Newspaper Page Text
Sedalia Weekly Bazoo.
IF YOU IH TSIf D To buy a heavy shawl any time this year, now is tbe time. Sawyer & Springes RATES OF ADVERTISING. DAILY BAZOO: One Kiiu&re, one insertion $ three " - 1 50 have an immense stock, and are selling theiu at actual cost price. A good, heavy, trouble shawl for $2. Our $5, all wool double shawl bow can be bought for $3 50. Come aad see us. SAWYER ft SPRINGES, WEST MAIN STREET. " one week - 2 &u WEEKLY BAZOO: Dne square, r less, one insertion $1 2f. Each subsequent insertion 75 Jnexquare one time, daily & weekly.. 1 to volume, xt SEDALIA. MISSOURI. TUESDAY MORNING. JUNE 24. 1879. NUMBER 4. J. WEST GOCDWIH. WEEKLY BAZOO. IP Gov. Irwiu of California has issued his proclamation declarit." that the 'new Coustilution of that Stale will go into effect oh atulafler.the 4 th of July next, at 12 o'clock meridian, so iar as the same relates to the election of all officers, the commencement of their terms of office, and the meeting of the IjegLsIature : and that in all other re spects and for all other purposes.it will take effect on the fint day of January, 1880. This practically settles the questions which have been raised as to wheu the new Constitution would lie gin to lie in force. Another slaughter of convicts has occurred, this time in North Carolina. A party of convicts were at work on the Cape Fear am! Yadkin Valley Railway, on Saturday last, and made a break for li'oerty. The rifles of the guards laid eight of the fugitives low at one volley ; four were killed in stantly, and four badly wounded. The system of hiring convicts to. work in gangs on railway?, canals and planta tions, and in other occupations that necessitates their removal from the walls of a prison, offers many tcmpta tiona for escape, and the attempt to get away not unfrequcntly resul's fa tally to the convicts making it. The manner in which stray dogs are disjiosed of in St. Louis is remarkable. These poor brutes, when unclaimed, are allowed to go without food three days. Afterwards they are brutally brained, have their throats cut, and their bodies carted awaj The starv ing process may be a convenient thing for the executioners whose duty it is to enter the pens where these animals arc confined, and whose chief ambi tion .cems to be the attainment of a skill that will enable them to slaughter their victims at the rate of fifteen per minute; but it is absolutely an un necessary cruelty to the poor animals, and should serve as a blot upon the names of the officers who have the matter iu charge. It is doubtless necessary to kill dogs, but it is cer tainly not necessary to preface the ex ecution with three days of torture. John J. Ingalls, ll-.-pulilican Sena tor from Kansas, will not lack for something to keep his mind busy iu the summer mouths. The committee on privileges and elections has de cided to report in favor of an investi gation of the methods under which he obtained a seat in the Senate. The accusations are serious. Affidavits submitted accuse.Iugalls of briliery iu securing votes in the Kansas Legisla ture, and more than one specification are contained in them. Ingalls has maintained a suspicious quiet since the 'charges were made. He was a mem ber of the committee that has had his case under consideration, yet he has not denied his guilt, nor has he courted investigation, as an innocent man would have done. lie did not even resign from the committee until his icllow members had been embarassed by his presence for three mouths. Then, as he could not with decency vote not to iuvestigate himself, he weut out, that John A. Logan, who would vote for him, might lie put in his place. The only defence Ingalls friends have offered is that the -Kansas Legislature has pronounced the charges unsustained. This is no proof of In galls' innocence. If a majority of the Legislature could be bribed into vot ing for Ingalls, it is safe to assume that they could be ttusted to clear him. England is cursed with a condition of affairs that to-day is the ruin of the Gulf States of this union. The land is not free. It is monopolized by a few owners. The result is the same iu both countries discontent amoug those who cultivate the soil, but do not own it, and decreasing profits for those who own the land hut do not cultivate it. Lord Derby delivered an address on last Saturday before the Lancashire Farmers' club, in Liverpool, on the relations between land owner and ten ant, but he did not reach a satisfactory solution of the problem. He called attention to the fact that was already painfully apparent to his hearers, that 'neither land owners nor tenants are in a prosperous condition. He also de clared that agriculture has been car ried to so high a state of perfection in England that all is gotten out of the ground that can by any possibility be obtained. This latter statement we do not receive as correct. It is a fact well known that land cultivated by its owner is always mote productive than when it is cultivated bv a tenant. Lord Derby speaks as the owner of lands upon which are many tenants. He may know, but be will not sav that the tenant would do better if 'he were the owner of the land he culti vates, or if be had. a prospect of be coming the owner. As a landlord he is naturally attached to the existing oraer or. wings, ana nuoaed to the - tl a i a mi cvub oi monopoly in lana. lnis is the trouble is the extreme south in this country. The tenant there works without hope, barely subsisting and aocusMuauag aouusg, and the land lord realties very small profits. The osdy. flay is to asake the lsd free -ssH itto ihesMa who cultivate it. This system in France makes the peo- pie contented and prosperous, lhey; do not emigrate as other people in Europe do. They stay at home U- cauHe they -own their homes. The land owners m the Southern b tale will find this is the only genuiue cure for the "exodus" fever. FUN IK NITROUS OXIDE. Odd Antics Under Its Influence The Case of Hannah Deal. The case of Miss Hannah Deal narrated in last week's Mercury, has given rise to much discussion. Dr. Colton was yesterday interviewed in reference to its peculiarities. He said : "The wotnau s insanity was tin doubtcdly the result of religious monomouia. " The extraction 'of so many teeth may have had something to do with it, but that the laughing gas was the cause is not the fact. One case against one hundred odd thou sand proves this incontestability. Let me explain. Theaciiou of this-gas is, very simple, nitrous oxide rhsiug Vri 1 t. ueiiuer. luvre uor jess man mire oxvgen, mixed with nitrogen. Now the proportion of oxygen in pure air is one-third. Inhr'ation, therefore, simply exhilarates the tiersons using it. Why iiecause at ever breath theyiuhale the abnormal! v oxvdized air. "Ana tne iiilrogeu, doctor ( what about that?" "Well, the effect of the nitrogen I can hardly tell you there are various opinions, none of which, however, have been fully and satisfactory v investigated. I myself think that, inhilcu as given, its effect is a negative one. At least, it docs not in any way enter into the question ol the action of laughing-gas opon tfie human system, as we 'are looking at it. To explain more clearly, the blood in flowing from the heart, before it reaches the lungs, is vinous, black blood, and contains no oxygen. The moment it surrounds the air cells of the lungs it I corns impregnated, and is changed into arterial or red blood, and, iu this, its normal, state, flows through the body, supplying all parts t the system. iNow, the effect of nitrous oxide gas is simply to increase the amount of oxygen taken into the system at each inhalation, and to quicken the flow of the blood, the pulse being from hileen to twenty, ind by lightening, as it were, the hotly mm m a. to cause, exhilaration; tins carrieu beyond the point where laughter be- a - a comes a natural stale or ieitir because all surroundings have become metamorphosed, and are pleasant, ludicrous or funny, but never serious, sad or horrible becomes sleep, and, as iu sleep, the nervous functions of the Itodv become quiescent, and the patient or jterson under its iuflueuce insensible to pain. The Doctor here mentioned cases to show that people suffering even from the worst kind of organic diseases have with safety taken the gas, had their teeth extracted, and gone away without sufferiug inconvenience, wheu, to have attempted to have oerated upon them while they were in their normal conditions would not only have beeu dangerous but impossible. "Similar cases," said the Doctor, "are treated every day, and are by no means incidental. This divergence from Miss Deal's case is for the pur pose of showing that she, a woman in fair health, ran no risk whatever iu inhailiug the gas; that, in fact, as I slid at first, she became insane from other causes, or that her case was wholly phenomenal." An exhibition of the gas was given at Cooper Institute yesterday to ladies only. The first who ventured was a young aud .beautiful girl with a sweet, pale face, and a saint-like expression, as she came forward with downcast eves and hands meekly folded. All thought, as she came, under the in fluence, that from her lips would come the words of some simple, child-like prayer. But alas! for appearances, in an instant the whole expression changed, then came a burst of wild laughter, then the words : "If a body kiss a body need a body cry," was merrily sung out, and before the doc tor, who had hold of her arm, could escape, she left a most emphatic kiss upon his cheek. A roar of laughter from the sitectatores greeted this, and the poor doctor, with a flushed face, gently shok her awake. There came a fair one of that un certain age somewhere between the teens and fifties. With very little spiusterial expression she gently took hold of her nose before breathing the gas. men tne tun began, .witn one arm round the doctor's neck she . m aW.T . a rushed across the stage at breakneck speed, dragging him with her. He tried to pull away, but in vain, her loving arms were like the coils of the boa constrictor ; on she went, he with her. Then she began the wonderful pirouettes. Fanny Ellsler's spirit seemed to have taken possession of her. Her hoes were scarlet this fact was apparent to the lookers-on. The poor doctor pulled, perspired, and danced a sort of double shuffle, his face the picture of horror, her's radiant with delight. She had found a partner at last. But suddenly she was herself again, and let go of him so suddenlv that he fell back as if shot from a cannon. Sympathy is best shown when practical in its application. Therefore, whea yoa sympathise with your suffering baby, show it practically by using Dr. Ball's Baby Syrup and thus cure your child. Price 25 cents. For Sale. One of the handsomest dwelling houses oa Broadway for sale at a bargain. Apply to Mia. TalboU, at her millinery establish. oa Ohio stmt. 6.1d&w2ma a The "Craigs" -Tbeir History, Of& cera and Muster BollThe Band Tlia Season at the Springs The Uop and Toilets-Personal Men t ion Sermon To-day. The eaion at the Spring lis roaie with it heauly aud grace it enchantment ami bewildering delight, to make the Western Saratoga, the equal if sol the superior of all iln rival. Out tion it graft lawn thronging lite corridorx of iln splendid ho tel, and far out where fore-4. aisle and shaded avenue are tuuriuurou with the ong of summer Hiiiiatrelxy, may le heard the j.-st and song, the gay laugh, and the tunxical ripple of faction's saturnalia. The town and (he cilie have turned nut their children of FORTUNE AMD EASE to chae health and pleaniire in the midst of y I van solitudes. Society iu all it charm the staid citizen aad the comely matron, and the gay anil gilded butteiflie whoce freh young lip have jut nipjied the cream of social life, aud are plunging with innocent delight into it fascinating bewilderment, are all combining to wake the watering place the peer of any in the land. Itn fame has gone abroad, and all the old resorts are abandoned in it favor Those who have grows weary with the 6a.se places of the East and the Far West have come to the Sweet Spring prepared to criticise, and have remained to adaiire. They have sent word of tfie treasure they have found to tboe at home, aud every train is freighted with the denizen of Hiuoky cities and people wearied with the cared of life, from all parte of the country. n THE LETHEAN WATKBS of the new found Spring, lhey forget care and turn their heart to pleasure. The tuignifieent acrotuuiodatioa furoinhed by the enterprising proprietors, i a constant source of surprise. Indeed everything has conspired to make the season an unbounded success. THE RACKS FRIDAY. There was a fair attendance at the Fair grounds on Friday to witness the races. Hie Grst trot was made by green horses that never went before. The entries were Pat," owr.ed by Jno. Canon, of Marshall ; Jarrie," owned by Geo.Stannard, of Pettis; Green Itittler," owned by Graves & Lynch, f Saline ; "Casino," owned by M. Beamer, f Saline, and "Katie Brown," owned by Jno. Davis, of Saline. The race, was won by Caoii's horse,"Pt," ut .i.-ui, i.oo, wii. TllltEK MINUTES. The hotve entered : "Sleepy J" owned by Phelan Hairi, of lVllis ; "Wm. C," owned by Frank McVey, of Kua City, and 'Moline," owned by W. 1. llgeufrilz. f Sedalia. Wm. 0. won first money in 2:55, 2.51 and k. Moline took second money, while Sleepy Joe got third. TWO THIRTY. 'Jno. M. Holt. Jr," owned by C. A. 'rati; "Steck," owned by Cil. J. Doty, aud Hiram Woodruff," owned by Mr. Graves, of Saline, were all the entrees in. this race. First two heats were won by Sterk in 2:43 and 2:41. The third heat was won by Boll in o7. The fourth heat was alo taken bv Bolts in 234. The fifth beat was eclared a dead heat. Time given by the judges, 2.40, but watches of outsiders wade the time 2:33. The sixth heat was trotted wheu it was nearly dark, and was won by Botts in 233. First money 100 to Boll. Second money $fi0 to Sleek. Third money $40 -to Hiram Woodrnfr. The three last beats were the three fattenl consecutive heat ever trotted over the track, aud were considered by horsemen as good as 2G aud 25 over utile course. THE CRAIG?. The "Craig Rides," a military organiza tion of Kansas City, left that place an Fri- lay night en route to the Sweet Springs for a few days encampment and pleasure. This organization was effected in July, 877, and is a private affair entirely. If. 11. Craig, a private, is the presi dent of the civil organization and through his energy and enterprise the "Rifles" were first organized, and were subsequently aamed in his honor. The company is com prised of the very best young men of Kan sas City those who have material interests to defend and protect. The uniform worn is cadet gray, elabor ately trimmed with gold tinsel. They are armed with SpringGeld rifles, which are wiied by the command as individual prop erty. J he Craig have a band of twenty pieces the instruments being own?d by the company, which is well drilled and furnish most excellent music. The lolllowing is the MUSTEK ROLL. of the Craig's who answer present at Sweet Springs: J. N. DuBois, Captain. . N. Wilkes, First Lieutenant. JncConover, Second Lieutenant. J. S. DuBcaa, Third Lies ten ant. Wm. Peake, First Sergeant. E. G. Moore, Firth Sergeant. T. C. Bullene, Color Sergeant. W. II. Craddock, First CorporaL A. H. Mann, Second Corporal. . Richardson. Fifth CorporaL II. S. RansoB, Sixth Corporal. W. J. Connelly, Seventh Corporal. PRIVATES. A D Weaver J Bovard J K Davidson H H Craig Frank Dixon C W Freeman LBGeroald (. P. Alcott T V Bryant ACowaa L Conner JCEgglssbw L F Franklin SLau FK Meody J M Robertson ELSearriit II Thilinias PC Wyelh F H Wilcox M Moore J E Powell C C Ripley D P Thompson i N Turtellott J T Wilson WS Woods. Thej were arnomptsmd oa their trip by wives, staters, coubum, aaata, sweethearta, sad namerotM male Iricada -Trtmnlisr all to aboBt 175 peraeaw. They arrived SWEET SPRINGS SIPPINGS at the Sweet Springs about nine o'clock Friday night. The hotel was illuminated by many Chinexe lanterns, while the lawn ii ablate with artificial light making ine of the grandest scenes ever witiie-"ed in Central Missouri. llie "Craig ami their irientl wen- heartily welcomed at the hotel by Leslie Mariuaduke, D. W. Maruiaduke awl jaHepli 1 1 tick i u who tlul everything in their wer to wake their guests feel at home. Soon, supper a magnificent repast was set down to ami partaken of with a keen relish by the soldier hoys, after which the ball room was sought and a dance enjoyed until 2 o'clock yesterday morning. STRIKE TENTS. The" raigs" will strike tents late to night and return to Kan City by special train. The Iazoo representative who went to Brownsville with the Craig, return thanks to Capt. DuISois and oilier member or the company for courtesies extended. The boys are loud in I heir praises id the Sweet Springs and the generous ho! there. Again will Ibis organization visit this most agreeable resort. PERSONAL AND OTHERWISE. Miss Price, of St. Louis, Arrived last nigh I. J. E. Powell and bride, of Kansas City, are here. W. A. Bunker, of the Kan1 City Journal, and wife are of the excursionist. Craig Rifles wade a fine display yeler- lay while at drill, attracting a I trge crowd. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Newsonie, of Texa are hooked at the Spring hotel for the seaon. -George T. Hardcastle, of New York, looks out from the window upon the lawn from room 27. The C. & A. sell tickets through to the Spring and deliver their pxeugers here by stage promptly. Rev. A. D. Madeira, chaplain of the Craig ditl not go into tents with the boys. but hivouaced in room 47. R. W. Basket and family, of Fayette. eft for home yesterday morning. They will return again in July. Mrs. M. A. Buh and Mis D-ira Rigg, of Macon, Mississippi, arrived lxl night and secured room for the season. Dr. Wyalt M. Browu ami family, a cosmoiolitaii, arrived Iat night and took HMesion of their beautiful collage. -MUs Maggie Apteron, who ha a local reputation a a pianist at Kansas City, i at the Spring hotel. She rfortus well. Yesterday they had a running race at the Fair Ground. "Mug" owned by Newt. Douglass won, while Tom Price took second money. Dan Peake, who is a leader of fashion able metroNlitan society and a pleaaut and gay yoiiug man, is an eiriireioni-t from Kansas City. Senator Saw Major, Jr., is here and will remain until Moi.day to meet Dr. Shannon and his train load of it-hool teach ers from Jefferson City. The Sleawlaiat which is to run to the salt btihs from the springs will be cow- deled next Wednesday and make a trial trip. It will be a snug aud safe craft. FriI ay night last Mis Sal lie Sloan, of Kansas City, and Mr. Rom entertained a tarty id the guests in the parlor with some choice music, both instrumental and vocal. Mr. Schanider, of the celebrated Schan- ider Garden in St. Loui, accompanied by his mol interesting daughter is hre enjoy ing lite scenery and society of this fashion able watering place. Major beasor,a prominent and influen tial citizen of Kansas City, is saying hi layers at the Springs. The Major is a fine gentleman and one wJio stauds high among his fellows. Sam Gregory ,of Kansas City, a genial, hearty and clever hoy of western genius was of the Friday excursion party. He will tlrink Sweet Springs water several days to increase Ida alderwanic proiwrtion. The Pacific is selling round trip tickets rom SL Louis to Sweet Springs ami re turn for $10 good until October 31, 1879. They also sell a ticket good from St. Louis to the Sprines a five or six day ticket for $C. Miss Iola Harwooil, of Marshall ; Miss Annette Winsor, of Lexington; Miss Clara Gregory, of Kansas City, and Miss Yin. Yerby, of Marshall, a bevy of charming young ladies arrived Friday morning from Marshall and are now the center of attraction here. Misses Belle and Willie -Xeeawanger, Miss Mamie Loughridge, Miss AlIcolt,Mis Piper, Miss Ada Kat Miss Bessie Bryant, Miss J Minnie Tindall, Miss Fannie McGee, Miss Bailie Flourney, Miss Aggie Lester, and Miss Maggie Peake, are registered with the Kansas City party. C E. Dean, the Chief Clerk at the Springs two year ago, was among the ex caiMonista. He took a ride yesterday oa the outside of a horse, the most admired yoath of the lot. Charlie's friends say Ihfl he is a Uge-strack yoath, and it is expected at an early day he will go as a theatrical to play "little old man." Daactng commenced last night at 8 o'clock aad continued until midnight, at which time the mmic promptly ceased A boat ifty couples were in attendance, aad maay elegant toilets were worn. It was a load affair acd the Craiga and their ladua seemed to enjoy it more taaa aayhody. The Craig Rilei at their regular ateet tag last Tuesday sight, at Kansas City, sleeted Kev. Dr. A. D. Madeira chaplaia of thecompaay. Dr. Madiera a one of the slJwt wmdeat diviaes ia thai city, aad so setter selection coaU have semi ma The sear chaplaia is at the Sweet Saciap and will hold service at their encampment i .a to tiay. Mi Cira Kaker, the acknowledge! belle of St. Louis society, and the daughter of a prominent sou t Item newpaar ui-ut, is id course the reigning belle here, where ilie has been the past week. Miss Baker's mother Mrs. Ridenbuigh, of St. J was here a lew days, but at this time i in Kan sas City. It is rumored that lhey will shortly go to Manitou Spring, Colorado, for the heated term. J. W. Robertson, of Miami, has charge of the Sweet Spring stables for the sea.ou This L a guarantee that none but the brcl .-tisrk will tie there, also the finest lay-out in c-trriages, buggies, barouches, omnilni-es etc Saddle horse suitable both for ladles aud gentlemen always to he had on short notice. Parties ties I ring to take drives can always l furnished with safe teams and careful drivers. Satisfaction guaranteed on all and every occasion. LAMONTS. dirn-iiii-iK-v rl-il lUzi June, 21, 1S79. Wheat harvest is progressing slowly. Oats, itatoes and corn are doing line. IL G. Yocuw took up a strawberry roan horn: as a stray. A good many are going to Brownsville on I lie 21th ; mostly by private convey ances. The best LaMonte Mills tlour is now quoted here at $2.50 per hundred ; consid erable ot a cut iu prices. ! saw on our streets last Thursday evening three insurance agent, three light ning rod and pump agents, two lady agents from the East, selling tooth itowders, one willing machine watt and Murray's two goat. Hope lhey may all be crowned with unrivaled siiccrr-.". A wan coming into .town Wednesday evening was a little excited when he saw some of 'the most prominent men of this place standing in the street gazing up iuto the heavens. He thought there might he a balloon ascension, bill a little later he found out that the buys were dying their kites The excited man still lives. A party living north of here, came in town Thursday, and while here he thought his wide was sick ; he had just traded for it and had not yet become acquainted with its eculiarlie. As soon as the harness was pulled oil, the mule rolled and groan ed as though death was close al hand. The Id gentleman gave it a quart of sal let 1 water aud the mule rolled ami Wept. This moveil the old man's heart aud he made application to J. J. 1. -druggist for a int of alcohol, but the druggist refused him, saying he could not sccouiiuodate him unless he had a prescription. "Well, said he, 1 can gil it," and lie lit out for Dr. A. T. Jaynes, but he was not in, so he next called upon lr. A. 1. Snoddy. The pre scription wx obtained, but Iwfore the lov ing master of the faithful old donkey returned, il wx con.-ider able belter. The Id man. said the wule mu-t gel a d d sight wone before il oultl get the pint. We noticed the mule wx all right next morning, and its mxter a little otf. The Morut that vi-ited u Saturday, June Milt, did but little damage here. l'eter Waybright, a young gentleman of this place, had his hat blown from hi head while crowing the street, and this was fortunate for a gentleman who was hauling wood for William C Wise; the wood hauler had unfortunately lost his hat at the commencement of the storm, ami when lie saw Waybrighl's cowing down the street, he left his team to wrestle with the storm as best they could while he went flying through the air like an arrow in pur suit of the desired article. He was extra Meet, ami a speedy race of eight or ten hun dred yards wade him the possesser of Pete's hat. He soon returned with wide expanded nostrils and putting like a wind brokeH don key, and exclaimed : "1 caught it P 1 don't think he remained in town but a very short time, as he was seen, however, about thirty miniitei later passing hy the LaMonte Hoiie, exhibiting a bewitching smile, which explained at once that he got the best hat and pay for hi run, and didn't think il any harm to catch a hat that may chance to pass, going at the rate of twenty miles an hour, and appropriate the same to his own use. Mr. Waybright has not as yet sworn out a warrant for his arrest. XAKBJEp. Mr. Harvey Sullivan, of Holden. Mo.. was marrieir-lo Mis Kate Wise, of this place, by Kev. William lie w ley of LaMonte. The young men id LaMonte wade up a chivarie crowd, and at nine o'clock they were seen marching np to the resilience of William C Wise, where the married couple were. As soon as they arrived, and before they could make a display with their bells ami horns, Mr. Sullivan came oat and gave them the desired amount of moaey, which bought the happy outfit half a doaen cigars h. When they arrived at the drag store they formed ia line and the Captain ami . m . . it l .i , .. - r inn. ljwuirasnicauni mm roil, ah neing present and answering to their names uroiuplly lhey were dismissed. The crowd consisted of the parties, namely : Knais Mainline, Captain; Charles Waybright, Lieutenant; Lem Kaswell, Willie F. Yankee, Calvin Clinjran, Harrison Wimer, Henry Moore, LtghtiMngrod Moore. Light- macron . Coin, WiUiam xocam. frank Grishaber, Ace Murray, Joseph Csffee, John Shave, Alex. Gregory, Jesse McKeal, James rroome and Mertte bea, high in vales. Mertte is tbe most amiable and promising yoath of oar town. Always at team mrictiy to n is. own easiness, nas rainer a a - . a m - a bewitching look aad a very large foot, but says that's his business. Mertie was never cat oat lor a railroad man. DOW IX THE WEIX. Lizzie Beavis, a boat eight yean of sge, daaghter of Samnel W. Reavis, living live miles aosth of this place, fell into a well last Thursday at noon. She ami her play males were skipping sroued the school house well, whea she slipf 2d aad fell ia. The well was seventeen feet deep, contain ing terse leet ot standing water. Jean Wool! is the teacher at that place, aad whea he heard the alarm he scaled dowa the well like riding an avalanche, and bfoagbt her oat ia safety. She was hart bat very little, bat badly cared. tiik I'hMi: vurriM. I I Ik- ilh- tn iii I -1-iii.N : j w..jiii i.-m-; mui i Willi lriil-nl :iiitlriiiiv hail-; Ami Iln- mi llt.il -In k- lr.-r' Kurt-, I ?ll il M-irr.il I.iimI. Hi'' lirur is tiiiullil. hi-' lint i- torn. lll'litlir- :tr- llkr- III- tfM.lllitl . II m i-Im-4 i- iifYrli--it liii. 'r ru.lri-l n-Vr l-u '..int-l. llf Xhn uii-I in wr.itlilul ricru A oil It- look-:iioiiu.. At Inoriinll l-vr.-il m uliiU-. II- 11-4 tit lit- pH'-llh- Ktk l III I-- u:i--;ui.Iii litTirt lif-lit. Hi loihl .-on nio. kf-1 tli.- L-,tk ; P-m now. alllioiili ltii-.l i I.njrlit, Hi3Witlil, nl.f! i-Liri. In ooii- niotl. nt rtirlr morn llf'xil iiu ili -tuiu'i ; Idit -mmmi. a Ihoiii iioii :i Iliotn ilal. mill nullity juin, II- l-:i-l :tlolt :u.! all f... l..rn, In li.t-t I.. -Ii.l -ruui. Krli. in luinl IIh lig Mtck tunt-, Willi iiit tii :iiil liiu. AV ni .uillly -r:ulinu ti hij tut-, AihI iii-ul it warm tor Iniu ; An-1 Ihrouli tti- himhN IIm-v limih'tiim il-iiK'i, With an-1 rirui, :nnl iui. Au-IwIk-h the rulii IW-tt t- r-:i.l. Ai.-I lu i- Milium I .jr. Hi- iMkuh1 -iIuii-i on hr li-tii, Tli l"li-:lit hi I -r . lit- wo-, oil, wim! woiiM lie Mt:reil--il! is l- in ilivu-t.-inJ I'ic. An.l iioic iln-y -.-11.1 liim ll tlx tree T liv tin U IIU MWIII. Aim! ii I lie i.ti-lcirt.- .--ri;y ri.l, Tlwy l.ni"li in .- Iiiiii i-liii-r ; Tli-v niitiol li-ar llu-wool- li--rit. lAlt fclr I ilog oJ I" AikI now liui-li-tli In w-n-lon. Ami -t liimiinit .-tt-. Ju-I Iiom iln Kixlt-. l:lrl :nnl lroii r.-.i-l l.y In itt ntiy l: Hi kimu.o czmiiot x-mmliti-ilortij Willi In- leu'k n-ou-t tin tot. SoMhii, :iiiI i2litlir. ut wnillii, lloiio-u:tril rilout In- j;iri ; CTv. if, alilgRt.--taiii on hl.-i;Iolli-. jioi .-ini iiioii- ii-tur yiiow , Aixl Im om llk-tt l any inori h--iiioi Hi iii-vr will jjo, Lttow.i. Ciitliiitoii ll.'iwl.i-ji. Wnlli'ii for :li h'un.Liv Mornini: 1:zmi. AN OLDmiES. Trials and Tribulations of an Emi grant Fifteen Yoara Aro. "Well, yes, stranger. I've been thar." This was said in reply to our question by a gentleman well known to many Stlalians, but whose name, for reasons best known to ouri-elves, we withhold. You see," he continued, "I arrived in Srdalia some lime before the M. K. A T. railroad was in oeratioii. 1 wanted to go down lo Hickory county, ami intended to locate in some of the town or counties of Suilhwest Missouri. 1 whs alone in lite world then. 1 got safely as far as the Cirand river.whieh separates the counties of Heury ami SlX'lair. This stream of water is usually very shallow, but the November tise had swollen it to enormous proportions. We started across in a hand ferry boat, hut when almost half way over the current proved tooslroug for the combined ower of the party, and in our etlort to hold I lie boat the horses became frightened and sprang to one side, iiisetting the boat and spilling us all out in the waterome twenty feet deep, in a current that m-died along with lightning velocity. "I tell you, stranger, that was a bad Gx. When I came to the surface 1 saw objects I pxsing we jut as if I had been on a rail road traiu going at tbe rate of sixty wiles an hour. 1 caught hold of the branches of a tn e in my passage, and succeeded iu drawing myself out of the water." "After that," we remarked, "yon were of course safe." "Safe!" he cried; Mha! ha! yes, I wx sate, but the interesting question wx, how was I to get down from there?' I wx al most frozen to death, and the water was around me for fully half a mile. Not knowing on which side of the river I was, I could see no way out of my dilemma ex cept to sit there ami wait for the rise lo go down again. This is what I determined, but to execute was another thing. I be came so cold I concluded after all if I had to die to make one more attempt for life. I descended from my position to the lowest branches of the tree and, aerving myself, plunged again into the water. "Stranger," he continued ia a solemn tone, "were you ever in heaven f" "No." "Well, I thought f wa. When I jumped I never expected to see the light of the sun again, ami when I landed in water only two feet deep, I tell you 1 Jell like a new man. I easily waded ashore and then be gan wondering where my horse was. 1 was too cold then to look him up, so I be gan a weary tramp ia search of a habita tion. Houses ia that day were not as plentiful as they are now, aad I was rejoiced to see a log cabin in the distance, which I shortly afterwards reached. 'The next morning bright and early I started down the river looking for my horse and found him quietly grazing about 75 miles from where be was thrown into tbe river. hatever otcame ol my com panions, I don't know. Having got out of mv own troubles I was too thankful to look after other people's affairs, although 1 often sit down and shudder at the nearness to death which I reached that day .7 Luke. If ASKBT8 BY Sr. Locis Market. Sr. Louia,Ma, Jane 21. Floar Dall and anehanged. Wheat Opened belter and closed lower: o2red IWtyl UVJ. Corn Lower; 34 J. Oats Easier ; 33. Wh'wkv-Steady; 104. Pork Lower : jobbinc 10 25(10 35 Dry Salt Meal Dull for car loLi and winter; criha 4 V0 delivered. Bacon lvtsier ; cribs 5 40. Lard-Mominally lower; f 12) bid. St. Lotos Live Stock Market. Hogs Receipts, 2,100. Market strivncer Yorkers to Baltimore 3 iQW3 85 ; heavy Chicago Market. CniCAao, IUtJuae 21. Wneat Lower; 1 U3. Cora Weak ; 36. Oats Weak and irregular; 321. Rye Steady. Barley Steady. Pork Weak and easy ; 9 95. Lard Weak and lower ; 1 15. WhUky-1 04. Chicago Live Stock- Market. Hogs SseeiplM, 12J8w. Market active and weak; 6010 lower ; light 3 853 95 packing a 70 3 80; Mffmg 3 85Q3 95 ; TELEGRAPH Associated Press Dispatches to the Baaoo Over the Westera Uaion Company's Line up to Four O'clock. TELEGRAPHIC DOTS. Grief in Paris and Berlin Orer the Death of If apoleon IT. Weston Still Ahead in the Pe destrian Contest. An Iowa Train Ditched and Four Tramps Killed. Heavy Fire in Leadville, Col. Motes and Hews front Every where. A Couple of Accidents. New York, June 21. The steam liip Italy, hence for Liverpool, to-day ran into the German steamship Bar bu roups, which arrived from Havre on the 19th md at anchor in the bay.sink iur her. While the Italy was backlog from the wreck she and the steamship Canada for London came in collision. The Canada was obliged to return to the dock. The Italy proceeded to sea. It is reported the Canada has four feet of water in the hold. Ezoae rated. San Francisco, June 21. The Workmen's Municipal Convention ex onerated Kev. J. S. Kullach, Nominee of the convention for mayor, of the charges of immoral conduct during his Boston pastorate, by a vote of 104 to 1. The convention nominated J. K. Freud for county clerk and R. A. Leonard for surveyor. Four Tramps Killed. Cetlar Bapids. Iowa, June21. The Eastern bound freight on tbe Chicago and Northwestern Railway was ditched this morning near London, 20 miles below this city, four tramps concealed in :i ear loaded with corn were killed, anil the conductor, Mr. Moore, receiv ed injuries which must prove fatal. Fir in Lead villa. Denver, Col., June 21. A fire at Leadville totally destroyed the Colie- seiitn ineatre anil two adHMBing buildings. Loss, 110,000 ; no iaeur- tnce. J. W. Brown, front Honesdale, 'a., perished iu the flames, which is upioseJ to have origiuated in his room. If o Mora Veto. Washington, June 21. The Presi dent has approved the bill making appropriations for the Legislative, Executive and judicial expenses of the government, for the fiscal year, ending June 30th, 1880, and for other purposes. Heavy Jewelry Robbery. Denver, Col., June 21. The jew elry sto-e of Hatch, Davidson A Co., was robbed of $3,000 worth of dia monds. One man ia a buggy called the attendant to the sidewalk to give an order while an accomplice slipped in at the back door. Xaoaa Postponed. Chicago, June 21. On account of heavy rain which began early tats morning, and which at noon, is still falling, there will be no races to-day. and the entrees for those announced or to-day must be made again or withdrawn entirely. Blows Up. A Hen town, Pa., June 21. An ex plosion occurred at 5:30 this morning nt Ore mines on the land of Stephens A amoyer, two miles from remans, Pa. the boiler burst with terrific force. killing five men outright and seriously wounding four others. Arrested. New York, June 21. James Burns and Wm. Cornell, alias (ieorge Car son, have been arrested here on a charge of stealing 110,000 from the government office oa the 2nd of Jan uary last. Almost Anchored. New York, June 21. The score at noon, according to lonuou specials. was Weston 498 miles, Brown 436 miles. Grief ia Franco. Parts, June 21. The news of the death of the Prince Imperial was not published in the morning papers and it was late in the afternoon before it was generally known. It made a great eiieat!oa and among the Bouapartuts it created daunav. Prince Victor, who by political testament succeeds to the title is now a student at Lyece Charlmagne. Even if he is willing to scree to his father's exclusion, it is questionable whether tneiteceased bad tne power on Jonaparusi pxwciptes to make such change. Thengwill also be diScuIty on the part of leading Bonapart ists to confer with and guide tr a? . the actions of the young prince with out tbe consent of hsi parents. Never theless it is evident the leaders intend to maintaia party orgaaisatioa. Last night at a full sitting of the Boaa- partist senators and deputies a rssolu lion was adopted (kcknag thai though the Prince imperial is dead, nai cm survives and the succession of Nana- a, k n 1 . . . leona ana not Mpseaana tnat tne e pi re will live. An address of condo- fence with Ex-Empress Eugenie was drafted, expressing the deepest sym pathy. Tbe ordre rouhers organ makes no political allusion to the death ol the prince. It simply expresses tbe overwhelming sense ot the blow on the ex-Empress and France. Paul de Cassanac ifecfares that though Prince Victor is heir of the Imperialists, he claims the loss of the Prince Imperial prostrates him men tally and physically. Gramerde Cas- sagnac in the Pays saya ; "The blow is terrible for tbe Imperialists but it is not mortal." He is coufident that the selection of Prince Victor will be en dorsed by France. The Legitimist organs, 1m Union, Univm, Gazette dc France, Mantle and .Francois express sorrow for the ilead and respectful sympathy for the bereaved. The Journal ile Dubois says, "In view of so tragical an end we remember ouly that the Prince was a Frenchman and has fallen as a soldier." The Temps speaks of the Prince as the last incarnation of the Imperial idea and declares that the Napoleanic system has no longer a representative. The La trance savs: "Jne event is equal in importance to the death of the Conite de Chambord whenever that shall occur." The Opinion Xalumale expresses re pect lor the grief the Bonapart fami ly, but says it cannot refrain from no ting the gravity of the disaster in flicted by Providence of the enemies of the He public. Grief m Germany. Berlin, June 21. The news of the leath of the Prince Imperial has caused a profund sensation here. All newspapers express deep sympathy. The Conservative orgaa, the iW, which fairly represents the general feeling, says: "We never had any sympathy for the dynasty which worked our fatherland such grievous woes, but in view of the frightful late which has overtaken its descendant, such antipathies must be left out of account. Human feeling will Iiave its way." Won't Do It London, Jane 21. Alexandria and Cairo telegrams state the abdication of the Khedive is imajineat Other tel egrams state that though willing to pay his creditors he will not abdicate. The Pope is endeavoring to bring about the restoration of diplomatic re lations between England and Mexico. Tka Prince'a Mother. London, June 21. Ex-Empress Eugenie swooned whea she heard of her sen's death and remained insensi ble for a long time. She raillied some what in the afternoon but was unable to see anybody. Many distinguished persons called aad maay telegrams of condolence were received from all parts of tbe world. London, Jane 21. At 10 o'clock Weston was 491 miles and Brown 429. 3:30 p. m. Weston 512 miles. Brown 442 miles. Weston was going as fast u not faster than the time of any of the contestants in the present match and he is almost certain to beat Brown's record ot 542 miles. Brown is walking slowly and merely perse vering in order to obtain a share ot tbe gate money. Hw- right knee is still very bad. Thn Widow Hopfcinn N-w York Correspondent Boston Gaaette. It it better to be born lucky than rich, the proverb says ; and I believe it. You may be born rich and die poor, but if you are lucky you will never want. A case in point is that of Mrs. Mark Hopkins, the widow of the California miUionaire. She was a school-teacher ia this city, and no longer a young girl, when Mark Hopkins happened at the same board iBg house wooed and won her. They had no children and she adopted a boy of seven years of age, by the name of Tim. He is nineteen now, and a very amiable, unspoiled fellow, not particularly bright, and not at all dull. His adopted mother is perfectly devoted to him, and indulges him in all desires. She is anxious fin him to love literature, and is buiMiag up a nMgnificent library for him. Uurrag her last visit to New York she bought $700 worth of rare books of one im- Eorter. She buys knowingly too. The ouse she has just completed in San Francisco cost $2,000,000. and Herter fitted up two floors at a cost of $200,- 000. "My room is magnificent," said Tim. "I just gave Herter carte blanche, and suits of armor are hung on the walls, and he has made it look like a castle." Mrs. Hopkins travels m prineemc in her own drawing-room car. with her French cook and silver table service. Her bed-room has a huge double bed in it, and there is a bandsomelv furnished parlor and kitchen besides. When she stops any where, tbe car is switched otf, and waits her pleasure on a side track. The last time she was ia New York it was brought up to within a block of the Windsor Hotel. I would not prentend to say how maay millions the widow Hopkins is worth but you may imagine from her meaner of living that it m a foodly sum. A poor hoy, picked np to be the heir to such a fortune. So I say again that it is bet ter to he bora lucky thaa rich, for neither Mrs. Hopkins nor Tim were born rich hut see what luck has done for them. A C AID. To all who are saferiag. from Umsvrora' and iadWretions of yeath, nsrvees weak ness, early decay, lem of manhood Ac., I will sendarsesiat that wiH car yu FKKE OF CHAMtiE. Tnm sms reaasdy was disesverad by a mimiansry. in Smrth America. Smd a atll-i lilrmii mrvwlewn to the Bev. Joseph T. Inatan, Btstisn D Hew lark Uty. 1-3