The Frontier Echo (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, November 12, 1875 Page: 2 of 4
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Tk* OmmMm, composed of Mown.
Faulkner and Athertoo,
the charges of ml«-
I fraud at th« Bed Cloud
fthslr labors, and submit
Ik l'mldnt and tin
Commissioners, by whom
Mad. Adopting Professor
r lo the President, setllnf forth
land awl mismanagement In
*rn IMl starting point, the
■ sources of evidence,
I raoords and document-
la Uwlr ludg-
I charge! of o*dsl ln-
ogalnst J. 'J. Havllle-,
■ Bed Cloud Agency, and
~,btit exonerate him
goea out of
hat been pro-
oastar to Poet
Senate, and C.
ha* been appointed
Chandler, of Mlehl
Secretary of the In
In an the th, and
: m October 13, at
(afaaOy named Gentjr,
., undertook to kindle a
" Tjf tlm sbsinei of their
lesion took place,
, wa< fatally burn-
lour yean old, ran
I Mm door;; the third
rtntnry. The houae
the charred re-
year-old girl wen
a and Coafed-
h, H. J., on the
i from the
P upon Invito-
t visited Phll-
t waa the ooca-
i in the Quaker
Sew York, publish-
's assets Sold to
for many yean
How York HeroM,
rottt riding n«kr his
. O* tiih Slat, by a
into* and throw-
> after the acel-
lajuries wan not ae-
n was 86 years of age,
rand cm ten.
" I favor of bar-
, Jte.aehoola waa
B in Haw York on
tArehfbald Aaderaon, an
Kat him, indicting
died on the Slat.
1 (urrendered himaelf
< Lepage Is aow under
H., on auapleion of
■ heretofore guilty
i sevottlag character,
that he 1s the'
Hotel in Hew
I.SNI, cauaed by
number of bust-
t Hew York during
i SU, but none of
8t(buykin Klver, oppo-
' on the Mth, and
and child wen
""onMarch 19th, died
had a little
. which Bag-
aid (hot Ferria,
the night of, the
wen burned to
wet* Ally re-
nt the tld,
Wife of Hiram Wal-
"1 Streenleaf Tracy,
ma it of jealousy.
'.Woods and killed him-
tfall illegal and
l calling upon all law-
" In bringing male-
killing by a mob of
•h "Babe" Mat-
MM expulsion from,
t of MalQr elected offl-
journment of the
Sheriff an cited
of wrong doing
in aald pariah,
feel* called upon to
' ' " '
hard of short-
', Ky., on the 14th,
.sn average rate of
•■per heed. The.Twen-
Alrdrle, • montha old,
t'l reunion held
___ 11#H . A number of
H the Government
piliym MfrslHUmi to the Black Hllla, and
J**"<< l*IWn 4 to Cheyenne on the 18th.
^ montha In making u tlmr-
aWjiwrtlon of tho country, which
Jj^nsppsd from Bello Fourriiu to tho
"""wrwk dt the Cheyenne Itlvcr. Ae-
™"f te a dispatch from Cheyenne, Prof.
■TW that the gold Held
V Pareey'a Pink north 40 mils*.
r MIT "y'half of which territory eon-
*2KS$ thc precious mr'tnl to ylelil
to tho miner,'itnd on
l i*cr amount. Tin-
\ *d ptc«l to iitfricul
■mssss t with plcuty ot wale
At Senatobla, Mlaa., on the ltth. Mr. B.
Melienry «h<H Col. J. ll. C,K-ke, Infllrtlng a
•rrloua If nut mortal wound. The lulli r
then dn w a knlf.- and cut M.'llenry ,cvcn.l
tliue., klllinic him almo«t Inxtautly. The
affray waa the r ult of |M.liik-al dlfflcultlc.
"Hie Hupreme Court of Iowa ban divided
that railway comimnlo arc lUMu for iUiii-
agca l>y dreraiuvd by ajiarka from their lo-
Clarke Kdmonaton, a ncRro, chained wllh
outraging a while woman In Fayette Coun-
ty, Oa.f waa taken out of Jail on a recent
Munday morning by a mob and lumped on thc
eaine gallowa that hla brother waa liuuxed on.
the week before.
A $40,000 Urn occurred at Anderaon,
Texaa, on the 10th. The Pout-office, Odd
Fellowa' llall, aud a number of atorea were
Ataea and Iaaae Cortwrlght, brothcra,
who killed SherIB Baker, of Portage County,
ry* • J 'ew ""J™ ago, were taken from the
Jail at Stevena' Point, on the morning of thc
19th, by a party of maaked men, and lunged
aide by aide to a pine tree.
So far aa can be aaoertalned by an unoffi-
elal canvaaa, the majority of Ilayc* for Uov-
ernorof Ohio la.4,703. The Ite|>ubllcan
Central Committee elalm the election of all
the other candidntea on their Stale
ticket, but the vote la ao clone on
tome of them that It will need
an official count to determine tho remilt.
The Senate atanda—Republican*, Sit Deiuo-
crata, 16; Republican majority, i. Houae—
Kepubllcaoa, Oft; Democrata, 40; Republi-
can majority, 19.
A grand aodal event occurred at Fort Glb-
aon, I. T., on the 18th. Mlaa Cora Roaa,
the beautiful daughter of the Chief of tho
Cherokee Nation, waa married to R. B.
Howard, V. D. The wedding waa celebrat-
ad in the moat faahlonabl'e- atyle, and waa
attended by the «lili of the Nation, together
with all the offleera of the Fort and their
The Creak National Co\incll have paaaed
an act to prevent cltlzena of tho Creek Na-
tion, or thoae realdlng In the Nation by per-
mlaalon, from employing cltlzena of tho
United States aa laborers, or for any pur-
poae, under a penalty of <900 for eaeh of.
Xenae, the purpoee being to rid the Nation
of the many outlaws and vagabonds from
tho States who flee there to escapo the pen-
alty of their erlmea.
A man named Ougan, who was under ar-
rest for the murder of hla. son-in-law, Iii-
man, In Arkansas'County, Ark., was taken
from the Sheriff at 8t. Charles, on the night
of the 17th, by a mob of masked men, and
riddled with bullets. Dugan had boon
convicted of the murdel' of Inman and
sentenced to be hanged by the Circuit Court,
but the Supreme Court had ordered a new
trial and the prisoner's counsel had procured
ajshange of venue to Monroe County. It
waa while tho. prisoner was being transferred
to Monroe County that he came to his un-
The trunk lines of railway to the East have
adopted the following advanced rates of fare
from Chicago, to take effect November 1:
To New-York, fU; to Boston, $ j to Phlla-
delphUj Sao; to Baltlmon, $19.00; to Alba-
ny and Troy, $90.10; to Harrlabitig, $11).
Thla la an advanoe of about $i on the old
Tho Weat' Virginia Presa Association,
numbering aomo 00 persona, started for .Col-:
orado on the SOth on a bufflilo hunting expe-
Mr. Charles Collins writes from Washing-
ton to the Sioux City Timet that a general
Indian war is apprehended this full. The
Indians, he says, aro generally dlHtntletled
with the way the Black Hills treaty termi-
nated, and It is a matter of regret with them
that they did not commence then by killing
the Commissioners. Gen. Cook, command-
er of tin Department of tho Platto, he In-
forms us, has for some tlme boen preparing
for a conflict with tho Indians, and will be
ready when the necessity arises.
The Cheyenne and Arapahoe Indians,
nearly (,000 In number, have started for the
Staked Plains on their annual buffalo hunt.
(My the aged and Infirm are left at' home.
Game Is repotted unusujdlygplcntlful. They
aro aeeompsnied by aJSfeutenant and twen-
ty-live cavalry as an escort, and to prevent
unscrupulous whites from selling them
crooked whisky and cheating them out of
their traflUO robe*,
Gen. 801/Meredith, of Indian*, died at
Ills residence near Cambridge City, on the
Slat, from canoer of the atoinachj supposed
to have resulted from an Injury received dur-
ing the war.
A man named Klser committed suicide In
Chicago, on the >l>t, by Jumping from the
top qf the Water-works tower, a dlstanco of
AUiootlng aftay occurred In tho public
square at Franklin, Tenn., on tho ilst, In
which Col. John L. House, a prominent cit-
izen,' was killed, and hls son, a young man,
serioualy wounded. The shootlug was done
byO. F. Griffin, a policeman, and In tho
opinion of the Coroner's Jury It wiuuiot Jim-
tilled (jy the circumstances of the ca o. Grif-
fin was plaoed under anrest. .
The bodies of aft old man and three boys,
all Italians, were discovered by the police of
Denver In the oellar of a tenement houita In
that city on the 31st. All four of ^ho IhkIIck
had their throat! cut, and the murders had
evidently been oommltt«l-some'tlmo pre-
viously, as the bodies were nearly putrld.-
The house had bdn recently vacutcd by
spme Italian musicians, who will be arrested
as soon aa found.
Hon.-R. T. Davis, eldest son of the. late
Senator Garrett Davis, and a prominent luw-
yer of Paris, Ky., died from un overdose of
chloral on the Slat.
Marshall Cra(n( the murderer of William
Spence In Williamson County, 111., has been
found guilty and sentenced to be linnged on
January 21st next. •
According to a Chicago dispatch of the
list, a grand offensive and dcfenslvo combi-
nation has' been entered Into between the
various Eastern railroad lines, of.which the.
recent advance lit passenger rates is an out-
growth. It is believed efforts .will soon be
made td increase these rates still further,
and that freight rates will be Immediately
and largely Increased as soon as the lake nav-
igation closes, a
At the -California election, held on thc
itOih, &rr,'Republican candidate for Super-
intendent of Public InatructtOn, was elected
by a large majority. A dispatch says that
the result generally showed a total disregard
of party tics, hut is considered a great tri-
umph of the friends of good government.
Dr. Ballard, formerly of Toxas, residing
near Marlon, Ark., was shot and killed by a
man named Andrews, on the 20th. The
murderer surrendered himself to the au-
The Post-office Department has decided to
order railway postal -car service between the
eltles of Pittsburgh and St. touts, via the
Pan Handle and Vandalla route, passing
through Indianapolis. The railroad com-
panies are directed, to Immediately provide
the requisite cars, and tho servlcri will lie.
begun ns soon as the Department cull make
tho neccsKurx arrangements III regarif to 1
clerical labor and alterations of schedule*. |
Ily this means It Is culeulati'il tliiit tile jires.
ent postal facilities of a very large pari of the •
X>hlo and M1sslssl|>|tl Itlver valleys will In-
greatly aiigmenteil and Imfiroviul. j
A Washington dispatch of the '-'ill sa.vs !
that governor Ames has written a letter to
tho AUorney-Ooneral.alluillnif to the imellle
relations of Ihc oppo.-ln!.' polllli al oi vaiiUa-
. Hons In Mississippi, and 'esiMeHslinr slie-ei-i-
gnitltnde to the representative of tin. \n,,r.
I noy-Ucneral, now in that State, who has
brought al>out this condition of affairs, and
lias a surcd a peaceful campaign and a fair
The town of Vermillion, near Sandusky,
Ohio, w as almost wholly destroyed bv fire on
the morning of the !!2d. Klovcn business
lilfN-ks In the heart of thc town are In ashes.
The Iims Is estimated at $7a.tWO. Inauranec
llglit. Two iiit*n Men- arrested charged with
setting the place on tire.
^The tine liulldlog of the Krcci>ort Watch
Factory, at Free port. III., was destrovcilliv
tire Oil t|ie night of the 21st. This cstublisli-
mciit had been In operation only six month.
l.oss «n building and propert/, .ft.'si.omi.
The fire was uiidouliteilly of lueeiidlury
Henry lll-owii, colored, waa hanged In Ht.
I.mils on tho %!d for the murder of Philip
I'furr, an iuotrclisive Oermaii farmer living
In the suburbs of the city, on May 2.1th lust.
In addition to the crime of murder, lirvwn
perpetrated a horrible oulriige: upon Mrs*.
I'furr,and wa< fully Identified by her upon bis
trial. lie died protesting bis inuoccnce of
the latter crime, and allcgiug that he ouly.
struck Pfarr In self-defense.
J. it. Uraham, a heavy grain speculatorat
Davenport, Iowa, fulled on tbc 2id. Hie
Duvenport Nutloliul Hank loses about $13,000
by the fuilnre.
Fred. Swell and Joseph McClurg, both of
Plttaburgh, Pa., were recently drowned in
the Kankakee .River, near Hanna, I ml.,
while out gunning.
Gov. Allen of Ohio has gone to Pennsylva-
nia for the purpose of tuklugpart in the can-
vass of that State.
pinney, the alwcondlng United States Pay-
master at San Francisco, Is it defaulter to tho
amount of about $1,000,000 in round num-
bers. The Government loses only u portion
of this sum, however, the Imlauee being as-
sessod upon private Individuifls.
A horse-thief/supposed to be from New-
ton County, was found hanging to a limb, In
Pope County, Ark., afew days ago.
Ucn«.lloyd, whl> Is said to bo the most ex-
pert engraver and successful counterfeiter In
the United States, was captured at Fulton,
111,, on the night of the 31st, by United
States Detective Tyrrcl; and two'other noto-
rious counterfeiters, Drlggs and Stadfclt,
were captured at Centralbi,.lil., about the
same tlny^ by Elnier Wasliburne, Chief of
Detectlvcs. ' Counterfolt plates and a large
amount of the "queer" wcro captured In
Nebraska has voted In favor of a new Con-
An overloaded boat.,, containing eight per-
sons, was capsizedwhile crossing tlio Mis-
sissippi River at Soiith ,St, Louis, on the
24th, and' all but two of tho party were
drowned. The names of those lost Were
1'orry Glover, Stephen Levis, Betllc Slaugh-
ter, Sallle Smith, Louisa Jackson and her
llttlv boy, 8 years of age; all colored.
<A farmer named Little; residing: near Tip-
ton, Cedar County, Iowa, was murdered by
twomenon the night of the 21st, and Ills
house robbed of $1,700, tho proeocds of the
sale of hla.farni on the prevloua day. Tbe
murderers escaped,-but the neighbors were
Hi hot pursuit and threatened to lynch them
At tho Waco, Toxak, Fair, R,.A. Ford
rode 00 miles'in 2 hours and 49 minutes,
using 42 horses, all of tho common Texas
breed. This is said to be tho fastest tlmo by
0 minutes on record. ; '
Dr. B. F. Sherman, of Chllllcpthe, Mo.,
and Saltiuel 1'arker, of Maeon, both well-
known citizens, on the 22d went to the neigh-
boring Village of Bovler on some business,
Havliig ordered their dinners, it was pro-
posed to go and take a drink, and thore
being no liccnsod dram-sHops In the
town, they proceeded to the drug store of
A. W. Shanks. AH three went Into a
back room, where Slianka produced a
commo* alo bottle, from "which Parker and
Sherman drank. They then left the store,
but hid not proceeded over ten rods when
they both fell to the ground and almost Im-
mediately expired. The contents of the
bottle were analyzed and found to conalst of
whisky and bydrocyahlo aclil, the deadly
poison being in such proportion that 00
drops of tho in|xture was sufficient to. pro-
duce death. 1
Hon. S. M. File, elected Representative
to Cbngress from the Fourth District of Ten-
nessee, to fill the vacancy caused by the
death of Hon. John W< Head, (lied at Hot
Springs, Ark., on the 23d.
The Emperor of Germany, accompanied
bjr;Vou Moltke, Von Bulow, and <4)ier dig-
nitaries, was received at Milan, on the 18th,
by King Victor Emanuel and stiit'e with great
pomp and ceremony.
The British steamer Pandora arrived home
from the Arctic regions on tho tilth, after an
unsuccessful search for the remains Of the
lost explorer, Sir John Franklin,' and for a
possible NorthwestPassago. In the attempt
to push through liellot's Strait tlu> steamer
eneounlered it solid barrier of Ice, and Capt.
Voting, her commander, perceiving no ad-
vantage to be gnhied. by going Into winter
quiirters, concluded to put back for England.
Tho newly appointed Cardinal, Mobil!
Vlllclllschl, is dead.
It is rutpored In Berlin that Prince Fred-
crick Intends to visit the American Centen-
nial Exhibition, and that a German siiiiad-
ron will escort him hither.
Extensive floods have recently prevailed
in Lancashire, Warwickshire and other parts
of Englund. Home streets In Hlrmltighum
were inundated to tho depth of several feet.
Traffic on the Midland Railroad was entirely
Two hundred houses, it synagogue and
five schools In Wldsy, Poland, have been
bumcd. Some persons perished and three
thousand are homeless. ...
The city of Iquique, Peru, has been near-
ly destroyed by fire.; ; :
M. ROuhcr, the Bonapartlst . agitator, re-
cently made a spceeli at a lnin<|iiet at AJac-
elo, In which he violently assailed ex-l'rcsl-
dent Thiers and the (irleanlsts, slid 'also se-
verely censured I'rcsideut MacMahon. The
llonapartists, he said, are in favor Of uni-
versal siilThigc and would contend for uri'ap-
peal to the people In order to give an ex-
pression of the national will. The siiceeh
caused groat puliile cxcilehient, and the
Mayor Of Ajaeclo has iiccu removed from of-
fice for having taken purt In the lmni|itet at
which it was delivered.
The London Timet of a late date notices
thc fact that it Manchester firin' have begun
to import calicoes from thc United States..
"The fact Is significant," It says, ''and as
the importers say that tho goods arc of a
much better quality and uppeiiranco than
ours, Manchester, it#ppcars', has found a
competitor ut last; but that must depend
.upon the price." ;
A number of vessels went down duringthc
rccent gales aloug the English uu4 bcottiah
coasts. At least 40 lives were lost.
—The body of Fred. Holler, from
Sandusky, was found in the cnnnl tit
Nii|i«leim, Olilo, on tho lotli, vvllliMi i
III ii hi I rill, lie Iniil I'iM'Oiill.v jiiiivlmseil I
a siiImkii til Nii|iolonii, in tile room nvei'
which Wns fotinil ll Jmnl of IiUicmI, :i
Imnk-liiiiik, cimt, vest, mill keys, mill n
liliioil-slalncd kniftl: Sovi'ni) |hm'siiih
Iiiivii lioen iirreslocl on suspieion.
•—Mnyor Klinitii'l, of Niles, ■
Midi.,' iii'dilonliilTy sliul, himself while
lakinjfii IoikIi'iI (inn out of nwn^iin.
Mis lll'lllll WIIS illniost illstiiiillllll'illls, till!
clmrco piissiiiff itilo his right side iitnl
ueurly through hie body. |
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
Ffruosl aa4 I.llrrary.
—A son of the Hon, 1>. \V. Voorliees,
of Indiana, will shortly ajipc'iir upon the
stage as Hamlet.
—Mnthius Keller, ttii'i'iimfiJiM-rof the
"Amerlcuu Hymn," died recently in
—Mrs. Helen Hunt (" H. II.," the
poetess,) il ls said, will soon iiinri;y n
wealthy gentleman of Colorado. .
—Mr. Bret IIarte litis just llnished iv
new play, which his tidiuirurs I liink will
prove to iie the luug*luokcd-fih' Ameri-
—Miss Sarah II. Itrnytun, M. D., lias
reoeived tho niipolntment to the eliair
of Maleriii Meilieu and 'l'hernpeuties in
the New York Froo Medical C'ollegu for
—Miss Ella Wheoler, a young Wis-
consin lady, who lias written some very
pretty and popular poems, will publish
thorn ill collected form about the holi-
—Mr. Ernest Longfellow, the poet's
son, is about to publish a volume of
etchings4>f American scenery, lo which
his father will oontributo desoriptivo
—Mrs, Julia Adams, wife of a Su-
preme Court Judge in Iowa, has been
locturiug in the Northern fiart of that
State. Sho Is known tit he an advocate
of woman suffrage, and it is said she
has inoculated her husband with her
Carl Sehtirz has recently lost by thc
death of Ilerr Krueger, of Spartuu,
• iermany, the firmest friend heuevor
had. when Mr. Sehuns escaped from
his confinement for treason lu the for-
tress of Suaiidau, Krueger gave him
shelter ana saved his life. For this his
estate was conlisoated dnd he was
thrown into prison. After long delay
he wns released, and to some extent ho
retrieved his fortunes and passed his re-
maining days, in 70000.
—The death is announced at Edin-
burgh, from rapiil consumption, of tho
actressMLiidy Don, who was well known
in this wa||itry. SI10 was the eldest
daughter ofwr. John Sanders of the
Adelphi Theater71e< warknown to
the pluygoing public as «Mbs Kmlly'
Eliza 'Sanders. She mtirrtotF' In 1857
Sir William Henry Don, seventh Wronot
of Newtondon, Uurwiekshire, formerly
anoflicer in the army, who afterward
became an actor, and died at iloburt
town In 1802. Lady Don leaves one
-B«lko«l km A Ckarvh.
—ThO Pope will ereato two more Car-
dinals at tho oonstetory to bo held De-
—The Sisters, of Charity have built
an academy at Halt Lake City. Children
of all religious denominations will, be
—Dr. Clark, of the Southern Meth-
odist Church, 'has raised 910,000 for
Wesley Monumental Church, Savannah,
Ga., by his tour North.
—Mount Holyoko Seminary is princi-
pally devoted to the furnishing of wives
for foreign missionaries, it has already
furnished 116 oi these wives.
—Sewing has. been taught in the nub-
Mo schools of Boston for twenty-three
years, and it is ]ust now discovered that
it is illogaito expend public money for
—The First Baptist Church of San
Francisco has been sold to the Chinese
for $30,000. The purchasers intend to
spend #70,000 in chunging it into a busi-
ness block. ' '
' .—Boston has a " Society to Encour-
age Study at Home," the function of
which is to educate persons without re-
quiring attendance at recitations. Mem-
bers aro given a progrnmmo of study,
and are alio wed. to select any or all the
branches mentioned in it; and they may
at any time apply to oho of the man-
agers for Instruction. Once a year there
is an examination, when diplomas are
given to those who merit them. The.
society is three years old anil prosper-
—Mr. Long is illustrating, in Balti-
more, a now mode of preaching. His ob-
ject is to impress inspired truth upon tho
intelloct aiid the heart through the me-
dium of the eye and the ear ut the same
time. He has large paiiitings, said to
be beautiful and correct, which repre-
sent the subjoct he proposes to present
to tho assembly. These are placed
abovo. the pulpit, and in rear of tho
preacher, and tbe different scenes and
circumstances in the development of
his subject are as quickly and easily un-
folded to view us the turning of the
leaves of a manuscript. Lecturers well
know the great advantage that maps
and charts tilford when they can be used
in illustration of their'subjects. Mr.
Long hope* his new method will prove
of great advantage to preachers and
hearei's. His efforts are exciting much
interest, and lie lias large congregations.
Icleau and ladaatry.
—Artificial grindstones,, are being
made at Worms, (Jormany, of grit, so-
luble glass and petroleum.
—In the four Pennsylvania counties
of Crawford, Venango, Erie and Mercer,
there are 101 cheese factories, produc-
ing yearly on aggregate of 0,000,000'
—Russian railroad managers are ex-
fierimcntlng with the electric light as a
leadlight wr locomotives. Successful
results word obtained on the line from
Moscow to Kursk. The apparatus con-
sisted <>f a battery' connected with the
front axle, tho revolution of which set
it in operation, and the track was illu-
minated a distance of 1,800 feet.
—A French machinist has discovered
that, by keeping his turning tools con-
stantly Wetted with pclroloiuu, he wns
able to cut metals and alloys Willi them,
although when the tools were used with-
out the oil, their edges wcro soon turn-
ed and dulled. Tho hardest steel can
be turned easily if the tools be thus wet
With a mixture of two parts of petroleum
with one part of turpcntluc.
—A chunk of milk, " solidified by the
Hooker process," and weighing about
100 pounds, ana which " had been ex-
posed to the action of the air for four
years and tlirco mohths," waa lately
shown at the rooms of tho Society of
Arts in London, and the Agricultural
Gazette of that city says "its quality.was
still so excellent that in a few minnles it
was resolved, by churning, Into good
—In Uonncbeck, Hromen, an engine
has been nenrly completed by lien'
Trossin which resolves the prolilcni,
wliicli for nearly thirty years lias en-
gaged the allenlFoii of inventors, of the
utilisation of siijicrhciiteil n-cnm In eoni-
111011 engines. I'lie atiswer lo the proli-
letn has been found in Hie new applied-
(Ion of a physical law, and the use of a
peculiar lubricant. !.n•engine working
with Miperliealed steam 1« only half
tiie ordinary amount "f eual, the boiler
and grate can lie smaller I'.v one-half,
the supply of water l>y one-third, and
the air pump and condenser are equally |
reduced to half their usual space. Thc
—Just" after the trial of a petty case,
.. ...... iu which out- Hank Fisher, was u wit-
.U*iW"veini'iit lias becn'patciili'd in Kng-' liess, three or four of the lawyers were
mini, llelgiuui, anil other countries, and discussing among themselves the variety
111 easily lie applied to engines of thc of testimony deduced, wheu General
flap* and Stlahapa.
—Martin L. l'ierce, of Newport, Ind.,
was thrown over the head of a horse
which he was riding after cattle uud in-
—I-'runk Huthiiway and David tatitlon
were instantly killed by the explosion of
a portable steam engine at Homer, Mich.
Two liorses were killed at the same time,
and two other men badly scalded.
—Clara (•lutclier, 11 years old, under-,
took to crawl under a train of curs at
Wilkeslmrre, I'cnu., while on her w-uy
to school. The train started up and
three cars passed over her, causing In-
—A son of Fred Lande, aged 11 years,
living in Table Mound Township, Iowa,
took a horse to water. After having
been absent an unusually longMime,
search was made, and the lifeless form'
of the boy found. He had fastened the
halter strap around his arm. The horse
had taken fright and ran away, and
dragged and kickcd him to death.
—L. M. Holmes, of Atkens, Ohio, an
employee of tbe Wostern UnlOn Tele-
graph Company, was accidentally
thrown under a car upon which ho was
riding on a load of telegraph poles, and
was instantly killed. The accident oc-
curred un the Neosho division of tho
M., K. & T. Kailroad.
—Mr. Lou. Troutman, of Winona,
Minn., was married in Chicago, on the
llfth of October, to Miss Emma Mahon^
On the 14th lift arrived home with his
bride, and while unpacking his valise
he took therefrom a small pistol which
he"handed to his wife. In some unac-
countable manner tbe woapon was dis-
charged, the ball loijging in her hus-
band's brain, causing death almost im-
mediately. The newly made bride aritt
widow was so crazed by the terrible ac-
cident that she attempted to end her
lifo with the same weapon.
m —Some rccent suicides; John Huss,
Cashier of the First National Dank of
Tiflin, Ohio, committed suicide by
shooting himself through the hoacf.
Financial Irregularities. Daniel Way-
bright, aged 66 years, a Dunker preach-
er residing at Milton, Ohio, committed
suicide by cutting ihe arteries in his
wrists and his jugular vein with a pen-
knife. Cause not stated. Jobnliogart,
of Sandusky, Oblo,^sllqt.himself through
the head with a revolver. A note to his
wife was found in his pooket, telling her
that he was tired of lifer Bogart has
beeiv dissipated' for some time. Win.
T. HoOper, 22 years of age, entered, a
restaurant in ..Nashville, Tenn., ordered
oysters for blmseU and companion, and
whilaseated at the table, drew a pistol
from his pocket, plaoed it to his head
and fired, Instantly killing himself. : He
nttompted suicide by poison a year ago.
E. 8. Brown, a hotel keeper of Plain-
v'iile. Conn., killed IilmseU With a carv-
ing-knife while insane. Imiay B. Vlets,
a prominent and well-to-do citizen of
New Britain, Conn., 67 years of age,
drowned himself. Albert G. Cooper,
for many years foreman Of the compos-1
ing room of the Itochester Democrat
printing office, shot himself, Domestic
and financial trouble was the cause.
' r*r«lfa Hot,,.
—Germany graduated 660 physicians
—The Duke of Portland is one of the
wealthiest of living peers. His dally
income is estimataifat £1,000.
—Bets aro made in London that the
Prince of Wales will be assassinated
before his visit to India is finished.
j -—The Italian Senate will presently
be occupied with the trial of one. of its
mombors, the Duke of Sutriano, an the
ground of forgery.
—Queen Victoria's youngest son,
Prince Leopold, has joined the temper-
ance movement, having accepted the
Presidency of the Oxfonl branch of tbe
Church of England Tcmperance So-
—Mile. Nathalia Petrovna do Kesoh-
ko, the affianced bride of the Prince of
Milan, of Seryia, Is ordering her Iron*-
witu in Paris., Next'month Mile, do
Keschko, accompanied by her aunt, the
I'rincess Mourouji, and tho ladles de-
puted to accompany, her to Servla, Will
proceed to Belgrade, where the mar-
riage will bo celebrated.
—Tho Princess Merccdca.tlio youngest
daughter of the Due de Montpensier,
Whose, betrothal to King Alfonso was
recently announced, is described as
"just passed front childhood, full of
grace and ingenuousness, one of the
most graceful personages 'who could
occupy a throne." She is but 14.
—The Shukspeare Memorial Associa-
tion of England recently held a meeting
at Strutford-on-Avon, • at whfuli it was
slated that about $16,000 luul been sub-
scribed for building the proposed thea-
ter and library. The preliminary work
will probably bo dpne during' the win-
ter, and the corner-stone be laid 011 the
2!)d of next April.
—Tho Shah of Persia is a vory expen-
sive man ta. entertain as a guest. He
never visits^any one without expecting
to receive presents. Not long since lie
was entertained for a whole day by Ilir-
ssa Hussein Khan, at his house in Tehe-
ran. The Shah breakfasted there and re-
ceived muny presents, £12,000 in Cos))
for himself, and jewels and one hun-
dred ('ushinero shawls for his ladies.
Tiie entertainmont cost Hussein Khan
Odda and Ends.
—A close observer Is responsible for
the statement that, when a mouse makes
its appearance in a Ladies' Sewing Cir-
cle, the .women with striped stockings
on always Jump the highest.—Brooklyn
- The Uev. Charles Fisher, of Ilnrt-
ford, Conn., has married 1,600 couples.
Ho would have retired from the busi-
ness long ugo. but the kissing of brides
as become such ti confirmed habit with
him that he can't quit It without an at-
tack of the delirium tremens.—Courier-
—To develop a mun's talent for mak-
ing things appear plausible, let his wife
drop in at Ills office some day and find
him standing at tho window, handker-
chief in handv intent on something out-
side whilq in the building across the
way a couple of sliiip-girls are visible,
B., with his usual vehemence, said:
•' There never was such a liar on the
witness-stand us that llank Fisher; he
Is undoubtedly the biggest liar 1 ever
knew;" when the whole party were
somewhat abashed ut seeing llank, who
heard the General's remark, ijtcp up to
him. " Did you say I was the biggest
liar you over saw?'"' "That is ubout
what I said," stummcringly came from
the General, who exjieetcd a light.
Hunk eyed him fur a moment, anil then
said: "I guess vou didn't know my
brother John."—Virginia (.\Yi>.) Hitler-
—Dr. Mary Walker, innocent soul,
thinks her style of clothing would in-
duce matrimony, because the present
stylo frightens men awuy from matri"
Many by Its enormous expensivoiiess.
P honest creature lias never reflected
. at the woman would make it just as
expensive as what they wear now. The
idea that Mrs. Brown Would wear
pants of broadcloth while that ri-
diculous Mrs. Jones wore pants of
of velvet! NovoH Perish the misera-
ble thought! Or that Mrs. Smith would
appear in public wearing a pair with
common illusion ruffles down the seams
while that absurd old fright of a Mrs.
Green had real lace stripes and a gold-
embroidered waist-band! My stars!
Did ever you heiir of such a thing! No,
I thank you. Mrs. Brown's fathercould
have boaght and sold Mre. Jones'father
a dozen times, and Mrs. Smith remem-
bers too well how the parents of Mrs.
Green had to pinch ami scrape to make
that scrawny daughter, of theirs
look decent, and why should
she go giving herself airt now,
whon some folks' were a good deal her
betters and could show her so? Alas!
Mrs. D< M. W. does not know her sex.
If the styles were reduced back to the
Original verdant apron, the dear crea-
tures would make that one Single article
of dress cost enough to mako her hus-
band shabby and indigent for life. It is
in them. What is bred in the bone will
come out in the flesh, and no 'reformer
can prevent it.—Chicago Inter-Ocean.
A Man Ifonrned as Detf Retaras Hmm
Insane and Almeet Naked.
Tbe sudden disappearance of Charles
0. Burbank, a young and. very worthy
citizen, of Medford, Mass., on the even-
ing of September 28th, the general sup-
position that he was drowned, and the
details of the efforts Since made for tbe
recovery of his body are fresh in the
minds of the. people. _.8.o general was
the belief that he was deaa that hun-
dreds of people were,.daily engaged in
dragging tho Mystio' River, on '.which
Mr. Burbank was in the habit of row-
ing, being led to the supposition that
he was drowned, from the foot that his
boat was found on the banks of the
river, out of its Usual place, and broken.
On Wednesday evening the.missing
man, whom his wife and family bad
mourned as dead, was unexpectedly
found in Boston. Mr. Win. A. Thomp-
son, a' Boston jeweler, living in Mea-
ford, while purchasing a railroad ticket
for Edgeworth, found him in the Boston
and Maine depot.. While standing there
a man came up behind and purchased
a ticket for Edgeworth, and started to
walk away. A side glance at the man
caused a sensation similar to an electric
shock upon'Mr. Thompson. Like a flash
of llghtulng he was impressed; that the
party was Captain Burbank, although
he did not see ms face. Much agitated
and possessed of a peculiar feeling,
which he says he cannot desoribe, he
followed the, to him, apparation, spoke
to it, and getting no answer clutched it
by the arm, aud In a semi-frightened
voice exclaimed, "Burb, are you going
homef" Turning his haggard face to-
ward his interrogator, the lost captain
said, "Yes, I am going to Edgeworth."
Thompson replied that he was going
there, too, and they would go together.
Burbank was found to be a complete
wrcok. What was the matter he did
not and could hot explain; he was wan-
dering in his mind, and so Weak that he
kept falling asleep. It was with great
difficulty that Thompson succeeded in
getting him; home, he was so weak;
Burbank's family were overwhelmed
with astonishment and joy. It seemed
to her who hid for nearly three weeks
been widowed^ as If the' grave tod
given up. its dead. The joy of one of
the little boys, who had for days stood
at tbe window anxiously watching each
train, was indescribable. Burbank said
he had been in New York, and had'
written his family from that oity. Tho
doctors are ngW examining the case,and
aro inclined to think it a case of insani-
ty, brought oh by overwork as a brick-
layer, in Boston, coupled with dejoction
at finding, his salary reduced and,his
services seemibgly not appreciated.
The doctors say It Is a critical case,—
This peculiar spocles of the feathered
crcatlon, known to no other country but
California, and of extreme scarcity, is a
curiosity that we seldom see In a day's
travel. Mr. L. Tully, of our town, and
Mr. Mtthel of Callstoga, while returning
home Inst Monday, discovered one in
the road, running along, wings half-ex-
tended, with the velocity, of an ostrich.
Although not so large, It has the os-
trich's peculiarities, runs like it and,
again, tlocs not possess tfuT power of fly-
ing, but can jump in the clear, by the as-
sistance of its wings, from twenty-live to
forty feet, raising seven or eight feet in
its jump. This also a characteristic of
the ostrich, which docs not fly, but, by
(lapping its wings and heeling and toe-
ing the dust, gets away with the turf so
as to astonish the fastest horse. Tho
roadrtinncr did the same thing, and not
only astonished Mr. Tully, but Mr.
Mlthel also, who wus making a terrific
race on horseback after it, the object
being to run it down'. During the race
the roadrunner took to the low-limbed
trees frequency, jumping from branch
to branch, making it aeoldedly inter-
esting as well as hot for the pursuers,
as Mr. Tully had to climb ana drive it
out. It was finally run down and cap-
tured by Mr. Tully, but soon thereafter
escaped from tbe box, and before it
could be run down again, it was caught
by the dog and iihfoi'tunately killed. In
Southern California, where the ch'arac-
tor of tin! roailrtiniiL'l' Is better known,
cl 1'ilelilly Irving In read the signs011 his tiie Mexicans and Indians never kill it.
>iilc of I lie street..—Chirivjo .77;*;. s.
—"Did ynii ever break a yoko-of four-
year-old steers?'1' asked a Ibvk Ciiiinty
farmcr of a .'young .lanesvillc chap, who
wanted to marry his daughter. "No,. I
never did." was the meek reply; "lint
I have rode a mule in a elicits, and had
a gum! ileal i^f other experience in the
world." "No oilier experience," said
the granger, "could qualify you, young
man, for trying to.handle 'that girl,"'
anil thc sail youth departed.—Milwau-
kee St ivs.
They .-ay that it is Ihc deadly enemy to
the ral Hijstiukc, its mode of warfare Is
one of judgment, the favorite nioilc of
attack being when the shake i< asleep;
it then gathers cactus, and. after cir-
cling the reptile within its thorny ring,
Wakes Iiiin lip " ith a pick, or by drops
pill" Otic of tiie thorny tilings 011 liiui.
The-nake will not cross Ihc cactus, and
in. is -ooiier or later aggravated into 11
-prill'.', when lie falls upon,the thorns,
and death ensues by nightfall.—St.
lkknu (Cat.) Star.
The Wastes ef Lift.
Recently, a man died upward of 90
years of age, without any disease. Death
occurred from the mere running down
of the system in the order of nature.
Whenever an Incident of this kind oc-
cur* it attracts attention because of its
rniritv. It is deemed quite out of the
usual order of events. People do not
often die nutitnjlly.or from oldltge, but
unuaturally—tliat i*, f'""1 disease or ac-
cident*. There ares'1" such wastes of
life in any other part 01' 'he animal king-
dom as among human li .'"S**
Ing endowed with reason, lu' sdditiou to
Instinct, 'hnve'speeial fueiiitie(t ^or taking
care of theiflseives. Civili/.atnv'J'
multiplied casualties at a fearful F' j"
War is a much more destructive b.'""'
ness than it was even a few ccnturie.'
ago. But the casualties Mf war liguro
only as a small Item uudut that head in
the destruction of life. Exposure, dis-
sipation In Its various format high liv-
ing, and low living, bud ven-
tilatloA, the risk and revulsions
of business, and unnatural excite,
incuts account for a part of this waste.
At a time when the physical constitu-
tion ought to be In iUt prime, there is a
breaking down of the system. The suf-
ferers havo kccain one way or another
discounting the future. Instead of fill-
ing up tiui rounded measure of ltfe they
have crowded it into half a measure.,
They have lived perhapsmore Intensely,
and have died in it mot-o tragic way—
for all deaths are in some sense tragic
which aro the result of disease rather
than old uze.
No doubt there is much in mo lern
civilization which teuds to the conserva-
tion of life; There is better protection
from the elements in the matter of
houses and clotbing,\and better food.
But over against these advantages we
may set the more abject poverty of civi-
lization, and the greater exactions in
the matter a# tabor, The wear and tear
of modern life has-probably never been
exceededin any age of the world. The
spirit of contentment if an obsolete fac-
tor in the vital forces. Formerly men
were passing- rich whh fifty thousand '
dollars. They retired early and .spent
tho remainder of their days in compara-
tive comfort. But now no nun is 00-
counted rich who has not several bun-.
dred thousands, and eVeh then his ex-
penditures are on so large a scale that
be cannot think of retiring.
The saddest side of this waste Is seen
here in the constant procession of insane
people to the asylum. There Is'bordly
an bonr of any day that Some Sheriff'hr
other custodian is not on the way to the
asylum with one to half a down insane
people. Probably the greater part%f
this human wreckage oomes from an!- -
mal indulgehco. But the worries, din-
appointments and revulsions of business
account for mtich more. The wastes of
life from insanity in this State alone are
fearful. One larger asylum Is orowded, ■
and the large and oostly net* onw will
soon be filled to the utmost. ommMp..
Surely-in this State, where the ollnptn -
Is on the side of Jong. life, and where •
there is very little real sufferings frosa
poverty, the wastes, of life ought to be
reduced to the lowest fraction. Perhaps
this point will be reached when the com-
munity is older, and a more jnaerft}
spirit of contentment takes the place of
A new York physician has reoentiy
Called^attention to the fact that About
one-half of all the persons that din annu-
ally in New York are children under five
years of age. He declares that the
waste of child tffe U enormous—that it
Is not Inevitable, bat arisee 'froni pire-
ventible causes. When ohiKlron dle fin-
der five years of age the inference «f >
this medical man'is that the cause Itself •
is in the nursery. Of the 10,000 children *
who died in New York in 1872, he says
that one-iutlf of th«n died from zymo-
tic, or ferment diseases, which are twfc' >'
ter known as foul air or filth diseases.
Of course much of the fatality in New
York has ita origin In-tenement houses
and among the children of the poor. ''"
But this waste of chlld life is npt ooas.
fined to that city. It is dispranortion-
ate and excessive on this side of tbe
country. The writer heretofore t)tlot«(l 1
declares that if one-half qf the sliecn •
were to die before they were year olet,
conventions of gnuiers would De called '
at once to inquire into thecausee of such
mortality, and to suggest remedies at .
any cost. He declares that where the
experiment of sending oat sanitary mis-
sionaries had been tried in New York it
resulted in saving 7A per cent.-of tbe
children as compared with 'previous
If ever thc time comes when sanltaty
laws become tbe study of every Intelfi
gent household, we may expoct a great
reduction ioMhis waste of human life; ■
At present the conservation of life is
mostly confined to medical men, where .
it ought to be a part df the business or
every individual who considers his own
life and that of his fellows worth sav-
ing.—flan Franeiten Bulletin;
The Kagnlfleent Fnneral *f the Favor-
ite Daughter ef Ue Khedive.
The Princess Hanem SCeinum—only
fifteen years of age—favorite daughter
of the Khedive of Egypt, and wife of
Ibrahim Pasha, died recently tn Alex-
andria of typhus fever, following short-
ly after ner confinement. The Khedive
and his family, as Weil as his guest, the
Sultan ofySnnzlhar, and the whole city
of AUMM'ia were much disturbod by
the juL ev«t, and the theater was closed
hree ds*Nw The body was taken to
fairo the saml day and placed in the
Kosr-cl-NUo Palace. An Immense con-
course followed the body to the depot
in Alexandria, and hundreds of thous-
ands of lire wore distributed among the
poor people. The interment took place
in tho Uilah Mosque the following morn-
ing. Twenty-four bullocks, thirty cam-
els, and twenty wagons were iu the pro-
cession. These animals were laden
with bread, dates, cooked meats, and
vegetables, the wagons carried casks of
water and sirnp, and all along the route
distribution of the provisions was made
to the poor. Eunuchs, meantiihe, threw
4AO,000 pieces of silver coin to tbe peo-
ple who thronged the streets. Three
thousand priests, some clad in rioh vest-
ments of gold and silk, ^others half
naked, followed the wagons, repeating
prayers as they matehed, and clapping
theur hands; After them came tho fam-
ily of the poor young Princess and the
high officials of State, and then the cof
fin, borne by officers of rank. Behind
tliii walked three eunuchs, bearing on
golden shovels copies of tiie Koran, to
lie buried with tlio decCnsed. The cof-
fin was of simple, rough-lie.'w 11 wood,
and tho corpse Was sewn up iu lineu
cloth. Upon the conin were placed the'
jewels of tho princes, worth a million
ami a half dollars. After the burial tho
priests .slaughtered thc twenty-four bid-
locks before the mosque, roasted them
and ntc them up. The priests remained
for seven days iu the neighborhood of
the grave to'prnv for the soul of the de-
parted. The Khedive was so overe.oine
with grief that he could not receive nny
visits of condolence.—Cologne Gazette.
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Robson, G. W. The Frontier Echo (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, November 12, 1875, newspaper, November 12, 1875; Jacksboro, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth233772/m1/2/: accessed August 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.