Newspaper Page Text
Tweed's Broadway (New York) property,
consisting of five lots, has been sold nudor
foreclosure for 9483,000. Tweod paid $625,000
for it The New York Legislature has re
fused to repeal the nnury laws ... .A citizen of
New York gave the United States in his will
half a million dollars toward the payment of
the national debt, but the courts of that State
have declared the bequest invalid. . . Stokes'caso
has been taken to the Court of Appeals on a
writ of error from the decision of the Supreme
Court refusing him a new trial. . . . A prominent
member of the Boston Board of Brokers, a
young man 36 years old, who has hitherto
borne an nnsnlfied name, has been arrested
for forgery. His method was to alter the
figures of stock-certificates, raising certificates
for one, two, and three shares, to one hun
dred, two hundred, and three hundred, re
spectively. By these operations he has swin
dled various parties out of $200,000 The
875,000 penny postal-cards sent to the New
York Poetomce were sold in two days, and
another batch of 1,000,000 has been called
for by the Postmaster. Most of those which
have appeared in the mails bear advertise
ments. IjUIOI Lubionani was hong at Morris town,
N. J., on the 15th inst., for the murdor of his
wife'; and on the following day Michael Nixon
suffered a like penalty in New York city for
the lulling of Charles l'feirer llev. JJr. J3en-
jamin H. Paddock has boon elected Episcopal
lushop tor the diocese oi AiassacnusettB.
George William Cubtis, . the editor of
Harper's Weekly, and late member of the Civil
Service Commission, is filling the pnlpit of the
Unitarian Church at New Brighton, Staten
Island, during the absence of the regular pas
tor.... The fifty-soventh anniversary of the
American Bible Society was held in Philadel
phia last week. From an address made by
Rev. Dr. Fellows, of Madison, Wis., it appears
that there are 3.000 auxiliary bodies in the
United States ; that more than 80,000,000 of
Bibles have been -distributed through the
agency of the society, and it is now sending
out a any s,uou asioiob in tne matcn garao
of billiards at New York, between Maurice
Daly and Cyrille Dion, for the championship
or America, tne lormer won Dy rax points
Liquor is sold at 8,403 places in New York
city Charles Francis Adams' ill-indeed ex
altation of Mr. Seward at the expense of
President Lincoln, in his recent eulogy, has
called forth another protest. Montgomery
Blair, who was Postmaster-Oeneral under Mr.
Lincoln, says that gross injustice has been
done Mr. Lmcota by jar. Adams, ana tnat
Secretary tt enea snares tne same opinion.
Serious charges are made by New York mer
chants and shippers against Consul-Oeneral
Archibald, and petitions have been sent to the
London Board of Trade askine his recall...
A negro Darijer namea iacKson me oiuer uy
murdered his white mistress, in New York, by
beating her in a shocking manner with a club.
....It is said Hon. William M. Evarts, while
not seeking the Chief Justiceship, would
gladly accept if it should be tendered him
There seems to be some feeline in the North
ern Presbyterian Assembly, in session at Balti
more, against tne iward or Publication oi tne
Church. Ne such charges of dishonesty and
fraud are preferred against it as nave made
the Methodist Book Concern an object of at
tention. It is accused only of expending the
church moneys and rendering no account
thereof a. course which, it is urged with
plausibility, no body of men, however respect
able, nave a right to pursue.
Oakes Axes left large bequests for educa
tional purposes. . . .An sronaut named Donald
son recently made an ascension from Beading,
Pa., in a balloon made of brown paper, and
landed Barely... ;-..Neany eignt tnousand emi
irrants arrived at New York from Europe in
one day, recently. They were nearly all bound
for the West.
At New York, the other day, George Francis
Train was tried on the charge of publishing
obscene literature. The jury acquitted him
on the trround of insanity, and no sooner was
tho verdict pronounced than the presiding
J udge issued an order committing him to tho
insane asylum. . . .Gov. Dix thinks that to in
clude beer and cider in prohibitory liquor laws
can have no other effect than to increase the
use of stronger drinks, and thereby swell the
very evils of intemperance which such legisla
tion seeks to lessen. For this reason he has
vetoed the Looal-Option bill lately passed by
the New York Legislature. . . .A great struggle
is prevailing in Shamokin, Perm., for the pos
session of over 10,000 acres of land in the
anthracite coal regions, valued at 920,000,000.
One party has burned three houses which the
other side had erected, and retaliation is now
Modoo war items : Gens. Davis and Gillem
had a narrow escape from drowning while
crossing Tale lake during a heavy storm.
Gen. Davis will not attack the Modocs in
their new stronghold until he receives rein
forcements. The troops are Buffering from
want of water, xne modocs lost two braves
in tho late fight. They entered the light
stripped tot then? breech-clouts.
Charles Moktimek, recently hung at Sacra
mento, CaL, was the murderer of eight women.
....Joseph 0Neil was hung at Mt. Carroll,
HI., on Friday, the 16th, for the murder of
Hiram Bexford, At Oskaloosa, Iowa, re
cently, a nttie two-year-old child was attacked
and frightfully mutilated by a rooster....
Eighteen buildings were destroyed by the re
cent fire at Joliet, I1L The loss is about
.940,000 William McDonald, of Cincinnati,
the other day fell across a 24 inch circular saw
operating at full speed. The saw took off his
left arm and heel, sawed into his body, cutting
his heart half in two. He extricated himself,
ran 50 yards, and fell dead. ... .A new railroad
imbroglio of a rather fierce description has
been started in Wisconsin by the refusal of the
Milwaukee and St. Paul Railroad Company to,
. i, cja r i -a . 1 1 .
of the recent' act of tho Legislature. The
reason assigned for the ref Weal is, that the
title of the State to the lands is in litigation.
. Advices from the lava beds state that the
Modocs are intrenched in the Crater Butte.
Capt. Hasbronck is camped within watching
distance of the enemy with a force of 210 men,
where he awaits the arrival of Col. Mason. It
is intended that the two commands shall amal
gamate under CoL Mason, and hold the Indi
ans at bay until mortars are forwarded and a
scout is made arOt&afcthe southern boundry of
the beds. At -last accounts the Indians were
fortifying thoir present position, with tho
evident intention of giving battle tho first op
portunity. Mas. Ellen Larben and her husband quar
reled about some family matter, and the wife
ended the wrangle by knocking her liege down
with an iron poker and then stabbing him
with a dirk knife, from the effects of which he
died. All this in Chicago.
The Yellowstone river has been found to be
navigable for a large part of its course. An
exploring expedition under Gen. George A.
Forsyth recently ascended the river in one of
the largest of the Upper Missouri Bteamers.
Mary Jane Hart died at Troy, Ohio, last
week, at the age of 110 years. . . .The Wabash
Elevator, at Toledo, was recently destroyed by
fire. Loss, 9170,000 Several hundred
Apaches have fled from the Camp Yerde
(Arizona) reservation, and gone on the war
St. Joseph, Mo., is happy over the comple
tion of the new railroad bridge across the
Missouri river at that point. .. .Gov. Booth, of
California, is raising a company of sharp
shooters to hunt the Modocs.
The leaders of the recent movement at St.
Martinsville, La., to resist the installation of
the Kellogg officials, have been arrested and
taken to New Orleans, where they had a grand
ovation from the citizens, thousands turning
out to do them honor.
John W. Williams, a oolored youth of 18,
has been appointed a cadet to West Point
from Virginia, having won the prize in a com
petitive examination at Norfolk. There were
twenty contestants fifteen white and five
colored. . . . A Roman Catholic church for col
ored people, the first established west of the
Mississippi, was ' dedicated at St. Louis re
cently, with imposing ceremonies.
Trace-latino is progressing on the Texas
and Pacifio railway, between Jefferson . and
Dallas, Texas, at the rate of two miles a day.
Three hundred delegates, representing thir
teen States, were present at the opening ses
sion of the Governor's Convention at Atlanta.
.... Galveston spent 920, 000 in feting the Con
gressional excursionists, on the occasion of
their recent visit.
Senators Carseb.lt and Bayard, of the Sen
ate Bnb-committee on Transportation, have re
turned to Washington from an extended trip
along the existing and projected lino of tho
Virginia and Kanawha canal from the James
river to the Ohio. They examined the possi
bility of a tunnel of a mile through the Alle
ghauies, and were assured by a competent en
gineer that it could be completed in four
years from the time tho requisite assistance
was rendered by Congress Senator Casser-
ly, of California, has returned his back pay.
Charges of corruption having been made
in connection with the recent award of con
tracts for Indian supplies, an investigation is
demanded by Secretary Delano and Commis
sioner George H. Stuart.
The President has appointed William E.
Davis Assistant Treasurer at Cincinnati. . . .
Chief Justice Chase's will is short and simple,
and names Henry D. Cooke as sole executor.
It is said he leaves $10,000 to Wilberforce
University, Ohio; 96,000 to his niece, Mrs.
Anld, and the remainder of his estate, about
9175,000, equally between his daughters, Mrs.
Spragne and Mrs. Hoyt The Indian Bureau
has received from a Special Commissioner
sent out to talk with the Indiana who threaten
the progress of the Northern Pacific railroad,
which is to tho effect that the tribes are quite
determined in their hostility to the building of
the road, .and that there is little
hope of conciliating them.... The regu
lations for a postal treaty with France
progress slowly, but promise favorably....
The postal card manufacturers at Springfield,
Mass., have promised to increase their facili
ties bo as to turn out 1,000,000 cards daily
It is insisted at tho State Department that the
charges against Gen. Van Buren, Commissioner-General
to Vienna, who denounced
Minister Jay as a cowardly knave or liar,
havo been proven. Secretary Fish is very
severe in his criticisms upon the course of
Van Buren, and claims to have positive
proof that Van Buren was guilty of several, if
not all, the improper acts charged against
It is announced that the weather reports of
the Signal Service Bureau are to be supple
mented by daily reports of the water gange of
the chief rivers of the Mississippi Valley. In
case of flood, or any sudden movement, the
observations will bo made and reported every
three hours, bnt in ordinary eases only once a
day Judge Pierrepont declines the Russian
mission. . . .CoL George Williamson, of Louisi
ana, an ex-Confederate officer, has been ap
pointed Minister to Central America.
Three of the eight sloops-of-war which
Congress directed Secretary Robeson to add
to the navy are to be built in private yards.
The others will be built in the different navy
yards. Throe of them are to be built of iron,
the rest of wood, and all will be screw-propellers....
A Washington dispatch says the
Government has a grand annexation schemo
on hand, looking to the acquisition of the
Sandwich Islands, a slice of Northern
Mexico, and other stray patches of
territory, including ultimately Canada. . . .
Judge Edwards Pierrepont is mentioned as the
probable successor of Chief Justice Chase. . . .
Ex-Gov. Jewell, of Connecticut, has been ap
pointed Minister to Russia. . . .It is announced
that the ex-Secretary of the Navy, Gideon
Welles, who kept a diary of all that was dono
in the Cabinet, will reply to Charles Francis
Adams. Among other things, he will be able
to prove that Mr. Lincoln desired to appoint
Mr. Dayton Minister to Great Britain, and
was only induced to change his mind and ap
point Mr. Adams by tho urgent appeals of Mr.
TnE financial panic still continues in Vienna.
It has extended to Odessa, Russia, where all
business has stopped, and discounts have rose
to an unprecedented figure.... An inundation
ot tho Turkish Province of Bosnia has caused
the loss of many .lives, and great destruction
of property .Thus far tho management of
the Canadian Pacific railroad project seems to
have been patterned after our transcontinental
jobs with singular fidelity. The concern that
is headed by Sir Hugh Allan represents our
Credit Mobilier very accurately. Letters are
reported to have been discovered which passed
-between Sir Hugh and his colaborers, and
which prove that the. Government, as a con
dition precedent to awarding the contract to
the Allan syndicate, required them to expend
9360.000 for partisan purposes, that is, to
secure the return of members of Parlia
ment favorable to the Administration
Another Carlist vistory is reported from Spain.
. . . .Vienna has been visited by a gale of ex
traordinary violence, seriously damaging the
Exposition building. . . .A report comes from
Paris that the Legitimists and Orleanists have
combined in movements for tho overthrow of
President Thiers.... Reports from Khiva re
present that the Khan is greatly alarmed at
the approach of the Russian columns, and has
ordered a levy en waste of the able-bodied
male population to resist the invasion.
Hono Koko, China, was visited by a groat
conflagration on the 22d of March, which
burned over 44 acres and rendered 5,000 people
homeless. On the 29th of March the city of
Osaka, China, received a similar visitation, the
fire raging for 24 hours Ottawa, Canada,
was recently visited by a disastrous fire, which
destroyed thirty-six buildings. Loss, 9150,000.
Sir Hugh Allan's mission to London, to
raise .80,000,000 of the .105,000,000 which are
needed for the construction of the Canada
Pacific railway, has not been a success. He
has been opposed by the Times and Telegraph;
all the influence of the Grand Trunk railway
has been against him, and he finds himself
utterly unable to win the confidence of English
capitalists in tho scheme. . . .The Shah of Per
sia will soon arrive at Vienna. He is accom
panied by all the members of his Cabinet and
three of his wives. It is estimated that the
expense of his European tour will be five mil
lions sterling.... The complete reconstruction
of the French Ministry upon a strictly repub
lican basis is reported certain.
The New York JTeraliTs sensation corre
spondent in Cuba, O'Kolly, is to be sent to
Spain.... Don Carlos is at the head of the
Carlist army in Navarre. . It is said he has
15,000 men under him, and that ho has con
cluded a loan of 400,000,000 reals with English
bankers. The Spanish troops, it is reported,
have received a crusliing defeat in Arragon. . . .
The health of the Pope is improving The
report of the capture of Khiva by the Russians
is confirmed, and it is further stated that the
Khan was made prisoner. Russia is thus
placed in a position to enforce her demands
without further military advances
Among the hundred or moro failures which
have occurred at Vienna during the panic,
there was no bank involved of any importance.
The houses that went down are reported to be
all small concerns. The causo of the crash
seems to have been an inflation of bank stock
and railroad securities, and widespread specu
lation. . . . .Sir Samuel Baker, the great African
traveler, who was recently reported to have
boon murdered, together with his heroic wife,
who accompanies him in his perilous adven
tures, has been at last heard from. A letter
was received'from him on the 12th of May at
Khartoon, Egypt, in which he states that he
has reached the White Nile in safety.
The political agitations in the French As
sembly have again commenced. The action
of Thiers in reconstructing his Cabinet has
aroused the Bight Center, who demand that
he explain the reasons for the changes he has
made. A motion for the' dissolution of the
Assembly has been voted down .Greece has
determined to abolish all her diplomatic mis
sions except that at Constantinople .Costa
Rica is again agitated by a fierce revolution,
and there has been severe fighting in the
streets of Panama Snow fell in the north
of England on the 18th of May.
A London dispatch states that George
Smith, the Daily Telegraph' correspondent in
Assyria, has found the King's library at Nine
veh, and discovered numerous valuable frag
ments, particularly the missing portions of the
broken tablet containing the history of the
deluge, hitherto deciphered in the British
Musaum There is no truth in the reported
capture of Khiva and the Khan by the Rus
sians Bradlaugh, the famous English Re
publican agitator, while on his. way to Madrid
to present the Engush resolutions congratu
lating Spain on the establishing of a Republic,
was taken prisoner by the Carlists, but soon
afterward released A mill was burned at
Halifax, England, involving a loss of 91,400,000,
and throwing 400 people out of employment
M. Louis Buffet has been re-elected Presi
dent of the French Assembly. The sittings of
the Assembly are very stormy, the members
of the Bight boldly proclaiming their desire to
overthrow Thiers .The proposed French ex
pedition ot 20,000 troops against Morocco has
Deen aoanaoned .... oir ueorge n-tienne uartier,
member of the Canadian Government, died
recently in London.
Sex in another column the advertise
ment headed "J Will Help Any Man."
ANOTHER HORROR. Terrible Calamity in a Nova Scotia Coal
Mine—Fifty to One Hundred Miners
Killed by an Explosion of Fire Damp.
A telegram from Westville, N. 8., dated May
14 gives the following additional details of the
From 10 o'clock last night until daylight this
morning, the fire at the Drammoiid colliery
raged with intense fury, gathering volume and
violence each moment. The sky in the vi
cinity of the calamity was illuminated with
flames issuing from the air shaft, to the height
of nearly 100 feet. All through the night
there were explosions at intervals. They were
preceded by a rumbling noise, resembling
thunder. The weary watchers who remained
around the pit's mouth and the air shaft, and
labored to subdue the flames, were obliged to
seek shelter in the adjoining wood, as stones,
debris, etc., thrown from the pit's month at
each explosion were being scattered around in
all directions, and threatened iiiBtant destruc
tion or injury to every one within reach.
About 2 o'clock this afternoon these ox
plosions were followed by one which for terrific
violence and destructive force dwarfed all the
rest. All the wooden works in and about the
main slope were instantly destroyed; stones,
wood and burning embers were driven high
into the air; the smoke, flame and horrible
noises accompanying the explosion giving tho
beholder vivid idoa of a volcanic eruption.
The earth for miles around was shaken with
the violence of the explosion.
The scenes in and around the villages are
saddening. Westville and the village at the
Drummoud colliery are in mourning; the
shops are closed, and men and women wander
about in gronps, their saddened countenances
betokoning the great grief that lias befallon
them. No pen can correctly picture the har
rowing scenes when the terrible truth was
conveyed to the mourning wives, sisters, and
friends of those who were so suddenly hurled
The utmost excitement, prevailed, and for
hours it was impossible to ascertain who were
and who were not in the mine. Women, many
of whom had husbands, brothers, and sons
working in the colliery, made the air dismal
with their crying.
One of the rescuing party killed by the ex-
Slosion on yesterday was driven mto tne an a
i stance of 100 feet, and fell into the woods
noar by, where his dead body was picked up.
The list of killed, as far as known, com
prises 26 men leaving a wife and family, and
22 single men. The total number killed will
probably reach 75. The wounded number six,
of whom two are fatally injured. The men
who have escaped with great difficulty from
the slope report that on thoir way up they
passed the bodies of their comrades, who had
probably become stupifiod by the smoke since
The coroner's jury have returned the follow
ing verdict :
" Wo find that the minors came to their death
on the 13th inst. by an explosion of gas in the
Drummond colliery, caused by the derange
ment of tho ventilation of the mine arising
from a fire in Robert McLeod's ward." They
say considerable care was exhibited in the
management of the mine, but express thoir
regret that powder was permitted to be used
in the ward worked by Robert AlcLeod.
Capt. Hall's Arctic expedition cannot
justly be called a failure. He did net
entitle himself to the reward of 0,000
which was offered bo long ago as 1776
by the Jbingiish Government to the ex
plorer who should get within one degree
of the North Pole. ' He has not discov
ered the northwest passage, a channel
whicli the commerce of the world has
long since ceased to think about ; but ho
has undoubtedly by his intrepid explora
tion added to our geographical and
scientific knowledge of that mysterious
northern region with which the names
of Cook, Ross, Parry, Franklin, Kane
and Hayes are forever associated. He
has carried his vessel within 464 miles
of the Pole, 219 miles further than Dr.
Kane went, and a greater reach of Polar
navigation than has ever before been
accomplished, and he seems to have dis
covered the true entrance into the open
Polar Sea, which has eluded preceding
explorers. Capt. Hall, of whose death
on Not. 8, 1871, the world has just
learned for the first time, from the lips of
nineteen survivors of his party, was in
early life a prominent journalist of (Jm
cinnati. He became deeply interested
in the subject of Polar exploration by
following the career of Dr. Kane
in his two Arctic expeditions, as well as
watching the searches for Sir John
f ranklin. He determined to join the
search for the lost navigator, and in 1860,
when 35 years of age, Bailed on an ex
pedition of which a large port of the
cost was supplied from his own means.
He was more fortunate in his search than
any of his predecessors, and brought
back with him, after on absence of two
years and three months, some very val
uable information in regard to Sir John's
fate. He published a narrative of his
voyage under the title " Explorations
and Adventures in the Arctio Regions. "
He made a second, .expedition in 1864,
during which he spent five years in
learning the Esquimaux language, and
habits of life. He secured many relics
of tho Franklin crew, and discovered
beyond a doubt that they had perished,
and when and where. After his return
he spent a year in scientific study, and
sailed in July, 1871, never to return.
The Polaris, which carried him, was a
Government steamer equipped with es
pecial reference to his needs, with a
picked crew, scientific observers, and
all necessary appliances, for which Con
gress had appropriated $100,000. He
was sanguine of reaching the North
Pole, but has perished in the attempt,
another sacrifice to the ambition to which
Kane and Franklin gave their lives.
A Touching Incident.
A short time since, in this city, a bril
liant and much ndmired lady, who had
been suffering for some, time with, a
trouble of the eyes, was led to fear a
Bpeedy change for the worse, and imme
diately consulted her physician An
examination discovered a sudden and
fatal failing in tho optic nerve, and the
information was imparted as gently as
possible, that the patient could not re
tain her sight more than a few days at
most, and was liable to be totally de
prived of it at any moment. The afflict
ed mother returned to her home, quiet
ly made such arrangements as would
occur to one about to commence so
dark a journey of life, and then had her
two little children, attired in their
brightest and sweetest costumes,
brought before her; and so, with
their little faces lifted to hers,
and tears gathering for some great
misfortune that they hardly realized,
the light faded out of the mother's eyes,
leaving an ineffaceable picture of those
dearest to her on earth a memory of
bright faces that will console her in
many a dark hour. Covington (-fiy.)
Protest Against Chakl.es Francis
Adams. It is understood that the sur
viving members of President Lincoln's
Cabinet purpose publishing a card,
wherein they will refute certain state
ments made by Charles Francis Adams
in his oration upon the life and charac
ter of "William H. Seward. The idea
was suggested by the Late Chief Justice
Chose, who, after reading Mr. Adams'
oration, was of the opinion that he did
gross injustice not only to Mr. Lincoln,
but to the members of his Cabinet. The
card will probably be prepared by Mont
gomery Blair, and will be signed by that
gentleman and Gideon Welles. Had
Judge Chase lived he would have signed
it also, and as his views were well
known to the gentlemen, his name will
be affixed. ,
Fotjb persons were recently killed by
the falling of a scaffold at Macon, Ga.
THE DEATH OF CANBY.
Exact Particulars of the Fatal Conference
—The Warning of Riddle's Squaw
Disregarded—The Fatal Surprise and
[Correspondence New York Herald.]
The day before the massacre Boston
Charley and Bogus Charley both came
into camp and made arrangements for
the meeting of the succeeding day.
They arranged to meet at a spot about
half a mile from our camp, near the
edge of the second inlet on the lake.
Early Friday morning, the day of the
massacre, Tobe, Riddle's squaw, came
to Mr. Meacham and beseeched him
not to go out, as she was certain the In
dians meant to kill them. But the warn
ing was unheeded. Gen. Canby said he
could not see how the Indians would
help their case by murdering them, with
so many troops on each side of them ;
it would be only precipitating a war
which they seemed anxious to avert.
Mr. Meacham and Mr. Dyar shared
Riddle's suspicions, but finally consent
ed to go. Dr. Thomas said he was sat
isfied that the Indians meant no treach
ery, and that he should go, as he felt
certain that the God in whom he trust
ed would guard over him while he went
on such a mission.
When the party were preparing to
start, Kiddle called them all into Gen.
Gillcm's tent and said : " Gentlemen,
I want you to hold me blameless if any
harm comes to you to-day, as I feel con
fident that the Modocs mean no good.
They will not shoot me, because I am
married to one of their tribe, but I
greatly fear they have treacherous in
tentions. Gens. Canby and Gillem
rather laughed, at his fears, and the
party finally started on their mission,
from which two never came bock alive.
Just before leaving, Boston Charley
asked Mr. Dyar's permission to tie a
bag of provisions on his horse, a favor
which was granted. The party consist
ed of Gen. Canby, Dr. Thomas, Boston
and Bogus Charley, on foot, and Mr.
Meacham, Mr. Dyar, Riddle and his
squaw, Tobe, on horseback. Uen. tjil-
lem did not go, as he was on tho sick
list, having been in the doctor's hands
for the past three days.
They all walked quietly toward tho
rendezvous and arrived there without
any incident of importance occurring,
but it was noticed that Boston Charley
stopped behind them a little and looked
about to see that there were no soldiers
about. Gen. Canby and the Peace
Commissioners, when they arrived at
the tent, were shortly afterward joined
by Capt. Jack, John Schonchin, Shack
Nasty Jim, Hawker Jim, JUlen s Man
and Black Jim. The party finally sat
down in a kind of broken circle, lien.
Canbv sat faoinor the west, with Mr.
Meacham on his left. Dr. Thomas sat
to tho left of Mr. Meacham ; a little
bock and adiounng him were Riddle
and his squaw. Capt. Jack sat nearly
opposite lien. Canby, witli sschonchin,
Black Jim and Ellen's Man on his left.
and on his right were Mr. Dyar, Shack
Nasty Jim, Hawker Jim and Boston
Charley. Mr. Dyar was standing along
side of Jack during tho conference.
holding his horse, and Mr. Meacham 's
was tied a little in his rear. Bogus
Charley was not sitting down, but kept
rovnur about in a restless manner. Mr,
Meacham opened the talk with a long
speech, in which he told the Indians
how anxious he was to arrange a peace
with them, so that the President would
be pleased, and there would be no more
While Dr. Thomas was speaking,
Cflpt. Jack got up and walked back to
where Meacham's horse was tied, and
then returning said aloud, "Heluckt"
(Are yon ready?) and, pulling his hand
out of his pocket, snapped a pistol at
Gen. Canby. This was the signal for
the murderers, and they immediately
commenced their bloody work. There
was no hurry or confusion m their man
ner ; each man had selected his victim,
and they had only been waiting the sig
nal. At the first sifap of Capt. Jack's
pistol Gen. Canby got up and ran in a
southerly direction, followed by Capt.
Jack and Shack Nasty Jim, who both
fired at him. The poor old gentleman
ran about fifty yards, when he threw up
his hands anc fell.
Bogus Charley, Shack Nasty Jim and
another Indian then threw themselves
upon him, and, after stabbing him in
the throat, stripped him of everything
he had on. They did not leave a ves
tige of clothing on his body, and the
only portion of his apparel found was a
small black necktie.
Mr. Meacham rose at the same time
as Gen. Canby, to receive a bullet from
the pistol of John Schonchin, but he
ran off a short -distance, about seventy
or eighty yards, and then fell, shot in
four places. His murderers then
stripped him to his underclothing and
then left him, as they supposed, a ghast
ly, bleeding corpse. Poor Dr. Thomas
was shot through the head in the first
fire by Boston Charley, the treacherous
brute who bad breakfasted with him the
same morning. He staggered a- few
yards and fell on his knees, at the same
time asking Boston Charley to spare his'
life. The fiend replied by firing another
bullet through his head, and, at the
some time, Bogus Charley said to him,
".Why you no believe squa ?'' Boston
Charley, after stripping the body of Dr.
Thomas to the waist, ran to where
Meacham was lying and commenced
scalping him, when t ie squaw Tobe
shouted, ' The soldiers are coming I"
and the cowardly devil ran off. Mr.
Dyar was standing on Jack'B right when
the first shot was fired, and he immedi
ately turned and ran for camp, followed
by Hawker Jim, who fired two shots
after him. Dyar, thinking that Haw
ker Jim was gaining, drew his Derringer
and, turning round, snapped it. The
pistol did not go off ; but the coward no
sooner saw the weapon than he wheeled
and ran back to where the rest of his
party were finishing their bloody work.
This whole scene was enacted in a very
few minutes, and before the troops got
on the ground the murderers were safe
in their rocky fastness.
The order in which the muscles lose
their power is worth knowing. The
muscles which move the arms and legs
usually become relaxed before those
which' maintain the body in an erect po
sition. In relation to the social senses,
that of sight is first lost, the eyelids
forming a barrier between the retina
and external world ; but independently
of eyelids, if they had been removed by
the surgeon, or could net be closed by
disease, this is still the first sense whose
functions are abol shed. Some animals,
as the hare, do not shut their eyes when
asleep ; and in case of somnambulism
the eyes remain open, although the
sense of sight is temporarily abolished,'
but their acuteness is . much lessened.
Taste is the first to disappear, and then
smell ; hearing follows, and touch is the
most persistent of the senses. So, con
versely, a person is most easily awak
ened by the sense of touch ; next in or
der by sound, and the a by smell.
Erastcs CoBKixa's income is only
82,000 a day.
Bad News for Bald-Headed Men.
Dr. J. M. Toner, of Washinrton, n
physician of large experience and a
close observer of facts, says that ac
cording to his observations nearly nil
persons of both sexes who lived to the
age of 80 years and over retained a con
siderable if hot a complete suit of hair .
at the time of their deaths. He con
cedes that there are exceptions to this
rule, but insists that a large majority of
persons living at the age of 80 or up
ward retain a comparatively good suit of
hair, or are not bald. His hypothesis
is that a person who retains his hair
post the age of 65 has a good prospect
of living to be over 80. The rule may
be tested by any one calling to mind
the ages and condition of the hair of
persons of his acquaintance of the ages
indicated, the condition of whose hair
is known to him. The vast majority of
persons who become bald, or lose their
hair, do bo between 35 and 45, and these
rarely live to be over 65 to 70 years of
The West Side Briggs House, Chi
cago, changed hands May 1st, and is
now under the management of Mr. B. H.
Skinner, so favorably known in the ho
tel business for twenty years in Chica
go. He was formerly proprietor of tho
Briggs and Metropolitan in ante-fire
times. This house is the most centrally
located of any hotel in Chicago. It is
immediately accessible to the wholesale
houses, railroad depots, and all parts of
the city by cars and 'buses, they pass
incr the front door of the house. Pas
sengers arriving or departing by either
the C, M. and St. P., C. and St. K, or
1'., I' t. W. andU. liailroods avoid omni
bus transfers. The furniture is new
throughout, the table is second to none,
and the price only S3. 00 per day. Do
not fail to go to the West Side Briggs
when visiting Chicago.
To persons who seek insurance on
their lives, wo recommend the New York
Life Insurance Company as the most
popular institution of its class in Amer
ica. On account of its large assets and
popular plans, agents find it a most de
sirable company to represent. If one
desires a pleasant and remunerative
business, and does not care to risk capi
tal, he can find it with this company.
But it requires a wide-awake, active and
energetic man. A good business can be
done in any locality. The vacant terri
tory is being rapidly taken up, and per
sons interested should apply at once to
the head omce, 34b and J4s .Broadway,
Dr. Miller's Magnetic Balm. Does
it contain electricity ? It cures as if by mag
netic .uiiiueiico .neuralgia auu an pain, aiiu is
tnoreiore Doing properly called Magnetic liaim.
Chapped Hands, face, rough skin,
pimples, ringworm, Balt-rhoum, and other cuta
noons affections cured, and tho skin made soft
and smooth, by using the Junipeb tab JSoap,
mado by uasweli- hazard (Jo., rsew xork.
lie certain to get the Juniper Tar Soap, mado
by us, as thore aro many imitations made with
common tar wnicn are worthless. (.(jonv
Elegant, sweet, light and wholesome
Vread. Holla, liiscuits, uorn llroad, Muflina,
Buckwheat and other Griddle Cakes, and Pas
try and Cakos, with Uooloy s xoast l'owdor.
Sold by grocers. Com.
See in another column the advertise
ment headed "I Will Help Any Man.
USE PBUSSINO'S CELEBEATEn ClDEtt Tineoab.
Warranted to keep pickles. Take no other.
Pnt Yonrselr In His Place.
Roadcr, pnt yourself in the place of a dyspeptic
and bilious patient under the old-fashioned, regu
lar treatment. AUopathtc doses of blue pill, pur
gatives that go through hljn with the Impetuous
rush of an avalanche, opium when he can't sleep,
and a little beef tea to keep him alive under the
assaults of the medicine men upon his stomach.
his intestines, his liver, and his brain, all these
he has to endure. Is it any wonder that he be
comes droodfully weak, emaciated and dejected ?
Header, if you have any " gumption " you would
under any circumstances, and at all hazards, de
cline to put yourself otherwise than supposi
tious!? in that man's place. Now put yourself in
the place of a person with the same complaints
who has had the sense to resort to Hostettor's
Stomach Bitters as a remedy. He takes that
agreeable and potent vegetable tonic and altera
tive, we will say, three times a day. As a neces
sary consequence his appetite returns, his diges
tion Improves, his bodily strength increases, his
bowels become free and regular, his sleep Is
sound and refreshing, his spirits grow buoyant,
the tinge of health returns to his complexion, and
in a few weeks the cure Is complete. This is no
fancy plctuie ; it is a brief abstract of the experi
ence of thousands of dyspeptic, bUlous, debllttated
and despairing patients. ' Is it necessary to ask
the reader In which of the two places he would put
himself, if afflicted with any disease of tho stom
ach, the bowels, liver or the nerves ?
IT tov have Fever and Ague, try Shallenberger's
Antidote. Yon will then know of orb remedy that
never fails. The cure is immediate.
Scrofula, the dreaded, yet wide-spread Scourge
of tuo Human Race, can be cured by Dr. J.iync'
Alterative ; it overcomes the disease thoroughly by
driving it from the system.
Cotton Middling Upland
Flocu Superfine Western 5
Wheat No. 2 Chicago 1
Pork Mess 17
90 (5) 6
Beeves Choice 5
Hogs Livo 4
FlUB White Winter 10
lted Winter a
Wheat No. 2 Spring 1
No. 3 Spring 1
Corn No. 2
Oats No. 2
Bye No. 2
Barley No. 2
Butter Choice Dairy
70 S 6
25 S 5
60 ( 5
25 (d 2
60 & 9
Wheat No. 2 Spring 1
Corn No. 2 Mixed.
Oats No. 2
3 60 6
7 75 8
1 70 1
Wheat No 1
No. 2 1
Corn No. 2
Oats No. 2
Bye No. 1
Wheat No. 1
No. 2 1
No. 2 Bed 1
$10 to $20 SEK i?uc&T."freier
TEA. TEA AOENTS wanted in town and conn
try to soil TEA, or get np club orders, for the
largest Tea Company in America; importers' prices
and inducements to agents. Send for cirnilar.
Address. uuflwii w r.ij ijo.
43 Vesey Street, New York.
WANTED USE J""" AWMM 1
rhmnntin theWcstfor our New illus
trated Books. We pay the largrat commlmions
and express. Applicants plossc state experience
and territory desired. D. E. FlSK A CO., Publish
ers, Springfield, Mass.
Vvi.rv man. woman, bov and irirl who would like
to engage in the business of selling Pic-turkr,
Books, Charts, Ac, Ac, should send us their ad
dress at onre. From $3 to $16 per day can easily
be made. Send for private terms and catalogue.
Address, iv.ra. Dinnuw.
. SHpUIiP KNOW."
A Woman Book about Women.
The only work or tbe kind ever written by a woman; ta
hntiflchnld nwiity, and it eminent practiemloeM I crratin
n tm to erne limnl. Written In strlc not to offend the roost
f.i sti4 inn. Lady aymt nevtr hml such an opportunity to do
ffrxvl and makn money. Terms and niple ahecia free, Adlre
Vuccn City fubliantaf Co Cincinnati, O.
1 WILL t-1 Hi I r ASY MAN to Be-
i n.-. ssfcsSBtoaBassssa obsssbI os IlkWa r.v
NEBRASKA, tho best of rich prairie farming
iniian, on more iavoraoie iermo, uu wim uci
inducements and accommodation for get Una
there and making a good start, than can be found
in any other direction, jruii ana rename luiur
mat ion eent by mail, free of charge.
T. H. LEAVITT, Burlington, Iowa.
Wasted: Agents for the " Contributor," a stx-tnnn-rtnire
reliirious and family Paner. Thirteen
departments. Rev. A. B. Earlb writes lor it. 1.00-
a year, and one of the finest premiums ever offered
i.vHii to each subscriber. Agents meet marvelous
success. One says, " It only needs a boy to show
it it sells itself.1 A subscriber sends 100 subscrib
ers, and says, It only took a little over one rfutf
from my work." Large commissions. For terms,
samples, Ac, address J. 1L jsablk, isoston, nass.
A GREAT OFFER! fBTT
will disjfwteof lOO PIAiVOSrf- OIMiANSoflrst
c lit us inakerrt, including WAXliHii't at et-
remelylowpriceit forcaith, or m.rlaA,0iia
Octave flrst-cltiflA FlA2VOS all modern im
DrovftmentR. for Jfc7 5 rash. Oro(Tal55, .47 5
$HO 8-STOJP $1J43, ami uptfard.
Waters' Concerto Parlor Organs
an ihm mnat. tw. nn 4 1 rVil in Kfvlr nnii TtftrfVcv ill
tone ever mads. The COnvUKTu SWF m
the beat ever placed in nny Orcovn. dt ie pro.
dticed by a third set ofrecfLi peculiarly voiced, the
EFFECT of which U MOST CHAB.M1NO and
KtHJI-S'l'lllKINtsi. trTitfe tit Imitation or me
HUMAN VOICE t 8UIs;nU. Terms liberal.
ILLUHTRATKL) CATALOGUES Hailed. 1 stamp.
BEST IN T11K WORLD.
PKitFOHATKn HOSM CUTS.
. , Snd for PaiMthlot to
AMEKICAN SAW CO., AEW YORK
WrtRKINRPI AfiQ MALE or FEMALE, $G0 a
OI1IJ1IIIJI1IOIII. b UUIUU, UnJI VI BJVtJIIlllEjj uu
tal required: full LnstruiHioos and valuable pa tvge
of woods sent free by mail. Address, with six-cot. t
return stamp, M. YOUKO t CO.,4G Cortland t-at., K Y.
tfEC 4-f fcn perdayl Atfonts wanted! All classes
PJ lU PCU f working people of either sex,
youniror Old. make more mnnev n.t work fur lis in
their spare moments or all the time thanatany-
.jiintrcise. A-articuiars zree. Address . Dtinson
a. uo., roruana, Blaine.
MnilpY Made rapidly with Stencil A Key r hock
wi uumi". uaiainfrueH,nnnipiei ana iimi par
ticulars FBKK. S.M. Spencer, 117 Haiiovcr-st.,Bu8toi,
EACH WEHK AGENTS WANTED
. .l' Business legitimate. Furticula.a
free. J. WORTH, Ht. Louis, Mo. HnxSU-1.
Tbe only Reliable Gift Distribution in
IN VALUABLE GIFTS
TO BE D1STB1BTJTED Ht
L. D. SIN E'S
Ist SKMI-AIV Jf UAI.
One Granft Capital Prize, $10,000 in Gold
One Prize $5,000 in Silver!
Five Prizes $1,0005
Hive Prizes $500!
Ten Prizes $100
Two Family Carriages anil Hatched Horses with
Silver-mounted Harnes, worth $1,600 each I Two
Busies, Horses, 4c., -worth $e00 each I Two fine
toned Bos e wood Pianos, worth $500 each I Ten
Family Sewing Machines, worth S100 eachl l,CO0
Gold and Silver Lever Hunting Watches, worth
from $20 to $300 each! Gold Chains. Silverware,
Jewelry, Ac.,' Ac.
Whole number Gifts 10,000. Tickets limited to
50,000. Agents wanted to sell Tickets, to whom
Liberal Premiums will be paid.
Single Tickets, Aid; Six Tickets, 10: Twelve
Tickets, $0; Twouty-flve Tickets, $40.
Circulars containing a full list of prises, a de
scription of the manner of drawing, and other In
formation in reference to the Distribution, will be
sent to any one ordering them. AU letters mast
he addressed to
iCAicr office, I. B, SFwB, Box 86,
lOl W. 5th-st. CINCINNATI. O.
No Preparation Hm erar siren rod. nlmnl satl-hwkn
thd OLD BTYLK BITTERS. Thry itud upoBUir true nv-iDal
iuttlfties.aod mrm oompoaedof Purely Vegetable Staoda-d "on 1c.
ha Medical fraternltr acknowledge Uiem UiMiioat pleaaant and re
liable remedj ever offeml.
For Dyspepsia, From whatever emote, the OLD 8TTLK
BIT TBBfi ea norer ftUltng mnedj.
Fpr Liver Complaint and Biliousness OL
STYLE BITTEESaw a pure care for any trouble ofUMLirer.
Wbeo torpid and diseased the Bitters stimulate to action, eaua
tng a free flow of Utoaueaant bite. leaYlug toe Lirer la a natural
sad health rtet.
Jaundice1" of the result of a disorganized Lirer, iba
Which OLD STYLE B1TTKRS U a sure cure.
Cxttwr h Thmisan da are suffering front this painful and
dangCTtmi disease. Tbe persistent use of OLD ST VLB BITTKHS
will cure. If taken aooardiisg to directions.
Fever and A true The old style bittkrs strike this
disease right at the point for sure eradication, aad are a posture
averentetrre and certain cure. '
For Headaches, Dizziness, Rheumatism, Uneasiness
Distress and Knlargement of the Spleen, Irritation and Oerangemen.
of the Stomach Kidneys and Liver, there Is no medicine jetpro
durad equal to the OLD STYLE BITTERS.
Loss of Appetite If you desire to beeome vigorous and
Strong eat good plain nourishing food and take OLD STYLI
BITTERS bc-ore each meal. This will produce the desired effect.
Consumption, This disease spares neither old or young, hut
fuleuy takes Its tic tin. to the grave. Jf taken la time the OLD
siXLb U1TTKK3 are anerer-r&utng remetfy.
Female Weakness and General Debility. The OL
rYLK UITTEHS are esDeclaJlT adanted for Females, a thereon
tain nothing that will lajurethe weakestpbyiical form. Debilltatdt
foung ladles and those atrin birth and nursing children are la
XMistaatncca i an lnvigoranni; Tonic to oniia up tneir oonra
lotions. Tbe OLD STYLE BITTKRS are just the thing. Tht
world has not produced better. They are perfectly harmless and
rery pleasan t to take.
A Tonic OLD STYXC B1TTEBS are unsurpassed by an)
Tonic or Bitters, and grateful thousands acknowledge- them the
"Wonder of the Age.
Will any one take Vile, Nasty poisons, falsely called Tonlea,
when sucba, pleasant and effectual resnedy as OLD STYLE BIT'
IE KS can be had r Tboss who lore life will not.
Beware of Counterfeits. None genuine without tbe sigo
tare of Dr. A. H. Smith, alio bis aaaw aad uradesmark. btswa la
Worn. 8ali ar au Dstoowists.
UNION MED10T5E CO., Sole Proprietor.
houili Aesarra.- McKesson A Bobbins, New York; Vaa
shaack, Stevenson A Held, Chicago, 111. ; Meyer Brothers k Co.,
Bu Louis. Mo.
SOAP U made from the best materials,
and will not waste. -8old at price of ordinary
Soap. Grocers hare It.
Chicago, Milwankee, Petroit, and Cincinnati
JoMmm-m, Wholesale Affnta.
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
An Institution havtnff a high reputation for honor,
ahle conduct and professional skllL Acting Bur-
Ss'on, J. S. HOtrOHTON, M. D. Essays for Toung
en sent free of charge. Address HOWARD ASSO
CIATION, No. I south Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa.
12,000,000 ACRES !
Cheap Farms !
the cheapbst LJUtD xv XABUT, for sale by the
UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY,
In the QBXAT FIjATTB TALUT.
3,000,000 Acres in Central Nebraska
How tor sale in tracts of forty acres and upwards
on FIV8 and tkj tsabb' crkdit at e FEB csT.
0 ADTAKCB IlfTERKHT REQUIRED.
Mll.D AMD HBAliTH FUX. CLIMATE, rEBTIIJI (OIL,
AW ABUNDANCE OP GOOD WATER.
THE BEST MARKET IN THE WEST I Tho great
Mining regions of Wyoming, Colorado, Utah and
Nevada, being supplied by tbe farmers In tbe
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead of
THE BEST LOCATIONS TOR COLONIES.
tFRRir. ttmnr.fl unit ALL 1 Mitxioss o acres ot
chuio Government Lands open for entry under
the Homestead Law, near this Great Railroad,
witn good markets and all tbe conveniences ot oil
old settled country.
jrree pusses to purcnascrs oi uaiiroaa Aiana.
Sectional Mans, showinff the Land, also new
edition vt Descriptive Pamphlet with xewMaps .
Mailed Frkb Everywhere.
. ' O. P. DAVIS, -
Land Oommitnoner If. P. B.
Don't Call to procure MBJS. WTHTS-,
rxws BooxHnro syrup poh
Tlit. valnahln nrenaratton ha. hcon tisod with
KIVKR-FA1LWO SUCCESS IN TU6USAMDS OF
It not only relioTes tne child from pain, bnt ln
rigoratcs thostomachand bowels, corrects acidity,
ami Ki-rcs tono and energy to the whole system.
It will also Instantly relieve
Griping in the Howels and Wind CoUc
w hoiinv. Ik 41ia BUST and BTJF.158T HkmbDY
IN THK WOBlD in all cases of BY8HNTKEV AND
HIAUKIIEA. IN CHILDREN, whether arising- from
tcRihingornny other cause.
DopciiH npon It, mothers, it will give rest to
yourselves and -
IleUc and Health to Hour inntnu.
Bo sure and call for
nira. Winslnw' Soothintr Syrup,"
fla-rtngthe foe simile of " CUBTIS PKBJUirS
on tho outside wrapper. t .
Hold by Druggists tnrongnoni inn worm.
SIO, $50, S7S and 100.
GOOD, DUB ABLE, AND CHEAP!
SHIPPED BEADT FOB USE.-.. '
J. W. CHAPMAN & CO,
Madison, Ind. '
Bond for Clrculoi. "
AUENT8 WANTKD. Send for Catalogue. !
DOMESTIC SEWIKO MACHHTE CO.. Kew York.
PI UK BLACK TEA "
with tho Green Tea flavor,
warranted to suit all tastos.
For sale everywhere. Aud fi
snlo wholesale only by the
Great Atlantic Pacific To;
Co., No. ini Fulton St., and 24
4 Church St., New York. P. X
BOX&606. Bend for Theo-Necta
H TKE BEST IN THE WORLD
I Jsasssewsa 111n.m11 wjp apas t, millA.3n
WIESONiSEmNG 1MAG1IINE m
. i L ! M AMU FAOTU R CR S -""- 5 -
In amort tarrlftorr. It Um aav t
tar and dpth, and ordinary well at iha
rate of 150 feet par day. To ara
at tool la Um world for
Prospecting fcr COAL. "
Th Hfera are made of eaatn
oatt vtoal and warranted to bora In ooft
lime sumo, aort sand toao, -late, eoal
and hard pan, and by thauae of the door
and ralTe, a perfect erUnder anger la
formed, tho mahHig it the only wo
oesaful well anorlngQlJICKHANl.
Farm. Towaahip and Tfoanty right- lor
twieTtOOO KSWABD will be paid
to any oae tha twll 11 nform as of a bue
tnen that require- mm 1 ltlle oapttal and
ays aa wel laa i he wel 1 boring anala .
re Invite the donbtrol to eome to Cht
eeffo and aee the eager work, and if It
does aot work aa r prevented, we wilt '
pay their Railroad fare both way. Bend
three atom pa for IUoetrated Catalogue
which explal&a every thing. AWrei -WILL
3Keantifnl Chromoa mailed free for 2 eta;
Agents wanted. BOL.K3 A CO., Med ford, Mass.
OW TIS DONE, or tb Secret Ontr
Ventriloqulsm learned in 5 days. This GRKAT
BECKET and 100 others. Gamblers' Tricks, Cardi
ology, also HOW to HUNT, TRAP and FISH, all fn
the ORIGINAL "Book of Wonders." Mailed
for 25cts. Address D. C. CUTLER, Carthage, ill.
C1 ( A DAY WADE BY AOEFTTS. Basl
tjpXU ness new and honorable. For full particu
lars address, with stamp,
W. w. BBA.TY, Treasurer, Carrollton. Illinois
DR. S. VAN METER & CO..
Char lest oil, III Kew publications Just issued,
a work dedicated to young- men, and Lbctitrb obj
Mahbiaqi; also treatise on the Dibkames or Malii
Aifo Fihalxs; also on Piles and Vistula all finely
illustrated. All of the abov sent on receipt of40 eta.
Infirmary established in lbi6. All chronic diseases
treated. Over 8,600 cases now under treatment.
Cases treated by mall if desired. Address as abov.e
SINCE lflon the undersigned has been successfully
eturaKed in collecting1 rliiimt in Eur pc.
J. P. FliUEAUFK, Attorney at Law,
Tor any cane of llffm.
Biro linn, l'cliine or lMco
nut d file tli Dr. itiNo
Pn.a ltEniRDr tails to
cure. It is prepared ex
pressly to cure the Piles
and nothinarels. SoMb?
allDrnggiste. Price $L00
Per Week IN CASH to (rood Atrents
Address A. CouiTBn A Co., Charlotte JHich.
TinUCV nd Bladder Diseases, even the worst
MUllLl forms of Bright's Disease. Diabetes,
Dropsy and Indigestion, can be cured. Address I. K.
Mobtow, Chemist, Milwaukee, Wis., for particulars.
DR. WHITTIER. "VTifSi'o?"'
Loosest engaged, and most successful phystrtan ot
tbe age. Consultation or pamphlet free. Coil or
write. Just published for the benefit ct young
men- who suffer from KerTonsness, DebUtly, Ac.,
a treati se of 36 pages for 2 stamps ; a book 2U pages,
Illustrated, for 50 cents.
C. N. TJ.
T Dlsass aav iron saw tbe adTcrliiccicvt
In this paper.
all II II