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LU % y CALDWELL, IDAHO TERRITORY, SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1884. VOL. I. NO. 0. The Caldwell Tribune Is Published Every Saturday at Caldwell, Idaho Territory, BY W. J. CUDDY. .$3.00 IDAHO, OFFICE, 609 MARKET AVENUE. SUBSCRIPTION : One'Year.... -Six Months... Three Months 1.60 . i .oo > single Copy, Ten Cents. £3 "Advertising rates given on applica tion. L.DÄNFORTH,M.D ■1 Physician and Surgeon, permanently located in the town of 11, and vvilf attend promptly to all Has ( aldwe calls, day or night, in his profession. 1 also have a good assortment of drugs and patent medicines at Danielson's store. BURTON & BROWN, Real Estate and Law dffice. \ Apply at Danielson s. . Barber Shop, MS. WOHLGEMUTH, Prop. First-cla-s tonsorial work by the best ar tists in Idaho. O. M. KING. C. II. WALSH ■ KING & WALSH. ATTORNEYS -AT-LAW. Notary public and Commissioner for Oregon in office Special attention given to practice in United States Land 1 Ifflce. Loans negotiated and collections promptly attend ed to. OFFICE OVKU Sl*II\VALt>'8 STOKE. BOISE CITY, A. A. RUMMEL. H. J. GOETZ MAN. BUMMEL & GOETZMAN, CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. : i i • I i j I Fine Job Work a Specialty. Keep on Hand a Full Stock of Lumber, Sash, Doors and Mould . inge. CALDWELL, IDAHO. Restaurant ! Frank Corrin. Proprietor. / I j I j ! Front Avenue, Opposite Depot. CALDWELL, IDAHO. CiLDWELL ; I y j I j ! Chop House ■ I 1 JOHN THOM AS, Proprietor. Thi- is a First-Class Restaurant. the Day or Week. Board by : / CITY SALOON : I ! , In adjoining building. Liquid Refreshments can be obtained. here the lies! of CALDWELL Corral ; J G. W. Wootan. Prop'r. i JOTTeams given tho best of care and satisfaction guaranteed. ) ■ VEWS OF THF WEEK ÛENEIU.L. The solicitor of the treasury consid ers it probable that the treasure at the bot tom of East river will be recovered. At New Orleans, on the 5th, Judge Pardee, of the United States circuit court, rendered an opinion in the case of the New Orleans National bank against Post master W.B. Merchant. The case came up on motion to dissolve the injunction againgt Postmaster Merchant from inter fering with mail matter addressed to the bank, such action having been taken by Merchant in obedience to the postmaster general's order, on the ground that its let ters were intended tor the Lotisiana lottery company, who have been denied the use of the mails to carry on the lottery business. The court decided in favor ofthc bank, de creeing that it is entitled to the full and free u-eof the mails, and furthered ordered that the motion to dissolve the injunction denied. The first mails from the country par ishes since the great storm, which set in on the 1st of January, reached Quebec on the 6th. The bags were carried in on snow shoes. Such a complete stoppage of com munication in the country has not been known for twenty years past. The suit of Mrs. C. F. Nutt, widow of Captain Nutt, against the Accident Insu rance Company of North America, to re cover $5,000 on the life of the deceased, has been withdrawn, fhe matter having been satisfactorily adjusted. Mayor Martin, of Boston, was inaugu .aled on the 7th, and his message fixes the gross city debt at $12,644,123. an increase of nearly $1,600,000. Judge Love, of Keokuk, Iowa, who has been frequently mentioned in connec nection with the circuit judgeship resigned by McCrary, utterly refuses to become a candidate for the position. Three hunters, Henry Shields, Ed ward Shields and .lames Anderson, were frozen to death on the prairie in the Chick asaw nat'on, the night of the 6th iust. Reports from twenty-six leading clearinghouses in the United States for the week ended January 5th, gives the total clearances at $1,031,810,08(1, being a decrease of 3.09 per cent. compared with tne cor responding week last year. A gentleman of Chicago forwarded a small donation to.Sergeant Mason on the occasion of his liberation from prison. He is now in receipt of a letter from ' • Betty" Mason, dated Locust Grove, Va., stating she does not know the present whereabouts of the sergeant. He was in Philadelphia the last she heard from him. several weeks ago. The woman suffrage jiarty state ex executive committee of New York denounce Senator Edmunds' proposition to disfran chise the women of Utah as a gross wrong to ton-polygamy and to polygamist by com pulsion and as punishment without trial for those who believe in polygamy. The New York senators and representatives have been called upon to resist the proposition. The annual meeting of the Iowa Cane (»rowers' association vva- t.cld al Des Moines on the 8tb. An address was de livered by lion. C. F. Clarkson, president, Reports of production, mode of culture, etc., were made by a number of persons, widely scattered over the state, all reporting good success, and many samples of syrups and sugars made by members were exhib ited. The Illinois railroad and warehouse commission gave a decision holding that the state freight rates for live stock apply to car lots, without respect to size or ca paeity of the cars. The point was raised against the Burlington road, which claimed I ho right to charge more than the specified rate, owing to the fact that their cars arc thirty ami thirty-two feet long, while tho usual size of cars Is twenty-eight feet. The president, in a special message to congress, recommends an immediate ap proprlationof $100,600 tor Mississippi river improvement, Secretary Folger lias submitted to tin 1 senate an itemized account of the ex penses incurred in tho star route eases. glnla legislature to prohibit Sunday trains. DcLong's remains will bo placed in a temporary vault upon their ai rival al New York. The O'Donnell correspondence was referred to II. • foreign affairs committee. A bill has been introduced in the Vir Brewster Cameron, general agent of Ilie department of Justice, lias tendered bis resignation to accept the position of re ceiver of publie moneys at Tucson, Ari zona. All railroads at Kansas City ou tho Mb made a reduction of $4 on New York tickets of the first class and $3 on the see ond class. An Independence (Mo.) special says: Frank James' condition is growing worse very fast. Hi- friends have given up hopes hi- recovery. Robert Butiner, 85 years old, liv ing alone in Kentucky, was found on the 8th ! I ! , burned to a crisp, ids clothing having taken fire during the night. ! I , I he concurrent resolution request.,. g ; Ihc Icxaseongressnientourgc the passage .1,0 bill giving the Texas. Oklahoma and Kansas railroad the right of way through the Indian Icrrllory, passed both houses of tu cx.is ogts atme on Ihel th. gavo Bridget ■ E. D. Atchison was taken from jail 1 Monterey, Ya., and hanged by a mob. A Now York jury Cronin six cents damage in her suit against Rev. Florence McCarthy, of Brooklyn, $30,COO damages for alleged assault. The Kentucky legislature is making slow progress in the direction of selecting United States senator. The Kentucky whisky pool ordered the capacity of production for this year be reduced tit! ', per cent, below the aver age production of the past two years. Grave fears are entertained at Pitts burg of disastrous floods if the present warm weather continues. CRIME. Edward H. Kobbs, clerk for Sperry & Barnes, New York, who absconded after embezzling $5,090 belonging to his employ ers, was arrested in a suit brought against him by the firm for the recovery of the money. His bail was fixed at $2,509. Jerome B. Cox, who sitôt ami killed McLaughlin, the millionaire in California, was acquitted in San Francisco by the police court judge. A depraved, vicious looking colored boy named Elphonso Meil, 15 years of age, was in the dock of the criminal court at Washington on the 8th, for committing a series of atrocious deeds. He live- with an uncle, a respectable colored man. who tes tified that about the 20th of last month the boy bought a box of "Rough on Rats, ' ' and a quantity of arsenic. He went home and put the contents in three quarts of milk with the intention of poisoning the family, but failed in the attempt. The next day he renewed the attempt, putting poison in a bucket of water and Benjamin's eight children drank from the bucket and were taken with violent pains in the stom ach, but ail recovered. He also gave ar senic to the cattle, which made them sick, killed one pig. and did many other vileacts. Detective Kallaherat Fiatbush, L. I., has arrested the supposed minderer of Fannie Gaskeii, near Elmira. A masked mob at AVeisser, Idaho, tookUhas. Dieterli, the murderer of Buck Bogie, from a cell, and shot and heat him, and then dragged him half a mile to a slaughter house and hanged him to a wind lass used by the butchers. Chas. D. Holmes and Henry Jackson have been indicted for starting the last three large fires at Red Bank, New Jersey, caus ing a loss of upwards of $100,090. Near Buffalo, Texas, a sheriff's posse, searching for tho desperate negro, Sandy Robinson, surrounded bis cabin on the Bannerman plantation on the 9th. Lames Lathrop. one of the posse, opened the door and was shot dead by Robinson, who seized Latlirop's gun and escaped. WASHINGTON. Employes of the postoflice depart ment have been notified by the postmaster general that to purchase lottery tickets hereafter will be regarded as sufficient ground for removal. Tho coinage at tho various mints for the calendar year of 1883, was $60,092,749, of which 28,470,639 werfe standard dollars. Representative Cobb, chairman of the house committee on public lauds, has appointed the following sub-committees: Homestead and pre-emption. .Scales, Hen ley and Anderson; desert, swamp and over flowed land, Oates, Belfort! and Payson ; land grants and forfeitures, Cobb, I'ayson, Oates, Lewis and Anderson; school lands and timber culture, Shaw Van Eaton and lurent s; reservation and mineral lands, Scales ami land offices and surveys, Lewis, Strait and Brents, claims of states on net proceeds of the sales of public lands, Shaw, Van Eaton and Strait. Rosui rans' bill to equalize tiie boun ties of soldiers of the late war provides for the payment to non-commissioned officers, mastoians, artificers, teamsters and private soldlcs who served in the war, Including those mustered Into service under the pres ident's first 1 call for 75,000 troops, who actually served ninety days or more, and who wore honorably discharged, eight and one-third dollars per month for the time of actual service between April 1, 1861, and May 7, 1865, the amount of all bounties previously paid to lie de ductal in eomput ing the amount due untier this act. John G. Gasstiian (Nob.) was eon l*°rt a bill for the relief of Filz John Porter, Twetity presidential postofiices, the majority in the west, were, through the re cent readjustment, thrown out of tbe proti denlial class, because Ilie annual receipts fell below $1,000. As there is no law pro tiding for a reduction of postmasters' sal arles. the department finds difficulty in de ciding how the required change shall lie! made, it is probable tbe twenty offices will firmed on the9th Indian agent for the Crow | and Creek Indians, Lower Brule agency. The house committee on military af fairs has authorized General Slocum to re be abolished, and immediately re-establish ed as fourth-class offices. A democratic member of the ways and means committee say- the action of the protective democrats of Ilie house is -till a matter of doubt, but that the action of the democratic committee will lie eoncervative #nd calculatcd tou „ lto ,!„■ partv in favor of tariff reforms. , , give precedence to inter-state commerce "... ... , , . bills. Its chairman is instructed to report back at any time for reference to the com milice on rivers and harbor-, for all river and harbor appropriation bills amt papers. The [ 10use committee oil military :if fairs will report favorably tho I,ill relative to the dale of mustering in certain officers. The committee on eoiiiiueree will The object of the measure L- to pay Ihe-e officer' (oral! the time served. In some in stances it is known that officers served year before being mustered In. Mrs Lutrolia E. Patterson, wife es-benator John .1. Patterson, of South Car olina, died of heart disease on the 8th. Mr. 11 ill has introduced a bill to re quire a government bufiding to be con* structed in every town and city in the Union in which the postmaster draws a salary of ïi,Usi and over, lie says this policy will save the government $ 1 . 000 . 1)00 a year in rent. for a to The commissioner-general of the land office has submitted to the secretary of the interior papers relativ e to the adjust ment of the grant of public land- in the state of Kansas for the Atchison. Topeka and Santa Fe road, together with a com plete record of the case while before the in terior department, and an exhaustive opinion on the questions involved. The banking and currency committee was organized this morning. The general question of legislation to prevent the con Iruction of the national bank currency was brieliy discussed. Representative Willis, Chairman of the committee on rivers anil harbors, says the committee will consider the recommen dation of the Mississippi river commission for an immediate appropriation of $1,000, 000. It is expected that a favorable report will be made to the house next week. At a meeting of the senate committee on post-offices andlpost roads, it was deter mined to begin ene week hence the consid eration of several measures proposed to es eablish a postal telegraph. The house committee on public lands will hear argument on the question of for feiture of the Texas Pacific territorial land grant now claimed by the Southern Pacific. The United States has filed In the court of claims a counter claim against the Union Pacific company for $899,667 alteged indeb tedness, including 6 per cent on the net earnings. The sub-committee of the house corn mi ttee on public lands, to whom was refer red the question of order in the land grant forfeiHire b ills to be considered, reported that the consideration will be begun imme diately. The bills of Audersou and .Sumner, relative to postal telcgrcph, were referred to a sub-committee. Bingham, a member ofthe sub-committee, says that no action toward formulating a bill will be taken for ten days or mere. At a meeting of the house committee on postofiices and post roads, Mr. Money was authorized to report to the house favor able action on the bill making public roads and highways post routes, and giving the postmaster general power to establish postal service wherever, n his judgment, the pub lic welfare required it. FOREIGN. CANADA. The funeral at Toronto on the 6lh of the victims of the late railway catastrope he was attended by an immense multitude. Business was entirely suspended and the employes of many firms participated in the cortege. The fronts of a number of estab lishments were draped with mourning. The coffins were conveyed in sleighs draped with black and preceded by a gun-carriage with a coffin containing the remains of Ser geant Mulligan, of the Royal Grenadiers. The procession was tn hour passing a given point. Ten bodies were interred in St. James Episcopal cemetery, eight in St. Michael's Roman Catholic cemetery, one in Necropolis, and one InMt. 1'leasant. Ail the patients are doing well except Alexan der Turriff, who is in a critical condition. Turriff's brother was among the killed. FRANCE) AND CHINA. The Pall Mall Gazette learns that the Marquis of Tseng, Chinese ambassador to France, lias not held any communication with the French government since the cap ture of Sontay. Also that the menaces of the French press with regard to indemnity for the expenses of the Tonquin campaign will not deter China from asserting her rights, : HUTCH EAST INDUS. The government of tbe Dutch East huilas has sent troops to the west coast of Aehcen to compel the rajah to surrender a crew of twenty-live men of the steamer Niscro, wrecked there in November last. The vessel was plundered and destroyed by the Aeheenese. Among the captives are Second Officer Moore, two Ita ians, ,wo 1 Americans, two ■Germans and two Norwe ! gians. The British gunboat Pegasus, sent j there for relief in December, was unable to communicate with tlie rajah, and British < onsul Kennedy reported that if the Pega sits had fired upon the tribe, the prisoners would have been massacred, a Rome correspondent say.-; I r.vt.v. The conversation of the pope and crown prince of Germany consisted of two parts. One will remain absolutely secret, and the other The pope has informed the cardinal that he has consigned to the secret archives a detailed account of the conversation, that posterity may have a statement of importance. GERMANY. will be published at the proper lime. Emperor William sent this letter In reply to congratulations sent by the magistrates of Berlin on New Year's day, "I praise God . . , in III- goodness Unit it has still been voueh >afed ,* e to .„augnratc a proud monument mi(he bnnk , of (he uhiD e, which is dcsig L atcd not on , a p erpctua i commémora tlon (d t | Iti bjl ppi|y regained unity of Gcr many, but as also an earnest sign ofthe in vigor:,ted and true might of the unil cd German empire. The grand fes honor of Martin Luther's o tival ii birth, in which, after four centuries, the whole of evangelic Christendom united with me, will not the less ever remain for me an elevating reminiscence. It affords me the greatest satisfaction that New Year has come under circumstances which verify the hope of quiet and undisturbed times, 1 am convinced that, under the blessed protection of peace, of the maintenance of which I have obtained fresh guarantees through personal Intercourse with friendh princes the nation wil' in future find prosperous de velopment.'' EGYPT. A Cairo dispatch says live steamer conveying the last reinforcements for Suakim nas been wrecked on the Red sea near that town. The troops and crew were saved, bnt the ammunition and mules were lost. The government is considering the best means of evacuating Soudan. Troubles have broke out In the provinces of Benf, Surf and Fayown. Bedouins are harrasslng the population. GERMAN V, The Berlin Vossische Zeitung states that Bismarck has directed Inquiry to be made whether the exemption laws which allow Bremen and Hamburg provision ships with American pork should not lie extended to Prussian ports. EGYPT. The minister, of war have drafted the statement regarding the proposed evacu ation of Soudan, shiAving that 21,000 men and 84 guns are In Soudan. The removal to Khartoum of the ammunition stored at Massaia would require 4,000 camels, or 0,000 if the material of the Abyssinia fron tier is also removed, It will he necessary to make the journey by riv er, which will take three raontbsand require 1,300 boats. Several Bedouin tribes along the Nile be tween Khartoum and Berber have declared •r Kl Mabdi. Orders have been sent t Khartoum |for tbe civil population t quit the town immediately. CONGRESSIONAL. Senate—J anuary 7.—Bills were in troduced by Mr. Ingalls, to authorize a bridge across the Mississippi river at Sibley. Mo. ; also to grant the right of way through the Indian territory to the Southern Kansas railway. A resolution bv Mr. Miller, of California, was adopted, calling for all pa pers relating to the Chinese treaty stipula tions and facts In the knowledge of the ex ecutive on tho subject. Mr. Hoar gave no tice of his Intention to call up his bill on counting the electoral vote. The senate went into cpmmittec of the whole on the new rules and adopted ail except those on appropriations and standing committees, .which were resumed for the present. A committee on fisheries were provided for. House.—M r. Townsheml offered a resolution, which was adopted, requesting the president to furnish information rela ting to tho exclusion of American hog pro ducts from Germany and France. .Mr. Reed offered the following, which was(adop ted; "Whereas, It has been alleged that circulars have been distributed in some de partments asking contributions for political purposes in violation of the civil service law; therefore, be it Resolved, That tbe heads of dep arlments in which such distribution, if any, has taken place be requested to inform the house of the facts connected with said distribution." On the call of states, 670 bills were intro duced. 'The resignation of George D. Rob son (Mass.) was tabled. Mr. Converse of fered a resolution calling upon the secretary of the treasury for information concerning undervaluation and other irregular practices in tlie importation of wools and woolen goods. Adopted. Senate.—T uesday, January 8.—The resolution of Mr. Hale was agreed to. It as follows: "Resolved, That the sec retary of the navy be directed to inform the senate what the original cost was of vessels, whose names are found on tbe naval regis ter for the year 1883, under the bureau of construction, for repairs, steam engineer with the total expense of pairs since their construction under the same bureau or otherwise." The chair presented a communication from the secretary of fhe treasury, transmitting copies of vouchers accounted'by the depart ment of justice since March'4, 1881, with names of special and assistant attorneys and detectives employed. Messages from fir* president were laid before the senate rela ting to the Illinois and Michigan canal and the work of the Mississippi river commis sion. Pending discussion on the rules the senate went into executive session and shortly adjourned. House.—B ills were introduced: Mr. Ray (N V.) giving congress uniform laws regulatng marriage in the states and terri tories. Mr. Foran. to prohibit the impor tation of aliens under contract to perform labor in the United States. Mr. Brents, for the admission i f the state of Wash ington; also to build a ship-eanal between Lake Union and I'uget Sound. Mr. Bagley, to protect applicants of pen sions and prevent fraud in the pension office; al«o to purchase trade dollars by fractional coins of the United States. Mr. Goff (by request) to distribute the surplus revenue among tbe slates. Mr. Deuster. proposing a constitutional amendment pro hibiting congress and -late legislatures en acting any law prohibiting or abridging the raanufarture and sale of any article of mer chandise composed wholly or in part of any product of the soil. A large number of other bills were introduced. Senate. Mr. 1 20.000 soldiers' home in Kansas. Mr. Anthony offered a resolution instructing the com mittee on foreign relation- to inquire into the expediency of legislation to enable the executive department to protect our inter ests against governments who have prohib ited and restrained the importation of healthful meats from the United States. Petitions presented—By Mr. Slater, from the citizens of Oregon! praying that (in lands granted to tbe Oregon < 'entrai railway, which have not been earned, be taken by tbe United States. By Mr. Logan, praying for the passage of ati act pensioning ex prlsoners or war. Mr. Logan introduced a bill for tbe construction of ,-i bridge across the Missouri river by tbe Chicago and Rock Island railroad, at Kansas City. House.—M r. Gibson asked leave to offer a resolution declaring all laws of the federal government authorizing the sale of intoxicating liquors in the states, wholesale or retail, be made dependent jn the parties authorized bv first obtaining license of the stale authorities. Mr. Deuster objected. The speaker laid before tho house the presi dent's message in regard to the Hennepin re Wednesday, January 9. — dumb presented a petition signed by ) ex-soldiers, for the establishment of canal. Referred to the committee on rail r >ads and canals. The speaker laid before the house tlie message of the president sub mitting the annual report of the Mississippi river commission. report called out an extended discussion. Mr. Kasson offered a preamble and resolu tion reciting thas certain foreign govern ments wilti which tno l ulled Slst'es have cominer, ial treatise securing to the United .States the treatment assured to the most famed nation in regard to the importation of American produce and manufactures, have, in apparent violation of such treaties, prohibited the introduction of certain food products of the United States under regula tions not applied in like productions of other nations, and directing the committee on foreign affairs to inquire into the facts and report what legislation and other action should be taken bv congress or the executive to secure the due observance ofsucb treaties to protect the rights of United States citi zens with respect thereto, whether relating to legislation or otherwise. Adopted. SENATE. Thursday, Dec. 10.—Mr. Dawes in troduced a bill providing for the creation of a United States Telegraph company, under the direction of the post-office department, and the creation of the office of fourth assis tant postmaster .general. Mr. Voorhees presented a petition from posts of tile Grand Army of the Republic pravlng for the pass age of the bill now pending, repealing the statutory limitation in regard to ar rearages of pension. Petitions were also presented by Mr. Conger, from the Grand Army of the Republic posts of Michigan, asking for further awards of land to ex-sol diers, and by Mr. Logan, from many ex soldiers. asking for Ilie opening of thcaloux reservation; also asking for the passage of the equalization of bounty bills. Mr. Voorhees introduced a bill to equalize the bounties of soldiers. [This Dill is the same as I bat passed by congress nine years ago, Imt vetoed lij President Grant on the ground that it would lake more money out of the treasury than the public interests would warrant. | The senate resumed con sideration of the new rules, but wit bout action adjourned. House—M r. Kino introduced a joint resolution for the immediate appropriate of $ 1 , 0011,000 for the porsevaUon, re pair and construction of certain works of improvement on the Missouri river. Mr. Wood offered the following, which was adopted: That the secretary of the treas ury bo requested to state to the hour the amount of gold certificates Issued by the treasury department between Dec.. 1, 1878', and Dec. 1, 1881, and if none issued, ids reason tor non-issuance; also, the amount during 1882 and 1883, and the reason for the limited issue thereof for those years, and his reasons for discontinuing the issue of silver certificates since 1881 ami not issuing gold and silver certificates, as re quired by law. Mr. Lamb introduced a bill fixing the hours of work of the laborers of the government. Referred. Adjourned till Wednesday. Senate.—F riday, January 11.—Mr. Van Wyck, from the committee on improve ment of the Mississippi river, submitted a joint resolution appropriating $1,000.000 to continue the improvements begun by the Mississippi river improvement commission. After debate it was amended so as to give it the form of a bill, which was passed. Mr. for the es medicine at the capital of the United States, for the ad vance of science and discovery of improved methods of treatment and cure of disease. Mr. McCall introduced a bill providing for the establishment of a postal savings bank. It requires their establishment in all post offices where the receipts are equal to $t ,000 annually, and deposits to be received of all sums under $100, payment guaranteed- by the government. Mr.' Anthony's resolution instructing the committee on foreign rela tions to inquire into the expediency of legis lation to enable the executive to protect American interests against those of govern ments discriminating against healthful meats from the United States was taken up. Mr. Van Wyck moved to amend by adding •'excepting governments whose manufac tured goods or products were previously re strained or prohibited free access to our ports." During Van Wyck 's explanation the morning hour expired and the matter went over and the senate adojurned. Reference to this Call introduced a bill providing tablishment of a university of A Frightful Affair at Belleville, Ill. St. Louis, January G.—The institute of the Immaculate Conception. Sisters of Notre Dame, at Belleville. 111., burned last night. There were about sixty pupils' in the school ranging from ten years to full grown, all girls, and several teachers, be sides other inmates of the building. The fire i- said to have started near the third story, which is used as a dormitory, and an attempt was made to extinguish it, but this failing, efforts were made to remove the pu pils. The flames spread so rapidly, how ever. that no order could be preserved. Panic seized both the children and the sis ters. and it was a wild, confused rush to es cape. Forty or more pupils are known to have got out. or were taken from the build ing and given shelter in neighboring houses, but several in their fright jumped from windows and were either killed or badly injured. Miss Mary Campbell, a teacher, of East St. Louis, leaped from a third-story window and died in a few min utes. Another, name unknown, climbed to the roof porto, and either fell or was blown off and fatally injured. When the ruins were sufficiently cool vol unteers went to bring out tbe bodies It was a terrible sight. At times the searchers would find two or three charred masses huddled closely together, seemingly seeking protection in one another from the Aiv: iug flames. Instead of being two, as at first supposed, the lolaj known deaths is twenty-seven, twenty-two of which arc pupils and live sis ters, among the latter the sister superior. ( in the fourth floor the pupil boarders with three sisters slept, on the third floor the re maining sisters, and on the second or floor above the basement wliat are termed orphans or half orphans slept. me v Fayetteville. Ark.—R ev. T. J. Reilly says : "I used Brown's Iron Bitters for in digestion and chills with entire satisfae iou. ;i Love, knavery and necessity makes men good orators. A Chicago detective lias partially re formed becoming a bank robber. Don't fill the gash witli soot, sugar or anything else to arrest the hem raorrhage when when you cut your self, but bring the parts together with strips of adhesive plaster.