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THE COUKTY VAPBK. iiiiot .v x :o, I'libllalier. OREGON, t wo T. 0. DUNGAN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, ORKOOST, MISSOURI. Will practice Intll Court of Missouri, Kan ku, I ow a and Nebraska. Real Estate buslneti, and Collection promptly attended to. I. D. BEELER, CHOICE WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, FOREST CITY, MO. Bourbon and Rye Whiskies, and all Fancy and Hot Drink a specialty. Pattonage respectfully aollclleil. J.T.THATCHER.M.D. toiaiiiisi mil Sipi, OREGON, MISSOURI. OFFICE At residence, two door north ol J. A. Reeve' 8tore; formerly rctldcnceof Lev) Oren. A. II. JAMISON, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Real Estate, Insurance and Collecting Agent, mound city, MO. Will practlco In all the Court of northwest Missouri. MONTGOMERY & ROECKER, Bankers and Brokers, OREGON, MO, T if. - tl V. . T T..a rinclpal cities, and Collection promptly made. ay laxes ior non-rcsiueni-, Loans negoiiatcu on real estate, and Investments made on favora- blfternn. interest allowed on Time ueposus. CHAS. V. THOMAS, Lawyer&Notary Public, URKUON, UOLTCOUNTV, MO. Collection! made, Depositions taken, Convey ocmg done. Legal Information Elven and Gen eral l.id and Lw Uuslne attendi-d to B. F. O'FALLON. LEIGU IRVINE. ATTORNEYS - AT-LAW, OREGON, MISSOURI. Will practice In all courts of Missouri. Collections, and all mannerof legal bnslncs will receive our prompt attention. CdSTOfllce north side of Court House, over Hiildo'i Drug Store. R. I. REA, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Notary Public and Real Ettatt Agent, Will attend to all legal business Intrusted to his care In all the Courts of Northwest Missouri. Ba for sale a large number of choice business ot. CLARK PHILBRICK, FASHIONABLE BARBER ailfl HAJR GUTTER, OREGON, Ml!, I. West Bide Public Square. Rpectf ully Invites tho patronage ot those havlcg anything 1b the Barber, Halr-Cuttlng or Bharnyopnlng Line. L.R. KNOWLES, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, OREGON, MO. Will practice In all Courts. Real Estate busi ness and Collections promptly attended to. H. TEBBS ALKIRE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, OREGON, MISSOURI. Will practice In all the Courts ot Mlsso'ai 1. Real Estate and Collection buslnes promptly Attended to. Office over Schulte Bros. Store. E. J. KELLOGG, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, CRAIG, MO. Will practice In all the Courts of Missouri. Real Estate and Collcctlngbuilncss promptly attended to. NATIONAL HOTEL, FOREST CITY, MO. Our entire building Is newly furnished throughout; our location Is central, our rates are low, our accommodations-Including Sctnxiplo Rooms, re unsurpassed, and we respectfully solicit a liberal patronage from the traveling public. B. B. FOSTER & BRO., Proprietors. NORTHWEST NORMAL SCHOOL, OREGON, MO. Vint Term begins Sept. 18, 1881, Second Tenn beclns Nov, 81, 1881. Third Torm bfRlna Feu. 4, 1888, Vonrth Term berfns April 17, 1888, Tuition, IJ.00 per term of ten weeks. Course ot study thorough and practical. Boarding; in family 13.00 to t3.M per week. For further Information addrei, C. L. EDAUGII, Principal, & BANK, FOREST CITY, - - - MISSOURI. TRANSACTS a general banking business. Sells exchange on the chief cities ot the United States and Europe. Allows Interest on deposits when left a specified tlms. Collections receive careiui aueuuon. B. B. FRAZER, GEO. WEBER, PllESIDBNT. CA8U1ETI "for sale. Hiuurmuiuu uniwiwiui D t A I rSTATF m has At prices ranglnst from $2.50 to $35.00 per acre. S iinoiif tliu llneot luml u Northwest Missouri, in both laigu Htid small trjeU. Desirable town pro; ony In till Ilia tnwpB of Holt county. Also, a few Hun luruit In Kansas. Parties desiring to either soil or buy land, u 111 find It to their in tercu to addruta mo atonic, as I am couit.mtl.r bavinL' e.ills tor all trades nt luuds, mid can tuit all purcliaiurs wlionivipvrr. Aililr1', 11, TKJinS ALKUir. Attui ney-at-Law , Oieguii, Mo. WEEKLY REVIEW. Oeneiiilfevw nummary. A marblo quarry of vast extent hits been discovered In Spokane, Oregon, . . .... . i I llyan jjro.'B tannery, Chicago, uurncu Dccmbcr 15th. Loss, $18,000; Insurance, $12, 000. Tho stoamor Eros was sunk In a col llston off Liverpool, Dec. 15th. The crew are missing. Tho latest ofllclal list of tho Vienna tlieatrc calamity estimate the number of miss ing at 020. It Is expected that an acceptable bankruptcy bill will be presented In the Senate at an early day, An explosion occurred In a collier , Holton, England, Dec. 10th. It Is reported that 150 live were lwt. It Is reported at Ilorlln that another Mhlllstu: mine assassination plot naa been uis. covered at the Czar's palace, Qatchlna. Dennis O'Connor, Dec. 15tli, sent ratrlck Egan, at Tarls, 110,500, Chicago's first contribution to the Antl Coercion fund Gultcau, tho assassin, had a plaster cast taken of his licad the other day. lie cx pressed h'mself well pleased with the result. By a collision at a crossing In New Jersey, Dec, 10, a locomotive and two cars and a signal station were wrecked. A fireman was killed. Two hundred thousand trees havo been planted this season by the St. Paul and Manitoba road alone forty-seven miles of Its route. Four men woro drowned at Charles ton, West Vlrglula, Dec. 15th. They were Ir. a klff "'ch was caught In the current and car- ried over a uam John A. Ingram, of Mt. Union, Pa., placed a can of dynamite on a stove, Dec. 10th. The package exploded, tearing tho building to pieces and killing Ingram, his wlfo and four children. Chicago had two deaths by suicldo Dec. 10th. A Frenchman named ihos. Major uied irom ine cuccis oi ixjisuu. iiisnuc uuu child bad died only a week before. W. Kepplcr a blacksmith, cut his throat, earning Instant death. In Holyoko, Mass., aro twonty-fivo mills, with $0,000,000 capital, and employing 0,600 men engaged In making writing paper, Their product Is 150 tons a day, moro than one- half ot the entire American production of writing papers. At Caldwell, Kansas, a party of cow boys on a drunken spree a few days ago, com menced firing on the towns people, and killed Mike Meagher, a special policeman. One of their number, Spccr, was shot dead while at tempting to cscaiie, I and the others, after '"S called by a pursuing party of citizens, managed to escape, A liro at St. Mary's, Ohio, Doe. 18th, destroyed a flouring mill, a grain warehouse, and other property. Loss, $30,000. A fire on the same day at Lorain, Ohio, destroyed the Cleveland, Tuscarora Valley & Wheeling rail road shopb, with their contents, Including ma chinery, too.9, stock, ono coach and three ten ders. Loss estimated at from t M,000 to 75,- 000; no Insurance, Tho Sonato Dec. 15th, received from tho Secretary ot War the annual report of the Mississippi River commission. It shows the progress of surveys and examinations during the past year to Oct. 10th. Tho river is now triangulated from Keokuk to the Gulf. Lines oi precise leves are complete between acokuk uiiu.ivnuitvuuB, uuu uuuuiiu nuu luut-ium thousand dollars havo been expended for sup- plies, and have tlll.OOO to extend of appropri- atlon. Tho Commission calls for 1200,000 for surveys for the next fiscal year. Much space Is devoted to improvements below Cairo. The estimated necessities for Improvements are t83.000.000 for the next fiscal vcar. 3.113.000 is asked to construct the channel and protect . the banks : $1,000,000 Is asked for closing gaps rocco; but now thoro is known to bo two Gen. Joseph S. Reynolds, a lawyer of Chica cxlstlng in levees. Regarding levees, the Com- tho ono is a yollow antediluvian as. Fm'iI 'w.Vll0.1 J!?? ?iu.' 1i8'..la mission quote their report of February, 18S0, strongly urging Its adoption. It is urged that ailthorltv In rrlvn thn f?nmml..lnn or nn i.,in.niiA, .nni. n iTnii b.,. uounsior ino conuemnauon ot lanu or mate - rial and the assessment of damage to the owner; also that Congress declare to what cx- tent the river shall be under the Commission, during tho progress of tho work, and to what extent the material found on tho bars nnd Islands within the banks, may be used without pay to riparian owners. Crime and CrliiiluulH. l.nrnn'n TtnVnr n nrnmlnnnt ntltvnn of Schogtlcope, has been sentenced to one year s luipnsonmen ior ucirauaing ncv. . ir. fr.kr nt ttv.bI. T?,.n. nt in nm . It is stated that Halloway, tho alleged defaulting paying teller ot the bank of Pough- koep8lc,hasbecnmentallydl8turDedforraonths. Ills account are In the utmost confusion. August Arndt, a crank, was arrested at Omaha, Decemlier 15th, for threatening the life ot Judge Dunlap. Arndt has been bus pected ot the assassluatlon ot Colonel Watson 0. Smith, recently, In Omaha. A Lcadvillo special says that Inde Iiendcnce Mlnlnv Camp, twenty miles west of there, has for a long time lieeu overrun with ucsperauoea, wiio irequcntiy banned togetucr u..u wuk ,s;b.uii oi me caiiq., suwuug ciu- cu. am, cosmg stores mocKau.ng L0r IT8, W on tl10. Ten,D8 0 ueccmuer ivui, two oi mem, named ration anu ' ' Malloy, while drunk, started up tho street shooting promiscuously. The people rose in Indignation, pursued tho villains, an! literally riddled them with bullets. They fired on tho pursuers, but without effect. Tho rest of tho roughs took the hint and left town. News I torn Aliroiul. IRELAND. Tho Land Commissioners in hearing the appeals will only consider the questions of Interpretatlo.i and not valuation. Dillon has been Indirectly Informed that ho can at onco ob tain his liberation by promising to leave Ire land. He refuses to glvo a pledge. Home R'.ers In Parliament spak of putting forward O'Donovan Metro, correspondent of the IMBy Ntu, as a candidate for Parliament, and state m t , v. ..,. . . . Ondnle. unil nprfnrtnivl nt)i WArlr ilinrAin Ser)arntlnS. they cheered Parnell, Dillon and fattier bliecli A Dublin correspondent says: Tho organization against the payment of rents Is becoming still moro formidable It Is regarded ns much of aerlnio to go Into tho Land Court as to pay rent. A list of persons have been served lth notices, nnd those euspected of paying rents uro posted at chapels and other places wncro they aro llkoly to bu seen, and although tho pollco tear them down, moy are immediately posted aealn, Tho followlug are tho latest pirtleulars re jnrd In fuc fewure of arms here , Early S.Uu j StT-TnC family considerable trouble, having o,. day evening eight police met at the station and received order to .attend for spmlal duty between midnight and one o'clock Bun day morning. On reporting they were In formed of two seizures of fire arms were to be made proceeded to Crabagon row, forced the door of one of the tenement, rushed up stairs . . K . . I ana rescued tue rooms. iney lound under oca and In clothe 'presses twrnty.slx rifles, six re volver, one pike, and seven hundred cartridge. They then arrested two men named Whclan In the house. The 'ammunition was removed to the station and the police went to the house of one Ryan, where they discovered twenty eight pounds of gunpowder and a quantity of dynamite. The prisoner were taken vltli the explosive to tho station and charged with lng arm. In a proclaimed district, but It I. believed charge of a more serious nature will bo preferred. A boy 13 years old, a brother of Biieof the Whclan wns arrested Binui me micians, was arrested. I r.tntLANv. It is tlonloil that tho Queen will open Parliament In person. Tho Manchoiter flunr. (l',im ,0ns In the general condemnation of Illatnc's letter of Instructions to Lowell regard- lng the Clayton-Bulwcr treaty. The Countess ot Crawford and Dulrarrcs has announced that sho has determined not to offer a reward for the restoration of tho body of her husbnnd, the Eul.ln order not to create a precedent and encourage repetitions of such outrages, TUB ORIENT. Sorlous troubles have broken out In Soudan. The false prophet with 1,600 followers totally annihilated Governor Fashodas' forco of 350 Egyptians and killed the Governor. SPAIN. A lnrgo meeting resolved to ask tho government to remove the ast vestiges of slavery In the Antllla. A Visit to Morocco. I'nll M)l (laicttc. Visitors to Morocco find tho countrv I nn.l tin ni . ,, ... i 1 conversations wmeii icu va quuo n laminar ac anil 1U people marvolously strango and n,laitanceshtp. The prisoner was a llttlo ner- t 1. MM. .. j 1 . . . . I ......... L. 11. Z Tt'l... .. . fresh, Theirs "aro tho rain and tho sunshlno, nnd tho ways of an old wis- dom by our world forgot." Nowhoro can a man bo moro conscious of tho nicro lov of livintr: nnwlmrn lie mnrn impressed with tho vanity and tedium 0( much that Euronean civilization considers Indlsponiablo (a the interests of life. From tho hour vou set foot in tho country tho present moment seems auiimoi uuiigui uiai more is out me smallest desiro to project lifo into antic- tnntt., tl. " " . i . . Ipation. Timo ceases to exist, or at least to bo of any account. It must be admitted, howovor. that tlm ,1!,,,!.! of oferybody in this lazy lotos-catinsr Witness was asked If he considered the prls , . , . , .. oner sane, and he replied: "A perfectly sane laUU to act on this is at times a little man. sir. and as brlcht. Quick and Intclllirent troublesome, lou havo arranged to mako an excursion to a town In tho in torior; you havo fixod tho day for start ingafter having found that it must not bo a Tuesday, for "Tletsa felotsa" ("on ino iniru ttay an laus 'j; nor on a Friday; for that is their Sabbath you havo been promised guides and mules by such a timo; but do not expect them there, they will not come. You go to Inn mnn wltti wliin, va,, 1, n m.j. ...w ....... ...... . u ... ,uu l.u.u UIUUU i , it, , , arrangements; ho Is probably doing nothing, nnd no has probably noiMnp; to I i . . . . . m auawur iu your compinim OUt, "Please. Allah, to-morrow Yntlf mn I .,. , . . t. manage to sot out on .ho third day, or boforo tho week has run out. vou will liavo boon treated fairly well. Thev moan no neglect or disrospect: it Is onl . . 1 ' ' " i.0tr "Old-WorliV Ilinlr Illf.lVnrlrl" Ivnn llnnnn tl.niB I iiuiiuu iiiuii i i .., .... .... ,rouro.' W"K0 vor mo uiresnoiu me journoy s half done." For traveling thcro aro, of courso, neither carrinffos nor roads, tho roads so called aro only f.nil,lr,aiinna nt ,,ln n.i .i. Till ,.,, ,, .. ' llU Witllin tW0 or thrco yars nS0 thrro I nrnn a niHi ...i i .i i.ti .. - "ut " ""uuiou vouicio in ssio- which tho Sultan hns nrnrmrnd snmnbnw tl op , wj,i. nn,i .,,. 0F 0tUOr' 0,1(1 Wh,Ch "gUfOd Some time ago in a Stato procession, tothoaston- ii,mf .i ,rii,.. t, 1 onmuun u.i uuuuk ui uiu apuuiuiors; Mho other is a whoolbarrow which a cen- tloman rccontlv took to Mocador. and of which tho stalwart Moor to whom it was conslgnod so llt tlo surmisod tho uso that whon ho had llllod it with mortar according to , . . . ...... instructions ho promptly shouldered It andstrodooff. Traveling on mulo-back. however, in tho larco, woll-naddod sad dies of tho country, with stirrups like Biii)Jore, is no groai narusuip to either L.. - 1 . , u Ul nuumu, uuu uiu way is con- Stantly beguiled by somo fresh illustra- tlon of Moorish life and manners, a company of noisy country folk coinir to eclved all through and stolen my thoughts and I . - ' , ' f 6 .betrayed them." or comino- from mnrVnt- n tmnn n I ni,. ...i... ., ...... horsomnn dashinc nast. with llowinn- 1nUhs! H, thLl J.MH- .11-. whito jolabs; tho ghostly-looking, silent cavaleado of an Arab sheik of the plains, and his harem, swathed from view all but, perhaps, ono lustrous eye; tho astonished rustio girl, who hides her faco but not her logs; or tho tollsomo, almost naked peasant dawd- jln, nonp. boh nd h S aborlfr nnl nlnw. A goat and a donkey may often boBoon vL,, tam,in,. nJ?ZZl ! " .. u.u,.u ... WuU I .... foon in tho place of a goat; but what- ovor tho team, tho plowing Is always tho samo a moro scoring of tho soil, and yet it brings forth in abundance, Old Mr. Heed's Honey. Indiana poll Journal, A wealthy old man named Heed, liv ing near Rainsvillo, Intl., is nfraid of banks, and has beon in tho habit of so- croting his raonoy in different places on his farm, and for tho past fow months lias had botwron $14,000 and $15,000 hidden away in a tin box, which was placed in a wooden box, and this hid den undor tho hay in tho Lain. A fow days sinco tho monoy disappoaroH, Heed suilis of mouoy Tant was sworn out for tho arrest of young Reed, hut beforo tho constablo roaohod tho farm on his way to mako tho arrest about $12,000 ot tho stolon moucy was found, but not whoro Reed first hid it. Tho monoy roturnod by tho thief, $2,000 in gold and 810,000 n greenbacks and national bank notos, was found in a moal sack, whloh had bcon thrown into a buggy standing in tho barn. No ar rests woro made. Old Mr. Rsod now deposits h's spare o'jango in a bank. CUITEAU WAsiiiNfiTov. Dec. IB. A soon as Court was called to order, Gultcau addressed tlie court and said! "l want to mane n nine speccn. itwni lie a great mlsfortuno If anything should liati pen to this Jury. They are very honest lntelll- cent men. an fticrn, Tnerc 4rc ,omo of themwho arc not ac- ami i want tue ucti i-uru i.kcu ul customed to good, wholesome food, and conse quently incy arc name to nave lnuigcsuon. i want the court to order them out every morn lng beloro oreaKiasi lor a waiK oi iour or iito mile. I have two or thrco more little speeches to make, but this will do for the present." Judge Cox The court will attend to the want of tho Jury. Collier recalled. witness never detected any signs of Insanity In the prisoner. bcoviiio ocgnn to cross examine wniiesF,wiicn i .. n . i iir. H.. but oncoln nTllfel and Wai was in 1878- never saw him but live minutes.. What docs he Know about me. This shows just now little sense you havegot, Corkhlll, to put up this iman , .JEi-V,, t,,wi cmtrommon linrsn scn(0 ,0 wa(t0 l)ic tmc . tbc joujj (n cxamln- lng his character. He was only acicrKinniaw J" ' "lcc' Itrvotimitncl hv (3ol. Corkhlll! Witness In mv opinion, nt the Ime I knew bin he wai prrfvitly competent to distinguish between ngnt and wrong, K.vrcntloli liv ttenvlllo. K. M. Justice, a lawver from Logansport. Indl na. was tho next witness. Me knew the prisoner In 1878, when he was selling a booK, '."S SSSli'J .h..nM. ntilte.iii constantly Interrnntcd the witness with bis How of vile and abusive language. He gradually work'd himself Into a towering rage, and declaimed aza mt the witness, tho prosecu tion and the cranks whom be claim d threat ened him with violence, his billingsgate being especially directed against tne prosecuting at torney. Referring to Col. Corkhlll, he said, "He I getting too dirty and too stinking to live, and the first thlngheknowsGod Alm'ghty will take him oil and send him down below." Rev. Rush R. Bhlppcn, pastor ot All Souls church, Washington, boarded at tho same house Mid occupied n scat at tho same table with the prisoner, from April last until the day bcrorc tno murucr oi me rrcHucw, wiien ne (prisoner) disappeared. Witness had fre- lived In Chicago, and that formel tho basis of ' conversed witn we prisoner, iioin nau vous, chatty and polite. Witness never detect ed anything to indicate Insanity. The usual topics of conversation were Colliding, Garfield and the New Test iment revision. He exhibited no moro excitement than any other person might. Mrs. Dunmlrc, tho former wife of Gultcau, took the stand. She was married to the pris oner In 1SIS0. Scoville objected, unless the lecord of proof of divorce was shown. Witness was then withdrawn, uirUhlll saying he would Introduce the witness after obtaining a copy of the record. Dr. Noble Young, physician at tho Jail, re ined several talks with the prisoner. Atone time ho asked tho prisoner why ho "removed" (using the prisoner' term) the President. Ills reply wa: "Ilccauso I was Inspired to do so." And n little alter he saldi "it the President !ould die I would lie convinced that my inspl- " ?,?H ," K'S' "'.Yi ,"uuulure,!,nw a man as you would see In summer's dav: not the slightest Indication of insanity about him a little Impatient of restraint at times, a little nervous, as men In his position would naturally li l.nf ru.rr-llv n,in ' Mrs. Kcovlllo suddenly rose in tier puce and Question of the wUne'ss. Tconsldcr It of vital said: "Your honor, 1 would like to ask a Importance to the case, Gultcau (Impatiently) Now, don't sister? It Is nil these neonlc can do to stand mewttti- out your talking. You are no lawyer. .Mrs. Bcovine ine question is oi vital im portance. Scoville I prefer, your honor, that pcrmls slon should not be elven. . - . - . ... . .. Uavltlgc Let Mrs. jeovuic suggest tne qucs tlon to her husband and we will not object. Mrs. Scoville, (mio mow) Well, ho don't Know titnr to aw tnv nuutluii &nv w. Scoville asked if ft were bnsslhl. innl. In tho prisoner's coffee anvilrvfts tint would make htm appear brighter or morequlct as the cae might be. Uuitcau, witn contemptuous rxpresslon ex ..!..(... 1 . 1 1- ,.. it" 1 . a tim other side, ain't vou. SMiriiiet i ncwr f'Jth'ug as stupid as your manner of cxamln ni; witnesses this monilnc. I think vour Ire. ..... . , ... 1 ... . . turn nisi, uigut, much iic ikvu we iiiucn ior you Mrs. Scoville wrote her Question and readied over to hand It to her husband, when Gultcau sharply said to her: "Now, you Just mind -ouar miking yourtelf altoietoni In this case." Pending the colloquy of Gultcau and his sis- fr witness was irmlttcd to depart, much to i T.MH iiiH.innf ii ni m fnL . HiinirpnilT nr Mf tson. - ' - iall twelve dav after the assassination. Prl- oner asked me, "Whero were you on the day ot the assaSSlnatlonl" . Corkhlll-Did ho use the word ''assasslna- tioni Witness Yest that Is the precise word he used. Witness made a memoranda of tho eonversa tlon with the prisoner at this Interview, and to refresh his mi-mory, was nllowcd to read from them. Witness read two or three times, quot ing the prisoner's words and used the word "assassination." Corkhlll Did ho use that term! I " iiiivdd iiu ubui lunv nuju uuu never PUUHl' In referenco to any divine inspiration at tho H'll n II..., 1 ,,... 1 1 , 'Tr"; mr llls'":,a suusequent met, , cn . uauinui n bikjkb ui iuu uiunicr hh li i n. movai oi me rrcsiiicut. Z SiwhS I rcany no was noiwng out a spy employed tr I Corltlilll. I want to thunder this to the Amerl car, people to let them understand what this nwn's character Is." 1 hen turning to Corkhlll, Atmifrht? wfii dJmn' itfi',r?LrkYn1,! ?.U.S? 1,1,1 ukcn at t" ""cond Interview with the prlB?.n... An allusion bclncr made to something which appeared In tho Washington Xtmihlcan. Gul tcau pounded upon the desk and shouted out, "inai is just wnat tnat little wnelp (Uorham) was writing at that time. Now he Is ready to e.it his own words. He is hinging around Ar thur now and trying to get some little office. iiu ougm to do asiiained or nimscii u no lias any decency. 1 have got a speech on this fel low, Gortiam. I only want to get a chance at him." Witness stated that he read to tho prisoner httaMtw'wiomertfti(ffi; 1) frlendssaldothlm, Gulteau, om iuimf. I ' . . r .. i , . , .... m .,, . iuuiruu, naming ino uoor excuetiiy, saiu: "What does It meant I would hnvn ctdkiil mv life that they would havo deftnded me, They knew they wanted Garfield removed, and yet they denounce me, and can only see In It a bloody act." ' witness also snowed him somo papers In which he (Gulteau) was bitterly denounced for his crime, and his (tho prisoner's) comment was that the true facts had been suppressed and he hod not had nny defense. Witness continued l Ho asked me, referring to Or ut. Coupling and other prominent stal warts "Do thev know I have stated that I have no acompllccsl" and I told him yes He seem ed dazed, nnd said, repeating the words several timet., "Most astounding! most astoundlngl" Gultcau hero broke in and said with a sneer ! "You was a pictty smart detective, wasn't you, Gcnerall You will probably yet havo more business In this line now." Immediately after the recess Gulteau said: "I've given oyer ono thousand autographs since tbe trial began. It has been suggested mat i cnurge -i cents ior rqeai, uui i decline, I tlieco men. if they have any conscience, to re. "Pondto thl appeal and send us money, It ami give their names the next time. Some ricu men in new iorn gave Airs, imneid sev eral hundred thousand dollars. It was a noble act, and I applaud It. Now I want them to glvo mo some. I demand It In the name ot justice and right." Corkhlll Introduced In evidence nn nnnllnn. tlon made bv Gulteau ten vcars aero for a life in which thn rtrfonnnr nn swered in the negative tho question, "has there ever been any Insanity In your family." A Kara Gon, Reynolds continued At my Bocondln tervlew with the prisoner he wrote an address to tho American peoplo, which sinco has been published, and handed It to ine with tho request l.at I have It published. Tho original draft was then Introduced nn 1 by Corkhlll, Gulteau following closelv uud commenting. When the word "inspiration" was read, l'ortcr arose, and called attention to I ho fact that this was tho first announcement of "Inspiration" as defenso for murder, and thft It was made on the lPth of July, after tho pris oner had learned that Arthur, Grant, Conkllng' and the other stalwarts that he expected would shield bltn, In reality loathed htm, and abhorred his act. Gultcau shouted. "It's a lie, Mr. Dig-mouth ed porter I" Scoville protested against this style ofargu rocnt to the jury, and demanded Porter to with draw hi remark. Porter "I hall not withdraw one word I shall say upon this trial." A number ot letter written by Gultcau since his Incarceration were read by the District At torney and were offered to dlsprovo the theory oi insanity. Alter ine reading was conciuacu Gultcau Inquired, "Whcro are tho rest of my letters, Corkhlll, that you Intercepted! I think the American people ought to know what a miserable sneak you arc." Bcovlllo questioned the witness (Reynolds) until adjournment. Question Hao you nlway been on good terms with the prisoner? Gultcau shouted: "Yes, I havo always con sidered hlra my friend, and h proved himself a mean, dirty scoundrel. A nice record you will have, Reynolds, to come sneaking Into my cell to get information to hang me on." Scoville pressed the witness closely and final ly received an answer. "Tho government paid mo for my expenses while holding tl'.eso Interdews." Gultcau How much! Scoville Y u keen nulet. Gulteau Well, then, ask htm how much he. got. it lanes you an nour to gci oui oi mm what t could learn In ten minutes. Scoville asked witness how much ho received. Witness replied 85. Gultcau Thrco Interview. Well, that's pretty good. About f 30 a day for lying. That' moro than Coiki.lll i urns, but then ho will get his reward down below In the next world. Tho cross examination elicited nothlnir new or material. Gultcau became distrusted with the tedlousncss ot the trial, and proposed to go uomc Adjourned. Wasiiinotov. Dec. 10. The District Attomcv being a little late Gultcau improved the time to make ono of bis little speeches. He said with a chuckle: "I understand that General Rey nolds Is sick this a. M. I wonder If Corkhlll Is. I cues thev cot moro than thev wanted vestcr- day. It I about timo for Corkhlll to get sick and siay bick." Geo. D. Barnard. Dcnutv Clerk of tho Su prcmo Court of Kings county, N. Y., took the stniid to piove the divorce of Anna J. Gultcau from the prisoner. Witness presented the rec ord of the Court and the order of tho Judgo for ins witness; aiicnuancc. Here Scoville oblcctcdto the admission of the papers upon the ground that they were not ccr- inieu to uy mo uitk oi ine louna required bv act of Comrrcss. The Court overruled the objections and ad- miiicti trie papers as ino oncinais in tno case. The papers set forth the granting of absolu'o divorce upon rue ground oi anuucrr, and no answer havlnc been made ty defendant. Gultcau, referring to the woman named, with whom ho had committed adultery, said: "This woman, Jennings, was a high-toned woman In New York. It, was nurelv a matter of business between us. I committed ndultery with her to cct rid of a woman I did not love. I thoughtit was much moro a morsl course than to live' with i.pr and have children year after year. I havo TOi strictly n virtuous man for six vcars past, n.always havo been a high-toned Christian Scoville desired to note an exeentlnn to thn admission of tho evidence. Uultcaufwlth Impatience) Oh. what is tho ueoi quiuunng over mail i admit mv mar riage and mv divorce. I don't care for that. I can tret married ocaln nnvwbercoutsldo of New iorK ouue, nnn ior mar, mauerin iscw lorK too. Under the new law there, if a man lives a strictly virtuous life for six year after being divorced the courts will let him marry again. Why. IcouldgetmarrledinNcw York tomor row u i wanicu u. Gen. Itcvnolda was called. Gulteau at once broke In petulantly, saying, 'I hope you will cut oil Gen. Reynolds nnd not waste any moro time on him. he told all ho Knew aooui mis case ami a good deal more. Bcovi'io cioss-examinea me witness. nill,..nll f.Anlnn(li. tntM.,,A,1 ......It...., and Insulted the witness, at one time shoutiug ,t;--;l-wotilil have, been .hunc. ono hundred tunes since July last but lor tl-e .National troops and all through your lying, and, Corkhlll, I'm going to get even with both of you, tool" witneFB exniaincu mat wncti 110 visiud mn- teau his trial had not been nrranged, President Garfield was still living, and he (witness) had no thought ot belni; subpcciiaed as a witness. "You lie," shouted Gulteau, "you came to my cell as a spy In the employ of the District Attorney." Gen. Reynolds read from notes he had taken nt his first Interview with Gulteau, quoting the prisoner's words, he read, "If there's a stalwart in tho land, I am he. Grant, Conkllng, Logan and Gov. Cornell aro big gnus among tho stal warts and I rank with them." Gulteau retorted, "I never said I could rank with them, but as a matter of fact, 1 think I can, A number of newspaper slips which tho wit ness naa reaa to mo prisoner at mis interview to show him what were tbe sentiments of Grant, Conkllng and others in regard to his (prison- v. d "CIU bUVlt UUU UT UIU UIBiriCl Attorney. When the letter of Grant was read In which the writer, speaking of Gulteau, said, ".My son tells rae he is a dead beat," Gutteau became very angry and shouted: "This is what Fred Grant says. He's a nice pill, Isn't he, ban lng around his father I I should say ho Is a bigger dead beat than I am." Another passage was read which spokoof Gulteau's crime as a most audacious act. Uultcau (Interrupting) And so it was. to enter that depot, and shoot down tho President of the United Btatcs, surrounded by all his friends I I have wondered at It a good many times, how I ever did it. I thought to myself this morning that I would not undertake to do it ugaln for a million of dollars, hut I was In such desperato state of mind I could not resist it. i was impelled upon tho President uy u lurce i couiu not, resis. Ellen C. Grant was railed, and Gultcau shouted, "Mrs Grant, the lady I bosrded witi prior to the 1st of July. Sho Isa very fine lady! and I owo her t47. I trust I shall pay you soon, Mrs. Grant, as soon as these fellows Holding iat olllces shall respond to my call.' Rtriklno thft flhlrt nTttiw1l Ktn... ll,nM If they don't contribute I shall call out their names in meeting." Witness never suspected tho prisoner was In, sane. Mr. Anna J. Dunmlrc, Gulteau' divorced wife, was then called. Several ladles aroso to leave the court room. Gulteau moved uneasily limn Ma tent, imi looking angrily towards the audience, crlo 1 out, I "There won't be smut on this examination. l nc lames need not co out. T't-v have no limi tless to put this woman on the stand unless Corhblll wants to stir up filth. I say It's an outrago on decency for Corkhlll to drag this lady In here and have her charactei ripped up,' Rsf will be. Corkhlll ought to be ashamed of himself. He's worse than an old hog, nnd I appeal to tho court to Intercept this Infamoui "Cllon of Coikhlll's. Arthur Ik Prealdont. nml I havo the rlelit to demand that he shall put buiiio iviuiuiuiu iuvjor in me place oi mis in famous Corkhlll." Verr much to the surprise of every ono but m, ur uucu 4ucsiiuuo were uskcu witness, and her statement In renlv to the last nncallnn. "I never saw any slitns of lnsulty In f ho prisoner while I lived with him as his wife," closed the vjuiimiuiwuu uv uiu iru&i'cuuou. Gulteau, with a slirh of relief, said tn rvirk. hill, "Tdank you, Mr. Corkhlll, for tho sikn of her children, This is the most decent thing you have done in this trial. I expect, however, that Porter and Davldgo Insisted on It, and uiuj uiu uuui vuwuiieu 10 00 aeccnt meu." Then tunilnr? tninnlfputlv in R,.vinA sm "Now cut this short and let us have something else." B Tho cross-examination of Mrs. Dunmlro was tedious and wholly fruitless, and as she left the stand Gulteau shouted after her. "T hi, cen this lady for etcbt years. So far gs I know buu is a iiiku toueu unnsuin lady, i havenoth Ingagalnst her. I wish her well In whatever station she must be." Recess. Dr. Francis D. Lorlng, manager of an eye and ear Inflrmaryat Washlncton. examined Outteaii's eyes soon ofter his arrest. He did not find any indication of a diseased brain. Dr. A . McLane, of Hamilton, N. Y., had made the disease ot the mind and nerves a special study for tbe past nine years. He made three examinations of the prisoner at the Jail, and had closely scrutinized him In court slnm thn 28th of November. He found no defects In the tliy,!cal conformation ot the prisoner's head or faco, nor any physical peculiarities or symptoms of congenital disease cl the brain, On tho contrary I found from accurate measurements that the prloner had a symmetrical and ex ceedingly well shaped bead; he found external evidence 01 no menial or piiyslcal disease: coil' sldwd the prisoner an eccentric man. Gultcau Exceedingly eccentric, when I am abused. I have had to take more abme sinco tills trial began than during my whole life be fore. I don't tnliu much stock In this head business (striking tho tnhlo and flashing hU eyes upon tho witness.) You study upon spirit tinloay Instead of eranlology nnd you will loirn something. His spirit that gets into brain and 1 uaniiu n mat ucmatus man. Witness was asked. "What 1 vour onlnlcn of the prisoner's sanity 1" a. i uencve me man sane, uiougn eccentric and fully able to distinguish between right and wrong and realize the consequences. Scoville noted an exception, and Gulteau with an air of solemnity, added t " vV lib. all respect to this court and Jury, this kind ot examina tion don't amount to a snap. Wo my free agency destroyed ! That Is the question for this Jury to decide. I wear my moral agency was destroyed. How Is the prosecution going to prove It wo not I That' all mero Is In this cross-examination, tho court ad journed until Monday. Wasbirotos, Dec 19. The Criminal Court opened at 11 o'clock, and Gulteau wis escorted to ins teat uy tne oincera. l no announcement was Immediately made of the death of the wife ot Juryman Hobbs, and tho couit adjourned until Wednesday. ' Mr- Scoville Is reported as saying that he think Gultcau Is snolllna-hls case an far as bo can. Gutteau does not seem to bo able to see what is to como from questions Scoville nsKs witnesses, nnd wben Bcoviiio lays the foundation for contradicting a witness, Gul tcau spoils the whn'e thine by correct ing the witness and putting htm on his guard, i ins was truo in regard to the witness Shaw, for example. Scoville says ho can prove that Mrs. Dunmlre said at tho tl jio of her di vorce, to Dr. Bowkcr of New York, that she thought shn ought to remain with Gultcau, as sho licllevcd ho was Insane, and needed some one to rare for hlirw Gulteau, when leaving the court room to-day, said to Corkhlll: "I have had a model taken fro ii mv head for n bust. I'll bo a crcat man vet, Corkhlll. It vou let me alone." Among lawyers in wnsnington, tncro is an Impression that the death of tbo wife of the juror iiouus, ana nis absence to attend the fu neral, will result in a new trial for ntilteau. line me counsel on both sides couscnted that Hobbs should attend tho funeral, tbe Idea Is that tho defeneo will if necessary, use it to gain n new trial In case of conviction. The court desires to accord tho defense every rlelit and evcrv privilege, and abundant million will be taken against tho possibility of hanging a man not mentally responsible. Somo law yers think this precaution, Jn tho event that It Is ciaimea juror noons' communication and con, vcrsatlon Influenced his mind, will probably iu, duco tho court to grant a new trial. Washington. Dec. 21. In the Gulteau trial to day l)r. Hamilton, ot New York, first took tue Biauu. Scovlllo desired to havo tho other experts excluded durl g the testimony, but tbo court ruled against him. During the argument Davldgo was Interrupt ed bv Gultcau. who said: "I will rut this short. Judge, by saving I am perfectly willing to have mem nerc; iwant tnem to learn all they can. I have so much confidence In their honor and tntecritv that" Davlaco That's precisely what I am romlnir UH teau "You are on tlio rlelit. tnrle. .Iiulirn! I'll take von on mv side: you arc cntrnwil for UI, C1UU VL IU19 UUPU. ' ltncss Was nuestloned nt crrcnt icnirlh rila. tlve to the operations ot minds, the slrnilfWnrn in urcaniB aim unconscious expressions as in, dlcatlvo of mental nroceses. uounsci ior tue prosecution protested against iuu ujiuiueui. uujccuvo uirecnon oi mo mquir no. Scoville (smiling) "Well, gentlemen, I told you I did not know much about this subject." Gultcau "Then you had better get ott tho case. If you don't know anything about It. 1 think Reed and I can do better than you, fudg ing by the way you are laborlne." cooking ov- vmcn scoville held In his hand, he "You've trot a lot. of atllfT )hrn It's not in your handwritlnir. I orucss it muat have been contributed by some crank." Davis asked lf'people adjudged medically ln-ane were not capable of Judidne between right and wrong. uniteau iqmcKiy looKiug up rrom his writ lng) What bearing has that when a mnn Is controlled by nu Irresistible lmpul-el That's all th re is In this caso fatrlklnir fhutnhln vln. lently), and all this talk don't a i ountto any- witness lucre are a yrcat many Insane medically, who appreciate the difference be tween right nnd wrong, fn nearly all asylums a system o' rewards and punishments Is in vogue in dealt' g with tho Insane, showing that it 1 recognized in tho treatment of the lusano that they discriminate nnd can control their actions. GUttcatTanhenrcn. aimuiMn,itt,-it,H ?,k,.U8.cxlim'Vatlon a' Q llny 'aid to Scoville, "Oh, tear that stuff up, Scoville. Send tnis man down and call Clark Mills. He's a gool deal better manfor you than this one. He took a cast of my head tho other day, thinning some people would bo Interested to i-cc It. He took the bustot Andrew Jackson, and be thinks w vuuu uuckmju was. ue lounuono sldu of my head badly deficient, thougj." Tho prisoner then branched off to tho "Inspiration theory, and rattled on for some time lu his oft repeated harangue on tho subject of "Irresisti ble pressure." On tbo wholo this witness' testimony bore against tho theory of Insanity, and was fairly w ell sustained by Dr. Worcester of Massachusetts, who refused, when upon the stand for the defense, to answer the hyuotbeti cal quoitlon propounded by 8coylllc, testified tnat in his opinion the prisoner was a sane man. uuitcau (.snarpiyj -now much do you expect to L'ct for that onlninn. ctrl T nmru,.. it,. wiU bo worth $500 to you. that Is, tho way Cork hlll is running, but I don't taink It will be worth a snap with tho Jury; not a snap, sir. Corkhlll then read a hypothetic question, which covered the material facts in the prison cr's history from boyhood down to his action on the 21 of July, nud inquired, "assuming all ,ama iu uu uue, in jour opinion was tno prleoncr sane or Insane wben ho killed the President." Answ er I believe btm to have been sane. Gultcau (snecrliiElvl Yes. sin and mil pt. pect to get $500 for your opinion. Allthrou h the reading of ttio hypothetical question Gulteau continually shouted, "Tnat's false," "Absolutely false." At one time lie sum. "iiiai-s iaise, sir; get lacts right for your hypothetic, or whatever you call It. Judgo Porter must hive got thut stuff, up for you, Corkhlll: you cvrtaluly bavo not got brains cuough." After reces Dr. Worcester again took tho stand, when Gultcau broke out, "J want It dls- uucuy unaersioou mat on tne ad of July I gave Col. Corkhlll and his reporter my views on this whole subject: the inspiration, the iiolltlcal sit uation and 11 that Impel led -me on the Presi dent, and this man Corkhlll destroyed his notes so I couli not use them on trial. It U a burn ing shame for him to come In here now and say I never said anything about Inspiration until buicu wojud iuicr mo snooting." Waid: "If the court please I understand tlut I nm here ns an expert summoned by the govern ment to testify Just as , I believe, lmrartlally on tbo case." Corkhlll undertook to explain that tbe witness had remained in tho city wholly against bis will, whea Scovll'e Interrupted, protesting ueartuy against, the action of the counsel for prosccuUon tn attempting to fortify this witness with tbo Jury in advance of his evidence. snarp coiioquy lonowcd, wben Uulteau ex- claims lint, !,. Mr,. r.,AA. l. .1. notlclil v.., iv, ,, niutiv. uu II1U fc nuiui lie is worwng ior Ms 1500, that's all." Resuq ling tho cross-examination, Scovlllo I'Wbere and when did you get your' asked: title of r3ctor!" Answ I got It from Howard University In 18(18 bOL'anmy course of study In 1803. Wltfjes was then questioned at length re gardliJ the books ho had read, tho patients ho hadtlated, and his opportunities tor Investt gatinlltbc subject of I sanity. Ho was askod how ill came to form tho opinion lu' Salem that tho lUeoner was Insane, and why ho had wrltterV'counsel (Scovlllo) that such was his be lief, repllul, "From the statements I ha i seen I thought lui was actuated by an in auo delu 6lon, and thu tho uncontrollable Inlluenco un der wflch ho acted was the outgrowth of that dt islon. I wrote to you thinking that I might )) of service to an lusino man?' Wit ness h i changed h's opinion as to the insanity of the Prisoner, because be no longer believed to be tUe tf e statements' on wh'ch ho had based his opinion Vefore comlnir to Washington. .Gullcau (Impatiently) Don't you under- buuiu. ccuviue, iuui owj nas mourned ins views. What's the use of waiting time on hunt Scoville was about, to resume when Gulteau struck tVhtable violently nnd cried: "Mako the mattU (Short. Its simply a matter ot ct for the Jury to Determine whether my tree agency was destroyed or not. Yet It wos.'nnd I wou't have you compromise my life a you are doing by your stupid blunder-buss way of examining witnesses," Gutteau afterwards frequently Interrupted uuu ruuuuiy uuubcu ocuviuo ior incompetency, and charged him with cnmproinlslntr his case. Turning toward the Judge, Gulteau added ueiirecaurgiyi -dcovuio is a penect, lain in this matter, and between him and Corkhlll I have a pretty hard time: (general laughter) I'm it good uatured man, (laughing) but I can't stand ii buzz, and wteu I'm buzzed I waut to talK right back." Mr. Scovl e. who lltd homo evervtlilru- Im, fore with apparent cnuiuilmltv. seeinoil to feel verf kceuly this last evldoree of h 'artless In gratitude Ills volco trembled and for a min ute be wns uenblo to proceed. Even the pris oner realized tho Injustlro of his conduct and njiiloglzed by saying: "You are doing very well, Scoville to the best of your ability," Several times afterward Gulteau denouncod Scoville, at One time In evident anger, nndsgala with a scare tic smile. " Whv. your Honor," he shouted, "if 1 was Indicted forminslaughter I'd be hung for murder it Scoville should Ide-fendme." Mr. Scoville reached over to spcal; to Gul an. when he snsk-d at her, "You keep your onthshnt; you are as big a fool as your bus- teau mon bat THE LOST JEANNETTE. Found at Last and tho Crew RcIIctcmI. The Jeannette Crashed In the Ice, but the. Crew toiostljr nrrlve at the Mouth of the In, Eastern filbert Bt. PKTEnsncno. Dee. 20. T.lculcnnnt Gener al Anoutchlnr, Governor General of Eastern Si beria who bus Just arrived here, brought news that a steamer of the North American polar ex pedition which has been lost since 1871) has been discovered and assistance rendered the f rew. COXrWMATOllT. LoxnON. Dec. 20 A telegram from St, Pe- tcrsbur. sav It Is believed In that eltv that tho Information brought by tho Governor of East ern ciuerm ui mc uircnvcrj oi n rtrtimcr in mc Arctle rcter to the Jcannette, Tho dispatch adds that the crew have "uffercd no los. WAsnixoTOJf. Dec. 20. Secretary or Btate Frellnchuvsen tn-day received tho following tclegrrm from the Chartre d'Atfaircs of the United States at SL Pctersbure: Tho Jotnncttc was crushed In the Ice Janu ary 11th, In latitude 77 dstrrcc. lonirltude 167 degree. Tho crew cmbarKcd In three boats, and wre separated by wind and fog. Nnmber S, with 11 men, Engineer Melville commanding, reached the month of the Lena September 19th. Subsequently boat No. 1, with Captain DcLong, Dr. Ambler and 12 men reached tho Lena In a Bltlahln condition. Prompt assistance was sent, oat No 2 has not been heard from. (Clgned) HorrMAH. Tnofollowlnrrwoa transmitted from the De partment of Stato at Washington: Ilqffinait, Cha'pt ff iffalrtx, St P'ler btirof Tender tho hearty thanks oftlic Presldint to all authorities nr persons who have In any way been Instrumental In assl ting the unfortunate? survivors from the Jcannette, or furnishing In formation to this Government. (Signed) Fnni.TxatrcTsn!!, Be-rctary of State. RVOiXKKTt MET.YlM.K'S ntSPATCIIES. St. PKTEitsntnto. Dec. 20. A special supple ment ot the ofilclnl Gaullt announces that all tho telegrams from Engineer Melville, of the lost Arctic exploring steamer Jcannette, ho for warded to their destinations ns promptly as possible, nnd thit the most energetic, measures will lie taken for the dlcnvery of the remain der ot tbc crew and tuojo left on the Ice at the mouth of Lena river. The news reached tho Government at Ikutsk, Eastern Siberia, tint on Sept. 14th three natives of Outonoy. near Cane Carhsy. MOvcrst north of Cape Blkoff, dis covered a boat containing eleven men; the men stated that they belonged to the Jeanncttc, and bad undergone terrific sufferings. On hearing tho new the district deputy sov crnor, with doctors and medicines, wa imme diately despatched to help the shtpwrcckod sailors, and was Instructed to brine them to Jakutsk. Th Governor was also Instructed to mako every effort to recover tho remainder of tho crew. 600 roubles bclne Elven him to defray the first expense. EnglneerMclvlllo has tele graphed the American Lceatlon at t. Peters burg nil tho Information forwarded by Hoff man to Washington. Enirlncer Melville for wnrded by natives, long dispatches to Mr. Ben nett, of tho New York HrraW. For want of funds they have been forwarded by post, ad dressed to General Ignatlef. On Oct. 20th, Nlrdeman and Noras, seamen,' who wero In boat No. 1, Joined their comrades, and stated that Dr. Ambler and twelve others had reached the northern mouth ot the Lena and were starving. An expedition was at once sent to their rescue. Tho survivors lost everything. Englucer Melville says money Is urecntly need ed nnd should be sent by telegraph to Jakntsk. He has urgently requested that 0,000 roubles bo transmitted immediately to tho Governor ot Jakutsk, for the return and care of the ship wrecked men. A TIlAVCLEIt'S STATEMENT. Washington, Dec. 20. Mr. Georgo Kennan, of this city, who some years ago traveled 1000 miles or more up the river Lena, at which some survivors of the Jratihcttn recently landed, says: Where the Jcannette was lost Is 160 miles northeast of tbe Island ot New Siberia, boo miloa from- tliciiirot part of the Siberian mainland. After the fishing stations bad all been abandoned the fishermen retreated up the rivers to the winter villages. At tho mouth of tho Lena thcro Is, I believe, n permanent settle ment, and this sicins to liavu been tho appoint ed rendezvoux for all tho boats. If the third boat failed to reach the rendez voux agreed upon, tbe conclusion by no means follows that It Is lost Tbo crew may have found an Inhabited station near cr or bceu picked up by a Russian or native fish ing boat and carried on miles from tho mouth ot tho Ltna. It Is probable that Lieut. Do Long after abandoning the ship made for tho nearest point on tho Siberian coast, passing to the cast ward and southward of the new Siberian Island and striking tho mainland, between the mouth of the Indlglrka and tho mouth ot the Lena. If he reached the coast early enough in the sum mer, ho ought to have found fishing stations at tbe mouth of tho Yenn Indlglnkn and other smaller streams flowing into the Arctic, and thus have obtained succor much near er than Lena It Is possible that he might not havo reached the mainland until guided to a smoother place of safety. In such a caso they might not be beard from for. month or more, after th arrival of the otho boats nnd should not be given up as lost until we have heard from all the villages along the Yena and Inuglrka aud from Nizhni Kolyman, which as a place of refuge, was quite as near andqultaas accessible as the mouth of the Lena The retreat ot these boats accross 300 miles ot Ice encumbered by the Artie Sea to tbe Siberian coost Is a rcmnrkablo achievement, paralleled In Arctic history only by tho retreat o Barents and his men from tbo northern extremity of Nova Zembla and ot tbo crew of Tegctliort from Franz Josef land. Tho fact that DeLong and his men were three months at sea and on Ice In open boats before they reached tho mouth ot the Lena, Is a fact wht hot Itself tells a mournful story of hardship and suffering, and moro than accounts for tho pitiable condition In which the DeLong crow at last arrived. The survivors would be well cared tor at any settlement on tho Siberian coast. They would find warm earth, embanked "yourts," abundant clothing and food, and sympathy and caro of warm-hearted, hospitable people. As soon as "winter road" wns estab lished and the crew strong enoujli to travel, they would probably be brought up from Lena on dog sledges to Yokoutska, a Russtan town of 0,000 to 8,000 Inhabitant. London, Dec. 20. The Time understand that tbo British Foreign Office telegraphed to St. Petersburg for condrmatlon of tho news and further details regarding the Jeannette. The .Vrms, in an editorial, says : "If any spur were needed to hasten an expedition to help U. 8. Smith is provided In the news about the Jean ncttc. That saympathy for such ventures Is widespread and deep is proved by tho heartfelt relief experienced at tho ikwb that the major part of tbe crew of the Jeannette are alive. The i'onf says : "In every quarter of the globe tbo news that the brave sailors have reached a port of safety will be received with heartfelt satisfaction." The Standard says : "Though the Jcannette has suffered destruction, Americans have added additional glory to that which they hare al riady won in the frozen regions." Iteoncludcs: "It Is moro than potsiblo that Lieut. DeLong may bo the herald ot a new raco ot those who Icar not thoiplrlt which divelluth In tho land of Ice and sun" " Kldduy-itoH uiciucuj .,int n removes foul nutnors from tho blood, and creates healthy ac tion tn every organ. Torpid Kidneys and liver lead to gravel, diabetes, constipation, piles And UesAQd enlVjd nier3 rneumatum. money-wort is the surest I saieoi rciuouy 10 use. jiomanm Tho bill introduced by J of Mississippi, for tho pTjmorit of tho publio dobt and to stop tin: manufacture of , money by corporations, provides for tho issuo bytno government of $3C0, f 00,000 of United States Treasury notes slmilarto tho groonbabks, whloh shall bo proceed pr issue, and then any "bank halVbo rollovod fioni tho tax on Its deposits whenever it exchanges Its natlonal bank notes for thom, and also its tax on circulation up to tho month of oxohango therefor. t!?,u1 KsP'lajMci -om Aluuy. "I had been sick and mUcrablo so long ana had caused mv husband so much trouble and expense, no ono seemed to kno. what ailed me. that I was completely disheartened aid dial couraged. In this frame of mind I got a, bottle ol Hop Bitters and used'them unknown to my family, j soon began to improve nnd gained so fast that my husband and family thought It strango and unnatural, hut when I told thein y&?ti.',1,a.J ,,,olJ'oa mv tl,e.' eud "Hurrah for llop Dltleral long may tlu-y prosper, for they have made mother well nud us happy.'-Th Mother, Hm Jo ui.c.