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Ashtabula weekly telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1880-1886, August 20, 1880, Image 2

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JAMES BIIO BOW, FmpVa.
ASHTAUULAi i : . OHIO.
NEW OF THE WEEK.
Gathered from All Quarters.
WASHINGTON.
at Washington
Utv that there ll a large call tor allver from
the Wert.
Di-rino the six months ended on June
80, 1880, there were 1;700 mllei of railway con
structed In the United Mates, and 8,000 mllea
more were In conn ot- completion.
The total cost of railroads and their
equipments In the United Slates, as stated 1j
Mr. Poor, amounts to 14,100,331,921.
THE EAST.
Thi apijregate census returns show
the population of MaiaachuMtta to be 1,7X1,
813, an Increase of nineteen per cent, over the
figures of the last cenms.
The Secretary of the National Prohi
bition Committee says the Prohibition party
will put an Electoral ticket before the voters
of twenty States.
Tim Massachusetts Democratic State
Convention will be beld at Worcester Sep
temlxir 1.
Three attaches of Bolleme Hotel at
New York were drowned on the 10th by the
cariHlzing of a boat.
Thk Grand Jury in the United States
Court at New York City made a presentment
In the Beawanhaka dlnaater cane on the 10th,
stating that the accident was due to criminal
carelesfnru and negligence of certain Gov
ernment olII.'lalB and olllcera and owners of
the vewel. The officers and Inspectors were
Indicted for manslaughter.
At Hunter's Point, Now York City,
on the morning of the 10th, the hull of a
burning vessel floated against a pier occupied
by a lumber company, and the Are Immediate
ly communicated to the lumber yard and
spread In every direction with lightning
rapidity. From the lumber yard the lire
spreail to several vessels and notwithstanding
the efTorts made by several tugs which hast
eued to their assistance, six bsrges, one
schooner and one ship were soon in llainaa.
There were about 15,000,000 to 20,000,01)0 feet
of lumber stored in the yard of the approxi
mate value of WO,000, nearly one-half of
which was bnraed.
The Keely Kun colliory at PotUville,
Pa., caught Are some days ago, and up to the
10th all efforts to smother the flames had
proved unsuccessful. A great many men were
prostrated from the effects of gases on the
9th and were removed to their homes.
Six deaths from the efloct of heat
were reported In New York City on the loth.
On the evening of the 11th an excur
sion train from Atlantic City, N. J., ran Into
another train, telescoping the rear cur and
killing two persons sud injuring about twenty-five
others. The wounded were tuken to
neighboring houses.
Tim following ticket was nominated
by the Connecticut Republican State Conven
tion at Hartford, on the 11th: For (lovernor,
Ulgelow; Lleutenaut Oovernor, William II.
Bulkely; Secretary of State, Charles E
Bearlcs; Treasurer, David P. Nicholas Comp
troller, Wheelock Jlstchclor; Elector at
Large, Henry U. Norton and Ablah Cattlln.
At New York City, on tho 11th,
Amandee Hegot, a French tinner, cut the
throat of Mrs. Marlette Keuant, a married
woman who hail rejected his advances. The
woman died Instantly. Begot then cut his
own Uiroat and rushed Into the street and
waa arrested.
Burglars' blow open a aafe at Clurkj
rtlle, Bergen County, N. J., on the night of
the 10th and secured securities valued at $'.35,-
000 belonging to T. Edgar limit.
Du. Tanner haa rcoeived an offer of
11,500 per week to leetnre from ocean to
ocean. He will probably accept The Doctor
weighed 147 pounda on the lltb and waa In
the best of spirits.
Tub American Unnkora1 Association
met at Saratoga on the 11th.
An accident occurred on tho Now
Jersey Raflrrtad, near Spring Valley, on the
lUtli, caused by a hind axle of the engine ten
der breaking and throwing the passenger car
neit to It down an embankment, which was
followed by the succeeding car. One baby
was Rilled and all the passengers In the cars
were more or less injured. j
A kiiir at Sherlock's Mills, N. Y., on ,
tlie ISth, burned Bherlock's mill, store and
twenty bull lines.
Tukkk wore two thousand people
from Philadelphia on the excursion train
which was wrecked by a collision near Atlantic
Lily on the Uth. All the wounded wnreeilher
sculded or burned. Very few were mashed
or bruised. Klghfy persons wero Injured, of
whom fifteen had died up to the night ot the
liiUi. .
At Rochester, N. Y., on the 12th, the
apodal trials of speod by 8L Jullen and Maude
B. resulted In the grandest performancea In
the annuls of the trottlug turf, a complete
wiping out of all previous records credited to
either trotters or pacers, the tlmo of both
horses being 8:ll'.
Tuk steamship Doniin, which arrived
at New York City from Bremen on the 13th
brought tl,377,lV0 In specie.
Two t-HKiuiir trains collided on the
Delaware & iludsou Canal Conipany'a Kali
road near Cooperetown Junction, N. Y., on
tho Hlli. Twenty live Curs were deuiolliibed
and L'aul Simpson, engineer, was killed: .lolin
Klelly, fireman, fatally wounded, and Mullen
and f.eonavil, bi'uketuen, were badly Injured.
TnK' New Hampshire Domocralic
State Convention will bo held In Concord
September in.
Jamk A. McDonald was killed and
Warren Pane and John Kltleredge badly
crushed by the fall of an arcb at the Clinton
wire cloth factory ut Clinton, .Muss., on the
13th.
THE EAST. WEST AND SOUTH.
Tub aupposod Bonder had a pre
llmlnary exiiuilnatloQ at Oswugo, Kan., ou the
loth and were discharged.
FirTKEN of the roar cars of a freight
train on the Pittsburg, Cincinnati A St. Louis
ltallroad broke away from the other portion
of the train on the 10th while 11 was ascend
ing a gruile aliout three miles east of Crown
Point, lud. The cars ran back agulust an
other freight Just then coinmeucllig the ascent
01 tho grade. The caboose which contained
the conductor, brskeiuen and four drovers
was run Into by the engine of the oncoming
trulu and the occupants were badly acalded
and otherwise Injured. One of the cattlemen
dledahuot Instantly from Injuries received.
A brakemau aud the engineer will probably
die, '
Tuk cotton crop in North Carolina
has been damaged lifty tier cent, by the receut
rains.
Chari.ks II. Tadv, President of the
ColoreU Relief Bosrd of St. l.ouls, has sdvlees
that lO.Outt negroes will emigrate from Mla
alsnlppl and LiMiisiuiia to points In the north
wlfhlu the next tao montlut.
The Michigan Dtmiouratiu State Con
vention nominated the followlug ticket on
the l.tn; iioveruor, F. M. liolloway; Lleuten-
ant Governor, E. ii. Thompson; Attorney
(ienaral, lleury r. lleudersou : Treasurer. 1.
M. Westou; Auditor, Richard Moorei Com
missioner of Land Oillce, James 1. David; Su
perintendent of Public luatrucllou, Kelotus
Trueatialei Member Slate Board of Educa
tlon, Albert Crane; Electors at large, Archi
bald McDonnell and Peter While. The reso
lutions Indorse tho Cincinnati platform and
nomination . : v .
The Tennessee, Kcpiuliitfon held a
convention at Nashville on fli 12th and
adopted a platform whlrli contains all the
essential principles of rrpaillatlon. Tey oll
themselves "the Democratic party" and claim
that they were denied elsewhere the right to
reflect the .will of the party and the people by
men who presumed to be managers and mas
ters of the party. They spproved the National
Democratic platform and lta principles except
the one sdvocatlng the preservation of State
and National credit and favored the payment
of the State debt proper, which Issomethlng
over two million dollara. B. F. Wilson was
nominated for Governor. The Debt-paying
Democrats nominated John V. Wright,
The revised census of St Louie
shows the population to be 833,577.
Judok 55. P. Taylor, of Warren, waa
nominated for Congress In the Nineteenth
Ohio (Garfield's) District, on the 12th.
A rich mining strike haa been made
In the village of Los PlacHas, N. M. The Til
lsge Is built of adobe huts and corals, and
the foundations of the houses are of rock.
Prospector Jesse Martin detected mineral In
this rock and pounded up and hammered
some of It getting rich results In gold. He
located the streets of the town whence the
gold rock was taken and had assays made
with the result of 140,000 gold to the ton.
The lowest grade of rock assayed $143. The
whole village is built on the ledge.
A Portland, Oregon, dispatch says
there Is considerable restlessness among the
Indians In the whole tipper country, though
the season Is so far advanced no active hostl'l
ties are anticipated this year.
The Michigan Greenback State Con
vention, held at Lansing on the 12th, nomi
nated the following ticket: For Governor,
David Woodman; Lieutenant Governor, Sul
livan Armstrong; Secretary ot State, Ran
dolph Strickland; State Treasurer, John M.
Martin; Auditor, J. B. Ilowerlow; Commli
mlsaloner of the Laud Olliee, John A. Elder.
The Texaa Democratic State Conven
Hon, on the 11th, nominated Governor O. M.
Roberts for Oovernor and L. J. Storey for
Lieutenant Governor.
The First and Second Congressional
District Conventions at Cincinnati, on the
12th, nominated Hon. Samuel Hunt and Gen
eral 11. T. Banning. In the Sixth Ohio Dis
trict Convention, held at Toledo, Hon. Frank
Hurd waa nominated.
Tuk complete census returns of Ar
kansas, less nine small districts, four of which
are estimated, show the population of that
State to-be 810,147.
A letter to the Dos Moines Slale
Dtijltlfr from a responsible citizen of that
State gives Information on tho authority of
an eye witness, alio a responsible mnn, that
the notorious Bender family, four in num
ber, were captured soon after the discovery
of the murder of Colonel York's brother.
They were stood up In a row facing nine rifle
men, were told their fate and then shot. The
bodies were burlod at the corner of the four
countlea of Labette, Wilson, Neosha and
Montgomery.
By the explosion and sinking of the
stcHiner Bonnie Lee on the M.ssisstppl Itlver
on the 01 h six roustabouts aud one cublu boy
were drowned.
United States Marshal Wii.i.iahd
Avers was shot and Instantly killed on the
Uth in a Cherokee town In the Chlekusuw
Nation by a negro whom he attempted to ar.
rest.
A general escape of United States
prisoners at Laredo, Texus, occurred on the
13th. Two succeeded In crossing the ltio
Grande to Mexico, two were drowned and
the remainder wore prevented from crossing
by United Htatus troops. It Is alleged that
the prisoners who reached Mexleun aoll were
offered protection there. In consequence the
Department of State has Instructed the Uni
ted States Consul at New Laredo to make a
thorough Investigation.
At a barbecue at Texarknna, Texas,
on the 12th, one negro was killed and twe
wounded.
The Arkansas Republican State Cora-
rnlttee has decided not to put a Stute ticket
In the Held.
Tuk Dcmocratio bolters in Georgia
opposed to the re-election of Governor Col
quitt, nominated Ex-Senator Norwood tor
Governor.
Captain Payne, the leader of tho
raid Into tho Indian Territory, has beeu
turned over to the civil authorities.
Kuuhnk Schuyler has had an inter
view with the Roumanian Ministers. A pro
visional understanding was arrived at where
by the Amerfcuu representation is olllclally
recognised as a Legation and Schuyler a
Minister resident, pending permanent ar
rangements ut tho meeting of the United
States Congress In December.
a
a
LATER NEWS.
The Tammany Democratic State
Committee of New York has issued an ad
dress to the Democracy and culled a Conven
tion or the party In the Stuto to assemble at
Albany, Septembers, for the purpose of nom
inating a Democratic Stute ticket.
, The round house of the Lake Cliam
pluin Hallway at Ogdonshurgh, N. Y., con
taining live locomotives, was destroyed bv tire
on the IBtb. Loss, $100,000.
There are about 1, 17 1,000,000 of
registered bonds outstanding.
A mail contractor on the route be
tween Fort Davis, Texas, and El Paso, New
Mexico, baa asked for military protection
against the Indians.
DmtiNO the fiscal year endinir June
8D, IB), the net Imports of gold to the United
Stales amounted to 77,ir3,331, a larger gain
man over nerore In the history of thocouutry.
A Hr.tti.iN dispatch says tho crop pros
pects In Upper Silesia and East Prussia are
very glooniy.
At Ilath, N. Y., on the 14th, K. E.
Parkhurst, a young lawyer, shot and killed
Fanule Howell, daughtor of prominent mer
chant, and then killed himself. They wore
niarrteil about tour years ago, but never lived
together, legal separation taklnir place im
mediately after the inarrlaire. Thev were nn.
dur age at the time of marrlaue and their
parents iniertereu and the courts declared the
marriage null and void. Since arriving at age
i aiuiiursi. nehiruu a remarriage, nut the girl's
nurrnts olileuled aud ill-feclliur u .,,...
dnrcd. ,-.--
(Ieoror Rackeus, an old man, was
killed at Dayton, Ky., by Iris son, Herman
Rackors, on the loth. He had been drinking
and having been refused money by his wife
undertook to strike her with a poker, when
the son struck him with a spade, crushing his
skull. He died in a few hours.
At Rod Hill, Col., a small station on
the South Park Road, an explosion occurred
on the night of the 13th, destroying the depot
iretgnt ImuiM', eating iiouhc, saloon and for
wunllng house. Chailes Hilton, an employe,
wus killed uud Frank K. Collyor, T. J. Con
way and ( huilesGleuu were severely Injured.
It Ih nald that twelve cases of uuuiiowder Hers
in the freight house, hut Agent ('nllyer, when
he recovered consclouitueKi, suld then was no.
siwoer about the pluce. 1 he alrairie luvulvud
ji mystery.
U. 8. Smiley, of Spring Lake, Scott
County, Minn , drove In the lake to water hit
horses with his wife and three Uiys, sixteen,
ten and one years old, In a wagon with him
on the 14th. The horses b ecame unmanage
able aud overturned the wauou. The three
boys were druwued and the wl e barely saved.
AcfoHtimo to reports from Buchar
est 45,000 Kusalana are concentrating near
Render, to be ready In the event of action by
Bulgaria.
A ISkhun dispatch, on the 14th, re
ported fresh floods In several districts lu Up
per Silesia, causing tuormou damage.
If
The Last Day of Dr. Tanncr's Remarkable
Fast.
NEW YORK, August 7.
Dr. Tanner at noon to-day finished
hi fust of forty days. At high noon
his time was up and his task finished.
The crowd cheered Tanner enthusiastic
ally. About oae thousand persons
were in the hall, and an imraenso num
ber of people on the sidewalk. The
Doctor drunk a glass of milk and called
for a Georgia watermelon. This he
tapped, dug his hand into it, and ate
heartily. When remonstrated with, he
asked to be loft alone, saying, 4'No, my
Lord; I am running this now." When
he placed the glass of milk to.
his mouth he remarked, "Gentlemen,
you don't believe that's good." The
signal for the expiration of the fast waa
whistle from the factory in the vicin
ity. When it blew Tanner had a peach
in his hand, but before lie could put it
in his mouth some body snatched R
away. In response to tho plaudit of the
assemblage, Tanner, who was sitting in
chair placed on tho table, waved his
handkerchief over his bead. At a
quarter past twelve Tanner got down
from the table and left the hall in a
conch in charge of Dr. Gunn, who took
him to his own residence, whore he
will receive caroful medical treatment..
Dr. Tanner weighed at the end of the
fast 121J pounds a loss of thirty-six
pounds) in the forty days.
At seven o'clock this morning Dr.
Tanner had a lit of vomiting. lie got
up and dressed at 7:80. He was much
exhausted, and laid down on the cot.
He remained there until 10: 15, when1
he went into the lower hall. Altar the
walk he laid down and was covered
with a blanket. At 10:60 the Doctor
arose and walked into tlie front room of
the bail, where was a fine spread of
watermelons, fruits, bread, etc. At
eleven tho Doctor stood at the window
on Thirteenth street looking out upon
the street. His brother-iu-law, Mr.
Gardiner, called. His visit seemed to
make tho Doctor nervous, and he com
plained of a ''goneness'1 in his stomach.
Just before noon tlie temperature of
the doctor was 99; pulse, 92; respira
tion, 17. On leaving the hall the Doc
tor walked unassisted down stairs with
a slice of melon in his band. He re
ceived an ovation from crowds in the
streets, stops and windows, aud exhib
ited much gratification at his hearty
reception, lie ordered the cover of
the carriage thrown back, and joked
and talked with the crowd that sur
rounded tho vehicle. Aftor two or
three dozen persona had grasped his
hand the accompanying physician
grasped him by the arm and hold him
in his seat to prevent him from tiring
himself out. On reaching the residence
of Dr. Gunn, Dr. Tanner lay down in
the front parlor aud endeavored to
sleep. The milk and watermelon had
not disagreed with him.
At 2:30 Dr. Tanner was resting quiot
ly and in good condition. He has eat
en of watermelon in small quantities,
three or four times, without injurious
ofi'ect.
At 8:30 Dr. Tanner drank an ounce
of light wine, after which he ate a small
slice of watermelon. At 4:30 he was
eating with great relish a piece of beef
steak. He did not swallow the liber,
but only partook of tho juice of tlie
meat
The Dootor saw no visitors during the
afternoon, and it was reported was in
excellent spirits.
After four o'clock Dr. Tanner rested
quietly. At six he asked for an apple,
which he ate, and then asked for and
received two more. At seven he was
given beofstoak weighing half a pound,
and partook of it. At eight he drank
one ounce of wino, and then slept until
ten, when he awoko and chattod cheer
fully. Dr. Work said Dr. Tanner was
well, and did not think any trouble
would arise from his undertaking. He
had gone against the advice of ail the
physicians, seemingly .with benelioial
rosuit, aud ho expuutod tlie Dootor to
work to-morrow on his biography.
At a late hour tho Doctor was resting
quietly.
THE NEXT DAY.
AUGUST 8.
Dr. Tannor spont a very ouiet day to
day, and saw very few visitors. His
physicians say he is improviug as well
as could be expected after stum a long
fust. During the early part of the
morning he chewed half a pound of
boufsteak, only retaining the juice, and
part of some milk-tottat and wine.
Shortly before noon ho atu half a
pound of beefsteak aud somo pota
toes which had been stowod in
milk. He was then weighed and
turned the scales at lUli pounds. About
every hour lie partook of somo nourish
ing food or drink, which included wa
termelon, milk, potatoes stewed in
milk, ale, boef tea, broad and wine.
About six o'clock his wotght was again
taken, and was found to bo 130 pounds.
He was quite lively to-day, and frisked
about lus room like a schoolboy. His
physicians say his rapid recovery from
tho etlects of his long fast is something
remarkablo.
His Vacation Day.
"Tins is what you call a vacation
day, a day of rest, is itP" queried Mr.
Smiley, as ho faunod his blood-bursting
fuee with his dollar anil a half Panuria.
"I was up before daylight rummaging
around anil packing' up lunch boskets
and getting matters about tho housu in
good shspo to leave, luckod up (lie col
lar windows and nailed up the hen
house, (iot so excited for fear I should
miss the train that I didn't eat any
breakfast, stood up in the horse cars a
mile and a half. Blood up in the steam
cars forty-lhmu miles, lugged this cou
foundod lunch buskot u mile and a
quarter to the grove, and then did the
wholo thing backwards coming home.
Just got here and lost tho (four-key.
You uever'll catch uia rostlng again.
Ah, Lhuro comes Hannah up tho walk.
shall have to help her to climb into a
window, and that'll bo a nice little job
to wind up a day's rest." Tho. lust
seen of the old geutlonihn he was tug
ging a dumping block for Hannah to
step upon to reach the window sill,
just us tho good woman had
pulled the key front behind the sitting
room blind. Kern Haven Haislcr.
A ifjiiTLr matt registered at the Mer
chants' Hotel. Philadelphia, aud insist
ed upon getting the bust room in the
houso. lie laid down a traveling bag
aud a glittering watch, and said to the
ohirk: "I wish you would lot me have
20. I'll leave these as security. 1 It's
too late to druw any mouey from tlie
banks. I'll get a draft cashed to-morrow
and tiiaVo it all right with you."
The clerk lent Ike money, and the
stiangor nevor oamo back for the brass
watch and bag fall of old newspapers.
i -
A well near Brandon, Vt., forty
two feet deep, froezos solid in the win
ter, aud furnishes ice for a family the
year round, whilo 100 rods nway, In a
gravel pit, is a spot which never freezes,
and which sends up a cloud of steam.
" Beauty is but skin deep." Tlu
cannot be applied to a banana.
The Coming Elections of This Year.
All the States will olrn t Presidential
F.lcciors on Tuesday, November i. All the
Territories will elect Delegates to Congress
on the same ilar.
Arkansas will elect. State officers on Mon
day, September 0, and vote Upuu a proiocd
aiiieniiinent to the Constitution of the State
forbid ling tlie Imposition of any tax or the
making of any appropriation to pay the Stato
railroad and levee bonds snd tho bond Issued
In settlement otthe Holford c talis; will elset
Kepreaentativea In Congress on Tuesday,
November 9.
California will elect Representatives In
Congress and Iglslatnre on Tuesday, No
vember a. The Legislature will eleot a
United States Senator.
t-'olorado will elect State Cfflcsra and one
Representative In Congress on Tuesday, Octo
ber ft. .
Connecticut will eleot State offiVera, Repre
sentat.vcs In Congress and Legislature on
Tuesday, Novembsr The Legislature will
elect a United states Senator.
Delaware will elect one Representative In
Congress and Legislature on TucBilay, No
vember & The Legislature will elect a United
States Senstor.
Florida will elect State officers, Rcpresent
stlves In Congress snd Legislature on Tuea
day, November a, and vote upon the question
of calling a Convention to rov se the Consti
tution of the Slate. The Legislature will
elect a United Btates Senator.
Ueorgla will elect State ofllcere on Wedne.
day, OeUjIier tt; Representatives In Congress
on Tuesday, November 'A The Legislature
will elect a United States Senator.
Illinois will elect Bute olllcers and Repre
sentatives In Congress on Tuesday, Novem
ber '4, and vote upon an amendment to the
Constitution of the State extending the terms
of County Treasurers and Sheriffs to four
years, and making them Ineligible for a suc
cessive term.
Indiana will elect State officers, Represent
atives In Congress snd Legislature on Tues
day, October V. The Legislature will choose
a United States Senstor.
Iowa will elect minor State officers and
Representatives In Congress on Tuesday, No
vember Ii. and vote u;ion the question of hold
ing a Convention to revise the Constitution
of the State.
Kansas will elect Representatlvea In Con
gress ou Tuesday, November !a, and vote upon
the question of holding a Constitutional Con
vention and upon proposed amendments to
the Constitution of the State prohibiting the
sale of liquor and exempting LU0 In personal
property from taxation.
Louisiana will elect Representatives in Con
gress on Tuesday, November .
Maine will elect tioveruor, Representatives
In Congress and Legislature, on .Monday, Sep
tember 1:1, and vote upon a proposed amend
ment to the Constitution of the State pro
viding that a plurality vole shall elect the
Governor, Instead of a majority, as now. The
Legislature will electa United States Senator.
Maryland will elect Representatives in Con
gress on Tuesday, November 'A
Massachusetts will elect State officers.
Representatives in Congress snd Legislature,
on Tuesday, November 2. The Legisluture
Will choose a United States Senator.
Mlchk-an will elect State olllcera. Repre
sentatives In Congress and Leglslsture ou
Tuesday, Novemlwr U, and vote upon a pro-
goted amendment to the Constitution of the
tate authorizing the City of Detroit to aid
In the construction of a railroad bridge or
tunnel to an amount not exceeding one per
cent, of Its taxable property. Tlie Legisla
ture will elect a United States Senstor.
.Tiisineaota will elect Kepresentstlves In
Congress snd Legislature on Tuesdsv, No
vember a. The Legiolatuas will elect a
United States Senator.
Mississippi will elect Representatives In
Congress on Tuesday, November a.
Missouri will elect State officers, Represent
stives lu Congress and Legislature on Tues.
day, November a. '1 lie Legislature will eleel
a United StaUs Scnutor.
Nebiaska will elect State officers, one Rep
resentative in Congress and Legislature on
Tuesday, November a. Tho Legislature will
elect a United States Senator.
Nevada will elect a Judge of lta Supreme
Court, one Representative lu Congress and
Legislature on Tuesday, November a. The
Legislature will elect a United States Senator.
New Hampshire will elect State olllcera and
Representatives In Congress on Tuesday, No
vember a, and will vote upon a proposition
tooliing to the representation ot minorities In
corporations.
Now Jersey will elect Governor, Represent
atives in Congress and Legisluture ou Tues
day, November 2. The Legislature will elect
a United states Senator.
New York will elect tho Chlcf-Just'ccof the
Court of Appeals, Representatives lu Con
gress, and members of the Assembly on Tues
day, November a, and will vote upon a pro-
Sosed amendment to the Constitution of the
tate relating to certain courts of New York
City, Brooklyn and Buffalo. The Legislature
will elect a United States Senator.
North Carolina will elect State officers snd
Representatives in Congress on Tuesday, No
vember a, and vote upon two proposed amend
ments to the CouatitnUon of the State one
forbidding the payment of certain State
bonds uuiess authorised by direct vote of
the people, and the other relating to the sup
port of di-aT-mutes, blind and Insane persons.
Ohio will elect minor Stuto officers and
Representatives In Congress ou Tuesday, Oo
tobor la. The Legislature will elect a United
States Senator In the event of the election of
(leneral James A. Uarlicld, Senator-elect, aa
President.
leuusylvan'a will elect Auditor, one Judge
of the Supreme Court, Representatives in
Congress and Legislature on Tuesday, No
vember a. Tlie Legislature will elect a United
Stales Senstor.
Rhode Island will elect Representatives In
Congress on 'luesilav, November a.
South Carolina will elect Stato officers and
Representatives in Congress on Tuesday, No
vember a
Tennessee will elect Oovernor, Representa
tives In Congress and Legislature on Tuesday,
November a. The LeUlature will elect a
United Slates Senator.
Texas w, II elect Stute officers, Representa
tives in Congress and LcuUlaturo on Tues
day, November a. The Legisluture will elect
S I tilted States Senator.
Vennoutwlll elect Mute officers, Represent
atives in Congress and l.ofisluture on Tuea
duv, September 7. Tlie Legisluture will elect
a United Slates Senator.
Virginia will elect Representatives In Con
gress on Tuesday, November a.
West Virginia will elect. Slate offlcere and
Legislature on Tuesday, October la, and vote
Usu two proposed amendments to the Con
stitution of the State onereluting to courts
and the other to the right of trial by jury In
certain cases Representatives In Coniircsa
on Tuesday, Novemher a. The Legislature
Will elect a United Statea Senator.
Wisconsin will elect l.eglslaiure and Repre
sentatives lu Conuress on Tuesday, November
a. The Leg slature will elect a United Slates
Senator. Jf. Y. Time.
Coming State Fairs and Expositions.
Alabama, Montgomery Nov. 8-ln
Am. Institute, New Vork City. .Sept. ls-Nov.7
Arkansas, Little ll,ick Oct. 1-;41
Culll'nriilH, Hui-runictilo Sept. 30
fniiaiin, Central, uuolph Sept. !il-l
Central Mlcuitoui, Lansing Bept. 2V-Oet. 1
Central Ohio, Mochanlcshurg Aug.
Cincinnati Industrial llnt'isltlou.Sopt. a-Oct. 9
Connecticut, MerlUcu Sept. 21-24
Jielawaro, Dover Sept. 27-Oot. i
Killuliurg I'nlon, Kdluburg, lud Sept. 21-26
E istern Mu-luaiui, Vp-nltintl Sept. 21-20
tun ttuterprue, East buturprlsu,
lud Sept H-17
Tui Slock Show. Chlougo Nov. 15 20
Illinois, Bpriiiglleld ...Sept. 27 -Oct. U
luillioui, Indianapolis Sept. 2i-Oct 1
luioriuitiimal Buucp Show, Phil
adelphia Sopt. 20-25
Intcr-.stat Rxposlllon, Chicago. Sept. Oot. SI
Iowa, lies MoliliM Sepi. 6-10
Kansas. Atchison Sept. o-il
Ki ickv, Lexington Aug. Ill-riept. 4
Kentucky, Louisville Aug. JO-Scnt I
KnkKtitstown Luton, Knights- '
town, lud Aug. 81-Sept. S
Wuine, I.ewiHton Sopt. 21-St
)luianoutrat'lta Horticultural, llos-
. lou Sept. 14-17
slum. Ag. Mceh. As., MIliieupolis.Kcpt. II 11
Sllcliigun. Detroit.... Sept. liM7
Slftbouruo, Australia Nov. 1, (1 mo.
lls. Valley Hurt. Soo., St. Louis Sept. J-
Missouri, sit. Louts. Oot. 4-11
Moiituna, Il'-ieiia Sept. uv-11
National, Washington, D.O oot. Ill
Nebraska, Ouiiina Sept. 20-21
New ting. Ag. Soo., Worocster, Muss. B, pt. tt-8
New Jorsoy, Wuvuiiy... Sept. 30-2.1
New York, Albany Sept. 1:1-17
Northern Ohio, tievclaud Hept. O-10
Northern Kentucky, Florence. Aug. lil-wopt, 4
Northwestern Indiana. Waterloo Oct. IC
Northern ludlana. Fort Wayuu Sept. e-10
Nova Scotia, Keutvllle Sept. 27 Oct. 1
Ohio, rnluiuhua Aug. 1st Sept. 3
Ohio 'i'ri-stalo, Toledo Sept. I t-lS
Ontario I'mrliielal, Hamilton.. Sept. ai Oct. 4
reunsyliauiii, I'tiltiilclphm Sept. 11-18
Ithislo Island, t'raiistou .Sept. 21 2J
Sooth Carolina, Columbia Nov. s U
Soiilhern OUlo, Daylou Sept. KM7
Boutheualorii Indiana, Aurora .Sept. 7-11
Texas, Austin Oct. 1 23
Toronto, Can., Exposition Sept. fl-lS
Vermont, Montpcllur Sept. 14-17
Virginia, HUhiiioud Oot. 2 -a
Wot Pennsylvania, Moroor Sept. 7-u
Western Michigan. Grand Rapids. ..Sept. 20 25
Wisconsin, Madison ...SepUS 12
W bite ltlvor Ag. Soo. (Vt.), Dutnol . . .Sept. 2I-2S
Ir headwork Is so wearing, It Is sur
prising how long-lived barbers are.
Coming State Fairs and Expositions. The Paris Tragedy--The Story of Mrs.
Wetmore's Love and Suicide.
A Paris special to tho New York
IJrrald says: The Wotinore-Anglesey
affair continues to engross public, atten
tion, and, although it is the general
theme of conversation here, it Is curious
to say that, with a single exception
that of the lottatra this morning all
mention of it has been kept out of the
newspapers. All sorts of rumors are
current in connection with this fact,
which, for the honor of tho profession, I
shall avoid noticing. I prefer to set it
down to the prudent rosorve which the
French press is always known to prac
tice on such delloate oocasions.
Having been introduced to l.ady Pol
ham Clinton lately, at the house of a
mutual fiiond, I have profited by my
slight acquaintance to obtain some in
formation regarding the melancholy af
fair. Her Ladyship receiv ed me courte
ously, and expressed her willingness to
tell me all she knew of tho circum
stances. She hereelf soemod overcome
with grief, and her eyes tilled with tears
when she began to speak about her de
ceased friend. After a few general re
marks about the rumors that were in
circulation, I told her what 1 had stated
in my telegram of Thursday evening,
and which she pronounced to be in the
main correct.
' May I ask," I said, " if you are In
possession of Lord Anglesey's letters to
Mrs. Wetmoro?"
" No," she replied ; " they are in the
hands of her lawyer.Mr. Gardner.of tho
Champs Klysees. They are all oouched
in terms which convey the idea that he
had tlie most passionate affection for
Mrs. Wetmoro, and in no less than sev
en of them he declared that he would
marry her the moment she got the di
vorce from her husband. I have even
In my possession a ring which he gave
her in the first days of hurt month."
(Her Ladyship here went and brought
in a small basket containing among
other effects of the deceased a lady's
plain gold ring, bearing the following
inscription on the inside: "To Annie
from Anglesey, June 1, 1880.") Lady
Albert Clinton then continued, " Mrs.
Wetmore came to Europe about three
years ago with her son, a lad about
thirteen years of age. I think she met
Lord Anglesey for the first time in
Spain. When she left America she had
no idea of permanently sejiarating her
self from her husband, of whom she al
ways spoke with remorse, but Lord An
glesey turned her head by promising to
marry her if she got a divorce.
This took so much time that he got
tired of his bargain and deserted her as
soon as she had broken loose from the
only real tie which bound her to life
affection tor her child. She was a
handsome, affectionate and confiding
poor dear. She was so faithful to Lord
Anglesey, and believed in him so en
tirely. You know he lived on tho Av
enue Kleber occupying separate apart
ments in the same house. Three days
before her death she said, speaking of
her husband :
" ' William was always kind to me,
but we had nothing in common. We
were not mnde to five happily together.
He was much too religious for me, and
was not satisfied unless I went to
church all day Sunday. Iiul he was a
good, kind man. I never ought to have
left him. My fate should be a warning
to American women who go abroad
without their legitimate protectors.'
" But she rarely gave expression to
those remorseful ioelings, for she loved
Anglesey to distraction. Her last meet
ing with bim was on Sunday, June 20.
He told her he had to go to London on
business. She said to him with a kind
of instinctive feeling, ' You will bo trtie
to me, Henry, and come back as quick
as you can P'
" Ho replied that ha loved her as
much as ever, and parted with her with
every demonstration of affection,
although he knew he had written her a
lettor dated tlie 19th (the day before)
in which he bade hor farewell forever,
and gave her to understand that all was
at an end between them. This letter
was handed to her the next day by Mr.
Stone, Lord Anglesey's Secretary, and
it drove her almost to madness. It was
then that I brought her to my house,
for she had no friends here. And in the
letter to which I have just referred lxrd
Anglesey gave her to understand that
she must leave her apartments and
write no more than one letter to him,
To this she. wrote a reply of almost
touching character, in which she ap
pealed to his Lordship's manhood.
' Remember,1 she said, ' all I have
lost for you. Can you expect that God
will prosper you or yonrs, when you are
capable of such a dreadful wrong?' In
another passage she says : ,
" ' Can it be possible that you have a
conscience or feeling, or that you, a nor
bleinun, aro willing to turn me out pen
niless into the world after all your
promises, to say nothing of your pre
tended affection up to the week bofore
your marriage!" "
I was next shown a number of letters
from Ixird Anglesey, authenticated by
his family coat of arms. They were all
couched in the most endearing terms,
commencing with "My lovely Anna,"
"My Hoatost," and closing with ex
travagant assurances of undyipg love,
esteem and fidelity. Seven of these let
ters, Ijtiiy Clinton said, and as Mrs.
Wotmore's lawyer assured me, contain
explicit and unequivocal promises of
marriage, and cover a period of nearly
three years. When It was announced
'
do
to
to
of
$
is
it
on
"
is
it
that the Marquis had married Mrs.
Wodehouse, Mrs. Wetmore's lawyer,
who knew all the circumstances, urged
that a suit for breach of promiso should
bo instituted. A correspondence to that
effect was commenced with the Mar
quis' lawyers, who replied that? their
client repudiated the allegation as to the
promise, and that it would be useless to
try and make a case, as there was no,
law punishing breach of promise, in
France, and that an offense committed
there could not be tried In England.
Unhappily this proved to be the case. '
. The deceased took no interest tn all
this, the idea of death engrossing her
mind from the moment she heard of
Lord Anglesey's marriage. Every ef
fort made to calm her was vain, anil she
paced up and down her room the image
of despair. This lasted until Wednes
day morning, when, on entering her
apartment, 1-ndy Albert Clinton found
her in the last agony, with eyes glaring,
hands clenched aud face so distorted
that she was hardly recognisable. The
servants wero immediately sent for modi,
cal aid, but it was 10 o'clock before a
dootor oould be found. Every effort
was then made to save the poor sufferer,'
but in vain. She writhed in dreadful
torture until about 8, when she breathed
her last.
When the Marquis beard of the mel
ancholy event he sent word through his
lawyer that he would oontribnte 50 to
ward the expenses of the f uneruL . The
burial lot alone at St. Germain ooat
40. '
The deceased waa lady of refined
and pleasing manners. She was of me
dium bight, with dark eyes and hair.
Her features had something of the Jew
ish cast, and she was graceful, and at
tractive, with especially pretty hands
feet, and her tUjuro waa faultiest,.
She Was kind and antttihle to an ex
treme, and of a sweet and torbenring
disposition', her only fault feeing,
Lady Albert Clinton said, ; thiif she
loved not wisely,1 but too well.""
A Good Horse to Trader On.
Tiikui! Is a gentleman by the name of
Smith living in Galveston, says the
Kcu3 of that city, who keeps a kind of a
livery stable. Among other horses in
his custody was a line bay horse belong
ing to Jones. This horse, In cavorting
about the stablo-yard, ran against a
wagon and broke his leg. Of course
Smith was responsible. All he hnd to
was to sond for a policeman, have
the animal shot and pay Jones about
$00, the value of the animal. Smith
notified the policeman and started out
see Jones and inform him officially
about the accident. Now, Smith is con
siderable of a wag. Iiappeningto meet
Urown, he asked if Brown did not wane
buy a horse. It had been the dream
Brown's life to sit behind a horse of
his own, and call out "g'lang." He
wanted a cheap horse and one that was
safe, so when Smith put the question to
him Brown replied, "Maybe so; if you
nave tne rigm Kind ni a norse. is it a
stead v, rjuiet horse t"
"lie is the quietc
quietest horse you ever
saw.
" Won't he bite or kick, and Is he not
likely to run nwayP"
" If he bites, kicks or runs away, I'll
give your money back."
"Humph," said Brown, "what are
yon asking for the wonderful animal?"
" I'll let you have him cheap. He is
that fine bay horse Jones nsed to own.
I'll lot you have him for $21. Give me
1 down and your note for $20 more,
and it is a bargain. I have no more use
the horse, but I want money right
off." 6
Brown thought to himself, " This is
the golden opportunity. Smith has
been tampering with cotton futures, and
strapped. I'm sorry for him, but
business is business. I'm not his
guardian ;" so he planked down the dol
lar and gave his note for the balance.
If Brown was pleased with the trade,
Smith was still more so. He called to
several friends and treated the crowd
with the dollar, after which the proces
sion formed and marched down to the
stable to see Brown's new purchase.
When they got there the policeman had
already shot the poor brute, and he
looked like ail he needed was an inquest.
Brown looked very much that way him
self. He turned pale and then got red
behind tlie ears. Then he smiled, but
was not a particularly healthy smile.
Smith tried to help matters, and, as
soon as the crowd quit holding their
sideshe said:
" Now, Brown, I don't want you to
tell anybody that I swindled you. I
call on these gentlemen to witness that
I've done the square thing. This is
Jones' bay horse, the identical one I
sold you. I guaranteed he would not
bite nor kick, and you can not provoke
him to run nway. I think he fills the
bill. 1 want you to take him off or I'll
charge you for keeping him."
" Boys," said llrown. " don't give me
away. I know I am not the only fool
Galveston Island. Let's go antihunt
for a duplicate, and I will 9ot 'em up."
They strolled out and met Robinson.
"Look here, Robinson, don't you
want a right good horse at a bargain t
I've just bought Jones' fine bay horse.
He cost $80 originally, and he is in just
the same condition he was when 1 got
him." 6
"Oh I" said Robinson, "times are
hard and horse feed is awful high. A
high-stepping horse like Jones' bay will
eat his head off in no time."
"That's where you are fooling your
self. He eats less than any horse you
over saw. By thunder, no horse can eat
less than he can."
"Ain't he a little frisky?"
Itrown shook his head and replied :
You are doing that horse injustice.
You can tell by looking at him that he
not that kind of an animal. I'll let you
have him for just what I gave for him
$21 $1 down and your nolc, secured
by such men as Helilenheimer, for the
balance. I've got to have money."
Robinson thought it waa mean to take
advantage of Brown's distress, but then
was not his lookont. If he was out of
his head, why didn't he have the Court
appoint him a guardian P So be plank
ed down $1 and gave the note, on con
dition that tho horse Would go in a
wagon. '
" You bet," replied Brown, " he'll
go in a wagon. He won't go in any
thing else. Come, boys, let's spend
this dollar."
After they had wiped off their mouths,
the procession reformed and started to
inspect the animal. Sure enough, three
niggers were lifting him in a wagon.
"Thero," said Brown, "I told
you he would go in a wagon.
Don't say I swindled you. Ho will eat
less than any horse you ever owned.
You will save his value in horse feed in
two wtseks. Just try and see if he is not
gontie. Tickle him with a straw. "
The spectators applauded. Robinson
looked like he oitght to go along with
his horse to keep him in countenance.
In conclusion it is whispered on the
strand among capitalists that some of
the notes have already passed into the
hands of innocent holders, and as they
mature protests will be in order.
How the Prince Imperial Met His
Death.
BuiOADiRR Gknkkal Sir Evelyn
Wooi, who accompanied the ex-Empress
Eugenie to Zululand, has just sent
the papers a description of the death of
the Prince Imperial, collected from the
independent narratives of eighteen of
the Zulus who participated in tlie attack
on the Prince's party, and showing that
the attacking party numbered forty,
twelve of whom followed the Prince and
eight being immediately concerned in
his death. The Zulus, havinc nearlv
(surrounded the Prinoe and bis party,
blirod and rushed on them as they were
mnountmg. ino rrinoo, not having suo
Rceeded in mounting, ran alongside tho
Rhorse till it broke away. The Prinoe
nouoweu tne norse into the donga until,
'being closely pressed by his pursuors,
(he turned upon them, in the words of
hthe Zulus, " like a lion at bay." Being
ni-i uca ujr mi oaseirai lu llie Slue H.UU. tUlb
ishoulder, he rushed at the nearest op
ponent, who fled. Another Zulu then
4ired at the Prince when only ten yards
from him. The Prince fired his pistol
nd f:iced his rapidly increasing foes
until menaced from his right and rear
unci struck by another, aasogai. , .He rat
gained the level where he had first stood
in the donga, where he way. speedily
surrounded. He seized an assegai whiua
had been thrown at him. In struggling
wit h his terrified horse his sword had
fallen from its scabbard, and thus he
defended himself against seven or eight
Zulus, who state they did not dare close
in on him- until- he tank exhaustM yn
his hips.' ;'f ha above? facts wero'ehciteol
from the Zulus who were e'xaminejd'
separately on fhe scene of attack. '
WHAT BECAME OF THE BENDERS.
WHAT BECAME OF THE BENDERS. A True Account of How the Notorious Readers
Were Disposed of Their Pursuit,
Capture and Death.
' A porfpajmiHiont of the (.'hlriifjo
Amel, wfiLing from Onwrtfo. LfihntLo
County, Kun.. In rcferonco to tho nrrnst
of the MeUrcgor trump and Uipirelnira
to bo monibnrs of the munlurous liunUor
family, wtjui . ; it'
" The t1i!fifm RTf dnnd. I Apfnk Ihnu dv
OlfltYuljr tMMmuno 1 know whorl" r 1 p'Ht H
ii not ciifiUiiiiHry lor one lu lionet of wW of
tnwIwfltHwH, juh! It in not In thHt spirit thnt K
tmtr iipoipt.? rwttAl of the unt chHptr of
Uio Mooily CHI-pit or t ho bnillMh Mcmler.
"It Is .uot.noueULry lu no into detailed
oooimt of tho mimlern. In point of fact,
very little In iwtiially known on that point. No
one In lb Innri ol the thlnv will huve tho bnrri
Ihoort to tny thnt bo miw tho deed iloua, and
the llt'nrtern tl)MTiHtlYOi ihivi " mnde a con-
foHHlon thut I know of. Tho McUii'iror hara
Wfre s llttlo off In UiMr drsrr.pilon ..r the inur
am. Thr-T nlwiiTM hnd Kut or MhiotIp, brr
COllflln, or John, cutlino-tho hptuU of th vlo-
tlnm to pltvoM with hiitchrtu, whereas they
wre lnvnrmMr Drained with a bummer aud
thelrtfarontw put.
The llondcm. John nnd hla wffn nnrl thlr
two children, Km to uud John,ktt a wayilde
i-Mvmii niHiui m uiiio ana n nmr POlltnoufll Ol
Mon'head Httitlon on tho roiul IraUini from In
d'P.'nl'nc to the Onttire Mlnalon. Thoy werv
thcrO when I moved into tho rminlv tun vpen
bofore tho dlnoovory of tho butdherU-n, and
wore well known then. Kiito wna tt red-rneed,
low-browed, mURreHbmiller'l Amnion, Mnm(
enouKh to throw a bull hy tho tail, and vory
iHMly stood In awe of her. Htio nimlo n pre
tiietoof pructh-inir the healing art, and wna
known ftu- and wldo a a 'Hlrjtn(Ulrit.o
doctor." Her cures were pciu.r,nent,
md hor remedy whs a hammer. Decent
people avoided the Hinder tav. rn. As the
ountry hrifiilKnl harbored RK"(,d ninny de
peradoen about this time, nn me fined to
raifte a row, and the prouv-t went no further
thrtii avoldHnco. When ioiireb won limituUMl
for the body of Ir. York, in April, l;:i, gufv
plelon wan directed 04ml nut tho IJnndera, and
contrary to tho jrencrai belief a cloo watch
whs kept on them for a while. They muni
have been aware of the mirvoiHiuico, for at
the tlrut opportunity thry deenmnod. The re
port that they took tlie trnln at Thayer, a sta
tion a l ew mtlea north of t horrrvnle, and wont
to Humboldt, from wbl b place tbey t4Kk
ERsajre for Texas, Is a mistake. They fltnply
undled their goods intolwo WHffons and stnrtr
ed for Indian Territory. They did not pro
ceed at once to their destination, If, Indeed,
they had any dent(nutlon niurk'-d out, but
croMHcd over Into MontKmory County, and
mi u tilted near Verdijrria River to await oVvel
opuientH. Tho distance from their farm was
ineiiiuur ike twenty miles. John. Jr.. or
John, Hr mudu dHily trips back to the vlelnlty
of Cherryvalo and took observation. It waa
their Intention to return tf the excitement
should blow ovor, but If It continued warm
they would jro on aboriginally planned. They
knew of the discovery of their crime within
an bour after the hodits were du out of their
shallow kthvos, and tbey lout no time In strik
ing ineir lenis. i nov strucK our Tor me wi-st
bank of tho river and Btnrted southward post
haute. Their flight soon became a panic, and
to add to their discomfiture 0110 of their
wacons broke down. I'ackiuir what thev
oould of the load on their borsos they piled up
wnat wnfl lost, set tiro to it, una nurricu on.
"In tho meantime a vUrilutieo comml(tie
had boon formed. This move wa tnken with
tho frreatost secrecy, and none but triu-tv men
were admitted to the organization. The ut
most circumspection was used, for the reason
thut in a new community llko this Undoubt
ful assistance of suspicious characters was a
thinff to be dreaded. The vitf danles did not
number more than one hundred mun all
told, but they meant business, its the sequel
proved. It whs nty good or bad fortune to bo
one of the elect. 8-outs vre sent out In all
directions, and within fortv-eijrht hours of the
departure of tho Menders from their camp In
the next county, ttu ia:t waa duly reported
to us.
Atvout forty of ut organized Into a pursu
tng party ond started nfie.r the butchers. Onca
ou their trail, wo had no (WticuUy In following
It. Tho m 11 rile rous iii art ct had taken to the
open country west of the river, but were keep
ing within convenient distance of thothirk '
timber that grows In tho valley watered by the
stream. Tbey wero expecting pursuit, and
hoped to escape by losing themselves In this
timber If It cume to the worst. As we pro
coeded tho trail freshened, and ore long we
came across the naif-o mmimed ruins of the
wagon left by tho Menders In their flight.
From tho direction they were taking, it be
camo ovident u tho mind of thoso acquainted
with tbecountry thut they were pointing for
that paradise of cutthroats located near the
mouth of tho Hedg iork of the Arkunsas.
Tho country hereabouts is a bleak and
detmlate region. Infested by hoise-tbteves,
buli-breod t'reoks. Pawnees and t'herokees.
Onco there they know thoy wouUttmnafe from
pursuit. Even the United States troops have
never been able to penetrate , Uuit ternt ou-oo
nitn. It is a safe retreat for the tntider ru Hi tin a, '
and Is known to be such all through this sec
tion of tho country. This haven fur the wick
ed Is distant about one hundred and forty
miles from the point where tbe Verdigris
ltlvor enters Iudlan Territory. tTfae murder-
era had about forty miles to tr.tvel before
reaching the boundary of tho Territory, and
they were probably twenty miles beyond
tbe lino when our scouts uaugbt sight
of them. Iturdeued as they were with
much cumbrous baggage, they had
not been able to make very great
speed, but they used every possible ob'ort to
put space behind them. Vt was about three
o'clock on a hot, sultry May afternoon that we
came In sight of the party. wwuu ,
soon as we came from cover, and abandoning
evcrythlug tbey broke lor tho forest. They
plunged into the woods and scattered. We
Wero close upon their heels, however, and thoy
did not succeed in eluding us long. The old
man and his wife and Kate were under arrest
In less than an hour. John. Jr., was more for
tuuate than the other meuiltcis of tbe tribe,
for he contrived to evade us for an hour '
longer, but bo was at length run to cover and
forced to surrender.
Every one of them showed fltrhr, hut with
the exception of Kate they ail weakened when
It came to the scratch. This charming border
beauty emptied every chamber of tier revolver
Into our faces, but ber aim whs bad and she
did no serious dutnuge be ond maiming one ot
our hot sis and clipping a lock) of hair from .'
my temple.. The bullet raised a rldne alona
tho Hkiu, the work of which shows to tbls day.
tie Dually succumbed to superior strength,
but to tho last maiuutiped, the 4tuuu dare-devil,
reckless demeanor. 1
"Having captured tho assassins the ques
tion now arose, 'What are weto do with them V
Some were for taking them back and letting
the law take Its course. Tho advocates of
this line ol policy were largely lb tho Minori
ty. There were those uinoiiRSt us whose rela
tives had fallen victims totbedesdly hammers
and kuives of the wretches, and tbey would
not listen to tho suggestion of tbe consorva
five element. They threatened to do Mini
killing then and there tf their demands for In
stant vengettnoe were not regarded. No one
Would have offered a very strenuous opposi
tion if tbey bad carried out their throats, but
It was thought best to do tho job tip aftor the
most approved form obtaining Jq the courU
presided over oy Judge Lynch.
"The prisoners wore accordingly arraigned
and aked w hat they had to my In their de
feime. Tbe old woman was sullen and ugly,
but the two men showed signs of ta I ten nr.
Had tbey been left to themselves, they would
have made .lull confessions, beyond a doubt .
The amiuhln Kate perceived tbls, and, think-'
lug It would please tho vigil ants too much
to boar omifoHsionA, she fell to cursing ber
brother and father for their cowardice. Foul
er languago was nevor uttered thano:imofrom
the lips of this head. No term was too vile
to api-y to her relatives. They rook it sullen- '
If at first, but soon something of her reckless
spirit Infused them, and thf-y too joined in
tho tirade. Tbe ciKwus of blasphemy that
went up from that hardened lot caused
shudder to run through OUrpurtv, (rVithdeath
staring them iaiho laeo. tbey united In nurs
ing us and lamenting their Inability to do ui
harm. Such malignity 1 never aw equaled,
Kven Mm obi woman chipped In occasionally,
and her appearance Indie tied that she wholly
approved of the family demonstration. 1(
'Our court wont through with the form pre- 3
ortiHid and then pronounced a sentence of
death. Tho announcement was received with
Jeers from the hardened criminal, wbo bad
determined to brave it oat to tho last. It was
decided that the murderers should be Shot, as u
It would.take too much time to hung them.
The sun was almndy uoai ly down, and tfaa
shadows of approaching night woredcepcnlng.
There on tho borders vt the forest tho cruel
killers wore tied to saplings and told to pre
pare for death. Oueufour number, who had
not quite fo-gotten bis early education, un
rtok to offer a pniver, but tbe Lively Kate
pit in his face while ho was ndd vs-dng the
throne of grace, and he unit right tn the mid
dio of a seiiteiit'e and drew otf hi dfrimit. -. . V
"The four died with curses on their II pa,
hardened and unrepentant to tbe last. There
In that lonely, disimil spots away beyond the
routines of civiliz-ation, they met a righteous. M
retribution, and their souls, black with crime, w
wero sent to meet' tho great Judge. A hole,
made by the displacement of the roots of a ',
fallen eottoiiwixxl, was ina-le a Mile larger and
deeper, and tho bodies wero thrown In and
hastily covered with loose earth, rocks and
brushwood. IhU wad all there waa ro ti.a ' k
funeral.
"On ranching the level again, the effects of 1
the Bunders wore a tacked and burned aa a .
sort of an offering to Hoiveik Wa then pro -cecdud
uorth ward, acpurtiug before ruauhlug
the settlements, each seeking bis home
.qufrtffc v- r, . xc A
- "iWlsthetrtiahtorof thf fitfi the-
Benders, and wtiert, fn fht future, yoi hear
of thwapprehnii-iion of any of the tribe, yew
aan put it down ua a uanuid." w$
Six pair of carrier-pigeons belongwLJ
ififf persons In Urooklyu were liberate
euf at Long liranch, the other monuu
at nL four- birda arrived . iJ
Brooklyn at 10.20, , making thy dis
tance, over forfy niiles, in fifty minutes.
! Mb. Pkootoh is lecturing in Aus- -
trajia to large aniliencea.

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