The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on July 27, 1877 · Page 1
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 1

Bismarck, North Dakota
Issue Date:
Friday, July 27, 1877
Page 1
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A BBPUBIICAN NEWSPAPER, PUBUSHED TBI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY BY TBE BISMARCK TRIBUNE CO. Bismarck, Dakota Territory. 80B80BIPTION PBIOB: Trt-Weekly, One Year ................... $5 oo » fibt Mentht. ............... 800 " Three Months ............... 1 75 Weekly, One Year..,. ............... 2 0 0 " SlzMonthaCf. .............. 125 " Three Months .............. 75 WEBELY OB TBI-WBBKLT: one year $15; Tw laches $25; 4 Inchei $40; 8 Inches $70; 15 Inch* ·125; one colnina $100. LOCAL NonoBS;-- Tea-cents per line first Insertion subsequent Insertion fiv* cents. One- half added fo black type or special place notices. Liau.AJn GoVr. NOTICBS:-- Per square of te Hues Nonpareil, first Insertion, $1.60; each rabse *n«nt insertion 75 cents. TBAKBIMT ADTKBTisiita:-- Tern lines nraparell, Is insertion $1.00; additional lines five cents; addltioaa 1 osertion 3 cents per line. Address: C. A. L»umsberrir. Editor and Manager, ~ , BISMARCK, D. V The recent railroad difficulties has ef fected railroad stock in Wall street. Th wanton distraction of several million dol lars worth of railroad property, at Pittsburgh, on Sunday of last week cannot b excused. Those who committed the dep redatioBs should be severely punished We trust the strong arm of the larw wil attend .to this matter. Via* Luther for th* Missouri Valley Heretofore, all the pine lumber used in the Missouri valley, has been transporte by rail at a heavy expense, either from th valley of the Mississippi or from the pine ries of Michigan. Common lumber is now worth $28 per thousand feet at Bismaci while flooring, siding, Sic., are from $4 tc $2 more, according to quality. The day is not far distant however when we shall manufacture our own pine lumber from timber run down from th upper tributaries of the Missouri and Yel lowstone Gen. Buell, who is now engaged in con structing the new post on the Big Horn at the mouth of the Little Big Horn, ha a mill ia operation, twenty miles above the post, cutting pine for the construction of the post. Those who have explorec that .country say there is an immense body of good white pine, covering an area of not less than five thousand square miles extending to the National Park on one side and into the Wind River mountains on the south. This timber can be driven to Bismarck for one dollar per thousanc feet after it is banked, as there are no ob structions ·whatever, and no troubleabou the logs running out on to bottoms, as al the streams keep within their banks during their high stages. There is always an abundance of water in the summer fo) driving, caused by the melting snow in the mountains. Steamers can be run up the Yellowstone and Big Horn to where the pine timber is first seen, thus ensuring supplies at a cheap rate. The pine timber" of Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota is in the hands of a few men, and the standing timber is held at from three to five dollars per thousand feet, while here to the west of us is an immense tract of timber subject to location by preemption and homestead, that is worth more to the country than the golc mines of California. j The lumbermen of Minneapolis Who, like Alexander, are looking for new fields to conquer, will here find a chance to make fortunes in a business that they are masters of. They should send up supplies at once to the new post by the steamer, and then they could put in crews and cut several millions the coming winter. Bismarck will be the great outfit ing point for all this lumbering, and the pioneer* who develop this business will reap a rich harvest. The labor strike still continues to I increase. The cloud which at first app^ar- ed "as a man's .hand" and of local importance only, has suddenly developed its gigantic proportions until it overshadows the entire capital interest of many States; possibly may involve the entire country in the matter of settling this great problem of desired harmony between Capital and Labor. This movement seems of spontaneous growth and sprang into existence with such unheard of rapidity and unanimity as to electrify the whole country. Although it cojm- raenced as a railroad strike, yet it does not end there. It is a combined outcry of the laboring masses of the la|nd against the long continued aggressions of monied monopoly, under a false conception of its true interest. Capital has been aggressive, and on every occasion where a pretext was possible, has cut down the per diem of the laboring classes until it has become, with a large majlor ity of them, a terrible struggle for simply an existence. The long continuance of this policy of aggression towards the laboring interests prepared the way for the sudden bursting forth of this long pent-up spirit of dissatisfaction whi:h been boring masses of the country for weary months. The very air see: us full of it, and almost before 'e can realize the fact of a labor strike being in: ugura- ted in any one locality, the whole country is ablaze with escitemeut, and the meetings of the seetl ling populace of discontent and demand: for justice at the hands of employers, f i s heard from one end of the land to tlie otbjbr, and unanimity with which the cry taken up everywhere by the people, and the manifest sy mpat received at the hands of ot ler cl| citizens may wellalarm thpse wj trol our great corporation; and are engaged in aggregatin j we the ·productions of the hjorny toil, for it is a fact which may a| looked square in the face that universal uprising has received the hearty sympathy of the bsst people in the land, as far as their protests!! and demands were concerned, and) .onljr regret- ing that they allowed themselvesj through excitement, to permit the destruction of property and other lawlesi actol, which, of course, must! receive the heJirty condemnation of all good citiz ens. The laws of tne land mu it be j snforced; yet we realize that the lawles^ demonstrations! at Pittsburgh and elsewhere are the legitimate results of nutnied interests continually turning a, dejif ear to the this just pleadings of employe stomach] or the prospect c f ones. i» not a pleasant feeling to contei nplate nor a conciliatory argument in ja conf pecially to those who ha r e wi little ones dependant on th Mr la the satisfying of these nati iral d We have ever believed, and s lieve, tht the interests labor, in the long run are the result of the prese st, ;es- es and ors for mands. ill beef cap! al and den tic al, and t abu idantly proves it). Will the amount saved by the Baltimore Ohio road ' " ' ' amount of wages withhe! employees, be a tythe, ev placing their shops and We think not, and the pos losses from such sources, s into the ,account by em goading their employees with a pifospect of sufferir, selves and families. The laborer is worthy of his Hire, no man or corporation has the services of any hum less rat? of compensatioi than u; i com suredly are makii which i he can live tive comfort. Most a when th£ said employer money fr0m the results of 1 he employe labor. Economy in everything is com mendable, but the great corporations o the land Commenced at t h j wrong end o the string to economize. In the first placi they should |do away w th all figuri heads drawing large salajries, and at tachees enjoying profitabl sinecures, leaving none in An empty from (the just ' their n, towards re- oiling i stock? Ibility ould loyers Before is fearfully impressed present revolt. The issue is upon us am we must meet it. We hope that party measures and political and general am personal aggrandizement may for a time at least, be buried out of sight, and such wise means and practical financial meas ures be adopted as shall be acceptable t the laboring and producing classes ant justly renumerative to the monied inter ests of the country. Notes and News. Mrs. General Custer is stopping a Newark. Isabella, ex-Queen of Spain, has thi most valuable collection of laces in the world. Adam Badeau, consul to London, is a brevet brigadier general, retired, on a salary of $1,350 per annum. Alvin Adams, the founder of the ex press business, is very senously sick a' his residence at Watertown, Mass. More little boys will be drowned thi: month than there were last The month has one more Sunday.--Worcester Press. Day by day the march of improvement goes on. A Strawberry Hill girl has stuffed one of her slippers and uses it for an ironing board. "Boys will be boys," said the old gentleman whose dog brought him a fresh supply of oyster cans. "Yes," said the lady; '-they cah't be girls." Mrs. Hannah M. Brower, a young wid ow, who has been stitching shirts in a Newark factory, has fallen heir to an English fortune of $ 100,000. The total wheat crop of California las year, was valued at $35,000,000. Thii years' crop is estimated at about half th total amountjexported last year. Gov. J. P. Kidder, our delegate in Con gress, arrived in St. Paul on Mondaj morning, enroute for his home in Verm il- lion. The Gov. has since the adjournment of Congress been in Washington. A Judge recently decided that a wo man can't be an old maid until she is thirly-five. If such was the 1 case here how happy some of our ladies would be to be sure! , Black Hills News. The town is full of parties outfitting for the Big Horn, which makes a livelj demand for all kinds of fire arms, saddles tion iiem- any righ| n beinfzit a ·a- than those of practical then necessary to furth make an equitable redu from the highest to the 1 evy the whole burden upon ees alone. '.There is no j president Of a railroad dollars a year, and that pi the same time force a positions a: ositions othe jnefit; and i economize in salarie t, and no the employ |h paying: ive thousanc jkptly, and a ill employe! to labor for four hundred'ailtd be, perhaps, several months! behind in! payment^at .that. While- affairs exists'we must expect occasionally startled by la deeds of violence arid blood It is a question of the utmost importance to so regulate our railroad s and otherl public enterprises, as to if possible a recurrence.of the present unfortunate revolt, and the attention of not only corporations but of our national Legi^ature may well be directed to this subject, that they may endeavor to solve some means to harmonize the interests of capital and labor: and, while we deprecate and condemn, t from the depth of our inmost nature, the lawless demon- itrations of the present uprising in certain localities, and would, in no case attempt an apology £on behalf of the perpetrators, yet it does seem that the :s and other camp equipments. pom There are now three 'established churches holding regular Sabbath services in Deadwood viz., the Congregationalists, Catholic and Methodist. The Pearson 2o-stamp mill at Central City frs now working very successfully on ore from the Keats and Chief of the Hills mines, ten stamps on each, crushing an average of 25 tons per day. Col. Pearson has erected a fine pair of weighing scales a set of lathes and machine shop ir connection with the mill, and Jill are running smoothly.--Deadwood Pwheer. Mr. Harris, last fall, grain of wheat near hi. , _ _ hill east of Miller street, and now has a stool of thirteen thrifty stalks) ' eight of which are headed out and in bloom, anc the others not far back. The heads wil average three inches in length, and the yield from this single grain will not be less than i ,000 fold. Talk about the Black planted a single near his cabin, on the Hills not being an agricultural' As well say one couldn't raise ha Big Horn, or a grass widder in --Deadwood Pioneer. « The Chief of the Hills quarts cated on Blacktail gulch, hasbL-., f ped by a large number of men Who claim a__ 1_ --' j.l_ -- _ _ · " t * _ . . . . country! r on the Chicago. lode lo- has belen jump- to be the original locators, orl {to derive their title from .the latter. Tliey now hold the mine by force of alns. The Blacktail Gold and Silver mining company have expended about $3,oc oon this lode and have commenced civil proceedings before Justice Dawson for possession of the claim. They charge the jumpers with forcible entry and detain a*. The parties will'have a hearing to-day --Deadwood Pioneer. T The Bismarck TRIBUNK · f j u l y g t h , contains a new cut of the TRIBUI E building, and post-office adjoining. I is a respectable looking edifice, anc reflects great credit on the energetic proprietors working woducers manipula of wealth, whether from the er-th or f-om the raw matenal, or in :ing the inventions of mankind, hould be entitled to, at least, a sufficient jortion thereof to enable comfortably and care tor them to live and cultivate heir fami lies in a manner to enable them o be a t lessing to themselves and a redit to the community in which they ive. Laborers certainly have rights which should be respected beyond the )ossibility of oppression, even though the power to oppress may legally exist That a satisfactory solution of this ! of that journal, who have been pastfour years, anA tan now fjeel proud of the result ef their labors, t is the handiwork ot c r e of the itors of the office, Mr. 3eo. W. Jey, and is a creditable sp :imen of wliitt^ing on boxwood. The Ti i JUNE is a live paper, and we wish it success.-Deadwood Pioneer. ' I A Singular Meeting, A short time ago John McMul en, and his son, John W. McMullen, of New York, were accidentally drown :d, anld Manila McMullen, the widow of the one and the mother of the other, ap lied for letters of administration on her son's estate. On Friday Mrs. McMullen was at the surrogate's office when Maijy Agnes McMjullen, the widow of the son, appeared tol put in her clarm upon the estate. The mother was not aware that her son had l|een married, but the production of a marriage certificate settled the matter The two women were disposed to treat each other fairly, and the result vas that the matter is to be left in the t ands of the mother, who is apparently wisll satisfied with her new found daughter in-law Hen. W. E. Caton, Territorial Superintendent of Public Instruction, will isit northern Dakota this faljl in the interest of common schools. A peculiarity of Deadwood: IfTo sickness iut plenty of funerals. bpecuil \to the Bismarck Tribune. THE END IS NOT YES. ST. PAUL, July 26.--The great strike is as rampant as ever, and gathers streng ;h daily. All freight is absolutely blockei, and passenger traffic badly ia- ed. No very serious or fatal out- terrup breaks have occurred, though in several large Cities the demonstrations of strikers were accompanied with more or less vJ«- lenpe and intimidatioa. ^ IN LOUISVILLE ob marched through the streets attacked ^he depot, of the Great Southern road, m ished the Windows and doors, anc wrecked the houses of the president the roa 1 and mayor of the city. The police finally dispersed the mob aad restored order. IK ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO large crowds gathered and marched through the streets, with riotous demonstrations, stopping factories, and receiving large accessions to their ranks from all classes of laboring men. No serious outbreak occurred in cither city though in Chicago the mob had twocol- lissions with the police, and eventually gathered in force and stopped the running of the street cars. The citizens have organized for protection of life and property, and six thousand men are ready to be sworn in as special police. The situation elsewhere is about the same as reported yesterday. SUBSIDING IN NEW YORK. ST. P.AUL, July 27.--The great strike seems to have spent its force and is now receding at Hornelsville, the difficult having been settled by mutual concessions. In Cincinnati the strike is dead, and the city has resumed its normal quietude. In Indianapolis the movement is weakening, and passenger trains are running Louisville is quiet In St Louis a large mob are parading through the streets, visiting factories and stopping workmen, but doing no violence. RED HOT IN CHICAGO. In Chicago yesterday three separate encounters between the mob and police, aided t y military and citizens. The firsi fight occurred at 7 o'clock, near the Halstead s reet viaduct, where a mob of not less ths.n ten thousand attacked sixty police anil drove them to the freight house of the ! Jurlington Quincy road. About eleven o'clock a second fight ensued, when the police and several companies of military fired upon the mob and routed them. Five of the rioters were killed outright, and a large number wounded. The third encounter en c ed about n :· 30 last night, in which the mob was again routed with considerable loss. Through* out the night the city was strongly guarded at all the most important points. IN 9AN FRANCISCO the Pacific mail docks were fired and burned by the mob on the »6th, when a fearful riot ensued. The citizens and vigilantes turned out enmasse and drove off the rioters, killing several. Since then the city is comparatively quiet, with the exception of the burning of several Chin* ese wash houses. PROTECTION TO BLACK KILLERS, Gov. Fenaington has telegraphed to the Secretary of War for troops to protect the citizens of the Black Hills against the raids of Indians, The application was referred to Gen. Sheridan. Four Thousand Aeora* of Wkoo^ Ja One Boiy. Fargo Times. The railroad company sent o4t a special train to Casselton on Monday afternoon for a short excursion, which was participated in by about 75 ladies and jentTeman from Fargo and Moorhead, and a number of gentlemen from the east. The'crops are looking beautiful, and many of the fields will be ready for ;he reaper within a week. Mr. Dalrymple's farm at Casselton is a sight worth ·raveling many a mile to see. Four thousand acres of wheat in one body, standing breast high, well filled, and thick and strong as can be, is a comfortable thing to have. Those who ought to be _;ood judges predict that the entire field will average thirty bushels per acre. One hundred and twenty thousand bushels of wheat to market this fall! Talk about you i Black Hills; why they are nowhere compared to that! Mr. Wjl- iams' i ,000 acre field at Mapleton, is ooking equally as well as Mr. Dalrymple's, and the yield all over the country will be immense. Truly the farmers of .he Red River valley have struck a bonanza this j ear. Dr. Slaughter baa christened his country place "Villula," that being the name of the "old plantation" in the South. Twenty-one persons were naturalized at the late term of court in Turner county. flMPERF ASBIVAL*. I Jotephloe, Todd. tynto*. ! SUrer City, llauie, B g B4fn. The steamer Josephine li-rired last night from Benton with S|00 tonaofjom, hides jind ^peltry^and a fuljl passenger orrow for frjom Big abd i Forsyth The Silver City" reports t da Yeljow- stone low. The Kate Einny will get for Buford. , The steamer Benton will i list. She leaves' bore Tongue river. The Silver City arri Horn. ·Qenerals Sherida came down on her. to-m Jed ik a way totday rive to-day from Beaton, and Fontanelle jto-tnorfjow. The Silver Lake is com ing from Yankton. She will return to*moijrow to that place. Ctalm* 1m th* BlaolrHUl Amitu, hi a recent number of the Champion, in speaking .^f city says: This ia the center of the silver district ·f the Hills. I t i s a l i v o ^ ' town, located in a narrow rounded by bald and timered moiin- tains--distant about eight [miles fiom Dead wood via the trail; which by :he by, is rather a dangerous route. The subscriber and his pony took i tumblnof How Skw Sanred H«r Honor by Vigorous Use of a Hatchett. Yesterday afternoon while a thirteen- year-old daughter of Mr. Peter Byers, who lives about two miles and a half west from this city, was engaged in company with an elder brotherln repairing a fence about the farm she observed a colored man coming from the brush close by and at once sought the pony she had ridden from the house. The man, who is described as one who is young and strong, hurried to her and before she could get away caught hold of her clothing, and after much resistence succeeded in pulling her from the saddle. She had in her hands at the time a hatchet, which, before she was dismounted, she wielded with terrible force, inflicting a severe wound in her persecutor's forehead. After getting her on the ground, he nothin daunted, attempted to accomplish his d signs, but was repulsed with all the bri- very of a man used to the battles of life, she heroically defending herself with the weapon at her command and at the san}e time loudly calling tor her brother, who was a few hundred yards distant. Her cries, together with her struggles, were successful in saving her from dishonor; for when the demon in human shape saw her male protector coming to the rescue, he started to run but she threw the hatchet at him, and she says the blade about ten feet over' an erabajnkment o* I "truck him in the back of the neck. this trail a couple of houn ago. ind I LATER. 5! n ^!» the8ab8Criber ' kll ' W8wherpof Thecoloredbrute has been arrested he speaks. The mining interests of Galena, jes- pecially its silver mines, ar« an imocrt- ant feature of the Hills, and promise to rival the famous Cpmstock lode of Nevada. This sounds like a pretty big assertion, but when I state, on the best authority obtainable, that some of the ore assays over $10,000 to the ton, and that, too, on the surface, or blossom rock, iit is not quite so surprising. The development of a silver district is much slower, but more permanent than a gold district. This fact, then, is a satisfactory argument in favor of the Bare Buttes camp. Still the mines are being opened up with unusual enterprise. Considerable outside capital is being attrjjct- ed here, and in another yearl no doitbt, these hills and gulches will be musical with the clang and clatter of minfng machinery. The indications now are in favor of this conclusion. The first silver lode of this district was overed on the loth day of October. , by the Merrett Bros., ancj the birth Jalena is reckoned from that date. : town boasts of 300 energetic ddni- ug- dis 187 of Th zerk and this number is rapidly ra me iting. In fact it is ! one of the test camps in the Hills. There are now about twenty silver and gold leads be ng wOiked; some of them have a hund ed ton i of ore on the dump. Among he ricl est mines I would mention the Mer- rettja Brothers', No. i and a, which shbw valuable ore; the Florman, now 200 fleet in, assays $10,000 per toil. This is esteemed the biggest thing in tht district. The Freeman shjws up about $1,0001 to the ton; the Hardscrabble, Elrefuga, Caridoo, Red Cloud, Sitting Bull, Gfen. Custer, Shovten Co., and others below the town, yield about the) same as the Freeman. The Yellow Jacket, above town, owned by E. R. Collins, located on Strawberry Creek, assays, $5,398 to the ton! The Lucky Boy, owned by Curly Co., is looked upon as a big thing. Thf y are goiag "right down" on this lodi t. The Emma, the property of Cou- zet e Frederick, is now penetrated to the depth of fifty feet, and assays $210. Thre are maa/other mines equally as ricty that I shall speak of hereafter,-can tot do so now as the commercial jm- tercsts of Galena deserve some mention, and in order to get this letter within lim| to I must forego the mention of others. There art two good saw mills! in operation in the immediate neighborhood of Galena, and one more now enroute for this place. M L. Sweeney, of Du- buqoe, has a smelting furnace here, and then is one also on the way from Chi^go. Kvety feature of this town is indicative of prosperity. i ffMhua Trttghfrti. A correspondent of an loglipk' mtdi- ca{ IdurnU fdrnishes the following te cipT as · hew cure Tor consumption: Put a dozen whole lemons in coldfwal er and boil until soft (not too sbft), roll and squeeze until all the juice is ex- iraeted, sweeten the jaiej) enough, to be palatable, then drink. u»e asjmany as a dozen a day. Should they clause a pain or looseness of the bowels, 1 easen ihe quantity and use five or sjx a day until better, then begin to use a dozen again. By the time you nave use 1 five or six dozen you will 'begin t ) strength and have a n j a p p e t i t l . course as you get better you {and is now confined in the city jail. He "ully answers the description, there being L cut on his forehead and one on the neck Fhe young lady has not had a chance to dentify him, as she is confined to her bed rom the effect of the treatment she received at his hands --S/. Lonis Republican. Captain Burton's Discoveries in the i T Land of Midian. A correspondent of the London Times, writing from Alexandria, informs the mblicthat Capt Burton, the African rayeler, has made a "find" of unusual in- ere|st. At the request of the Khedive he tas visited'the Land of Midian, the d estate region on the eastern side of the 3ulf ofAkabah, the caster most of the two ong and narrow estuaries in which the led sea ends. Accompanied by M. George Marie, a ·Yench engineer, Captain Burton Banded n Midian on April ad, and in an explo: -ation of some weeks explored a region of fuined towns built of solid masonry, with friade roads, acqueducts five miles long, irtificial lakes, and massive fortresses, all narking a wealthy and powerful people, Their wealth was based on mining operations, and Capt. Burton reports the existence of gold, silver, tin, antimony, and turquois mines. The auriferous region is extensive; indeed, the discoverer believes le has opened up a California, and the Khedive proposes to have the country [worked by European capitalists. | It will be remembered that in the Bible, Midian is always discribed as a land full of metals, especially gold, silver, and lead. It is more than probable that Sol- Dmon's Ophir was situated there, as the small ships in which he imported gold, vory, and peacocks were launched at the head of the Red Sea. Midian is part of the Egyptian Viceroyalty. "Who was Casablanca? Youth's Companion. 1 Owen Casabianca was ,'Corsica, on which island a* native of he was bora gam of Inot use so many. Follow these d irdctions and we know that you will never regret t*if there is any help for yo i. I Orily keep it up faithfully. We know of t vo cases where ;botb of the patients wore jiven up by the physician, and] were in he last stage of consumption, yet both were cured by using lemons according o the directions we have stated. One ady in particular was bed-ri iden and very low; had tried everytt ing tl tat money could procure, but al in va n, when, to please a friend, she was finally ersuaded to use the lemons. She in 'bed one hundred 4nd ;an to use them in February, and Lprjl she wei ~ orty pounds. dayl and likely to live M long las anj M » i i us. 0» of !in the year 1838. His father was Louis Casabianca, a distinguished French politician and naval commander and the friend of Napoleon. He was captain at Ithis time of the Orient, one of the largest vessels of the French navy, a magnificent ship-of-war, carrying 120 guns and 500 seamen. Of Casablanca's mother we know but very little, save that she was $ youag and beautiful Corsican lady, and devoutly attached to her son. Owen was her only child, a handsome, manly little fellow, with her beauty in his Sashing eyes and dusky hair. Sht died while he was quite young, and when the green sod was placed above her grave, the boy left the pleasant valley under the smiling bills of Corsica to go with his father and tread the hard deck of a war vessel. Here child as he was, Oasabianca soon grew to love his father's dangerous calling, and became a favorite with all 'tm board. He was made midshipman, and at the early age of ten years participated with his father in the battle of the Nile. The ship caught fire during the action. Soon, after, CapUm Oasabian- ca, his father, was wounded by a musket ball. Not yet disabled he was struck in the head some minutes later by a splinter which laid him on the deck insensible. His gallant son, unconscious of the chieftain's doom, still held hia at the battery, where he wonted the hero he was. He sa^ the post like flames raging around him ; he sa^r the ship's crew deserting him one byi one, and the boy was urged to flee With courage and coolness beyond, his years, he refused to desert hia postf 1 Wdrtby son of Louis Casabianca, he fought on and never abandoned the Orient till the whole of the immense vessel was in flamed. Then seeking refuge on a float ing mast, he left the burning ship behind him. ; But he was too late. The final catastrophe came like the judgment doom. With an explosion so tremendous that every ship felt it to the bottom, the Orient blew up, and from among the wreck next morning was picked up the dead, mangled body of' the young hero, whose story, romance and poetry cn not make more heroic thin it was. , ' i -IWSPAPFR!

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