Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on November 7, 1878 · 5
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 5

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Thursday, November 7, 1878
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1()rft 0!,1 !ver aifl . vt.n ii114 hat !ire, .1;r4 :rel ave fir !?:,) by "47 bt. aa itl y )r 1 1 t p ) L7 i L romAGN Th3 Ameer Preparing to Give the Enfish a Warm Recept:on. ru,sia Arain Assures the Powers of Iler Purely Upright Intentions, flinS a' Iler Willin;Tness to Meet Again ia Intunational Conftrence, To Tinker Some NNeak Places in the Treaty of Berlin. Tun 'Ai'. rottillcomiNo Tutitorsit 1,TATEMENT LoNDoN, Nov. 6.A dispatch from onst anti-VT; le says the Porte will short! v puilish slatmient of the reason Why the Turkish Par' ' bas not beeu assembled, and will at the stae time announce the date of assem 0- of far uew Parliament and manner of its election. TuE INSURRECTION. Two RUSsiati OLlievt'S, Alexandrolit and are said to be in command oi the inserin the Macedonia dist rid The I orntorv ,iflectul extends from the foot of the Ilid'ians to Salonka. srAfivrco ttErt-4iEE4. at !lumbers ul starvintz Niohanimedan refits from the litiodone mountains, seckimz to to ilountelia, Lave hecn stopp,A at Gamiltl:fina. It is stated that famines, ho asked of tee Briti-41 Coi:inlis4oncr, ere exiled trom the Lailians bv the II-ass:ans. IN THE AUSTRIAN ficicn-znATH. VIENN t, Nov. 11--The Lower House of the E,2A La,latn, bY 9 vote of 14l,) to 70, adopted, an a,ldress lu reilv to the snee,11 front the throne, tiltLr del-ate. darit,u, Baron Von Pretis Cizrola demonstrated that the occupation of rh,::hia, which was autimtized by all the Powers, TfirLcy, was tice,,,sary to prevent the iltveloimient of torces in the Balkan peninsulj . would sooner or later dash with the interests of Aulriatit'ssIAN PfiFssz EENTIMENT. ST. PETERS;UURG, Nov. 6.Tlie f',Vos declares tlit.q, Western Ear,Te must be alven to understand that it is imoossibie, in the t resent situation, for liussia to fulfill the -treaty of Berlin. IT NEEDS IT. LONtION, Nov. dispatch from Vienna szvs it is rumored I nat kcilouvalotT, who is crone.; to Pesth, i ehared tt h a in to prkmose another Coharess to amudify the the treaty of THE EER ADVANCING. LoNDON, Nov. ).The following dispatch from Lahore is received: It is sa0, the Atneer is advaneino- from Jellalabad to La pocira, doubtless intemLne- to strengthen Khyber Pass. se v !.OFF PROMOTION. LoNDoN, Noy. 6.The Cologne Cazette says tlat. according to private telegrams, Count Shoal-a:off has already been apoointed Vicetnanuellor 0:her actounts say he Las been LLdC Mhister of the laterior. Au. sEIZENE IN BOSNIA. loNt:oN. Nov. 6.A dipt from Vienna itCes that Gen. Phillippovieh has no fears now iveeerning the situation in Bosnia, and has asked to he ahowed to return to Prague. RussiA. LONDON, Nov. 6.A disnateh from Berlin says Russia has repeated contidentially previous assurantxs that site is fully resolved to carry out the Treaty of Berlin faithfully. It is doubtful if Prince Gortschakoff will return to St. Fe:crsburg before si ring, his physicians advising IJui to spend tne winter in the South of Euroe. THE AFGHAN TROUBLE. LONTON. NO 6.A dispatch from Calcutta V,Int to tie order just issued for the tonnafrom Madras and Botnhav of the armies of vie new dAusion for the frontier, as a clear Mit:mon that the Government expects an unfavorutile reply to its ultimat urn. 111E AFURANS AS DESCENDANTS OF DISPERSED U!'HAEL. LOnd,r1 rf)freSrmatiAnCe rnrk It is stratere, if rue, that the Hebrew Premier of Etnrlanti. in eoine to war with the Aighans, is lighting against ids own race. There is sren'r evidence that in the Afghan Nation we hive the ten lost tribes. ,The A1-2-hams.," FA-A Mr. Bellew, in Ins "Journal of a Political ikion to Afghanistan in It:-17," "consider tuenisqblves a d:stinct rae, and style themselves an Israil.' and trace their deseent in a direct line front Saul the Benjamite, King of Israel. They can adduce. however, no autnente evidence in support of their claim to so honoranie a linem,e. All their reeords on this .sumeetand they are mostly traditionary and handed down oriole from generation to generationare extremely vague and ineongruous, and abound in fahulous tual distorted accounts tas eomnared with seripture history) of tbe olehveranee of the Israelites out of Egypt under 'Musa' or Moses; of the ark of t ne covenant. whish they call 'tabut iStiktna;' of their wars with the ;Filistin," Anal,' etc." la one of Sir Wawa Jones' works also is a hassatie on this subject which is interesting: " ke learn from Esdras that the ten tribes, after a wandering journey, came to a country called Arsareth. ;here, we may suppose, they settled. Now the Afghans it,re said by the best Persian historians to be descended from the Jews. They have twit ions among themselves of suet a de- scent, and it is even asserted that families are distinguished by the names of Jewish tribes, although since their conversion to Islam they studiously conceal their oriizlIi. Tne 'LIMA lanEuage, of Inch I have seen a diet ionarY, has manifest resemblance to the Chaldaic, and a considerable district under their domain is tailed Hazaren, which might easily- have been thauged into the word used by Eadras." POLITICAL AND OTHER NEWS. CITY OF MEXICO, th'I.3(itien. Eseobelo has been liberated on parole on account of his tioaltif. A proposition is being advanced to extend the term of President Diaz for two Years, he having refused to serve a second term. senor Zainatona, by his course in the United tates, has gained such ponulaft y that he is prominently spoken of as the hext President of t his plainly shows that piddle opinion laVU7S intimate and- ft Mildly relations with the Unituci states. 0 Inst. vi.dtors are expected on the I-2th Itie propmel international endlibition is beniz enthusiastavaily advocated. -- MISCELLANEOUS. GhEAT LONDON', Nov. tek,,raph lines for rieurly 100 mats aruuud Vienna Lave Levi' destroved by a rain-storm. Lox Dox, Nov. 1.).---The snow -storm at Vicuna On S.tunday last was very heavy. All ti,e railways and telegraph lines la t hat se:Lion aro interrupted. Thousands of pulei are prostrated. The parks and trees in t be ett Y were greatly injurol. The snow 1 c!s severat feet deep. The storm extends throughout Austria. REJECTED. The Hunzarian Diet rejected the motion for the impeachment of the .1ipistry ity A vote of 141 to 1)1 PIP- rE4. ktSjN LONDON, NOV. 6.A. Norwetnau wha!er.vvbi-li Las returned from the rutietwean,rep t.liat, 0.1r Nova Zmbia, she was 1,ourded t.)y two Plroatlea! Russian sdiouners und robbed of evcr tiu Portable. TIIE GUELPH MONEY. LONDON, Nov. 6.Ine rtites correE.biaiiletit savs: " Ejs laid 1)ani.-11 are said, to be workiii-, to imince tile Duke UL ,tutimeriand to recumke tIle siitiatioll la Ilan-over, and acceLit tile tuti moneys." FREE-TRADE The German pa; vra announce tue foundation of Free-a ra.ie Lea,lies xo cumbat the )read of telidelicie.;- MONuAz.i'S TRIAL. r.l'I)P.11), NOV. 6.--Lhe counsel of Moneasi. attem;ted to assassinate KUL:: Allouso, retiuestel three days' Clue to it epare for Lis, de- tense, but the triiiunal refused the delay. 11..e counsel wal appeal to tne 1icjier etatirt. LONDON, Nov. 6.--Joau Gray Co., ironfuunders, 111 Sot land, The lailure is announced of W. Wilson & Co.., tiriniers, bill lies $11,0,001. The failure throws out of til1ployment several unJi persons. bnain GENEVA, Nov. Jacques Fazy9 the Sviiss econutnst, is dead. LoNoos. Nur. at, I Phelps. tho aetor, died yesterday of einiu-estion of the bruin. IoN Dos. Nov. 6.--A disnatkt that Pori inzal, Franee, an,l Enlf. land will act in unison avaiust tne Kimr Dahow!..s. ;NAC'S PROFE-SilON. PA rug, Nov. 6.--1 he Ereiime;it says that a duel wdl nrol,abk- take Wave between Paul de Cassa.rna:!and Ntairion. inetnin2r or the Cliain!ier onsequeriAt ot a dispute ILl the Gnamher iesterday. FUVLII, IN THE PUNJACII. LONDON, NoV. dispatL:h horn Jhelum says tt n. fi:ver prevaili arinin4ly in some edics in the l'utijuub, and hundreds are dying weekly truin it. AMNETTCAL. PA RIF., Nov. Council General of the Deoartment of Oa! :Seine to-day passed a resolution In favor of amnesty to the Communists. SITFING DOWN ON MISER. PARIS, NuV. Convent!on concluded here het een the countries of the Latin Union hroviu s tuat the coinaze Of vold shad renitun tree, .-titti I hi! otta,e of silver, suspended indefinitly, atinot resumed without, the conot ail the hictits ur toe Union. 'the Conventam .re,luires tne ratification by the kitaather of the tountries in the L Mom natddrrEIL IlEuctN, Nov. ti.Countess Marc, daulrliter of Prime Vdsina!-,.!i, wa9 married to-day to Count I:aorta:to. Crowicrrnae Frederick. Widiam and Primes,s VI, tuna were precut it t1 tA.:1-CItionY. col.D111.00DED MURDER, AND SUICIDIC OF THE MtUDElt::it. 1.1!1 -t,Ot r fro-? contains the par-that !al S t,f i odd b:oodell murder revent!y comma ted,lt ant foilowc.,1 t t he suicide oi tue manierer. Jean Dums, 2S years Of a..4c, had hcen iLl uartnershm wan a loan named in t he t;hirrcr tradr., winch was dissolved owan: to a ilis,c-trecmcnt between them. Dulos met Cadou in the street before the Huu l'. it, and, havilez picked a quarrel, thr,dv a stone at Imo, Ijy whica tae latter rec ved a sevcre wound, und lost a oo I b;o0a. On tile toreverouz Irulos came to a tavern just hen all 'hie customers were learbez it. lie &Indy .;it a irun widen he had hidden umier las dress, and stud at It !lit.:nd ()1: named Laura'..trnee Min tor tiation. 71 he man drom,ed down tl,:a I on tne witt:Yin2: the dead man to be G.elou, cried out tauht1n4iv to linr, 1. ti:s111.t 1D.sS you, Jolla I" But I W0 Wa:,, ITesnt. rciaied coloty: " It is a falsehoodyou have n t it me." Dulos, eimecivim: t oat he had IiiietI lij 'mend instcal of the man waose life he retUrnea ls to rue t rehPati n s var. lie bell wiit out a::1ilt in SeCtEett 'Dr Ga!tou, determthea to s'auot hint, hut, irein27 unable to tind the man, blew out his own brains with the NVcapOD. C1DIE. 0 XE M011 E OUT. Srociai thsoweh to The Tribune. C01.1-Nti, O., Nov. (I.James L. McCov, alias Rh hard Roe, a notorious bank burglar, was pardoned by Gov. Bishop. The history of Roe represents bitu as one of the most desperate characters, although of good family and surrounded on all sides by wealth anti friends. Evil associations soon caused him to leave his home, la Troy, N. Y., and join a in of burglars, who soon became the most dangerous of their class. 'Die first known or Roe and his gang was in 1SCII, wli-ju they entered the house of the Cashier of the Cadiz, O.. Bank in the night. gagged the family, secured the keys to the safe, and made ot with a large amount of money, but were ilually arrested and sent to the Penitentiary for ten years-. After serving a considerable time he finally escaped. through the influence of money by outside parties, in hiring a foreman in the txison to place Roe in a barret and send it outside with a load of empty barrels. No trace was found of Roe until several years after Wilvn he was ex-turett in the iun of robb.ng a t:ito lc in Poiladelpilia. Being claimed by t ill Ohio ant Mimics, he was broug back to his oid quarters, where he has since been confined. During tne administrations of Govt. Allen and Hayes strong efforts were inzide to scenro his pardon, but without avail. Recently McCoy's faller then in Troy, N. V., leaving a large estate, since wliien time uis sister hat been untiring in her ellorts to secure Ins release. that he might be eaabied to look after the interests cNtlie estate. 2t1ilvaine.. now of the tiunrerne Bench, before wilom he was tried, earnestly united in the 1,1ea for Pardon, admit-tin.' that he had perhaps been too severe in making the sentence ten ycars. The pardon was granted, with the understanding that Roe should at once Rave the !:,:tote and not return. A S-4LEEK. ONE. speciat 1,vatrh to The Tribune. TVRRE HAUTE, mud., Nov. exA man eiving his mune as James Williams anl represtnting himself to be very wealthy and a minister of the Methodist Church, from California. appeared here a few days ago, and succeeaed in getting into tbe confidence of a worthy widow, by claiming to he the custodian of a large fortune for her from a deceased relative of hers in Canada. The lady is, in fact, exuecting a large sum from an estate there. a fart the fellow seeins to have known. He resided at her home several da::s, and was introduced to members of the Moffett-Street Metnodist Church, and was invited into the pulpit, where he preached on two occasions. Ire then started a well-worded subscriDtion l'aper, put down his name for ,500, ford the Ma or's name for i'2 5, and succeeded in collecting over 4,..160. Meantime, the Nvulow began to have doubts about him, and consulted Nlarsnal Vandevcr and Attorney Lamb. They niade a d,mand upon him for the Dar ers relating to that fortnne, and he was cornered, but, b,Ang lett alone a moment, dodged out ,he door and fiud du w n the street, crossed the river, hid in a corutlyht, and finally escaped, carrvinz with him the church 111013(2.-, but leaving a flue overcoat. in which was found a package of pawrs about that fortune, which were hound to be a mass of senseless scribb!unz. lie also bad his board at the widows, who is out for the amount. lie is a s!LA:k-10iiiiing villain of ministerial cut . and tala's with all wboin he converses with,. lie wore brown sMe-whiskers, and looked hie and EllAiStlillan of about 45 years. lie is undoubtedly a proiessiunal confidence ma A " DISPUTE." .Sveriert Di.,-patc?a to The Tribitno DETROIT, MichNov. G.Patrick Mullins and James Quinn, two well-known Demeeraii( ward politicians, beiarne involvel in a saloon row on Michigan avenue to-nib, the result of an eleetion-day quarrel, which was interrupted us' mutual friends. After an ex,!hanze of vile epithets, Quinn whi;iped out a 'knife and started for NI,11- itins, IA In) drew a revolver and shot him. the ball penetratin2- the left breast in the rei.!ion of I be heart. Atu!lins made his escane. Quinn, whose death is cxleeted, ackflowleiles that he was in the wronir, and heirs that no complaint be made agaiust the ussa.lant. A rI101;ATE JUDG E KILLED. Speei,!I pi,patch to The Trillitne. ,S1. PAUL, !Itinn., Noy. 6.--At Little Face, tola, A. J. Clark, County-Attorny, well-know n in this tz!ate as an intermittent country newspaper : plihhsticr, ended an altercation about poili les by shoolluz G. G. Kiiiitiad, pro ttc Judge of 1;urrison County. Kimball fatally wounded. --- LYNCHED. IZocii, Ark., Nov. 0.A colored man was tacil out of jail and hung at ClaEisvilie List night, tor committing a rape on a WilltC OFFICER RACE. pi,vatch to The Triip(no, ST. PAIL, Minn., Nov. 6Detective Bauder started for Chicago this forenoon with "Sheeny George." CHICAGO COYMERCIAL CONVENTION. COLUMBUS, O.. Nov. 6.Gov. Bishop has appointed the following delcffates to re:Tesent ()1io at the Chicazo Convention for the promotion of American commerce: Prank Hurd, Toledo; Henry 011vran, Sandu,zky; L. BrJwn, Young,itown: James E. Na! DamnGeorze L. Converse, Columbus: Charles Grosvenor. Athens; Frank l';oua; Inx,m. Cincinnati: William Edwards, Cleveland; W. W. :,-,eariro, Clneinnati; ibektiam, Dayton; D. W. CaTdwell, IV. S. irBrien, and S.unuel Thomas. Columbus; J. K. Neweeirricr. Niarion; J 11. Devereaux, Clev-land; G. W. Andrews, Wapakonetta ; W. W. Pe-,hodv, Cincinnati: Oar Moore, Portsinout'a; JeIerson Palm, Varren. I EELIGIOUS. 1 Si,re:!;,11 Dist;atch to T'ie Tribune. ELGIN, Ili., Nov. 6.To-daF the First Distrkt . 6Liida.--St.iluol ColllicLiti011 Las been in sessiou ALLie, G3 T "71' at the First Baptist Church. The followinz was the pro.rrarnmei Itoport of unday-sAool work in the ilistriet, tbe Rev. John O. Foster; reports from counties: "In the Internati,mal Convention; Sunday-Sehool Work Promoted Conventions, and Ins:itutes hy Normal Classes," the Rev. J. Williamson, of Chiefufo: "Practi,a1 'feachin--," M. C. I I of 'neuton: "Ttv! NeCSALV of Furnishing- Qua1lil,1 Teachers," C. M. Morton; "The true as of suiniav-S,:hty.1 Wor'k," the Rev. W. Ii. Smitil, of Idendo! a, " Satmatt . Desecrations," the Rev. M. Id. Parkhurst, (it FIRES. AT Si'. LOUts. ,gpet1,11 M,bqfrh tn Sr. Louts, Mo., Nov. 6.--A fire, the ori7in of which was inexplicable by the terror-scricken people who surrounded the burning- buildimr, oecurred ties afternoon, and resulted not on12,, in the destruction of considerable property, but will almost without doubt entail a loss of at, least three lives. 'I he fire was first discovered in the group of building's on the south side of Cerro, street, extending cast from Ninth to the ailey, au1 thence baek iu the alley some 125 feet. The building'S are two-study bricks, and have been tut recently trectel In the back vvere a cathenter-shop and a number of sheds, Caen probably hastened the soccd of the Ilames, and in Which t cane locomotive sparks may have bcem hatched Imo the terrible coullaetration. It N but known, however, that the lire orit,:inated from sw:11 source, and its cause remains as much a mystery to the tenant of the blace as the fat that for persons could have been badly burned in broad, obeli J.I light . and with such chances of eseabe in their favor. The first discovery of the 'lames vvas made by one of tLe NVonien. 1i110, Oil r011!II: r0,11 IL front to a ba.-k room. noitced the ine crcepio: froth the stind back of .1 r. iVALuring's house oil Cie corner tit) th e troodwol i. irk the rear, aril it was inscoyered it ilo .same ring's ill, just as it was ihirst,112; t1OL1ul1 k.,,r munig-roota tvindow. Itie 1U vas shreaduLI with t.irriti'e ra,ddity along the intlammahle material 111 the yarils, and tint boor peo: icde pall,essi1'le3 Iv:La War. Mts. ki,IehrinZ iibetliougut her of tier two elLidren II, wtu'u Ole: in a baek room, had Lias:L:d liotI211 the snone and tames to res them. NVilat ,she did, or lioat te ever reached the trout itousu btle rescued, she Was hdante to tl. All that is kIA0 fl IS that, after the lire Lad bc en raging some minutes. and the Ivlioni place a;tdieared to b. etiveloped in names, she presenteii ilttset at one of CUu see0R11-:,tory windows on Cirre street, and (Idled for held. 1'1Mo was frantic with excitement and vain, for tile was tert.bly burned about the head, face, tiocli, and arms, aud. edinbing out on the indow-sill, was ahout to jump Iv hen It brewer from WamwrieLL's came to her rescue with a ladder and carried her in salt-iv to toe ground iu her deplorable and frenzied coucntion. 'I no flesh ti her hands and face WaS red with bIll US, aud her clothes were seur,died and grimed wito smoke. it,he tan up and down among the crowd. and implored all with Whom she came ill contact with to save her child:cm. dlus was the first intimatiou reeived of the tins:it:nee of chiddren Ill the burime building, and a thrill ut terror rail throu'rh the crowd WilVD the faet became knowth till 110 011e lauVt'd LO n2ok!ue It was to all appearances a f,,rogime eoncin,lon that they had ixrismal. or ucasr, (to Si in a momeht or two. lie englues arrived in due time. and, as soon as the tiremen unucrstood the situation, one of their hanitier ran u;) tile ladder, dashed in the wiudow, and .0 a few moments reaopeared with one of the children, a bov 5 Nears Oid, Who was barely alive, and Presented a borribie sight as he was Litieme throagii tile surronuoing crowd. The boy had been found back w the clingy room. and Low be had managed to escape beim: sutncated or buri,ed to was a Aniracle. 1 lie other child was not found, and was given up as lost. but was a.terward Wand around the crowd, having gotten out in some wav or other, and being coot elv uninjured. .N1rs. lcitteming was so badly burned in her effort to res.ue the children that she cannot recover. The 60, is burned beyond all hope of recovery. mother and boy were taiieu to the li,spensary alter haVill. been propeely attetided bv neighbors. Christ Moeller, who owned the adjoining-row of houses, which were bailiy damased, was severely burned in trying to secure ins turn:- ture, as was also Mrs. Moeller. 11i5 lOsS property will probably- reaeh AT liAltA BOO, 1V 14 Spee,a1 Dpari t '.t;17 Tijuflt BARABOO, Wis., NoV 6.A fire occurred here this tnorning at 7 o'clock, destroying the entire eastern side of the publie sunare, with the ex.- ueotion of one bulk-Linz. Among the losers lire Mrs. Wlight, Western Hotel, i.00J; C. T. Fann,qiehl, baler, $5,00; Savaze t Halsted. drv aoods, LOU; IL Burritn;ton, tiry zoods, Lyan, jeweler. Tuther, saloon. $300; rSuniner BUIiLtifl, N a insurance of cousequeuce. IN MT. 1,01-P3. ST. Louts, Mo., Nov. 6.Five two-story briA-,c tenement 'louses on Cerre street. between Eighth and Ninth streets, burned this nioruiu!,-. Loss about ZS,000. Christ Mueller was very badly and Mrs. Ketteriniz tata:ly bintned. and a little boy belonging to tae latter ucany suffocated. AT OSW EGO. 01.W EGO, N. Y., Nov. tilhe Pearl flourinr, mill, owned by Jenkins & Bensturz, burned tonight. Lobs, $40,UU0, insured. WAS!! INGTON. Interior-Department DecisionWhisky Men l'ardonedThe Kid-Glove Cases.. WAsUINGTos, D. C., Nov. 6.Seoretarr Schurz to-day decided that no portion of the inonev appropriated by Congress for public surveys during the present year can be used for the pupose of tracing former surveys in the field to aid the investigation of depredations unfit) public timber lands, etc. Ile held that there is no warrant for the Department to add to the amount granted by Congress for the prosecution Of that investigation, the aporopriation for it having been specific and definite. Ex-tiov. Fletcher, of Missuuri, who is in the city, has secured the unc:mditional pardons of Mr. Ilenreichholten, Bernard Englee. John L. lit-meeker, A. M. Everet, and Henry Hardaway. nese live pardons dispose of the last ot the mcn who were convicted as partminators In the m. Louis 'Whisky-Ring frauds. All oLtp,rs convicted for this offense have ei:her been pardoned or the terms of imprisonment to watch they were sentenced have expired. WAsuiNoTON, D. C., Nov. t3.--In the kid-crlove case the Secretary ot the 'treasury decided upon the repo-t of Assistant Secretary j rench, that the aetton of the Collector at N'ew York be at-finite 1, leaving to the Importers any renie,is they may have in the courts. in the ease of the sfeamers Denmark and England. seize.' for silk smuggling at New York, the Secretary ot tne Treasury 113S remitted all fines. penaiti,s, brteitures upon payment by tile owners of WO and rusts. Bids for the sale of silver were opened to-day at the Treasury Deparfinent, anti over Z's,fl.oufl ounces were purchased at prices sligntly- heiow Loudon. --..rtiloom-- OCEAN STEAMSHIP NEWS. NEW YoRK, Nov. 6.Arrived, the steamship Pereire, from Havre. Movfm,E, Nov. 6.Arrived, the steamship Lthlopi,t, from New York. LONLION, NJV. 6.Steamships Illyrian, from Bo.ilon, and Rhein, from New York, have arrived out. NEW YORE, Nov. C.Arrived, steamships State of Virginia, from Commerauia, from liamburv,' Algeria auu Nevadi, Iroin Liver flout PIIILADELPHIA, Nov. 6Arrived, Lord Clive, from Liverpool. A Conzreac,man Who Cazet Sleep. A li-a,It;,igta L 'ver to Phoiatex,hta Soule strainle stories are told of lit2rWitt, WiAcli would oe very amusing it they hit not relate to his malady, insowiia. It is DrobalLe he Eleeps fewer buL;rs than auy man in America. Ile is graduady dying for want of sleep. Ohe year he had quartrs near Welcker's, and lie was driven witd, cr ima.qued he was, by the eariy crowine ot a cotk. lie had corn t.)Itned of it fur Eorhe time, but the cwk crowed a.1 the same. ni a tit of dcsfxrazion, lie Weicker's colored man. John, tnAt he widdid d---11 if he could stand it any 1on4er. aud he would give tz71 for that dd rooster's head. John is a thrifty lad of tew words. lie lett tile threateninz presehee at once and sound the owner ot the cock. lie had no U i1 utv iu buy111," tile fowl tor 75 cents, and the wrining of his nek was quick work. He placed the !lead uoon a salvcr, like ..lohn the .Baptist 's. and presented himself before toe wan, salver in band. This made Hewitt lauTn. but he paid the 5.-5. John next sold the uead cock to Mr. Wel,Aier for J Leat,i. aud cleared tor Ins !no wurl, Last k rr7-4-z-Try clitr14 A xr -..-, ti v---tThl ..., a ' Z.J . 11. 1:-..) 11-0 . 1.. k s -.1!-:1;..IttL--J 0 ---- ----- winter Mr. Hewitt occupied rinarters in the house where Mr. tisa lived durin2.- Isis wnole term as seretary of State. some time before the session be stit his Alan out to e1n4-a.ze quarters. .Nloucv was no object, aint the man, obedient to his instructions, hired not only rooms for Mr. liewitt's own use, bat those all aroand them and above them. I hese he kopt, hue in orticr to nreveat otners zettunz tomi anti us:snr them. '1 he noise of anyhody Wd (ii,turbd luta ureatly, and uy istrist2s all the rooms about him he was sure of hcissz reasominly qu!et. bavinfr a lonzer purse than Senat,,r Uonklinz, he hired the apartments that the latter had previously o Tunied, an.d intculed to o,4-upv aeain, and that et-eaten au III teelin4- for awlsikt'. Hewitt owns a creat many homes, but he (an sicep UI none of them. .Sometimes he will la-c; he cau sleep at a certain place. ife at once boys or huiids a nouse there, but tne voa-e that lobowett toe Wanderiinr Jew, ' on continues to pursue hius. lie i3 waitino, for the. ere.it hereatter, where there is rest tor Vie weary. YELL W-FEVELZ. EM PU IS. 3Icimri1I, Nov. h.The Board of Health reported three rButtffis from yellow-- fever donut: the past twenty-four hours. The followno- will be published to-morrow: 9 t p,thne In view of the rumors which hove so disquieted uur voeot)le, we deem it our auty to st t iliot we know or ho cases or yellow fever occurFilw,. with returned reluzues who have not b:en exdoseit in thicered nu,t:icts. We may expt-ct ez,ses ot fever to occur, lor Rjrne weeks yet, La1013., IltOre Who liaVe a heretofore exttio,d, awl think we ace s,re In ',I:tun:27 tut.t tat! fever Will Pirt'aq from tnese t7a,s. We retrird it safe for reriwees to ruturn, l Inc toreetion4 of the Board of Ile:Atli be complied with, in vennlatin:: tacit- hOilSe8 belOre OCCEID'il:191J. co oui liU24 been wade to the liowaras tor nurses toe past twenty-four hours. D. D. SAUNDFrtg, President I3oard of lieult:12- . W. MrretIELL, 31edicat tilrecior It. A. A. Ir. LoN,;sTAFF, President Howard Asiociation. VICK,i;17110. ,c.1)9,7(1.1 ,,ottic,2 to The Tribune. Miss., Nov. 6.--One zennine new ease of lever is rcp;Arted to-day. The last enild of J. L. drind:e, Suilcrintendent of the National Cttutr 0.iet this inr,rainr ot yellow fever. ..11;e city is witn refuzees very fast. ELzular pas;sener aid inALrut trains on the N1ern1;ati Eanroad vill commence riiinumr throth to Meridian, the eastern terminus Of the roaa, to-morrow. This opeus up di-ne t eumrnumcat ion vita nil points North, :South, East arid West. At IJoltoti, It. M. Fells' daturlitur died this mornintr of lever, am' he has U:ack-vmMt. Gov. i6tone has appointed (en. S. Bar s, of this env, Treasurer of tins eoi.,nty, the unexpired term of lUartin Keavy, deAmseJ. N 00C A. s7)ecicti )),,,,,Itch to The -Trune. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Nov. 6.No deaths today trout yellow fever, and but one new case. No refuzces have taken the fever. Nearly all the mills and manufactories have resumed operations -Lois weeti. ...drm-- Tar, SUBDUED BANNOCKS. Congratulatory Order from Gen. Howard to His Troops. ritYa r,wpfint Oct. 23. The followintz eimetratulatiey order has jui Leen issued by Genii noward: Dall'AnrwENT OF COLUMBIA, IN onr aNcouviin Vv. Ter., oct. 4, outimis. No. 9.--Betore the tatiaue locident to lite arduous but successful caurattrn todatust the host!.e ez Perces oad been toiddtten. or even tifl. remount of the cavalry of rata expedition had been elTect ed. anoint:it out on tile extreme lid-Lithe:is:ern uotoicary of Lite cltipartment cailed the troops azatii in the held. The I; tnnock leant-1 taeir reservation at i :.tat I. FWe'Ot rapidly 'wris t! the southern part of team), murdering d!IU r01),L1,.; at, wen:, 2latheriut7 at lite sunm time a cd: s tau; lv increasin ! lorce. unfit tho nuelred at ztie;ns :tioantain b.m.1 of (AM or 70u warflorst, Camittes.s, Klamath-. aitil Columbia lover reu.I les.. with their women Zln.! children, Ludy oi OCtipiti nul far from souls. aS had been their movement. not s.ntedy Was I lie pursuit. Vitiiin a iew hours after I tie news of tile revolt was teceo, eu at molt, bt.ps ;itititison of that post was in the ileid and by Ittrced marches oi' extraordinary letn:tit, overtook tile hostiles near slotit's Mod:limn, and despite tne disi.,aiiity of num oers trim less than seven to (mei, awl drove i tie Indians from their camp. sailing nail NNOU11111g many. and tiestroyinit a considerabie amount of their property. cai;-,t. iteutien F.. Bernard. First Cavalry. and the ohlcers ana men of that regiment Nviitt hint UI t ant ellLq!itellt, ace oeservitet of ilit,11 commendation for the gillialit and dashing manner in Ivoleli tirsy Inandurated the BY tilts time tile infantry, winch bad been bronttut forward with W,.i',40 to aid in accomplishing the long marches MIL. made. joined ni the pursuit from Camp Curry from playe the Indians tarried uoNhward. The troops followed their (insure and 0iitcult trail turoui.m the fastnesses of the Blue Mountains. Tile embarrassments of .such marcli can only be anpiecauted by muse who have experienced them. On tue Of July a concentration of troops from front, rear, and liana was infected in the vicinity of Pliot Rock. near place the Combated cavalry. uncier the command of Capt. Bernard. in tne presence of the ti-tneral commandim!. strUCti the enemy, lel' posted in a cooseu posttion Ill ttie mountains. defeated hum drove Mut trout hie came. und tithed the forests of the Blue Mountains with fugitives. Tile hostiles made soon another attempt to carry out tacir orlifinal plan of crossly the Columbia Liven which was dei eated ty tile gunboats under tan prompt and wit:nit-oils command of cam. J A. Kress. ot the Ordnance Corps, and Eicut. Melville C. WI.K1k1S011, Aide-de-Calnp. Tinning now towara the Umatilla reservation. they are met by the artthery, infantry, and one coniptinv of Cavalry, under command of Capt. Evan Miles. and adain neleated and scattered. All the approaches to the Columbia and snake Iiivers are closedturn where they may. they non a force confrontinz them. Disheartened and demoralized. tatty turn upon tneir trail And liV, At first. taster titan tile troops can pursue them. Forsyth, First Cavalry, in this pursuit. striiitats them once in an atnouscatiet a severe s'kirmisit en't hen they again run. Intent now only on est.iaping, tiley scatter in small parties and hiae ln the mountains and forests. whence they ace bunted up and made to surrender. A iew, etealiag uorses ti4 trey rim. are driven by be cavalry beyond the limits of the department. Inc campaign las tteett ottougilt to a satisfactory close. tiN, ahl ninety hays a fortmatiale torce hostile Indians was repetiteuly met. in every encounter UMetited. and finally capturs-d or dispersed. ant!, wan tile exception of a handful, forced to suritender, until searce a hostile Indian is unaccounted fon Success has characterized every movement. and it is an added source of gratnication that all has been acconinlisded with o small a los, of life on the part of the troops. To the dicers and men who have been enga2ed, thanks are due for tueir excellent conduct I hroutta - oat. Oadantry in action has Chien displayed oy those whose good fortune it was to meet the enemy. while all have borne uncompittinindly tne privations and hardships inseparaole from SO active a campaign. By command of Brig.-Gen. Howard. kitiwis C. Masos, Major Twenty-first Infantry, Actin 4 Assistant Inlector-General. Othcial J. A. SLADEN. Aide-de-Camp. OBITUARY. Eperial Disoatrt to The TribuneROCKFoRD, IlL, Nov. Lucius Clark, one of our oiliest physicans. died last night, havimr, suffered over two months with naralysis. iI was highly csteemed and honored by the profession and citizens. Ills death is deeply reretted and mutinied by all. tu The Tribune. ACOMB. LI., Nov. 6.--Jolin Neff, Treaqurer ol tiEs county, died yesterday. A call will be issuyd orilenuir an A:lei:Lion to till the vacancy. NEW YOaK, Nov. 0.Washirmrton Thomas, formerly a wealthy shoe-dealer, and an active partisan of Tamtnanv hail, hanzed himself last niieht Eoon a'iter ascrtainitf4 the fate of his tl.tr.y. lie had b.!en oronned an npnuhitineut if the Tainmany t1et snouid tie eleettu. . EXPLOSION. ST. Louis, Nov. G.A special from St. Jo-sew:, Mo., to the 11,1,?e-arinocrat, says a boiler in the saw-nalll of Joepil Elit3, at Savannah, Andrew County, blew up to-day, ki:lino J. sitil:nons and S. farrow, and injuring two OLuers. Wily So Many Died at "New Orieana.. The wonder is. not that so manv have Weil at New Orleans of veiiow fever (a)uut 4.000). Out SO 1111Ly have e,c,wed; tor a committee, a:inointed by i!ilavor l'ilsburv. Lave discovered ta' at the seeds cif disease and death were scatteret throuziloat the city 'last sririnz .and summer by 4,0,0 loads of kit:.:Len-irarhaze, wlikb were nauied trUIll the bubit: dunipini:-ground to rill tiC trectiz. 'The citizens havi male complaints all alona of the dis2:nsting stench arisIng trona this sort ot road-Led. and the Board of Health at la:it found their coin pialats worthy of attention and asked a stioLipa,le of tins sort 0 tii otin :iictjalfrey. tne city oaicial who adoweit it, however, told the 1kilb, in so many woids, to mind their own Lusiness. slat ,iontin.:eitt,) Lau' from tlie dim', trausieiaLle g9u1 atnin:,it. -yes ro-v7?111,1"11 granted, so that the quantity taken migIit not be easily known. The Committee of Investigation voice the ireneral opinion that, if Mctstirev's tijn did not originate the yellow fever, they helped to supply material on which it fed, and the contumacious official is now Hi a 'air way to he retired to private life, followed by the anathemas of au indignant and afflieted community. -, om,4,13 d , 0.- HOLLY'S STEAM SYSTEM. How Lockport Is Heated by a Series of stern-Pipe. Carr,vcniden,e rpk Wares. Lodkroar, N. Y., Oct. 23.This, the home of Birdsill Holly, is a lively little city on the Niagara Falls division of the New York Central, twenty-one miles east of the Nivrara Falls, and has ia it between 15,0)0 and 20,lall people. The towns most notable feature is that irs public buildings and private we1Uu are heated by a system of pine a general to the town.. Birdsill Holly, who first conceived the idea, and who has since develot,ed it, was born in Auburn, anJ is now 53 Years of age. lie has made many inventions, several of which are of recognized merit. His best-known invention is the llolly system of water-wJrks. I called upon Mr. Holly to-day, and he took rue out on a tour of inspection along the line whcnee three miles or more of pipes radiate from the central boiler-'house. lie sail that he first gave serious thought to the st.bject of heating large districts bol!'aetx:rnotaeetarttitince)tillant Eta other tSeoUs's:tl and o essential eisoon )couoi nesgkads,;n a itcl rin' lie overcome a number of obstaLdes anti let sure of the entire icasibility of the practical orkingS of The system he tried to get the Holly VSater-Works Company to talie hold of it, but did hot succeed. in mead to his Loiaspore operations lie said: "In January of last year the Holly ...Steam Company was oresuazed, with a capital of is25.000. We then set about giving the syst2111 a tilorough test. Last winter was a variab:e and peculiarly trying one, but the, results were entirely satisfactory, aud the citizens of Lockport pronounced it a perfe,A sma-eQs. We nave testimonials from all who have uFed the steam simaing that they Units Ineady of it." Anions-, these testimonials is one from the Mayor, IL D. McNeil, adm sacs the heating ha3 been done -to the perfect isfaction of customers," and also considers it espeela!iy usetul in keeping the lire hydrauts from freezing in winter, for its adaiaability to toe extlirruistament of tires NViitioUt the use of steam fire-engine, and concludes by sayitee: "I COP6idvr toe invention one of the most valuable of Lite age. and rejoice that, our city is provided with it." S. F. Gooding, City Surveyor, says no serious inconvenience resulted to the online in the use of the streets while the pipes were being- laid. aud the expectation's of patrons have been " more than realized." Julius Fresbee, civil engineer and surveyor, rstards the trimmer of laying street mains and laterals of auvantage to the streets on itLVOIllit, of the better drainage which has been seeured. James Jackson, Jr.. President of the Board of Education, says the public school building heated by the Holly Company is " more perfectly warmed and veutilated until ever before. On the score ot comfort, heat, convenience and economy I retard Mr. licilly's system saiserior to all other plans or coutrivanses sor reaidenees or tiler Puddings in cities ana lazes." sir. Hulls' showed me the boilers wherein the steam is made. There are three boilers. two of ',hem horizontal. 5 by Id met, and one uprie-nt. ii wo are of sixty-horse power each aud one of thirty. Last waiter no more teem two 01 them were in operation at one lime, and frequently but one. The building is deszned for s.x ti,e other three to be added when required. 'the boilers now in operation consume ir0111 two and one-nail to three tons of coal a day, end a pressure of thirty to thirty-five pounds is main-tamed. 'Incse gonvey heat through three and a half miles ot nide at the pr,seut thee, to an equivalut of eienty-live dwellings, as against abuut forty last wniter, showing an inerease of Darr-maga of over Wit per cent in a sinele seasan. Owings to the ecattereCe 10.:adoli 01 the soilot the streets trvitit steam-,crvice beirg but sparsety lllfllt,Ufl. air. tiIy says that more riiiiaters could be a, ia,lied leei id a business streetiike ilroairway, for examme--tban in a mile a a lsocknort street. 'fae are laid three cr four feet underground, but above the gas and water pipes, are covered With a noiseondactor, and iuserted in lega of wood bored ior the purpose. The pipes , ueed are greduated in dimitaisieng sizes in the ratio of trie dietanee from the hoiler-house. They decrease in size from eight inelies to one and one-halt Dienes, to corresnonii to the amount oi staain to he passed, and in6tch et sisicf less expensive ioes are required than aesoie be neeessary by the low-preestire system commonly employed in sine le owellings. natural obstaeles of contraction and expansion of the iron used in conveying steam ioies fitstanees have been overcome by a simple but ellective device. Au expansioli itmetion service-box is placed at intervals of 100 to 2f30 fret throuo.liout the entire hue of mains. this provides for tire fret lonintudieal contraction and expausion ot tie learnt, and trout this box the service-nipes run to the basements of buildings to be heated. Inside the junction-box the service-pipes are fitted With ' an adjustable hood, which, being turned downward, collects the condensed water as it aceutuutates, carrying it forward to the regulator valve insiue the cellar wails. Leaching ine valve. the water of condensation beim, at a dcgree ot beat due to a pressure likilltidS to the square inch, it is wire-drawn, by whrea reduction of pressure it is largely reconverted into steam, aud thence is .carried on to the radiators, where it is again emeleesed. By this arrangement the consumer living' close to the boiler-house has no advantage over the one two or three miles distant, tor in either case the main pressure of titty or sixty Dounds is re-&reed to two or three pounds belore delivers' for uee. The loss of vitality or heating power of the steam when conveyed througa long disfauces, as shown by careful experiments and verified in actual use by the Bully system, is found to be so very small as hardly to come into the eatenlations of the Company. Or, in other words, steam heat can be turnislied by boilers of sufficient ranacity, through pipes of sullisient size, to an area of four miles square from one set oi boilers. Holly explained to me the radiators and the method by which steam heat is measured out to customers. iTne Holy system admits of tne use of all kinds of radialrors, both direct- and indirect. the basis of toe pricecharged consumers is that a given quantity is equal to so touch coal. knee. when the meter registers a aiven amount o:' service in steam heat rendered, it is paid for on the basis of so much coal eonsutned at so much per ton. in eteatn served throutu a pipe, as in gas ' the meter plays an important part, and Mr. Holly has leiven special attention to the subject of produtinz a reefer for accurately measuriu e. out steam heat. The result of his experiments in this direction is as admirable as it is simple, for it is a combined meter and regulator. There is a VR1Ve. t xaetiy like the slide-valve to a high-pressure steam engine, which admits the steam from the street main. This is connected by a stnall pipe With another which admits the steam to theradiators. Steam-ganges show the pressure before and after passing througn these valves. W hen I examined the regulator In toe oilice of tile Conisionyne pressure on the street man was between twenty and thirty pounds; between the two valves the pressure was from eight to twelve pounds, and on the radiators five pounds. The latter pressure is maintained on the raaiators at the Mike constantly, so there is no possibility of explosion or danger. Over the regulator the new meter was doing guard duty. This is a piece (it clock-work, the working of which is regulated by a pendulum. A serew records the consumption of worth ot steam at each revolution, which is shown by an indicator on the face. At the end of the screw is a Malt. the tierionery of which is graduated to hundreetlis, or cents. The motion porriruetiapzieLdo ih winsh drives the slide-valve of a lueotnetive of trrhieearielseoortdaiu: nsa.irr ivi id) and is connected wit a tae va:ves of tile regulator, rising us they are opened or falling as they close. aleters sur,gest at once the question of cost aro mina one naturally to the economic view of rue euestion. N hen tile Holly Company began to heat isoekport the ojhy promise it made was to do the work as weil and at uo greater ccst than by the ordmarv method. Tills promise LAS been more than fultilled so tar as I can isarn troth convereations a ita citizens and business men. air. O. C. Wright, a merchant who lives in Cottaee street, uses time steam beet, and expresea himaitii as entirel'. setesfied with the result. lie has live radiators at his resieence, which leuriasti tue same neat ai title lurua:e or four biase-buruera. It cost i',143 to intro lase the steani-licatircr apparato-. His bid for steam Ills coal bill for the same time, Le says, heat for eight months pietooer to June) was would have beet' i5, wane he has avoiatil ail the troulsie wraen colliea from caring for one lar're ore and several smaller ones. One radiator used by a scientific man, who has taken careful observations ot the workings of the system, cost between 3U ana itSJ to put in. Ls 1;11 for el:-M; months was not half a dollar Los' ;Lan for cual the previous winter; but the service was more than satistactorr. ,e, wsekse htll bati been incrased by the use of the Holly system, or one who found radical obj-ection to it, but failed to Oisvoyer either. A lady wto has the steam radiators expressed spoial gratiticat on wit h the Holly system from timely a housekeeper's standpomt. Ste E ys there is no coal dust, and her paint doesn't require half the attentiori it did when she hiel szoves in -tle house, while her furniture is always cleaner. Another suggestion. and an important one, is the act that as at present conducted ill 1-0( 6: wort, the Holly s.stera is rather a Puxury for the rhli than a blessitor for the poor, is certainly enjoyed by those who would otterrise have furnaces rather than by the workinelnan who only supports one small tire and a' ill afford that. There may be some of the latter who Lave the benefit ot the steam bear, but I tailed to Cover one. one, and at the present cost of putting in the sertnee-pipes. the raJlatoi the regulator, and the meter. It hardly seerns avallaWe or the day laborer or those of very modest means. A single radiator, with regulator and meter, costs t;h5 A very decent stove can he bought for one-sixth that cost, and the small dilferetice between the coal bill and the exdense of steam would riot make up the larger dilTerenee involved in the original outlay. It should te borne in mind that there are severai things beside the nit:re furnishing: of heat whkia the Holly Steam Combination Coin-Daily undertakes to do, and with success. Daniel K. Humphrey, at his Locust street, wood-yard. obialus his power from the street mains fur running a twent:.-ei"ht-inell buzz-aw and an ax for working cord-wood into stove-wood. lie as he always has atoole Fower frorn this source. John Noble, 69 ;Markei . street, runs a ten-horse-power engine with steam from the street maim Greenhouses and conservatories can be admirably heated by this system, preserving an evitable temperature; laundry work a:so eau be done by it, and it is expected that cooking of every description eau be done by a nroper utilization of the steam. Air. h1oJy already has a "cooker " which will boil, and Ashcroft, the famous stearo-enaineer and inventor of the steam-gauge which bears his name. has written to Mr. Holly that lie has a perfect steain-cooler invented. and that it is now in praetical operation at the Rossmore House, New York-. Another and one of the most important uses to whhi the Holly system can be adapted is that of facilitating the etliciency of the tire delarttnents. In cities awl villages haying a reservoir system steam can be taken to tile eurn from the main by a pipe contiguous to the hydrant. One more -virtue claimed for the Holly system is that it can be tnale useful in itimovoig accumulations of ice an snow in large cities. A coil near the curh-stone at conyenlent distances will melt the ice and snow into water, whien can make its escaped thromrh the sewers. The system is now ia use at Auburn, in this State, and will soon be in operation at Detroit,- Mich., and SI,ringlield, Mass. The shops of construction and depots for supplies are located at Lock-nort, and employ 250 men all the year round. .,La - THE WEATHER. OFFICE OF TIIE CHIEF SIONA.I. OFFICER, WAsHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 7-1 a. In.-111,-J LatioYlisFor Tennessee and the Ohio Valley, colder, partly cloudy weather, occasional rain, variable winds, mostly northerly, cenerally liLlier pressure. for the Lake fle,T!on and Ii7uper Mississippi Valley, colder, partly eliyuly weather. wcasional Lunt rain or snow, varaPie winds, mostly front tile northeast to northwest, stationary or Inzher pressure. For the Lower Missouri Valley. colder. clear, Or partly etolkly weather, variable winds, generally higher pressure. cautionary sitzitals continue at Oswezo, See. 6; Ittichester. 433,Ta1o, Erie, Cleveland. tsel:. Sandusky, Toledo, iSec. 4; Detroit, I.'ort liturou. Aipena, !ackinaw Citr. zisee. 6; Ch ca. Mliwaek,:e.See. 1; Escanaba-NEW Yottii. Nov. 6.Tbere was a of snow here this inornimr, tbe first of the seas)11. -LOCAL 07SILEVATIN. tH;c4,3ot 7; ov. C T'7n. Mr If.. tV!!ftl'ter 43:53 a. zn 2,4s !!) 42 .41 S.W.. 1' .1,3 yldy. 11:.S a. in. 2 .s.,4 5 t p Li. .2.- 9 4,1 : N ; 12 ! :4.53 p. 44 N ...... .! ii , p. 44 1,,i N ;1 Itx:14 p.111.124..,7!i 44 jo,.1 ,N. ! i2 .4 ra!nIt1a1 t,c11111, v,; .Nov. rt t;', me. Ate o,,ttiher. ' .t,!. ..:2.) :(4 L.. 1 re-t3 'At3(11.t. .to ,V.teti!, ( 1,3(1y. ( ro let (31 rre :It t,!.evettne . 3,1 4 5'4 S.. t.2h.t ttes Thipett.... 2 .;ti cft.udy. itoati,r 3 Ott 41 S., 1:01;.... Ott; :,44.24 Esc.e.nlo 7-4 I t :it N (tarry :27 tf,trtriLt.. ...... t( t,(t(:111'11:-. Ft. ti 129.9,.! F. . tr,t ...... liaty. 411,1 11.tt ett 3.1 :(7 ...... t chi t9tru 3...12 3 N E. . Cloo .M4ro,twitt; ti!,twtr. t N, F k t lItht a itt.r :;-; N. E., ort,',-7, t -Nee, trieahs. 3 i.t , 01!.11'.1 2!4. -.4; 34 N. le4r. l'it,sI Itrz 45 N. Lren:.P ...... J. rain. Puri it until -24.99 v 14.) zt:o nr Sam Fra.Ieltco 24.--0 et N. t'Ult 1..,)11.03 Ci ,; C4,,u,ty. St. Patti. 3o. ;3 3t; N. Ir. t r ttItroo 2 ,.to-t 1,1, fr. .111 Lt. rata. Vl;tstturtz t.t,t es2 S. E.- trerN. C14ar. Yaliktou .-to 4.4 43 N. i.tf,iT . Pueblo Customs. Me Rec. Nbithin. it would take many long lettnrs to tell You about all the feasts and dances and stran:i-c performances wine,' are gone ttitougn every year by the Pueblos. I will beg-to with the 24t1I of June. On tins day the horses were gathered in for racing. And this is the way the race is conducted m tne forenoon: They take a rooster aud te his feet together; then they die- a mole in the groand and put the rooster in and park the ground around him, leaving his heck sini head above g-round. The Pueblos are all now mounted, and m the forenoon some ait2Xielln3 also engaile to the race. They ail go off some distance front tue elneken and all start for it. one alter aother. 'the first roan that couo,s to it. reaches down and tries tocaten it by the head. Ineir horses are going last, and sometimes it is quite a while before it is taken. But alter awhile some one gets it, and then look out for a bi4 race. The oue that-gets the chickon starts If as fast as his horse eau carry him, and the set alter Min. They seem to be divided into two parties. the oue that frets the ehicken always ;las nis friends to help him. If one of his friends has a swuter horse he svil ride up and take the chicken and bear It of with all haste from the other tarts. Sometones they will inake ,Anite a eireuit and iret hack in triumph to the Pueblo without losing the chicken. tiut 110W eoines hard times for tile poor chicken, if it don't come sooner. 'the two parties LICOT CiliZaTle ITT what they call lighting The (Tillu;11; " that is, one party tries to take A trOTri the other, dnd sonietimes the St niggle is severe. foe poor chicken i.Atoro torn to pleees, and we alwavs feel relieved when it is deal and out of HITSerV. Winin they get through with ore chicken another is taken, and this is kept up during: the tirt half of the day. In tile evening they eel, up two poles: about, eieht feet apart ' with a rope from the top of one to the top of the other. A stririe 13 tied around the legs of the chiken find then tied to the middle of the ro;,e, and so tae chicken, wnll itslegs first firol,en to render it helidess, js lea dangling in the air between the two poles. The rope is not stretched stra,ght from the top of one pole to the ton of the other, but is left so that the chicken hangs down eansiderahly below the tops ot the poles. 'nevoid) is now s;ationed at caell pole. Tile Pueblos take their position some distance or and start tor the at full speed, one after the other. When a rider comes to the place under the chicken, and is about to seize it, the men at the poles pull them auart and stretch the rope, which rinses the chicken up Out of their reaeli. After awhile, however, some fellow gets it, and away they go fur a race and a light as in the torenoon. About sundown, or dusk in the e , eoiuz, the whole a.Tair is wound up with a very strange performance. Many of the men and some boys strip and get on their horses. The women get a g-o-)ki so;dil v of water in vessels on the tots or roofs of the houses. a hien. are 81 fiat here, being made of earth. Tne men and boys now start tiirough the Pueblo ill every directiou. They ride up facing the wo:nen on the houses, and all toe time utter strange sounds, crying- fur w,.t2r. When one rides up to a woman she t iKes a quantitv of water and throws it down to him. and if sue ean throw it lair in his laic, all the be:ter, and then he dasnes away to some other woman who Cues the same thing. They seem ta want the wa .er dashed right down in their laces. and sometanes t..cy catth a mouthful of it and spout it out again. It is a stran,..i-e indPed, and with toe Insi:ans this has a deep trieanity-. OO1I after thi3 time the wet season is ex, ,eete I to set in tnire, and this is a prayer for plenty ot ra:n. This miLli I ietirrpni, but did not learn to whom Uri.. pr.iycr was made. Possibly to Montezuma. 1 wo or three days alter this, aithouzn the wet season had not fairly set in we had a wonderint raimthe hardest rain we have seen since coming. here. I suppose the Pueblos would think their prayers were belag answered. Fashions izi )",rk srm. faitiTon in lathes' coiffures in Paris Is to u'r I Lioce 1,oul tLe flC E0 Olt the modern fettlale heal 1.),,)7-,s L1t a Po-nvetiati eattleo. rowtter I, enlitc: At the races ht Lo!t2reharaps, titere tortnerty :In ani:wart. L canary yellow ha4t-. rttu.y were vcr., t'etLy, a;t1 so uo oue sad an:,thin- Ansjeinnte, and pres,ent sick7o., wq.11 Jamaica 3trA. WinAt-vu'i ,0,rvrhin.7: Svr17', -t clilkirtn rflie !J'ctilf r;Z it :1 1 - arriltra. WILd cj.. ;111,1 re v ( C!tew ,3,te',44;1 SAC ,;! ir INIMIP'WMMag.MNEMINftWOO,rs .W 4 R;.131N;SS C. ty7:1 3yS0 0.73.ALA k -(51'1 A ; FOR. ri t r9 !I T1, Tr-t Ij ill 4 ti ill , i 5 11111 1...',;..,, of Sar.:v1 --- 7' MPat1311-Va!e, -VoIa v testel by Geor,--r E ;- flee oNhelau,,ai0 Lan of C&:27v:i. tx,I- racalous care cifecti'd adkat Thfa nittvrrtitv that t vtave. r t,-t rtt '1,- it., T, r 'y2 .10-;.1 l t t. I t 711 , t -t Le do' t,ir allet Ille ,.- yVa:.L in t t have r e 't our!"..!! t. I ,r 111,w '!! t'.v tuv, t!,,! -II., tie 1 !, t,,,.."-..-1,,;.!!,. !,: , : i-ne.t. !h." !;1 , ! i 1- , !I t I yr cer,t-,14.)1.!,,a; tot tele!: t erv I th.t, t et ei, L3 ft fl - ,, T 11.111 I ;-!,! I rAt!!'-r! t atel TT el't );;e7 t ' 0 it .01 iar,!ts i ,rte b I wts , t, I, .- tadv and TE:..1 Tyl.,.-ttut tate, fttiT ef-T,T 1 10. ,:t1; 1 v. .,;:ltt ',10;:t;0e.l!,,r A , , t,t a lt ;Ile Itekt 0,irlf,201e !!,4, .,' , rseeet.-- ,virb lii i :0 IITV-1,:f. A, le tild I ii,), Jr t retl. ,(Vr., ' , :11 P t , y l )7) ::, iotri of tile ti!re: 1 vha gk4 y,ti t, r ji 11,,., trt!!!:,' ! ti te t!, t!, of 'tee t !.., tr: TPlePT;Tert 1,77, I 1' U t Nr1..71,.Z 4 1-ZAI,If'k.r.. 4 i FO:,t L r tlet L .. t!r! to u!, i! Til) I tar 1 Tyr, ,t,i, u 1",tret !!' 1! , t ! -..3 0,4 1:i t.). .."; r nte . .!,1! ,,. ! !!!,1,r ,-1 tr!!1., t et' 'it -,vo 711,1! I. T., , ,, et) ;tit Ve ).1). It T:le To: t tet -t:it ltTA.. silll. To 1,, t-;" 'v!'l 'v ! " exchen.re tf,f,111 I" n!..,,,ree, r r t W' 'CO t!!,,,1 I, ;-.:1T y ',.!1.:Tt 0171; :T I TT,. :le- eet :tree 111,1 ;T ,,T tt. !;; 1., I e ;:, Ft.,, .4 !! r , r 1 ran. ;it: .e.t.r T.' .Tiet.0 l't Itt ;T; 01 t., le .2. sh 1 b ' ! found out T.1.1; r-1 V. 1, Anti'apoli4 N.i Nov. ;b.,. ta77. 8770'-1",1" TO Pa Tor,13 TTE 1,1 This 23d day of r. 1A77. Poi ', tO o' .11 II' 1.'11 rirl ,t,r-p4:t1 .v..117,17 I c! pro.a, ",.. .; . 1 H V. I' : ,1 , i,l; J. 1, i A. 1-' !,1 r,11-1.7, ! r.7. 1 . : -- ' NN 1 :9:: , .' : ' ; n ; 1 no , I i 7I e 7TT-..7,477-1 1 :k - r . . .s. Ns..., I L, , , r - A - ' f ,' , , , 11-f! , , r, I , 4 '1: ' I , -,!e:t,J,-,- 1! . 1 - ! . , T, i , i , , , L.. ,,,,, I! Aug. A -;7. P 2 C TT; c3,, i , i , r, , .,,; , f r !' , 7 t ;ku,J, V , r T:-; " : rti 'TT - (0-1. p .fr n 0 ir . zr) 4 . - .-?, () ,,-,'!r7 7 .:0 ,W C',:.- 0 slkillY 6 ,:L.:., , ,! . -,,,,, fr e A, a y p --r-7-1 -NT ;-..) II 7, 1 r ..,. 0,,,, ra E '',1i I ; C" 11)- r,:, - :, t 1 ..,,, , i,; , P ,, , !: 0 r! hi a Us..4L61,;-,a.,, t..1 Solii Colors and Strip23, Black Tics, a Larz,o Lot, a, At Amo, 16.0 Xli1fl7)1C M:rf:C1 t.'; , , s ' - 0 , ! , ' , , , t r 4 50 doz. Braces at, 23 ct,F., Loud S on-11,',h calfi at To73 Lot" wz-,rtli Glloc.el Half Hcr, Soi1 C:)Itrs, At wo!.1.!: Pure Fr. Linea IldkL at 23 ctg,, rvr; ,;Vit Pine L.:11;:siTgan Half Super stout E. Half U0:13, Pr d 1.0:.; at 21 (AL Bargains in 17e,w Styles Collars alul Cafi. Eng ILI CardiaaP,, , , A or at La:f rtice Sill, Ars.. a Manufactnrerts Stoek, e,ko," o. Y -,0 cu. Night SLirts f)r $1. Etzavy and L0. Unlaundriel Str,le,ri3r qtrWty. 75c and Yol.e nirts, D:eed, only Boys' Shirts, Colored and White, s. and tl. Shctlan .1, Scarlet, and Gramp 'au Knit .,,i,Tocd Half LT.os3. , 1 Gentleme-Qs Glo Of every description at Lownt rric-n ! this de2artment w hlva rniny bargalas ia bro3n lots whicil. less than 11A.LF Gil as. G t).-4s a go tti Fl - w-A F.; 1 ' .M.MMMIP,10 - , ri e 1M Ltd C3 (9.1J(ru3 :177 1MPORTF-2z), Are .now selling pretty 111,1,-5-; BON NETS at from 5 to 10, Other Goals to Correspond. - SALEMZOU,n, 107 , ( 1 1 RADIO 21,,-4-1,,,.. !--.!...... -,. .... ). '-:.,:i.:..

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