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The Leavenworth weekly times. [volume] (Leavenworth, Kan.) 1870-1880, June 05, 1879, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027691/1879-06-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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Mitiji iiiuuj
To Oic CMzc of KarM, Ig tic Geftmcr.
Reliable information having reacht.il
this department of great loss of lift: and
proj crtr caneiDg much gufftring and dis
tress to a large cutnb.r of our citizen? lij
reason of the cyclone which jissfei! through
the Dortbtrn jmrlicn of our S .ate on Fri
day tvenine last, it Income our duty to
aid in any manner within our jiower in
alleviatirg ti:ch feflrieg aral diftrev
There ts-ioj no 1 1 lidi authorize the
Lie. inn- to J cut uth aid from 211)
funds u! the Suds, it remains only to call
upon tliB good pfoj.li; of the
commonwealth to txteial their charities
' and relieve the distressed condition
of the rutTertrabr fending contribution' of
clolbirj, jirovittcns and nicety. All ccn
contributions nny bt tent to Ifon John A
Martin, at Atchi-Hiu, Kansis ho will m
them iirorcrlr distributed. I trust that
the KTuipttliieH of the jieonle will In
troii'cd in this good woik and jiroiujit
action taken, as I know it will, aa Karsas
nver fallen1 in ie.Iie.ving the distressed.
Jolts I'. Sr. Jop',
Tlie Tt!p;.rajh informs in this morning
that the I'rtMdent has accej.ttd tberetig
nation of Judge Dillon, to Uke effect the
firft of September.
Col. It. J. HintoD, mining anl btccU h
tor of the New York Mail, goca from here to
Leadville, vhere he will examine that won
drous mineral region. He will give the re
cult of his visit to "Oklahoma" and other
point, in book form, and we are sure that
the volume prcpofed will iirovc both unful
and attractive.
iip.atii or ,joii. .o::to.".
John Gordon. E-j , junior member of the
firm of Gordon & JtrotLer, of this city,
died at Leadville, at ten o'clctk Sunday
night. The telegrrni received yesterday,
announcing the fact, gave ro particulars-.
The body will lie brought to this city, and
interred at Holton. The funeral will
probably take place Thursday.
Mr. Gordon went to Leadville Fonie
months ago, but came home recently, and
had just gone back to the mountain, hav
ing left here a week ago ytfterday. No
tice of 'he funeral will be given hereafter.
General James Shields the veteran foI
dier acd Senator, died at Ottumwa, loss,
at half past ten o'clock Sunday night
General Shields was in many respect) a re
markable man. He served the country
with honor through two wars, and repre
sented, at different lime, three States of
the Uuion in the United States Senate. He
had been in public life for more than half
a century, and had filled many reoijsiule
Iiositions. He was a man of Cr.e ability and
unquestioned integri'y. He was possessed
of no property, and fur scms time past had
depended iiion hcturirg for a livelihood
having but recmtly nit.de an crgagemenl
to lecture in this city oil Thursday uiht of
this week.
The cyclore which swept over the north
ern jKjrtion of this State last Friday even
ingcentral in Mar-hall county lures ojt
to have Wen even more destructive than at
first rejiorted, and was without a doubt the
most terrible and furious exhibition of the
elements ever witnessed in Kan'as Dwell
ings, churches, sc.lo.jl Iioums and other
buildings were swept sway in a moment,
and their broken fragments scattered fur
miles over the prairi; at leat fifty persons
were killed outright, and at least a hun
dred seriously injured, while from reveuty
five to a hundred f imilica were left utterly
destitute, without foot?, shelter, or clothing.
Belief measures were promptly in-tiltittd
by the people of Atchison, and
committees wish mrdicints, clothing
and supplies wcnt out immediately to the
scene of the diaster. Hut owirg to the lar.e
number of sufferers ai.d the u'terly ties
titutc cordition in which they are lefti
further aid is necessary, and the peoj le of
Leavenworth are called upir, ?s dl be
Keen by an appeal from the (ioveruor jiub
li"h(delewl.ere, to contribute to the relief
of the unfortunate people w ho have been be
reft in amcmcntol every thirg they peases-el.
The well known liberality of our people,
who never fail to respond to a cry for help,
is a sufficient guaranty that the appeal
made to them in behalf of our unfortunate
neighbors will meet a prompt ard liberal
Tin: s 'ai.i.i:i -v --io.- nv
Till. 1X11.1 TI'.KttlTHI'.Y.
Our old Kansas friend, the well-known
journalist, Col. K. J. ilinton, row of tie
New York Hat, is in town, en route from
the Indian Territory, in which he h.s been
purruing, lor newspaper at d literary pur
pose", a iiuict but exhaustive irqniry into
tlie actual condition of affairs iu that re
gion. As uual he is full of points. Lin
ton usually succeeds in getting at tlie bot
tom of things, sr.d we Judge from cur con
rersation with the Colonel, that he has
done so in the case of tre Tcrritcrr. He
declares on the authority of Majr Wilcox,
10th civalry, in command at Yicita, as
well as other officers, Indian and U. S. offi
cials and citizens, and his own observa
tions, that the so-called "invasion'' of the
ceded land, is an arrant humbug. It is
probably true that if the President's
proclamation had not been issusrd,
here might have been something
like a "boom" bat the military olu-ers be
lieve that even then the fears that would
have aiifen from the neighborhood of the
Cheyennes, Kickapoos. Oiages and othtr
Indians, would have been ample to have
kept away any large number. Sj far as
the mass of the settled Indians in the five
nations are concerned, there has been a de
gree of indifferecce to the occupation of
the ceded lands wh'ch would astonish those
who, deceived by reports published in sen
sational newspapers, have believed that
Hundreds ol lectctesj men were rushing
over the Territory, and that the Indians
were ready to fight them. Outside the In
dian official rings and of the few white
persona living on them, so far a) Co!. Ilin
ton could judge, the Indians do net seem to
care oue iota if the c ded lands were
fully occupied by white settlers,
This statement will be denied i.hout doubt
by the two Indian papers at Tah-lah-quah
and Muscogee, but it is sustained by con
current facts. The Mayor of Yicita and
others declared in a letter to M-pr Vri!cox
that no real invasion bad occurred. The
Indian official rings are quite, in Col.
llintonV opinior, as desirous of making
capital fjr their aide oat of the folly of
Boudinott, Carpenter & Co., as thj railroads
connected with the Territory are and were
willing to make profit out of a possible in
eresoe i traffis. The commanding cfEcer
1 Vtiirt daelarea that less than fifty per-
.'MtM fcamkeeaiaoad and removed by the
-BtHttM-f m alTaid taat boI over 100 have
5-2SKtslr itf-rt-il to locate thaw
"BStriyi T"- o St.
Louis piper, declaring that the "'boom"
still continue", are pronounced by the
military to be utterly fake. During eleven
days only five raovtrs' wagons
pissed Yicita and they were go
iag to Texaz. Ths immig-ation
to that state through the Indian Territory
his een-ibly dec-eased of lite, owing to the
fear created by the "invasion" talk. All
the dNpatches are made from whole cloth,
which pretend to narrate the restlessness of
the civilized Indians and their desire to
take arms and drive the advancing hordes
of illegal settler-. The latter have not ad
vanced 'wcrth a cent," and where any
foundation has exi-ieJ on the part of re
ports for such a story as Indians wanting
to Glit, it has ben baed on the statement
.f -jm? one of the half breed Indian offi
ciilsi.r mnsger, who see their profit in
niaint iiiim the itul fio. The Yinita dis
p f t-es hmr been sent by or through a
c-ntr-".r, who xithesthe military to re
main ilnr-. With regard to the general
c indition of the Territory, Col. Ilinton,
ho trarekd through it before lf-Gl and
served in it during the civil
war, and is therefore able to
make Forae comparisons, believes that
there is a fair ar.d improving condition of
pro-"erity, that education is advancing and
intelligence is enlargirg, but not in as rapid
a decree im was tlie cae during the last
ar.tc Ullum decade. This is partly, per
haps, due to the demoralization produced
by war and i's destruction, but it is aUo,
a?d more, the result of the conflict between
the Indian system and that of the rapidly
growing and different life all around them.
There is an increasing degree of discontent,
among themselves, felt at their condition.
The fear of losire their lands by reason of
railroad reversionary grants, keeps the
feelinc united agaitst any present change
in the Indian communality, but if that
were removed through the repeal by Con
grefs of all acts on which the railroads might
claim lands, there wo.ild be-gin at once a
wholesome imitation from within, and
amocg the Indians, as to the need of land
allottment and tl.e value of American vs.
Indian citizenship. The neighborhood or
common i-chools of the five rations are im
proving slowly, but the seminaries or en
dowed high schools are carried on. in by
f ir too prefutctory a manner for the In
dian jeople to derive all the benefit they
otherwihe might from the liberal founda
tions that have Leen laid. There can be
no doubt that the governmental control of
the Cherokces, Creeks, Choctaws and
C'Liekasaws, is in but a few hands, that the
handling of their funds sustains a notable
ring of very shrewd men, and that the
pr judices tf the full bloods and others, are
carefully nurtured to increase a clannish
hold on their affairs, for the benefit of
the more clever men among tbem.
There is less land reported under cultiva
tion in the Cherokee Nation, owing to the
prohibitory legislation known as the per
mit Kw, by which a ttx of Si5 per month
is laid on every white laborer, citizen of
the United States, who is employed in that
Nation, but the Indiats themselves are do
ing mi.re woik as a result of this procets.
Kill road business appears to be growicg,
and the feeling of hostility to the le:dir g
corpjration, heretofore spoken ef, is dying
out. More land his been opened
near the line of the M. K. &
T. road this year than has been the case
hitherto The late KafaU Council ad
j urced to meet July 1-t, and it is rumoretl
that the leaders will endeavor
to bring about a unity of policy among
the various Indian bedies residing ea-t of
the '.'7th dgree. Ona leading delegate
niidea nctub'e speech, declaring that he
ile-irtd tbe Indians all to be as one, and to
hold their Unds, and have their lands in
common The eccasion of this was the
fact that the Sic and Fox delegates were
compelled to obtain passes in order to
leave the reservation to attend the council,
The Indian Territory question, if there le
ou, will, in Col Hinton's opinion, be
solved frum lie in-ide through an agitition
amongthe more enterprising Indians in fa
vor of a change in la'"l ownerrhip from
common to individual, ntiich must end in
the afUmpt;on cf tin American citizen
ships and the usual caics and forms of gov
ernment belonging thereto. This prccess
has no relation.in our friend's judgment, to
any outside demand by white men for the
adm's,ion cr occupation in whole or part
of the Territory. The Indians are begin
ning 'O see hose clannish and con-progressive
are these present forms and what dan
gers for the ma.-s of them, attend their
much longer cint nuance.
linic- Tram at Junction 'itj.
I Junction CltvUiiiou.J
Oa KntunlKj- last the I'mon a.s favored
with a call Ir m N. E. Steveni-.tliebWteagcnt
and John Coulter, travchns correspondent
of tlw I.-avruworlh TIMES. They had
i-cii tiutlur west In their profes-
l-ioniil ca;ctties, and dropied in ujHin
tlie ct nt nil mt'ropo'is en route home Look
ut lor re-sdab e descrlpt;ous of Junction City
Htid UhvW ciinuty soon In the Times
It i-
Htirli flic ttfttcr Coarse.
IJuncllnii City Triliune.J
Jihn dnilter, correspondent of tlie Isv-
enonrlli Tixks, is writing up the "Golden
Krlt," TuT-dsy's issue of tbe Tin i-S contains
two columns on the peop.e, tlie rallroids.tlie
Mill, the enp-N cud the industries of the great
Kins.. valley. How much better such
cnur-e 1, a ding to advertise and deetp the
greatest State in the West, than to be setting
up sensational excitement over tbe uniu
liaM'ed relou-of the Indlin territory!
The Ivc!iwort!i TlM4 is stilt ahead In
every ickvI wordaml work; and "John" Is
one of its champion".
Tlir(.'jpIonniii (Ue.V.i X.
(Atchl oa Champion, fcunday.
The cyclone which swept over and de
vastated Marshall county Friday niht,and
left death and destruction in its track,
seems to have also visited Southern Zebras
kit. crcssii c the Atchison & Nebraska load
at Dawson's. However it had almost spent
its velocitv and I'i'rce at that point. The
hand'cuie new Catholic church building
was bio n down while the congregation
nere at msss. Tne structure was torn to
atoms and several persont injured. One
person, a lady, hsd her collar bone broken,
and was otherwise hurt. Mead, Ililey it
Cj's store wa stent awav from the face of
the earth and the geeds cast to the four
winjs. A sfced containing a number oi
farm wsgo. s and agricultural implements
was blown awar. An elegant residence at
be edse of town and a barn on the hillside
were swept away, and the railroad depot
heaved out ol plac.
At fealem. J. 1". Johnsons barn was
blu.cn down.
At Falls City there was little damage
doue by the wind. The rain fljoded the
A Nineteenth Century Jllraelr.
Xew York World.l
One of the strangest and most ie
matkable cures that the people cf Peters'
burg have ever wi'nessed was that which
took place at a colored baptizing ju this
city on Sunday afternoon. During ihe
evenirir fiftT-four candidates were im
mersed, one of whom was a deaf and dumb
mute named Bnrwell Lancaster, about
twenty-one years cf age, who is quite high
ly educated, having received his schooling
at tbe college lor the deal and dumb in
Piovidence, B, I. After being baptized by
the officiating minister Kev. Henrv Wil
liams, pastor of the Oilfield Biptit Church
in this ciy, the mute returned frcni the
water cured of his infirmities ard gave
veat to his feelings by a lusty rhout of
'Thank God," whrn he was again taken
deaf ar.d dumb. To say that the specta
tors were considerably amaz-M won't! hut
feebly express it, and no li'tl- cnt.r
nation was occasioned ania.- 'be large
crowd at the miraculous cure which was
to last bat a few minutes.
The board of publicEchools of St. Louis
has brought suit against the sureties of J.
P. Kriftjer, jr., late cashier of the Broad
war S-ivines bmk, who was aUo treasurer
of the school board, to recover $72,024) of
the school funds in his hands and deposited
ia the Broadway Savings bunk when that
Now, while the communi'y is yet sgi-
tated bicaue of the terrible tragedy at ,
Eaton last 'VVeJne.'day night, is a very
opportune time to dbcusj the beat means of ,
correcting the unfortunate state of public i
sentiment which makes Euch occurrences
possible. Moralizing upon euch affairs,
and delivering sermons upon the eTUs ct i
mob la, will not prevent the recurrence of
acts of violence of this character, so long as
there is not at. least areasonable probability
of a man guilt of crime b?ing punished by
the courts.
The seat of ths evil referred to is not to
be found in the conclusion that men are
growing worse, and that they have less
respect for law and justice than formerly,
but in tbe fact that the customs cf our
courts have rendered the administration of
justice, in many cases, a firce and a hol.ow
In this age of free newspapers acd ths
genera! dissemination of information!
whenever a great crime is committed every
man in the immediate vicinity, with intel
ligence enough to be a competent juryman,
reads all about tLe affair, and cannot help
iormmg an opinion. I his, according to
present usage, renders liini incompetent to
serve as a juror, and the important duty of
trying criminals must therefore be relegated
to ignoramusses, who would not be trusted
by any prudent man with the adjudication
of a case involving five dollars, or elee to
friends of the criminal who are willing
. to ierjure them-eJves for the purpose of se
curing seats upon the jury. In either cae
there is no hope of justice, and the trial is
simply a disgusting farce.
As long as this continues to be the case,
the community injy expect to be shocked
every now and then by j ist such horrors as
that at Easton. Men hive no faith in the
courts as a means of punishing crime, and
and hence when they bjlieve a man guilty
they take the law into their own hands,
and administer pum-hment swift and sure.
We are glad to be able to record the fact
that there has been considerable improv
ment of late, in our courts, in the matter
here referred to, '.mt there is room for a
good deal mere reform. A mau's opinion
shou'd have no weight in the matter of his
competency as a juryman, unless accompa
nied by prejudice, and when an in'elligent,
disinterested man is called, the only juc
tion asked him should be, "Is there any
reason why you could cot render a verdict
according to the evidence produced?' If a
man is prej ldiced, he should be eet aside,
but a disinterested party, who has an opin
ion cf the prisoner's g-iilt or innocence,
based upon the reporLs that he may have
heard or read,houM be competent,to serve,
and his opinion should not be considered an
objection, tar unless he has personal feel
ing in the matter that opinion will be im
mediately changed, if the evidence shows
him that it is incorrect.
A man ho does not read the newspapers
iu this age of the world is not fit to ht a
juryman, in any case, and one who reads
the papera canuot fail to form an opinion
concerning a crime cf any magnitude that
may be committed io his community, for
the papers will report all obtainable facts
in connection with it; but if he has no per
sonal interest or feeling in the matter, this
opinion ought not, and in fact does net,
make him any less competent to be a juror
in the case, thin if be had never heard cf
the matter. The eourts are, theoretically,
for the purpo-e oi administeiing jutice
but under our jury system, as too common
ly managed, they becom, instead, mere
appliances for defeating the ends of justice.
Tbe Court should exercise its discretion
in the r-cceptaucj or rejetion of a juror
When the Judge knows a man to be compe
tent, he should accept him, regaidless of
technical objections, and when he knows
one to lie unfit, he should reject him, no
matter what degree of ignorance and impar
tiality the man's pliable con-cleccj may
prompt him to swear to.
Take tbe case of our own community,
for instance: Judge Crtz"er knows nearly all
the men who will be presented as jurors;he
knows those who ans generally unfit, and he
knows those who are there for the jinrpo?e
of securing the acquittal of some particular
I Tty, at the expense of no matter how
n.uch false f rearing. All these persons he
should perei iptorily set aide, without giv-i-tg
them an opportunity to perjure them
"tlve, and he should caiice the jury to be
selected from the honest, intelligent, men
present. '. not permitting such to hz ex
cused U citi-e of the fact that they may
know 8..jietliing abjut the c.iae, and may
have fotmed disinterested opinions in re
gard tlureto.
Inf-lurt, the complexion of the jury
should be dater.uined more by the good
judgment and c.umon sense of the court
in the interests of j'Utice, than by the legal
tpuibbles and technicalities resorted to by
attorneys for ths purpose of defeating jus
tice. When this shall lu done the people
will hac a reasonable hope that criminals,
will be punished by the courts, and we
shall then have ccci-ion to record fewer
exhibitions of barbarism in the form cf
mob law.
A KKitlTr.OIS ii: im ox.
A New York jude has scntencd an ex
merchant cf that city to the State prison
for obtaining ?70,000 worth of goods by
misieprefenting his financial condition.
The creditors, it seems, signed an agree
ment that they would not accept a pecun
iary settlecent from lich relatives of the
culprit, desiring the case to be tested in the
courts. The courU held distinctly that any
erson who buys on credit takes a criminal
risk tJ to the representations which he may
make about his solvency. If, for example,
a stranger enters a store as a buyer,
the pro;x?ed creditor questions him.
Where does he live? Where
dees lu transjci business? What is his
property? How much is l.e worth? etc.
etc. "At this point," decides the Xew
York judge, "let the proposed debtor be
ware. He is about to obtain property on a
promise of payment, and the promise is re
ceived by the propofed creditor upon faith
in the debtoi's story. No one should know
better than the debtor abcut his eolvency,
and the law forbids him to speculate rashly
upon his word of honor. If he has Iicd)
and the creditor is cheated, then the
debtor must suffer a penalty of fine
and imprisonment for his He." This de
cision is clearly good law. Ia this country
it has been the fault of creditors that crim
inal punishment has not followed misrep
resentations in business transactions. The
speculator in commercial confidence has
been allowed to compromi'e the matler by
paying a certain portion of the debt incur
red. The Xcw York merchants who re
fused the money and brought the criminal
to justice have established a precedent
which may well be followed.
' Judge Dillon presided at the cession of
the United States Circuit Court in this city
yesterday, and will be present during the
term of the court. He has been Judge of
this circuit since 1S60, and during
that time has won for himself a reputation
throughout the whole Union, as one of the
most eminent jurists on the brnch as a
man ot brilliant intellect, undoubted in
tegrity,acd of unusually industrious habits.
He resigns for the purpose of taking charge
of the law department of Columbia Collegf,
New York a position in which he will
have much less work than at present, with
considerably more pay. Columbia College
is one of the oldest, richest and most euc-
cesefnl institution in the country, and the
preferable, in many respjeis, to the one he '
cow holds.
His reiignation will wcrk a serious loss -
to the bench. He retires at the very meri-1
J'3a f his vigor and power, and his place
will not soon be filled. Both the bar and
the public fincerely regret his retirement,
wt'l the world recognizjs the fast that he
l,u - tu lue "mms uu?poueu, anu uonorea
by his having worn it.
TLe trial of Litlia for the killing of D.
B. Saiith resulted in a disagreement of the
jury. The vote at first stood eight for con
viction and four for aciuital and after
wards a tie. It is encouraging to all who
love peace and harmony to know the fact
that one j'iry has refused to acquit, and
hopes are entertained that ths time may
come when the needless takin of life will
be punished.
An Itvtraordhiarj hrason.
lt louU Republican, 3.J
There as little of the balmy breath cf
June in Yesterday's weather, and fifty
thousand ieop!e who would otherwise have
filKd the parks, the gardens and ths fair
grounds were denied their anticip ited plea
sure by th strangely unseasonable temper
ature. Winter lingering iu the lap of
spring is a common occurence, but summer
is seldom' exposed to euch uawarrantable
Zlln-t tlaif Ximethinr to i::i';i! the
2!cinototi3 .
Lhlcajo Times, J J
It is about the right time of year for a
strike in Pittsburgh. Tne iron mills have
been running steadily for some months, and
owners and operatives seem alike tired of
this te;o trspquil condition. The lat sea
son's, scale of prices expired en Saturday,
and the mill-owners prjpose to have some
thing les for the coming twelvemonth,
which the workmen will haid'y concede.
Xo move for a settlement was made by the
employers, and it is supposed that thirtv
thousand uen will be ide to-day.
i:!lect of the Tornado Klew ite-rc.
A very remarkable change of tempera
ture ffecurred in Chicago on ."-aturday. The
forenoon ot that day was close and sultry,
and the iLerinometer was well up amoug
the eighties until about 1.30, when the
vkind suddenly shifted to north nortbeaM,
and rapidly tlrove the thermometer down to
forty-five. Heavy overcoats and rousing
fires were a luxury the balance of the day,
ra.il continued through yesterdty. Our
dispatches give a detailed account of the
ravages and destruction of the storm in the
West, which brought about the sudden
chtnge Lere. Tin.- wind here did rot amount
evej t j a gile, and the rainfall wasaliht.
r.RVrt cr the Ki-c.-iit Toriindo-Itulltl-lnH
Sli'iuolislicd ami iVii;!- In
Jurctl Ii.iproicnn-nt-. in tlioToun
Itailroad blatters, mid t.cncral
15ifin-.s lrop'rth.
Lincoln, Kansas May SI, 1S79.
KdiT'R Times: A tornado "struck this
section on Friday evening la.-t and created
sad havee as it went. The particulars of
which I have not yet been able to Iei.rc.
Four people are reported certainly killed
and many others injured. Houses and sta
bles were blown entirely away, wheat fields
ere completely ruined and many people
only e-otped with their lives. O-e man
was riding along in his wagon when the
cyclone struck him, he was thrown out acd
mi banged up and bis wagon hss not
lieen Feen since, it becoming detached from
his horses. A cook stove was carried over
ln.f a iu'Ip away and broke ro smithereens
It was by far the met severe storm that
ever struck this part of the Sute.
Lincoln is improving rapidly, many fine
buildings have Uen erected and others are
in course of completion. Kailrcad matters
are agitating the minds of tl e psople con
sideiably, and the prospects of a road are
good, ai d surely ooe is badly needed.
Thecros are heivy ar.d the hauling of
th-in away in Wigous is by far too ttdious
an operation.
Malone St Strange hsva opened a new
meat market in town.
A Mr. George, of Iowa, has opsned new
ham-S3 shop and the town now boas s
George Legce'.t has bought M. X.
Adams' billiard busines.
Minx & Ficch, attorneys at law, have
opened a branch office at Ellsworth with
"eo. Ficch in charge. They hs.ve been
doing the heaviest law business of any firm
iu tbe county, acd having fine succss.
Mr. K. S. Pierce has j-nt completed the
first bii'intss building iu the place. It is to
te used as a furniture room.
Hiram Williams is building what will
be the handsomest residence in town
The hotels are doing a lively business.
TLe Quinly House, keptby Mr. Quinly. i
a Xo. 1 bou-e and is havirg a fine run. The
Ilevere Hou-e, or City Uestaurant, kept by
Mr. A. A. Allison, is by far the best insti
tution of the kind that has ever been kept
in the place. The table is among the best
to be found in the Wet, and Mr. Allison is
one of tbe moat obliging men to lsj found
anvwhere. Traveling taea will do well to
c til upon him.
The Preibyteriin Church will soon be
retdy for occupancy. It will bj a great
credit to the place when complettd. The
Bapti't congregation are at work, rebuild
ing their church, which was blown down
and demolished during a rtorai a few
months sgo.
Tbe Iiii.li watr in May damaged the
grit mill of Mr K. I!?ese, to the amount
of fuur thousand or more dollars. He has
a lirge force of men at work rebuilding the
walls and dam.
George Green, who his the finest livery
sable in the West, has been receiving a
lot of the finest-looking hor- s ever teen in
the j dace.
Tlie Lyons Brothers, who haveboujht A.
S. Bobin-oa's livery business, have some
fine stock and do a lively bjsicess.
Ober Whiltensge and Hageiman, T. E.
Coolboyle and Mr. Stewart are merchant",
whol.eepa general stock of merchandise.
The Leggett Bros, and Mr. C. W. Perkins
keep greceries and provision". The latter
is intending to connect a lar;e stock of dry
goods, which will make four general store,
lherearetno stove stores and a regular
hardware store, and farming implements
are sold by any one who can find a pur
chaser. There is one firm whose name I
have not mentioned didn't think it worth
while; but I would say .if you know of a
gocil tooth carpenter send him up here.
There has been a very Iarse amount of
corn planttd here this spring and it all
looks specdidly. The wheat throughout
this county is looking very well acd
farmers are generally in good spirits over
thf roap"Cts.
Your State agent, Mr. Stevens, has rea
son to feel sati-fied over his reception here.
He got a fine list of daily subscribers, and
the people here, generally speskins, like
The Tijie3 verv much. Jackson.
Death of 3Irs. Scott J. A nt lion j .
iUener Tims May 10.1
Shortly before twelve last night the
beautiful soul of Mrs. Scott Anthony
psssed home to its maker. On the 17th
of Iat Dccembjr, her twenty-ninth birth
day, she entered her home a happy bride.
To-dsy there is not one in all the city
whose cup is so full ef sorrow as the
bereaved husband who mourns her loss.
Often sines their marriage she has pre
dicted her early death. It was a constant
premonition in health which led her to
warn him at the beginning of her last ill
ness that she would never recovered. Some
dsys ago a ccuacil of ekilled physicians,
after a full investigation, advised her as
gently as they could that the end was
nigh. Still Mr. Anthony clurg to the hope
that they might ba mistaken, and the light
of his heart and home would yet be re
stored to health and happiness. But the
blow has fallen, acd his grief io immeas
urable. Mrs. Anthony was deeply admired
and loved far the many excellencies of her
mind and character, by a large circle of
friends here and elsewhere, and the an
nouncement of her death is a shock to all
who knew her. We are requested to state
that the funeral obsequies will occur at the
residence, SS3 Arapahoe street, to-morrow
at 2 o'clock, to which all friends are in
vited. Will 3Iake a Ciood Exchange.
Chicago Tlmes.1
Pecuniarily, Judge Dillon will make a
pretty eood thing by abandoning the bench
of the United States Court. He gets, to be
gin wiih, a college professor' chair worth
S7,o00 a year, which of itself is considerably
better than his judicial ssjary; and his un
cle, Sidney Dillon, will give him in addi
tion, a job as Consulting Attorney for the
Union Pacifis Kiilroad, with a salary of I
Completed L?st of te Killed in the
Northwestern Cyclone.
Great Destitution iSirrng Marty Fam
ilies Who are Homeless.
Appeals fpr Aid Made to All
the Neighboring Cities.
A special dispatch, frcm Irving to the
Atchison Chcmxpiot, of Sunday morning,
gives the following additional particulars of
the terrible cyclone last Friday evening :
Yesterday (Siturtlay) morning, at 10.30,
a special train left Atchison, carrying a few
zemlemen connected with the Central
Branch acd retire-cuts. five of the Atchison
CIiimpiCKt and I'xitrnt, bound for the scene
of the terrible cyclone of Friday evening a
meagre account of which had been received
by telegraph.
At Centralis the trices 'if a heavy rain
storm were visible. ilie ground was
Hooded. During a brief s'op at Centralis
for dinner, it was lejrntd that shortly after
four o'clock on Friday a storm came up
and a funnel-shaped cloud seemed to
descend and strike the h arth abont three-
quarters of a mile northcist of the town,
and t-assin;; oa ia tint course, destroyed
litres and sheds on the pUces owned Ly
Mesr.s. Chippenjer and Slater. Large
trees were torn down, but little general
damage has ben reported as yet.
AtFrankfjrt the (lanugos reported bv
telegraph were isible, bt t it was found
that the town was outside of the main
track of thz storm. At Frankfort the train
was boarded by Dr. Clutter, who was on his
way to Irving to offer hi3 service, and
from him was received the first connected
account of the storm Pe said that about
five o'clock p. m. the cyclone, apparent y
coming from the southwett, and having a
track about one mile in width, swept
through tbe county, on a Hue between the
towns of Irving and B-attie. The" storm,
in all its phase , lasted ixjssibly two hours.
It was intensely dark, and the force of the
wind was perfectly resistless. When a
hous: was struck it was utterly demolished.
The people can give no intelligible account
further than that there was a crash, and
then everything Hew into the air.
Ass, on as possible, in company with
Dr. Garland, of Frankfort, he started on
to render assistance. Dr. Coffin, of
Frankfort, al-o attended to some cases.
From Dr. C u'ter's memoranda we learned
that the greatest destruction was in a
neighborhood beginning ab tit two and one
half miles northeast of Frankfort, and ex
tending perhaps five and a half miles in
thil distance Every house was torn to
utoms and everything movable hurled into
space. Hadde't of all, the following casu
alties occurred, and more probably be re
jiorted: Jam.s Djwns acd wife, killed;
John Howe, sun of Jcshua Howe, a boy of
thir.een, killed; Dr. Groves, killed and
Mrs. Grove's h; broking Mr. Morsefill'e
child severely injured ; Mrs. Vanhall, bid
ly injured, suppo-ed to be mortally ; John
Yaughn, son of Chas. Yaughn, severely in
jured ; Mrs. A. Fox, right arm broken in
three- places ; Benj. Fox, foa of A. S. Fox,
severely injur-d; Henry Johnson, mor
tally wounded; Mrs. Henry Johnson,
killed; Mr. Bolton, leg broken; Joshua
Howe, ludly injured ; James Yaughn, bad
ly injure!; Henry Ceaser, painfully in
jured; Bobt. f.aughlin, badly injured;
Miles Kelley and family, more or less in
jured. In all cans the hnues were torn to frag
ments Tee boy, John Hie, was found
ira peach orchard a long distance from
tbe hoti-e. Mrs. Yaughn was thrown into
a sree but c-ciped with a sprained ankle.
The solid stt ne v a'ls of J hn Fox's hoifc
were moved in a msss thirty feet. In many
cases where there was no loss of life or
limb, tbe families were left without shelter
or clothing. Amort: the sufferers are Mr.
Youett, Mr. Mortitib Sim 1'roaper, Jos.
Girbut. H.T. Fitch, William Furly, Em
ma J Yager, A. S. Fox, Mephen Osborn,
Mr. I) ivicl-" n, and his large new houe de
stroyed, Mr. McKannon, Mrs. Trooper,
John Obornson, Biberl Oibornson, jr,
house unroofed, W. B. Cay wood, Harvey,
and others.
But the taddest remains to be told. As
tbe train approached Irving, the signs of
the tempest became more apparent, in the
shape of trees twisted eff like weeds by the
force of the wind, and as the train stopped
at the depot the passengers looked out on
a tceoe of desolation, intensified by the
dreary wind and falling rains.
Scattered over the prairie were shapeless
heaps, that bad once been houses. In most
rases no portion ol the wall was standing
They were not only tcrndown, but scattered
over the plain. The tower of the Presby
terian church still stood, however, amid a
heap of stent' and mortar a monument of
r jin. Near by another pile marked the
site of the school houfe. Once tasteful
residences were mere piles of splintered
boards. Xear the depot were the ruins of
Tilton's elevator, and several wrecktd cars.
loaded with grain and lumber, blown eff
the track ard turned completely over.
Two car wheels were seen many rods from
the track.
In company with Dr. Clutter your re
porter cilktl oa Dr. II. II. Tenny, to whom
and to Mr. 1). M. Taylor, late the principal
of the Irving tchools, now homeless, he is
indebted for many courtesies. From tht-e
gentlemen he obtained what may be called
an outline fketch nf the storm.
Friday, May 30ih, opened a fine day.
Until 3 o'clock, nothing was observed in the
sky. A festival was to be given by the la
dies, at the Presbyterian church, and the
people were preparing for an evening of
enjoyment. At about hali-past five a dark
cloud, funnel shaped and in rapid motion,
was seen in the Eoulhwestern horizon. It
eemed to divide, and the two portions rose
in the air, ar.d the blue sky could be seen
below them The sky grew darker; a few
miuutts lati r hail Ml, ar.d was followed by
rain and a joerfiil wind. It first struck
the house of a Bohemian named Xowitrk,
living three miles southwest. The house
was crushed, and Mrs. Xowark killed. The
next victims were Mrs. George Martin and
child, two miles from town. Tbe house of
Mr. Buckmaster came next. The father
was badly hurt, and Mrs. Buckmaster and
four young children were killed. John
Gallops' honst was struck, and several of
the lamily injured. but not seriously.
Crossing the railroad track, Capt. Arm
strong's house acd barn were taken. The
familv were in the cellar and e'Ciped. Mrs.
Jao. Thompson's family were equally for
tunate. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hunt escaped
with some inj'iries. W. J. William-' s able
wis destroyed.
Alter this there ws a lull, ad the peo
ple left their houses to assist thoe who had
lieen unfortunate. The rain stopped and
the sky partially cleared. After a time,
variously estimated from half anhourtoan
honr, the wind came with a roar louder
than an express train, from the West. The
noi'e was awful. The air was filled with
fling fragments. Joists and heavy timbers
lUw like stubble. Some of the people took
to the fields; others to their cellars. With
the wind cams a torrent of rain. The
home of Mr. Johnston, the station agent,
went down. Tfce family were preserved
from serious injury by taking refuge in the
cellar. A small clock was blown half a
mile. It stopped at 40 minutes past six
o'clock. The hcuses of George Bowdish
and Mr. Jeffers were demolished, but with
out loss of life or limb. A sadder fate be
fell the Keeney family. Mr. Keeney, the
father, his son, and his son's wife, were all
killed. Of the three boys, two of them are
painfully but not seriouly injured. The
second son has a leg badly broken in four
G. A. W. Walkers houe was unroofed.
Tenty-one people in the cellar escaped in
jury. The house of Mr. James M. War
den was ruined. It was unoccupied by the
family, but pirtially furnished. The loss
to Mr. Warden is cot less than forty-five
hundred dollars.
At Mr. Wm. Bates' house there were
more or less hurt. A son of Sydney Bates
was fatally injured and a little daughter,
Jesse Bites, is in a critical condition. At
Mr. Jack Sabin's the victims were Mr.
Sabin, who had one arm broken and the
other dislocated, and one leg broken. Mrs.
Sabin was badly hurt. Mr. bnor Sheldcn
was crushed so that hi recovery is doubt
ful. His sister, Miss Emma Sheldon, died
of her injuries an hour afterwards. Mrs
Sheldon ws seriously injured, acd a Bohe
mian servant girl was killed.
The next fatality occurred at the house
of Mr. W. J. Williams. There the families
of Capt. Armstrong, Mr. John Thompson,
and several railroad and bridge men had
taken refuse. The roof was crushed in,
and Mrs. Williams was killed, with her
baby in her arms. The child escaped un
hurt, and no one else in the house was in
iured. Tbe hrnses of M. A. Lsddy, Stephen
Bowdisb, James McCoy and Fraak McCla
ry were all destroyed, aad probably others
not yet reported. Bat it is 0U time 7t to
epeik of lost of property, pi tki deaf
done in the county it is not yet possible to
Mr. .Milo W icks, living three miles out,
was hurt about the head. To those enum
erate! as injured in Irving, should be ad
ded rrankreeaton, who has both arms bro
ken, and Hy. Fosgate, who has one arm
and several ribs broken. The less seriously
injured are Wright Ililleker, Lew Foster,
J Y. Gallop, wife and four children; J.
Case and two children; Mrs. Snyder and
daughter, who were in the house with the
Bates family, and received painful but not
dangerous injuries ; Mr. Johnson, a bridge
workman was hurt, but is around.
Night set in dark and rainy. The peo
ple turned out with lanterns, to succor the
wounded and search for the dead. Mrs.
Williams were taken from the ruins of her
home. Those searching for her were
guided by the crying of the babe, which
was taken out alive and unhurt. The
bodies of Mrs. Buckmaster and her children
were brought into town. The bodies of the
Keeneys wasj found at some distance from
their house, in a field..
The physicains of Irving, Drs. Tenny
and Chase, and Drs Croft and Freelacd, of
Blue Bapids, were kept at work nearly all
To return to the appearance of thinss in
Irvin?, as found by the visiters from Atch
isoa: Irving presented a sorrowful sight.
In a room formerly used as a billiard room
were laid out the bodies of Mrs. Buckmas
ter and her four children; and in a bick
room were the bodies of the Keeneys. lu
different bou-es were wounded men.
The damage done to the town ia incalcu
lable. Houses not torn down were badly
injured. II Smith & Sons' business hou-e
had its iron rouf torn off, acd the interior
was greatly injured by water, probably to
the extent of one thou-and dollars. But no
estimate as to the loss of property can be
made now.
Of course many instance of courage and
of narrow escape occurred. Four young
ladies, Misses Addie Smith, Lena Bjvee,
ettie Bovee and Miss Patterson, were in
the Presbyterian Church when the first
hurricane came. They courageously braced
and held the doors. Between the storms
Miss Patterson went home; the other three
braved the second s'orni, and escaped frcm
the building just as it sunk in a shapeless
The p;op'e of Blue Bipidswere on hand
early and late; and extended their heattiest
sympathy and assistance.
The Atchison delegation, Col. Q tigs, Dr.
Holland, Dr. F D. Johnson and George L.
Florerce, arrived at C p. m. All the
wounded were visited, and work iu their
liehalf was commenced. Tne stores were
greatly needtd.
The first storm commenced on Fancy
creesr, in Biley county, eighteen miles, at
least, southwest of Irvins. A church and
several houses were destroyed.
Many of the wounded here are in a dan
serous condition. All the people here de
serve the deeest sympathy in their trouble,
and ref pect for their exertions to help their
suffering citizeas.
Tin- Dead. Ii invalid Wounded Who
Suffered from the 'j clone In the
Xortline-t Ill-ins Triitlcrly t'arril
ty Associated Press.
Atchison, Kas., June 2. The commit
tee of surgeons and citizens sent to Irving,
Kansas, 0n Saturday, returned to day.
They report that the dead have all been
buried, and the wounded have been ten
derly cared for. Belief committees have
been organized at Irving and Frankfort,
and are doing everything in their power to
provide for the necessities ot thesutterers.
The following is a list of those killed at
or near Irvine: Mrs. Sustn G. Buckmas
ter. as;d 33; Elizabeth BucKtnaster, agtd
9: Alice Buckmaster, aged G; Laura E.
Buckmastet, sg d 3; Celestia Buckmaster,
aged tl; Clinton Keeney, azed 01); John
Keeney, aged 49; Mrs. Flora Keeney,
wife of John Keeney, aged 40; Mrs
W. J. Willbraw, aged 4; Mi-s
Emma Sheldon, aged 22; Fanny Swaicha,
age unknown; Mrs. Nowcrk, aged C0Mrs.
Geo. Morton, aged 33.
1 lie following is a INt of thote wounded
at Irvine : S. W. McCilliker, aged 20,
scalp wound and severe contusion of back;
Ben. r. roster, aged 10, scalp wounds anu
contusions generally; Willwcek,' aged 30,
base of skull fractured and will probably
die; Miss Fannie Sabin, aged 31, severe
contusion of back and concussion of brain;
J acob Sabin, aged 31, double fracture of
right humerus, fracture of right forearm,
left shoulder dislocated and right leg frac
tured; Willie Sabin, aged 3 years,
severs scalp wound; Mrs. Et
ta Bates, aged 32, general
concussion; Henry Homer and Sidney
Btes, iiged 37 and 33, arms fractured se
verely; Jesse Bates, aged S, skull fractured;
Xa:h"an Keeney. seed 1 1. shoulder fractur
ed; Lea Hunt, aced 30, severe contusion of
body; Mrs. Lea Hunt, aced 29, general
concussion of body; Fay, Delia and Baby
Hunt, aged 6, 4 and 2, all suffering from
contusion and lacerated wounds; Nellie
Sheldon, aged 3, severe internal injuries
and contusions; Eben Sheldon, aged 3).
wound on ankle anl general
contusion5; Jesse Gillopoicors, extensive
scalp wound'and right foot crushed ; Mrs. J.
Gallop, aged 32, severe contusion of bcily ;
Charles Gallop. age 11, severe contusionof
hip ; John O. Gillop, aged 3.5, severe con
tusion of back; George Martin's child,
agtd 7 months, severe wound on head; Mr.
J. W. Griffin, aged 33, exlep"ive laceration
and contu-don of right hip; Mis Jennie
Snyder, aged 19, severe scilp wounds and
right leg crushed; Mrs. Klward Sidney,
aged 3C, severe contusion ; If. X. Fosgate,
aged 20, four ribs fractured ; Frank Slaton,
aged 24, severe fractures of arm aud
shoulder; Peter Buckmaster. aged 40, two
ribs broken; CUrence Buckmaster, aged S
scalp wound; James and Mark Keeney,
aged 13 acd 17, severe fractuie and contu
sion. The following is a list of those killed ia
the vicinity of Frankfort:
James Downs and wife; John Howe, aged
thirteen; Mr. Groves, Henry Johnson, Mrs.
Henry Johnson, Mrs. YanHall, Thcs Tros
per The following is a list of those wounded
in the vincinity of Frankfort:
Mrs. A. S. Fox, severely hurl; Mrs.
Grovss, severely; John Yaughn, severely;
Mrs. Fox, severely; Ben. Fox, a boy, se
verely; Bobt. Largles, dangerously; Mr
Button, severclv: Joshua Howe, badly;
James Yaughn, severely; Henry Casar,
wife acd child, all severely hurt; John
Oiborn, severely; child of Mrs. Mort fit's,
severely; David Webo, dangerously.
This makes a total cf 20 killed and 40
seveiely wounded at or near the two places
Fifteen are reported killed and many
wounded in the vicinity of Delphos, Otto
wa county, acd several casualties are re
ported in other parts of the country
traversed by the storms. It is therefore
certain that no less than 40 have been
killed and 70 to SO wounded, all the latter
very severely.
The distruction of property wjll foot up
very large, but no reliable estimates can
yet be formed of the amount. Hundreds
of houses have been destroyed and the crops
in tbe path of the cyclone are utterly de
stroyed. The track of the cyclone was from three
fourths of a mile to a mile in width, at in
tervals, as it occa'ionally left the ground
for a short distance, and again descended.
Whenever it touched the ground it swept
everything clean houses, trees and crops
When it passed the Blue river, it lifted
every drop of water in its course, and in
passing over a well in Irving it scooped it
The committees from this city and St
Joseph held a meeting at Irving and issueu
the following address:
Ii.viso, Kas , June 2, 1S79.
At a meeting of the relief committees of
the city of SL Joe and Atchison, held at
this place to-day. it was decided to jointly
present to the charitable disposed persons
of neighboring localities, that, having come
to this place acd made a thorough examin
ation, we find the destruction cf life and
property occasioned by the tornado of the
30th ult. unprecedented with the history of
our State ; that many of the inhabitants of
the territory thus visited are ieit entirely
destitute of house, clothing, food and farm
in? implements; and that unless immedi
ate and substantial aid is afforded, great
suffering must ensue:
To the accomplishment of this end we
propose to exercise the discretion accorded
by our local cities respectively, and in ad
dition to the assistance already furnished,
hereby authorize the relief committee of
Irving to draw at tight on Hon. J. C. Tom
linson, Chairman of the Relief Committ e
cf the City of Atchison, for the sum of S300;
and on Hen. S. J. Smith. Chairman of the
Belief Committee of K Joseph, Mo, for a
like sum of SoOO ; scch monies to be used br
the said relief committeeof Irving as in their
jadsment may rem toward relieving ths
destitute in Marshall county; that the sec
retary of this joint committee is instructed
to forward a copy of tbe foregoing to the
Mayors of Leavenworth, Kansas, and Kan- e
u City, Miaouri, with the request that
they forward such assistance as may be at
their disposal.
The secretary is farther instructed to
send a like copy, with a like request, to the
county commissioners of Marshall county.
Contributions may be tent to J. S.
Walker. Treasurer of the Irring Belief
yL QtrtGO,
G. L. Floresce,
D. J. Holland,
Committee for Atchison.
A. S. Kerk,
James a.Storme,
Abe Craig,
Committee for St. Joe.
I1T TO ll"NT.
The Ilody onion. I'.ben t'. IuseioII
Placed In its Last Heitins l'lace.
Washington, June 2. The funeral of
Hon. Eben C. Irgersoll, b-other of CoL
Bobt. G. IcgersolL of Illinois, took place at
his residence this afternoon. The ceremo
nies were extremely simple, consisting
merely of visiting the remains by relatives
and friends and of a funeral oration by
Col. Bobt. G. Ingerolt, brother of the de
ceased. A large number cf di'tingnished
gentlemen were presint, including Secre
tary Sherman, Assistant-Secretary Hawley,
Senators Blaine. Voorlie-, Paddock,
Alli'on. Logan, Hon. Thomas Henderson,
Hon. Wm. M. Morrison, Gereral Seflnis.
Gen. Williamson, Col. James Fihback acd
others. The pall bearers were, Senators
Blaine, Yorhees, Dsvid Davij, Ptddock and
Allison, Col. Ward II. Lamon, Hon.Jera
miah Wil-on, of Indiana, acd on. Thos
II. Bold, of Illinois. The following is the
oration of C'jl. logersoll, whirli was re
ceived by all present wi h marks of deep
and sincere feeling and sympathy :
My friends . I am going to do that
which the dead often promiud he would do
for me. The lived acd lov
ing brother, husband and father
frierd, died where manhood's morning al
most touches noon acd while the shadows
still were lallidg toaids the west. He
had not passed on life's highway the stoce
tint mark tne highest point, but bein
weary for a moment he laid down by the
wayside and changing his burden for a
pillow, fell into tint dreamless sleep tint
kisses down his eyelids jet, after all, it
may ba lest. Just in the happiest, sun
niest hour of all life's happy moments,
while eager winds are pressing every sail
againsi the unseen reck acd in an instant
we hear the billows roar above a sunken
ship, tor whether in mid ocean or anion;
the treat breakers ot the farther shore, a
writk must n.a k at the last the end of
each and every lif. Xo matter if its every
hour is ricn with love and every moment
jeweled wiih a joy, it will at its clo-e lie-
come a tragedy as sad ana deep anu oars,
ascould'be woven of the warp and woof of
the mystery of death. This brave and ten
der man, in every storm of life, was as the
oak acd rock ; but in the sunshine he was
as the vine acd tljer. He was the friend
of all heroic souls. He climl..d theheighlh
and Uft all superstition far beluw, while on
his forehead fell the g'd !en dawning
of a grander day. He loved the
beautiful, and was with color,
form and music touched nith tears. He
sided with the weik and wiih a willing
hand gaye alms with a loyal heart; an!
with the purest hand he faithfully discharged
all duties. He was a worshiper of liberty, a
friend of the oppres-ed. He believed that
happiness was the only gjod reason; jus
tice, the only worshipper; human
ity, the onlv religion ; and love the
only priest. He added to the sum of, hu
man joy, and were every ore for whom he
did some loving service to bring a blo-som
to bis grave he would sleep to niht be
neath a wilderness of llowers. There is a
narrow vale betweeutbec Id anlbirren
peaks of the two eternities. We strive
in vain to look beyond the heights.
We cry aloud aad the only
answer is the re echo of our wailiug cry.
From the voiceless lips of the unreplying
dead there comes no word; but in the
night of death hope sees a sUr and listen
ing love can hear the rustle of a wing. He
who lies here, when dyinr', mistaking the
approach of dea'h for the return of health,
whispered with his la e-t breath :
" 1 am better now. "
Let us believes, in spite of doubts and dog
mas and tear", these dear words are true of
all the countless dead.
And now to you who have b'en chosen
from among the many men that he loved
to the las' sad office for the dead ; we give
his sacred dust. Speech cannot contain
our love. There was there is no gentler,
stronger, manlier man.
There were no ceremonies whatever at
the grave, but a pathetic scene recurred
when the Mioses Lawler. daughters of the
late General Lawler, and adopted daugh
ters of Hon. I. Ingersoll, to whom they
were devotedly attached, took their lat
leave of the dead fc-der f Jther. Oae of
ihem fainted in bein taken to her carriage,
and the other lingered at the grave until
almost forcibly taken away by her friends.
Mi'i'tinc oOlic Committee at Turner
Hull Miiutay Afternoon.
The various committess cf the Pioneer
Saengerbund met at Turner Hall, Sun'day
afternoon to make reports to the scciely.
hoje pre cat were Messrs M. Hofmarl, A.
P. Scheuerman, L" Fritscfce, F. Xoll, II
Jan-en, C. C irple", P. imh.ii, A. Bier, C
"e.-er, Huo lioness, C. ckenhausen,
Geo. Linck, A. Hunniu", I. Haug, H. W.
Klemp, B. J. Prather, H. "'eckelman E
Wernher, .1 Bodenberser, H. Helbing. F.
(jrr.enipg, J. Joerger, D. Schickel, M. Kir
meyer, Louis Cssker, and a member of the
advertising committee.
The meeting was called to order by the
President, Mr. C. Fchub-rt, and .Mr. Hugo
Tyssells) was appointed Scretary.
The reports of the vari an c imaiittees
were presented and received.
An arrangement was made by which
singers will lie transported from the Miss
ouri side to the city and return fur 2-"t-nts
The committee on reception reported that
arrangements had been made to caie for
fr.e of charge, the most of thtse having
been heard from in Omaha, St. Joseph,
Council Bluff", Atchison ank Kansas City.
The report of the Decoration C'ommiitee
was short, slating that arrangements had
been made to dec-rale Shawnee and Dela
ware and side streets to Broad ay, and
illuminate Delaware and Shawnee etrtets at
The Beception committee lurlht r stated
that Friday would be
and that headquarters will 1 at Turncrllall
where a grand concert will be given in the
'ihe committee on advertiicg reported
progress acd afced that 5 000 programme
be printed and scattered through the ciiy
at the discretion of some prominent man.
The committee on music mad' their re
port and after some discus-din, it was de
cided that the contract for the u-e of the
19 h Infantry Bind to be in attendance on
Friday, Saturday and Sunday, bsendor.-ed.
TLe committee on pic nic and grounds
through Mr. Schubert, reported progress
and that the line of march would b desig
nated by the chief marshal, Mr. B. Car
Mr. Schubert also reported a very pleas
ant fact, stating that Col. Hoyt had cheer
fully given free permi-sion to the arsenal
grounds, and a carte Wane-As for ice water.
The concert committee reported, and
asked the sense cf the meeting regarding
a Dlace to hold the zracd final concert. It
was decided that if the Westminster Pres
byterian chuich cnuid be obtained it would
be the most desirable, and a committee con
sisting of Messrs. Carples, Hofinan and
Schuneman was instructed to act accord
ingly. Messrs. Louis Casper and II. Janen were
appointed as a committee to see that the
singers who arrive Friday are cared for.
The U.S. police officers for the arsenal
grounds were elected as follows: Jas.
Frank's chief assistants, Wm. Miller, B.
Cunningham, H. Yerkes and Chas De
layer. TIIK I.YOIA It All.
The Ofllclal UocnmentM In ltcsartlto
the tVlioIe AtTalr-H A ItidiruIonH
Yesterday afternoon a representative of
The Timw called en Majjr General John
Pope, commander of the department cf the
Missouri and after introducing himself
asked for some oEcial information regard
ing tie Indian Territory flurry. The Gen
eral remarked that there was "nothing in
it." and at once said te vna willing to im-
part any informaiion regarding the
in his power. He accompanied the repre
sentative down stairs and intrcdecsd him
to Col. E. B, Piatt, Adjutant General cf the
department from whom the following offi
cial repirU were procured:
Office or U S. Indiak aglxti
Sac & Fox Agency I T,
May 21, 1S79 J
Ttt Adgt. Fort Kmo, I. T.
Sik: I have the honor to report for the
information of the commacdin officer that
I arrived at this place ye-terdny, and this
A. M. had an interview with Mr. Wood
ward, who states that there are no intru
ders in this section of tbe Territory. He
further states "Carpenter City"
does sot rxt-T,
that there was a point on the North Fork
selected where it was intended to erect a
mill, which point it was probably th- in
tention to call by the above name, but that
no work whatever was donetheri and that
all the people who came this way intend
ing to locate at that place, or el-ewhere in
this section, have gone back or were takeo
back by Capt. Wilcox on bis way to Yio'na
Mr. Wocdard who is aent for the Sic
and Fox Kickapoos, Shawces and Potta
watomie Indian", is of the opinion that
there will not be any further trouble ia
this section.
I will leive here to morrow A. M on my
return march to Ktnaby way of Kickapoo
Yery Bespectfully your ob't. serv't.
signed " H.Su-eesly.
First Ll 4th cavalry, commandiug detach
ment 4th cavalry.
Abkaxsis City, May 29, 1S79.
Giptnin C. K. J Arse, diamindhy V. S.
JVwips, ITicAiI, Kflhjng;
Sir : I have the honor to report that the
scouting p"ty I sent out Monday evening
returned this evening. They fulled Colonel
J M BJ11 and bis oiouv on the right
bank of the Clucaskie, some few miles below
the old Kickapoo cros-dug, oiu thirty-rive
miles from here, and brought them to lay
camp. '1 lie outfit cn"isted of some dizm
families, twenty souls iu all Seven wsgon
ar.d some stock were not brotigli ai.mg
They have permission to brng out their
stock. I told them ucder whine orders 1
was acting; what my instructions are, and
and warned them of the corsupiecces cf
I am, very rcpcctfully. your obedient
servant, W. W Bm:ke-t,
First Lieut, ltlth Infantry.
Ml J. wii-cox s KEroirr.
IlEsixi R3 Cavalry Battalion,
Yimt.v, I. T , .May 2(J, l;t. j
T the Is! Jjr.' .Vljutint Oairriil, Depmtmnl
o Jl. 'Miu, Joit Lcatenttort'i, Ahmik
Shu I have the honor to transmit here
with the enclosed piper for the informa
tion of the D'pirttnent Cimmander.
rXoTE The pipers refer In lvin dis
patches sent by a man named McFarlin, an
adopted Indian, and to reports from officers
who hive ecuured the couotry and found
I have uaed every effort to di-cover
whether any persons hive enteted this
country with the view of settling therein,
but have tailed so far to discover any dis
position on the part of imy parties hiving
that object in view. 1 have made diliguut
irquirv of piouiinenl citizscs if su-h pro
ject had been attempted in this vicinity,
and have been informed that no effort
whitever has bien made to settle in the
nation by unauthorized jwrsons; on the
contrary, owing to a law passed by the
Council of the nation, iiupo"U g a monthly
rEit c.rir.v TAK OF S2-J
on all whites (even when employed by the
Indians as farm hands) a great many have
left, and there are feer whites inihe coun
try now thau there 1ijs been the pst five
years. Tie whole sensation was cansid
by a few unprincipled speculators
and railroad conipiniet with a vuwcf
makicg money. The f w intruders that
have made claims within lifty miles of
Cheyenne Agency left th country bef ire
we reached the spot. When they hid
niacin thi-ir claim", having read the Presi
dent's proclimation po-ted by Indian
agents, or United States Marshals acd
oboyed the same.
My judgmtnt from jiersoml observation
is, mat me ntce-"sny lor ircxips in in i
vicinity is a mvlh, the only bsmfit accrti
ing tn those who have supplies to di"pie
ol. ery respect fully your ol t sei vim.
Signed John A. Wilc .,
Captain 4 b Cavalry, commanding.
General McNeil. I ad i in inductor, say"
in his report tj ihe Adjutant General that
Carienter has indulged in much braggirs
and lying, and snggests a pair cf Lacdcuff.
for future iitrai.it.
General Sherman in returning a report
regarding the anticipated tru'ilu in tbe
Indian Territory said that when anything
wrong occurs on the budsr the agents or
L , b. .Marsnals, should report to the pear
est military and not send to Washington,
causing the delay of transmitting orders all
alorg tte line.
i:::t:titi:t: o ;Attit:o..
An r.liniucnt Yrilmte to tlie jlriunrr
oT tin- threat AtioIItlonlsi.
Henry Ward ISeecher's sermou lat Sao-
day from the test, "Of whom the world was
not worthy,"" was devoted to a eulcgv cf
William I.Ioyd Garrison. The death of
Mr. Garrison, he said, after a lorg Kfe and
a hard atrugg'e, calls to mind a class of
men who, with him, wrought omsof the
greatest changes this world ever sasr. The
ranks, of those who, in the speaker youth,
worked for that end are thinned, with only
here and there one left, and many of them
ju"t tottering on the brink of the grave
l'liey did a noble wcrk in tln-ir own way.
They made some mi"tikes, but set them
selves against oppres-icn of every kind, and
would not compromise with evil in any
form. The wonder is not so ranch ihit
they ran into danger, as that they lived to
meet the djnger threugb. which ll.er pas"d
The great evil whic'i lhe men fot:i;ut t
destroy was slavery, an evil which had be
come ingraiced into the Constitution and
into the social am! political fabric cf the
nation until it had become put and parcel
of both which existed primarily a" a cuni
mercial necessity, acd became a prodig us
polilic.il power. That itw.t-swhichrii-ed tip
lhat noble band of Abolitionists, every one
of whom must alway x stand Ligh in the es
timation of his countrymen,3iul the highest
of whom was William I. low! G irrison. Cf
all the men who labored in the great work
in tbe dark day, when it cod muc'i and
meant mnre to be counttd of their luqiIht,
no one was more worthy to live to see the
vtctory won than Garrison, and it was re
served for him to lasts the fully ripened fruits
of his life's labor. Garn-on w ts a great
man, but his greatness and j wer did not
lie wholly in the bitterness of hn 1 logiiHg.
Tbe fault cf that was in the c 100I in
whii h be iound himself mt tint his
words ought never to have bjen severe, but
they Wire merciless. Personally, be was
very kind, with a heart as tender as a sro
man's and pure as a chi.d's; but, when
be looked tiion silvery, he became an
avenging power. It waa the decision of
the surgeon, that the heart did r.ot ouakrf
or thelips i liver rs be p tingsil the knife
into the tiu-e carbuacle. ilucli cf this was
due to thecircuiosiarceis of the times, the
prostitution of tbe Church, the dickeringt
of politic". Garrison saw in the beginning
the dangers hidden in the carcass of slavery,
acd laid out at the start a course of action
front which he never swerved, and which
was in the end carried out by the war.
His position was that slavery was wiong,
and the only thing to be done was to at
tack, a-sault and destroy it. He had lived
to see the sword cut the Gordian knot, and
to behold the stain of slavery blotted out
forever by the blood of the nation.
It wan the South that brought on
the War the War brought on emancipa
tion. The faith of the people of the South
in the justice of their cause and in iu final
triumph, was so great that it took tbem
into tucb. indomitable resistance as to re
duce them to abject poverty, and to compel
them, in the future, to labor for their
bread. The result would be that, by tbe
time one generation of Southern people had
learned to earn their bresd by the sweat of
their brows, labor wculd be as much re-e-.et.Ud
there as here. Mr. lieecher con
cluded by applying the lesson of the life
just closed. It w3j a lessen to all men, es
pecially those jrt-t entering upon life, that
it is always tilt to take the highest ground
for principle, and that, no matter what ore
may suffer on tbe way, it is always le-t in
the end. "Girri-on "haj gone to his rest.
Xo tongue cf clamor disturbs him now.
He is riien, and is standing among tbe
prophets anil in the p-eserc- of GjJ."
The Itraon.
Tcorea.ton for the unprecedented dem ltd
or Dr. Price's Cream ILikln Powder, Is the
result of Its being of a per lor fttreogth,nnI
form nn&Ittr. contains no nnwho!some sab
stance. Havln? tborooghlr teted it, we
have no hesitancy in recommendlos It. i
WUEtf--S.l 1 lS)iC; So. 3,1 01c; No. i
03. t
c'LOtnt-StB. Sl'W, fJ 35,51 T5 per sack.
Kye c tour j .o ;-IO ; ahipslaft, Iran,
I"iT Phi. inili, JtK, ; Coin ileal, per Ho
ibs ojllc. tac.
o N N-i. i mixed 31er Xo. 2 white
uilx.t, 3Jj; n.rrud raised, a).
UM .o. A-!),.
LUCrUt Otin.ce. S'j; medium. 5.
tt..i tf'wrtlO-
, t"U,rVloE iVrbnsbe!, Early Kose,50tuc;
!J5:lli",-S ai 3 Per bushel.
J'.s.-'-Si & ji e.1 pr LiU-tiel.
Jili.Us-Mii.s, S)tf.. Hams, 6joTo
si)u..it-r-. s.il ,c.
1. vKi ter puaJ, 6Ji
rori.TKY-Chleksn Ji s 60 per doz.
Affl.I it (Ml l ier bushel.
Stock Market.
CATTLE Sulrrets. St :9ji s it.,. ,.....,
3 CO l e; :-'o Km-, and KUt"n cl Mil do
fliki' S lj v-t 2j, live.
MibKr t'nute. :2 ;333 21 per head.
SIsLrkets by Telegraph
t:v o:tts. nmnv miKKirr.
.MiT Yobk. Junes.
.WoNiY- Active a' t?T; ctostcgatoigs.
MaHCA-rrtus. rxelK 1 .i.
m.!M ste.U; &j tis.j Jl t$;sl,;ur,
jnnwS3 1SS1. -1 iC nw s-s, Jl offi; new
W. registered.! ef-...i oe-;
it.viutu.VD wrcc iTui-oenerally steady.
ImVaKMiKNrtj- Finn.
State SKcuniTiE t till.
smk l'.i I'iAi liCus The tiuutet opened
weak in enilj de-tiiugs, Mtul prices, deel ued
J, li 14 percent Toward uouii the temper
oi -peculation changed aud a recover ui ;
f2 percent .nucd. Iu the Miteruiioit tin
tuark.t became depres-ed nmt pnec-t aiMtn
re uhe I (4 Vh pe.ri.vut.: Iut uu Html ileal
lni; ou . r t.T-!inis prevailed and ilurewaa
aurvvcry ol 'SPer cent.
. YUiCK i'TEOIMfCi: Ji.ntuitr.
Stw York. Junes.
K1.01 n I'cavy; suiertine. Wesieru Slate.
3 i; eoniuiouii ..st i;)s3 90, tfool to
cLul.v fl Jml Si; wuilu Wheat extra 81 iS;
ft. LllUlS 3.1 suG (Jtl.
Vh.at F.iiii: rejected spring, 11 VSa
mended nil winter, 1 15; Xi 3 doit ll;
No JdoSl i..s,i 1A'4; u.l-rml.Miimb-r .1 rj'J
Hi V lll'Kiaued while it 13il I3: Xo. Silo
it It', -III. ..- -
Mt r irm t; Western iAS3 tn store.
I:i:i.kv 1 i,i, unctiulivetl
o-.n -ramtr, ungraded -llnll; X. 5. 10;
N.; A whit-, :1
nvis-vaivlyio strong. nilieJ Wcs'irn
Sla c. white du.b atl
i . F.rairi.-iittUiI nnd firm.
mti.sk it , Rneuaogtrd.
Vt. luU.
I'll K- S-lf-liv K1.
U .1.3. -Western, WR13c.
uu r iriu. in, , oii'Jio for new.
Dn -le.l
i r iaaTa-i!iiei,stedy; loaz clair mld
di s. si v,, mi.xi i-:-nr v 05.
t-AK.i-.-inu: puma steam. JS2lWaC2i.
t t ri iK-lmll sod easier Western ciitTc.
t M.k-K-Numia,,): wrt.ni IJU'iiV.
Uu.isi-iit,, ou; si uji asfeei.
vr uhis stoxwi:jsniKi.T.
t I.ont Janus
FuuTst-IVtwer; gni.li-a deetlneil. xscsi ni
S w; XXX SI T.ia( 9: lamllv ss .-,. ...,,.,..!
to l-iicy !. ' v
..?".T-1'iw, ""- 2 W. J wti;
Jl 1." Juuu l 41,01 sjyc ostns t il ffifor
Ju ;:i ilal islAtuaxt o. 3il.'51 tj'.'
.w-er; 5iyj;i cash; SSJJ Juuc; X
y' Jim.
UATS-Opened twt'sr but c!ed lower, at
it , i-e-ri; b il fur Atlitutdellvery.
Kvfc i el hi ...
'" ' id ntflra.
I I-Ilj d l tvl',
1 t rrau-t n hinged.
ri.i.-. 'l.r, Picas.
IVki; Iiiw.n &9 5 ft 9
Pry Sau Mb.th- N.imtnal.
clear Si 37igS
l.AKu-l'i.i ,.1.1.05015
sr. i.oito i:vk srin'K M.titistrr
Hr. Luui.s.Jiiue 3.
''ATT! K -! w; silpptn gredei .in-cli-.ii
e i. ai i ch..i.-e Heavy steers, il km
5m.. oli.i.t ;ia.at 74; native butcher siren.
.J5 .ai I ; cow-anil betti-rHiouer, t T5.,1 ."m;
cot i t.d lexus.Mtfitl wrjerassd... li 25j w,
ric-lpts,!.!.; liiiKiienls, nun.-.
I !... I.wer VurUers... B .itlmore", 13 -1V3J
3 1 ;sinili ii.-. vv 4 livt3.s 1'nll ..iclpul.i..
J! ; reerl- I 3,'; sttipuieul. I ,"..
-ii-tr Noiu nut; ciimni.iii lit eisiH. clipped
:tJ'j : irt.iiNs i ir, nlpm ut. nunc.
cufrw-u .icomicr ?i,VKivi.r.
CHICAGO. June 3.
KirE -te irty
UsAr-tUiUeratidy ectlve and tileher;
N'.i. -i sprliu-, SI U..tl(CV, cash; Lt't'l. J"l;
No. 3, sprint, ).
i ok-. .citve. tlnn, liU r;.i?iecash:3:.
Jm.e; (i'i Jnu.
ats ..ctive. arm. tiljcuer; Sia cisli;
0..1IJ1. &"AttKllt.
i.it. .-Iedy, luiitianged.
RtGirv- aster Ht-
I'-'kk- Hull. mK loircr, and unsettled;
fa .".ic.Mi; ta.j'j".H Jui:t9 79Ti.
LHU i uu .iU.. lower: tiiu cash;
S9 i ;,!$! Julj; tr t7SJt!l . AustHt.
ISLa.K Meats sib. indeia J5 5 ; stiott
rttn. short c:er St au
Wm-kV-txeady and unctian;e.l at St 03
c;ii:it(. i.ivr: sris::c tmtKttr.
CittCAno June.T.
IIoos RrKvtpfij. jn ; shtitn-nts. (is
mrL I .'nil, it. in: V iiwr- ttn el imcatnic
1 1 l'M3 '.; eiiiic.- b vy Jt OJ4S 7in light
4 ; wj. alarltet do ed Heady, at a de;
c in.-
CATT1.E Ilecrlpt , 5,'HjO; blpm"nt. 2,0 O;
w..i-.i u.i.rk. ! sr ast.it lic tiipiin grilt-a
I . l h . tinier II 711 1 i; t.ttte iel sh uln
Ir.wer, town, U 74 ,a ); etue doll lower, z-
i?2 .
i-llluir Ibreipts " goixl Heavy muttons
i-are and in flr d-ii.d at i MesS S;
tuuctitro' Jutrcsi S-' 7ia 30.
ii. c. i:cutii;ci; -Ji tttuitr.
itaaus Crrr. Mo Jnno t.
Tt.e "Indicator" ropxrts :
Wlir.vT It celpts .fH: ftbtpmejiL. 17,
S31 ba-ns'i; in stfjrr;v7,o7 ba-b k. .Market
wi.ifc mid unit, tlle-l; . i, 1 lS; No J,
J. tl, No , 9v-uski.it.
iocs Iiceeipim 1 4 KM; snirmienta, C.MW
In si,.r-, ! it; hu-h; rn.10-r.UeJy uctlvej
and a Iraci ion i.ts'i-r. ISO. t tntled. ai; rio.
i wliiie mixI li lkl; rejected .
Oats .K.-i'.ctMa; nrjacutettBetotl.
live -Noinimi
bt tti k siea'j- -.rid nnebanyed.
tii'.s-K.rmr with sate (seueralfy at 103.
i ivi; rcc7s .i:Airici:r.
Karus urrr, lio. JnnuS.
TLt "In i. -fetor" rrporuc
"aTT1JC Iwcetp's. 1 ; siilpmrnt", 311;
market dull ai..! srts.k.wttb anattty : ra
cel( u o( m oiumi P. ci nim.ni ifUMtny; Xa-ttv-i
shipping steers ttl lnuit !; butchers'
tn r, t. .tl Itc c.w, ViiifiAy; feeden.'
au I s k km,' tl i" j.t S u
Hi i.s K- .-e p s, zalS; ihtpinenls, J3;
wi ier, w.ih v.tes at SUHfii, ultli th
hulK m (-1 .iu& -:"..
siirn- So receipt: no shipments; niir
ktl 'iiut a:.d uu iiau.e.1
AnyliIsT.nlirnt' tut tee money rapidly
operat iux in h,i''U ly th ,4i I'uemiiiC
KuUs ct -u - s-t" iu 3l -vnf iiwr-iir- t
Cu.' bw r ituhr 7h t rufiii.&floti tiifltuxJ,
Atliii till- drill Nns nt vtf - .iihik ful.efl-.4blV-
-.uli w.rtj aid or mii.11 iti!i to
ren ( a i t ii 1'iivrt.H ui iarisl capital ami
t i hki 1 Tu i " tit Ih of oriTH to vrtas
Minis r hI' -I tn: one v stiuotiril aud
i- ottrrut-ii mltftif v whole, tlm t-t-curinji
ti t rti tiar- t'OiJ-r 1 theaiivHUtrieHof th
-et hi Ttor. ImmeaMi prwllts j-re H
vie ni'.Dlhi. Any fiuouut. trout J to
$"UMKr irj'-r. , tin U- uel hurcrnlly. JC.
V Ji iptat M'riAiy. eplembrr 3 h, .&7, khvm,
lty thc-coimiijMtU- system f 15 wouwl inaku
7 or perrrnt ;S5 p.iyH$at,or 7 percent.;
Mw m k? tl tor 10 pT cnt. on tlie H'.Krk.
itiirinlhf m uili. wrrrtIaK heioark t."
ViiRtl Is-lr'i II wtfratnt JZrutrjr, Ju
Jltth: 'i ho cvjxubiuatloxi mellio! of ofera
Ilujj -tt-feH 14 tne most f-urcesNful ever
artoplrd. sYnr Turk Infrpemlrnt, HiU litli:
rtjn cornbli -tiofi -frf-m i founded apon
crrrt ljutniM prlnclpn, and no fe-riri
ned Im without an income whilwit N kepr
wort nikf by ils,rx. Iawreiic- Jb o. JirtjoJL
i7t Journal, pnl E'rth: 4oureUor in dwa
net proli.of S1U rotu 5.'' in ne of Messrs.
Iiurei.re t o couthin tiont. Sew cir
cular 'dMltrd fr( explain." every thin,
hlocb and remiK w-nrel fovernruent
tMiiir'H thuppK'd Lawroct) & Co liaukerF,
STfcxrh-tiiue I'nnet N -
trANThI- i k'miI phyHtclfn wishing
f y t " a lO'ikO'j'l puce for bu-lne--
rn find J i"i 'i-ri a place at Sprlfiadale,
Lea i.wi:it rounty, Kan-tat. lnfjruvtlou
Can tM hd t-j . pplii ;-r writing to
dA. I Sprindalw. Kn.
?-j!C IiNf-Mjr r-irnas sbop on Ie!n-
wr- stn et,oetwe-n rlcth aud Seventh.
lUt rarriaje Nnoft in tho htale. loevt:ou
)ie.i iuirutd.ateiy. lernis cheap.
j. J. rorrxi:.
ma j rJAx
VI MAV s,m:
Sal r or "i-.ion IocI. on Tluir4ia3.
June IU(!i, 1S7U.
Fa the &bjv day we will Hell at public
auction, at our yards near St. Mary. Kan
iuatxjct fifty head of cur bisatcrade cattle,
co ii sunns cf thirty cr.ws and he2fet, aud al
fco a fine lot of voun ball-n
lnecoM baveea tes by, or re breif toonr
Iedli;reet balWINiuw-alom-wChtor. H.
It. T7j7,) "Wo-iarrb of Kaui-t4"H. M.K.T737.)
or4 hMrot lukM H. ii k. vol tritb )
At the irn- time we will al-o sII a One lot
of ISerksuifeH ivsand boir-pandafewcbolcw
Ilceter H c!c.
Term -creiltof h.x rmnth with I0 per
cent, perannu-u, p'jrcoa.er mklnMHt f-c-tory
note. A dij-ount of flwe per cent, will
b&invde for "'.
wne O'lrtu? t i o-jc A w.birp. Lnncb
on the groan
Wi i -i rrrJ1 ? rsi" tnoroasbbred y ucg
ba.Na ir wit
HOW TB BIT THtr a totfj" - e.
position offered to Judge Dillon is far f 10.000 a year. '
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