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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, March 21, 1878, Image 5

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FOREIGN.
The Text of the Preliminary
Treaty Again Out
lined.
gorvla and Montenegro Re
ceive Large Territo
rial Additions,
Conflicting Rumors Regard
ing the Anglo-Rus
slnn Controversy.
English Pretentions Create
a Bad Feeling in
Russia.
perfect Harmony Said to Exist
Between the Three Em
perors,
CDglaml likely to Resist Rus
sia’s Encroachments in
Asia Minor.
Incidents of the Groat Walking Hatch
How in Progress in London.
A WAITING GAME.
CTObAND PURTOHELT DELATING THE CONQIIEBS.
[Ay Cable to The Chlcaao Tribune. \
London, March 21— 5 a. in.—Tho full
'ext of the preliminary treaty between Rns
ria and Turkey will arrive hero Saturday,
and shortly thereafter Germany will Issue
definite Invitations for a meeting of the Con
gress. April 2is now thought to be tho day
which will bo designated.
NO AGREEMENT
as to tho points to bo discussed by tho Con
gress boa been reached, but It is probable
that each Power will point out the special
provisions of the treaty which it wishes to
have discussed, ond tho Congress will
then decide whether they ore or
are not to be token np. Still, it is claimed
that England will not even go into tho
Congress unless tho stlpnlation is first
agreed to by Russia that every point
ahull bo submitted. Tho present state
of uncertainty cannot long continue after
the invitations are Issued, for England will
then have to decide definitely to accept or re
fuse it. In many well-informed circles here,
among tho Liberals and Conservatives also,
there is prevalent the opinion that England
INTENDS TO DELAY
any definite settlement until all her own
preparations are complete, since every day
adds to Russia's pecuniary difficulties. It is
believed that by tho end of April En
gland will bo in a position, finan
cially and otherwise, to bo a match for
Russia alone, and direct pressure will then
be applied by England to force Russia to
give up some of the important advantages
claimed by her. It is thought that, however
bitter such concessions would bo to Russia,
ebe will bo unable to raise money for a war
with England, and will be forced to yield
RUSSIAN CONCESSIONS,
The Russians bovo relinquished tbo Inten
lon of embarking tbo Imperial Guards at
daynkdero, on the Bosphorus, owing to
the protest of tho Forte. They will em
bark at San Stofeno for Odessa, their final
destination being still unknown.
DIPLOMATIC.
ENGLAND WARNED."
Vienna. March 20.—1 t la urged in official cir
cles that England has no ground to make war
without first going to tho Congress. If ebe
docs, she will have tho disapprobation of both
Germany and Austria. If England compro
mises the Congress, Count Andrassy’a policy
will be thwarted, and the hopes of an ultimate
Augto-Anstrlan understanding must bo aban
doned Tho Berlin Cabinet holds tbe samo
view.
AUSTRIA’S TUT CRB.
Berlin, March 20.— North and South German
lewspaocra express great anxiety about Aus
tria’s future.
SALTPETER.
Russia Is buying largo quantities of saltpeter
and torpedoes.
contiupictort.
Tho scml-oflldal J’olUUche CorretvoinUn* of
Vienna prints a St. Petersburg letter, wblchide
dares that England’s claim has produced so bad
an impression In Russia that A meeting of tbo
Congress ts doubtful. Nevertheless, (t Is be
lieved in Vienna and Berlin that the Congress
will meet ou tbo 8d of April.
TUI PEACE TERMS.
London, March 21—5 a. in.—A Vienna corro
ipondent summarizes the official text of the
treaty of peace. Tho treaty la substantially the
same as already telegraphed. Tho territory
ceded to Montenegro is, however, twice as large
si the Montenegrins could have claimed on tbo
bull of ufl poitldelU. This accession of
territory is principally to the north
east, Her via being considerably Increas
ed oa the southwest. Tbo Turks, to
rain access to Bosnia and Herzegovina k without
entering Scrvla or Montenegro, must cross the
llobragora Mountains. The frontier of Bul
garia extends further west than at first stated,
the new boundary being formed by tbo River
Birutaa, approaching within a tow miles ol
Baioulca. Russia, however, has made tbo con
cession that lu ono year after the introduc
tion ol tho new regime In Bulgaria,
tbo Porte, Russia, and tbo Europeau
Cabinets may agree to aasodato special
delegates with the Russian Commissioner, who
1* charged with the reorganization of tbo prov
ince.
The treaty concludes: “After tbe exchange
°l ratifications, a place and time will be agreed
xdod for providing this act with tbo solemn
f°nas usual with trestles of peace; but tbe con
trading parties are formally bound from tbe
ttoment at ratification.”
’Hie correspondent remarks that thus, al
though the co-operation of the Power* Is not
distinctly mentioned as necessary to make tbo
Pesce definitive, still tbe admission Is Indirectly
O *do that something more Is required.
BUS4IA WIU. TIBLD.
Loaoox, March 81—6 a. m.—Tbo Press Asso
ciation says it learns, on excellent authority,
within the last few boars the Govern
b>cdl has received a blot that Russia will yield
on the point now at Issue.
Bsfvct Posbs bas declined to go to tbe Con
tra* it i 4 thought that Vcflk or Musurus
***ha will go.
BCSSIA’S POSITION.
Lobdox, March 81—5 a. m.—Russia U about
to Uiui M lotloiatlou that she recognizes tbe
of each Power individually to demand tbe
vscossiouoj any stipulation In tbo treaty, but
reserves the right ol refusing to submit such
stipulations to the sanction of the Powers even
If a majority desire It.
will hbsist.
It Is reported that England has decided to
resist the Russian annexation In Asia Minor.
STILL UNSETTLED.
London, March 31—A a. m.—A Vienna dis
patch says Russia's admission of the right of
the Congress to discuss what points of the
treaty are of European interest docs not seem
to have been made directly to England, and the
difference Is still unsettled.
WILL MARK CONCESSIONS.
A Vienna dispatch says Russia has declared
her readiness to make concessions relative to
the boundaries of Bulgaria, and all misunder
standing between the three Emperors Is re
moved.
INCIDENTAL..
ON TBBtA DIGNItT.
London, March 20.—Hobart Pasha Invited
the principal leader* of the Insurrection at
Macrlnltxa to meet him for parley, with a view
to the suspension of hostilities In Thessaly.
Ills letter was addressed to the “ Chiefs of the
malcontent party.” They replied that It
Hobart Pasha wished an Interview with the
11 Chiefs of the Provisional Government of
the Province,” they would send envoys to meet
him.
TTTIICB IN ASIA.
London, March 20.—Ad vices from Tlflls state
that typhus Is raging among the Russian troops
In Asia. Ocrts. Mtltlkoff, Boloweff, and Schel
koffnikoff are reported to bare died. It Is be
lieved that more men have been lost by sickness
since tbo cessation of hostilities loan on the
battle-field during the war.
OOPRKO.
London, March 20.—A special from Pera,
HHh, says Gen. Oourko'a staff and many other
officers start for Odessa to-day. Gourko him
self remains at San Blofano. The departure
of the guard ts delayed In consequence of the
Porto's refusal to permit the embarkation at
Buynkderc.
CAME TO TERMS.
London, March 20.— A dispatch from Athens
reports that Hobart Pasha having agreed not to
bombard the villages on the coast of Thessaly,
the Insurgent leaders consented to enter into
negotiations with him at Volo to-day, on condi
tion that their official status be recognized.
It Is reported that Hobart Pasha offered the
Insurgents autonomy.
TUB RUSSIAN TLEICT.
London, March 21—6 a. m.—A Constanti
nople dispatch says the Russian vessels have
left Duyudcrc and anchored off St. Stefano.
SIXTEEN BATTERIES
of Turkish artillery have occupied tho Litres
Buyunras and tiwectwalcrs, near Constantino
ple-
SUICIDE.
London, March 21—6 a. m.—A Vienna dis
patch states most positively that Ocn. Tchcr
koskv, late provisional Governor of Bulgaria,
committed suicide because be had been threat
ened with removal.
ORDERED ROUE.
A dispatch from Pora says tho British Gov
emmeut has tolcgrsphcd to Gen. Sir Arnold
Kcmball to return homo immediately.
TUB WIIT.
A special from tit. Stefano reports that the
Russians have abandoned tboldca of embarking
at Buyukdcrc, because Minister Layard In
formed the Porto that, If Turkey granted them
permission to embark there, the British fleet
would come up the Bosphorus.
TUB PEDESTRIANS.
THEIR PROGRESS.
London, March 20.—At 7 o’clock last evening
O’Le&ry and Corkey hod each completed 174
miles; Vaughan 160; Brown 170. The highest
score of the remaining competitors is 148.
O’Leary finally abandoned bis running tactics
and recovered from his attack of dizziness. Ho
is now apparently fresh, making steady prog
ress. Vaughan is forcing the pace, and making
his miles in much quicker time than O'Leary.
Corkey has retired to take a short rest. Some
of the 'remaining contestants exhibit evident
signs of distress, and will probably soon bo
compelled to withdraw. Tbo pace from the
start has been 100 fast for amateurs. The bet
ting, which has lately been even on O’Leary
against the field, has now veered somewhat
more in favor of Vaughan and Corkey. who are
regarded as dangerous rivals of tho American.
Both have exhibited wonderful staying powers.
Tho excitement continues unabated, and tho
immense crowds conslautly thronging the build
ing enthusiastically encourage the pedestrians
in their monotonous circle orouud tho ball*
The largo attendance and enthusiasm have
the effect to spur tho others on to renewed ef
fort, but seem to havo no effect on O'Leary, who
continues his same steady atrldo during the
night, woen the hall ia deserted by all except
tho trainers and time-keepers, as bo does when
the enthusiasm Is at Its height in presence of
spectators and strains of encouraging music of
bands.
The walking thus far U the fastest on record.
Many notable persons have attended, Includ
ing Sir John Astley, through whoso generous
enterprise tbe contest originated.
O’LBAHT STILL AHEAD.
Immense crowds visited Agricultural Hall
last night, and the enthusiasm was Intense. At
1:30 this morning O’Leary had completed 200
miles, Corkey IDO, Brown 188, Vaughan 184, and
Smith 168. O’Leary and Corkey tboa retired
for rest. ,
GAINING.
At 0 o’clock this morning O’Leary hid made
211 miles, Brown 206, Corker IW, Vaughan 101.
There wero sixteen men walking. O’Leary had
taken a good rest and was in excellent condi
tion. Corkey, bis most dangerous rival, Is los
ing ground.
o’lbart's backers.
Tho book-makers are busy laying odds against
all tho contestouts In Ute pedestrian contest.
The odd* are £BS to £ls against O’Leary, £BS to
£lO against Vaughan, £BO to £7agalnst Corkey,
and £BO to £4 against the balance. The backers
of Vaughan aud Corkev readily accept the odds
offered; while O’Leary’s backer, Albert Smith,
of Chicago, baawagcredsoveralbundrcd pounds
that O’Leary will win.
&lr John Astley and Capt. Wyndham arc
backing Vaughan, while Carroll, Livingston,
James Gordon Bennett, Mr. Stevenson, and tbo
Earl of Fermoy, who won heavily on O’Leary
when be beat Weston, are again among bli
strong supporters.
STILL LEADS.
At 3 o’clock this afternoon O’Leary bad com
pleted 840 miles; Vaughan, 887; Brown, 833;
and Corkev, who la resting, 280 miles.
London, March 81—o a. m.—At midnight
O’Leary had walked SW miles, Vaughan 871,
and Brown BUB. O’Leary continues to walk la
tine style, aud fa much cheered.
CUBA.
MORE INSURGENTS SURRENDER—A PEACE MEET
ING Of PROMINENT CUBANS.
Havana, March 90.—Sixty Insurgents with
arms, 151 unarmed, 118 women, and 184 minors
have surrendered in tbe jurisdiction of Holguin.
Prominent Cubans, In a meeting yesterday at
Sir, Farrell’s residence, unanimously adopted a
resolution that tbo natives of Cuba ataonld
make some public manifestation In repudiation
of tbe recent meeting of Cuban refugees In
Now York, aud declare tbeir hearty agreement
tn, and support of, tbo terms ot peace.
Kbit Yob*, March 20.—According to an of
ficial telegram, tbe aurrender of tbe Insurgent
forces of Loa Villas was completed yesterday,
the territory being now completely quiet. Those
who presented themselves are UaJ.-Gen. Roloff,
Brlg.-Gen. Maestro, three Colonels, eight Lieu
tenant-Colonels, dfty.flve officers, and 44U
soldlerswltb about 100 women and children.
Tbe insurgent bauds ot Osyatno, MaxsnUlu, and
Giguaul bad already presented themselves on
tbo Btb Inst, with Modesto Dial, so that In
Holguin all Is padded.
Havana, March 80.— Insurgent Msj.-Gcn.
Carlos Roloff, with Brig. Maestre. three
Colonels, eight Lieutenant-Colonels, flfty-flve
lower officers, and 400 men surrendered on the
18lb la tbe neighborhood ot Banti Bplritus.
MISCELLANEOUS.
TQI AVrttOACUINU COMOUTOBT.
Rows, March 20.—Tbo Consistory on the 85th
(ost. will be held with tbe formalities observed
at tbe Consistories before 1870. Tbe English
Cardinals have been Invited to attend tbe cere
monies of tbe proclamation ol tbe Catholic
hierarchy of Scotland.
WAOXS BIDUOBD.
Lohdoa, March 90.—The potion mutert of
THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: THURSDAY. MARCH 21, 1878.
North and Northeast Lancashire will reduce
wages 10 percent.
DENIAL.
London, March 21—45 a. m.—A Rome cor*
respondent denies on lilsh authority that It ts
intended to make Hr. John H. Newman a Cardi
nal.
WILL COERCB NICARAGUA.
A special from Rerhn sava Prime Bismarck Is
tired uf Nlcaraugua’a shuffling, and has deter
mined to order a blockade of iho Nk-arauguan
porta.
obn. grant.
van. irnnti •«
Rome, March 20.—Gen. Grant and parly hare
arrived here.
CAUDINAL m'ci.oskbt.
The Pope at the next Consistory will complete
Cardinal McCloskcy's investiture by formally
conferring the hat.
REPOSES TO ACCEPT.
London, March 21—S 0. m.—A special from
Berlin states that Count Stolbcrg Wcrnlgerodc
has refused to accept the Vtce-Chauecllorship.
THR'ITALIAN MINISTRY.
A dispatch from Rome says It is expected that
lie Cairoll Ministry will bo completed to-night
Wednesday).
STATE AFFAIRS.
IOWA.
Dbs Moines, la,, March 20.—fn the Senate,
the appropriation bills were continued as Iho
apodal order, and the bill appropriating $40,000
for the rebuilding of the Institution for the
Deaf and Dumb, and to provide lor the govern
ment of the same, passed, the vote being—veas.
SO; nays, 7. Tbo following bills were passed:
To legalize the official acts of George Bishop, a
Notary Public In Blaekhawk County; to confirm
the diplomas Issued by the College of Physicians
and Surgeons at Keokuk.
Senator Young Introduced a bill from a ma
jority of the Committee on Railways to further
define the duties of the Board of Railroad Com
missioners.
lu the House the following hill was passed:
In relation to the protection of game.
Tiic bill to pay the claim of William R. Craig
for work on the main building of the Deaf ami
Dumb Asylum was under discussion for n large
portion of the session, and adjournment was
reached without a vote.
The Joint Committee to Investigate the man*
ogementof the Madison Penitentiary under the
Wardcnshlpof Seth A. Craig report that they
have examined the boons of the Warden, and
that a careful examination gives evidence, to say
the least, that thg resources as well as the
manors appropriated bv the State have been
mlsap'pltod to Illegitimate use, the extent o(
which, from the time they hare had for such
Investigation, has not been Hilly developed.
There has been evidence to show that large
amounts have been misapplied hr the Warden,
and they believe that further reliable evidence
can be obtained tending to show other greater
misappropriations, and say that limited time
alone prevents them obtaining the same. They
say that, while the books are clerically correct
on their face, they were not kept as required by
law. No cash account was kept, as shown by
the books, and the funds of the different de
partments were used promiscuously hv the
Warden; that it was with great difficulty that
they were able to trace and separate the dis
bursements In order to make any statement
whatever on the matter. They say thev found
that he did not advertise, as required by
law, for bids for the buildings for which appro
priation has been made by the State, nor for
bids for supplies of the Penitentiary, except
beef, and that evidence and the admission of
the Warden tend tn prove that large amounts
of the bills for telegraphing, express charges,
dry goods, hardware, and groceries have been
Eald out of the State funds which should have
cen paid by said Warden, and not out of the
funds of the State, and they arc satisfied that a
large amount of money ought to be recovered
and saved to the State. They further find an
Indebtedness incurred by the Warden aggro*
gating still unpaid, and no means In the
present Warden’s hands to liquidate the same.
The testimonv of the Warden and books of the
prison, they say. show that ho has expended
over sl6 per month for the general support of
thq convicts, on excess of about $1 per month
for each convict more than allowed by law.
They report also that they cannot complete
their work, and recommend that the Investiga
tion bo made full and complete.
OHIO.
Columdus, 0., March 20.— 1 n tbo Senate a
resolution was offered directing a commiltco to
Inquire whether additional buildings were
needed properly to accommodate toe pupils at
the Deaf and Dumb Asylum for Youth, and
authorizing them, If they deem It necessary, to
receive proposals or donations for land and
new buildings.
Tbo substitute for the llonso hill to forbid
fishing except with book and lino In Ohio
waters, except Lake Erie, and to forbid anr
fishing between May l and Juno 1, was passed.
Jn the House, the bonato bill to reorganize
the Reform Farm for Bovs, and the House blit
to reorganize tbo Agricultural and Mechanical
College, were passed hy a party vote.
The House disagreed to tho substitute for the
Fishing bill.
WISCONSIN.
Special Pltpaleh to The Tribune,
Madison, Wls., March SO.—Tbo Lolsglaturo
will adjourn without day to-morrow at 11 o’clock
a. m. Duslncsa ceased this afternoon at C
o’clock.
Tbo Tax bill, as reported by tbo Joint Com*
mllteo on Conference, passed both Houses.
Much caro bos been taken, and It Is a law which
will prove satisfactory to all.
Botn Houses passed complimentary resolu
tions to all tbo ufiiccrs employed, tbo resident
clergy, and the press gang.
All bills bavo passed aud will bo acted on by
tbo Governor to-night.
There will bo only a few members of each
House left at the final adjournment to-morrow.
POLITICAL.
THE ORKISNDACKKItS.
Special pitpulch to The Tribune,
Ottawa, HI., March I*).—Tho LaSalle County
Gene aback raeu were iu Convention this after
noon, aud, among other things, adopted tbo fol
lowing!
Jtaolrfd, That no delegate be elected to the
Springfield Convention who la not opposed to all
Interconvertible bonds, and hi favor of the imme
diate payment of all United States bauds in full
legs Mender greenbacks.
Tbo sense ofhbo Convention was In violent
opposition to ail bonds of whatever description,
even to the proposed potlal saving bonds.
Thirteen delegates weru elected to the State
Convention upon tho basis of tho above resolu
tion, who were Instructed to voto to retain tho
namo of Greenback or National Greenback party
at their option.
IOWA.
epteiat JHwtteh lo 77U TWftuns.
Dodoqub, la., March SO.—'The Hod. Jacob
Rlcb, of Dubuque, Chairman u( tbe State Cen
tral Committee, baa given notlco Hint tbo
twenty-second annual State Coiivcntlou will l*o
held at (be City of Dec Moines June 10, 1378,
for tbe purpose of nominating candidates for
Secretory of State, Auditor of State, Treasurer
of State, Register ot tbo State Land-Ul))cu,
Attorney-General, Judge of the Supremo Court,
aud Reporter of the Supremo Court. The Statu
U entitled to 764 delegates.
THE NATIONALS.
Pbovioincb, R. 1., March 20.—Only six
towns were represented In the State Convention
to-day of tbe new National party. William
Foster was nominated for Governor; Jason I’.
Hazard for Lieutenant Governor; Henry Apple
ton for Secretary of State, aud Andrew B. Moure
for General Treasurer.
NEW UAMPUIIIKB ELECTION.
Cowcobd, N. 11., March 20.—Returns from
all towns of tbe State foot up aa follows: Pres
cott, 89,877; McKean, 87,863; Kendall, 851;
Flint, 883: scattering, 90. Prescott's plurality,
1.514; majority, 941. The House will stand—
Republicans, 805; Democrats, 165,
OIL FEVER.
Bpteiat ZHtpate A to Us THAhra
Pmsntmo, Pa., March SO.—There baa been
great excitement to-day at McKeesport, In tbla
county, over an oil-strike there which promisee
to open up a pew aud extensive oleaginous ter
ritory. Tbo well which commenced flowing to
day U situated ou tbe Bayard farm, tlftcen
miles from Pittsburg. Everybody in tbe neigh
borhood of tbo* well has tbe oil fever, and
several otb*r‘writs are lu contemplation. Ex
perienced oil men who have examined tbe uew
•trike think It gives evidence of permanence.
Measures are being taken to utilize tbe gas,
which it is believed will afford fuel and light
(or everv manufactory and dwelling in McKees
port. Property In toe vicinity of the well baa
already advanced lull 80 per cent in value.
WEDDED WEALTH.
Mingling of Very Blue Blood
with Very Hard
Cash.
An English Peer and a He
brew Heiress Doubly
Spliced.
Marriage of tlio Bari of Rosebery
* and Hannah do Roths
child.
The Bride a Mature Damsel of 25
Years and as Many
Millions.
Its Lordship of Illstlngnlshed Lineage
and Largo Estates, I'rcscnt and
Frospectiic.
in the Event of a Son, Ho Shonld Bo the
Bichost Man in England.
Bptrtct Dltpoteh to The Tribune.
New York, March 80.—'To-day there took
place privately at London one of the most nota
ble marriages of the generation, not yielding In
Interest to the recent espousals ol the Premier
noble of England, the Duke of Norfolk, or even
to those of the King of Spain. It was that of
the Karl of Rosebery and Mias Hannah do Roth
schild. A London dispatch gives the following
Interesting account of the splendid affair: The
ceremony was performed twice,—flint In a civil
form, at the Register’s office, and toon bv an
Episcopalian clergyman, Canon Rogers, of Christ
Church, officiating. The trousseau, furnished
by Wurth, was of the most magnificent descrip
tion. The bride wore the famous Rosebery
diamonds. Including n belt of very
largo single stones, a spray of sapphires
in the hair, and at her throat a
wonderful sapphire, one of the largest known
to exist, which cost the bridegroom 110,000.
All these were his gift at the time of tho formal
betrothal In January last, though It had been
understood that she would marry him ever since
the death of the bride’s father.
The Prince of Wales and Lord Bcaconsflcld
signed the register as witnesses. Miss Rothschild
was accompanied to tho altar, as bridesmaids,
by four children, two of them her own relatives
and two being relations of Lord Rosebery.
Tho Earl was accompanied, as bis best man, by
tbc Hon. Harry T. Wilson.
This Is tho first marriage that has eycr taken
place between a Peer of Great Britain and a
! lady of a Jewish family.
iiannau db nornscniLD
Is the granddaughter ut the first English Roths
child,—Nathan Meyer, of Frankfort, who in
1777 received letters of denization In England,
and was made a Baron of Austria In 1822. He
died In 1830, leaving by his wife, Hannah Cohen,
of London, seven children. Baron Blind, bis
heir, was the first Jew to ett In the English Par
liament, and father of the present Baronet, Sir
Nathan Meyer do Rothschild. The second son,
Anthony, was made a Baronet In 1816, with re
mainder to his nephews, as bis two children
were daughters, Annie and Constance,—the tat
ter marrying a son of the Karl of liardwlcke.
The third son, Baron Nathaniel, married his
cousin, daughter of Baron James, of Paris. Of
the three daughters of Nathan Meyer, one mar
ried her cousin, Baron Anselm, of Frankfort;
another, Baron Charles, of Frankfort: and the
third, the Hon. Henry Fitzroy, son ot Lord
Southampton, to whom she bore a daughter,
now the wife of Sir Coutts Lindsay.
The only child of the remaining son, Baron
Moycr-Amschcl dc Rothschild, was Hannah,
now Countess ot Rosebery. Ho died In 1874,
and his widow (on board of her yacht at Nice)
In the winter of 1870, leaving the daughter sole
heir and administratrix of tbo estate. Ills share
In the family business was estimated to bo
worth about $25,000,000, and to pay the heiress
(In accordance with the custom ol kho family)
about $750,000 a year. The real estate and other
investments are said to bring In another quarter
of a million, so that the now Countess brings to
her husband an Income of
A MILLION DOLLARS A TSAR,
or considerably over SIOO an* hour, day and
night. The Earl himself Is rich, and Is likely
to Inherit largely from chadless relatives; and,
os his wife’s fortune Is In money, and tbo ex*
pensoof Keeping up gigantic establishments Is
thus avoided, ho will probably be, tcu or twenty
years from now, the richest mou In Euglsnd,
pot excepting tbo Marquis of Bute or tho Duko
of Westminster.
Tho brldo Is about 25 years of ago; tall,
straight, and with beautiful shoulders, arms,
and bust, dark hair and eyes, and a trace of her
Oriental origin In tho heavy eye-brows and full
lips that oro noticeable In her portrait. She Is
unusually clever and practical, has administered
her affairs with much spirit and Judgment,
keeping up her father’s splendid racing-stud,—
the late Baron was a pillar of tho English turf,
■ml had such horses as King Tom, Favonlus
(Derby winner), Destitution, and his daughter’s
namesake, Hannah, that won tho Oaks and fit.
Legcr,—aud taking a warm interest In the for*
tunes of her tenants, tiho Inherits from her
mother a generosity that is proverbial.
ARCHIBALD PUlUl* VRIUROSB,
fifth Earl of Uosebery, Viscount liusebery, Vis
count inverkeitblug, Lord Primrose and Dal*
meny, and Baronet of Scotland, and Baron
Uosebery of tho Untied Kingdom, was bom
May 7,1817. HU father, Lord Dalmcny, died
In 1851, and his mother, Lady Catherine Lucy
Wllhelmlua, only daughter of Earl Htanhopc,
and sister of the historian, married tn ueondet
nocet, In 1654, the Duko of Cleveland. In 1808
Lord Uosebery succeeded his grandfather, the
fourth Earl, Just two months before coming of
age, passing directly from Oxford to tho House
of Lords, where he at once took high rank as a
graceful and easy speaker, with keen good
sense, good humor, and Industry. Ho
Is regarded as the coming man on
the Lilwrul side, and will certainly
he a member of tho next Liberal Ministry En
gland may have. He was President of tbo Brit
ish Association lor the advancement of 6ocUl
Science, four years ago,—making on that oc
casion a very notable address. He baa twice
visited the United States to study American In
stitutions, devoting himself at the same time to
a thorough Inspection of the American turf,
running and trotting; for be Is the owner of a
largo stable of thorough-breds, and of late
yearn has been very successful oa tho EnglUb
turf, besides having, as Chairman of the Special
Committee of the Lords on the Horse Question,
made an exhaustive report that U tho standard
modern authority In England. He was one of
hU bride’s father’s pupils and proteges on the
turf, so that the wedding has an interest for
sportsmen as well oa for millionaires.
TUB UOUSR or PRtUROdR
take* Us name from so estate to Fifcshlre. The
Baronetcy dates back to 1051. The tint Earl
was created to 1700; he was a Gentleman of the
Bedchamber to Queen Aunc’s husband, and
took au active part la promoting the union of
the two Kingdoms. The English title was
granted la 1898. Lord Rosebery’s residence Is
at Dolmen? Bark, Linlithgowshire, near Edin
burg, where he entertained the Queen last year.
This is one of the handsomest and most Inter
esting scats in Scotland. Ills other residences
treat Postwick, near Norwich; and“TheUur
dens,’* near Epsom; at 2 Berkeley Square, Lon
don; and at Warren, Hatfield, Hereford.
AU theae seats, however, pale In splendor be
fore
TUB CODMTBSS 1 POLS OB OP ÜBSTMORB,
on the spur of an emtucuco la Buckingham
shire, near Cbldingtoo, the old scat of the Vis
couuts Limerick. Sir Joseph Paxton, architect
of the Crystal Palace, built the present msn
ilon, which is of the Elizabethan style. In too-
atone, with six gabled turret*. The visitor en
ters almost dlrccily Into an immense quadran
gular nail, roofed with glass, and running clear
up to the roof within the towers. Galleries
surround It nt each story, from which the sev
eral suites of nnarlmcnts open. The art-treas
ures and bric-a-brac which the late Baron col
lected could neither be calaioznccf nor valued.
Such things are there os the plaques given by
the City of Bologna to Mario de Mcdicls at her
marriage; the chair of Cardinal Bembo;
Prince Eugene's mirror, with all hts vic
tories engraved on the frame; Benrhem’s
original sketch-book; Andrea Mantegna's
pictures on vellum, four centuries old; the
black marble mantelpiece from Habeas 1 house;
Rubens’ picture of his wife Helena; a carpet
from Marie Antoinette’s boudoir, and her cur*
tains, band-embroidered; pictures by Boucher.
Fragonard, Murillo, Reynolds, Rlarcmbcrghe,
Van T.oo, Gainsborough, Carlo Dolce, Titian.
Greuze, and Rembrandt; engravings by Hol
bein; thoj finest collection of ivories and en
amels known; marbles, Gobelin and Beauvais
tapestries, cabinets, earrings, and a myriad
other such things.
Mentmore stands more than a mile back In Its
own plantations, natural aud artificial; ami, be
sides Its covers of foxes and pheasants, It.boasts
lls kennel of staghound*, a hunting, breeding,
and racing stud, aud a splendid herd of Bbort-
Uorns.
FINANCIAL.
A SILVER MEETING.
San Francisco, March 20.— The Chamber of
Commerce held a meeting this afternoon to
consider the question of tradc-dollar coinage. A
resolution was adopted that the Chamber con
sidered It unwise aud luoxpcdlcnt to cease the
coinage of tradc-dollars, and directed the Presi
dent of the Chamber to communicate resolu-
lions to the California delegation In Congress,
ami urge that they use their Inflacnco
to defeat the measure. Attention was called to
the provision In the new Silver bill which makes
all silver certificates issued redeemable In New
York except those Issued In Kan Francisco. A
resolution was adopted premising that this dis
crimination will work irrrat Injury to the In
terests ut Ibis coast by euutlnlmr our certificates
to local circulation, and asking the Congres
slonal delegation to secure a modification of
that clause of the bill.
GILEAD STATION* O.
Special tHupntf-h to The Tribune.
Cleveland, 0., March 20.—J. fe. Trimble,
warehouseman and train-dealer at Gilead feta
tion, on the Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati
«fc Indianapolis Railroad, filed a voluntary peti
tion in bankruptcy to-day. Ills accounts arc
quite large, and the failure will amouut to a
considerable sum.
LAWRENCE* MASS.
Lawrence, Mass., March 20.—Some excite
ment was created among the mill-operatives to
day hy rumors of the suspension of the Broad
way Savings Bank,which has deposits of $1,008,-
987, mostly belonging to operatives. The bank
has not suspended, hut requires two weeks’ no
tice before withdrawal of deposits. Its financial
condition is sold to bo perfectly sound.
WORCESTER, MAS-*.
Worcester, Mass., March 20.—The failure of
William 11. Morse, President of the .Security
Notional Bank, has raised questions os to the
solvency of the bank. The United fetates Ex
aminer Is making Investigation.
NEW YORK.
New York, March 21.—The Brewers’ and
Grocers' Dank will windup its affairs and go
out of business. Cause, loss of confidence by
customers and an Impairment of capital, owing.
In part, to the defalcation of a former Cashier.
NEW ORLEANS.
New Orleans, March 21.—Sebwabacbcr,
Fromcnfeldt & Pfeiffer, grocers and commis
sion merchants, have failed. No statement.
3TIRES.
AT CLEVELAND.
Cleveland, 0., March 20.— The buMnees
manager of the Non-Explosive Lamp Company
places the total loss by the flro lost night at
$75,000 above all Insurance, which is os follows:
On stock and machinery, in the .Mercantile, sst
-000; Atlantic, of New Vork, $5,000; Franklin,
of Columbus, 0., $2,000: Boston Underwriters’,
$7,000: Meriden, Connecticut, $2,500; Uoyal,
England, $10,000; Fancull, Boston, $2,500;
Northwestern National, Milwaukee, $2,505:
Ohio Fire Association, Cincinnati, $3,500;
Western, Toronto, $5,000. Total loss on build*
lug, $25,000; insured In Underwriters’, Now
York, $3,000; Hartford, Connecticut $3,000;
Orient, Hartford, $3,000; Loudon Assurance,
$3,000.
T. W. Evans & Co., commission merchants,
who occupied a portion of the building, bad hi*
surance upon their stock, which will probably
cover the loss, os follows: Williamsburg,
sl,h(K); Commercial, $1,500; North American,
$2,000.
The total Insurance Is, therefore, about so3,*
000. and the loss nearly sl-10,000.
Cleveland, March 20.—1 t Is ascertained that
the loss of tlio Non-Explosive Lamp Company
on stock bv the lire lost night was nut so largo
as at first reported, considerable having been
saved In good condition. The loss on stock
above Insurance will not exceed $50,000. The
Company will resume business within two or
tbrcu weeks.
NEAR MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Bt. Paul, Minn., March 20.— Two residence
buildings on the Hcuuuplu County Poor-Farm,
near Hopkins Station, a few miles from Minne
apolis, were burned early this morning. There
were some foily Inmates, all of whom escaped
unhurt except a blind and demented German
woman known as Dora, who received Injuries
which will probably bo fatal. Supt. Lockwood,
of the farm, received severe burns la attempt
ing to save her. Loss about $15,000; Insurance.
$4,000, in Western companies, Winchester aim
£t. Nicholas. Tho Inmates were taken to Min
neapolis for temporary accommodation. The
origin Is supposed to have been Incendiary. and
Diehard (iresback, a pauper, was arrested oa
suspicion of participation.
CHICAGO,
Tho alarm from Box (US at 7:40 yesterday
morning was caused by a fire la the two-story
frame house No. 1258 West Mouroo street,
owned by M. O'Neil, and occupied as a resi
dence by U. P. McDonald. Cause, a defective
flue. Damage. $23 to building aud a similar
amount to tho furniture.
Tho alarm from Box 815 at 8:40 last cveuiug
was caused bv the explosion of a kerosene lamp
■t the room of Mrs. Malcolm, No. 171 North
Clark street. Damage, nominal.
Tbo alarm from Box 701 early last evening
was false,
CROP PROSPECTS.
Sptclal pupate* re vu Thbu**.
Chester, Jefferson Co., Kan., March 20.
Have boil nearly a week of dry weather. Hoods
drying U P some. Forme is ore beginning tu plow
and sow oats. Wheat bos been growing all
winter. In some places It Is a foot blgb. Crass
Is beginning to start, and, if the warm wealber
continues, in tcu days cattle will be able to live
on tbo prairies. I'eacb trees arc nearly in blos
som.
Special IHipatck Ut Thi Tribune.
Butternut Vallet, Blue Earth Co., Minn.,
March sJo.—Sowing wheat Da* been stopped on
account of heavy rain*, which have ealuratctl
the ground thoroughly. Partners are aelltait
their wheat alowly. Prices are well up here fur
wheat, owing to the demand fur seed-wheat
from tho grasshopper district.
Spertat Jiu&atch to Tho Tribune.
Vinton, Benton Co., March UU—Soring
weather still **holds forth* 1 all Us attractions.
On account of the early spring, a much larger
amount of wheat tbau usual has been sown.
There will not bo as much flax as common
raised this season, which is owing to the gradual
decline in price throughout the past Tear. Tho
usual amount of com will bo planted; some of
the (armors uo now plowing tor com. No oats
or tlax has yet been sown. Nearly all the farm*
ers, though, have got la their wheat ana barley;
some of tho wheat is already beginning to show
through the ground.
BY ST. PAUL
San Francisco, March SO.—'The steamer fit.
Paul oirlvedsto-dsy from Honolulu, bringing as
passengers John 0. Domlnls,Governor of Oahu;
Princess LiUsokalsnl. heir-apparent to the
Hawaiian throne; and William 1, Alien,
Collector-General of Customs at Honolulu.
CANADA.
A General Desire to Hush up
Mention of the Great
Riot.
Both Political Parties Eager to
Catch the Catholic
Vote.
DiffloaUy of Ascertaining the Condition
of tho Wounded Rioters.
Another silting Bull—An Absconding
Contractor—Other News*
Special Dittnteh ta The Tribune,
Toronto, March 20.—Tho O’Donovan Rossa
riot continues to engross public attention.
Fresh news and rumors continually crop up. and
present tbo western portion of the dty U
excited over the report that several of the par
ties, who took part In the stono-lhrowlnc arc
dead or dying from the effects of the Injuries
received. Three men are reported mlsslngfrum
their home* on William street. Two of them at
least ate known to tho police as having token
partln the fight, and were seen lying side by
side battered and bruised near Cosgrove’s
Hotel. They were carried away, but no
one knows where, dames Wilson, another of
the rioters, Is missing. Ho was seen in the
midst of the light, bub his family have not seen
him since he left home, early in the evening In
question. Four men are also missing from
Stanley street, one of the slums ot the city.
Young Clegg, who was shot In the back of the
shoulder, It Is said cannot recover, the bail
having passed through his lunge. Policemen
Johnston and Worth arc still In a
critical condition, but will probably re
cover. The friends of the Injured refuse
to give any information, and It Is
impossible to ascertain accurately how raanv
sintered. The press of this cUv lepreseuling
the two great political parties eavvery little
about the row, beyond condemning it In general
terms. The genera! elections are not far off,
and both parties are angling fur tho Catholic
vole. _
fipednl THrpateh to The Tribune,
Montreal, March UO.—Sir Francis Hlncks
publishes a letter on the Inlu Ministerial crisis
ol Quebec. In calm and thoughtful language
the writer discusses the constitutional aspect of
the crisis,—the conclusion he arrives at being,
that Llcuu-Gov. has done no violence
whatever to the Constitution, and that ho had a
right to dismiss his Ministers and take other
advice, and. moreover, was in duty bound to do
so, If he believed thev had introduced a measure
contrary to the principles of law and Justice.
M. Mullln <k Co.. lumber merchants, have
failed; liabilities, SIBO,OOO. The failure Is at*
trlhutcd principally to a depreciation Iti the
value of lumber. John Phelan, a contractor on
the Lachlne Canal, absconded to-d»v to the
United States, victimizing a large number of
merchants, ns welt as the Bank Nationals out
of $5,000, and leaving 250 workingmen six
weeks In arrears for wages. Phelan drew $17.00(1
from the Government Just before Pis departure.
Fpectnl THepatoh t» The Tr’\une.
Winnipeg, Man., March 20.—A special from
Battle Ford save alarming intelligence has Just
been received from lied Deer Klvcr by tbe
mounted police to the effect that Hitting Bull
had formed a confederation of Bloux and
Blaekfcct, and had male overtures to thu
frees, and wnon tho leaves come out there was
to be a great gathering of Indians at the con
fluence of the Bod Deer amt Bow Biv-
era, (whence Sitting Bull proposed to
raid the settlements. This Information
was obtained from a friendly Cree
who overheard the Council called to
consider Sitting Bull's proposition. The On es
held n meeting yesterday which was attended
hr Lieut.-Gov. Laird and other?. Speeches
were made, and thu Indians declared unswerv
ing loyaltv to the Queen. Inis morning a
courier arrived from Cypress Hills, six days out.
Ho reports that a camp of Too lodges of
Sioux is pitched at the Handy Hills, sixty live
miles from Fort Walsh, which I» uaily aug
mented by new arrivals. Four wagon-loads of
cartridges arrived ut camp the day he passed.
Tho balf-brccdsaro all IcavlngCypress Hills ami
moving towards Carlton. Hu shv* it is reported
that the Nez Ferres, Little Blanket, Little Dog,
and Blaekfcct Indians, hove ail formed a treaty
with Hitting Bull, and that tho Blneklect arc on
Belly Illvcr In force, it U nut known what
these movements portend, hut it Is expected an
attack Is to be made on Cvpress Hill und Fort
McLeod. Big Bear, a Cree, says It is useless
for the Government to try toguvernthe Indiana
as long os they put them hi jail for killing
buffalo.
.tpectat Dltpateh to The Tribune.
Ottawi, March 2d.—A deputation of Indian,
chiefs, representing the Onondaga. Cayuga, and
Seneca tribes of Indians, resident on tho Tusea
rora Indian Heservo, have had un Interview
with tbe Hon. Mr. Mills. They ask for the re
moval of Mr. Oilklosun. thu Agent on the lie
servo. against whom they prefer
serious charges, for stopping their
allowances, maltreating their people, and
perverting tho record of their oroece lings In
Council. In prom of their rights lu relation to
tiro questions Involved, they brought with them
the wampum-belts made at the treaty conclud
ed at Albany, N. V„ In 17W, and by which thev
became perpetual lieges of the Hrlllsh Crown.
Thu Hun. Mr. Mills promised to visit the reserva
tion ut thu dose of the session, and Investigate
tho matters complained of.
fined*' niiviirh to The Tribune.
Napanbb, Ont., March 20.—Two illicit stills
have Just been seized in this township. Govern
ment uillcera sav eighteen illicit stills have been
seized within four months in counties where thu
Duuklu Temperance act is In force, %
Spedul fHtpatcM la The Tribune,
CoROUnn, March 20,—Tho yacht Countess of
DiifTcrln. which eoinpewnrfor the Queen’s Cup
at S’cw York la.it season, and which has been
laid up hero alt winter. Is being overhauled and
put In sailing trim. Her owner. Coot. Gifford,
intends taking hur to England this summer,
and enter her for the regatta there.
INDIANAPOLIS.
The Rtate-llnuae—Helljrlooa—Apoplexy.
Special DltpalcA to The Tribune.
Indianapolis. March SO.—Tho action of
tho State-House Commission 10-morrua lu tbu
selelcctluu of a plan for the State-House Is
looked for with much interest. All sort* of ru
mors are living about with respect todUTerencea
of opinion amoojf the Commission, otid it is
charged that a row will take place over the se
lection. Underhand means are alleged to have
aided In influencing a decision, but these are
probably the Imairhtiuj;* of interested parties
who feel that they will not succeed.
Tho Lexington Conference of the M. E.
Church will meet here to-morrow, Bishop I’edc
presiding:.
Bishop Talbot, of the Eplacopal Diocese of
Indiana, was stricken with apoolexv this morn
ing. and was unconscious several hours- The
stroke was caused by overwork, and, while nut
regarded aa serioua, (ho physician orders rest
and quiet.
RAILROAD BONOS.
Special INipaicJt lo The Tribune.
SpniMoriKtu, lit., March UO.—A peremptory
writ of mandamus was granted against the
Town ol Mount Zion, Macon County, to compel
Its authorities to par Judgments obtained iu
this court by bondholders.
Thu Bute Auditor was to-day enjoined by
the Moultrie Circuit Court from extending or
certifying a lax to pay Interest on I'dOO.OOO
bunds issued bv that county lu aid of the
Bloomington A Ohio Hirer Kallroad Company
and lIa.OUU bonds by the Township of Lowe,
same county. In aid of the Indiana & Illinois
Central Kallroad, and |30,(X)0 Issued by the
Town of Bullivun in aid of the Dcuilur, oulll
ran Mattoou Kallroad.
MEMPHIS WANTS IT.
Miupuis, March ‘AJ.—A large and loftuential
joint session of the Chamber of Cummercu and
Colton Exchange this afternoon unanimously
Indorsed a memorial to Congress presenting m
strong terms the advantages of Memphis as the
starting pointing of the Southern Fad lie Kail
road. Mayor Fllppiu has called a mass-meet*
lug o< citizens for Friday night next, when the
memorial will doubtless bo further Indorsed,
and recommended to the attention of Congress.
TEMPERANCE.
Sptciai IMtpaiJi to Tk* Triton*,
Mbvdota, 111*. March SO.—The temperance
movement that has been slumbering here fur
several months was aroasca this evening bv the
announcement that Dr. Ueyuolds was to sppeur
ou me platform. Fcoplo tlodcod In from thu
surrounding districts to sec and hear the great
Bed-Klbbon advocate, ami numbers were dlsao
pointed lor want of room. The majority of
those who did bear him, however, were
disappointed in the man of whom
they expected »o much. Ho gave
his own history, and 1! one half ot
it were true, there never was a man who bad
{treater need of becoming a total ahatalner than
Dr. Reynolds. All our lecturers bore ao far
hare liecn reformed drunkard*, and some of
them hare crone so far as to get drunk ere they
left the town, and, consequently, the confidence
in such men la by no means strong, and tbo
people aek counsel from a purer and more rells
hie source. The Doctor* however, la sure of
some convert*, If only for the time of tho ex*
dlcment. *
THE HAILEOADS.
a point flr.Tn.rD.
Atchison. Kan., March 80.—In the case ot
tho State vs. the Leavenworth, Lawrence «te
Galveston Railroad Company, In the United
States District Court to-day. the Company pracj
tically withdrew, the Receiver of the Com
pany consenting to tho issuance ot an
order by the Court directing tho
Receiver to repair tho bridge across
the river at Lawrence, and to operate the road
from Leavenworth. The result Li regarded as a
decided victory for the State, as establishing Its
right to compel corporations it has created to
fulfill the letter and spirit of their charters*
RAILROAD SOLD.
Bloombbdbo, Pa., March 20.—Tbo Danville,
ilaxlcton & Wllkcsbarro Railroad was sold hero
under foreclosure to-day. It was bought by tho
bondholders lor f 400.0U0.
ITEMS.
R. F. WcUhrcc has resigned as Purchasing
Agent of the Denver & Rio Grande Railway
Company, and John Pratt, whoso office Is at
Colorado Springs, Col., has been appointed la
his stead.
Mr. T. N. Bond, who has had charge of the
Western Transportation Company and New
York Central & Hudson River West-hound
business the put fifteen year*, now assume*
charge of the entire buslne«s of 'the line cast
ami west bound, being assisted by Mr. Hugh
MacMillan, who has been with the. Company for
some years.
CASUALTIES.
SHIPWRECK.
New Tome, March SO.—A Ulo Janeiro Icttcl
says the British steamer Aftarte stranded at
CostUlloson thefUstof January. Durlotr the
night the storm Increased, and at daylight only
the tops of the masts were seen above the water,
with scrcn or eight persons clinging to them;
but no assistance could bo rendered because of
the hlch sea. The sea continued rough until
Feb. 5, when a boat was got to the islets near
the wreck, but nothing was found except pu
trefying corpses. Capi. Bavnu and thirty of too
crew perished, only two men being saved—Will
iam Parsons, first mate, and Donald Campbell,
third engineer.
KILLED DY LIGHTNING.
Special /MtpalcA to The Tribune,
Sioux Citt, Ta.« March SO.—About 4 o’clock
this afternoon Temper Dickinson was Instantly
killed by lightning on the opposite bank of tho
Missouri lltvsr from this cUv. Do had just
crossed the river In a skill from this city, and
was stooping forward to take things out of his
boat when he was struck. His wife was coming
to meet him, and was in sight at the time. -
BUSINESS NOTICES.
Use " Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup” for
children while teething. It enres dysentery and
dlarrturo. wind colic, and regulates the bowels.
BICJDICALt
SANFORD’S
RADICAL CURE
jf£ For
CATARRH. Ip
Terrible Case of Catarrhal In*
flammattou of the Throat and
Tonsils.
MESSRS. WEEKS & POTTRK-Dt*ii Bars: U U with
great Measure that 1 ibid my tratlmoqy to the many
great cure#effected Ity yuur'i«t»'» Radical Cl*BM
pod Cat*nan. for whicii you are now sole agent* ami
proprietors. At the early ago of in yean I commenced
to be a great sufferer from oatarrnaf boro Throat, uy
Tonsils and upper t arts of (hi* Throat hare been moot
terribly Inflamed. *ml felt luatdc, aa near aa I ran do*
scribe it. ilka a burning furnace, so groat waa the in*
tUmmatlon. I aiaomUed a great deal of very thick,
nark-colored mucut *o eolld that It would adhere to
anything it came In contact with. 1 have tried a num
ber of different pliylclan*. out not to much ptirpoao. aa
lliclr medicines did not seem to roach the rooia of tho
dl»'-a>c. My cheat also had Iweomo muen affected. Aa
tlmra I would Imi obliged to keen jelllca by my bedatde to
cool my throat la the night. 1 had really got Into adea
poudlim ante, dodlng 1 got m> permanent relief. About
om- year ago J commenced taking baxroau'a Radical
lit'HK, I took two bottle* la<( •nnimrr and waa very
much helped, but did nut continue taking It long enough
fora permanent cure. ‘I tie dlaeate nude lu appear*
aiic-e acatii this fall- ami for two nmotha or to I gut do
relief from these painful bore Thruau. 1 then waa un
der a phyMi'lAir* care. butflndlotf hia medicine In that
direction availed nic nothing. 1 commenced your Cun*.
1 took iialf a tluieu bottle*. I cannot feel grateful
enough to your Ci’itx. with our Heavenly Fathers
Me«»luc*. for (ho good which I havo received. Tho In
flammation died away and 1 have felt like a new being
lu that direction. lam »Ull going to continue to lato
mure of the Cent to esui>il»h a perfect cure. I feel
that i cannot any enough In Ita favor, aud have recoin
mended It lo a number of mr friend* and should advlio
any on« troubled with that moat loathsome dlaeaae to
procure a bottle Immediately. 1 ajwak from experience.
Youra truly, Ullrf. C. M. LOMJLEV.
bo. Waterford, Me., Feb. 7. W7d.
*A\PORD*B RADICAL CURE is a Local and Con*
•tltutlonal Remedy. It la Inhaled, thus acting direct*
ly upon the naaal cavities. It la taken Internally, thus
iteulraliOng and purifying (he acidified blood. Anew
and wonderful remedy, destroying the germ of the dis
ease. Price, with Improved luhater and Treatise, tl,
bold by all drugglita throughout the Untied States and
Canadas, and by WEEK* * PUTTER, Wholesale Drug-
Blau, Doiton.
THE PILOT.
This time-honored and widely
circulated religious Journal (bus
speaks of
m collins’ m
VOLTAIC PLASTERS.
For toms Um« out we have been advertUtng in our
column# fur the leading and moat reaoecuole drug
buuM lu Motion, Mi'ttit. Ui-eka * I’oUer. U>u.Uts'
Volta u* Klbctkic I‘lastsm. ami hearing of ita won
derful effect on rheumatUw. aplue ami nervoua affec
tion*. cramp. heart and c4ie«( affections, etc., wa called
on tbo Orm, and waa aurprla-'d at (he statement glvei*
ua by their courteous manager. The Arm tend theao
piasters all over the world by the leuaof thousands. Wo
saw hundred# of letter* frutti persona who had auffered
from »ost« of Hus allmem* the toltalc Floater la spe
cially dealgtied fur-all of toeui original, and, asserting
tho great Cem-ilt they derived from the u*u of tbs Fla*-
i ter, and thanking the tlrut a* benefactors for polUng
, them within their reach
Tns ITailar U truly of Incalculable value to persons
suffering from the disorders It proi>oaes to remedy, sod
wo caa safely aud heartily recommend Its oae.
I»mCE. as CENTS.
Ask for COLLINS' VOLT AIC PLASTERS, a oflfon of
electricity and wonderful healing balsams. Worth Ua
weight In gold. Bold by allWboleaalo and Retail Drug
gtsta throughout the United States aud Canadas, aod by
WEEKSAFOTTBR. Froprletun, Poston. Mai*.
AUTIIiCIAL tves.
TITTTIrt VItESCH AUTIt'ICIAL EYE 3
II 11 llft 1 1 made to order from model or draw*
!■ V I ■ % 1 Ing. AusMortmeai Mutbrciprcu
U I U \ fvrpbnldanorpaitcnttoseloctfruia
It I Itl 1 BYDNBT WALKER A OO.*
HI Hill (Prom l’arls).
*"*** l * p,ir l HA Wa»hlnw»on-«i.. Tblrawo.
DISSOLUTION NOTICES.
DISSOLUTION .
Tbs partnership heretofore exlstlag between the sat
deralgned nailer the Orm naiue end stile of Cbss. L.
Aruuld ACo.U ttiUdsj tjUtohed by lUmtStlua. KllhlS
ul tl>. wnnn *IU to to •Mg}"™*. ARNOLD,
K. a. TICLQTSOK.
WU. K. TILLOTSOX.
Chicago, March I.ISTtL . .
CbssTl.. Arnold baring parebased the late reels sad
good will of the retiring partners. will continue lbs
business as heretofore uuder the same stile. Us wUI
start wttli Increased facilities, sod we hope ths patrons
of the late firm wilt accord w the new one the asms
confidence sad hhcish./ a. la igjfljj. ARSQ
k. N.mi-orsoN.
nil. g. TiLLorsug.
5

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