Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Jones County Liberal: Thursday, January 1, 1874 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Jones County Liberal (Newspaper) - January 1, 1874, Monticello, Iowa                                 Ihc J0JU8 Published Ererjr at * HB LIBERAL PRINTING • OFFICE- 504 First Street, ( Formerly ComnercM TBRKS: Two Dollars a Tear, In Advance. NEWS OFJTHE WEEK. The East. Tlie extensive dry goods firm of Jordan, Marsh & Co., Boston, in charged with frauds on the revenue to the amount of * 1,000,000, and the books and . property of the honuo have been gorzeu by an agent of the Treasury Department. These frauds have, it IB alleged, boon curried oh uyBtomaticaliy for a BOrioB of years. ' . .. . . . ' . ' ' ' . A Baltimore dispatch 8t » ten that ' the & H- . buster steamor Edfiar Stewart is fitting out' in that port for Cuba. » ; The United States sloop- of- war Juni » tn, liaviug on board the surviving passengers of tlie VirgiuiuB, arrived at New York the other day, and an examination of them was at once commenced by the United W&& B District Attorney. It ia etated that there is a concerted plan among the prisoners tojirqfCBs nttor ignorauce of the Virginias' mission at the time i'he was captured, and all facts relating to her. They have agreed to this scheme, it is supposed, in order to avoid trouble with ihe United States Government, in case 1 " it should be proved that the neutrality laws were violated. Miss Eliae Holt, the well- known actress, died in Pittsburgh, a few days ago, of pneumonia. The West. Tlie unemployed workingmou of Chicago, to the number of about 5,000, marched in procession to the City Hall, the other night, and, through a committee, had a conference with the Mayor and Council. Mayor Colvin assured them that ho would do everything in his power to afford employment and relieve the prevailing distress, after which the proceseiorj dispersed and everybody went home apparently satisfied. Similar movements have been had in Louisville, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Philadelphia, and other cities, arising from lack of employment. In the latter city there has been some roting among the dock labor ore. A watch factory is to be established at Bockford, III. The town of Lincoln, New Mexico, was lately the scene of a bloody tragedy, in which David Warner, Mr. Herrold, J. I » . Glynn, and Juan Martin were killed. Martin was a constable, and, with a posse, tried to arrest the others. Warner killed him. The Sheriff's party killed Warner, and the other two named were also found dead, riddled with bullets. Edward Schwarzvoegel, hie child and wife, all Prussians, and recently from Baltimore, Md., were found in their room at a hotel in Cincinnati, the other evening, the two former dead, and the latter dying, from inhaling the gas, which they had neglected to turn off before retiring. Five kundred and thirty million dollars' worth of goods were sold in Chicago during the past year at - wholesale alone, being a gain of 18 per cent, over the same business of 1872, and a gain of 31 per cent over that of 1870. A frightful tragedy was - enacted at the village of Riga, near Dddson, Ohio, on Christmas Day. A party had assembled to have a shooting match, and two brothers, named John and Henry Stone, quarreled about loading the rifle . used. John called Henry a liar, when Henry drew a revolver and shot John, killing him instantly. The spectators being much excited, caught and hung Henry to the limb of a tiee, and, when taken down, life was extinct. Too much whisky caused it all. Chris. Bafferty. the murderer of Policeman O'Moam. of Chicago, who has been thrice convicted and sentenced to death, and who was to have boon - hung at Waukegan on the 26th of December, has been granted a suportiodeaa, St. Louis has established a soup and sleeping house for the deserving poor. A Davenport ( Iowa) hotel waiting- maid has fallen heir to a million dollars in Ireland. The great, bridge ' of the Chicago,- Alt on and St. Louis railroad, at Louisiana, Mo., has been corapluted, and trflins are putting over it. Jiidgo Qoddia, of the - Seventh Judicial District of Kansas, has given a' deci.'- iou in the disputed Osage lands in favor of the settlors. The case will be appealed- to the Supreme Court. The Recounts of the Treasurer of Leavenworth county, Kan., are in confusion, and a committee who have examined them report that that officer is " short" $ 69,000. Through the negligence of a turnkey, eleven prisoners quietly walked out of the Pooria ( 111.) jail a few evenings ago. Tho report tluvt the engineers of the Northwestern and Illinois' Central railroads had joined in the late strike was premature. The curniugH of the Illinois Central railroad for the six months ending Oct. 31 wore $ 3,- 189,832.03, an excess of $ 1,623.65 over last year. David A. Gage, the defaulting ex- Treasurer of Chicago, has turned over his property to a trustee for the benefit of the city. The property is valued at $ 528,500, while the deficit in his accounts amounts to $ 507,000. The National Crop Keporter, of the 29th ult., publishes returns from the States of ' Illinois, MiunoBBota, Wisconsin, Iowa, Ohio, Kaunas, Missouri, imd Indiana, in relation to the supply of hogs for the current season, showing that the total number fattened in the States named is 8 1- 10 per cent, less than for the reason of ' 72. the comparative falling off in each State is as follows : Illinois, 5 per cent. Minnesota, 10 8- 10 ; Wisconsin, 60- 10; Iowa, 0 5- 10 i Ohio, 9 2- 10; i|£ h8 » g, 76- 10; Mis- Bouri, 7 3- 10 ; thieBt citizen of A Washington dispatch Bays the majority ol the Senate are not in favor of the total repoa of tho Bankruptcy act, but of amending it iu Bucli pai- ticular as will guard a debtor from the exactions of a email minority of his creditors, caving tlio question of involuntary bankruptcy'to be determined by those more largely intorcBlcu. ,' . - . ' . . " " . . Tho increase iu receipts of internal revenue warrants the belief that the ante- panic average will BO. OU bo regained, and the Secretary of the Treasury expects bis reserve will hold oni till riext May. Tho Government Directors of the Union Pacific railroad have made their report to the Secretary of the Interior. They say that the condition of the road is vastly improved since tho last nniiual examination, aud speak very encouragingly of its future prospects. They agnei- l that the road can bo made to pay $ 12,000.000 por annum with no exertion beyouc reasonably good management. Calculating operating expenses at 55- per cent., they estimate that this will pay interest on the first luorth'ugQ income and Government subsidy bonde, besides 5 per cent, of net earnings to tho Government, and leave $ 700,00' for divi fiends on Block. The earnings last year were a liUle oTor $ 10,000,000. They take the ground that the road, is completed in the meaning o£ the act that upplieg 5 per cent, of the not caruiugH to form . a uiukiug fund. President Grant is reported a » Baying t ua t he has no intention of withdrawing'the nomination of Attorney- General Williams as Chief . Tnfitico of the United States. An A- HodatedPreee telegram from Washington says: The law of 1789 making it ( he Tho John 8. Hopkins, the Baltimore, is dead. jf \ VOL. II. MONTICELLO, IOWA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 1,1874. NO. 15- duty of the Secretary of tho Treasury to ap- > ear before Congress personally, or in writing, and explain his views on tho ( Inam'oB, has never been repealed, nnd a member of the louse proposes to offer a resolution, after the lolidays, requiring Secretary Richardson to appear iu the House and explain his views on several financial propositions ; among others, lis proposed increased taxation. Madam Itumoris busy jwith Cabinet changes. Tho latest is that Secretary Richardson and' > Ir. Schenck, Minister to tho Court of St.. James, aro about to exchange official posiions. A Washington dispatch of Dec. 25 says: " It s safe to say that, upon the resembling of the Senate, the nomination of Williams as Chief fustice will bo withdrawn.; It is ascertained hat if a vote « ecS. taken frvbis confirmation n a full Senate, there wonlil bo a majority of eight against him on the Republican side)) without counting the opposition. It is con- Idently predicted that Cnlob dialling's name will be sent in next." tt is stated that tho estimates for river aud uu'bor improvements will be cut down from $ 20,000,000 to $ 3,000,000. Several of the members of tho Senate Committee on Privileges are hard at work on schemes for amendments to the Constitution, relative to the election of President. At tile irst meeting of tho committee it partially matured a plan before the session began, vhicli involves tho abolishment of the Electoral College, and makes the election by a plurality nstead of a majority. The President has appointed Caleb Gushing i succeed Gen. Sickles as Minister to Spain. The President has pardoned Eiugold, Young, Neil aud Hal- kins, of Alabama, who are now serving out terras of imprisonment for Ku- Clnxism. During eighteen months past fiftynine persona who were convicted of Ku- Kuixsm have been pardoned. About twenty applications for pardon are etUl ponding boforo the Attorney- General. Orders have been issued from the Navy De- > artment to discontinue the recruiting depots it Toledo, Detroit, New Orleans, Baltimore, and various other points which were opened at he beginning of the complication with Spain. It is rumored that tho President will uomnate Gen. Behenck to bo Secretary of the Treasury, vice Richardson, the present Secretary, to be Secretary of the Interior, and transfer Secretary Delano from the latter department to the mission to England. : Foreign. A Key West telegram to the New York Tribune gives an interesting account of the surrender of the Virginias prisoners to Lieutenant- Commander Braine, of the Jnniata.,' It appears that the Spanish authorities to the last moment kept the poor wretches in ignorance of their prospective release, and with aase inhumanity led them to suppose that they were to be executed. Friends were with them, taking their confessions and dying declarations, aiid imploring them to look , to God for pardon. They were taken out of irison iu despair, but on their way to i the slaughter- pen, as they supposed, their eyes fell upon the Juniata flying tho flag of tho United Statcn. When they realized the truth, a ecane occurred which beggars description. The enthuisiaem knew no bounds. They were speedily transferred to tho deck of the Juniata, and gave vent to the moot cxtranagaut but touching demonstration's of | oy, embracing each other, some crying, some tissing, and others audibly offering thanks to tho Almighty for thoir deliverance from the liorrore of then- dungeon and the prospect of an ignominious death. On the night before the surrender tho officers and crow of the, Juniata wore stationed at quarters, her guna being turned 011 the city. The Spanish volunteers having been excited lo open riot by the rumor, that the surrender wan to tako place, a large number of volunteers went in a body to the Governor's palace and begged permission to attempt tho capture of the Juniata, saying that they could do it with knives alone. Tho Governor refused to grant permission. The poor prisoners presented a most pitiable sight in their tattered and filthy rags, and every heart was touched by the spectacle. They report that then- treatment was moat barbarous. — Gnu. Ignacie Boneales Ijas been elected President of San Domingo. Tlie new administration, it is said, will attempt to annul the lease of Samana Bay. - A dispatch from the Hague announces that the Sultan of Acheon, seeing defeat in evitablo, has given in hie submission to the Dutch commander. — Advices from Santiago do Cuba represent tho situation there as very serious. A short timo ago twenty- five citizens were arrested, aud after a mock- trial, without any evidence being adduced against thenj, they were told to go home. On their way they were cruelly waylaid and killed. Only one escaped, and he was riddled with bullets. The Americans aro continually in fear of thoir lives, and bitterly complain that nothing has been done io redress their wrongs. — An official denial is given in London to the story of the New York Times, that the Knglish Government has demanded the punishment of Gen. Burriel. — Bochefort, the Communist, is reported to have died recently in the penal colony of New Caledonia, whence he was banished. The German Emperor is seriously ill. The siege of Cartagena, Spain, is being vigorously pushed, aud tho early fall of the city is predicted. The besieging forces have mi& fe a breach in Fort St. Julian, one of the strongest defenses, j A Berlin telegram' announces that tlie Yinperor of Germany is recovering. v, The officers of tho Transatlantic Steamship Company, in Paris, to which the Btoamer Vilh du Havre belonged, have investigated the disaster, aud fully exonerate the officers am crew of the lost steamer from the charges of cowardice and neglect of duty. Francois Hugo, son of Victor Hugo, died in Paris on the 28th of December, aged 44 years Ralph ; Keeler, Cuban correspondent of th  ribery, and corruption iu elections; favoring qnal and just taxation; calling upon tho State o give its children a moral and liberal educaion; acknowledging the rights of woman by admitting her as an equal in the Order; demanding justice and economy in public affaire, and recommending the Order as a bond of Juiou stronger than armies. General. : : The signs of peace are increased by an order cutting off all extra work at the Charlestown ? avy Yard. It amounts to an official declaraion that there is no longer any danger of a naval war with Spain. The lines of the Atlantic and Pacific. Telegraph Company have been bought by the Ventern Union Company. The St. Louis Globe, a paper that has boon lersietently " ref twed admission to a « tilfisn monopoly known as the " Western Associated ? resa," baa been detected iu surreptitiouslyobtaining possession of the telegraphic dis- > atches belonging to the Association, through , hjj:| idof." a lolegraph Aerator, and there is, L howl of virtuoua indignation among the members of tlio aforesaid selfish monopoly. ' Tho ^ remains of tho late Judge Dent wore buried in Bollofontaine Cemetery, St. Louie, in the 20th inat. President Grant, son- in- law of the deceased, accompanied tho remains ' rom Washington. Tho opinion of Attorney- General Williams n the case of tho steamor Virginius has boon published. The opinion is based mainly on- . he law of 1792. Ho decides, after a full iurootigation, that the papers of the Yirginiiis voro procured by false swearing, and that the easel was really the property of certain Cubans, who had purchased her for an illicit traffic. Ho decides, therefore, that the Vic; ginius had no right as' against the United States to carry the American flag. He holds, levertheless, that while carrying this flag she was as exempt from interference on the high seas by foreign powers as if she had boon n'oporly registered, on tlie ground that neither^ Spain nor any other Government could assume a jurisdiction belonging exclusively to tho United States. This decision relieves Spain from the obligation of saluting the American flag, under tho terms of the protocol, and it makes it incumbent on tho United States to. prosecute theVirginius under the laws of this country. The Yirginius prisoners; who were surrendered at Santiago de Cuba, Bay that when the officers from the Tornado boarded the VirgiiiiUB, one of them, iu hauling down the flag of the United States, tore it into ribbons aud trampled upon it, asserting, with an oath: This is what I have wanted." The steamer connecting Cairo aud the Kentucky shore made its first trip on the 24th ol December. This is tho laat link in tbo MiB eippi Central railroad, which makes a through all- rail route from Chicago to New Orleans. As a result of the financial troubles in Japan, a part of the young Japanese students who have been studying at Ann Arbor, Mich., have beeu recalled home. The railroads operated by the Pennsylvania Company are seriously embarrassed by strike of the engineers against a reduction c: wages. There has also been a temporary interruption of the running of trains on the Illinois Central and Chicago and Northwestern roads from the same cause.   een a farmer all his life. He was one S. H. EIiLIS. > f fifty who organized the first grange n Ohio, when he was elected Master, md was subsequently appointed by tho ! fational Grange a tiepiity for Ohio to organize new granges. The Ohio State Iriiuge has more than one hundred subordinate granges under it. The State of Missouri ranks next to xnva in the number of subordinate jrangcs, having, we believe, over seven mndred. Tho Master of the State Swinge is T. B. Allen, who is an active T. B. ALLEN. working Granger, and one of the most efficient members of - the order. The rapid growth of the organization in the State is largely duo to his influence, combined with that of his co- laborers. Co- operation. • The system of co- operative purehjv has been Adopted by the grange i) i ' t State, though it has not been perfected & it has in Iowa. Whevi'therf were five granges in this county- t- the'ro aro now eighteen— arrangements were made with leading merchants in Otfliko. sh to sell the Grangers tit ten jler cent, ad vance on the cost of the goj> ds at tho place where they were bought. This gives the merchant about five per cent. profit, and the advantage of a large eash trade. The arrangement has beer most satisfactory. On groceries iirit heavy articles, on which there has always been but little profit, of course tho saving has been small; but 011 hats caps, boots and shoes, cloth, clothing dry goods of every kind, ribbons anc and other millinery articles, books auc stationery, and all kinds of fancy ary eles, the saving has been from ton to sixty per cent. As new granges havo been formed, the trade of those who made the arrangement with the Patrons has increased, and the majority of the Grangers, who had always boon in the habit of having accounts at the stores in this oity, now pay cash for every thinj they buy. In the purchase of farm im pleinents, machinery, sewing macliincf and musical instruments, a considerable saving has been made. I think it ii contemplated to havo the grange of this State unite in purchasing with that o Iowa— that is, that it shall be so ur . ranged that the granges of both Statoa and perhaps of Minnesota, shall con tract with the same manufacturers, am ' thus, by increasing the size of tkei aggregate orders, get IOWPI- prices thun either could alone. A good many farm ers as yet hesitate about sending tliei money to the State agent when the, wish to make a purchase, but they ar The Triumph of Independents. Tho election of Newton Booth to tho Jmtoil. riUtea Honato by the California " legislature is tho most important vio- > ry for ' independent polities and priniplos that has yot boon achieved. It ia i victory gained after ono of tho most . litter and unrelenting contests between he people and corrupt money power hat American pqlitios ever exhibited, .' hough on this slide of tho mountains > eoplo are coining to'a realizing sense of ho corrupting aud overshadowing pow- > rof inonoy- politioB, the disease they are lore oaJleiVJip otmibat is health itself, by comparison'- TO the yirittont state it- has tttamcA oh the Pacific slope. In Onliorniu both tho old party organizations md thoir " loading men" havo for years ) oen owned, literally and- absolutely, > y tho Central Pacific Builroad Com- > uiiy uml. tLo Bank of California. These overgrown money- powers have Bystomitically " run" the State government, vhioUovor. " party" might bo in tho ascendant, juntas they havo run the busiicss behind their own oftioo- oountovH. L'hey - have . composed - Legislatures and nado laws, havo corrupted judges, and x> nglit and sold offices; havo bought eats for their creatures in the United States Senate, and havo owned the Caliornia delegation at Washington. The Jtato of California, its Government, its commerce, ittt mercantile and . business ridustry, have belonged to those corrupt noivey combinations as cIlbotuaHy as if ho railroad and bank 111011 had boon cudal; robbor- baroim of tho middle igos, commanding tho country and all ihat dwelt therein from some craglerehod oastlo on tlie Ivliino. Tho " Komblipau" party and Iho " Democratic " mrty havo boon their obedient iiistruiients aud tho convenient eloaUw to their . olf- nggrnnclifting purposes. Whoever IHS refused to bo their henchman, has > een marked for destruction. Newton Booth, a man who dooms to iave been peculiarly fitted by nature md culture for HO hazardous an undertaking, dared to raise the banner of independence and march at tho head of a > opular rebellion. Tlio desperate nnd idrce character of tho content waged at he last State election in imperfectly understood by people in this valley. How ho " Republican,," loaders and the Democratic " lenders pluycd into each other's hands; how tlio railroad and jnnk rings stood with thoir money- bags jnhind both, directing the campaign and supplying tho " sinews of war;" md how, finally, at the polls, the Independents triumphed over tho allied iputs of corruption; those aro facts of listory. from the moment of tho vioory wou by the Independents at the polls, tho watchword of both the old pqlitical putridities became, " Anything x); beat Booth !" Newton Booth, the political rebel, the leader of tho Independent movement, tlio rising Hauipdon if tho Pacific slope, had developed ' or. ce, aud' « haracter. as. a popular louder Jint rendered him clangorous to tlio' old oorruptiouiets. Ho must bo crushed at ill hazards. Aud the " Democratic" Tiglemeii and " Boptiblican " Ingle, men — every vilo creature of tho monoyrings— went t,, o work with a will to omul) him. A'content more desperate, or on the part of tho allied comvptionists, more thoroughly unscrupulous and : lovilinh, than tho Senatorial contest ' igaiust Booth in tho California Legiula- ; uro, tho history of American politics does not record. Tbo corrnptioniBtH are again beaten. The Independents nro again victorious, md tho hint is their grandest victory. STewtou Booth, the ablent and most eonipieuons leader of the Independent po itical movement in the United States, is chaseu to the United States Senate for six years from the 4th of March, 1875. The political Siamese twins of corruption in - California aro overthrown. " Democratic " putridity and " Kepublican " putridity are buried in the same foul grave.— Cnicayo TtmM. Developing the Country. As Congress has now assembled, it may not be uninteresting for tax- payers to tako a brief survey of the lobby anil see what that delectable body has in Land. Por eight or ten years past tho lobby has boon the power behind tho throne, and in order that we may form some idea of what Congress will do, it is necessary to see what the lobby will re quire of it. Combinations of unscrupulous men, both in and out of Congress, have been BO successful in their raids upon the National Treasury, for tho past few yearn, that, notwithstanding the indignation whioh the people have lately oxpressed through the ballot- box, wo fine that we have a large aud powerful corn bination on haud. whose avaricious spiril and ravenous appetite is not to be stayet by any. disapproval which the people may show so long as Congressmen are willing and anxious to aid and assis them. The following is a portion of thi jiniQunt. which Congress will bo Miked to placcjjh tlw& pockets of private corpora tioiiB, and consequently take out, b; taxation, of the pockets of the deu people : Boml mibuldy to tho Northern I'aclllo raili- ond tOI), lK) 0,00( Bond subsidy to tin-. . Southern Pucillc railroad IM, OI> I1, I)| J  o this kind of trade are doing equally well ; yot there is a class of dry goods lOUStMK- with dry goods suptttlldiiJ > oliov — whoso drummers parade aroUnd ho hotels, and proclaim they do not rant any of tho farmers' patronage. Wo shall publish a list of those goutry leforo long, who aro wtupid enough to > r. oteml that tho color of one man's uoncy is bettor than that of another. iVo want tho farmers and working men 10 know who tho stolid blockheads are — i class of men who arc strutting around md taking on tlio aim of business men, vhen they don't understand tho first n- inoiplos of business. They arc a spo- MOS of lire- Hies, who shine and Im/./. vbout for a brief spaoo, aud then sublido into bankruptcy tind iitsfrial Aya ( CViicfij/ o). oblivion,— Jn- LbMtrae. t of tho Constitution of tho Order or 1' ntrons of IniliiMtry. By industry we thrive. In union wo iavo success. In secrecy we have power. ' u confidence wo havo peace. In right ivo have might. In those signs we shall conquer. The prosperity of a nation is ni the happiness of its people. The peoplo find happiness in pence imd plenty, and peace and plenty result ' rom diligoneo and labor. Freedom and justice, regardless of persons, in tho right of every human ireature. Earnest work, honest dealng, and equitable pay, is tho just purlion of every person. » ( In bonds of mutual iutor « st and friendship, wo join hands in working together for the general good of our order. :: - O11O( VNI7ATION8. ! " Lbu'AL I. OIKIEH, t'il- Hl Jhvjrre— - Anprontioo, ticuontt / j Third J) f First Degree — Apprentice, j jStrocmcl Mijrui;— llniilon. \ For Women. , y\ i* y\' jDpgnv-~ Matron. • ) B'l'Vi'E IjOlMMtt. Composed . ot Master AVorUmon of lo- Mil lodges, mid tboiv wives who havo akon the third degree, or thoir proxies. / m;—• Atiprontio'j, ) vgree— imbnrpr. >• For Jto IjrcB— Jouriiiiyiiiiiu. ) f fa Jones ( Jounfg f ttaral JOB PRINTING Of Ktcrj Dencrlptlon EXECUTED WITH NEATNESS flATIMPACTION GUARANTEED. Ueiiernl Notes. SIXTY railways huvo 1' uilcd to moot tjioir paper thin your. Tun Itritmli imv. y 1ms 2,000 vessels ut sen in different parts of tho world. Tins health of tho whole body is tempered in tho laboratory of tho stomach. HuoAn, lint, hifr lioclu for liootH aro iui\ y considered tho tiling iimmig Uio ladies of .1' iirin. Trtffinu i\ vd, - in Tjondort, MUR., tiO; 000 QermitiiH, - 10,000 French, 13,000 Italiiiim, nud I!, 000 Asiatics. " lI'jtiroHiA thiiiliH of onaoting a law liiakiug tnarviuKeH uouipiilHory. Alas for the moil of rniHuia. Tun inuHtaohos of dry goods dorks ' o " ivnuHiially thin thin soaswn, and a mild winter in predicted. ,' Tiii « aggregate wagon of Government ollloialH amount lo $ 1,000,000 a month, f. xeluRivo of piH'quiHitcs. about a hundred niilliniiH of eigara are maiiufao'tured annually in thin country. Tho rest nro imported. Tim Into Mr. Thomas Baring, in hin will, loft a year's salary to'every iilork iu kho firm of Bering Brothers . t'(! o. Tun Botliscliililm, twolvo in nuinlier, lire worth about ono thousand millions of dollara, as a linn, incliiding thoir individual fortunes, '. I'ni: MiHNOH Mixtitr, of Boston, wlio woro saved from, tho Villo dii ilavro, wore excellent swiiiunerH. Tlitiy wont down with Iho nliip, ami then "' ulrnck out." Uii'ii'AiiO eoni| ionitor roeolitly miulo the critic say " a blunted actress," iu- Hteiul of " a bountiful." aotresii, nnd yot at limt aeeounts ho hiuln'li ' piiHiied over tho f'rtlla. Tin; amount of limber annually consumed in the form of toiitlipieltH limy bn judged by tho fact that a toothpick ' factory at Canton, Mo., recently bought ( iOO cotclK of Wood for milking into toothpicks. AN li'. nglinh court rooonljy ruled exactly opposite to tho opinion's of American judges, deciding that n railroad ticket marked " good for thin day only" could not be used by a passenger on aiiy other day. ' Tim total nnmbw of pupils enrolled in the schoolfl of TunmiHHuc in 17H, 07ti. Of this number y- l,! l'J5 l^ l• . " Tho OUlYonv dit'H wolghml down \ vllh win, Wclxhcd down with llviut inlimiiaiit !   w Wl I 1 « ' « 1 » . I , lo not rfnil Iho (.) ltl Your out — I rlni! tho Now Yt'iu 1 In, " Why ilo J'O wluli to inoiiriiuml iji- luvu? Thin hoin' In nol for tutlHi; ' . Tim wUi- of Ha|> n nhlniw nU'niKw 1 , v » "-', [ Almvo Huu'oinin^ yi'iil'ri! - i •")?! ' " 1 hiilKli und Hing I'or voi'J' Joy, And not wllll Hlinmuttuw inirlh ; Otiod « lr, " I toll mil tot I ooh'hmttMt liU'lhf ( And hid ho nlifht ,) oy iiijin vn yonl\ huult \\\ nm \\ w | yoiti- ui'htf Ixutoiio ; \ H ilnri(, out tnun/^ ooil lh \ vilh tliu ilnwn,! 1 toaolierii omiiloycd. • i-' i'lti '. ' * • v..^. ' . A MIHHOUIII girl on her wadding day Bold Jior jiiuno, and bought a Mowing miuiliino and matorialH onniigh for a miit for ) u> r JiiiHhaud and lioi'Holf, and at 01100 Hot to work maV. ing thorn up, Hor Jumbnnil blowod it. Jn two wuuku hor four Hia| or » woro marrind. Tuir, wai- H botwoon tho IIOIIHUH of York and ImnunHtor lautod HO yoars, and tho livoH of 2kingN, ] ] irjnuo, lOd inaivjnJMON, ' Ji oountH, 1 lord oiirJH, 27 prior, 1 lordN, jndyo, cowt kuH, vi » - THO Composed of Master Workmen of • Itato Ijodgos, and thoir wivos who have . alcoii the third degree, or thoir proxies. ovmainw. The oflieors of tho various lodges consist and rank us follows : Mantor Woi'lilniin. Traiisurer. Worltnnin. Lnd|; o Koopor. Holpor. Watchman. Laborer. HtowftrdouM. Weorutwy. \ Yorlovmnitii. What th « i I'titroiif) 1' roimwt to Do. 1. To scon re for themselves, through the " grangcH, social und educational advantages not otherwise uttainalile, iiiul thereby, while improving thoir condition as a class, ennoble farm life, and render- it attractive and desirable. 2. To give a full practical effect to the , kniglitH, ' It] oRqniroH, and ahovo 100,000 privatu'lVlon, niTs battlofl. IJiMMONH DiioTituitH, of. London and Berlin, liavo Uio unntrnot for making tlio now 00011.11 cablOj to )> o laid from Irolatul tn'Now llampHhiro, Tlttiy got $ C>, 000,000 ' • fortho work; wjjiuli in now about half done, and ng'roo to IKJ. OIJ tho uabloiin working oi'dor for thirty days affair it JH laid, Oun lighlrhoiiHO Hyntcin iHino'roiixlou- Hivo than any in tlio world, tho lightit and buaooiiH oxtondijig morn than 10,000 niiloM along coawt and nhoro. \ Vo huvo 5' J1 Hglit- hoiiHOH, 35 jioworl'nl nignulH oporatod by onginoH driyonhy ntuani or hot air, i!( t- i day or unliglilw'l boaooim, and 2, H!( H buoyn; ABOUT 10.000,001) ponndH of adulterated given toit Syoro rooently oondoinnod iuJjondiiii im poison, anil largo qnnntitioH of it have boon oxportod to t h iH country. Tho Kow Voi'kol'M have already hail Homo of tlio Htuil', and Ihoro ia no knowing how many poopUi all ovor tho country nro drinking it. AM I'lngliBji rnihvny uonijinny dfi a haiidnoiiio iuuouio from tho forgotfulnoHH of its jmHHinigoi'H. At a rooont » nlo of nnc. lainied jirojiorty wliioh hud 110- ouninluli  olitical party. Kansas is her ally in tho siimecause. — Lawrence ( Kansas) Standard. frozen in in transit on tho New canals, was, Due. IB, 1873 : Wlmil, Cm- ii, In fitorc at — I'M. Im. New York. Allrany Buffalo.... Mllwuu',- Duluth Toledo DctrnH l,- lfi- i, r, c,:, J* J, o: ill , wii, 7Hr> . firr. i. TWi « , W> . i'. is, iH « St. LJIIIB J17,1' 27 Ilostti'l ! l, t)'. ll Toniutn Hil, 7- 2'. l Montreal....... C'. l7,74li " I'lilhsrioliihia ... ' JUSfOao " Balliinoro..... l' 5,. r ) 3: j Kail xhlplii'ls... 8117,1011 OuN. Y. caonU. 1,400,000 T'l Doc T'IDcc. li, 1,111 l, 2'.". l 11, Slid 4111,11117 '](!,' « ;).) i; v. i',' iii2 ri. i. CiSi ii. w, 7an 17- AIIO.') no Zityioo lOU. CBIi 1W. 717 1,100,000 !"'• ' M.' OOO 4111,01- 1 tC>, 270 ! ir> i' 74r> 1,040 : ll » , 143 Bu. aM 4 « , siv2 4, illl 22,208 15. WI7 110,000 140,000 170,000 18,000 2U4, » 2Ti 80,170 450,111) 0 1) 40,000 7: 1. .11,1117,11117 ( i, 02;), 28; l 2,2117,3( il) 2,000,5( 12 71).. 8,41) 7,300 0,510,812 2,231,501 1,850,313 T'l Deo. 14, ' 72. .0,051,153 11,933,444 3,835,914 3,113,- I30 • Estimated. . 1' itll Illlll Wiuw does a e. hair diHJiko you ? When it can't bear you,. WHO is the oldest lunatic en record? Timo out of mind. WHAT is invariably tho bugimiing of IfflvoV The letter L . . - , • - , . WHO in tliii first boy montioned in the BibleV " Chnp. 1." ' WHAT did Adam first plant in tho Garden of . Melon ' f IIis foot. Bm'oiiK slates wore iiHfil people, multiplied on tlio fiu'. o of tlio iJHi'lih. WHY in a whisper forbidden in polite Nocinty V BooivuHeit imVt nlond. WHAT route should eooks take when they go West? Tlio .^ ail- handle) route. IT is pleasant to remember that not an hour PIIHHOH in tho ilicreiiMi'iig march of time, but that I hero in a hnlf'- drosHed man somewhere ( in tlio earth, calling for a shirt. Aiii'HONso lined to. call his adorablo Angelina his turtle dove, He now drops the " dove" audcullnhor " turtle," lieiiunHO she wears such it lingo ulioil on licv belt.. i A wmiiu lady- rcijjwiitly « ont word to hor absent " papa". that who must bo oxciiHod from, wi'iting a long letter, aw she had nuont n very rowtlosH night with a sick doll. Tun editor of the Vicksliiifg JJtii'ald spent $ 800 on a church fair, hoping to get tho ] wl? o of » » , 000 in gola, a « d druw a bra'sfi chain imd a photograph of George Washington, IlAHii wiir'no loiigor Ira ono of the doUciieicH of Vioiu'rting horitSoB. One of tho main ingredients— potatoes— aro altogether loo dual' to- - bo hauhud iu comnjiUng moat lugutlior. A MAN ImviiiK'it bill ivgaiiiHt a distant niorchant, uoiit>. ii' letter of inquiry to d'haukeivpf that locality. ,'. Uho reply wa « , " lio in dciuj, but ho pays nqw L jiut as woll an lio ovor diil." WHMN a man , goow into bankruptoy for, tlie purpose of . makiiiR . inouoy, ho always fliulH it. nioi'O pleasant than his creditor.'! do.'' 1' t in hot a pay- in- fiill o]) 6ralii) H tor'hilu at all," A HTiminN'p at a veterinary collogo being linked, " If it broken- winded homo was brought'to yoii to cmro, \ vhnt would yon lulviuor"' jiromptly replied, " To Hell him an MOOII an puuiiiblo,'' Mnry Intil a little laiiib. With ivhU'h nlui imfxl l. ii tiiHttln ; Hill- ciuiliillacl tlio iviml nil oir llu Illicit, And iiUlll'ud It In liur IniiitU-. Thn lillnl) KfnAi Haw H| IO hud boon llneriul, Aiulln uiiiiMlnn ilinv; Tint Miir. v KOl up on h « r our AtKMlUtad Uio tuiut.) in tun. " Now, . TOHNNV," Haid a venerable litdy fo her nix- yuar- okl nephew, who was pcruisleiitly, denying an ofl'ouso of which film acciwod him, " I know you are not tolling tho truth ; I see it in your oyo." Pulling down the lower lid of tlie organ thilt had BO nearly betrayed his want of veracity, Johnny oxultingly replied, " You cau't tell anything about it, aunt; that eye was always a little streaked."- Uulliilo 11 ( Mids. Attention wan attracted yesterday to a building on Broadway which has boon closed up for several months, nud avouud the doors of which a swarm of hungry dogs wore hovering, snuulug tho air savagely ami whining pitooutuy. Every once in u while the door— over wliioh boards had been nailed to blind tho inquisitive individuals— would open, and fragments of hair and gore bo thrown out to the hungry ours waiting for their sanguinary feast. Kntoriug the building, our reporter was received by two niou \ vith bate and bloody arum, each holding in his hand a sharp butcher knife; upon the floor were rows of gory, grinning, ghastly heads— some old,,, somo young, some bearded, oth'crfi"" witihout boards, some with and some without hair. From somo the « yos had- tjuuu, gouged out, a » d from otheu- B the flesh had| betui cut off from the cheek bone, leaving tho teeth exposed, grinning '' Una ghastly to look upon. Tho twfr mflu-.- before mentioned closed the door aud locked it, and proceeded to slash and- out . tho ilouli from the bones and from the necks and faces. Upqu the wallsj hanging by their hair, ui'e ' several remMkftble'"! uH « { l8,\ lried and griaKly. ' Xvf, q, i) ffiif^ of - thqittrliiitye large, heavy, black and bro. vra beards,'' and are evidently the hen4s of old'follows who have seen much frontier service, as their countenances, even in, death, have a fierce and wild aspect. In a-. room to tho rear of this gloomy, horrible place, was noticed a pile of fresh scalps, most of them of browu or black hairi Some female sealps were noticed in this pile. It is without doubt the moat horrible array of bloody heads seen together since the days of Pimtou aud Robespierre." There wag also » largo quantity of poison, auflicienlj ju,, quantity to poison the entire oity. " In reply to our reporter's several questions, the two men eiiRiigod iu cutting the ilesh from the lifeless heads said : " Nil! wo. don't iniud. it. It did appear somewhat . horrible at first, but we have got used to it io\ v. ' Those heads aro mostly taken tit men employed for that purpose, by'Mr. Beverly B. Keim, of the Kansas Pacific railway. They are in great demand in the East, and • we are unable ' to - supply the demand. We poison and dress about fourteen heads each month. We have done as ninny as twenty in one month, but we only average fourteen now. Yes, sir, they are oostly>- bfet the' Kansas Pacific never spares expense in its advertising, and then it is their own, patent device," and as long . as bult'alooa ftroptentfful they will continue in the business." L  

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication