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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, March 11, 1879, Image 5

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fZZm aulrlct, «nd « IhouelH bo w«.
in do bo for **>' ( rarpoM ° f sectirlnus
Irf J„,l tint, after ‘lie can««» wu
* ir'ooM haro «omo 111110 mercy on tho
* TB ' .i Trtasnrr. Bnl ft ecome Unit ho Uaa
•ft l ' 0 ”" as ever, oral Oie bill just puaed ehoera
""fnlahlo elan" °( W* acllrfty anil Inlluencc.
®5, hound will eonie and aellla la Illinois,
I ,OOT ' l 0 Conffroee ns tho advocnlo
«“ really national Improvement, ho
‘•.k. ilolna tlio country better setv
mm rrsstlnß money on the shlltlnK
*• .nd uncertain channels of tho Tat and
„n.lo Illvcri. Wo lice to suaarst to "the
(mm Wisconsin" that he might
‘"•coulee a national reputation and aoenre
„ ro t,atlon ot tho wholo country hy manl-,
? ni. ihc same real, energy, and untiring per
"l »neo In protecting tho National Treasury
S, iho systematic raids that aro annually
i. noon It hy Congress Umt ho has In oblnln-
Srspetoprlatleos (or hla own district. Such a
Pound Ib very much needed just now at
Snsaiuii’s elbow.
Aoromlneot Now England Republican, “of
Jitiihrcwdncss,” tolls tho Boston Herald that
rB. WA9HDORSB Is the coming man for Prcsl
f tin 18S0. As the information Is not lirtpart-
ScDiJer the strict seal of conlldence wo make
oteoflt. Baicl 10 party referred to by tho
I?•» Washburn* baa the complete confi-
L«of tho rank and file of tho party; has
h«n for ten years entirely separated from tho
mflseement of party, and the only man of any
® inenco In the country who occupies such a
coition- 1 * ho declares that Mr. Wasudounb
tu “elements of political strength uot pos
any other man In the United Stales,”
Indihat “be Is absolutely available.” The
Vf»Yo:k Herald and tho Now York Sun oe
(uIodiIIv take the same view otltlho contlo
m,o decs wbo has just enlightened the Boston
Siri'd. As Abraham Lincoln and U. 8.
Crist were both residents ot Illinois, It mav bo
thilthe Sucker State ond not the Buckeye Is to
teone the Mother of Presidents.
I big two-fisted school-teacher In Fond du
Uc County, Wls., so cruelly bent an 8-ycar-old
popll the other day for not mastering a hard
no la tractions that be was fined (25 nnd costs
lj i bumabo Justice of tho Fence. As Uie Bu
pttmeCourt of Wisconsin has already rendered
»decision to the effect that physical chastise
meat of children In schools must bo considered
u uwalt, which is punishable by a fine, the
tttebirs In that State will bo a little sparing In
the osc of the rod nnd ferule.
FiimxoTON. D. C., March 10.—Cant. Ears lo
j,v received from tho Treasury (750,000 on ac
ross! of bis Improvement of thu Southern Pass of
UeKliiliilppi Hirer.
Fcrall the good this great sura of taxes will
Jala the way of Improving the South Pass, the
oooey might as well have been thrown into tho
Golf. Tho "Improvement” is a good thing for
the contractors, however.
R.V. Pibrcb, tho patent-medicine man, Isa
Brmber of the New York Senate and the Forty*
(Mb Congress. lie will bo wanted In both
plicts badly about tho 18th Inst, but will proba*
klj resign bis State oQlco ami go to Washington.
Illipresamed ho will tone np the systems of
WisaocUtcslu tho Lower House by free and
liberal applications of his medicines.
California will drop out of tho extra session
of Congress so far os the members of the House
of Representatives is concerned. Tho term of
service of those elected from that State to the
Fortj-Oftb Congress expired on the 4th of
March, and tho next election does not transpire
until next September.
Unless Mr. Blainb chewed plug-tobacco and
dioecdadoubic*shunio for the amusement of
the Virginia voters, his late trip will not be of
much imico to bim.
The Chinese oro a long-saffron people.
. A Richmond roon is the possessor of John
Brown's brass-bound spectacles.
Cdifomla’s hatred for the Chinese is
tailless another form of yellow fever.
Mr. Tildon whispers so sweetly that it is
R’pected be bis opened s barrel of taffy.
• Women may become lawyers, but woman
asset ill oo Juries. They could never ogreo.
Archbishop Purcell would havo douo bettor
-lorhimself—bad bo failed in the usual style.
Tbs country is asked for another million
to improve the Mississippi and Capt. Ends* pocket.
. “81. Louis must not bo judged too harsh-
exchange. “It la a great mule msr-
Mr. Tildon, who is feeble, wonts to go to
hstVhtte-Uonso merely for the benefit of his
Silting Bull has boon so exceedingly qnlot
hlely that ws fear he intends to run for the Tresi
Mr. Tildon is In* poor health, but the
pnljila does not appear to havo extended to bis
Carter Harrison is no longer n member of
totfeia, nod the American eagle hath not where
Mr. Chandler’s recent upeooh against Jeff
, *• ihowi that ho Is a hard-hearted, unforgiving
culnu, °
Ex-Senator Chriatianoy’s departure for
been delayed, and he has returned to
| Several members of Congress died during
w recent session, bat the number was discourag
er until.
Easter is approaching, and every plons hen
*lll endeavor to lay 2,700 eggs in 2,700 consecu
Mary Clommor continues to attack Senator
SSfiprag 1111 W ° tW Wary ,ealtma 01 Kato
JHehad over attempted to start a nows-
P*r, Archbishop ParctH's losses would not tp
**** »l sit mysterious.
a skulking thief thinka every bush an
Ui lra Morris* hnahand thinks every man
«*tor of tbo Dramatic D’twi.
inn ChriiUftnc y lloß recently bought a ro-
COUI),e of bowie-knives. TUeyaro
bis health, presume.
j, 6 Btoi 7 that Zaoh Chandler drank a
**doubted, and It appears that
• Mndlor has no lemonade to show for It.
baa bell-punch is to be used in
lTMk.iiI#ry 1 #ry Mloon down there can wear out
. l ‘*Poncbei in 5,700 consocntlvo days.
WoodhuU is a Sunday-school
tart..,? London, as Is reported, wo sopgoao she
"T" weQospoi according to Hob Ingeraol).
Wu •?? W!nter declaroa that ho did not
B»»?H? u . lifQlßn<)Tr »" but we arc conrlnccd
aUJu * Buow t* one of the productions of
Jfi ® a^er t Bon Butler’s nephew,
* or ninety days recently, on a
tept, w pe*^* acy ’ T bis la a terrible warning for
that Bara Cox was the only
bib»Mi- 4n * n tboUoate on thu night pronous
tht* i- 11ril,non ** truiß Mr, Cox can show
««Unov true.
flo f* **o d * d not call for help
,O f»U(J Ail 1 la which be was
Uoq foi'»,u " how “ tbftl he bad some consider!-
V«bis friends ftUeMt
, *» Mu'n.yj o^B embark nt Portsmouth
kii||. d ftboard the lloyal yacht “Vie
*b«hT^B^H^! rt, ’{ or Cherbourg. Sailing parties
own periij d ° riDß bor Progress don
** #s saved liia uncle, and the
bly,tron «« with his party la-day
Wottll almost ready to believe
n._ . °« man might hare been prevented If
had a nephew.
J? Wwrb struck a man la Omaha
w»cd to ci.L, BMe bo was supposed to have
■ n .^ n Francl, co. If he would as
i*Ottlak|r^tJ BbUle 8 bUle thing lisa that, wo shudder
the Dromofto Mm man
Oiir Man O’Leary Getting a Little
the Worst of It.
Howell Seventeen Miles Ahead of
Elim, but Sleeping*
The Score at Midnight: Howell, 110;
Harriman, 100; Ennii, 95;
O'Leary, 93.
O’Leary's Failure to Equal For
mer Efforts Caused by
Ue Started Oft at 1:25 Tuesday* How
ever, Feeling Much Hotter*
Bowel! Succeeding in 11 Battling" Him by
Walking last Behind Him.
foeelat Dispatch to The Tribune.
New Tore, March 10.—Tho culmination of
the pedestrian craze has evidently been reached
In the great contest for the Astlcy belt, now In
progress. Such unusual Interest In a match of
this kind has never been excited In this or any
other city. It Is tho theme of town talk, and
the throngs Umt haunt the scene of Uie contest at
all hours of tho day and night, more especially
during the evening, are unprecedented lu point
of numbers and general respectability. The
walk 10-dny was unmarred by any untoward In
cident. Rowoll led all his competitors from tho
outset Ho kept steadily on tho track, and
with occasional lopes slowly increased his
lead until, at 8:35 o'clock, he had cornpletcdbts
one hundredth mile, twelve miles ahead of the
next man, Harriman. This 100 miles was com
pleted la 10:81:35 from Uie beginning of
Uie walk, and lu 18:51:2(1 of actual
walking time. Tho second best
man, up to tho end of the first
twenty-four hours, was Harriman, tho opposite
of Rowell In point of size and length of stride.
O'Leary did not do as well during tho first
twenty-four hours as on preceding walks. At
the cud of bis twelfth hour ho
had made but 50 miles agalust
00 completed at tho same time In
his walk la London last March, mid bo let the
Englishman get a lead of twelve miles. This Is
owing to something esten Sunday that *so disa
greed with him that ho suffered to-day from
colic and sickness at his stomach. ( Lato In the
afternoon ho felt much better, and walked with
his old-time vim and elasticity. Rowell wor
ries him when they aro on the track
together hy keeping Just behind him mid never
giving up this position. Ennis was also sick
during tho day, but kept plucklly on till ho wan
nearly two miles ahead of O’Leary at 11
o’clock, when O'Leary retired. At 11:30
Harriman finished his first 100 miles, as
fresh and as little distressed as when be started.
At this time Rowell was Just ten miles ahead of
him, and Uarrhuau retired for sleep. Rowell
was taking his first rest, having retired at
11:10. O'Leary was olso off, having
retired ot 11. At 1 o’clock Rowell
had made 110 miles, Harriman 100 miles,
O’Leary 03 miles and 6 laps, Ennis 05 miles. At
1:35 this morning O’Leary left his house mid
started briskly around the track. Ho looked
better than ho did yesterday, mid started off as
If determined to do a good day’s work.
To t/M U’utmi Associated Puts.
New York, March 10.—Rowell completed
his sixty-fifth mile at 1 hour, 10 minutes, 27
seconds, In 10 minutes 57 seconds; O’Leary his
sixtieth mile at I hour, 12 minutes, 10 seconds,
In 18 minutes 41 seconds; Ennis his fiftieth mile
at 12 hours. 20 minutes, 10 seconds: Harrlmau
made bis fifty-fifth mile at 13 tiours, 84 minutes,
10 seconds, in 18 minutes 10 seconds.
Shortly before 2 o’clock O’Leary had a run
with Rowell twice around the track. At 3
o’clock Rowell bad made 09 miles, O'Leary 08,
Hardman 01. and Ennis 51.
At 8 o’clock tho score stood: Rowell, 74
miles; O’Leary, 07; Hardman, 05; Ennis, 50.
New York, March 10.—Fully 8,000 persons
were present at the walking-match to-night,
Humors of O’Leary being sick were started, uml
gained ground from the number of times he
quilted the track. Ills trainers admitted ho was
suffering from sourstomacli, and vomited several
times, and that It was caused by too rich food
eaten on Sunday. They said, however, that ho
was recovering. Between 3 and 0 o'clock ho was
oft the track seven times, and looked ill. Row*
ell, on the contrary, took but a tew rests, and
trotted along ut bis steady Jog. ap
parently but ’little exhausted. Hardman
showed line speed during the evening, and kept
well up to Rowell. Ennis, while walking stead
ily. dropped slowly behind. Rowell Is undoubt
edly forcing the pace, and Is widening thc|gap
between himself and competitors.
New Yoke, March 10.—At U o'clock Rowell
had scored 10S mites; Harriman, 07; O'Leary,
03; and Ennis, 87.
Tho scorn at 1 o'clock stood: Rowell, 110
miles; Harriman, 100; Ennis, OS; O’Leary 03
miles ami six laps.
AU tho pedestrians retired for tho night.
Special Dltpatch to lie Tribune.
Indianapolis. March 10.—Schaefer, cham
pion ot tho world, and Gallagher, played an ex
hibition gamn to-night, 000 points up. Schaefer
woo In seventeen tunings to Gallagher’s 674.
Cincinnati, March 10.—Foul Boyton left
Maysvlllo to-night, on Ida way down Uio river,
amt is expected to reach tins city to-morrow
vTbot Ho Says About That Dispatch,
Seto York Herald, March 0.
“Have you anything which you wish to say to
tho public through the Jleralct , Mr. Keene, about
tho forgery of your name to that telegram!”
was asked.
* I don’t core to talk much about lu I havo
denied myself to all reporters who have called,
and they have been very liberal lu their atten
tions to mo to-day.”
“ Did you have a cipher, aud If so was it
stolen I”
“ I have two ciphers which I use, because
you know telegraph-offices leak. But the
message sent to Fisher & Co. was an open
dispatch, a clear ease of forgery. There was no
abstract of o<y cipher, because the rascals sent
out' nn open dispatch. It was a half-rate
message of thu Atlantic' & Pacific Telegraph
Company, not the Western Union, as has been
erroneously stated. U was dropped in the
office at Fulton Ferry about balf-pnst 6 o’clock
Thursday evening, and was deiiverd early Fri
day morning. 1 am astonished that Fisher &
Co., or any other set of business men having
their senses, could liavo sold that hulk of wheat
ou such a message, simply signed ‘Kcoou.’”
“Then It was a conspiracy, was It, Mr.
“Of course It was. It was the Job of a lot of
rascals hero, leagued with others In Chicago.
But It failed of Its purpose. Thu loss to J. K.
Fisher *fe Co. dldu’t exceed $150,000, and they
covered In as soou as I learned of thu forgery
yesterday. They have since Peon covering, und
the panic was stopped, llure Is a dispatch, re
ceived not long ago. which says that the pricu Is
advancing, and Is within ouo cunt a bushel of
the quotation when the market broke. Thu fol
lows short of. wheat that put up this Job foiled
lu their attempt.”
Thu operator at thu Fulton Ferry office of the
Atlantic <Sc Pacific Telegraph Company Is a
young woman named fialllo Courtney, film re
ceived thu dispatch from a stranger Thursday
evening, and torwurded It immediately to thu
geooral office for transmission to Chicago, tiho
told her story yesterday as follows: “About
twenty-fire minutes past U o’clock Thursday
evening last, X was on thu point of closing the
office preparatory to going home. . At this
Juncture a man approached the little window
through which all messages are passed to me,
and, without saying a word, slipped In that
message with two 23-ccnt pieces oa pay
ment. As the tariff was but 40 cents
I passed out 10 cents to him, and
looked at the dispatch and saw that it hud been
written ou a Western Union blank. That did
not create any surprise, ds it had often occurtcd
before. Before sending the message up to the
main office for repeating,'os is the custom. I
looked out of the little aperture to see the
sender, but ho lint) disappeared. nnd I am afraid
It would bo Impossible for mu to Identify him
should I be called upon to do so. All Umt I
remember concerning his appearance Is that ho
wore a block slouch bat, nnd that he hid a
dark-colored beard. I could not ace the upper
part of hla face, oe tho brim of hla hat was
drawn closely down. This at the time did not
create nnv suspicion in my mind, lie might have
been 30 ycarsold, oreven older. You see I could
not got a good glimpse of him without stooping
low down and peering through this small opor
lurc. Had It been earlier lu the day my view
from (he inside of the olllco would have been
unobstructed, aa then the upper half ot the
window Is raised. Shortly before closing the
olllco each evening 1 pull It down, and If. was
down when the stranger came. Had ho spoken
1 might have been enabled to judge more of the
man or speok lutellfgeully of him. ilc passed
the message Into the ofilce, got his change, and
then hurried away, as 1 supposed to catch a
boat. Ittanot unusual for people to rush up
to the window, slap down a message with the
money to pay for Us transmission, ami rush
away without saying a word. Conseouently,
when this man did so 1 thought uotblug of the
“ Horrors” was produced by the Rice troupe
at this house last evening, having been post
poned from last week for reasons unknown to
the public, but probably because of the favor
with which “Babes In the Wood” continued to
bo received. “Horrors,” which was written
especially for Willie Edoulo, who Is supposed to
toko tho lending part,—that of ITamteUu Bum
etiece,—although others, notably those assumed
by Messrs. Harrison nnd Dizuy, afford equal
opportunity for the display of Die talent as
comedians with which theso gentlemen are
gifted. Of plot, there la practically none,
except that afforded by the trip
to Europe of a party of Oriental
ncblcroon, bended by Prince Achmet, mid the
diversions indulged in during the journey. The
piece abounds lu songs of the taking character,
so common In “ Babes of the Wood ” and
“Evangeline,” and the largo number of ex
cellent voices which tho troupe possesses
enables It to render them nil lu a
pleasing manner. Ot the comedians, Mr.
Harrison has a part of which but
little can bo nude, but even under the most
unfavorable circumstances It is impossible to
restrain nls comicalities. In tho scene where
the “horrors” occur Edoulu Is especially
strong, nnd keeps the audience in n
laugh from bcgtnlng to end. Alice
Atherton, as the Prince, appears at
her best, the handsome costumes which tho
part calls upon her to don sotting off her pretty
faco and handsome figure Immensely. Mr.
Dlxcy is good, ns he always Is, and the remain
ing parts nro well taken. “ Horrors ” Is sure to
please, mm would doubtless run a longer time
than that for which It has been put on, viz.:
until Thursday. During the remainder of tho
week “Hiawatha” will no given.
Tho choir of Uie Reunion Presbyterian Church,
assisted by homo talent, will produce the can
tata of “Queen Esther,” at the church on West
Fourteenth street, near Loomis, at an early
A Sabbath-School union concert will bo given
at Paciilc flail, corner of Clark and Van Uuren
streets, this evening, in which a chorus of 150
children will take part, assisted by orchestra.
T. F. Hansom Is the director; William Weir,
pianist; and Mrs. Weekly, organist.
The Mid-Year Concert of the Ferry Hall
School at Lake Forest, last week, was one of
tho most successful ever given under the
auspices of that institution. The plano-oinvhig
and singing of the ladles was exceptionally
croud, particularly that of the Misses Farwell,
Kcdlleld, and McKinney at tho piano, and the
singing hr the Misses Amory, Adams, and
Bmytlie, the latter paving charge of the voice*
teaching. The Musical Department Is In charge
of Mr. Llobllng, who is to bo congratulated upou
the successful results of his labors.
Lotta,whois always favorably received by
the Chicago public, appeared last evening in
Musette,” which she gave last season at Me*
Vlcker’s. As Lotta Is announced by the rural
press to be beyond criticism, Tub Tuiuunb ac*
cepts Its fiat gracefully. She is' certainly orig
inal. and ” cute,” never falling to please an au
dience, and always drawing largo oned. The
ploy will bo continued during the week, except
Saturday even Lg.
Emmet and “Fritz” ore at this bouse the
present week. There is nothing now in the play,
and consequently nothing now can bo said of it.
Edwin Browne continues during the present
week in “ Good os Gold,” at the Metropolitan.
“Broken Fetters ” drew forth a largo audi
ence of sensation lovers to Hamlin's lost even
ing. 0. W. Barry is the star.
Special CoTTttpondtnee of The Tribune.
Font Bennett, D. T., March 3.—'The two
messengers from the hostile Indians (mentioned
some time since) havo returned from whence
they came. The average Indian is endowed
with very little patience; these waited some
thing over a month at Cheyenne River Agency
for a reply from the Government as to whether
the hostllca might bo permitted to come In and
locate at the agencies, when they wore informed
that the reply had not arrived. Their departure
was uuknowh to the authorities boro un
til ■ Uiey were miles away. It was
at first* thought that they lutcnded visit
ing other agencies, when they would return
to Cheyenne River and delay further in view of
obtaining terms of the Government; it is now
known that they wont directly to the. hostile
camp. What the future may determine in the
matter is quite uncertain: but parties most in
terested In the matter—those residing on the
frontier—look upon the prolonged delay of the
authorities ot Washington as unnecessary; Unit
undoubtedly these messengers should have
been Intrusted with a response, favorable or un
favorable, and In either case the dignity of Uie
Government sustained to the letter.
fipfrial Dltpatch to 77ie Tribune.
Dbteoit, Mich., March 10.—Considerable ex
citement was created this afternoon by Die mys
terious toss of $4,000, which C. D. Stevens, a
well-known insurance agent, held as Adminis
trator of tho estate ot John P. Ward, deceased,
a sou of Capt. E. 6. Ward, the money being due
to Mabel Ward, grandchild of tho lat
er. The child's stepfather, Dr. Hamil
ton E. Smith, a prominent physician, started
with Stevens to the First National Bank for tho
purpose of receiving the money In the form ot
a chock. Upon arrival at the bank Stevens
claimed to havo lost tho $4,000, which ho had
placed in a pocket at his olllco. Retracing his
steps, be failed to find it. Stevens and Smith
ore not on friendly terms, aud tho latter insists
that tho reported loss is a fraud, while Stevens
insinuates that Smith picked bla pocket on tho
street. Naturally much feeling is manifested
between the friends of the parlies.
CiNOiHKATf, 6., March 10.—Three salts were
brought against Archbishop Purcell’to-day, the
principal one by the Jefferson National Bank
of Steubenville, 0., for $80,400. At their In
stouces a writ of attachment was Issued cover
ing 8U Peter’s Cathedral, corner of Eighth and
Plum, fit. Patrick’s Church, corner of Third
und .Mill streets, and other property. The ap
praised value of real estate covered is SBOO,OOO.
Thu bond of thu Archbishop’s Assignee bus
been fixed at $500,000, ol which omount It U
understood Mr. Maunlx, the Assignee, hat su
tured four-fifths, and It is thought thu remain
der will be placed to-morrow*
®wctof Dtinalck to TKt mftun*
OMAHA, Neb., March 10.—Information has
been received here that Spotted Tail’s Indians
are already dissatisfied with their new locution,
und want to got back to the Missouri. They
arc beginning to realize that long lines of over
land transportation and Isolation from outside
competition Induce high prices at the trading
stores, .
Btteiai n« patch to TR< ywsuaa,
Cbntraua, 111., March 10.—At our annual
charter election, held this day, Uie Bon. M, B.
Lodlcr was re-elected Mayorwitbontopposition.
This unanimous Indorsement, considering that
ho bad served three terms In succession, must
certainly be as gratifying as it Is creditable to
Tho Anniversary of Cable Teleg
raphy Celebrated at His
Distlngntfllicd Character of tho
Many Guests In Attend
Elaborate Preparations on All Hands
—Congratulatory Mes
The Affair an Event of Unrivaled Irapor
tanco in American Social
Apeddt Pitnatefi to The TWbttn*.
Nbw Tore, March 10.—Cyrus W. Field gave a
reception last evening at his residence, to com
memorate the twenty-fifth anniversary of the
successful laying of the first ocean cable.
Eighteen hundred invitations were sent out,
nnd at least 1,500 gentlemen responded In per
son. Such a distinguished assemblage
was probably never gathered togthcr
In one house on this Continent.
Every portion of the Continent mid every
branch of scientific attainment was represented.
Thu cards of Invitation were surmounted by tho
arms of the Field family, nn elaborate device.
The front parlor of Mr. Field’s house was bung
with paintings, and heavy with the perfume
of cut flowers. Among the paintings were five
which attracted special notice. One represented
the landing of the first cable at Valcnlla, Ire
land, by the Agamemnon, in 185 S. Another
showed the arrival at Heart’s Content, New
foundland, ot the Great Eastern, bearing the
cable ol 18CC, The other three depicted mid*
ocean scones on board the Great Eastern. In
the dining-room, hi tho rear ot tne parlor,
stood a table on which the first compact was
signed, and on It tho globe used at tho time.
On the wait waa draped a flog, American mid
English wrought into one. which floated at tho
masthead ot tho Niagara in the disastrous expe
dition of 1857 and tho partlally-succcssful one.
The mantles nnd sideboards were covered
with stands in silver and majolica, filled with
cut flowers. In tho rear of Mr. Field’s resi
dence mid that ot his nephew adjoining was
built a spacious pavilion draped on all sides
with banners ot America, France, and En
gland. lu tho centre stood a long
table filled with every delicacy, and ornamented
with sugar locomotives, ships, dolphins, and
other emblematic devices. In one corner ot tho
room was an extemporized telegraph olllcc, ot
poured la „ from all parts of the"
world. Mr. Field received his guests
In tho front parlor. They began to
arrive shortly after 0 o’clock, and, by
0:80, tho rooms were a perfect crush. Among
tiic distinguished guests were Peter Cooper,
Justice Field, of Uie Supreme Court,
(Jen. Hancock, Senators Burnside mid Anthony,
Baron Scblsklu, tho Russian Minister; ex-Gov.
Hoffman, Gen. Eckert, ox-Gov. Tildcn, Sir Ed
ward Thornton, the British Minister; Secretary
of State Everts, ox-Gov. Moreau,President Bar
nard, of Columbia; ex-Gov. Howard, of Rhode
Island; the Hon. Cortlondt Parkers, Mayor
Latrohe, of Baltimore; Judge Allen,
Envoy of tho King of the Sandwich
Islands; J. W. Harper, Jr., Leon Chouteau,
E. F. Davidson, Consul-General ot the Argen
tine Republic; George W. Childs; Gen. Pat
terson, of Philadelphia; M. T. Zatnacona,
Mexican Minister; ex-Gov. Uartranft; Henry
Ward Beecher; the Rev. Dr. Schenck; Consul-
General Schumaker, ot - the German Empire;
tho Hon. Abram 8. Hewitt; Licut-Gov.
Dorsbclmcr; D. F. Appleton, President of the
New England Society; Fletcher Harper;
the Hon. Edwards Plcrrcpont; ex-Bccrctary
of the Treasury Hugh McCulloch; President
Cbadbouruo, of Williams College; Francis
Wells, of the Philadelphia Bulletin / Gen. Dunn,
Judge-Advocato of the United States Army;
ex-Gov. Rico, of Massachusetts, and hundreds
of other prominent citizens. Congratulatory
speeches were made, and tho reception was un
doubtedly tbo most brilliant glvcu hero In many
To (he Associated Press,
New Youk, March 10. —Over 1,000 guests re
sponded this evening to tiro invitations Issued
by Cyrus W. Field to celebrate the silver wed
ding of the Inception of tbo enterprise by which
Europe and America were linked by Atlantic
cable. Ills bouse In Oramcrcy Fork was opened
at 0 o'clock, and the drawing-rooms wero throng
ed with prominent men of the country, states
men, scholars, divines, men of letters, diplomats,
and army and u&vy uQlccrs. Among tho many
distinguished persons present were the British
and Russian Ministers, William M. Evarts, the
Rev, Noah 11. Bchenck, tbo Rev. Dr. Cuylcr,
Henry Ward Bcceher, the Roy. Dr. Budiugtou,
the Rev. E. U. Chapin, the Rev. Dr. Osgood,
Thurlow Weed, cx-Qov. Rico (Mass.), ex-Qov.
Ilartrahft, Henry Wattcrson, Louisville
VourierJoumal ; Whltelnw Reid, R, M. Pul
sifer, Boston Jfera'd ; Horace White, Bouor
do Zamacoua, Mexican Minister; cz-Clov, Mor
gan, cx-Oov. Jewell, Gen. Anson Stager, F. A.
P. Barnard, President of Columbia College;
Gen. Clinton B. Fisk, C. P. Huntington, Ad
miral Worden, Edwards Plorrcpont, John Eaton,
United States Commissioner of Education: cx-
Scerctary McCulloch, ox-Sccretary Bris
tow, Mayor Cooper, President Chad
bourne of Williams College, Abram 6.
Hewitt, {Collector Merritt, David Dows, |ez-
Gov. Tlldeu, Stewart L. Woodford, Col. Will
iam Qrosvcnor, Senator AilUou (Iowa), Mayor
Latrube (Baltimore), Dr. Agtiow. J. 11. Wade
(Cleveland), Gen. Hancock, Rear-Admiral
Tronchard, Commodore Nicholson, John W.
Garrett, and Senators Anthony and Burnside.
Mr. Field, during the course of bis remarks,
said: To-day there are over 70,000 miles of
cable crossing the seas and oceans. And as
if it were nut enough to have messages sent
with the speed of lightning, they must be scut
In opposite directions at the same moment. I
have just received a telegram from Valentla,
Ireland, which reads: "This anniversary
witnesses Uie duplex working across the At
lantic as nn accomplished fact," by which the
capacity of all uur ocean cables are doubled.
One thing only remains, and which 1 still hope
to bo spared to see and in which to take a part:
the laying of a cable from San Francisco to the
Sandwich Islands, for which I have received this
very day a concession from KlugKalakauo, by bis
Minister, who Is hero to-night, and from thence
to Japan, by which the' island groups of tho
Pacific mav bo brought into communication
with the continents on either side, Asia ami
America, thus completing tho circuit of the
Congratulatory dispatches were received by
cable from Minister Welsh, Dean Stanley, Sir
William Thompson, Sir Samuel Canning, Sir
James Anderson, Sir Daniel Gooch. Joim Pen
der, At. p„ Henry Weaver, J. S. Morgan, Dr.
Stephan, Postmaster-General of Germany, Dr.
La Sard, Manager of the German Union Tele
graph Company, and Sir Anthony Musgrove,
Governor of Jamaica.
Similar telegrams and letters were read from
President ilayes. members of tbe Cabinet and
('digress, Sir llugb Allan, President of tbe
Montreal Telegraph Company, ez-Uuv. Stanford
of California. Gen. Sherman, Admiral Porter,
William K. Everett, William Lloyd Garrison,
thu Kev. Dr. Bellows, thu Marquise of Lome,
and Sir John A. Macdonald.
Tula ended, perhaps, thu roost brilliant recep
tion over given lu New York City,
Fall Rivbu, Mass., March 10.—The Fall
Ulvor Manufacturers' Gas Company has voted
to go into Insolvency. This step Is taken in
consequence of tho irregular pauer issued by
Charles P. Sttckney, late Treasurer, amounting
to about SIOO,OOO.
Bam Fiumoisoo, March 10.— Samuel Leszlusky
A Co. have been attached for $50,000 paper out
on account of thu suspended firm of Uodehaux
A Co,
Davvnport, la., March 10.—Tho most excit
ing school election ever known lu this city was
held here to-day, Two Directors were to bo
chosen for tho term of threo years, end 3,720
ballots were cast At t!ie single nolllng-placc pro*
vldcd. The successful candidates were B.l’,
Dryart and Otto Klug. the former defeating the
Hot. B. S. Hunting, Unitarian minister, by 230
votes, The opposition to the Rev. Mr, Hunting
was led by (ho Oauile, and was based on his al
leged sectarianism Id the control of Uie tcbooli.
A Good Place to fltwy Away From—Slo and
JniUanacollt Xetei,
A iVetfs reporter met Mablon D. Draper, an
old Indianapolis bor, whoboa been residing at
Whltelnnd, this Slate, for several months, and
who, a short time ago, was seized with the gold
fever and went to Leadvlllc. Col.
“ Back already I” inquired the repprter.
“Well, yes; I know when I’ve got enough.
I was only In Lcadvillo for one week, arriving
there on the IQlh of February, and leaving on
the 23d.”
Mr. Draper Is a man about 83 years of age,
full of pluck and determination, aud one would
think not easily discouraged.
“ Why did you como back so soon from that
place of surprising prosperity, where par-dire Is
so rich, even la the streets, that a moderate
sized mule Is reported to exalt $lO worth of gold
and silver every time be raises a hoof!”
“I’ll tell you. 1 went there with a view of
locating, but soon saw there was no show.
Merchandising was what I Intended, groceries,
and everything of that sort,— general stock;
but soon saw that nothing of that kind would
pay,—already overdone. Dry-goods * busi
ness In the same fix,—in fact, there
seems to be nothing In anything but the
vices. In the first place, rents, even if you are
lucky enough U> get a room, are too high. There
are 12,000 people In Lcadvillo to-day, nearly all
men,—the few women there arc, as a matter of
course, for the most part prostitutes,-and of
these 12,000 people at least one-sixth—that is,
B,ooo—are without work and without a dollar in
their pockets. I never saw so many beggars in
my life, miserable devils, begging for a quarter
to buy a loaf of bred. You can get a little loaf,
about a mouthful, for 10 cents, but a ducent
sized loaf sells for a quarter.”
“But tbo other 10,000—ore they making
“ Some of them arc. But therc’s no room for
new men, mid yet they are constantly coming.
The mlucs, smelters, and saw-mills arc running
all the men now that they can handle. And
just think I This little city, the liveliest, wick
edest city Id the world, has nearly all grown
within (lie past year. In 1801 It was called Slab
town. and there were a few houses there, bnt
Its present population has all come within
the past year. A lot In the business part of
the town that twelve months ago sold for SIOO
to-day sells for $4,000. Kents are viciously
iiiglu A business-room eighteen fept wide by
forty feet deep rents at SBOO a mouth. The
Theatre Comlque Building, a rough frame box,
seating and standing about 700 people, though
they crowd in a thousand a night seven nights
in the week at $1 a head—well, sardines In a
box are comparatively comfortable compared
with them—rents at $l,lOO a mouth. Well, the
Iniquity can afford to pay It, for the wine-room
alone—the attraction being a tot of beefv
women, with a lew clothes and yen* aggressive
logs—takes to S3OO a night- lor
liquors. It Is the loosest show, with
no merit but Its outrageous Indecency. There
aro two other theatres, not quite so far removed
from decency, paving the same heavy rents as
the Comlque, nut not making the rnonev it
docs. Gambling-houses and saloons? I don’t
know; there's over a hundred of them, I should
think. Every saloon is a gambling-house.
There are numerous dance-halls which pay au
average rental of SOOO per month. These
furnish women to dance with (he customers,
the patrons paying 50 cents for a drink and the
privilege of dancing once. If the drink doesn’t
kill immediately, buy another and dance again.
V*l'hc first mines are not over a quarter of a
mile from the mala street, and they extend over
several miles of territory, though the paving
mines are. lam told, all near Leadvlllc. The
big run or metal Is silver, though there’s some
gold. Most of the mineral is low-grade ore.
There’s no room there for men unucquatotcd
with mining. The foreman of the Little Pitts
burg mine exclaimed to mu the other day:
“ 1 What the deni do people mean by coming
here,—green men,—to work in these mines.
D—u ’em, we don't want ’em. It takes the best
bridging to keen these mines from tumbling in
now when worked with experienced bunds,—old
miners,—as the mineral Is ehlufiy la the form of
carbonate, and crumbles like rotten cheese.’
“ The paying mining Interests are monopoliz
ed by capital, lb takes capital to run these
mines, and a great deal of It to get any profit
out of them. They are already tilled with old
miners wiio have poured In from Dcadwood,
Georgetown, and a hundred other points, so
you see there Is no show whatever for amateur
“ Any lawyer* In Leadvillc! "
"Lawyers! Yes, tbero’a forty of them, poor
devils; nothing to do unless they cad play keno
or taro. There's been so much building that
carpenter* who brought their kit* of tools with
them have had work right along at $4 per day,
but- there’s a surplus ol merchants, laborers, and
mechanics of all kinds."
"lq merchants make any moneyl"
"I don't think they do; they're oaten up by
rents and freights. Railroad freights are out*
rngoous; while from Webster, the terminus of
the rail, to Leadvillc, a distance of seventy
miles, they are simply damnable, slow freights
coming by wagon being $1.40 per hundred, and
express being seven cents a pound. You go
from Webster to Leadvillo by stage, seventy
miles, for which you pay SIOO, being allowed
forty pounds of baggage, paying for all above
that amount seven cents a pound.
" The saloons, lodging-houses, restaurants,
daucc-houscs, mid theatres are making money;
merchants certainly are not. The Leadvillc ex
citement was got up by railroad companies, as
sisted by newspapers at Denver and Lcadvllle,
who wanted to got people there for the pur|>oso
of making money out of them. Denver folks
are beginning to bo alarmed, thinking they've
overdone the business, and are now looking for
ward to the pleasant prospect of a thousand or
two starving and desperate men taking out com
missions as road-agents, and making travel
somewhat more exhilarating than even the
glorious air of Colorado has hitherto rendered
“ How Is board In Leadvillo!"
"Well, prices are not so high. You can get
day-board by the week for $7; a single meal for
CO cents."
"Did you sea any Indianapolis people at
" No; though I guess some are there. I saw
Valentinoßutsch and William Dickson at Malta,
threo miles this side of Leadvillc. They are
smelters, assaying and buying tbo min
eral, then melting It os tbrir
own. They know just what they make
every day. They are running 100 men, who are
cutting timber and burning charcoal for smelt
ing, and putting up two new furnaces and a
aaw-mill for sawing their own lumber. Mr.
Uuticb Is nut making less than SIOO every day
of bis life. Uls settlement furnished the
brightest picture of enterprise I saw during my
journey. As for Leadvillo, mv advice Is, stay
away. It may not bo as easy to starve to deaift
elsewhere, but It cau be accomplished lu time
oven at other places with a saving of railroad
faro oud many miles of rough riding in a stage
Saw Fiuncisco, March 10.—At the regular
Baptist Ministers' Meeting to-day at tho Metro
politan Temple the following was unanimously
HetoltfJ, That tbo name of the Rev. H. W,
Reed ho atrlckeu from (be roll of tho Dentist Min
isters’ Meeting of Han Francisco and vicinity for
a misrepresentation of facte before the Baptist
Mlnlslote' Conference In Now York respecting tbo
sentiments of the Baptist and Christian people
generally an (ho Pacific Coast touching the Chinese
ijuoetlun. WiMviELU Scott, Secretary.
Dio Probable Resignation of Guv. Nlohotls.
Thu re|>ort published several days since that
Gov. Nlcholls, of Louisiana, contemplates retir
ing from the ofllco of Chief-Magistrate ot tbu
Hlato proves to be correct. Various causes are
assigned lor this resolve, but the chief one Is
that he will not be made a party to the plan of
the Legislature to repudiate in part the debt of
the Bute. Uc regards the Statu debt as a sa*
cred contract between the people and its, cred
itors, and the s>{-miU interest tax as an obliga
tion which tbu Statu cannot honorably
escape. It is also intimated (that Uuv.
Nicholls feels that bis jwrly has aban
doned him lu his efforts to Keep the
pledges ho made to the country when he entered
thu utllce. Murders aru frequent, and murder
ers go unpunished. Lawlessness, particularly
In times of political excitement, Is the rule.
Gov. Nicholls lluds himself powerless to pre
vent these irregularities or to hold in check the
element which uad mode the name of Louisiana
a reproach.
When he entered the ofllco there was SBOO,OOO
in thu State Treasury. At the present time
there Is not a cent, ana the January interest on .
thu fitstu bonds Is still unpaid. Gov. Kellogg
found no dUUculty In negotiating loans with the
Democratic bankers of New Orleans, but they
will not loan tbe present Democratic state Got*
eminent a dollar.
A Deliberate Murder Growing Out
of a Dispute Concern
ing Land.
One Arbnckle, a Prominent
Citizen, Shot by a Alan
KamoU Busb.
Threats of Lynching* Freely In
dulged In by the Miners.
The Calaboose Guarded by One Huiu
dred Armed Citizens.
ffpeetat ntpatch lo Tfn Tribune.
Lbapville, Col., March 10.—A auarrol over a
twenty-five foot lot on one of the principal
streets of this camp resulted this morning In a
murder which has created the wildest excite
ment among the miners, and leads to the fear of
a general riot. Most of the land on
Harrison avenue has been occupied by squatters
for some months during a legal contest between
two parties for the regular Government patent.
Mortimer Arbtickle was among those settlers, and
had built a cabin on the cud of a lot nearly op
posite the new largo hotel uow being erected by
William Busb, of Central City. Last Friday
news was received here hero that the Secretary
of the Interior bad decided the patent case In
favor of Thomas Starr, who Is supposed here to
be merely a figuro-hcad for the Harrison Re
duction Works Company, of Lcadvllle, and
Immediately on receipt of the telegram an
nouncing the Secretary's decision, the Harrison
to all squatters to leave ami settle with the
Company. They also. It Is said, sold a num
ber of lots on Harrison avonno to William
Busb, James, bis mother, and Rufus Sbuto.
This morning shortly after 7 o’clock tbe Bush
brother and Sbulo discovered that Arbucklc
had squatted ou a lot which they claimed to
have purchased from tbe Harrison Com
pany. They ordered him oft. Arbucklc,
however, declared that on Information received
from Denver that lot bad not been Included In
the Btarr patent, having been either Iclt out for
an alley-way or by some mistake In drawing up
tbe papers. William Bush peremptorily told
him to leave or they would tear down the cabin.
Arbucklo repeatedly said 11 they would
show the title-deeds to the property
ho would go Immediately. James Bush
declared that it mado no difference whether
they had deeds or not, ho must go any way.
Mr. Bush and Arbucklc were about coming to
blows, when Shuto separated them. A moment
later James Bush, standing eight feet away,
imsw a mtvotVßit, ahd fiued,
the ball nenetrating the left cheek of Arbucklc,
Just under the eye. lie fell, the blood spurting
In torrents from thu wound, and In less than ten
seconds was a corpse, 'the news of tbe murder
spread rapidly through the camp, and In a few
minutes a groat crowd bad gathered ou Harrison
avenue. Public sentiment was entirely on Uic
side of the victim, as the Bush brothers bad
made themselves unpopular on many ac
counts, ami as It was plain that the
homicide was cold-blooded mid unprovoked.
Threats of lynching were freely
uttered, and a friend of tbe deceased mounted
a wagon in the middle of tbe street and began a
speech In which bo advocated excitedly a resort
to mob law. Before bis audlcnco bad gotten
fully aroused, however, tbe Sheriff succeeded in
arresting him, and thus temporarily avoided
During tbe.dav the murder was the universal
topic ot conversation on the streets, and
that an attack would be made upon the cala
boose where the prisoner was confined. It was
said that a messenger bad been dispatched to
all the miners in the name of Urn Miners’
Union, calling a general meeting at the bead of
Chestnut street for the purpose of
organizing a band of lynchers. The
Sheriff and Marsha), encouraged by the
prominent citizens, determined to pe prepared
for tbe worst, and accordingly lOi) spcclaljdopu
tics spent tbe afternoon in collecting Winchester
rides in Uic calaboose.
As the day advanced the crowds on the main
street Increased. Wild-looking miners began
coming down from the hilt, and the excitement
showed no signs of abatement; bat on the con
trary all the indications grew more threatening.
At the Coroner’s inquest Walter Hopewell
swore that the deceased and blmsclf were re
turning from breakfast wbon they saw the
Bush brothers and White attempting to tear
down a shanty which the witness and Arbucklo
had erected on the ground intended for an
alley-way; that words ensued between the
parties, and that during the altercation James
that Arbncklo had no weapon at the time, and
that there was no provocation for shooting on
either side.
The prisoner’s attorney walvcdfanZuxamlna
tlon In bis behalf, and Bush was remanded
without ball.
The calaboose was thoroughly guarded and
nickeled . before night, and every preparation
made by the authorities to receive any hostile
visitors. It was ovldcut that in cose of an attack
a general conflict would be precipitated. More
than that, the presence of so large a disorderly
and idle clement in Lcadvlllo caused apprehen
sion of an outbreak which might load to the
total destruction of the town.
To-nhrbt nows has been received of the organ
isation of a band of 800 men who are sworn to
make n descent upon the calaboose between
midnight and morning. Up to this hour (U
o'clock), when thu telegraph office closes for the
night, no disturbance had occurred. A meeting
of miners is now progressing just below Fryer’s
£llll, and outside of the camps.
Their Itemalna Finally at Rost*
I jhiladtloMa J'wa, March 7.
The remains of the murdered Chisholms have
at last found a resting-place. At Lock Havco,
yesterday, Ike bodies of W. W. Chisholm, Ula
daughter Cornelia, and his son “Johnny”
were committed to the earth. The sorrow*
stricken widow could not permit the ashes of
her loved ones to mingle with the soil which
nurtured the cowardly assassins who slew them.
The awful tragedy made the place hateful to
her, and, when she turned her bock on her
homo and sacrificed ail her property to escape
from the stare of the unpunished murderers,
who watched her house and dogged her steps,
she resolved to bring away the remains of her
husband and children as soon us she was able.
Hhu had friends in Lock Haven, and there she
determined to make her homo. Her loved onus
are now resting where she can plant flowers on
their graves.
No crime committed (a the South since the
War excited so much indignation in the North
as the murder of Judge Chisholm and his chil
dren. There were other massacres in which
nearly a hundred persons were killed, but they
were mostly poor colored men whose names
were unknown, and who were not missed ex
cept ip the lowly cabins whore their wives and
children dwelt. Judge Chisholm, however, wss
a man well known in political circles, and bis
wile and daughter were highly-cultivated ladles.
Tim latter had visited Washington, and was re
membered b.v many persona of distinction who
had rout her in society, ami had beun impressed
with her beauty and geutio manners. • Her be*
rolu devotion to her father, and her efforts to
save him from the fury of the mob at Urn aacri
flue of her own life, gave the Chisholm tragedy
a notoriety beyond that of all thu other South
ern massacres.
tVhcbevcr Uic Southern banditti murder a
EolUlcni opponent, they make haste to dofamo
1m as a base miscreant, whom Uiey slew, not
for tils opinions, hut for his manifold crimes.
Judge Chisholm was represented to bo a bad
man, who had outraged and oppressed the peo
ple of Kemper County while he held office, and
had at last brought down on himself thu popu
lar vengeance, by iotslgatiug the murder of one
of “Urn best citizens.” Thu defama
tion ol Uio murdered maa was as
crnel and ' brutal u the butchery
of himself nnd children, but there were nows
papers In the North, and eren In Philadelphia,
that assisted lo the work.. When contrasted
with the barbarians among wnom ho Jived,
Judge Chisholm was a gentle, unoffending, con*
•clentlous man. Ills home was the pleasantest
nnd the most refined In the wbolo county; ho
was Idolized by his family, nnd bo never banned
anv human being except In self-defense.
For ten years thla courageous man bad been
pursued and threatened by the Kempo* County
Kn*Ktuxnml their sympathizing friends acres*
the Alabama lino. Two raids were made on
him from Alabama, hut ho escaped oh' both oo*
caslons with his life. When ho ran for Con
f;ress In 187(1, his meetings were broken up, and
n his own county be made no attempt to organ*
Izo his party, because be did nut want to oxposo
his friends to the peril of voting for him. Three’
days before the election bis house wassurrouud*
cd by an armed mob, and all manner of InsulU
were heaped upon himself and his family. This
raid was made for the purpose of Intimidating
him from voting, and consequently the crime
came within the Jurisdiction of the United
States District Court. lie and his friend, John
P. Ollmcr, testified before the Grand Jury
against the Oullvs and other ruffians who wero
In the party: and (her determined to kill them
and three other men who were known to bo He*
publicans, as soon os a pretext could be found.
John W. Gully was shot on the afternoon of
the Sfitb of April, 1877. as bo was riding through
n forest on bis way from DeKolb to bis home.
The banditti forthwith accused Chisholm, Gil*
mcr, Hooper, and Rosenbaum with haring Insti
gated the murder. They were arrested, or
rather they gave themselves up. Gilmer was
shot while on his way to the Jail; Chisholm and
his two children were murdered In the Jolt; the
others escaped. Subsequent events have shown
that they were entirely innocent of auy connec
tion with IhcSmurder of Gully; In fact, there
never was a fact or circumstance that would sus
tain the shadow of a suspicion against any one
of them. Gully was shot by a negro, whom ho
had threatened to kill, and who has since been
hanged. When this massacre was fresh In tho
public mind, und the name of Nellie Chisholm
was a household word, It was auggustwl that the
young men of the North should erect a monu
ment to her memory. Now that her remains are
resting In Pennsylvania soil, this project ought
to be carried out. Wo shall bo glad to publish
any suggestions from the young men of Phila
delphia, looking towards the erection of a fitting
memorial lo the filial devotion of this hereto
A Curious Development.
Some curious facts have been divulged intfao
London courts concerning the manner in which
picture groups of celebrated persons are procur
ed. A .Mr. Ridley, wbo calls himself an artist,
painted a number of bodies ot various sizes ana
la different attitudes (or a photographer named
Tuck, wbo was to fit beads to (hem. A dispute
arose about an unfinished painting oC.bodles,
which, when supplied with beads, was to repre
sent the I’nn-Angllcmi Synod. The photograph
er said be was to see a sketch before the picture
wss proceeded witlu but the Jury thought the
contract was completed, and gave Mr. Ridley
tbe verdict.
Use « Mnir Winslow's Soothing Syrup M for
children while teething. It cares dysentery snddl
arrlura. wind colic, and regulates the bowels. 25 els
The Great Skin Cure,
Infallibly Cares
All Bkin and So&lp Diseases, Scaly
Eruptions, Itohings, and
Eczema of the Scalp, Face,
And Limbs Cured After Years of Hufterlnir.
Messrs. Weeks & Potter— Gentleman: My friends
and acquaintances will remumbur mo os having
been for years afflicted with Eczema or Sait Rheum.
It covered my scalp, face, body, and limbs, ond
caused mu greotßuffering. The appearance of my
face mado mu miserable, not to speak of the burn
ing heat and puln. 1 have been treated by Dr.
" '■■■. of Cambririeo, Dr. ■■— of Boston, and
by Dr. . considered the best in thu city for
such diseases, without enre, and with but littlu
AfU-r year* of •uttering*, a thorough trial of oil
remedies and the beat pnyilctans. coating mo hun
dreds of dollars, I am cared solely by your
Ctmcuiu for a Tory trlfllmr sum of money.
Gentlemen, 1 cannot say enough in Us praise.
It bos made me a happy mao. Very gratefully.
230 WcstCanton-st., Boston, May 4, 1878.
Cactioh—lf procurable, nae Corioanx Soar.
Tetter'or Salt Rheum
Oo the Uiuide Cored.
Messrs, Weeks A Potter—OcntJomon; Having
been troubled for many years with the Totter or
hall llbeum ami spent many u hard-carucd dollar,'
1 was given a trial of your Cptlcura, and, thank
God, my hands are wull. I never had anything do
me good like that. You may nutthls In the paper
and welcome, and may it do eomo other poor oaf*
ferer the same good It has done mol I am well
known here, having lived here almost llftcen years
and kept boarders for a living, and sometimes my
heart was sore, thinking I would havo to give nt»
altogether with my sore hands, and having a small
family to lako care of; bolohl thank God, my
hands are well, so I agnln retom thanks. Send mo
a dollar box. Yours respectfully.
Llttletou, N. H., Mny 30, 1878.
Caution.— lf procurable, use Cutlcuro Soap,
It Is Wonderful
ITovr Itnpldly Cntlcum Ilenla,
When assisted by the Cutlcura Soap, every species
of itching Eruptions, Irritations, and Inflamma
tions of the Skin and Scalp, restoring and pro
moting the growth of the hair wbea lost or thinned
by Heating or Scaly Unmors. Nothing ts Known
that will so quickly heal Bruises, Scalds, Wounds,
and Fosters. It oares, in connection with the
Cutlcura Insolvent taken Internally,' tbo most oh- ’
sttnate Scrofulous Ulcere, Sores, and Discharging
Wounds, and yet It Is a medical mystery to choni
tiUand to the most noted skin doctors. They
cannot make It out; and to rival it In successful
cures, they have to make nso of It under other
names. There Is no doubt that It is tbo most In
viting, as well as the most effective, remedy of
this century.
The Guticura System
Of nosolrins and Eliminating all Constitutional
Humors, and I'urlfvlng tbo Circulation of Scrofula.
Scrofulous, Cancerous, uod Canker Humors, ana
of Treating all Affections and Diseases of tho Skin
and Scalp, with Ixiss of Hair, consists In tho in
ferno! administration of the Cutlcura Itosolvrnt, a
Powerful Purifying Agent, and the exitrnai use of
Cutlcura, Thu Great Skin Cure, assisted by tho
Cutlcura Bosp. These great remedies, strictly
original in their composition and revolutionary Jo.
their methods of treating tho diseases and aueo*
tlous under consideration, appeal to tho sick and
Buffering with a force never before exerted by any
medical preparations iu tbo history of the curatlvo
art. Prepared by Warns & Pottjsu. Chemists and
Druggists, 300 Wasnlngton-81., Boston, Mass.,
ana for sale by alt Druggists and Dealers.
Price of Cuticuha, small boxes,flOe: large boxes. ■
containing two and oue-balf times the quantity of
small, 91. Hesolvcnt, 91 per bottle. cvtiouiia
Bost*. 85 cents; by mail, 30 cents; 3 cakes, 75
Film OllANGlltl.
Notice la hereby given that the os-tncrsblp lately
subsisting between John p. pynchon ami Charles W.
Willard, under tbo Ann name o{ Pjtnclum A Willard,
expired on the lit day of March. A. 1). ltm>. Charlra
W. Willard, la authorised toaeitie all debit due to and
by asld partners ulp. JOHN P. I’YNCIIoN,
Notice la hereby (riven that the undersigned have
formed a copartnership under ibe am uamo u( Willard
Soua A Bell, and will continue lUo busuicu of the lst«
ttnnof PyneboaAWllltni. .
CllAllhlta MT, WILLAKD,
Cblcan. March >.1870. KOSSUTH 11. PELL.
The cloiluff-out prices of the very One small grain
and fruit lands now offered for sale In Rtflughani, ray* ‘
ette. Clay, Marlon, Clinton. Washington, Jefferson,’
I'vrrv. Franklin. Jackson, Williamson, Johnson. Union.
Pulaski, and Alexander Counties. Illinois, at from M
tu fs per acre, on easy terms, are so low tnat many of
IhecltUeos have actually U-saed ua not to make any
further reduction unlit they could market toother
crop and latest thenuulTca. Wo shall follow their ad
vice, as we know the prices aw now too low. Uuieu
panics who desire 10 Invest In lauds will at mice do to, i
they will be 100 late. Now la the Ume to buy, .
bead for a map. or soplr to , , I*. nAiiuy. .
taodCommUstanarl. 0. U. it. Co.. - "
899 D Hi HO- 7bMlcU)x*a-ST., Chicago, UL, .

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