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The new North-west. [volume] (Deer Lodge, Mont.) 1869-1897, July 14, 1876, Image 2

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. & KESSLER, PROPRIETOR!
OUr W! Letters for publication, containing new
of general interest, are solicited from all th
camps. In all cases the writer', n(ame mus
6 Th!in 0" accompany the letter. We will NOT publisj
0' anonymous letters. Where personalities ar
used they will not be published except oev,
r ethe name of the writer, and perhaps no
then.
Rs
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET
Op
FOR PRESIDENT,
RUTHERFORD B. HAYES,
OF OHIO.
.Va
FOR VICE-PRESIDENT,
in WILLIAM A. WHEELER,
th OF NEW YORK.
ht -Whatever the result of this campaign
If .never another dollar of United States money
tr should go to the Sioux.
W -President Grant must by this time re
alize the mistake he made in presentin,
ft that rifle to Sitting lBull in recognition of
his bravery and friendship.
-Colorado has ratified the Constitution
and comes in as the Centennial State.
Welcome, sweet sister, to the glor--bit we
forgot; we're not "in" ourselves.
--The Grand Jury recently assembled it
Missoula county shakes up the county
fathers for all there is out. The report is
published in the .MAissoulian and should be
read by all County Commissioners.
t -"Uncle Sam":' is a magic name and
sure to win.-Independent.
But when it is changed to " Shinplaster
Sam," as the Cincinnati Enquirer has it
and sticks it on with his Lake Supelior
record, there isn't so much magic in it.
-A most thorough and exhaustive His
torical sketch was that of Helena prepared
by Cornelius Hedges, Esq., for the celebra
tion there. All posterity will be grateful
that these records have been written up
while the facts were known.
-Throughout all the country the cele
bration of the Centennial Fourth was grand,
glorious and joyous. Even foreign nations
recognize it as no other nation has been
recognized by congratulatory editorials in
all the leading papers, and residents abroad
had festivals and celebrations in honor of
the day.
-General E. A. Carr, commanding the
Fifth cavalry, left Fort Laramie with his
regiment Juno 22d to join Crook. Five
companies left Camp Douglas, Salt Lake,
about the 1st of July to join Crook. This
will increase his force probably 1,000
fighting men and gives him a formidable
command.
-McClure, of the Philadelphia Times,
says the Democracy in defiance of all his
tory that the October elections decide the
campaign have practically abandoned the
October States to the Republicans. lie
says "nothing less than the general disin
tegration of parties can now give the prom
ire of Tilden's success "-but that disin
tegration lie regards as not impossible.
-Thursday night's news say Crook is 70
miles from the scene of Custer's fight. lie
is reinforced by 150 Snake Indians, and five
companies of infantry. Six companies are
ordered to him from Pope's command in
Kansas, under General Miles. Sheridan
will also send him eight companies of in
fantry under General Merritt from the Lake
region if needed. Sheridan telegraphs
Sherman he don't need volunteers yet, and
thinks the force sufficient. lie asks $200,
000 for the posts on the Yellowstone and
says they will settle the Sioux question.
-There are three things the government
should do simultaneously and instantly:
Reinforce Terry and Crook with every
available soldier in the United States;
order the organization of volunteers in Moo
tans, Dakota and Wyoming, and put the
t~,~ ,, n't ~sub antla repair. Th
dignity of the government, the protcctio
of the life and property of its citizens any
the facilities of that quick communicatioi
essential to a successful campaign deman.
that each of these three things be done.
-If 'twere done.
Then 'tware well done, if 'twcre done quickly.
-The war between Servia and Turkey i
actually begun. The Servians are fighting
against the despotism of Turkey, and i
they succeed there will probably be anoth
er Republic in the far off east. As yet Rus
sia, Austria, Germany, France and Eng
land are taking no part, but as, it Turke:
is injured it brings up the great Easten
question again, it is not altogether improb
able that the same powers engaged in that
fatal Crimean war may again summon thei
hosts to conflict. Already the telegram;
announce the gathering of squadrons ant
the long roll to the army officers on leave,
The peace of Europe is seriously threat.
ened.
-There is too much dead-bead adyertising forcer
on the Montana newspapers, anyhow, for the amouni
of pay advertising they get.-Decr Lodge North
WIst.
Bro. Mills has, perhaps, learned the above
fact from experience. Ieretofore the Mad
isonian has been liberal in the matter ol
advertising. In the future we propose to
exclude from our columns puffs and "ads"
that are counted "dead-heads." Gratui
tous newspaper thunder costs us money,
and the future recipients of such favors
may expect to pay for them at the estab
lished and reasonable rates, when they get
them.-Madisonian.
That's right. A publishet had better
Stand all the growling of the dead-head ad
vertisers he chokes off than to break his
paper being a good fellow.
-When the movement against the hostile
Sioux was commenced, it was necessary
* 'first to find them and second to whip them,
It was also desired to move the columns in
such force and direction that the settle
ments should be protected and the Sioux
could not escape. Each of the expeditions
found them. The trouble was that their
strength in warriors or fighting qualities
was underestimated. Sitting Bull and
Crazy Horse were undoubtedly heavily
reinforced by agency Indians after the
expeditions moved. The plan was a good
one barring the miscalculation. Terry and
Crook should have 5,000 men each and
carry out the original plan of campaign.
"Remember Custer."
- -The N. Y. Y. Herald correspondent with
Crook relates in detail his fight on June
19th. Crook had 1,800 men in the fight.
He struck a Bioux camp of 2,500 (probably
the same one Custer anooateerd) on the
Rose Bud; fought the.t bftit hours; lost
ten killed and twenty wounded ; killed 100
Indians; pushed them close to the village ;
found them too strong to whip; camped on
the battle field and withdrew the next day
nearer to Fetterman. Crook's Crow allies
were dissatisfied with the fight and left him
after the battle. The Snakes fought well,
stay with him, and Washakie has sent to
Salt Lake for all his band. Crook acted
wisely, and will whip the Indians yet. lie
ftond them, felt them, discoveed he dodi
not whip them with his gede, held e
eld, ad has ds uperes pphfistrol o
nable im to w ptl.m. That is
.ti nor ; i
. of g Bull aaiud
-We publish on the first page this week
the excellent Oration delivered by Rever
end C(lark Wright on the Fourth. Iis
platform will commend itself as superiar in
some respects to either that of Saint Louis
or Cincinnati, and it was adopted by unan
imous consent. l)ur issue last week, con
taining the I istorical Address of Mr. Gran
ville Stuart, was exhanstcd before the de
mand was supplied, althbough an extra edi
tion was worked, and it is therefore repro
duced.
-The 'WIrtern bound train on the Union
Pacific got up a unique Fourth of July Cele
bration on the wing and the fo'l!wing 1:o
gramme was carried out :
Music-The Star Spangled Banner.
Toast-The Day we Celebrate.
llcsponded to by lion. James 11. MclKean
of Salt Lake City.
Poemn-Centennial America. I eal v
Professor James K. Wilson, of San Fran
CISCo.
Toast-Our Country.
Responded to by Gen. Albert Pile, of
Alexandria, Va.
Music-America.
Toast-The Army and Navy.
Responded to by Gen. D)exter (I:'lpp, of
Bozoman, Montana.
Music-The Red, White and IIne.
Toast-The Ladies.
Responded to by ('o. ('. KI. i!awkce, of
New York.
Music--\ive la Companllie. (New ver
sion, written for the occasion).
-All of you who will go to the Black
Hills, go, and good luck to you. IBut if
you will stop a moment to consider, think
of what is involved, The reports from the
Black Hills do not add up better than
Sweetwater, Salmon River, Peace River and
Cassiar. Not one Montanian in a hundred
who went on those stampedes bettered Ins
condition. "A rolling stone gathers no
moss." Besides, Deadwood and vicinity,
the only place struck that has paid enough
to furnish tobacco to the men there, has
absorbed all of the 8,000 or 10,000 men now
in the Hills and there they are with every
avenue of approach swarming with murder
ous Indians and so beleaguered in their
camps that prospecting is impossible. Pri
vatjon and perhaps starvation is not im
probable. After all, what has been found ?
A few good claims are reported; some
wages diggings and much valueless ground.
Bear and Yreka ; Blackfo.t and vicinity;
Pioneer and Yamhill ; Butte, Silver Bow,
German and French, have each group with
but a couple of hundred miners produced
more gold this season than is credibly re
ported from all the Black Hills with ten
thousand men mining and prospecting
there. Children cry for the moon, the
deadest of all things in their sight ; the far
off hills are always green; "'tis distance
lends enchantment to the view." Think it
all over again, and if you are doing well re
member the old adage andl be wise.
e THE INDIAN SITUAnTION.
Surpassing all other themes in interest,
a_ ppealing to us directly and forcibly in its
aspects, influences and results; is that of
the Indian affails on our borders. It ap
peals to our sympathics in the men who
have died or are impcrrilled in protcctiJng
our homes ; to our honor in that a foe whop
has defeated our forces and whose victories
are characterized by inhuman slaueghcter and
mutilation shall be swiftly and terribly pun:
ished ; to our sense of right that 2; Ameri
can citizens our Territory shall be !irtect
ed with all hle frrec:: of the nation requ:· rel
for that purpose, and in all respects that
the Indian policy which has gone on from
i one degree of wrong, folly and fraud to, an
other, until it has become a natin l ihlfa
my, shall be overthrown.
The first great error was in rec, 'lizin
the proprietary right of Indians to the soil.
The right of conquest is a fixed principle
among nations, and the higher civilization
must rule. That were a bette: hoie::tcr
lauded one of swindling them out of em
pires of domain with a few bits worth of
glass beads and calico. It was this built
up the system of acknowledging their pro
prietary rights with its sequences of recog
nition of hostile organizations within the
United States' domain, treaties, establish.
ment of tribute agents, swindling, robbery,
violations, outrages, war and savagery.
We started wrong: treaties are in exist
ence ; where they have not been violently
broken the government must keep faith.
But no more treaties under any circunmstan
cos should be made. The Indians who
violated theirs and become hostile should
be whipped into perfect submission, and all
their treaties declared canceled. IIence
forth all Indians, except those whose tribes
have old treaties and have remained fri,,ld
ly and peaceable should be made amenable
to laws as individuals, and the chiefs and
headmen in both cases be made to deliver
up violators or the entire band be driven off
United States' domain. It should b- made
a capital offense to sell or give breech-load
ing guns or ammunition for the same to In
dians. Traders should be allowed,ouiy one
at each post where there is an agent, be di
rectly responsible to him and hold under
heavy bonds and confiscation if lie violates
any rules. This may appear a harsh system
to establish, but it is the only way to secure
peace and stop the butchery of American
citizens.
The government of the Indians should be
entrusted to the War D)cpartment. The
Senate made a grave mistake when it re
jected the proposal of the Hlouse to make
this transfel. It would bi ing economy,
humane treatment, honesty, peace. The
army would not encourage inglorious war
of which it has to bear the brunt and bur
den. The system of accounts is perfect
and holds every disbursing agent strictly
accountable. Army offices are life tenures
dependent upon good behavior, and the
best blood, highest integrity, famnily station
and loftiest ambition, hold army officers to
strict rectitude of conduct. Their lives
rust out in garrison duty ; and dissipation,
the worst foe of the army in peace, destroys
many of the noblest, bravest and best.
Active duty and individual responsibilities
would keep them brighter and better.
They would acquire knowledge of the In
dians, of their habits, language, strength,
manners, hunting grounds and modes of
warfare-knowledge invaluable in case of
war. There would be no arming of hostile
Indians by army officers, nor by traders; ;
no swindling to provoke hostilities; no
room for crack-brained, slandering senti
__ . , . . . .r . . .
mentalists cast to charge Indian troubles
on frontiersmen. The management, from
the issue of blanketsto the battle struggle,
would be within the army that knows and
believes in itself and would have faith,
unity, and fidelity to itself and the goven
ment.
But while these paragraphs give an idea
of the wrongs existing and how they may
be and should be righted, an exigency is
upon us that no transfer can inow meet,and
no policy dispose of except one of war,until
every hostile Indiaa is subjugated to peace.
e sz:d probably well into a general Indian
gu the theatre of it will be on the
if not in the aettlements of Mon
If the USiou c ve to be whip
of the 'u ay g rh man be
ucuaeeatratgl inamt;aWts hat
e Its me i tbi
faitucsscs of olL.tin ,1 bid(! !. 1,.s, and
hold them until a winter campai gn settles
them. !lut even in that event t'he :::thl
ments of so .t:;uan:s are in d: g f larg
raiding pail ic , while if, as we iti'natt id
last week wvi. hea., advl ces whi h 1 : 1' to
other journ:al. .,nfirm, the n .'ti .n , s
of half-hostil: Indians (i; i. ;,: :' 1I
with the Souxi , ,.ota , :. i ,;:
have to lrte:t M,,:1 :a : 0,P.,, .,
raidi ag eXl. ',hrs ,:d i', -i :,;
aliong the hb llr. i I ./s t -
there will , wolk t, di . .i :.
this. 'Tie Sio .ux mfa ,.t t'. . ..
fensiviii e , tL. ' dit , :f. a ..
may expr thir , in ,.- ;
and the oihcr til iLr re u.,.l p:iv- . : t
tors. The question is wi 1 ihcr i i is 'i1 to
await tInhe attaik fl prviu (r )
prepare for any ,conti-:-eniev. There n ill ,l:
no notice. save peal, ltid h, r,.i
uts01' or ciriers. .. 1 the1 1 .,a) 111
Or Ca 1, I i l, lie ts,, [O lr:-, (:.1. ,. (r
anywhere on ouLr i('stm alnd oIl 1
frontiers for luinder is within rc:s.
probability ar y day, ai l : siup rt or ,, u r
cue free ,y be cisoentit to Cib:,,m. Tia
are many dilliculties and ( delax s in (,
iitg vlu intier inls ainnd t1he x
of a militia org'aizati:on vwould fal hcaii .
on our Territory. l t'i', tiit, ti telnri, thai
S'herman will favoirabl; cove idr the ..1 "
by the Gov.rnor of Montana, a1d l.. I.(
twill be umpo:cre'i ti ei ll:l v c :n(::; iu
niediatcly at the txpense o, the r( d
governmenet, that the organti:.l:on i lv 1 -
so eControlhled that niot a dollar of u'nce n
ry expense shall be incurred, and tl:at 1e
terms of enlistm ent will e uItch that 1e.,|
who are inllueneed softly ly a desire to do
their duty in the exige:cy r ,.ill 1(dt le - ,u
ditions favorable. it is :ai isis in the a ii.
of Zilontan:l, the t:r.t of 1monwat::, ti:*,. hI::
oceiired. A.other wcrk .or ' ,ill t1 ob.
ably deteilnmin, matter:a , ii in that int :,1;i
let us liope the army ,vi ill Ie ltrl enly r'in
forced it El,,-t, in Aonta ,ln. a. i d ,.ai,:
authorized at th.e i;0Ocreti of t( ,
live to i1t r111 tr ih u Pens(s i l .,
Monlainias to ,tect i't( i1 n,
tIO .IE ?MULE.
In this issue we Ir ent ti": : ;
of a imeetinlg of itepilbli'ciar :. :;'t :t
prC:pa'ed by a comlrmitiL te , a',toii.t f . ,
Sliges ting 1 mthoi d to s.n e the:,0
im ont of Mt r rfia.;: ins to o 11'0 in' i, , ,,
anu ii such way tihat t ie r:,
(iSr esioinr wuhilch have heroe. Ir d1 i.dr
thle party and rceslu ed in all ,,I ..od:n j1ri l
being ignored, shaul Ire avdetrd. ",i 1:
object sucght to be attai:ed e. :!, 1
we are in full svynpathIy. \Vle (, :"t. s,:o
that any botler o:, can bh' 'vi-'., :!:
yet this imay not pratlic - -
sutcctssful. "that can onlry 1r ..
by trial, an im e ,e s .
opplrntuni;e me to it it t ii. d a
are inif.lrlcdt thit no mi :ur ' .,
m itte1 i .tc apl.can . fIi . :;all`.
maln ll the c nihlit'o wlir ; p,
oflice iin Monr tanr1a. 1S rn L :1 , .
of any ,Urlrsj e ,j atta;i . .l :. ,j.,
It ,hilouhtl . b :uh i lt.l :,. :1 :n:1, i' , ,.
Ter;Uri,;rihl t(',:,1i :tin i1lat 1 ickl: ; :
t h e ( 'X nutu .It n ':i _: bi -. c ,: , ,
any ,1ri 'e. T i s w,.:,! ri I t '. , , ,
of otice si ('e's, :(awi tla r Ir ! - "
lnly interc ,t is t'1 have g,!t ,l t1: ° ., ' ,i.ll
rave bette r fe1 r res r rta i . ,.., i.. 11
:: 'e a a .cal n t 111 - , in c e . ( f +,e 'L...l . . : ,
a c 0. ia..:. (', .::. it:
It ) the (rrgu
this i ] Il,,I 1 1, 1 , .. . ,q1,, .
aof I fcpublh u : u .!'. - - , 1 ir Ir : -
those l'n; r [in;, ... l: . y .
itrd teo ii'o, m.S_,
tipi to iiasunit cr'~ t
THE ACCOUI y O T1 ' :
The voluMinou ,unt h --- t
battle by the (lhi:: g-'o 77,, :; :,I,,.,"
with Terry s,. : ':: . r' . :,..tr.
Smarched 78 iiles i no 2 h : '<
the battle ; w;:il. the Ili,,..: " were l n:: r
in hot haslle ,h trad:
tack was imtaIe; Cu ' -; s :l t.
to fall. Col. S.it. , ,f "u}ry
ed Bismarck on t'.c Far Wc - Jy :.
bringinng :35 wv, u;(.I ; died ;: . ;'
Far West rin 200 mil8 e in ; ,:-i, i:,
Indiana lost heaviy in the lim' ,,.
deed chiefs were fn;::, i i . -. (,..
Crow scout had s~c:rs-et, hion-. i,, ,n - .:::::
,nltl was rescu, 1. fie 1. .s t.ir; < w -,(" i k ,
lodg-es and ny is v. , . o :... .
rivals lie thijis .( .n-mb' o I- .
and lost heavier thln .: , cival:. ,
Terry feels dicei-ly tie I:::.:.I- . I , i no
keenly as General Coe: r ::as v ii: ,:
find and feel th in .ian, bu, t n i,, i :h.
them unless GCrn. T, '-'y nariv-:i wi- tle'
infantry and with h ibba's (.u;,n:. v
had arrangred t. :.:.r;: :
the Little h,,.-.n t, .c:_.h
June 2Gtil, when ic r ' \ c:i -,ns
cate with hin as r be gv,.r.' ,i 3 ,yi.i
directions in tile i-i: t * f l,-. r, .
attacked on the 2i:lh, n l o.:, ihnI,'I
fighting, .no i ' ',i ;i .1-n , ,
galiantly was left to tel, tie .,to:.'" T
is awaitin'g l'ovisii : anld clothi n11 of e. ,
his command} is de:s' it., awl t - ,- fC, n
Sheridan. IIenl , : . : ti t I: .!! . e tI +,;
one, and the coumni uii. I ,i I i'i , t I -' "r
thirty-six hous. ('I ':. . e , ,y
finally fought their way to :', ; ;-, !':in.
one killed and scv-: i v.:i l , !'t g, • :,
water. They head nuth'.in' of (,:- _. fr
forty-cighth!::0:.: . :ihu Kell,'. Dinn:;,rc k
T ributn7te ri'i "'" tcr, ".., a , y lk:i:,h
were in the ci:arg:e: :.:d killled. ;en :he
rescue came 'r;long mn-n wept like chi:lhren.
Reno lost ninety-:i -e l;iil.1 and woundedl.
SALARY GRADfERS :
The Democratic papers have found is at
last: " Iayes and Wheeler are 'Salary
Grabbers.'''" But that does nt Feti:e it.
The facts arlthat Hayes was not a member
of Congress when the Salary Bill was up
the last time. When the Iill t, ierai~ise
the salaries from 9n , ,00 to k5,000 was up
in 186F, he was a member ant vote,:d against
the' increase.
Wheeler was in (Congress i-h-n t!i: i -
-crease bill passed in W870 or 1897. lit
voted against the menesu;e every time and
when it passed he drew the pay. But, le
purchased U. 3. bonds with the f money and
passed them back into the United States
Treasury with instrutetions tti they Ie ean
ceted. What better could a :an do? The
Salary Grib cry has struck a stone wall. a
a
Virginia City oelebrated the Fourth in t
manner worthy of the day. A. TI. Barrett t
read tbo Deelarat'o, Rev. 8tewes deliver- a
J Judge1hai e tir a hs* b
Iontan2a Voluntcrzs.
Accompany ing t!oe ldicial dispattc',hs of
General Gibbon rltiig te' d;saster t")
Custer's con:nlan: , lwhich dislpatlch:; reach
ed Washington (,n the night of July 5th,
;o;vernor PIotts sent t:, following te.l.e
l' :!.':',. '° . T., July 5, 1 :G(.
.ý;.,C> : i) T. ý , crm., =.I, li') .si t oi,,
*.: .: ,ice.; from the Little Horn
C , Custer complete. Two
: :: . , n and tfite,. o li'er
w t.,(! _,,: , , tYvi !,. :s l w:s vo, the
i;:i Gib ln ,-ached t 11I),ttle
I%[) .].:,;:y-.-;i tti'urs af'ter th, .: tie.
( ','ht ek e n: i i. ' I nevl, m nio', Ii ,co
j tt'l .I 't n'i:O '()V tl'l nt. on, .. thou;'randi
v., t ily lo i. l.. L". Fl a 'C " xiii
That ,;.:- !p:,,,'ri,,. ,tndl looper. To t11i;
' i.. hav ble no re'un dit-:
I . T :: 1: - to in' - at l, ast a Mpon i an ,r
,:: t :.io , y ill be acI' 'ih.l . if a ce'l)te,',
Coy ":' . ,:s ;-ill pr,)bably ,rcguize the
f,,ioe a1!l . i( the iie t i tll lCt' l a tl wet
predict, t]h,.t tai c( i),anl d will b io or;auized
ec ,a,-,' i cai 5 t anld t .l tll liui l tt l, .I,:1 to: ten '
1,,: L i: :li i 'r ii tihis " ir tliry \till
b(' 'ali t, , t ,o l for,'. and that th e Montanail
!. it 1 ii e:. . t ;( er -icl'.
i h: r,:.. ,. 10,,y be rj, id . The T'(rri'w
: n',,liti ,ur ?o mnd:;tls ]hl'etaih ro lat\
..a l ly oI'a izi' ,ciii 'a in
h:,-,,i wal':d ,'l 1it11, s.rvice. The goveln
o::!'(I ])('aul.: tý!i, in ni ,in'I, :tilt! .! lt alone,
if" :a ',-; nl)'./, w,'ill i: f.lh eu. t:,hc rl ;'.l to deny
th; . is , i mn. Wie Itrusit, i owi voir, the
cxigcnci:'s ,it' th.: sit natho will induce the
' i,: , I- " ,2 i . .i a t - : o i
tl . !(' (! :!1'g I l a., or rigllt.' canll
k, : It is n,,. a ( l I- ,iit w
that, I ,.n'' _U a L< t ; ,c, t,
', 1'c . ,to l t il o(';: , ' ,I r' i ,i or
.r) 'i.. i X i,, .. ' il\. , i! : ::" 1. 1' nt' i,' II'
ti., a n! ne ns. c;I "':- Ie , cd- 1 '1t, t
ýe 'i, u ,^iu't wt,lant ;:itcr lt:.tin. 1n(] tih,
1.:I trV 1('l,',', '.ibeu V(n)ili:i 'l':; :'. .,<1 l:i;":'l inr'
(It ' c - t '1 2.; in I. .',1
2! i1 - t' i l i t, 1C ( i l , 1 !
'i . , " '- t iil t 1 2. I i . C i t] ;c ' :
r. a. Lint 0¾ 1.
I i -1
II ,, ... , nlI·; l .ill, ii·: I: 1i iti i ' . 11,
,.,1 !i' i 0,. r , 1 ,! '' 1 - 1
,. -. (F '1t: I
f:. r 1 : 1 2 ( c . ,i 21 I
I t c i
to ~ ~~ ~ ~ .;'t' f1 l'T ,.
.I,
11:1 y !-ii cl-ii ti·e lo tnl1ct Ilr·li;!!. s !·, wife
is tilt t aul litc 1 r~fl. u i, ll lii( T. T1.C0 I
?0.S -'i:hl The
Hiii l-ibt i c ~t- * 'k Ii ti : le' l l"t1.
I- 1 c ;ic c -1 11 . - w !:N o ti
C .v. Inc 12,c-.'-- 2 tl'V ¼ L-ilo t- 01 ±l'5
r° I'2'ltc:i'( 22o 21 ,c Ml'~'-'i, li:-it lyI'tlo: U o:"tl ic''It -i niuitsn
S' .m. , a ito fate '" ft i'Ms in the
i.;iat cuntry and hwae vis ! the War
S)elt::rtmnc:lt to-liay.
,r. Lo,-. :, .July 7. -TI'ce 1t :·ttien;'s
Kan,.ts City special says : (hn. ihelby , a
Conftderaie lGeitlral of this "tatc, sent the
fill wing tel tlegrai to Pri sid. it Grant to
,a : " General ('is'?, r has I:, on Lil:d.
ie %_C.nce fought. hi?,, ail.d iw S rol,: se. to
avC:,eo him. Shuiti you tdcin I nln to call'
?"mtecls, a,!llow, Jisoulri t~ rna:e owe.
. ,"t llld.'
A:nsa:!To:, July 7.--Thce w,,:, a con
I it.'.ion atlt V! W hite ilt..o, tt-n:. l ,n the
. :ji-eot of the Ilin war. Secr-tar, Cat
cin and Gencrl . Sihorlnt we're here feoi!t
Pi,ila'lelphi t this p. m., a,.. , h~ .'resin:.dt nt
di,,eis ed the artu;.tion at cuskierae
1 .utth.
' he New York Iferaltl says thUit never
s:nee the time of the rebe:lin has there
bo. n such warlike sentiment abroad amonug
tlc people as that which finds expression
', all. sides, regarding the bloody batthl, of
iLitlo! hirn river. All seen, agreed that
ti :, policy of the govern:ncnt should be
nuc!e one of deadly ag;gression, looking to
1,. iotal extehminatnin of the treacherous
Intdi;tns of the Ilains.
The S enate ar d Hnose Agi cc
At.surN OrTON, July 7.-The House and
Senlato conferers on the diplomatic and
consular appropriation bill, have reached a
substantial agreement : on that bill. TLe
Senate agree in effect to yield to the House
and fix the total amount to be appropriated
as desired by the House, but they propose
that the PresidePt shall be allowed discre,.
tioa in the expenditmre of this mnory
among the varios - I tiva and consular
bodies; in ordert1lat d.oe may not be'
DE:o . LoD ,.:, . n; ' : ).---j ;. Wl, . .
of th l is, l r . tý :.-ain til. I f "ll It i'i
'peci niti oi:"¼"li
eX Icil tl. n.. Te 0 I In
it'ux hd by LI'i Elk attI,1ld Ft ". Am l
on the nwrnin. of ";' 2 ih. Thr" a+t(l -.ý
was a cl mp't' suiilx' II , but t"-,e ait'u, Ii
ivcen li n tiw fi: tic ;' n; ii to ie utut: ,l
out, and o;:lwthugh a very s,:ll fo'ce wt: at
the F .i t th, Idians c ex e rctit:te, aft r' an
hour', Lar, l hlting wih ia l~ ol t1. ,nt
killed m.;,1 a !-brtge ;m ber wun:ded. Tir .
are bctif ,rd to b tl:, iame party of I
ipns 'Ih have ct" Ti itte"l the ae c n i:
ders o,, the t-ort Pierre route to l, th ,ck
IIills. It is believed that thelcdner of th'
I nldiansc was ki[led', as upon .tI l l ,f a
chief t y s tcred in all di( eti- , t
eipit ,te L te. T he c na,.u tit s at, the F )i",,
were n ,e ;:,ahi]+ r Alo m a;nd two slii!hn:,
\Y1i' June '1.-The tt (.tll il'
been arquittid. There arc two more in
dictmenl s a.ain;t them, but they hate ie;n
released '' tlei 1)i',n l reco.lniO n c.ll'C. 'I I
two rlm:aiin.nI ihdictmenlIts alC fit' killi:t "
1he 1 M /1;'s th' e lalii+1'.',' o (1i ,
;latcit: ~ (`c c i L into e~'"l lio G i .1ni'
st- ii t
Ii·2; .l io ii IL ( IL '1
;Iiil U t'Iinyil' ;t i I i ii, Ii'i''(i. I
I')'- ti, 111.1('l t ( i II 1 ".115' i
; t'. :
;IL 1a i 1 1 1.17 I I 1~,, ' ] a . C+ l l l
it:
-'lS` in ii" Wak ,o-Scrv j'ia:-t (V l ti;r. i
I)'·
Hon ii('' ii-; n T !iC. it (
I C!" 1;1,.'4: l o to i ti ll i 1
ai l +i_' I'. u!'' ''' 11, ,.11''II''
15' ..1 'll as 'lit(:l t ILL l ii l '10'''
I''l -ib n a , fo r .1,iva1'ilt
lna., t~ ii (:t I'. ofBcr l :c .. ''t
st'nlii F r" lad ntwlclIVO.u'ad 1.111: i:i ii
evell ,f ihe:O ', .r,, i .m'. , tetE'gl'1d
and leu.-ia. have rclMi'l' in tirns if ap
p)roviI of the" I' *| l','s nlote, alnollunlc g th
the Trkith ltro :hl invade :.;ia if
they xwct, attack;e,!.
Wb i ,tu' 7. c .li ii'of it X i-i
R'-e n1 ,.li -e '. II.ld to- : -
_\ i1 ..a: i,.* iii T i-- tihll' l'i t, '
auth 'red tai acc!t l e ..-v (it- ole u
tee:':; 1:',en thf e Me:te tof ,(W l1 ...:: :, :.
or UtIa.I.h, or eI r of th '.n, to be c;-:-,l'led
ias- rt ,f th. -,i of f the .'ii.d a:ts
again.,t .',j tiibxes of hlos.oile Siouxi i: r t:I
nfrthw: st, ;.b h.iv1 for m:cecy 3ais tle, cd
the tuth tiill- of t01 govIcrn:-.t: i , Tl.d byo
Woi . nia; h: .'ioTs ,S cc .tly Soi ratl '::ill,.d
.tliroks, it : ofs t f the 1' nte" 5tre
infainti:y, or b !b, :shall be :.cce I tc, and
that the terla of servic: sh:ll n1 t Ie ex
toendced beyond nin mnths from the date
nean f by ti di nt.
CWeauniTOs 0., July 7.-It .ist ,ury rsril
took e:arge of the T"en.:. : 'meni
thisaft Gerno. Assistant : :e t cr of' ntaut,
was iu the SecT et:1`.y's ,ni... ", ,-:. .1im,
anced soon theafr the vi s he drs of
the bureau ain chig f cl rkil p .obble ned
to the now S,:cretar: .
O(-.s..u, July 7.- Jfmn'm anit f:,)ml lIft
Clissud Agency dateds to a < =onv enlect
That there is a great deal o. mouCrniog and
neuneasiness m:nciifested by the Indians
the agencies. This wot, liseem to confirm
the repolus ioneevere lof ss by the Indians in
the riecnt elgaiehee ts.
Clevot O.l July 7.Ise cr is undfce. rstood
here that Governor Hayes' rltter of arcept
ance will be ready for the mostpers of
Monday morning. It will probably Le
brief.
Miss Bennett .etires to a Convent.
The society in which Mr. James Gordon I
Bennett moves i f much exercisd over theld.
retirement of his sister, Miss Bennet', to
the seclusion of the Sred onvenrt Convent,
at Manhattanville, where she expects to
devote her life to self-scrifice. If success
(p1 it her postulate, her reception, some
"-ethe lhence, will be one of the most im
nt e Cotrpos Ofthriesti.-New Yor he 1
I; I
a 0iVi c:stI1. I ii. :: iI ··.:. · i: ·
1: ,1 . 1.111 . ,:
11 1' c , . 1 . ... ! .I., ,
,f . ..t I.i ,.. :i
II
III i I
i1,
Cl? ~ ~ t, 7 C
t",): : l i ts ,...:I:., , .. , l: ·· : .! I, ,i _ý1
ý .. !.. , . . .,I~.. ..:1 i. 1. .. ..
II ,.; C thei
it.i ,` ~ ".i.>11 i .i1 a
t11'' I'~ ' I't:
it.;! i· . 1;1 l
,I It 1ti I ,
I ve Iw" , YAe'i
'1hilesv P;.occ 11 ItC1: *t! t)' "
tlli I1, i 1 )l 'It 1 . ;
I t1t fl' I'
lin i ll~·
t', C CI i' )"r i
in C.' i; : '. ii·:.: i ...1. .:
si1( ll~l tll .. ic Itc r..1 ; ý(i:,., i,' K
Iim
,!1 i::!: c :I I t'" -. ,- I, _F j i . _ -,-, i" :;
11
''ii'"']
C, ('
I' ' ', -
i u Ty u o rZZ L'. A.
tc nial f t:,eival if the d:. iet which
wl- :p tie.tin of t1 hi.: t":'" of the
f ;. ion of tin.ts i : ,ith a"n. ~ i
.,l .'tc n ,;o , futiuetl botu wc al;.zli by a
a:, :. n;; wit-l-u a laral.!. To c ,n
, and thei Alicn: l lc lle
1 ; .c isinnr, a>hr] s thi S".ru.ch thel
. anure, bkc-v-e :iee o.e t -aty
of frii.ihii, wh1h miy aC)Ie ,,: giorious
imemorny, iig rdric, w ral;s
:ith God, was cwoclud d v:th us. undis
turbed friendship has coltitu.,iy existed
betwerin Gcr auy and America, and has
been devel:,ped and streidhe(ned by the
ever iicreasing importance of their mutual
elation.s', and by an intercus becomi'g
more and more fruitful in every damain of
co:merce and science. That the welf:uri
oT the sUited States and friendship of the
two countries may continue to increase, is
my confident hope. Accept the renewed
assurance of my unqualified esteem.
(Signed) WILLIAM.
Cunntersigued : o. BISrAA nc.
BIEILIN, June g, 18'.
There has been no change in Blaia's
condition for the last eight days, he b1is
still consfned to his room. Hin jaysieiais
strongly rmeemmend a Enropean trip, as
os.o as his la jaw e ,
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sii
'1>,t.I
..ill1 ",.ý3? 1.ý :t li ' , ý . i{ . fr i r.,
Kul v0 c
From a ; ;tct i;· :e: :.
froth 1% ir( l
dcstrucuoat~ of l' .r, i:?. 'i,
"i he grcat_ fr_ (,>' - J14 E.~i
tic conmrnau~l Iind) bo ixt m m n
a: riv',''. :ila~t 1 tlhinc di dr ini; attn~u
tion, toQ, aind that is t,"ni 1".o :rj.
Minns, o1 itea] loig thin iirwis, will mh rea e cut,
aisit iSlifnloi h :., t:i;ii ti U that thic, v. a
agreat miedicin o t weef 'yin
hills, a Week in t bet n <i 1VdOI tlhe 1' id
d'Orciiies, Pie gan> 131Blctccclc and tf vin :s
sillaboines sioox. It behoovrs a oimitll"
frontier settlenents to 1 53k ouin. u': am' id be
prerared. Our military garin insimse, dit
notineg. I don'r. believ-e then'y air str m
enough tin 4efend the piacC lthCy re in
anr; if by &ny posaibility the IUd a got
awaywithi, both Crook *nd Gill e nI
god-bs P.n! and everyboddy, for
ttuah ty dear t e
afr:',. dr et
I : i
III
I / I
Thra'
Pond, Rc ynfi
l .a :,,, .I ,
, 1 o
1 F -" , '" ,.',l : ':'l i, h. "
I . ' e
r l a n . "1 i r :
IFl ct. Ia 0
of Charge Sug teascon b i ir r I
*ni rus ae er.pneai lnr r; h',te A. .m.. J1
f agdang he seaso, bP tt o euu7 I,

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