OCR Interpretation

The Fremont County record. [volume] (Canon City, Colo.) 1877-18??, June 26, 1880, Image 1

Image and text provided by History Colorado

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85067309/1880-06-26/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

tI)L. 3.
IH7- O- Pio\KKUs7 1880.
Clothing, Hats and Gents' Furnishing Goods.
Measures takes for Custom-Made Clotting
Hottled Beer,
(. finest Beer in the World.
Hand-Hade Scots ana Shoos
Canon City, Colorado.
and mean just what we uav. To convince you call and examine our prices,
for your own Benefit, before purchasing elsewhere.
Elegant Lines of Dress Goods. Linens, Lawn? White Goods,
Beady-Made Clothing for both Ladiea and Children,
The Latest Novelties in Parasols, Pans
and Ornaments.
Humphrey’* Block, one door went of O. B. Myers’ Grocery Store.
ieadikg jewelers
L " -‘-fi Have opened a stock <*f
'W SM VATCHlS.clocks. jeiel&y. spectacles etc
By far the LAKtt KST ami KINKNT *tock ever brought
-S •a| fl to tbc city, ami at bottom prices. We will com
ij 1 a rO jv* pete with any Eastern city In prlees.
a a iN?I Watch Repairing a Specialty. ■
El fiwftST.v■ J All Kinda of Repairing Bone Promptly and
1 Warranted,
u ; .TlgsSSm. .... and *ef some of the N«w Novelties.
Correct tlmr obtained by tnma't ob*crvatloua.
r -tf NaiH siren, ( nnon Cl* y* C «I®.
Dry Goods,
Soots and. Shoos, Sats and Caps,
■W O ZET El 3 I
a&xcsr MASS. STYLE.
|®*We will not aril gooda that we can’t warrant.
Kvcrylhlng perulnlnKto our Mop. except gill good., which we will not li.niMe.
REPAIRING CHRONOMETERS Uuarter and Fifth Second,.
Nelson & Cornwell*
Staple § Faney Groceries,
|K||| salt fish,
’ Main Street,
The Fremont County Record.
j On the 22ud of June the democrat
! ie national convention met at Clucin
; nati with full delegations from every
| state in the Union for the purpose of
. nominating candidates for president
I and vice president. The most promi
i neut names mentioned for that honor
i were those of Seymour, Thurman,
! Tildeu, Bayard, Hendricks and Field,
j Mr. Seymour, however, placed a
t damper upon auy enthusiasm which
! might have resulted for him in the
convention by persistently refusing
to let his name be used iu that con
nection. Mr. Tildeu had many bit tod,
opponents among the delegates and
, none more so than the contesting
delegation f rom his own state. There
seemed but little opposition to Mr.
Bayard, while Mr. Field was strong
ly opposed by a portion of the Cali
fornia delegation. However, it seem
ed us if Tildeu would be able to con
trol a sufficient majority of the votes
to secure the nomination, until a let
ter was read before the New York
delegates from him declining to be
come a candidate. This set them all
at sea again and llie prohabi I ties of
any of the remaining prominent men
getting it became difficult. At 12:40
p. in. the convention was temporari- j
ly organized with Hon. Geo. Hoadly, j
{•of Ohio, iu the chair. Simply pre
; liminary work was accomplished and |
! the convention was permanently or
! ganized with Ex Governor Stevens, j
iof Kentucky, as chairman and ad- :
! journeJ until 10 a. m. next day- On '
reasst milling the convention pro- •
( cceded to consider the report of the i
I com mft tee on cr**d«*ntial* and sus-
I tallied it upon all points. Names
were then placed in nomination for a
candidate and one ballot was cast be- j
fore adjournment which resulted as !
i foiluws for the most prominent !
names before the convention :
Field 65 .
Bayard IC3J
Morrison 60
Hendricks 49|
Thurman 68}
Hancock 171
l’«y»c 63
Tildcn 48
Seymour 8
The convention then adjourned uu- {
*il Thursday morning, and balloting !
si Ullrc COOllUCIlmi r*r*UU« .
FTcTd 63J
Ilaiard 113 1
Hendrick a 31
Tnu man 50 <
Hancock 316
Tildcn 61J
Before the third ballot could be |
taken New York changed its seventy 1
votes to Hancock, rapidly followed (
by many other stales and he received ! ,
the nomination almost unanimously. !
Winfield Scott Hancock was born ' (
iu Montgomery county, Ponuaylva-! ,
uia, on February 14Ui, 1824 He ,
graduated at West Point in 1844. ami
served on the frontier uutil 1546, and i ,
also in the Mexican war. From 1848
to 1858 he aguin served ou the front- j
ier and from 1859 to 1801 was quarter
master of the southern district of (
California. At the breaking out of
the civil war he was called to Wash
ingtou and on September 23rd, 1861.
he was made brigudier-gcneral of
voluuteer*. lid took an active part ■
iu the battles of Williamsburg, : <
Frazer's farm. Ant idem. South <
Mountain, Chaucellorsville, Gcttys* \
burg, Wildcrncss.Spottsylvauia court i
house. North Anna, Cold Harbor and i
in the operations around Petersburg, i
After the battle of Autictcui he was i
made major-general and for his cou- 1
duct at the battle of Gettysburg he *
received the thanks of congress. Al- I
ter the war he was placed successive- i
ly iu command of the departments of i
Missouri, Louisiana and Texas, Da- ;
kola and the depirt incut of the East, i
hi 1868 he was a candidate for noini- j i
nation before the dcmociatic presi- ! i
d« iii ial convention held iu New York i
City, when Seymour was nominated, »
and received ns high as one hundred | i
and forty-four aud a half votes. i
For vice president. Hon. Thos. A. I
Hendricks of Indiana, received the i
unuuiiuouM vote of tho conveuliou. i
General Hancock, the democratic J i
nominee for president, is probably { I
the strongest man they could have j i
selected out of the eighteen names ■<
presented nt the Cincinnati coiiveu- ! i
tlon. Like General Garfield lie is a '
man against whose name no hand 1
can bo successfully raised to cast a 1
slain upon his private or public char
acter. Ho served his country faithful
ly once iu time of need ami should
he bo elected we have no doubt
would do so again. His democracy
is all there Is detrimental to the man.
W— ■ ■
WTho appointment ofOtlo Meats on
the Indian commission is fortunate
for tho Interests of Colorado, os his
acquaintance with the Indians and
the confidence ho has in Ouray, will
wnablc him to ho of great service upon
tho board.—[Saguaohe Chronicle .
We go you one bolter, and say it is
tho best appointinout on the commis
sion for the pin poses It it Intended
to accomplish.^
Pipes and Pumps.
The Water eo.npany has been for
tunate in securing the services of Mr.
David Caird, ai present the superin
tendent of the Wilkes Barro, I*a.,
Wliter company, wh > will take charge
of the Canoii City water works in a
few weeks and push it as fast as pos
sible. Mr. Caird lias had over thirty
years experience in water works and
has put in the works of setentcen
different cities in the United States.
| The pipes and pumps are all ordered ,
j and we cau soon expect to have good ;
! water to drink.
Another Ending.
p After the declareJ martial
j law ill Lead v I lie and placed General
I Cook iu command of the rualitia,
; quiet at once prevailed. At a meet
ing between the Miners’ Uuiou and
j the maiitia officers, it was agreed
that the men should go to work
ugaiu at lot met* wages, aiid the strik
ers pledged themselves to use no fur
| tliur intimidation towards ineu who
j wished to work ou ten hour shifts/
; Oil the other hand nine owners
; agreed not to lock out ineu who
! had beeu engaged iu tiie strike, who
1 ditl liut intimidate others. Near!} all
of the mines at once resumed work
and the out-put of ore is reported
greater than ever. Taking it all iu
all the strike was one of the most
orderly which ever occurred iu the
Cuitcd States,'and very little violence
was attempted.
On General Cook so requesting
Governor Pitkin issued the fol
lowing :
State of Colo.. Kxxcuttvk office, >
hENVKK, June H IM>J. J
The order heretofore made declar
ing martini law iu Lake county is
hereby revoked.
Freokkigk tV. Pitkin. Governor.
Frank Hall. Adjutant General. \
Reported death of Mrs. Sam'l Bradbury
The numerous friends of Mrs.
Samuel Bradbury, until recently a
well-known re* id out in Canon City,
will be deeply grieved to hear of her
short illness and sudden decease at
Gothic City, on Friday of last week.
The particulars concerning Mrs.
Bradbury** death we are unable to
&.-(vrt&in, bui the sad fact reutaius to
, _ '~ mi »-i. .
be inoutntolU*
were so fortunate as to iuak, her ac
quaintance both here and elsewhere.
To know her was to love her. and we
cau truly say a kinder heart, a gen
tler voice, a sweeter face, a more
tender, sympathetic disposition we
have never found. Grandma Brad
bury was the HHectiouate title gen
erally given her by the younger peo
ple, while she appeared like a true
mother to many older. Su h a loss !
can never be replaced, alas! there
are too few »>u earth like our beloved'
Grandma Bradbury. The true sym
pathy of their friends will j-o out to
those relatives so sadly bereaved and
we trust that they may find solace iu
the thought that oue wh.-se duty
towards God and man h . . been so
creditably discharged would tiud a'
: cii reward iu the home of the just, j
Dashed to Death.
Last Suudav (_'. C. Ilcrrou. a labor
vr employed on the Deliver £ Kio i
Uramie railroad some distance east
of this city, came up here lor some
purpose and as the freight traiu for
the ca>t was pulling out, just after
the departure ot the west bouud pas
senger train, Herron ami a compan
ion attempted to board it wheu it
was uudur rapid motion about oppo
site the Fasftett Uuduclion Works.
His companion succeeded in mount
ing the train in safety but Herron had
first to throw a bundle, which he did
amt then catching upon a car at
tempted to pull himself up In do
ing so his feet were drawn uuder the
ears aml ho was thrown violently
upon the ground, turning over ami
over rapidly several times. Some
men who witnessed the accident im
mediately ran to hie assist.vuce ami
taking him up carried hint to the side
of the track where lie lived about
twcutv minutes. c’oroner ('raiuer i
was at once not if. • and summoning
a jury he hastened to the spot, and
held ail inquest. The jury rendered
a verdict )»*• accordance with the evi
dence given which was substantially
as hero reported. It was learned
that he had relatives liviug iu Scio,
Ohio, who were telegraphed the sad
intoligencc. ilis body was not at all
nmtigied by the wheels but the vio- j
lencc of the fall upon the ground
killed him. No otto is blamed for
the lameutable accident.
Had the Southern democrats | u
congress show u the same regard lor
Unlou soldiers who held minor po
sitions that they did in their nomina
tion for president, their chance* of
success next tall would have been
better. The suddeu change come too
Now that both parties have nomi
nated houost and loyal men the tight
will be one of principle.
j ilonnoy was arrested in Denver
; '.Ast week but was soon released.
A woman ami man both attempted
suicide in Silver Cliff last Sunday.
Mrs. William Copeland of Colorado
City, is a cousin of General Garfield.
Buena Vista people are talking of
an excursion tc the Grand Canon on
the 4th of July.
The Plunkett theatrical troupe are
going, probably, to Salt Lake City
from Silver Cliff.
Trtu* Fissure : The pioneer tirni of,
Alpine—Mess. Gaud & Bro., are deaM
iug extensively in mines.
Elk Moiiutaiu Bonanza : Hurrah
for Gothic! She lias started the first
school in the Elk Mountains. A
For the week ending June 18th'
property to the amount of-$139,549'
changed hands in Ouray county.
Mr. John Arkins. one of the found
ers of the Lcadville Chronicle, has
purchased a half interest in the Den
ver News.
Greeley Tribune: The assessed
valuation of property in Weld county
is over a half million dollars more
than last year.
A cavalry company has been organ
ized in Leadville.wi»h INndolph Car
penter a- captain, to be called the
‘•Pitkin Light Cavalry.” y
True Fissure : Last Sep tern her Al
pine boasted of but six cabins. To
day 140 good, substantial buildings,
bespeak a prosperous camp.
Ouray Times : The late frosts have
greatly damaged the oat crop in the
park and slightly nipped the wheat,
while gardeu truck got a cold shake.
The board of trustees of Leadville,
through an inv**«tiga:iug committee, j
have discovered a discrepancy of;
nearly forty thousand dollars in the 1
city funds. y|
Garfield City is the name of a new ,
towu in the Tin Cup district. The I
name. Junction City, for the town
m*ar Maysvillejias also been changed
to Garfield.
Mountain Mail : W. G. Adams, re-j
cently agent for Barlow & Sauderson
at Lake City, has removed to South
Arkansas mid accepted the position (
of check clerk at the depot.
A little nephew of President Brown
of the Bassick mining company, had j
one of hi* hands blown off at Querida ■
by Giant p *\vder last Sunday.
! Las Animas Leader: It is said
there are more beaver in the Purga- ,
■ toire than tish. They have destroy-|
• d and are still cutting down a great
ideal of young timber. Trapping |
[ Denver Inter-Ocean : General Mr- j
I Benzie. with six companies of infant- ;
j ry aud live of cavalry, is encamped |
! near Ouray’s farm at the Los Pinos
agency aud will look sharply after
the doings of the Indians in that,
Ouray 'rimes : Wednesday three ,
Utes. accompanied by a body guard j
ot three cavalrymen, ouc teamster!
and six mules, cauie into town. The:
Utes took dinner at the hotel, while
the soldiers sat outside eating hard
rck aud sow belly.
Leadville Herald : Two corps ot
survevors have been pul to work on
the line of the Leadville, Teu Mile,
aud 11 reckon ridge railway company, j
and another corps will be added to
day. The surveyors have reached a j
point near Chalk ranch. I
. The. Trinidad News savs the wife,
and servant of Don Salazar,
I a prominent Mexican geuflcmcn iu j
that vicinity, all died suddenly r**-
cently, from poison administered in
:i decoction made Irom a plant which
had been mistakeu for another, j
Dcnvc r Republican : Lena Sdfner
li.-ld, otherwise known as Jennie
White, the variety actress, who fell
Irom a chair about two weeks ago.
receiving internal iujuries, died from
their e dee is on Saturday last and
was buried yesterday. The coroner
was notified but did uot deem au in
quest necessary.
L ike City Review : Gen. Benj. F.
Butler, of Massachusetts, the dis
tinguished politician and lawyer:
Uol. Jonas French, Chairman of the
Butler state Mass.) greenback com*
: mittee, anil IVu. Ames, of Leadville,
! representing the Little Chief Mining
i Company, will shortly honor I.ake
: City with a visit as the guests of Col.
Rosita Items.
From the sierra Journal,
i c. c. DuvhUon amt E. (\
! are working 1 a diamond drill, just
east of the Bassick mine.and we learn !
that they have made a rich strike. j
A new mining camp is starting in j
Most* a pass. There is considerable
excitement among prospectors iu that
neighborhood. Assays from some j
mineral brought into Kosita show as !
high a* five ounces in gold aud ten j
in silver per tou.
A new strike is reported from
Johnson's gulch beyond the liassick. I
Assays show ninety ounces of gold j
to the tou. Indications go to show !
that it earn© from a true fissure four!
feet wide. We did not learu the i
! names of the parties making this
A big strike was made yesterday j
on the Game Ridge property. A large :
body of mineral was developed,which
runs 800 ounces of silver to the ton. j
Several tons of it have already been ‘
taken out, and the supply increases I
as developments are made, dame
Ridge is uudoubtedl) one of the
richest mouut&ins iu the state. The
WOO foot tuuucl will be started soon.
It will be difficult for sotno of the
late rebels aud sympathisers to huow
for whom to vote Gou. Hancock or
Gen. Garfield. What will the editor
of the • Okoleua (Miss.) States” say
to the uointuatiou ?
! At Rico new discoveries are daily
! reported.
Immense quantities of rich ore l>
reported on the dumps in Ten Mile
All of the mines in the vicinity of
■; of Lake City are bein'* vigorously
! worked.
j The bullion shipments la«t week
| from Leadville mines umounted to
j $243,846.
Some rich fissure veins are report
■! ed discovered in the Sangre de Chris*
jkto range not far from Music pass,
j The crushing ami sampling works
of Georgetown shipped during May
! 486,217 pounds of ore valued at slßl.-
4C6D.2L J
r j Last week, says the Silver Cliff Re
puulican. the Silver Cliff mining com
pany shipped 712“ pounds of silver
valued at $11,947.39. '
Rockey Mouuiaiu Mining Review :!
More capitalists, eastern,western and )
local, are leaving Denver for San
Juan, than ever before.
I A quarter of a pound of ore from ,
the Rig Wampum mine mar Black j
Hawk, so says the Post, panned out |
one dollar’s worth of gold,
i The Republican of Silver Cliff re-I
ports a tiue veiu of coal discovered ,
• in Muvauo pass, about twenty-three
j miles south of that city,and also near
the coal mine a heavy vein of hcuia
! tile iron.
' Ourav Muldoon : Stevens. Goss '
i and Curtis are pushing development !
I on the Yellowstone in the Mt. Snef-|
i feU district. The prospects are very j
i encouraging and the owners will j
work it to a patent.
; The ores in the vicinity of Gothic
[ are reported as being principally ‘
iron and galena, and the latter carry
j ing from forty-live to sixty per cent |
•lead and twenty to forty ounces of;
ij silver to the ton.
L The company owning the Morning]
IjStar mine at Leadnlle propose to
: begin paying dividends on July Ist,;
jot $40,000 per month. For the first j
I four mouths of 1880 the receipts for !
| ore sold amounted to $284,600.
Moss A "ate. iu a letter to the Lead- j
villc Chronicle, reports from Koko-;
mo that the Snow Bank mine in
1 which Senator Blaine has an interest |
lis proving' very "rich, lie also re- •
■ ports many other rich mines aud j
i prospects.
; Buena Vista Times : E. Lowman, j
the well-known proprietor of the
| Chicago store, has made a lucky
. strike within three miles southeast
]of town. An a-sa> at a depth of
three feet gave thirteen outlets gold .
j aud three of silver to the ton.
< inc vtfoi'o'ti ramp imrty-nve
I miles west of Alamosa, the Indcpeud- ,
; cut savs. is showing splendid miner- ;
al. Over one* hundred claims are al
n-ad\ slaked and the ore assays from
S3O to $l5O per ton. Several capital- J
i ists from Chicago are working claims :
j there.
Bueua Vista Times: The Little!
• Florence is the name of a promising
! prospect on Four Mile, owned by
: Fort sou. Hopskius aud others. As
: savs at 7 feet gave a return $'38.*25
I per ton. It adjoins the Pinion a half.
1 interest in which was lately sold for
>5,000. The ore is copper pyrites iu
! termixed with white quartz.
, C- II- Bent has organized a eoiu
-1 pauv composed ot Butlalo, N. \ . c.ip
; italics to be known as the Park Gold ■
' and Silver M ining and Smelting com
pany, to operate miu**s and works iu
ami* near Burrows park aud Slier- .
I man. The company's property con
sists of the Cumberland, Sunshiue, |
1 Jessie. Cony, Red Gulch aud Big
Galena lodes . Of these, besides the
assessments, the Cumberland has the
greatest amount of development iu
ihe -hape of a cross-cut tunnel, now
iu 88 feet, ami to be exteuded fifty
feet farther or to a distance 'hat will
intersect the vein. It carries galena
| with gray copper aud irou.—[Silver j
Our fellow townsman, Thos. E.
Spencer, owned a one-third interest
! in the Cumberland hole previous to
the formation of the company. Four
of the six lodes have been worked for
five years ami ari. immense true fis
sure veins, tracable for miles. From
what he knows of this property Mr.
Spencer thinks the company w ill bo
richly remunerated in some one or;
more of the properties, if not the ■
* pioneer prospectors of the park dis
i met should seek some other field for ;
I future labor.
Silver Cliff Notes.
! From tl»«* Miner:
! Luther Wells’ stage line to Texas i
} creek will soon be established.
The Undue Hoy is opening up j
I quite exteiiMvely.
i Horn silver has been struck in the
j Plata Piedra lode, the property ol j
I the Colorado aud Ualvestou Mining
> company.
A piece of tellurium oro from the
Bassick tniHc which is said to ruu ;
I ft.ooo ounces of gold was shown the
; Miuer man yesterday.
Our attorneys and others in attend- j
1 auco upou the district aud oouuty ;
j court, at llcsitu find the telephone I
I mighty handy.
The tires are so numerous hi the ;
‘mountains that breathing it beoont-I
ing somewhat uncomfortable at j
i places in the valley. Th<* results!
! from such a dry season will prove
! disastrous to timber, the agrieultur
l a!, cattle aud all other interests.
• The Elk Mountain Pilot, published
j at Irwin City (Ruby Camp), has made
Us appearance and U particularly lu
teresliug owing to the fact that a
number of Carton City people have
located there. It is a six column (
paper, strictly local, edited by J-acey j
and Phillips. )
XO. 26.
Comiir; to Colorado.
r Galena, .June 19. —The Grants
| will have the Japanese minister for
i their guest after a visit to Devil Lake,
j Wisconsin. They leave early in July
for Colorado, to be goue several
j mouths.
Drotb tf General Suiter.
; Washinoton, D. C , June 19.
j General John A. Sutter, discoverer
i of gold in California, died here yes
| terday. lie had been sick about a
week with inflammation of the kid
neys. llis aged widow resides at
Lititz, Lancaster county, Penusylva
| nia, to which place the remains will
; be taken for interment.
j From the New York Mat!.
' John Augustus Sutter was born at
j Kandern, Laden, February 15, 1808.
1 lie was a military graduate of the
I college at Herne, S witzerland. After
| his emigration to America he began
trading with the Indians at Santa Fe
aud was iuiluccd by the accounts of
California given him by the trappers
to cross the Itocky mountains in 1888.
and after visiting Fort Vancouver aud
Che Saudwich islands he was strand
ed, in 1839, on tlie ebast in the bay of
ijan Francisco. lie was made govern
or of the northern frontier couuty
by the Mexican authorities aud ac
quired great wealth and power. Iu
February of 1845, when gold was first
discovered in California, on his prop
erty near Colonia, his laborers desert
ed him, his laud was overrun by gold
diggers and he was ruined and, ex
cepting an allowance of $3,000 per
year, as an indemnity from the state
of California, has been without
There is a rebellion in Buenos
; Ayers.
The population of Philadelphia is
: reported to be 842,423.
The New York Herald’s Irish relief
I fund has reached $334,000.
A fast mail traiu is to be put on
[ between New York and Chicago.
The people of Shake-pea re. Arizo-’
na, are guttering lor want of food.
President Hayes expects to make a
trip to the Pacific coast about Sept.lst.
The amnesty bill has been passed
by the chamber ol deputies in France.
In a recent clectiou iu ttomo. Gen
eral Garibaldi was defeated for coun
Two men died lately on the steam
er. Colon, en route from the isthmus
to New York.
The 'uit of Jesse Raymond against
Ben llill has been dismissed. No
| cause for action.
' are being held iu all of the important
cities ot the country.
For the first quarter of the current
year 12.889 immigrants arrived in
this country from Germany.
Contributions amounting to over
$20,000 were distributed to the suf
ferers by fire at Hull. Canada.
Forest fires are raging in New
Brunswick and many villages are
threatened with destruction.
A deficiency of $30,000 has been
discovered in the accounts of the
Brooklyn internal revenue ottice.
Jim Currie, the murderer of the
actor Porter, at Marshall. Texas, has
been acquitted on the grfouud of in
The Mexican government has re
fused to permit Geueral Hatch to
follow Victoria's baud ol Apaches
into Mexico.
A number of the survivors of the
Xarragausett have com me need suit,
against the company owning that
steamboat, for damages.
The Fifth army corps have adopted
resolutions asking eougre-s to con
sider the Fitz John Porter case with
out any bias and simply as a matter
of justice.
The Herald's San Francisco special
says the Pacific coast is emphatically
for Garfield. The city press ami
telegrams north and south are grand
ly satisfied with the uomiuatiou.
The supreme court ot Indiana ha.*
decided that the stale elections in
that state must bo held iu October
and cannot bo held in November as
i tHe constitution was amended last
The directors of the First National
Bank of Bratlleboru’. Vermont, huvo
j ottered a reward afsa,UiX) for the ap
> prehension ef its late president who
receutly absconded .with all of their
1. M. Kallocli was released from ar
! rest on the charge of killing C’has.
| l>b Young on the 31st on account of
i defects iu the proceeding*, but was
at once rearrested ou a new com
> plaint.
Miss Alice Taylor a noted belle of
; New York City, recently married
I John 11. ShocubcrgtM', the Iron king
: of Pittsburg, Pa., and received from
him as a bridal gift a check for
The receipt* at the treasury of tho
i l uitcd States from July l«t, 1879, to
Juno Ist, 1880, were S3O >.382 817,
while the expenditures were $24d,-
I 781,914, uot including tho postal miv
vice iu either case.
j Ouo of tho As tors iu New York
i pity refused to give the ages of the
female members ot his family to tho
census enumerator, and in couse-
I qucuco suit is to be brought against
j him for contempt.
The gauge of the Now York P«mn«
1 sylvMtii* & Ohio railroad wu* chang
ed from broad gauge to standard,
a distance of 20b miles, between *
jm. and 9:30 a. m. ou the 23ud. The
j quickest time oil record.
Enters the Lists.
From Uie D*avw Itopubllcan.
Canou City, through her Uiculti,
boasts ol' bollix Ills olraneat lo»u i»
ilie stale ami tlireal«ns lo exhibit bar
self a* <llOll at ihe next alaia (air. We
i eule. lb)liver against b«i—ditches,
i swnet-snielliug llolljr, wort aaHK
f aide walks, dust, typhMa and till
'* '

xml | txt