw the readjuHtment of postmasters^
salaries,- which hos iustrbeen-'completedv
there will bea saving of $98,000 dur&g
next fiscal year: P0f tW year fbefcij
yhe salaries of pdsimuiters: Bnt ^for
feipning"
1
,600 will be enough ~J "Jl
•Lieut. Storey, of
7
-mnir
^ition, reports to the .havj.
of the airival of himself and party at
link, Onalaska, June 6. He"saj's?tbe'r a
winter was severe, and that the Bbhring bvu
was never before seen with such freayy ice.
The lieutenant will go northward as fan as
the ice will permit
4
'United Stafes
SenatorsDiutis and Allison,
^peakinf at a private dinnerparty inFaris,
.{aid it would be a noble idea to erect a
triumphal arch 1n Washington to preserve
tfie memory of the restoration of the
Union, and sach monument coald not of*
fend they sentiments of oither North
South.
iVhsdetails othis my«te ious life haVis Just
MM MOAdlarl fn onil JI it.
or
discovered ainoiig a
Si* of papers left byHenry a letter in which
is disclosed the hlBtory ot his life. Henry
divulged the fact that years ago In England
h. killed a man. His pamlts, who irere
wealthy and whose name waa Hamilton,
urged hit departure. lor America. Upon
leaching this country,- the Rebellion bong
then in progress, A* joined the federal army.
Alter the war ha planned the national oeme
tryat Vicksbure. He married anestim»blt
lody. Mrs. Oalbel. Hi« rlght namt waa
Henry Hamilton.
DAKOTA TEEBITOBIAL NEWS,
Dakota Whisat Proopeots.
Out, of 265 ^rep()^t8 from every wheat*
{rowing countyjn the territory, only seven
ty^ix report any damage, and those put it
lit less than 85 per cent. The condition o!
thfc crop is excellent. The danger from too
much rain, which was soriously felt a few
days ago, is now over, as the cool woathei
immediately following caused the water on
1
the low lands to dry up without cooking the
plant, and wheatqn high.ground-was bene?/
fited by the moisture." Cass county, where v.
the greatest:damage was-feared,-jrepoctath&.,<
crop in excellent condition. Out of eight
reportsJcoiq that County, only twp sayany
damage lias resulted1, and thoBesay it-isnot
enough to cause any Uneasiness Reports
from the whole}ei)gtb of the Red river val
ley. are of the most encouraging character.
The James river.valley hasnad all theram
necessary for the complete maturity of the
crop, and the cool weather of the past ten
4ay« has helped the growth of the.plant
very much. The few reports of unfavora
ble weather are soattervigi -and^.on tlie
whole the crop maybe said to be as gopd
condition as it was last year at this time.
Aside from,the slightly decreased acreage
the crop.wbnld. turn out as much as last
year. Harvest will begin ten day earlier,
in the northern portion of the territory un
less the weather from this time? should
prove backward.
oraes were stolen from.'
ot BickinBon a few days
Two
[r.CoWt
Rev. Mr.
ago
Miner county will issue ten bonds ol
$1,000 each
The new quarters for the Fifteenth w
Infantry band at Port Buford have
-been completed.
A man naraedt Jacob Jordon was
drowned iix D'ayiGteek Sieati'Rapid v.
City, recently. A cloud burst sudden
ly, sWeUedJthe.9reelr pan& l^ewa?
caught.
W. ij. Shrigley,*a Well known farmer''
residing a short distance west of How
ard, was seriously, ii nob fatally gored
by an enraged bull.
Sheldon was visited by a hailstorm.
:Among the fields damaged are James
iHawley, 200 acresr J. B. Folsom, 800
acres A. J. Alyers, 800 acres. Mo6t
all of itiwas ineur®i inf various com
papies. TheTiail^cfvertd-afetrip four
miles wide'by six long Hitting
a section
and skippingperhaps two oriihree be
fore damagingafiMliteiv
George Burns, while, driving a bunch
of battle'along Elk creek, near Rapid
CSty, was struck! by lightning and'
killed.
The Grant County Agricultural as
sociation has secured a $2j000 inter
est in the driving park association oi
Milbaiik, and it Will, usejthe grounds
for its fairs.
The' Sioux Qity'jSiijPajeific railroad
will be built to a point' fifty-six miles
.from Rapid Cit'y. this season.
iJu^OyfcCgnnell, at Fargo, practical
ly deniW the'inaiidimtisv in the Traill
-uViiy iastwhicKll
coutafcy casfe whioEkhad'been asked for,
to prevent the buildingof anew court
house at Caledonia '.'He, advised the
conti
agree 1
itendihg parties to get together and ,f
ee to improvements affording more
safety fQr the cpunty records, instead
of puttitfe up ahewbuilclirig. The case
was adjourned for two weeks whein the
result of this'^conference will be given
to the court.'
A large number'of energetic settlers
have.takeni claims in the southwestern
pait of: Rolette: county. Two town- rf1
ships have.beeii occupied.
Thefail^reofL. L. Smith, the Omaha
merchant, made lively work for Sioux
1
Falls attorneys. It was learned that i'i
•Mrs Smith was the owner, of about
twenty acres of land in- Sioux Falls,
the value of which is perhaps $75 an
acre. John V. Eai-weH's attorneys
were the first ^o swear out attach- a
.ment papers, .and .his claim being for ss.'
$18,000 wili of course absorb,the en
tire property.- Later the attorneys ol
A. S. Gage & Co., for $2,400, WiUon F
Brothers for $2,185,. and the Mer
chants'• National Bankof Omaha for
$15,000, each.levied. upon the samS ,•
property Of coiirse the latter attach
ments can hope to get nothing, except
in tlie 6vent that someerror may liava vs
been committed in the papers of Far- a
well fc.Co .:
W. Hi Day, I?akofa's member of the
national Democratic committee, was
at Grand Forks, and was '"besieged on
a)l sides byi applicants for office. In rl
reply, .to .inqiifeiesr lieV .stated: -Ha
thought there would be some changes
in federal offices in Dakota during July
and-August,.bothm the postoffices and
landomces but .no- sweeping changes
either. There were hegions of appli
can ts for all the offices In the territory,
but it was impossible to say who the
lucky, aspirants.would,be.
Subscripti6ns of stock are being
taken,by pronlinent citizens of Sioux
'Falltfin connection with the New Eng- ».•'
land Juoan. and Trust Company ol
Des Moines, Iowa, for' Fourth Na- tj
tvojiaL bonk, tto -be- opened'tip Sou« .-..3
Mills., gnarly alj tho stoqklfl already J!
taken. -A hew bitsmegs. block mU be
erected, p. part .of which will be for the
use of the bank.
The. postoffices. in Dakota number ifs
over nine hundred which is toore than
many important -states' have. Tho
fact furnishes abundant proof of in-' 1
creasing population
D. C. Shepard & Co the St. Parn
railway conjti^aqfioi's, l}aV£? just closed
a. contract with theManitoba & North-'
wester^ .te build ififty miles of road
northwest of MinnedoSa by"'Oct. 15,
1885, and 'to grade/fifty miles more
aiid have it ready for the track next
season. -V -v
iThe-Jr,op6sed)/pfikota^&
Gj^at
Southern has been .sold tS"Eastern"
jiarties and the company reorganized.
Messrs. Haupt, rEllsbUry, and one or
'two others' retoefl fr6m'the Qireetoryi
aind'the road hatf'beahBOld to Eastern
capilalisto, among whom' are J." Mr,
Chuds of tJticssrdOT: J-AWcSloddafdol ,7
road
areJ. M.Childs,president M. B.Davis.
vice president. and Jfv fl,.Wheeler, sec'
rptary and treasurer..
seith. She has thirty acres ot break
ing already. -J-'
Sheriff Sprith ol Kidder county tde
graphs the Fargo Aigus that he has'.
fhiid aid jfcpestea|tKe\ramp who, it
is suppfosed^ rimrdered 'Mrs. Uhger
near Dawson several days ago, and
t3ie crime was onfy disqovered lately.
The man.was found two and- a. hall
miles froniMeSioa-at work foi^Aherna
Bros. His name is said 'to be 'Wolf.
He beat his victim's brains "o(it with
an iron wedge.,

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