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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 11, 1884, Image 6

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Borning. At 1 p. m. it is throe feet higher
than last year. A drizzling rain began at 4 p.m.,
md the outlook is m^et gloomy. The big
landy river is reported rinb g at Uichardfcon.
At "Ripley— The day has been a gloomy one ns
he river is still rising three-fourths of an .inch
•er hour. It has been raining steadily since 3
f. va. Manv of tlw houses that stood througlK
{he flood of "last year hare been reach".! now
•rndswept. etatiielyaway. The water i«2J inches
higher than last ye r. There is groat damage
to tobacco hanging in barns on low ■ lands.
At Aurora, Ind.—The water is still rising and
is at the door of tha Aurora National bank.
Only one drug store remains oat of water. It is
rainins» this evening.
At Mudison, Ind. —The water here is
rising one-half an inch an hour, and raining.
idd Wash
AID FOR TUB RUFFEREBS.
A meeting of the coiijjressmen from Ohio,
loutucky, and West Virginia was hald to day,to
akestr-p* to soenroatt immediate epprop'iation
'or the leliof of the sufferers by the flood in 'lie
»hio Valley, Senator feherm.u»: praaid d.
lmong the ruprese-'tativtj, prsstttt Were i'ollott,
fo.-deaux, Taylor, WHnu?randMcCormick,Ohio;
Boff-, W. Va.; audCulbertsoa, Ky. Telegrams
asking for government [aid were road from the
governor of West Virgin-a, mayor of Vfkeelil.g,
rhe citizens of Harlan's Ferry. New Martinsville
md Marietta. It was decided to ask ooBjfreas to
itnke out the words 1100,000 in the resolution
oa<?Bed by the honse on Friday Inst, and irwert
flt.50,0^0. For the purpose of securing iinme
iiateaid, a meeting of the appropriation com
mittee of the house wi4 be called to-morrow.
AT COLUMBUS.
Coi,i;>rBCs, Ohjo, Feb. 10.—An engineer on
the Sioto Valley railroad waded out to I'ortt
mouth this morrang, and telegraphed fro a
Piketon, twenty-four miles north, that Ihe
water is five foot higher in that city than lai-t
year. The steamer Bonanza is lying nflouf at the
lidawal-, and the people r.re entering the hotel
tl.rough the second story windows. When the
ei gineer left this marnirg three houMS were
burning which tbe engines oou'd not reach.
THE OHIO AT MIDNIGHT.
Ct:,ci\NATi, O., Feb. 10.—The stage of the
river in 65 feet, 4 and ono-ijuarter inches, hnd a
brisk rain faUing, Water works department
will order all the hydraulic elevators stopped to
morrow. The Big Shields pumping engine is
the only one can work at this sh'"' of the flood,
&nd sixty-six feet, ten inches, will etop it. The
reservoir has a five days supply in it.
FIVE JEAUS FOE ABSON.
St. Louis, F«b. 10 —Rev. Silas Smith, a
preacher, of Moberly, Mo., is sentenced to five
years in the ponitontiary for instigating the
burning of the colored baptist church, in that
oity last September.
A FACTION FHUIT.
Fokt Sriirn, Aik., Feb.10—A factional fight
ha* occurred among the Creek Indians, forty
miles west of this place, last Tuesday, iu which
Yoholaham was killed and several others
wounded. It is feared that further bloodshed
will result as there it said to be a veiy bitter
fioling between the factions. The cause of the
difference is not stated.
DANOEB TO THE LEVEES.
Vicksburo, Fob. 10.—A rapid risn of the
river is causing much alarm in this section. A
teleg am was roceived by Captain W. Ij.
Marshall, United States engineer in charge of
this district, from the office of chief engineer at
Washington, inquiring concerning the approach
ing flood, and asking tho condition of the
Lousiana levees from the state line to the mouth
of tho Bed river, and also the expected height of
tbe flood. Captain Marshall answerod, that he
feared the water would attain fcuch a
height as te seriously threaten
the luvepfi, that all the gaps in the Louisiana
levees from Aston to Vicksburg wero closed, ex
cf pt the gap at Montgomery's, fonr miles below
Lake Providence. Here the ruu around is be
ing built by tha state of Louisiana, but the work
is rather backward. Msrsh-Il states that if the
state authorities aro not prevented by the con
tractors from receiving such assistance, he will
take the responsibility of placing a force at
work at once, if nseded. Information was re
ceived to-day to tho effect that the Oppotum
Fork leree, Arkansas, for want of sufficient
means, wiil not bo in a condition to withstand
high water, as last, year, over2C0,()00 cubic yards
being still required to complote the work
to one foot abnve tho high water mark of that
year. The main gap in that important lino,
how ver, will bo closed and the quantity of
water inundating northern Louisiana will be
much reduced The levees in this, the second
Mississippi district, are in a bettor condition
than ever before in the history of the levees in
this state; but the head of the Yazoo river is
still onec in tho Upper Mississippi district.
Water is now flowing into 8t. Fiancis basin and
will begin to inundate the low lands of the up
per Mississippi district at about thirty-three
feet, Memphis gauge. AtLe-ris Swamp, Cou
>na county, below Flair's Point, avA at many
places above in Conma, De Sota and Tunica
counties, it is about the Sams stage. At the
present rate it wi'l be sevornl days before the
river can do damage, as the rise will not reach
the upper Mississippi before that time.
AT WHEELING .
Wheeling, W. Va.—Heavy and steady rain
•at in at !0p, m., to add to the misery of the
homeless. Appeals for aid are sent out by
private parties, and the fact ofteu alludod to
;hat Wheeling was tho first to subscribe for the
Wi.efit of the suffers by the great Chioago fire,
ind the council appropriating $500 at that time
shout $'.0,0v»0 has bean raised here, but all
ihat is spant, much in. tho relief of other suffer
ing towns. The Dnily Intelligence has not
missed an issun the three days under seven feet
of water, and the water ia still over the furnaces
and in the boilers.
THE LATEST.
Cincinnati, Feb. 10.—Rain stopped at one.
River at'2 o'clock a. m., local time, 55 feet
5J4 inches and rising sleRdily half inch an hour.
No<v lacks l03-i inches of great rise last year.
Clouds very thieatening,
CRIME.
rtunduy's Record of Desperate Deeds.
MURDERED IN COLD BLOOD.
Norwich, Conn., Feb. 10.-This afternoonF.
▼, Conant, Alfred McClelian and a friend
named Button took a drive through the city.
Returning to Connant'a home, Elizabe;h street,
Button drove the horse to the stables, while Co
nant askod Mcfeieilan to go to a shod near by to
see a pony. A few minutes latter two shuts
were heard and McClelian ran from the shed
crying ''murder." Conant appeared, purening
him, and fired a third Bhot. DlcClcllan ran
aero** thestrset and fell dead in the gutter. One
ball hit him in the leg, another hit his hat, and
the third passed through his heart. Conant
exumined the body to niako sure of his death,
put up the revolver and walked to the first
Haptist church, of which his wife is a member,
and enteied the conference room. His wife was
ipeaking as he entered. He took a sent and
■sent a boy to call her, and when i-lie followed
firm to the vestibule he said to her, "1 have
killei Al. McClelian." 8h'* is reported to have
exclaimed, "My (rod, I never thought it would
come to this." They then returned home to
gether, where Conant was arrested. He gave
the officers his revolver, and accompanied them
peaceably to tbe station houne'. It is rumored
a second woman some wt?ks ago told C<*>uant
his wife and McClelian bad been intimate be
fore Conant married her.
It is alsa rumored that Conant has been seek
ing an opportuaity to meet McClelian ever since.
Durine the drive this afternoon, Button says,
both men we.e exceedingly friendly. Conant
has hf'on a salesman in tho dry goods houpe at
Hiwlop, Porter & M.tchell, "and :i thirty-five
years old. He has a boy five years aM. Mc-
Clelian was a professional athlate, He has
traveled with Edmund Bice, of New York, un
der the name of ''Rico Brothers."' He has btxni
with ' ony I'nstor and Don's, and had an. engage
ment with Baiuum. He wa9 twenty-seven yaara
old.
HE LOVED HEB SO WELL HE SHOT HER.
Milwaukee, Feb. 10.—Jerrv Srarnold, twen
,y-five years old, a day telegraph operator in the
Sorthwestern Railway company's depot, shot
iridgett Eagan, a pastry cook ;tt the depot res
lutant, in the face to-night, and t!i«» find into
lis own brain. They were walking on Huron
Itreet near Jackson at the time of the tiafodv
and a girl employed at the depot wa^ a f eV feet
ahead of tbem, but hoard no dispute. When
found by the police both weie in tne throes of
i ath. They had been intimute about a yoar.
tt is said that Stamold was
lesperately in love, and wanted her to merry
Um, but she felt she did not lovo him enoueh
!or that, and he thought to kill her and himself
too, which he accomplished. His antecedents
ire unknown. Her parents live in Big Bend
Waukesha county, Wis. She haa a mauled sis
ter living here. (She was about H4 years old.
Tho sister of the tnurderad woman eajB, the true
cau3e of the tragedy was the fact that he was a
1 rotestint and she a Catholic, which prevented
their marriage.
suebendered.
San Fkanoisoo, Feb. 10.—The Examiner's
Tombstone special says: Geronima's band has
surrendered to Captain Raflferty at San Berna'.
dine, and are now en rou'e to San Carlos. The
date of the surreud-.r is not known.
THE SHOOTING OF BODYEGNEZ.
Ban Antonio, Feb. 10.—Rodyegnez was slain
at Eagle Pass, Texas, by one Tom Lackey. It
is said that in a saloon row on Christmas, at
Del Rio, Texas, aa old icpan named Perez, and
\i-6 son Alvino Perez. Tt>h*ivi.s of the
lodytgueztitan,were Shot and killed by Lackey.
DAKOTA &K0NTMI!
GOB IBBIEfHTER! NEIGHBORS j
1
Sews'-Hlf-.tnings ami Points Sn'-cially !
Collcctf-d and Forwarded by Tele
graph to the Daily (Mobe. •
(Fargo t5p9ci.il Telegrams, Fob. 10, to the St.
Paul Globe.l
Dakota ana Montana Notes.
Bozeman has adopted an ordinance
limiting the amount of water that may be
put in milk. It is supposed that an or
dinance will be adopted, prohibiting the
mixing of water with whisky.
One or two of the local papers persist in
working over the defunct libel suit, to the
extreme digust of their readers. It appears j
to the impartial observer as if their pro
fessions of eatiBfaotion with the result
were but professions.
The city council of Helena lately gave
Major Kleinschmidt a farewell reception
as he will leave this week for a long visit
to the east for the benefit of his health.
He goes by the way of San Francisco. — j
Helena Independent.
Throe of the mining oompanies are pay- j
ing into the First National bank, at j
Helena, about $5,000 a day, and other |
inineB are putting large sums in other j
banks. It is expected that money will j
soon be a drug there.
The other day Mrs. F. L. Brainard, at
Gary, filled an oil stove, leaving one widk
burning. A gallon of kerosene all in
flames made lively work for a time, and
gathered about all the population of the
plaoe, but the honee was eaved.
The Jainostown Capital produces the
figures of the railroad business of ?hat
beautifully located city the pa9t year,
amoantmg to $210,528 26, and for sale of
tiokets $70,400. This is a fine showing
for a place ol less than 8.000 population.
, A light fall of snow and a lively wind to
night. The passenger train from the
Pacific coast was delayed six hours this
hide of Jameatown, and passed east at
midnight. A slight accident on the Min
nesota divtsion is reported. Ho particu
lars.
The new town of Belknap, in Montana
on the Northern Pacific, is getting a good
start. Some $1,500 of lots have been sold
and a graveyard has been started by the
suicide of one of the demi monde. It is
expected that thin week a road will be
opened fxom Belknap to the Ccenr d'Alene
mines.
The southwestern branch of the North
ern Paoifio was opened from Lisbon to La
Moure recently, but before regular trains
could be put on, the snow again filled the
cuts, and Bnow-plows are at work again.
The season is so late that it will probably
be kept open as eoon as cleaned out this
time.
The Mandan Pione r figures out that
there will be 0,000,000 emigrants settle in
north Dakota in the next twenty years,
and then it will be less thickly populated
lhan New York state now is. If south
Dakota hae an equal population it will
hardly be a question as to the sufficiency
for two states.
At Helena the little girls soliciting
monies to build a Baptist church, carry
jugs to put their collections in and a pub
lic exhibition is had when the jugs are all
broken, and the cue having the most silver
and gold in it i3 given a prize. The popu
lar impression ie, that jugs are specially
designed to advanoe the oause of the fel
low with horns.
Five feet of snow on the level interferes
somewhat with prospecting in the Ccenr
d'Alene mining region. It will be the last
of May before it will be gone. A num
ber of new town sites are projeoted for
the spring. It is expected that Eagle
City, the metropolis, will have ten thous
and population by July. Evolution iB an
other point with large expectations.
Col. Donan and Rev. Father Stephan,
pronounced types of Dakota literature and
theology, have sp«nt eome time in Wash
ington recently, explaining to the Presi
dent and the legislative lights, various mat
ters pertaining to the banana be) t. As neith
i 1 of them are married and,therefore exempt
from the primitive injunction to multiply
the population indigenously, they are ma
turing schemes to establish colonies on a
large scale. It is thought that the ColoEel
has filed a protest against the use of hi 1;
name as governor of Dakota.
Moutanians sometimes send peculiar
things by mail. A few dayB 'ago a mail
sgent on the west bouud postal car put
his hand inso a muii beg to pull out the
mail for sorting, when he was frightened
almost out of his boots by one of the
"package?.'' grabbing him with his teeth
and claws. On dumping the mail out
upon the floor of the oar he found the ob
streperous package was a hungry oat, with
a stamped tag around its neck, addressed
to a lady at Portland. That part of
Uncle Sam's mail never Reached its des
tination.
Agents of towns and communities in
south Dakota, are at work to secure the lo
cation of tha Fargo Southern Railroad
throtigh their towns and counties. As
showing thoir interest in the matter, for
mal offers have oome to the offices of -he
road from some of them to furnish the
right of way through the counties and give
further aid to the extent of 5 per cent, on
the valuation of the property of the coun
ties for 1881. The indications now are
that the line will be extended south of Or
tonville and north of Fargo the coming
season.
Chas. N, Froggott, of Pingree, com
plains of the mention made of the fact
that he keeps the dead body of his wife in
his house, instead of burying it. He says
he is not waiting for menus to send it east,
but in a climate so cold and the ar so dry
and pura decomposition will not take
place for months. This statement of his
indicates that he means to retain the
corpse till decomposition sets in. He says:
"I loved, respected and honored ray wife
while living, and now she is dead I have
the Bame regard for her mortal remaks,
and it is the one consolation I have to
be able to keep her near me as long a3
poasible."
The parlor, or esthetio burnt oork mins
trels, have acted npon the suggestion that
they will do well to take the road, and have
perfected a permanent organization. They
expect to exhibit at Moorhead this week, at
Casselton on the 21st, and at Fargo and
other plaoas later. If their anticipations
fructify obesely, so to speak, they will
probably extend their tour to St. Paul in
the spring. They have added to thair at
tractions several new featares, among them
an Indian comedy, in whieh a Grey Bear
ohief figures, and a newspaper man is
dimly seen disgui- ed as an aii^el floating
iu an upper realm. A collection of choice
"gags" also have been exhumed and re
varnished. Their friends will follow their
career with pride. By reducing the num
ber to twelve or fif teen they can undoubt
edly make a professional tenr of the
country lucrative, but moat of them have
all the wealth they oan use profitably, and
care for fame only.
On their recent visit to Fargo the
Valley City Thespian club were received
iu the handsomest manner by the Fargo
club, and after their rendition of "An
Amerioan King'^ at the Opera house an
elegant banqnet'was had at the Continen
tal hotel, where there was a flow of reason
and feast of sonl, or something ef that
port. Prof. Colby made a very elaborate
and eloquent address delivered in his best
buekin style, ahd Prof. Dazey replied on
behalf of the guests in a neat, happy man*
nei. The professor, it will be remembered,
ia the author ot the play, which is a popu
larone in tb^eafet. He can?s to Dakota
by adviise of fthyeioMow to regain im-
:HE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MOXDAY MORNl^b rEBKCAKl II. 1884.
paired health in its pure atmosphere. He
haB organized and drilled the superior
material found at Valley City and made a
company that compares favorably with
most of the Mndison Square troupea. A
fair audience manifested their apprecia
tion with a rare exhibition of enthusiasm,
acd there is a general desire for a repiti
tiod, but (he departure of Mr. Dazey to
spend a month or two east will probably
prevent.
There is a vast amount of what is called
'covering" claims carried on by settlers
in Dakota. It generally amounts to only
a scare crow to ward off new comers who
are timid and do not want to be involved
in trouble. The Hudeon Herald, in Dick
ey county, relates tho following, which is
causing a good deal of indignation and
very likely will be settled by a vigilance
committee: There i-eems to be a family
located on section 20, 130-60, that are at
tempting to cover twelve qnarter sections,
although they do not as much as make an
attempt to live on but one or two of them.
If anyone is seeu by them to be looking
at or even paesiug over one of the claims
they pretend to bold, they go to him, tak
ing n long their Winchesters, and threaten
to shoot him if seen there again. One gen
tleman last fall put up a shanty on one of
the claims. At night several shots were fired
in the vicinity of Ihe shanty to frighten
him. The next day the jumper went to
Ellendtle on business, and on his return
he found that his shanty had been chopped
down and split up and notice left that if
he attempted to hold the claim they would
kill him. A short time ago Mr. Elmer
Western put up a shanty on one of them,
and in doing so, caught cold and was laid
up at his mother's. On visiting the claim
a few days later, he found his shanty had
imitated the' Arab and silently stole away
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Justice Htack, who was indicted for embezzle
ment, had a trial by jnry to-day, and was ac
quitted. 1 he charges wore based on technicali
ties. 8ix more prisoners were brought from
Valley Oity to-day for trespassing on school
lands. The ditrict court grand jnry has ad
journed, much to the relief of thos9 not in
dicted.
Fire This Mornine,
The alar-u of fire from box No. 61 at 1-.-10,
o'clock, this morni*)K, was caused by the dis
covery of smoke and flames issuing from the
oil and tool shop of the Chicago, Milwaukee &
Ht. Paul Railroad company, near the junction
of Third and C< ramercial streets. The
department responded promptly, bui-. owintf
to the want of water facibt'es, the structure was
burned to the grourd. The tool shop was adja
cent to one of the tracks on wh ch was
standing a train of cars, one of which,
a Pullman sleeker, took fi e and wa3 badly dam
aged. Chief black, who was on hand early, had
the sleeper removed down the track, and the
flnmes were extinguished by a stream from the
tank. The loss on the tool house is about $50,
while the damage to the s'eepirg coach is esti
mated at #250. The fire caught from the sparks
of a pausing engine.
MINNESOTA NEWS.
The Fergus Falls Telegram makes the
startling report that one hundred and
forty-six deaths out of foor hundred and
fifteen, in Otter Tail county, last year,
were from diphtheria, and -"remarks tbis
significant faot should be borne in mind
alike by physicians and parents.
Albert Lee Standard: Gustaveon, the
saloon man was, arrested last week for
keepirig open on Sunday, but on several
legal quibbles concerning tho legality of
the ordinance was on trial discharged al
though the charge was proven. The case
will be appealed by City Attorney Todd to
the district oourt in order that it may be
determined whether the ordinance is valid
or not.
Fergus Falls Daily Telegram: Nearly
all the wheat whioh burst frOm the ware
house at Fergus flour mills elevator, Sat
urday, has been shoveled under cover, and
this morning the small portion remaining
will be gathered np. The company has
been very fortunate in having pleasant
weather, and the wheat has boen damaged
but little, the only waste being from the
unavoidable loss in getting it from the
gronnd.
Ortonville North Star: The stockholders
of the Bank of Ortonville held a meeting
yesterday, and decided to increase their
capital stook to $50 v 000, and merge the
same into a national bank. The officers
under the new dispeosation will be:
President, Albert Soheffer, of St. Paul;
vice president, C. K.OrtoB;cashier, 0. E.
Brooks. The present board of directors
will be retained. The name of the bank
will be the First National Bank of Orton
ville.
Ortonville North Star: Mr. Peter Eolm
lie's team ran away with him during the
blizzard on the night of the 21st inst. By
eome means ho was caught under the
horses' feet and trod to death. His body
whs found on Thursday, lying on his face,
and breast badly out up by the horses'
corks. The faot that his body was not en
tirely frozen when found, shows that he
did not die by freezing. He leaves a wifs
and several children and many warm
friends to mourn his loss.
Red Wing Argus: Last Sunday the oere
mony of blessing the throat took piaoe at
the Catholic church in this oity. It was
inaugurated in this parish some live years
ago, on acoonnt of the prevalence of
diphtheria and kindred throat troubles.
The ceremony consisted in the congrega
tion going to the chuncel rail where the
prifcst held lighted candles, whioh were
placed under th<3 chin of eaoh applioant
ib the form ot a cross, while prayers were
recited. Nearly or quits all of the con
gregation went forward, and parents
brought their children to receive the bless
ing.
Rod Wing Advance: Hiram Cadwell was
taken up to the scale's prison Monday, to
enter upon his life sentence. He mani
fested deep sorrow over his sad condition,
brought on by the foolish carrying of a
weapon and the wicked indulgence of an
appetite for strong drink. One could not
but think of his family of little helpless
children at home in Belle Creek, whom the
father will probably never see again, and
that other family way off inSwedsn, whoss
father was murdered in a distant, strange
land, by a revolver aimed by rum, and
wbo rest? in a Granger's grave, unwept by
one tear of love.
AH INDIAN UPRISING.
Deviltries Perpetrated- ''y a Band of Mexi
can Indians.
Houston, Tex , Feb. 10.—A morning papir
publishes an account purporting to como by tel
egraph from Mataraoras, Mexico, giving an
account «f the alleged uprising of Indians at
Omittan, near Tuxtepee, in the state of Oajack,
Mexico. It is said that stwiea and
private dwellings were plundered,
two merchants killed and a number wounded;
that Ihe corpses of the inured <sen were dragged
through the streets and subjected to all mstiner
-1 indignities. The authorities of Tuxtepee are
related to have attacked the mob with a force
of 100 men, but were defeated with a loss of and
killed. Troops to the number of several thou
sand, so the special says, are being co rcentrated
from points in the states of Pueblo and
Oajack.
Denies Any Agreement.
Topeka, Ks., Feb. 10.—The officials of
the Alton, Topeka & Santa Fe company,
stou„ly deny the report that a combina
tion is formed an through bnsiness be
tween their road and the Burlington. It
iB said the Burlington would regard favor
ably, such a calculation on account of the
competition growing out of the recent
agreement, bnt the Santa Fe representa
tive interviewed, declared hia iguorancw
of any such arrangetnent.
A Scene of Atri/e.
[Little Falls Sun. |
Perham is the scene of strife and turmoil jusi
at the present time. It seems that there hae»
been a dormant feild existing tor s»me time in
that town between the foreign and America)
elements, which has become greatly, intensified
bv the late murdqi of Jtutsohlec, by J. €.
Sterner, a brother-in-law of the editor ot the
Perham Bulletin. Mobs haiye been talked 1 f
and a number of persons warned to Ifave town,
under the penalty of personal harm if they do
not do so. Etoryone is reported to be ei
uited, and unlesa a more sober feeling prevail.*
soon serious results are expected. Out inform
r.nt is a reliaojle gentleman who came down j
[ from Partem yesterday
SUDDEN WEALTH,
Some Interesting Recollections of tne
Plush Tirae3 in Colorado.
How Tffrir llnlft Millionaires Cele
brated Their Good Fortune—
Anecdotes of the Kings
for a Day.
["Vera" in Kansas City Times.]
Tt I? a scant wonder, though, when one
conies to think about it, that when men who
have toiled and delved nearly all their Uves
and never succeeded in scraping together as
much as $100 at a time were Suddenly masters
of $10,000 or 920,000, th-ir greatest ttouble
was to know what to buy first. The luxui-y
of purchasing intoxicated them, and no won
der they bought diamonds before dinners.
There is an old story—and it is likely a true
one—that one blustering winter night
a miner who had just made a big
haul wa-* standing on a street corner
in Leadville, when a hollow-eyed Woman,
clutching a ragged shawl about her shiveriug
shoulders, drifted up and stopped irreso
lutely. There was famine in her eye and
desperation in her rasrs. The miner was un
used to ladies' society and felt embarrassed,
but he felt also that s^ie was in distress, and
in the flush of his prosperity and bigness of
his heart he wanted to do something for her.
Finally he said:
" AVait here a minute, missus; 111 b? right
back."
In ,1 short time he returned, and pressing a
bundle into her hands, hurried away before
she could stammer out her tearful thanks.
The outcast opened the package eagerly. It
contained a pair of silk stockings.
Among the people I knew around the camp
was a man named Ed Braden. who dividet
his time between reporting on a newspaper
and prospecting, and who loved to tell what
good and noble and sensible things he would
do should he hapjien to strike it. When for
tune did smile on him one day, he launched
immediately upon several enterprises not con
templated in the original prospectus. Amoug
other vagaries he became enamored of a
vivacious littl" soubrette who was playing at
the opera house, and arranged a unique and
remarkable testimonial to her beauty and
talents. At great expense he procured from
Denver some twenty or thirty hot-house
bouquets. The holders of these he had
weighted with a leaden spike—point down
ward, so when it was thrown upon the stage
it would stick in the boards and stand erect.
His idea was to precipitate the whole number
at once when the soubrette made her appear
auce, end, to use his own language, "trans
form the stage into a bower of roses." To
this end he had a number of friends stationed
at different points in the audience, each bear
ing a deadly bouquet.
The curtain rose, the actress tripped on,
when bang! bang! bang I the flowc-r-decked
missiles hurtled through the air. The poor
girl, who had read something of wild west
ern ways, thought it was a plot to kill her,
and flod to the cellar, from which she had to
be subsequently dragged by main force, utter
ing piercing shrieks. The Braden party
were all somewhat inebriated and the more
enthusiastic fired their bouquets with such
reckless aim that one of them hit the leader
of the orchestra on the bald head, and he
had to be held by two men while the gore
was being mopped off and explanations
made. All went a great ways toward
marring what might have otherwise been a
pleasant occasion. This is a fair specimen of
the pursuits in which Braden spent a very
decent fortune and succeeded in three brief
months in getting back into scrub-journalism
and prospecting again.
A contemporaneous gentleman of f ortune
was Capt. Connors, well known to all resi
dents of the camp. He has often told me the
story of his first "stake." He received S40,
000 for his interest in some mineral property,
and it was paid to him at the bank in four
rectangular packages of bills of $10,000 each.
The captain had kept his good fortune a se
cret from his wife and he hurried homo to
tell her. She was sitting down after a hard
day's work, and without a word he dropped
the armful of greenbacks in her lap. It was
a loyal and touching thing to do. For a mo
ment she sat pai-alyzed with astonishment,
aud then, hugging the mass up to her, she
sobbed out: .
"Oh, Tom, how dirty they are! Let me
put them in a tub and wash them."
"Do it if you want to, dear," he replied,
with a tenderness that it would be well for
other rich men of Colorado to emulate, "but
you will never wash anything else again."
One of these kings for a day, I oan't reea)'.
his name, but a subsequent, trial in the crim
inal court of Leadville in 1881, created quite
a sensation, made a lucky strike that netted
him §30,000 in cash. He at once wrote to his
wife of his good fortune, and intended to
leave for his home the following day. That
evening he was taken in tow by a couple of
these couriers of crime, and hi less than two
hours was gambled out of every dollar. He
made a complaint to the police, and the
larger portion of the money was recovered,
but too iate, for, hopeiess and distracted, he
had locked himself in his room and committed
suicide.
It was by no means the rough and illiterate
who succeeded in making the most glaring
idiots of themselves under the stimulus of
sudden fortune, but a degree of prior culture
seemed to have the effect of adding a sort ot
weird and eccentric variety to their freaks.
A miner named Luke Fuller, a graduate of
Bowdoin and a man of really brilliant mind
and wide information, one afternoon, en
tirely unanticipated by himself, consummated
a sale that placed in his hands over $10,000.
It was to bo supposed that three or four yeai s
of grinding poverty had given him an appn
elation of tbe value of money, and he hail
never been known to drink or dissipate in
any form. To the surprise of everybody he
went on a monumental spree which he wound
up by talcing four or five boon companions
on a sort of triumphal tour into tbe cast.
The party stranded in Chicago and the next
time I saw Fuller he was in Saul's saloon de
straying a free lunch and furtively watchutf
tho bar-tender.
Another man of his stamp, known by a
pood many in this city, too. awoke one day
to And himself tolerably affluent, and in the
midst of an unusually fantastic celebration,
a ride around was suggested. The host in
sister! that for the purpose of observation
the glars sides of a hearse were peculiarly
adapted and two were hired. In these the re
velers esconced themselves and played poker
on the botttftn while the paralyzed populaca
looked aghast.
The lucky ones formed a sort of aristo-?
racy, and I do cot recall anything more ex
traordinary off the burlesque stage than the
soirees they used to give. Big, hulking fel
lows, v/ho didn't know a quadrille from a
quadroon, would amble around theMiall in
iress coats made in Denver, and their fingers,
unused to gloves, sticking out, separate from
each other, like radiating rays from a centrai
sun of white kid. Many of them were, in
deed, whited sepulchers, and would not stand
roo close analysis, even into their raiment.
On one occasion, while in the midst of a set
of the "Prairie Queen," a gentleman became
anraged at his "opposite," and incautiously
peeled *ff his swallow-tail to mop the waxed
iloor with him.revealing thereby tho mortify
ing fact that his collar, shirt-front and cuffs
were hollow and detached shams, and merely
pinned to the blue flannel shirt that long asso
ciation as a miner had made him loath to
part with. A bosom friend of this gentle
man was a gaunt, raw-boned farmer's boy,
who had wandered into the west and whom
riches had dragged out of the obscu
rity of prospect hole, stuck a diamond in his
bosom and dropped down into the midst of
:he ultra aristocratic circles. He distin
guished himself at his debut. A young lady
1 emarked to him that her sister had a pen
chant for water color painting, and he
promptly replied: •
"Why, kin they get one for that? My old
man appiied fur one fur a wound he got at
Shilo, but the pesky government wouldn't
<ive it to him 'cause he'd lost his discharge
apers."
Is genius hereditary} jH£
No.
WTiy notl
Because so many sons of United States sen
ators find employment as clerks of the com
mittees of which their fathers are chairmen.
Somebody heard a Boston girl say: T
think be looked like a perfect raving angel
in -his uaiioriiil He was awful heavenly."
P. T. BARNUI1
T7hy tho Venerable Showir.in is Still
Ruddy and Livc.y.
t
lie Talks to a Reporter of Hi* Prist
l<ife. Considered fi*»*.n a Phys
ical Standpoint---Ti'<-to« t^
i talisni and Tobacco.
t
W [New York Sun.]
Under the mAral influence of a great illu
minated motto—"Whatsoever ye would that
men should do to you, do ye oven so to them r'
•—in his lusv.riousiy furnished parlor at Wal
demere, his country seat near Bridgeport, tho
reporter found the venerable showman, P. T.
Barnum. Piuaip, ruddy, lively and active,
the vetemn looked as if he had juggled away
a score, at least, of his seventy-four years.
''But I'm getting pretty well along in yean, 9
he said, "for I was born oa July 5,1ST J.-'
''What is your actual present physical con
dition?" tli9 reporter asked, having in mind
Mr. Bamum's recent making of that stu
pendous 700-p^ge wil'
"I don't positively know, without trying
whether I could turn a somersault or not, but
the chances are that I could, at least as well
as ever. At all event?. I never was better in
my life. I eat well, sleep well, aud enjoy the
most perfect he.ilth. Perhaps to maintain
this condition I should walk more than I do,
but I walk some, and go out riding every
day twice. All the disease I have is old age,
and my neighbors say I should not plead
that, for I'm as young as most men of 00.
The sickness I had in Now York three years
ago, when the doctors gave me up, was the
only one I had in many years, and seems to
have renovated me—givou me a new leaso of
life."
1-ERSON'A.L HABITS.
"What have bet-n and are the personal
habits that have conduced to such a good re
sult."''
"Primarily, regularity; secondarily, absti
nence from things that t.-ivl to shorten Ufa
Sometimes, when my neighbors do not como
to me, I go out to them in the evenings aud
play a gamo of whist, and occasionally I go
to tho theatre, but as a nile I am in bc?d by
10 o'clock every night. AU my work, di
recting my personal business, conducting my
correspondence, and communicating with
my partners, I do iu the forenoons,
getting through it in time for a
drive before my dinner, which I take in the
middle of the day. After dinner I am accus
tomed to dozs for three or five minute.-. If I
just lose consciousness that long I am as
much refreshed as if I had slept for hours.
After that I take another drive. In the
evening an hour's reading, a few games of
cribbage or whist, or a little music tills up
tho time until my hour of rotiring. I am
always up by 7 o'clock in the morning."
"How long have you maintained such reg
ular habits?"
"As far as practicable sinc,e 1847, when I
became a teetotaller, although when I was
a traveling showman my hours were neces
sarily not so good."
HIS WINE-CELLAR.
"Did you drink much prior to 18-17?"
"Well, I wouldn't have allowed anybody to
tell me so, but when I look back over that
time I know now that I did. When I built
my magnificent Oriental country seat Ii-ani.-,
tan, I was proud of the house, but ten times
proudc-r of my wine-cellar than of anything
else I had. I was not in the habit of drink
ing distilled liquors, but every day at dinner
took my bottle of champagne, or its equiva
lent in other wines or malt liquors. I did no
business after noon, and my mother-in-law
used to say sometimes that I was 'heady
after dinner. I felt quite offended by the
suggestion, and threatened to go back to
whisky if it was repeated, for I really consid
ered myself quite a temperance man, since I
drank only wine, and thought my after
dinner feelings were due to overeat
ing rather than drinking. But I got
the Rev. Dr. Chapin to come up to Bridge
port and deliver a temperance lecture, for
the subject of which he took "The Moderate
Drinker," and I saw myself in quite a now
light. I realized for the first time the bad
example I was setting, and when I went
home that night was so worried that I could
scarcely sleep. The next morning I had my
coachman knock the necks off all the cham
pagne bottles I had in my cellar, some five or
six dozen; the port and other medicinal wines
I gave away in cases of sickness, and the
liquors I returned to the dealers. That was
the end of my drinking. As young bumble
bees are biggest when they are first hatched,
so I was, in the first heat of my conversion,
an enthusiast on the subject of teetotalisru.
I went all over Connecticut and New York
delivering free lectures onjthe subject, and
even went out to Wisconsin, stumped the
state at my own exjpense, and at least heir; I
to carry it on a temperance platform.'*
TOBACCO.
"You swore off on tobacco alsoT
"Yes—or at least I stopped its use. I never
chewed, but I was a great smoker. When I
went over to Englancf lecturing, in 1S50, after
tho Jerome Clock company disaster over
whelmed me, I was in such a situation that
every pound was of importance to me, and as
1 was then using every week a sovereign's
worth of cigars I thought I would practice
economy and stop it. One Sunday I chewed
chamomile flowers all day instead of smoking,
by a druggist's advice, and they almost killed
me. The next day I went to smoking again,
;nd continued it up to 1870. I could give up
liquor easily enough, but not tobacco, and I
averaged ten cigars a day. One day in I860, on
my way dowu to the museum, I felt a strange
choking sensation away down in my throat,
and then a throbbing or palpitation of my
heart. I had noticed it a little for a year be
lore, but paid no particular attention to it
until then. I asked my manager, Green
wood, what it was, and he said it was heart
disease, and tho symptoms I described a.s
mine meant death. That scared me pretty
oadly. I determined to give up business at
once, retire to tho country, and prepare to
die, but before doing so consulted Dr. Willard
Parker. He examined me, and said: 'You
may have a very hard heart, for all I know,
but you have as strong a one as there is in
New York. Nicotine is all that is the matter
with you. Stop smoking.' I did so at once,
1 was so scared, and never smoked again.
For a year, however, I used to cany bits of
i a.lamus in my pocket to chew on when 1
wanted to smoke."
IN BAD LUCK.
"So in your unregenerate state you used to
drink and smoke. Did you gamble'"
"No, never. I never even speculated in
stocks but once in my life. That was in tho
time of the great panic, ten years or more
ago. I had some money lying idle in bank,
and, seeing everything tumble down to the
lowest point apparently, I thought it would
be a good time to buy and hold on for a raise.
Jioltook down $100,000 to Hatch & Foote
and told them to put it in whatever they
ihought best. They invested It, and I thought
I was sure of making $25,000 anyway, but
on the whole I lost. Some of my stocks
went up eventually, but others went down,
and I was a loser. With that exception I
have owned no railroad stocks or other specu
lative securities. I have my legitimate busi
ness asashowman, and want no other. In
it I never made a mistake, but whenever I
-■tepped outside it, was pretty sure to."
Evolution ef the Turtle.
[Boston Telegraph.]
Moreover, the turtle which, in the usual
forms, is unable to see the world except by
telescoping hi3 head out horizontally, and
running the risk of scraping his forehead
against his shell every time he does so, ac
quires from more elevating conditions of life
—the absence of enemies and the possession
of a strong carnivorous set of teeth of his own
—a long neck, which is not retractile. Put
ting out his head one day, it occurred to an
enterprising turtle that he might as well keep
it out. Nothing came near him to bite it off;
no danger threatened. So he went about
with his neck out. By and by, it oecured to
him to bully a little lizard that passed him,
and the lizard ran away. So, after that, in
stead of running away from lizards himself,
he always ran after them, and, when he
caught them, ate them.
By this date he had got up so proud and
stiff-necked that he never thought of pulling
his head inside his shell at ail, aud as a fact
could not have done it if he had wanted to.
For it had become.perHianently stiffened from
disuse. Even when he went to sleep he
curled his head round on hhj shoulder, instead
of putting it under his shell. But all this
while there was a little plate of shell protrud
ing over the back of his neck, which pre*
1 vented hiu 'aaiiWS hjs.h^ad. up s^iiiit, a^ji 1
this was so inconvenient, especially when
; that be wanted to catch ma up out of
ti; reach, that he iTolflmine I to do without
it—and he did. Or at any rate hia post*
did. an i bo we Snd turtles that can hold
their beads up like snakes and oaa not tele
scope them, while some—these arc the olJ
conservative, stick-in-the-mu-J turtles—still
go on tucl-ing their heiuls under their shells
every tin.e a bird flies over them or they hear
a sudden splash in the water, and this is all
because their ancestors were not enterprising
and carnivorous. In all of which there is a
moral as obrions as the pomp in Pump
court
JJi^G AT IHE TOP.
Qneen Victoria's I>»*n*onstriit|. -is to
Perpetuate the liemory of the
Ciillie.
[Chicago Herald.]
Death is sometimes unmerciful in his tardi
ness. It would have been better for the
queen of England if she had died before John
Brown. Her crazy memorials of the gillie
will be the scandal of he. reign—the idiotic
climax of a hie otherwise devoted and proper.
If occupying a private station she would have
been consigned to an asylum long ago. Her
remarkable mental collapse—for the con
tinued and persistent determination of the
old lady to cover the British isles from one
end to the other with tablets, busts and
statues of the Scotchman can be accounted
for od no other theory—has become a na
tional as well as a family shame. The idea
charitably advanced at first, that her pecul
iar grief would soon be molilied, ha-* not
been borne out She is more unique and out
landish in her demonstrations to-day than
she was immediately after the demise of her
servant.
Her ridiculous bobby of memorial building
will perrittt her to stop at nothing. The
theatrical, though iu that case excusable,
manifestations of sorrow over the death of
the prince consort have hnffll fur sqTpnnsod
by her mournings over tliB departed Scotch
gillie. HLs chamber had been shut up as
Albert's was. His books will be left as he
laid them down. Dust will gather ou furni
ture and ornaments, for no vulgar hand must
disturb tho things which onco were his. The
tree where he used to sit, the fountain at
which ho drank, the seat which he occupied
in church, the ante-room where he lounged in
waiting, aro marked with tablets of brass
and silver. Busts showing the rugged fea
tures of the Highlander, toned down by artist
hands, and statues meant for bim, but ideal
ized to a point which makes thfin unrecog
nizable, grace her majesty's drawing-room,
bed-chamber and gardens. Poor Albert is
forgottm in the mad woe of his widow for
her personal servant. "From the standpoint
of humanity the exhibition is pitiful, for it is
the outward evidence of a mind dewased.
Looked at as the performance of a reigning
queen, one of the raouurchs which heredity
impos,.*s upon people by an unchangeable law
of primogeniture, it becomes a public scandal
and disgrace, humiliating and shameful to
ruler and subject alike.
Oyster Culture in England. ~\,
[Exchange.]
Tho past season has again been vory dis
couraging to oyster cultivators in England,
and the conviction has been forced upon
them that further experiments will be only
a wuste of money. From one end of the
southern coasts of England to the other
thousands of pounds have been expended in
endeavoring to protect the spawn at spawn
ing time, but without the least sign of suc
cess. The cause of the failure is the want of
temperature. Ouly nativo oysters will breed
iu tho estuaries of the Thames, but of late
years the summers have been so short and
cold that there has been but very little spat,
and this is tho reason of the scarcity and con
sequent dearness of the "native," which the
English esteem the best of all oysters. Arti
ficial breeding in England has been a failure.
The only real success in the artificial breed
ing of oysters bus been achieved at Arcachon,
in the south of France, but even there, dur
ing tho last two or three cold and wet sum
mers, the crop of spat has been only about
ono-fourth of what it has usually been.
A Substitute for HutrUrs.
[Chicago Times.]
Countless accidents, as everyone knows,
arise from the use of matches. To obtain
light without employing thom, and so with
out the danger of setting things on fire, an
ingenious contrivance is now used by the
watchmen of Paris in all magazines wh n
explosive or iuflammablo materials aro kept.
Anyone may easily make trial of it. Take
an oblong vial of the whitest and clearest
glass, and put into it a piece of phosphorus
about the size of a pea. Pour some olive oil
heated to the boiling point upon the phos
phorus; fill tho vial about one-third full, and
then cork it tightly. To use this novel light,
remove the cork, allow the air to enter the
vial, and then reeork it. The empty space
in the vial will become luminous, and the
light obtained will bs equal to that of a
lamp. When the light grows dim, its power
can be increased by taking out tho cork and
allowing a fresh supply of air to enter the
vial. In winter it is sometimes necessary to
heat the vial between the hands in order to
increase the fluidity of the oil. The appa
ratus thus made may be u-ed for six months.
I Tongue-Tying.
[Chicago Tribune.]
An ingenious method of putting a check
upon chatter has been devised by a school
teacher, who was recently charged in a Lon
don police court with assaulting one of his
pupils. The defendant, it appeared, being
displeased with a boy who persisted in talk
ing during lesson-time, fastened a strap with
a slip-knot around the tongue of the offender
and tneu tied the other end of the strap by a
piece of string to a chair, thus effectually
preventing a continuance of the nuisance.
After hearing the evidence the magistrate
dismis-ied the summons on the ground that
the tying of the boy's tongue was not any
real punishment. The boy seemed to have
been very much given to talking, and it wa .
therefore thought advisable to degrade him
the same as by putting a fool's cap on his
bead or tying the arms of a boy given to
fighting. The London St. James' Gazette ad
vocates a similar contrivance for irish'mem
bers of parliament.
Had an Object in View.
[Wall Street News.]
While a New Yorker was nosing around
Birmingham, Ala., in search of a coal or iron
mine at a bargain, a native accosted him
with a request for 10 cents, and added:
"Only yesterday I owned a coal mine
worth $20,000."
"And why don't you own it to-day?"
"Because a man got me drunk and coaxed
me to trade it for an old mule."
"And how will 10 cents help you?"
"Why, I want it to buy whisky to got him
drunk enough to trade back for a blind dog
and an old shotgun. Stranger, don't let me
lose $20,000 for the want of 10 cents!"
He got it
naitinjt rortne wagoq,
[Detroit PTee, fxesa!]
After the stove-pipe had been knocked
down by the efforts of Giveadaoi Joiies to
rest both his feet on the;heartb at once, and
Judge Cadaver, Rcklee Smith, and Blossom
Johnson had heroically restored it to'pice
Brother <jai*dner arose and said:
"One great cause o£ human misery am (3e
fack dat mankind expects top much o'f Provi
dence. Take de case of Elder Toots, fur in
stance. Fur de las 1 sixty y'ara betas been
wi|itin' fur Providence to stop de leaks ih his
cabin roof, an' he am waitin' yit tfe some
how expects dat Providence am going to fur
nish him pie an' cake an' oyster soup, an
when he sot? down to sold 'taters-'atf tuff
meat he feels as if he had beoa wronged.
"Take de case of Bradawl Jalap. He Has
alius had de idea dat he would some day be
rich, an' as a consekence he sots on de fehSe
an' plans new houses, klf dHves fast ho63es,
an'w'ars good clothes, while lys w^fegqes
ragged, and bi|» children have cold £6es.
What he might airh by honest labor he won't
aim, bekase he hopes to git a fortune widout
work.
"I tell you, my frerts, de man who waits
fur to-morrow to sharpen hid ai am sartia to
do poor choppin'. De man who bots on t|a
fence to wait for a legacy will h'ar his wife
scrapin' de bottom ob do flour barrel eberj*
day in de week. De man who tets hitnSelfi
believe dat de world owes hjin a libin' am
gwine to eat some mighty poo' fodder afore
he dies. De world d«an' owe nobody nuffin.
We am put heah to sot an' starve or git up
'n' dust. Providence won't pay house rent,
buy our taters or keep de copkstave hot,
lei us now MMPiJp »^»8I»?
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I'Al'ILLuN .MF«. CO., CHJCACO.
For bale by hd. H. Biggs, MiJrtuntera-t Gatty
B, iK. Zimmerman, A. P. Wilkes aud Clark
& Froi-t.
Foreign Jotting*.
Admiral Qatibor, commander of ths French
forces in Madagascar, i.* recalled.
Maiy And.-raon has invite' the members of tha
drams'it- profession, London, to a free perform
ance at the Lycoam 0:1 Tuesday.
Th" m-marchial party in Spiin will allow no
meetings of the republican party to 'elebretn
the proclamation of the republic 011 February
II, 1878.
Thti London Daily .Y. ■•••• nays it has reason to
believe that General Wood, commander of the
Hriiibh tr ops in Kgypt, goes to Assouan to
■tnagtbsn the gar ri ton there.
Sir tSaratifl Haker has arrivi-.l at Ciiro. He
in of tho opinion that Gem-iul Gordon wfll reach
Khartoum, but be powerleue whon there.
Mount .Ftim il in eruption,
Many placards have t con posted in Dresden,
signed "The looialift executive committee,•'
saying: '"Only blood can avenge our cauad."
BHAKEMAN Ktl.t.KD.
Toledo, 0., Feb, 10.—Charloti Armstrong, ol
M.irwalk, s bfakeman on Km Western A Lake
Brie railroad wi.k kille<l to-night while coupl ng
cars, by thit sqgnfl suddenly backing, iio was
aged twenty and unmarried.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF K4.M
sey, district Court, Second Judtoii'l Dls,
trlct.
Oertruile A. M. Hanson, vs. Christian Haoiton.
sgimdss.
The Stnto of ifirn-HoU to the above named d»
ft*ndaut:
You are l<er»;by summoned and required U
answer to the co*oplalut in tlii» action, which ii
on file in the office of tha cli-rk.of tli« Dlltrlql
oourt, in nnd tor the county of Ramsey, una to
serve 11 copy of JOXSt an-wi-r to said complaint on
th>- siib-criher, a. his office, in thu IfeOlDnn Mock,
No. r, Weal '■■ bird street, city of s*iaiut Pnul, within
thirty day! nfi'-r ihe service of this summons uton
you, exclusive of the day of i*uch servi- e; and, If
you fail to aii«wer the said complaint within tha
time aforesaid, the plaintiff iu this action will
apply to the court for the relief therein demanded.
Dated January «, A. V. USI,
1. i'. BTJBOEtS,
Plaintiff's Attorney, 8t. I-aui, Minn.
janl'i-7w-nat
IN HOT WATER. '
I Mm AneritBt."
TH0Itr*0 CLEANSES THE STOMACH W
AND BOWELS WITHOtJT A
VIOLENCE OK T
PAIN, E
IN HOT WATER. k
Notice tojuilders!
Office o» tpe Boakd of Kdccatio.v, >
St. VAUi,, Feb. (J, i&86. J
Sealed propoaala Will bie reodived op to Fri
day, February lljth, 188-t, at 6 p. m., fortho
foilowyig School BnildinM, eeparately, ws.:
• '-i;l w(*l*ool, addition to Aaams school, juidirioji
to Humboldt school, Bice sohuol und Hartisoo
-:c'-.00l.
Plana for the above buildings can be seen at
the officii of D. W. Millard and A. F. Ganger,
Arobitects.
All bida must be accompanied by a hond of at
least 2ft per cent, ot ttie bid. The Board re
serve* .the right to rwject any and aU bl$p.
Bid-* to be addrts^d and left with the t}<w
'ary of tbe Board, on or before the ab<>fe date.
By order of tha Board of EduoatiDH,
Jf.G. DOHNELbt,
88-42 Bsoretety
CONTEACT WQSK.
PobSo Worka, lu aad ipr tbs c*r^*^*jL*J Tf
3 ci^, »gP«Uw »;.«» 21^ SVl-S^^lg
sas (foratrtlf litOaitfiftfMfc'j <k» % H»4M
gftde anjl tail afldtti, afMB ••> ISJM -P •**
Board.
A bond vith «e mm twe m *<*& %SI
of at leaet twenty \2p) pefJS^L 4 W QO
JOEN %h&FXSBSQB$ £«saMssJB>
OSieial: B. L» .GoSlX*x
Ctodc Board Pablio W«rks v 6Mt
■ 1 '■""-^ ■ p ■i"**' . ~y
%*d tUM*. 'ttyfS* Jf^M

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