Newspaper of The Washington Standard, May 10, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of The Washington Standard dated May 10, 1873 Page 2
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4Vaslimi)t<m Standard. o*r Ifralv L. P. rwnmi. NfUptpfl Advertising Agent. Room* 30 and tl Merchants' Exchange. C-alif^rrisH->n Fruneiw ALBERT MENET. No. 21 Turk How. New York, and 8. M. PETTINUILL A C 0..57 Park Row, New York. ILTim. SATI'RDAT lOINISC. M\T 10.1573. ONE CAUSE OF HABD TIMES. The cry of hard times goes up all over the coast. In city as well as village, money is scarce and all branches of business are in a languishing condition. Why is it? This is the question that everybody is trying to solve. The most reasonable explanation is found in the influx of the Chinese to the Coast, who are performing the labor and receiving the money that if set afloat would re lieve in a great measure the universal stagnation of business. A week or two ago we referred to the alarming increase of Chinese immigration each month, and those figures, more recent state ments show, are far below the actual number. They speedily find their way into all the available fields of industry open to the common laborer, and not unfrequently usurp the place of skilled labor. An instance of these baneful ef fects was lately afforded by the experi ence of a wholesale boot and shoe firm in S in Francisco, who employed a large force if Chinamen, taught them the trade ;n all its details, and for a short time w ore enabled to make an enor mous profit on their goods and still un dersell their more scrupulous neigh bors. But the plan, promising such a golden harvest, was wrong in principle, and was attended by the inevitable re sult which follows a departure from the rational laws controlling demand and supply. Many of these Chinamen soon left their employers and commenced business for themselves. The}- instruct ed their countrymen in the use of the pegging-awl and wax-end. Naturally ingenious and imitative, they soon mas tered the trade, and are now absolutely wresting from the employers the very advantages they expected to derive from cheap labor. They constitute the most formidable rivals of their former patrons and the whole industrial interest en gaged in the boot and shoe trade. Chinamen are employed upon all the public works of any magnitude to the exclusion of just so many white labor ers. The work upon the railroad ex tension, in this immediate vicinity, is being done almost exclusively by Chi namen, when if white men were em ployed, at reasonable wages, business would revive and the faces of our citi zens soon wear a less anxious cast. Im migratiou would be encouraged by the best and most practical means, a prom ise of employment at remunerative wages, and many who would come to work would conclude to stay. We have no hope of reform, or a bet ter condition of affairs, in the near fu ture. Relief must be found in legisla tion. The laws are made, interpreted and executed by the people, and the sovereign remedy is in the ballot. The process is slow but sure. Each State and Territory has power to levy and collect taxes, and there is no reason why Chinamen should not be made to understand that low wages will not buy rice and still the clamors of the tax collector besides. The doctrine that taxation must be uniform presumes an equality of those subject to them. If white men can live on rice, they may equal the Chinaman in competition. If he cannot, there is no reason why the laws adapted to civilization should apply to the heathen, and protect them while they undermine and destroy the entire system of free labor. We are pleased to observe that the California papers now speak boldly and unequivocally upon this important ques tion. Their utterances find on echo in thousands of breasts schooled to ad versiiy, over whom the dark cloud of poverty constantly lowers. At the pro per time they will make their power felt in the selection of legislators who will give expression to the popular will by legal enactments that will guarantee to labor an adequate reward. COMMON SCHOOLS.— During our visit to the district schools on Mound Pra rie, a few days ago, we were veiy fa vorably impressed with the great interest that parents and others appear to take in educational matters. The schools are exceedingly well attended, consider ing the distance that many of the chil dren have to travel going to and return ing from them. During the round we saw many bright and intelligent children, who in after life will achieve distinction in any community in which their lot may be cast, if they continue faithful and dilligent as they now ap pear to be. Several new schools open next week. I3f Fire hundred stand of breach- loading rifles have been ordered for warded to this Territory from Benicia, . California, for use in case of troubles east of the Mountains. THE SUFFRAGE QUESTIOI. Mr*. Duniway. the irreprewuble champion of woman suffrage, arrived by Wednesdy's stage, on a lecturing tonr of the Sound country. She ap , j»enrs to be aa determined as ever, and confident of final success in her self -1 sacrificing mission. j The advocates of suffrage have, the past few months, manifested unusual activity, and the popular mind appears | to be slowly but surely preparing for the change that will sooner or later take place. The Massachusetts Legis lature recently debated the question for 1 a week, and although the measure was defeated, a great deal of interest was ! awakened by the discussion, which seems to be the essential precedent of all measures of reform. In New York, Indiana, Ohio and other States, prepar at ions have been made for an active campaign, with the view of moulding j popular sentiment in favor of the pro position. The main objection that has been urged against the measure has i been that a large majority of the women I do not desire the proposed legislation. J They appear to be content with their | present condition, rather than to ac cept the discharge of the untried du ties of citizenship. They are slow to believe that their influence at the polls will be of any benefit in correcting the evils under which we now labor. With divided counsels, and the intemperate zenl of a class who have achieved an unenviable notoriety on the " social question," it is not surprising that pro gress is slow, and the difficulties at times sufficient to appal the stoutest heart enlisted in the cause. Miss Anthony is performing a noble work, inasmuch as her indictment for illegal voting seems to awaken an in terest upon the subject, and leads the people to think of, discuss, and form opinions upon the subject. While it may appear perfectly plain that the re cent Amendments, upon which she re lics for support, may not have been framed with the intent of conferring suffrage upon her sex, it must be re membered that Congress was but one party to the adoption of these Amend ments, and that the States, severally and individually ratified them, and may have been controlled by quite a different idea of their scope and mean ing. But Mrs. Duniway is here to argue the question in all its bearings, and we leave with her the task of awakening thought and developing sentiment upon the great question at issue. While it has not jet assumed a partisan cast, it is well for all to consider the question with calm deliberation, and especially those who have been aided so materially by the influence of women as was the prevailing party in our last Territorial campaign. NOHPARIEL TELEGRAPH. —We bave just received a number of these simple and reliable instruments, complete, with battery, ley and wire for making the proper connections. As a means of instruction for the youth in a knowledge of telegraphy, they are unequalled in cheapness and adaptability. A course of instruction at a business college would cost from $25 to f4O, with the use of instruments, and all this infor mation can be self-acquired by use of the Nonpariel, and the treatise that ac companies it. As a means of commu nication, between families, or offices and residences, it has only to be under stood to be appreciated. Descriptive circulars furnished to all who desire them. WASHINGTON BASE BALL CLCB.— The following officers were elected at a meeting held last Monday: W. E. Cooke, President; J. W. Page, Vice President; John Harned, Secretary; C. B. Bagley, Treasurer; Messrs. Nor wood, Harker and O Brien, Directors. Monday, Wednesday and Saturday evenings have been chosen for practice. BASE BALL. —A match game of base ball was played at Oregon City last Saturday, between the " Rustlers," of that place, and the " Pacifies," of Port land. The former club was victorious, the score standing 34 to 30. Another game will be played in Portland to day. PICNIC. —The picnic postponed from May-day, took place last Thursday, a large number of persons of both sexes participating in the joyous occasion. All of Budlong's large boats were brought into requisition to carry the precious freight. The Victoria municipal*'authori ties have prohibited the shipment of horses to that place during the preva lence of the epizootic. passengers can go through from here to Portland in one day. BLOODKD STOCK. —Marshall Blinn has imported a couple of veiy fine balls from California. performs in Columbia Hall to-night. PCLPIT SHOT*. —Mr. Beecher baa built up a reputation for excentric ut terances in tbe pulpit, but we doubt if he can well bare a successful imitator. It is dangerous ground for a minister to occupy, and can only be maintained by tbe possession of a peculiar talent as rare as it is brilliant. It is unsafe eren for an actor on tbe boards of a theatre, to attempt a rebuke or a passage at wit with the audiance, or to single out any member of it as a target for forensic display. They are almost certain to be worsted, and the audience appear in variably to side against the aggressor in the laughter and plaudits that are sure to follow. We have too bijih a regard for the sacred desk to be lieve that such conduct is proper. It is not in keeping with the character of onr Great Examplar, who was meek and merciful. It does not accord with the letter and spirit of Holy Writ, which counsels moderation and privacy in our devotions, and admonishes us to love one another. We preach this ser mon that good may result from it. The daily press of this city has teemed with insinuations and flings of anonymous correspondents, against the conduct of one of our divines, and it is for his sake we utter these friendly warning*. Cultivate moderation, brother; remem ber that Christ refused to pass judg ment upon even the most erring. Re member how blessed it is for brethren to dwell together in unity. DEATH OF JARED S. HURD. —Mr. Hurd died in San Francisco on the 6th in stant, whither he had gone for medical treatment. He was born near Lock port, New York Dec. 2, 1824, and came to this Territory in 1854, since which time he has continuously resided within its limits. Mr. Hurd was a civil engineer by profession, and has for many years been connected with the Land Offices of the Territory, in the capacity of draughtsman, and deputy surveyor. In 1870 he was employed by the Northern Pacific Railroad Company, in exploring the several passes of the Cascade Range, and subsequently held a position upon the Canadian Railroad Survey. At the time of his illness, we believe, he was draughtsman in the Surveyor General's office. Mr. Hurd's death will be regretted by a large circle of friends, to whom he was Endeared by many social and fraternal virtues. COMBINATION BOILER AND WASHER.— A model of an improved apparatus for washing clothes has been exhibited to us by a lady of this place, its inventor, who has tried a washer constructed on that principal with the most marked success. It saves expense, time and labor, and in this respect meets all the requirements of a good washing ma chine, and is an improvement on all others of which we have any knowledge. Many of the best washers are time-sav ing but not labor-saving, as everybody knows who has tried them. Soon as a patent is obtained for the Combined Boiler and Washer, the machine will be manufactured for sale. COUNTY BUSINESS.— The County Com missioners at their recent setting grant ed licenses to the principal 6aloons of this place, to retail spirituous liquors, their petitions for the same containing the requisite number of signatures. One license was granted for the same purpose at Tenino, and one at Yelm. Several beer licenses were also granted. The aggregate amount paid into the County Treasury for these licenses an nually will be upwards of $3,500. SPECIAL SESSION. —A special session of the Board of County Commissioners, of this county, will be held on the 19th inst., to examine and approve the assessment roll of the present year. Those who are dissatisfied with the val ations of the County Assessor will then have a hearing for final adjustment. TACOMA HOUSE. —This hotel appears to be constantly advancing in popular estimation. We account for it from the fact that Mr. Jackson knows how to make his customers feel at home, we know he is the " right man in the right place," and are anxious that others should possess the information. LECTURE. —Mrs. Duniway will lecture in Olympic Hall, this (Saturday) even ing at 8 o'clock. Subject—" Marriage." Admission free. She will deliver a sec ond address on Sunday evening, at the same time and place, upon some appro priate topic. TACOMA SALOON. —In order to insure an orderly house Mr. Jackson has as sumed charge of the Tacoma saloon, and will hereafter conduct it in con nection with the hotel. It has been refitted and furnished in the best style. 19* Dates of the sth inst. from Rome state that the Pope was still confined to his bed, although his illness had not terminated fatally as reported. jy Henry Ward Beecher is praying for the Modocs " whose pent-up wrongs have driven them to blood shed and diabolical murder." OATHE&DIOS BT THE VATBIDE. Vermont claims the nativity of Brig ham Young. The SulCan of Turkey is trying to in troduce the stove-pipe bat. Not one-third of our officers are Grad uates of the Military Academy. Flute-playing is the latest accomplish ment for young ladies in England. The Turkish Government have or dered 40,000 rifles in the United States. Madame Lucca has declared her in tention of becoming a citizen of the United States. Little'ebony barrels, with gold hoops and silver hunting horns, are the latest in chatelaine vinagrettes. Queen Victoria, says a recent letter, is growing very gray and feeble, and shuns society more than she ever did. Chicago grain-buyers have been bleaching number two barley with sul phur to make it pass for number one. Three ladies have been chosen on the Board of Directors of the Massachusetts Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. The District of Columbia boasts of having the first colored graduate of the law admitted to practice in the Courts of that District. Japan has negotiated a loan of |lO,- 000,000 in London. The rate of interest

is 7 per cent. Two million more were offered, but not wanted. Tlie first female graduate of Michi gan University has been offered $3,000 a year and her expenses to tell whatßhe knows in a Japan school-house. A young girl left Lowell, Massachu setts two years ago with SSOO in her pocket, and went to Kansas and turned farmer. She could sell out her prop erty this day for $60,000. Barnum proposes sending a choice collection of wild Indians to tbe Vienna Exposition. He hopes to receive from them on their return an assorted lot of German scalps for his museum. The Danbury News says: There was a fight between Norfolk and Danbury roosters in this place on Friday. The pain that eveiy good citizen must feel over such brutal display is somewhat mollified by the fact that our rooster licked. The number of dwellings in the five principal cities of the Union are as follows: New York, 64,000; Philadel phia, 112,000; Brooklyn, 45,000; St. Louis, 39,000; Chicago, 44,000. The number of persons inabiting each dwel ling is: In New York, 14.72; Phila delphia, 6.01; Brooklyn, 8.64; St. Lou is, 7.84; Chicago, 6.70, Professor Agazziz has been lecturing on eggs, and lie asserts that "all liv ing beings, whatever their diversity of form, have grown up from eggs which are at first precisely similar. Deviations take place little understood that event ually change these beings into widely difierent animals." This explains where everything comes from except eggs. A Washington letter says: "Mrs. Carey, sister to Senator Stewart, has been appointed Postmistress at her na tive town in Ohio. The salary is $2,- 200 a year. Mrs. Carey's two daugh ters are in the convent at Georgetown. Mrs. Carey presided over the house hold of Senator Stewart during the ab sence of his family in Europe. She is a very interesting widow. PUOET SOUND SHIPPING. —The shipping of Puget Sound, says the Argun is con stantly increasing. Some idea of this may be formed from the statements of the Custom-House business. For the month of March there were 39 vessels entered and 32 cleared—representing a total tonnage of 24,053 tons. The month of April shows an increase of some 6,0()0 tons over the month pro ceeding: 57 vessels having entered and 39 cleared, with a total tonnage of 36,- 039,83. These figures do not include the great number of coasters plying be tween the Sound and San Francisco, which if added would more than double the amount of tonnage for the months mentioned. TENJNO. —We visited Tenino a few days ago, and found the town exceed ingly dull, but was told that it was lively enough at night, when the rail road employees congregate there. One new building was going up, and the clearing and grading of Montgomery's extension was making very favorable progress. Tenino has four saloons, two hotels, one store, a telegraph office, livery stable and the company's work shops, offices, etc., and about thirty or forty resident inhabitants. BEER RIOT.—A riot occurred at Frank fort, Germany, on the 21st ult., during which fourteen rioters were killed, over forty wounded and sixteen breweries were destroyed. The cause of the dis turbance was an advance in the price of beer. The military were called out to suppress the disturbance. jy Messrs. Burrows and Tuttle, of the Salem Gas Works, are at present on the Sound. It is said that they con template the erection of gas-works here, providing the citizens subscribe $9,000, or one-half the capital stock of a com pany to be organized for that purpose. ry The railroad track lying in this county has been assessed at $3,000 per mile, an exceedingly moderate valuation compared with that of other property. About eight miles are completed in this county. 19* About one thousand persons are at work on the railroad extension— mostly Chinamen. TELEGRAPHIC. LATBB raOM TBI ATLANTIC STATES. CLEVELAND, May 2.—George B. Hicks a prominent electrician, and the invent or of the first automatic telegraph re peater, and formerly General Agent of the Western associated Press, died at residence in this city to-day, from tbe effect of a stroke of paralysis. President Great la ll!taola> CHICAGO, May 3.—President Grant and family are expected to arrive this afternoon from Galena, where they have been spending a few days. The Raikti and Plate* oa the Warpath. ELKO, Nev., May I.—The mail car riers in from the North report the set tlers greatly alarmed at Mountain City. The Snakes and Piutes are pouring in from all directions. They are painted in war style and cause a great alarm. The citizens of Cope District and Moun tain City were to have a public meet ing this week and take measures to procure arms and be prepared in case of an outbreak. What They know atioat Indians. NEW YORK, May 3.—Felix Brunot, Chairman of the Indian Commissioners, thinks the rumors of a general Indian war are groundless. The speculator* nre to blame for the outcry against the Indians. He approves of President Grant's policy, and says four years of such policy have proved its efficacy. The tribes should not be held responsi ble for the acts of individuals, and he insists that Gen. Sheridan's ideas about the treatment of Indians are in accord ance with those of President Grant. Suit by Mrs. Lucy D. Flak Against Ilia t'n ton Pacific Railroad Company. NEW YORK, May 3. —ln the caße of Lucy D. Fisk, widow of James Fisk, Jr., against the Union Pacific Railroad Company and Credit Mobilier of Amer ica, Judge Blatchford to-day entered an order permitting W. W. Butler, a stock holder, to come in and be made a party to the suit he sharing both expenses and profits , and that proceedings shall not be discontinued without notico to him. Plraiure brforr Bunlnru. —Bow to Dillodffr the Modocs. CHICAGO, May 2. —A Washington special says that as soon as the Presi dent returns there will be a Cabinet consultation, whereat the Indian ques tion will he fully discussed and some plan adopted to meet any outbreak of the savages that may occur this Sum mer. The President is expected there at the beginning of next week, meantime no new arrangements will be made, either as regards the Modocs oi other hostile tribes. A proposition has been made to hunt the Modocs from their stronghold in the lava beds with blood hounds, as was done in Florida during the Seminole war. This, however, finds no favor at the War Department, and is not likely to bo adopted until all oth er means of dislodging them have failed. Gen. Sherman regards this as ho docs the scalp bounty business —« rather dishonorable warfare even against so heartless and treacherous an enemy as the Modocs. There are offi cers of the army, however, who think it will be impossible to get the Indians out of the lava beds in any other way. Report of Col. Whetlon on the Modoc Bat tle of April 41. In the official report of the battle at the Modoc Cave, fought April 21st, Colonel Wheaton says: " I have been twenty-three years in the service, and been employed the greater portion of that time on the frontier, and generally engaged in operations against hostile Indians, but I have never before en countered an enemy, civilized or sav age, occupying a position of such great natural strength as the Modoc strong hold, nor have I ever seen troops en gaged by a better armed or mores killed foe." Col. Wheaton after describing the gallant conduct of the officers and men of the regular troops, acknowledges in warm terms the valuable services of Gen. Ross and his Oregon volunteers, together with those rendered by Capt. Fairchild's company of California sharp shooters. Col. Wheaton likewise ac knowledges the valuable services ren dered by Colonels Miller, Thompson and Bellinger, and Capt. Alvin Applegate, of Oregon. War BftWMB the Liberal Catholic* and Jfanlt*. NEW YORK, May 5. —A letter from Montreal states that a bitter war, in creasing in violence, is being waged be tween the Liberal Catholics and Ultra montanes, of Canada. The former are under the lead of the Archbishop of Quebec, and the latter of the Jusuits under the Archbishop of Montreal. Land Slide. NEW YORK, May 4.—A great calamity has fallen on a town called Piescabaldo, caused by a land slide trom a neighbor ing mountain, by which 44 houses were destroyed and 36 persons perished. The great mass that destroyed the town, dammed up the river and the destruct ive effects of an inundation are expected to be added to other misfortunes. Earthquake at 8a ■ Salvador. NEW YORK, May 4. —Reports from the City of San Salvador, with respect to the earthquake which ruined the city, states that shocks still continue, and the Government palace, which survived the great shock which laid the city in ruins, had also given way and fallen to the ground. A great many people have been injured. Many had lost their reason. It is now doubtful whether the authorities will persist in their determination to rebuild the capi tal on its old site. ILLIMOIH. Terrible Caiualty. DIXON, 111., May 4.—A terrible acci dent, involving a fearful loss of life, occured here this' afternoon, while the rite of baptism was being administered to a number of recent converts to a Babtist Church here, at a point in Rock River just below a trestle iron bridge. About two hundred persons, including many ladies and a number of children had gathered on the bridge to Witney the ceremony, when suddenly the bridge gave way and precipitated its living freight into the atream below. The some that ensued was indesoKbablv terrible as the struggling victims en deavoring to free themselves from the ruin* of the bridge and from each other. Large crowds on the banks rushed wild ly toand fro, many of them so distracted with terror us to be unable to render any assistance. Others more self-pos sessed speedily brought ropes, planks and boats went nobly to work. So of those who were on the bridge were so near the end that they were able to reach the bank without assis tance, whilo others were fortunately within reach of those on the shore. Up to 6 p. M., 32 bodies had been taken in. It is almost certain there are oth ers still under the wreck of the bridge. Twenty-four were rescued alive, but more or less injured, some fatally. Midi ight—Up to this hour no other bodies have been recovered at this point but several are reported picked up at Sterling, six miles below; and doubt less the swift current has borne others even further down the river. The gen eral estimate of the number lost is from 90 to 100. It was stated in previous dispatches that 32 bodies were recovered before dark. Five other bodies floated down Cast those engaged at the wreck and ave not yet been recovered. Thero are supposed to be at least 150 bodies still unfonud. Most of them it is thought are under the wreck of tho bridge. ARIZONA. DlMorri7 of Prerluua Stone*—\ew Trle tfrapli to lie Built. L<>s Asar.LEH, May 4, —The Arizona Miner, from Prescott, April 20th, says: Precious stones stock is ou the nso since the arrival of Harvey ami another citizen of Prescott from the precious stone fields north of this place. Har vey has what he thinks an Oriental ruby as the size of H lady's thimble. It is said the color of the ruby is all that a connoisseur could ask. He has quarts of smaller stones atid some emer alds. There are reports tlmt diamonds have been found in the San Juan country. The Government appropriation of $50,000 will probably be ui-ed in the con struction of telegraph line fi< in Pmeott to Tucson 240 milef—tc << rr.rct with San Diego. General Dana,Chief Quar termaster, estimates thnt it will rujtiiie a further appropriation of one thonsand dollars. (AI.IMIIIM.t. YUEKA May 3.—A courier arrived afc 8 o'clock this morning, leaving Gen. Gillem's headquarters at 8:80 yesterday. He met Gen. Davis three miles this side of that place. Another courier will probably be sent in as soon r.s Gen. Davis has time to examine the situation which will probably take him until to morrow sometime. Every tiling is quiet here now. The breech-loading lilies ordered by the citizens here, arrived this evening. A man by the name of James Stew art was instantly killed by the premature erplosion of a blast on Anderson s new roud along the Klamath River, l.'l miles north of here, yesterday. Horses with the epizootic are all do ing well. I T AII. Rnmor that nrlghi»n Younjj Infxmla to Resign—Application fur Ir«>o|>«—Kir. SALT LAKK, 4. —It is rnmoreil Hint Brigham Young will resign tho Presi dency of the Church during' the session of the Conference. Application has been node to the commander of Camp Douglas for two companies of troops to protect settlers, who are greatly alarmed. General Morrow, commander of the troops at Fort Douglas, is seriously ill. UKEUON. Rrialt of thr Oregon City Election. OHKOON CrrY, May s. —The municipal election at this place passed off quietly to-day, and resulted in the election of the entire Republican ticket. Tho fol lowing are the names of the successful candidates: For Mayor, F. O. McCown; Recorder, \V. P. Burns; Councilmen, A. J. Pherson,.!. D. Miller, R. Jacobs, W. Bronghton, J. G. Bonnett, H. Coch ran, J. M. Frazer; Assessor and Col lector, W. J. Caldwell; Treasurer, C. O. F. Williams; Marshal J. Kelly; City Attorney, L. T. Bavin. Number of votes cast, 187. OREGON CITY May 3. —About 9:30 just night a fire was discovered on the Shoo-Fly, one of the Oregon Steamship Company's upper river boats, lying in the basin at this place. The fire spread rapidly and quickly communicated with the steumer Alice, lying alongside, and both bouts were wrapped in a sheet of flame. The Fire Department was promptly on the spot and did all that could be done to extinguish tho fire. They succeoded in saving the hulls of both boats, and kept the flames from spreading to buildings near the basin. No freight was on board either boat at the time. Loss, $20,000; no insurance. The general impression seems to be that the fire was the work of an incendiary. THE LAVA BEDS. Arrival of (h« Bodies of 111© Modoe V' r " tlmi at Vrrkt—Eight Bodlx* Still on th« Battle-flelil—(apt. Marshall and Com mand Arrive at Tule Lake—Ktr, YHGKA, May I.—lJpou the arrival of the reuiaius of the officers killed at the lava-beds they were takeu to the Ma sonic Hull. The coffins were opened and carbolic acid injected into the bod ies. Major Thomas' body was in a good state of preservation, as was also Colonel Wright's; but Captain Howes was not, and was much disfigured. They were all-encased in zinc coffins, and will be forwarded to Redding to morrow morning in charge of Lieuten ant Taylor, Fourth Artilery. Ouly a few were permitted to see the bodies

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