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<; i~i4. . ..BENTON, MONTANA THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1882. NO. 14. Z $ !i V - Iand dreM-n ir le A LA T tI'I?' r rr r .. " r 1.. .. ... . ...,-: 1 - 12 2 22*222'2t 2,2 22 - :-~ :, ~ ~ 1 2121 ,;I- I· tv,1212 21221 22' l;2,e' Ifx2'i' y II-i-tt'l: ý.'. tIt. Sl tt:' il'n Mll et t )t-1 . , "1 .. t ' t" I+: a221 i =1; t22 2 " "N ;il l 114111'.' and, fl;*V1:tftn rui ;·· ·ii~:i - 11·r:- Ir~l.2g12 222221;. ! 222-2'·. 22ft222 a t:.r ±ht.tt: l2 22 t 2 "22' t "'t '2211 rt 2 iij . 2al 22222222', jt" 12, r 2pain22 2,ý : '21r s 222 ol no222 N22t 222 22; 1 s;t it Iltc. 2 -tn.,t~ l.,-'222°Lt n'2y- roll '22 h 2!t o2f 122':2r nt 2' 2222 2'2 ·it'iI W'AS TIHE B TFTE +Jt a )t I il i lt Sstildy" of the Civil WalEr. 1 Iln V'et all t ontibtitet the ; <tn- :10,it, itan1 to a Lite Ium-A I ~ !1 (EI tinent : No,) unprejudieed :i;1 dtet y intt i : the W far et1 we't eni -I.! 1 ti . 'ite f C te raite soldier was o'. , tanl i ar tan, thall the Fed -. ie i i 1 i-r1 , of tli t,,of fthis need only ,, i. .d it1:" tapt that the army of r. irgii:t, though conl-tantly t. d i ad ]ter, nd ha'vicng alltr , n." la ' isthly- supplied with material, il &ini cl.ekv l ins its pltposes was i, d1 f 'atel until the siege of Peters r hd iii deleteit its ranks and the near f. t "!toIermllil had increased the .i`pr or!!ti n tt ofI m rs t o il ' l a limit that i ,li hol fi, of su icess. tOn the other - PA this overlmatchiiiid aninty," had admlin n'k'1 ii& at ia three 'litlilltne all over .,'n .taing ,Wefeats upon itt adeversary. t'i: :y of the Soiltht fur ished 2t' wlt..et a mono admirable corps of i v -i-l lSll ' st lf li tit icf htoxp hexy ere just ,:i " --t' ntIgh to thir men1 to petrmlit fiamil Si.i'y and., t1 rec'eiVe respect-, land far Hit.,~~ti1i!' irn tt emx tto lrleveni t inst hordi i.::i-: f ttrini.g fi: oll the same vicinage -,iiIt,'% ..ail knew 111is oWl]ter, Elven where ,h11 wasi n aot dersonally known to1 owniic.(.r, he repr:'e.4entdl a class whOmll thley' It'ip : kitc t stdo i te 1 to follow. it has ofbeeh i1 1ltht it : oalla a o hi)O l' a ofi- Or8 n llmde o - itt Nii ".ti tio i.I av r a st the di ciplie of he ( Vtli- ail'tl e anill . It i tr be tha. illn ol i-,telia t we a very grealy excelled them. - :ti . vter las- t the drci till oftlhe Sou thern t,' 12it1 w:1. s slanck. dribbling and ltluneven. ai, hi. -,,titas of (te tpline, however,they n o . ', hl tt i1. F o r N e g l e c t o f d u t y t h e i r i ! ! etretly. 1 : triviitlitie, the South i't.itililier it ge nertal y tl slouct 'lt withid 1: l yltli.yi : tit when it betlih, to a real ,gleI',t of t .3'; strag'gling, pillaging, (,i .ltii , l :ta d ll l s t e ril tio , the terror of S i" i 1 .al1 t t,'rritl xtae ltih enlt was ever lfre hIis eyes." "What is that?" the I'h'r i enl taskedt a tConfederate prisone i : wt li1kt ,oil down ItlOlo the ettnmp of his ,i , ants m td saw at bodyof troops paraded tt ;l.1 fromi t hei ceter hoot up na l 1fl ofthe whillt' tmlIa. ti\Val," was thei cool reply, t 1 r.iived it's oe t'agg a-startin' a new itav,,rill; t'o ther Ilulst be nigh abou t ii 11." ltrl was not at very successful y g,'.ne,. Ioe seemed to lack all powerof 1 .. it, ot.t t.i c et of taile es. Bi t it wass t a;u' atrmy t t.h aetraitned t e to obedience that, tlltiiiity by any other upon either side 1i g 11. the war, 11;1(';SS it be the death- e : n'titt k l-t txt a lo ' Betel'sb Itig. he (Southern - r blieved most .devoutly in the li.i:it supertiority of the ouithObl, aind tiO u'i\ hi an co'nsllid't'ence in the outcome li :tti aoe f;'; hict greatly enhanced his 1'1t'lt-e . Thi is is the very means of all utht.r's likly t to make such troops effective. i-i Itsta11 entloyhe,1y t and repeated , he ltran'onned them into vet n- ore thety hasld fairly .learned the titatt:te derived from this bolies n The -0it t'tt Suthitrttnr was at being espect - I itdi dltiadheiny in bloodshed and war. hit supftridrity of the Southern volun- of tlerl ot',el is lt the outset directly ore c bnly tn reetCli the abject terror that W- a ,inetttand throughoest the land by what o ttt ten thollsand of the best trained e confidence1 in, pipe-c!.y and dres s-paruade, and his overwhelming dread of General Lee and Southern imptluosity. The selr'et of Jrant's success lay in the f:?.; I h:it ihe, did not believe in the'e. lie c'on.-alerwd the No'rtlirti voluntet as full' y rt lili for hi' SottIheIl to \vrary ', n-dii iol hesi;tate to t!t:tik whenever !he ,ielieve. hWi f to hl avte 11e ltdvant:age in littt, . ,'' or positi. . Ilie ail)preiated the ir th tr the tuick;i.s wi y ; ilmtake a ret. aiiit . v'tr ermn wastl s t hit l i 'ha(re the; s.-. t o victory. lItteai! tf Ilpo aing tt ' em ,py with ".iine at i t:lcth .. he tihrjt!'i., colu n.ii against thient. ta d Itla'lt a is mni their taeltics under fire. These conditions tun never be l.pr:olieht againt. lThey doit) not adhere in the oe pli of either sec;io. lThey were p rot eyi teoitporlrr v atlld fort'ol;iis. Tilte South had no real advantape. in the f:umiliarity of its people with firearms. It is doubtful even if iso large a proportion of Itheir art:n ies as of our Northern re ltnents vot., a- - custotmed to artls of )'prcision. So,. io:, their horsemanship was a iting o1-1 t, ciful than real, at least int its results. Ill the achutl soldierly jiqualities of the eol le I of ih two sections thier is prohtlyl bit l little difiertntce'. Al ti talk ahout the in petuosity, reck!less daring, and joy oi hat tie .whicmh is said to chiaracterize the South in Contrast with the Nort l is mere twa, hadl.t The charge at mission Ridge, when the arilty of (iranouit Oran his orders, andl v eat to the summiitr instead of iijtreticlhiug! at the foot of the slope, was the great. d irn:ite l of impetitosity of the v hole Vwar. - lOn the othdr hand, the claim " of greater ,.!ion i ness, of stubborn,. bulhldog grij on the m ri of the North is tual:ly no!tse.se. O'. bur!g is an eternali l ttllnilll ent of the l ,.v, of the Sculth to stand [unishltclt. ]iie - an: who could bo:.st of the stuperioer ay- i ing power of the Noirt with tt le fait t , ; that marvelouis 'defense before hii exceed I ia assturance thle traditional govIern!Ilito a nmule. The truth would seeit to be that in I mere soldierly quaiities the mien of the1 k sections are very fairly balaniced. .lih South has a better general preparationl for i1 camp life, xwhile the Nort!i has more in- i lngenuityi. and is better able to supply dle ticiencies of eqtuipfnlelt a ldl the like. TIhe North hals more intelligence, b)t the So.tilt! t< has more ]loromogeneinty. it CATTLE! )ILLIONA IRS. UIF% Iw Ii 1UY IOUI ItU"at' 1 airo II&L' Asiltle Beein .quilired in aSintlde Seaton. Ioston II erald. I With the present high prices of beef,l and the cow literallyi injing over the monli. western cattle Ien aiie reaping a rich bar vest, and many of them will make a]lma-st independent fortunes this s, lmutar. ThIe lise has been so rapid' aund transfers are :marileso easily, that.t large tr'ansactioins a;i made every day in wlhic'lh the luyer does not see a hoot of his purchlase, and very likely does iot actually use miore t Ol( on1 half tihe )urcl;tise montey in the ttrad he lte fore he has solI ai imade aill eoriotis ma:rgin ill tile deal. A year ago a Luarane Plains cattle rman was offeretl a large l'tih herd and ranit. for $70,000, which oil was acespcted at the lmomlent, but later re jected. Since that the Utah man sohl $4-5: 000 worth of the herd, then sold thie ranch for $4,500, afterwatird $9,00)0 more in he bunch, at.i last week slk1 it fotr $145.000. In other w,. rds, the Utah l n'a is to-layi ahead over $110,000 because his last year's offer was not ;tcepted. Several years ago one of the most proitL inent cattle men in Wyomring, who can to day easily command $1,000,00() for a cattle trade without impairing Ihis business, came to Boston to negoti:te it Ilatl with Mlas-a chusetts capitalists. HIe met ani old ntLa who knew more about cent. per c(ent. thait lie did abotut Wyoming cattle, and begani to talk business. lie said that he w;is uak ing large profits on his present invest ments, and, therefore, he wanted to pul wore capital into the business, very latuir ally, to increase his income. M'r. Money bags asked what security would be, given. i 'I would secure the loan by mortgage oh7 my herd, sirt.' 'Where are 3 our cattle' i 'Some in Wyomning, some in Nebraska. and some in Colorado.' t 'IHow tUilch land have you Iunder feie' I 'None.' 'How much land do you own ?' 'Not a foot.' 'Whose land does your stock graze ow ? 'Government lamnd.'m 'flow often do you see your caltt le? I 'Once a year.' 'Don't you have a: herder with tem ? 'No, sir.' 'Well, young mIan, I would as soon loai you money on the therring in Boston ha,rb A Cheyenne man who doesn't pretenl I to know a nimverick fromt a Uma!daiius, has altde it neat little margin of $15,000, this summer in sima:ill tratlsactiionS, and hasn't seen ia cow yet that he has tougtihi tnd sold0 Cheyenne is wild over the mar i ket, aInd Sixteenttlt street, is a young 1 1 street. Millions are talked of as ligitly I i icekles, and all kinds of people in all Ipo- i sessions are dabbling in steers. The Clhit Justice of the Supremie Court has recenily succutnbed to the contagious excitement i atd gone to puilrcthase a $40,0001) hird. Everywhere the excitecment is, as bad, a:s.its ,velr was in iniung stocks in the old paltiy 1 lays of Comstock. Hiow long this thin iutg will continue is a niatterof pure spetcua ioln. Whether the laborinig classes of thet i States will ett porter-hoiuse steaks lhen they taste "like a Goverlnment bonldt o , luit all at once, and knrock the bottomu out, af the Chicago nmtarket, no'man kuows to t s dead moral certainlty. "Anl honest man.is the noblest wolk of0i God.'" Nothintg is said about atS hot1ne I woman, because sheisn't such an tistouwn i ; ing vayriety.--BturlingtQn Hlawkeye. i A ALMLb ER'S tECOLLE CTION.. Stories of Wvebster, Clay, MaIsont, lDaril iel Drew :atad Others `Fold Re iwteeii Citle Sttr;'kes of a Razor - sau ttel Scot troits' Kec *l e t iions. N x >t11-l Oei at.U !" n Itrt 1the fIailhial tat' " ;rii. ;Obe 1r eive ting t i ile ltit sbt ior~tll~lliK I be .,il tli \c ,r l~to'ill,( t'aitIC I'iiti, h Ii o .t Hill 1 ;, ttl ; llP o lt, :111 i 10 m t't1fIh'itcr, ;Ilt of Ilnw llt o 3llOt b olor.r a taloti. 1 )dfd , ut ih jthe eholer·. lie Jrt h I f. t. i llg i,'tI' tit flit* anti :ISC Ian 'mi"' h'it't1 i: 01 hi a a str ; tud'ent tit'41 1 i : t al i li of if eligt'iie. tatu ong t hetti~ 111'11to ~ i t' trxl t~ rtei and ti e light yelo color.' his hi 0is ltongwl grows iii~ S Sati ta a V Ia~i .15l al ght :iS spo W~it[i th ene. w iai' .i( ge i plrlecison,.ill us tan a''N'Hitl a 11n o it'e'lligence. A mntth Ii ve lool "N~tl .(f hi r ace h1ael I i]tiO~t ccuryat OY1Itrli ''~n lii jilti(i1 , ,1~1'ad po ` 'S.va t'l lii- , was thee limo '. I eoity i 'y`" se ti ! I '*.' t ittle.'. 'Il vei Itt, i :.Yrtt wo f.,yoti W hae sha~vedl sen 'lsi!ýii Ohe!l~te 1)01. Net. ltn4 Hye~ t"i': It; have 1111et amsthaveryli thels'ngr 1i4't~. I poitcan .it ohy n and pre esi wla4 l ,ai of,4 t'1('1had t le. Iil ktoyt hen y ('tat, , 111111 toI !'rllihal~tlii and JonN said I knew' :M. (tS iv. t ~i-It'=. lX)(sel oest hI i . it. Webst;: wahs~r a tmit i t'~ ... T he. 61-1 titer' I r·lll~l 1 ilr:lviit c ill 11 he it r. hl~teci"tnr 4'ilM A ('altst:,a for ate. tiet ased 1 h1,,I ° iii( My11 lent. lther shave him' a~tt' r huelsta tort. ll I Lw;; e iu to~a hit~ an he r :1-ket1 flit, :vh il re I pant lcarnelt illy trade. III j i 'I told bmlPill el p Iaii idlI ta 411w t Ii 't'. ('iay. ite eipre 0 ds' s1 saw I (~rIav '(5 it tat Yoi'ne hisy atuthe atnd we tho~t- a l ag ;i'k.Mr. Webster e li s Mcstt ih t iiet'tstn cf114- hluve ws tutati tand(1 laeafrned ar 't~~it e t tI~trtlen. fter that 11 rllli~j s+:verr~ti tins! , atrll we d ;!lt.;Lah had a1 ta~lk GR 1 41111 11 , 8)i4t1 Igt ito a;lglt t fot illiiy 01 (11iotii tOl "(I 411,the -N '(1re. t',lOadIt ho "Yol i s a "ilt', (4111 lsve y (e .;w Iy a, -lelldito. Itle t o I s leat.r th r iend O'r t1ge3j it' h)4 ('utlll 1 iilxti i Sohiety, hie tried (hard ta l~rt l&eno Hill (lat ll to ,oi'l mtly to tiat got I olrictcttcetl srirr iiritio-jlly : brit the mol re 1 6 10itctt P111 '~!litlie ite e anedto~'t hve tle 1 410e.'t ther'ee111 1as1 tnome I sawn Vl. a the, City halt Par;1~k, where thr~e postofffice/ s now stand, He was. i t ·\\·ad;! didalc it e tor tile river~r in a ; a vc cai e. (Iay's cariage 1 ir:!l'iu.'d .jii-. op'psisil to, where I war astand- of towedli to t(, ills to the · ;·Irily ge, and hie shlook ! i ,-etitt toii . hen lof. a Ile begttll to delver his i t tires~s. (flay was 1 spentlic l ;i;iaci. tint evrcr i'yhodlg that g~ot i, "I saw ain itn Philadelphia. I shall never forget .al0 itnci, fit ;bhout Mason. lie was to t" tkc a -peech to the $ons of Toil in that c:iy, and he did make it. . Whenl it was over the Sons of Toil came up uo himn to shake hands with him. He was looking toward the presidency then, Ater hlair-sl:ikiltg for about an hour, he j,,ined thel cominittee who had charge of the meetin g,- antl, atdlressing one of the mutber, sail " '1 am not a ldemiocrt if I have to go Iironigh arty .i,,re of that hand-shaking. "I' overjiearid the remark, and I said to ty utn.ic' ",e ho was present that I believed the hard tists of the sonbs or Tail had hurt M r. Ma.,on's delicate lingers.'" "Of c urse you often shaved Uncle Dan iel 1iree 'Ye.; and for nothing, too. He thonughtr he had a right to be shaved free bemca;use I was allowed lhe privilege or b):eit ritg 11),1n his boat. Once he gave .m1 t) ceit.- fotr shavilng hint, but then he was bantered into it y old i Commodore i*ak. iii said : i 'I)t.'wV I' .v a iached you; you never pay itt: tioy. N,owv let's see you pay "'Ir. I)ew once gave me fifty cents for ,vatching all his family baggage all night ani carrying it u.p stairs at the house. It w.S tthe harde.st-earted half-!ollar I ever took. Ihut atlotr I had got through with t i"he job onte ot tie ladies of the family t said : ' G, ttl-iyt, Ham; come and shake iands,' aia sshe Ila a s5 hill into my hand. 1 heart Mr. Drew t~ay once to oneof the ii tldsot: i, eor r tile.:ilI peoplese that aftert I i hv had oih the road wire he would owli ;. That nle ouat a nlte. iMr. Drew once , put < away $40,000.000 where it shoukli never he touchei', and you may be sure it j never ywas touched, but is in the family 1 now. t The tinies Vin talking about for the itl~nt part were before the railroad. There i were no railroads built then, and the peo- i pie from that.. -ecti',t had to use the Housa tonic. New Yorkers` in those days were' etilons of the Bostonians .rtnd Bostoniians I i' New Yorkers."' i "What other great men do you remem berY " -" - S"Sm,- time -vheH I'm r-ot but i can talk to "yoiti of a nuntber niore.= In 1865 I t Japt. Peek put (aeit. GraUnt 'under my ,iarge. The, captain told -the general- I t Ihad a favor to ask him. Ihad a son who was si.k in the army. I hiad, a loing talk with the geueralt, but I saaid no hing about i the favor. He didn'l forget it, however, and asked mewhat he could do for me, º and I told him. 1 y son was soon afterº discharged." NOTES FOR THE LADIES. A man's btad temper sonmetimes does m ore toward spoiling a dinner than a wo it mn's badf cooking. It is Statedi Ihat Mrs. Shaw, of Boston, supports- thirty-three Kinder-gartens, at a ! year ly expenditure of $25,000. lTo refasten the 0loBse handles of knives Sand t'rks, mrtake a cement of common brick-dust and rosin melted together. To preserve flowers in water mix a little ,"arbonate of soda in the water and it will preserve the flowers a fortnight. Salt e peter is also good. I ti SBarn umn is trying to secure for his show P a man who does not blame his wife for c Severything that goes wrong about the d house, and another who never told his wife how his sister used to dress. Miss Agnes Harris, of St. Clair County, a Missouri, for two years teacher of music t in the Fayetteville College, carried off the first prize at the commencement exercises t of the (Ci4einnati College of Music. The women of Germantown, Pa., have i formed a "Political Education Society." t} Its object is the education of its members o with a view to increasing their usefullness as citizens of the United States.-[ Western Woman's Journal. STo Crystalize Dried grasses-Take one E pound of powdered alum, pour on two or h hire qumlarts of boiling water, place the al Stra ~es in and let them remain until the I Siolution becomes cold and the alfn crys talizes; do not move them while crystld izing. It takes about twelve hours. I'reventiona of Fires--Add one ounce of d, alum to the last water used to rinse child- o ren's dresses, and they will.be rendered t uninflamable, or so slightly combustible rI th'at they would take- fire very alowly, if tl at all, and would n At flame. Bed curtains T and lisnen in general may also be treated 0( in the stame way. I To Restore Color-When color on a faid ric has bees accidentally or otherwise de stroyed by acid, ammonia is applied to tl neutralize the same, after which an appli-1 ec cation of chloroform will, in almost aill h cases, restore the original color. The ap- 11i plication of ammonia is common, but that! th of chloroform is but little known. st Housekeepers are sometimes troubled p. with white spots on their varnished w furniture, caused by contact; with wet ar ticles. These may be removed by holding' se a warming-pan full of coals over the spot. Jc Care should be taken not to'hold the coals L near enough tk scorchi and the place should be rubbed with a flannel cloth while warm. 51 A few drops of carbolic acid in a pint of th water will clean house plants of lice in a li in a very short time. If mosquitoes or to other blood-suckers infest your sleepingat r ooims at night, uncork a bottle of penny- tii royal, and these insects leave in great bi haste, noi will they return so long as the ai air in the room is loaded with the fumes in of that aromatic herb. Ihe To Clean Light Kid Gloves--Put a table- p spoonful of milk in a saucr ; take a piece B of white lannel, wet it slightly in the an milk, then rub on yellow soap, and with ito cleani the soiled parts of the glove. The result is entirely satisfactory. Always take a fresh place in the flannel, and vwhen all parts have been used, wash out clean A in water and proceed, observing to use little moisture and much soap. NOTE AND COURRENT. I Lord Beaumont is said to have been "re i fused" by a San Francisco heiress. , Mrs. Langtry will leave Liverpool for New York on Sept. 13 by the steamer Alaska. Mme. River-King, the pianist, cleared nearly $6000 during her recent concert s tour in California. t The government has just paid Col. Brit- I ton,of Wisconsin, $105 for a horse killed in , btdle 20 y3tars ago. Signor Salvini writes from Florence that he is as lame as Vulcan, hut will, t nevertheless, sail for New York on the 7th - of October. t Luziano Bizarri of Rome has miade a statuette of the Queen of Italy from solid r i gold. tLis 41 centimeters in hight, and is 0 worth $5000. 4 Philadelphia has a clergyman who can preach exactly 38. minutes every Sunday without a watch to time him. In six Sun- 0 days he did not vary 40 `seconds. t] Dr. J. Ross, a prominent young physic ian of Kokomo, Ind., has accepted a posi tion in the pension bureau, at Washington, r of examniing. surgeon at $1800 per annum. a "At Hamburg," says the Whitehall Re- t view, "the Prince of Wales, on his arrival, t+ devoted his attention particularly to the I Arnericans." He is growing sensible as ,he grow§ older. tl Gen. 4rook, who has just gone to Ari- i zona to settle Indian troubles, travels in i plain citizen's clothes, and looks more like g a substaitial farmer than a general in the 11 United Atates army, I Society Note. [a . r. S. S. Coxe, of Austin, wiho is not h very aceurate in his speech, has a very i Iprecocious boy named Sammy, whose I manners ad ways are very objectionable, so much so that the. father became very much excited a few days ago, and without a thinking what he said, rebuked Sammy in t the following words: "You miserable little scamp, I should _v think you'd know by observing my con duct what things are, 'nro proper and de cent," . And then he wondered why everybody in the room laughed.--Texas $ifttings. J. r DESTRUCTIVE STORMS. C4Several Eastei"n States Deluged with Water. t Immense Damage Done by the Lightning. OTHER NOTES. I ab IN \I~SCONSIN. MILw.AUKEE, Sept. 10.-One of the most severe and destructive thunder storms known in years passed over the country north of this city to-night. The rain fell. e in drenching torrents, the lightning was incessant and the thunder terrific. Pas sengers on the late south bound train on the Chicago & Northwestern railroad re- tr, port that the lightniing struck all over the tl country and did an immense amount of fe damage. - At Graceville the large barn of Win. ai Pfit, filled with hay and grain, was struck pi and burned to the ground. Loss about it $2,800, partially insured. d( The railway depot was also struck, but not injured. Fires could be seen at vari ous points for miles along the line over st which the train passed, and it is expected cE that to-morrow's reports will give details sc of heavy losses. ti IN MAISSACIU'SETTS. St SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Sept. 19.-A severe! tr storm accompanied by hail, visited South bi Deerfleld, Wheatly and Lunderhland for In ei hour, Friday afternoon, doing an immense in amount of darmage'o unharvested tobacco. I w The estimated los. in each of the towns is in $51,000. i IN PENNSYLVANIA. b, LANCASTER, Ls. Sept., 9.-The most in destructive rain and hail storm passed in over the southeastern section of this coun- th ty last night. Fields of fine tobacco, just el ready to cut, were practically ruined and p1 the leat cannot be used, except for tillers. el The loss will be considerably over $30, 000. Many farmers were insured. The of corn crop also sustained some damage. co uI(aHiN1Ni".'S WORIK. NortSTroWN, Pa. Sept., 9.-A severe in thunder storm passed over Montgomery county last night. At Schwenksville the it house of John Beau was set on tire by wi lightning and destroyed. At Bridgeport pt the house of Martin McGo)rmick was log struck by lightning and the roof was an partially knocked off. Several inmates thr were thrown from their beds. POTT'S1)MN, Pa. Sept., 9.-During a p severe storm last night the large barn of i fry Jesse Tyson was dlestroved by lightning. of Loss $25,000. N A BAD ONE IN CONNE(TICUT. t.' Nonrcw , Conn., Sept., 9.-A severe -i storm passed over New London county fob this morning, accompanied by heavy N, lightning. Five men in Yanties took re- uL iuge in an ice house. The building was pu struck and all were paralyzed for some i w time. Qe, Michael Lynch, was terribly aan burned. Lighting struck lhiir on the side i to and back, corkscrewed down iris leg, pass ing through his foot and nriking a round Ihole in the logs. Lynch lives and isex- i pi ected to Iecover. The barn of Luther Browning, in Lisbon county, was struck and burned. Many animals were killed i or innjured. pu Ii( A LYNCHING IN PROSPOECT. At Fs < i A1. 1 .A V A. 1\ U a. L&j a. " . A I Loag Prairie Brute in Jail with t n Bail so Low as to Invite Lynch ( !e ._ Law-Other Crimes. SAUK CENTRE, Minn., Sept 12.--0. S.I White, of Long Prairie, Todd county, 1 broke into a house of a Mr. Geo. White, c last night, and committed a-criminal as- t sault upon the mother of Geo. White. 1 White was arrested about three hoursafter c the deed occurred and bound over until f the next term of court in the suni of $500. c The people are very indignant over so c rt small a bond and there is no telling where t the matter may end, as it will not be sur- I t- prising if White is taken from jail and n lynched. THE CAMPBELL MURDER TRIAL. I e PRINCETON, Minn., Sept. 12-The dis i, trict court of Mille Lacs county convened :h here to-day, but will be short, as most of a the cases have been settled by parties out- a a side of the court. Still there is one case f id remaining that will be exciting-the case t is of the County against Murdock Campbell a for the murder of Duncan Taylor on Aug. s 19. The grand jury has not brought in a an indictment, but is expected to at the a opening of the court to-morrow morning. I Campbell is here in jail, wailting for his! trial. SARKANSAS DEVILTRY, 1- FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., Sept. 12.-A ter - rible state of lawlessness exists in the I southern part of this county. Recently a U- United States marshal and posse in at- i I, tempting to arrest twoor three had charac re ters at the house of Jeff Gilliland, were s fired ot; and two of them wounded. Since then members of the posse have been fired upon mysteriously and they are.-in con Sstant fear. Last Friday night an old emi- tl grant eamped on the roadside with two a e liitle 'boys, and was shlot . by Jim Webb without the slightest provocation. Since then the citizens have become fully aroused, and the sheriff with a posse of a 200Q are scouring the country. Two men have beent arrested but Webb has not yet a Y f been found. e j FIGHTING TRAIN IROBBER.S,. ' P.isuscxs, Kan., Sept. 12.--Reports are Y received of an unsuccessful attempt to rob a north bound Missouri Pacific passenger a n trai in the Indian Territory, about mid night. In the enicounter Conductor Chick Wd arner was shot, probably fatally. War- e neri killed one robber. PARRICIDE..... y LEwis-rox, lli:., :Sept. 12.-'Janmes A. Arnett, a ptominent farmer i, quarreled- jie with his wife and son Jacob about his (Ar nett's) scandalous relations with a young widow. As the scuttle was proceedingl a ' younger son, Cyrus, rushled in and shot his father fatally. Arnett is still ali ve. A MURDERED WIFE. Ie LAA i.: CITY, Wyo., Sept. 12.-Kitty Stewart, the Cherokee bride of BrI1,one Sam, will not live more than a few ihours. Bronco Sam is a well-known colored ra:.eh er, who last spring married a sqluaw. 11 ti became jealous and on Saturday ev.liii, t shot her, after which he shot himself. Is A BANK'S DOORS CLA)SED. y 11 Slspension of a Big Inttituio. at ii' s Richmond, Va.--Liabilitieo, hi i- so0oo,000. i RICaHMOND, Va., Sept. 12.--Tht, Itictih- 1 meond Banking and Insurance ompany "i e this morning posted at the coultet the f following notice : iala "The president and board of director_ are compelled to suspend business foir the k present. Trustees will be appointed :d .' t it is believed that depositoi s will receive, hp dollar for dollar. t .Jonx B. DAvi, President." ' - The bank officers state that tihe ca;lse ofa r suspension is due to large depositors re- gr 1 cently withdrawing funds, which action r a so materially contracted and embarrassed i their business that they were forced to the ki step taken. :['he intimate relations be ti'l' e tween this bank and the 'Planter SNati o Il e I bank; Davis being president of loth, has its I created an tineasy feeling among depositori a. e iii the latter, causing small depositors to I : . withdraw their funds. Business men hitv- w" r ing large deposits are rallying to its aid. I 0 The directors, of the Planters Nationl i t'i bank were in session all last night exatmii: ani ! ing its condition. At 5 o'clock this morin SingChas.E. Whitlock: and James B. lair, of the t wo wealthiest men in the city, were a: t elected directors. l)avis then resigned the G presidency and Chas. . ittoc I elected plresident. co - No statement of the condition of alffairs T of the banking and insurance comp:any F1 could be obtained today. The amount of i deposits is stated at about $600,000, which' includes $300,000 belonging to the state of o't Virginia, the bank being the state depos- lie itory. The amount is secured by a bond leo with good sureties. The actual liabities 31 put down at 607,000. Charles IE." Whit- ! go( lock was appointed t: ustee for , banking! no and insurance company, and it is probatie toh that in a day or two a definite statement i will be made. Whitlock belieies the de L positors will not lose anything, except A from delay. J. B. Davis, late president of of the suspended Bank and of the Planters National bank, is a brother of the United States senator, Henry G. Davis of West eel Virginia. Much sympathy is expressed t h" for him. A slight run on the Planters ho National Bank, which beganl immediately las upon the factof tile suspe:msion being made r)3 public, continued until about I o'clock, of when matters quited down under an assr- er' ance of plenty o. money to pay all depi,.i- c tors and not the slightest cause for al:armi. i IR. BLAINE SPEAKS. bti His Explanation of the South Ameri- clih can Policy of Garfield. o CIlmcAco, Sept., 13.-An artice wii bw e. publistred here to-morrow from the pen of fHon. Jas. G. Blaine, entitled "The Southl American Policy of the Garfield Admiinis tration." Following are the salient p,.r- 1' tions: The foreign policy of President Garfield's administration had two principal objects in xiew, the first b)eing to bringo . about peace and prevent further wars in North and South Amleriica, the second to Scultivate such friendly ·ommercial rdel tions with all American countries as would lead to a large increase in the export trade ti( r of the United States, by supplying the Sfabrics in which we are abundantly able to compete with the manufacturing nations of Europe. To attain the second object a the first must be accomplished. It would b - be idle to attempt development and en I largement of our trade with the countries of North and South America if that tr.ide s were liable at any unforseen molment to be - violently interrupted by such wars as thai t i l which for three years has engrossed and Ii 10 f almost engulfed ChiU, Peru and Bolivia; as that which was barely avoided by the friendly offices of the United States be- I tween Chili and the Argentine Republic; i I as that which has been postponed by the ': same good offices, but not decidedly 1 I abandoned, between Mexico and Guate 1) mala; as that which is threatened between Brazil and Uruguay; as that which is even at now forshadowed between Brazil and the tih 4Argentine states. r' Campiaign in Egypt. S Some of the English journals of influence arg.evere in their criticism of the campa ign in Egypt. The Liverpool Post, for n example, commenting on the grandilo quent tone of the war despatches, said , there was "too much of the flavor c.'a i. i, .d picnic about the Egyptian campaign." i took pains- to make conspicuous the re"t a; that on the arrival of the Duke Connaught , at Alexandria, the armored train was run m out a safe distance toward the front that the et Prince might see it work, whereat the des patches solemnly announced that"his roy;- bt al HighnesW was much interested." How- th ever, some of the British officers in Egypt of are no mere gilded lordlings. The Gen. di Lowe who led the Household Cavalry and be Dragoons. upon the Egyptians' flank was i Drury C. Drury Lowe, K. C. B., who has anr seen hard service in the Crimea, in India, le, and in South Africa. Gen. Graham who Si commanded the force at Kassasin also serv- 'L ed in the Crimea, and at the assault on the oL 'of Jiedan he gained the victory.Cross for di this ,ourage in leading a ladder party. lie i bt was twice sbounded during the war. In 1 l860the went to China and served in many I engagements. vE THE R" CENT STORC3.. Ainjiiio t ting ;o a 'ornado in Florida, :1E:a>5"irngidR-'dihea andd i'ro;rey. JA CK SONIV L Seiii, . I '.-S1 ecial dc's j)li) e' ii'( ii iddle and tent Florida e-. PLot (01 VO 1' 1hie d mag I 1 tp i he siioii of '011(1 111; ottoni trop was niit-tr tii stint' )laces O lt-ip , t 'i o ilt" cr h ail, " rl;i- i d 'e. 1 I [iii >"' wasny hi'll'.' 1 awl't H'0 Nt' '1 1)h.ail coord Nx ore' hilled.iiih'~ ax lanit I' 1 '. daIe ' W ,e wtia i.dl') t ~i Irap ni 1ty .,t p~lc les, twe ety-i xi ii ' I a In i - I iii dpcjniiing ,\' li ii ('.h5 1 h 1 S a itmoll 'u't o IW ''iii i'v the totnIea of atd e INil 0 : SliI i' lintl te hioeti ii li upha a iuist'. 1 0 , adjoining iuisii ' eia ii a' ll i a ' ln lih i of oored : 1. 1> h j Ivli ti ho atla lie. Slud ti i it-h:tl a i11.'i.0 m i i 'iorisrer'ith hundred oil 1a (dn' 0ili~l A1 iCl . _'li 1e,._ injured Iy Ih il 0 1 (I ' lhl lul in'.;PI hiiildting ti 1Ci4 an 0ii as ir dr' iven. lý'erees iit *hintoti'g 'r'tl xx' 'p ble oai dofatiie ;usatorni u; p !ILb 'i't' e' looilL Oaindi the Ni P a i "" S lift as '1Iit .Soi'iii iilkei ulihill'aIn Many ctelem and ow li L'et' l ii. T ( to nao a xvýlieli to en troe lioI ! ix clod 1' Ttl se Lii hoB i-ti) I tlShei elo ieIri l mi t a s'i PC 'ii lumpe r'I isi iiioaidi rig, 'ibo te' ticiv' htel' anh tit otPjeri buildings Lititiei anti rihei natew ipSound. 'x'o Lieplicici int~tly :t: gd en edst 'o~z in d uoll1 l oh iii2ji At1i'liijie O'e i tiil~l do n, het soon:m hit;,': this li)gi' :eaa' Nnrks. n .a)l:tl 1Ln Itha atidfi 'iti. t ded ti the ls r TAW'.1, Aug" 2 "' - .Ce of the most cold blo,;Ltled mrL I!n h'rS ever committed in the coupy y' of C;r ltoi took place at Goutld botrue, abo:t,( eightt"eeI i;le from this- city, ast e eninI The vb'im, Robert UMCa.ir rey, was a you igta inec Itwientyeight years of age, u, 'in : .'r:!', ,:)d liv(ed loa" his Iath er's home. O: ,'i 'i .1ay morning M.: cCafl'rey I (:1.i to 1) '.a\V la with the i1t11'liotl of purl' 4lU)t-i 'g :l li !'t'. (I: l S:itu lrday : afternooln, betwe\ (' three :11111 foulr o'clock. he left for h11!' in 1' 0 ..iggy ,141'! 1)11 the 11 1)t Cillase, c f 'o \ i1h lie .wIas to 10'('11}ll' to town on M;l day. The 0u 1ir'...l stei.a' l was last seen olI.le iat ao 1t Aie o'clock lastnit iht, a blmile from his ,own 11o1)1e, by 1hi. ser aV.:."t-n!i:nI, '.\ 110 SIh s lit' .;assed M( cCalfry 1wlhile 1't ilt r '' [X Vi 1 0i 'S;1v,0io with aýý 1i,'1 i 4 r'"I 1 '4; 1'it i'r, I :1I' 10t4 _'-l',te1r 1pe:1+r slap, 4w 1 o u\ - a1,lso s ;:e'd i in a i)lggy, ('e pa1 iln i ll4 1:," his s; is. l'. t lfar'lnal an111d vlec('lf'r'ey hi.l e vi t'l ll met (on the road 11)1', wit } thit - ., ' h :-i trlnw in ll i:' i en1 t .li n -I'til.a', Fti' two m111n1 w''re enog:g ed in loow ant 1pparently 'earn)lest 'o!lvel Sfal.)',o. \Wth\ II s1;1 eo:kling to oeither, MIc c('af r y'1s SCrvIX't w ked on in the direc tion 4of Iei a i 01)1 nlyer' hle1)iS. lWhenl about 't lnarter of a mih-e 4 istlat kle was startled 1by a pistol shot and shortly after Me affriey's orse m1n(1 buggy cam1e rattling along, e'mptty, the hor101e evidently having b 'e''1 st":t"lhd b)y the lshot. Securing the Va l inti, tit' 1ro1'V:tl dirove 1 ha 1stily back, an(I, ret aching the 0pot wher heh- had lately seen M_ t 111' re in (ol ners :tion with Spear l:lran he "as horrilied to fina tihe bodly of Ihis employer IX in in tn O centre of the roitd wty andt t, hed in aI p(ool of blood. iF'r:il MVc c h'rI', h11w vicltl's brother, Vwaft 1oti1ii' 1 1ie', tme occiten(C, and at once le01t for the sci:e. of t11't ilt ur1ltd.r, which was about a ml from his 110115ose, and but two hundred yards from the gate of a farm house o0('euj)ied 1y a man nauled Todd. fir. J, atty, of ]ihhmo11.n(id, was sent for, and exanlined the wou'i1., which was inl the region of the' heart, and must have " used instant death. Shortly after F'rank McCaffrey had left the house, it -is said, Spearman called and asked McCaffrey's wife if she had heard wha1 t happened Bob, and wh.en she answered, "No; wha1t is the matter?' replied, 'You'll know in the morning.' The mur'dered man's brother d1 .Ve into the city this mIornlling and there "ill i '.lnty constable induced Detee eo ie 7 " to take the case in hand, '1 he, aecIoml)anied by Sergt-Major Con nols, of the Dominion Police, left for the .,ene this aW rrnoon. On the lmuirdered man's person, in an inside waistcoat pock et, neair w.her, the fatal bullet penetrated, was found $150 in cash, so that it is impro bable that the murdler was committed for the purpose of robbery. Since the story of the murder 1' has been circulated in the district in which it occurred, rumors have been set afloat connecting the murdered Sman and Spearman's sister with a scandel, and the common belief is that this is what led to the murder. It iAlso reported that SSpearman is to be ar1'restetd on suspicion. The miurdered man. was known through out the country as quiet and inoffensive in dispositiou, and honest and upright in his business transactions. A wool packing establishment is now very mutwIch neetdd in Benton.