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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1886)
8 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE , THURSDAY. JANUARY 8. J886.
FERRETING OUT THE FACTS ,
Progress of the Alleged Police Corruption
IMPORTANT RAILWAY MAITERS.
UurlltiKton oniolnls Here Law nnd
Order Hurtled IJurfflars Court
nnil Police News.
The investigation was resumed yester
day morning , commencing at half past
! ) o'clock. Marshal Cummings sat by
his lawyer and looked calm and como -
] ) o eil. Ho paid the most careful atten
tion to the ilovelonmont of the testimo
ny , nnd nowand tlien gave suggestions
to Mr. Hiirnhain. Mr. .Sullivan , the ac
cuser looked equally determined and
confident. The lobby was comfortably
lilled with outsiders.
James II. McShane sworn and testified :
1 met Travis In Montana. He was called
Wes Travis ; saw him al o when ho was
hero In jail. Never had any conversation
with Judge Hcnoko about this case.
Captain C. It. Itnslin. sworn and testi
fied : 1 knew Mr. Jot Travis , the brother
of the man who was arrested here. Jot
is a raiser of horses and cattle , and is
also Inteiested in mining and several
stage lines , 1 had a talk with Mr.
Creighlon about the amount of money
raised ior Travis , but do not remember
e'xactly what the sum was. 1 understand
that Mr. Choighton was reimbursed in
the amount between $200 and $ ! ! 00. for
the money ho paid over to Mr. McIIugh
for Travis' benefit. Hut 1 do not know
the exact amount.
Ily Mr. Hiirnhain. I have an impres
sion that Mr , Mcllugh advanced a cer
tain sum to Travis and was reimbursed
by Creighton , who was in turn protected
r Ity Mr. Furay I understood all along
that this money was to be used in em
ploying a lawyer to get Travis out on a
writ of habeas corpus. There was no
talk between us that the money was to be
used in influencing the officers to release
Travis. J never hoard that the money
or any part of it v/as to bo used for cor
rupt purposes. 1 supposed all the time
that it was to be used in retaining a law
yer. 1 dm not know the defendant
Travis , but know his brother in Salt Lake
City , and it was in answer to a telegram
from him that I exerted my inllucncc for
Mr. A , S Patrick I am well acquaint
ed with Mr. Jot Travis , the brother of the
man who was arrested , met him in Salt
Lake City. Ho is considered to Do
wealthy probably about JflOO.OOO. 1
knew Travis the man who was arrested.
j did not know anything of the money
being raised to procure 1 release.
Ex-Caiitain Sullivan , sworn i and testi-
lied. Was ; captain of police in the latter
ft * nartof 1831. 1 know ( ion. O'Brien and
Marshal Cummings. J had known ( Jen.
O'Hrien ' about seventeen years. 1 re
member I ho case of a man by the name
of Travis who was anesledas a fugitive
from Council Hind's. Gen. O'Bricn was
Tnu is' attorney. He panic to mo atone
lime and had a conversation with mo
about the ease. Ho met mo in front of
the court house. He told me that ho
would like to have Travis taken to the
hospital. 1 told him that i had no con
trol over the jail and that ho had better
go and s.co the marshal. Tlio next day
ho met mo and saiil he would give mo
iftflO if I would IK Ihings so that Travis
could bo taken to the hospital. Know
nothing about Travis being released until-
Eit. ( Jorinan told mo about it. At an
other time I met him after the prisoner
had been released and ho asked mo
"How much did you get out of it ? " I re
plied , ' 'What ' do you take mo for ? "
or something of that kind. I then asked
him how much he gave the marshal , ho
said : "ijicver gave any money , but I
dropped it in a glove , and that glove con
tained $100. " 1 met the marshal n day
or two afterwards. Ho said ho was
sorry he had rolea-edTravis , because the
DlulYs ofiicers wanted him. Ho there
oll'ered mo a sum of money , how much I
don't remember. He said the money had
been left with him by friends , "to pay
expenses , " I retuscd the money. 1 have
never had any quarrel with tlio marshal
except on the night ho suspended mo.
1 was suspended tlio night of the day
on which the charge appeared in the paper.
Ily Mr. Hiirnhain After the marshal
had told mo to put oil'my star , I went
up to the jail and asked for Captain Cor-
mack. Did not meet him ( hen , but a tow
moments afterwards. Wo talked of fho
case. 1 did say that Marshal Cummings -
mings w'as full as a tick when ho spoke
to me about taking oil'my star , but L
meant that ho was angry , not drunk.
Marshal Cummings did not tell mo how
much money ho had for mo , but just said
that IK ; had some money that 1 could
have. The first article in' the Herald was
not justified by anything I said. 11 was
incorrect and all mixed up. 1 never said
that tlio marshal oncrctl mo $ ' . ' 5. and
never hinted that to him , The reporter
made up that statement , and ho quoted
mo as saying 111:1113' : things that 1 never
It seemed to mo that the money was
given to the marshal as a bribe. I did not
report it to the mayor because I know
that , then oil' would go my head. So 1
kept my mouth shut. 1 did not know
that there ) was a complaint filed against
Travis and did not Know it until just the
other day. It looked to mo that the
money had been given to the marshal as
u bribe , but it is hard to say now. The
conversation 1 had with marshal Cummings -
mings about the matter took place. In the
alloy back of the jail. I do not remember
that 1 mot Heehel and had a talk with
him about thrco weeks ago about
the marshal. I may have said
that Cunmiings was an honest man , be
cause 1 have boon friendly to the mar
shal. 1 believe I stated to Mr. deo. W.
Ambrose that I did not believe Marshal
Cummings would accept a bribe. All 1
know about tint case was what ( Jen ,
O'Hrion had told mo. I told Marshal
Cummings that 1 did not believe ho ought
to have nilutiood Travis. 1 believe it is
the rule that after a prisoner is once put
in jail , ho can bo liberated by no ono ex
cept the judge , 1 do not remember that
J made uny statement to u reporter for
the HIK : that 1 believed Cummings was as
honest a man as oyor lived , ami that ho
never took any money for bribes. I al
ways defended the marshal , and said
very little against him.
John Kbcnhack was called and testifi
ed : Am a tailoring man ; I am acquaint
ed with ( > on. O'llnen , ho Is my attorney ,
1 know Travis ; have Known him eighteen
years ; I had a talk with McHugh about
Ids release ; 1 met him in front of the Paxton -
ton ; asked him if something couldn't ho
done to have Travis released ; ho said it
was all right , and left iiioand got a hack ;
1 followed him and saw Travis got in the
Imek tit the jail and drivu away ; 1 mot
( Ion. O'Hrlen two or Ihreo days after
wards ; ho was excited and rushed
n round ; I as > ked him what \vas the mat
ter , ami ho said ho had a little matter (
which ho was afraid would miscarry ; I
know what ho referred to and
told him it was till right.
Charles W , Kdgerlon testified : I remember -
member the arrest of Travis ; had a talk
with ( Jon , O'Hrion about Ids release , but
nothing was said about thu marshal ; ( Jen.
O'Hrlcn took tlio credit to himself of se
curing the release.
Attorney Ogden hero announced that
ho had finhheii his case with the excep
tion of Dr , Carter , who would bo called
Inter to testify as to the nature of Travis'
wounds , Ouo of the members of the
committco ahked if ho did not intend to
call Gen.O'llrien. to which Mr , Ogdcn re
plied Ihat ho did not. O'brieu was not
tils witness , ,
The testimony for Marshal Cummings
was thuu coiuuiouc d.Gc .0'lincu bcuijj
tlio first witness called. Ho testified ; I
wasnttoriuj forTr.ivis nnd nevir paid
lo the marshal directly , indirectly or
otherwise , any money in connection
with the Travis ca e ; I never lold Mau
rice Sullhuii thnl I ] > : iid the marshal an.- )
thing : never tolil liim thai I dropped tlio
glo\o wllh the $100 ; I had n talk with
Sullivan about the case ; ho spoke about
Iho matter of "money for the b % > " in
Iho cao ; itn said nothing about tlto mar
shal ; lie ( Sullivan ) was about the only
man who spoke to mo about money for
Travis1 release ; I was pre ont when
Travis was relc.wd , Mr. Mollugh was
there , too ; Travis was released
on the fifth day after his eoiilinemciit ; I
never ollered S'ullivan ono cent to secure
the rolea e of Travis ; I uevervas told \y \
Sullivan to oc the mar-dial to got Travis
r < 'len ed ; I never asked Sullivan after
Iho relea'-o if ho got nin thing out of it
that I know of ; I have talked with Sulli
van about the marshal s-omu 11 mo in the
past threu or four mouths ; he told mo
Ilittt there was not a dishonest hair in the
marshal's head , and not a snunrer man
Cross-examined : 1 appeared ill the po-
lieo court on the day of Travis' release ;
the hearing of the case was s-ct for 1
o'clock in the afternoon ; no ono appeared
against Travis , and ho was ordered turned
When Travis wns released Iho carriage
was ordered , as I supposed , because no
could not walk ; I do not know where ho
was taken ; I supposed ho wns to betaken
taken to St. Joseph's hospital ; all 1 said
to Sullivan about the ca'-o In nn olllcinl
cnpncity was to ask him where the mar
shal wns , nnd he Mid ho would hunt him
up , 1 saw the marshal about having the
prisoner released on the evening and the
morning before the release ; I had n talk
with tlio marshal and Judge Henel-'c. nnd
the case was set lor hearing at 1 o'clock ;
no olio appeared against him at that time
and tJntlgo Heiieko wa.s not there , and at
1:13 : the clerk said ho could not ho held
any longer ; ho was then turned over tome
mo ; the clerk said there was no com-
jilainl agaiutt Travis in the court ; after
Travis Find boon released , about ! J.JO !
o'clock , two men came to the court from
Counc.il Blull's and swore out a complaint
Judge Honoke sworn and testified- 1
wa.s police judge when Trayis was re-
lon.scit ; [ hero witness was given com
plaint ] the complaint U in my hnnihvrit-
ing ; 1 made the corrections ; tlio first cor-
rut-lion U "aliasV. . S. Travis , " the next
is from " -llh" to " 3d j" complaint was
written on the ltd ; it wns not signed
until the 'itli ; Travis wns .released by mo ;
when Spotman cnmo utid signed the
complaint I told him ho must produce
evidence to hold Travis ; he could not beheld
hold over four dnvs ; on the morning of
his release Con. O'Hrien urged mo to release -
lease him , but I refused , and I told
O'Hrion that I would release Travis after
dinner if no one appeared against him ; I
told the marshal to telephone to Council
1 Hulls and he did so ; after dinner no ono
appcnrcd and 1 ordered Travis' release ;
1 do not think the marshal did anything
wrong about it ; my experience witli
Council Hlutl's olliccrs has boon such that
1 had no confidence in thuir charge ; they
make complaints to hold men who owe
money which they wish to recover ; Spot-
man told mo that he had lost no money
by the forgery , nnd so I could see noth
ing to make him press the case.
Questioned about the Lawrence ca = e ,
the witness continued : 1 remember the
case ; the marshal came to mo in the
morning and paid lie had released
Lawrence as the complainant would not
prosecute him , Lawrence having returned
the money which ho had taken ; no com
plaint had been Hied against Lawrence ,
and 1 had never seen any of the parties
to the case ; us nil olHccr nnd individual I
consider Marshal Cummings a straight
forward man ; I never knew or heard of
his performing u dishonest net.
Cross-examined : When I came back
from dinner the day of the release Gen.
O'Urion was in the police court and said
that nothing had been heard from Coun
cil Hlnll's ; I sent for the marshal , ami he
said he had hoard nothing ; I then
ordered the release ; shortly after 1 saw
the carriage drive up to the jail nnd
Travis get m and it drove oft' .
Chief of Police Skinner , of Council
Hlutl's , testilied ; I knew of the arrest of
Travis ; Marshal Cummings telephoned
lo the marshal of Council Hlutl's to como
for Travis by 1 o'clock or he would be
released ; about 2 o'clock the marshal
told mo that he had the telephone from
Omaha ; ho said it had como before 11
o'clock , in plenty of time to catch the
11:110 : dummy ; 1 guess he did not care
much about the case , and so neglected
it ; 1 think it was his negligence which
caused Travis to bo released.
C A. Hnldwin testified : I remember
the "highway robbery" case for which
Lawrence was arrested. The complain
ant came to mo to act us his attorney , but
when lin told me the facts about the mat
ter 1 refused to act for him. I told him
there was actually nothing in it ; all there
wns to it wns a disngroemont about a
horse trade ; my client had paid if' O to
bind the trade and then wanted his money
back : I told him that horse-trading was
not highway robbery in Nebraska ; it wns
not necessary to bribe anybody to secure
Lawrence's release ; ho couldn't bo held.
A.U. I'enwick , reporter for tlio Herald ,
sworn and testilied : I had an interview
with Maurice Sullivan about the Travis
caso. I wrote the article which appeared
in the Herald subsequent to the interview
with him. This article wns the result of
a series of interviews which 1 had with
[ Hero the Ilornld was shown to Mr.
Fonwiek and his attention was called to
the statement therein that Sullivan had
hiiid that Ciimmingri had ollored him $ . ' 5.
Mr. run wick said that ho took no notes
on the interview with Sullivan , but wns
reasonably sure that Sullivan had made
"Would you as a newpnper man of
honorable standing have written so suri-
onan article , nnil made such statements
therein unless you were sure that they
were absolutely correct ? " Mr. Hurnhnm
J\o , cert.iinly not.
Hv Mr. Ogden : Mr. Sullivan staled lo
inn'1 think , it was on thn day after the
article appeared , that there were small
innceiirncies in the article , -pcelnlly
about the amount of money paid , i did
not correct this stntomont , because 1 did
not think the iuaoi'uraey of enough con-
s-equuneo. llesides the thing was cor
rected by the other papers.
A. .1. Kendrick , of the HKI : , sworn and
testllled ; 1 had a conversation with Sul
livan about the marshal , sonic live or six
weeks ago , 1 don't remember exactly
when , It wns a week or two before
these charges of dishonesty were made ,
Sullivan then told me , 1 think in these
worth , "A more honest man than Tom
Cnmmlngs never lived ; lie has been in
a position several times to take
inonuv 6 bribes , and I have never known
him to do it. " I questioned Sullivan about
the matter of the marshal'is honesty , bo-
causu there had been implications made
that money had been thrown into his
Cummings ) hands by the liquor men ,
who were then being prosecuted tor
keening their saloons ouen after mid-
Hy Sir. Ogden ; This conversation took
place on tiio sidewalk in front of the po
lice court room , f > oniQ time in Ihu morn
ing , about live or six weeks ago.
John Turnbull sworn ami testified ; I
was at the jail when Travis was brought
in. Ho was very weak and had threu
wounds in his abdomen ,
1 remember the policemen's ball.
Maurice Sullivan , Marshal Cummings
and 1 were appointed n committee to go
about to see the sporting men and women
about purchasing tickets I heard Sulli
van bay to onu of the gnmblor * . "Von
ean nll'ord to contribute to this thing.
The police have been easy on you. and
haven t tried to ) : lackmall you. lou'll
find it to your intcro t to buy tickets4 or
words to that efiW-t.
Sullivan has told mo repeatedly that
Marshal Cummings was tin honest man.
lie told me once that the marshal hadn't a
dishonc.-t hair in hishfiul. . There has
been peace , love and harmony in the
force since SulHvnn has been out.
Marshal Cummings sworn and testi
fied : 1 recollect the release of the man ;
I never directly or indirectly received any
money for his release. 1 released Iravis
because Judtce Beneke ordered me lo let
him go if no one appeared to take him
before 1 o'clock that day. 1 released him ,
1 think , about half past ono o'clock. I
went to the jail and told the city jailer ,
Ed Gorman , to release Travis , \\ent
into Travis' cell and told him to get UP ,
that ho was going to the hospital. He
said ho wasn't able to put his boots on ,
and I told him to wait till begot into tlio
carriage , that ho wouldn't catch
cold , Helped Gen. O'Brien and Gor
man to lift him into the
carriage. I asked ( ten. O'Hrien whore
Travis was going to bo taken to , and ho
replied : "To the hospital. " I never
knew there was anv ru o about the case.
I heard Sullivan's testimony about my
meeting him in the alley and ofiering him
money. There was no truth in his state
ment whatever. I never had any such
conversation with him. I never heard
anybody say that Travis had wealthy
friciids'who would pay well to got him
out of the scrapo.
At 11 o'clock on the morning of Travis'
release , I went lo the city jail ami told
Gorman to telephone to the Blull's author
ities and tell them they must como over
and gel Travis by 1 o'clock. They did
not como. I discharged Gorman from
the position of jailor because he was
drunk half the time. At the time I dis
charged Gorman ho said : "You'll be a
short time behind me. I've got about
forty charges to prefer against you. "
1 remember the case ot Lawrence , the
horse trader , who was released. Lund ,
the man who claimed to have been
robbed , came in about 10 o'clock that
night and said ho had been "held up" on
the ice and robbed of $ t0. ! Jimmy
O'Boyle was acting as jailor that night
and I was in the jail with him. 1 told
O'Boylo lo go along with the man Lund
who nail been robbed , and see if they
could find the thief. While ho was gone ,
1 acted as jailor. About half past thrco
o'clock O'Boylo came in with the sup
posed robber , Lawrence , and the old man
Lund. I told Lund that L could not let
him go because 1 wanted him as a wit
ness to appear against Lawrence. Ho
then pulled out ? ' 00 in gold and said ho
would leave that as security fcr his ap
pearance. Thou his story of being robbed
on the ice seemed fishy to me. J told
him that I thought it was strange a high
way robber would go through him , and
leave $200 in gold on him. The way the
whole case turned out was this : Lund
and Lawrence had boon in Council
Hhifi's that day and they had agreed to
make a horoo trade of some sort.
Lawrence , who was a horse trader , took
if''O from Lund , and agreed to give him
tlie horses when they came to Omaha.
When they got over bore , Lund said they
hadn't given him tlio team he bargained
for , and wanted his ? 'JO back again.
Lawrence refused to give it lo him , and
then the old man came right straight to
tlie jail , and told us the story of his hav
ing been robbed on the ice. This was all
there was to tlio caso. In the morning 1
tried to get Lund to file complaint against
Lawrence but ho refused to do it , and
said ho wanted nothing more to do with
the ease. I told Judge Benoko that Lund
refused to file a complaint , llo said
lo me , "Well , Tom , if he won'tappear us
a witness , wo can't do anything. All
you can do is to release him , if they can
compromise the case. " So 1 told both
men that they could go , and handed
them the envelopes contain" theirmqnoy.
I never tore open the envelope of either
Lund or Lawrence , as Gorman stated.
They lore them open themselves. The $5
was not g'ncn to mo by cither Lund or
Lawrence , but by the employer of Law
rence. 1 don't remember his name. I
told him I didn't want any money , but
he insisted on giving mo if'.oO to hand
O'Hoyle for his trouble. Then ho threw
? a.no'at me , saying "take that and treat
the boys. " The money fell to the ground.
I pioked it up and treated the police at
Col. Floyd's saloon to boor and cigars.
Neither taiwronce or Lund oll'ered mo a
single cent of money.
There was no trouble between Maurice
Sullivan and myself beloro his suspen
sion. 1 wanted'to get rid of him us cap-
lain for several reasons , mainly because
there were a good many complaints
against him , both from parties outside
the force and the policemen. 1 suspend
ed him from the force because 1 wanted
to bring about an investigation , I have
heard in.-tances of Mr. Sullivan's using
his office for corrupt ptirpo-os , and have
witnesses to prove it. 1 expect Ihoy will
be hero in the morning. This eoneludud
Marshal Cuniming'u testimony , and an
adjournment was taken to 10 o'clock
TinAvouiji ; ) o.WIIKHIJS. .
Mr. Potter in tlio City ICIeoteil Direc
tor iiH The Snow Notes.
Yesterday's "Q. " train arrived with
a party of most distinguished Burlington
officials. There was T. J. Potter , the
vice president and general manager , and
C. E. Phelps , his secretary , 11. B. Stone ,
the manager of the eastern division , and
E. P. Iliploy , the general freight agent ,
all of whom drove up town nnd took
quarters at the Pntlon. From the hotel
they shortly adjourned to the office of
Mr. Holdregc , where they spent the
morning. Mr. Potter remains hero until
Friday while the rest of the parly returned
to Chicago la.-t evening , The
general manager is hero to
attend to a vast miscellany of
snia concerns and confer with
the officials of Hie Burlington & Missouri
ISiver railroad in Nebraska which is no
small part of the great " ( i" system , lie-
cently , while in California , Mr. Potter
was 'interviewed relative to the inueh
mooted prospect of his road's exteii-ion
to the coast. Ho at thai limo gave somu
encouragement to hopes that such a stop
would bo taken and conversing witli a
Hni : reporter yesterday , vouchsafed tlie
same vague prognostications. Nothing
is certain in this matter although it is ad
mitted that the Burlington to-day wants
better and morn r.inul connections be
yond Denver. Mr. Potter commends the
growth and advancement of Omaha as
of great credit to the city and suys that
ho sees brighter promises lor "The Gate
City" in the near future.
IUXTIO.N : oi' numerous.
The stockholders of the Omaha and
Republican Valley railroad company
held their annual meeting for the election
of iliruclor. > in the office of General Man
ager Callaway yesterday. T > L , Kim
ball was elected chairman and G. W.
Hall secretary of the meeting. T. M ,
Orr , A. S. Van Ktirun and G. W. Hall
acted us inspectors of election , The fol
lowing board of directors was elected.
Charles F , Adams , Jr , Boston ; Sidney
Dillon , New York ; Elisnu Atkins. Ho -
ton ; Frank L , Ames. Boston ; S. It. Cul-
luwuy , Omaha ; Thomas L. Kimball ,
Omaliu ; F. Gordon Dexter , Boston
The stooKholdor.s of the Omaha , NIo
braru and Black Hills railroad company
met in the sumo place and ok-ctcd the
The meeting of the board will bo held
in Boston ,
Tim m.oov.\r ! \ > r. itAisr.n.
Yesterday found the railways fairly
cleared of the drifts , whioh during the
past two or thrco days have bockudcd
trullic both in this stuto and Iowa , The
Union Pacific main line is wide open
everywhere , except upon the Stronibburg
branch of the O A : It V. , where the
blockade still stauili , The cuaturu train *
all arrived and wont out on time , both
freight and passenger. The 11. & M is
aho clear. The C. St. P. M. & O. , which
was blocked for three days by a freight
train stuck in the snow near Tekamah
bus at hist pulled through , and every
thing is running smooth.
It is remarked by old railroaders that
such impediment lo traffic ) never before
resulted from such a slight fall. Not
more than eight inches of snow fell , but
tlio high wind which made drifts in the
cuts and cleared the filling caused the
KOTK3 AND JT.KSONALS.
J. A.Munro , the new goiieral freight
agent of the Union Pacilic , who suc
ceeds Mr. Shelby , accompanied by his as
sistant , Mr. 11."A. Johnson , who suc
ceeds Mr. McMillan , arrived yesterday
to enter nnon the duties of their of
fices. Mr. Johnson comes to the Union
Pacific from a service of many years with
the Mi-sour ! Pacific. Ho is well known
in Omaha , where he formerly came on
weekly vlsils when stationed at Atchison.
On one of the-c occasions ho joined the
Omaha club and is still a member of that
organization. Ho is unmarried and will
take up permanent quarters at the Millard -
A A. E"beit , formerly superintendent
of the Colorado division of the Union Pa
cific , who has resided in Omaha for many
mouths has been appointed superintend
ent of the : Tex.is Pacific with headquarters
at Marshall , Texas. Ho left with his
family jesterday to enter upon his new
S. S. Stevens , general western agent of
the Rock Island , left for the east to-day.
J. K. MeClure , western jiassenger agent ,
and Alex Mitchell , traveling passenger
t'jrent of the Milwaukee , returned from
Chicago yesterday morning.
The Law anil Order League Shows
The first fruits of thu Law and Order
League were borne yesterday , in the
filing of several complaints in the police
Special Policeman James has been for
several weeks engaged in "working up
cases" for the Louguo. As a result yester
day filed complaints for the arrest of-
Edward Leodor , on a charge of ill
lowing minors to play pool in his
rooms , ami of Smith A ; Honshaw , of the
saloon under the opera house , on a siiui-
ar charge. Complaints against ono or
two other saloon men have been drawn
ui ) and will bo shortly filed. Mr. James
also filed a complaint against Frank
Keonc , who runs an agency of the
Louisiana State Loiter/ 1003 Farnam.
This branch lias been running for some
time , and is said lo bo doing a llourish-
ing business. Keene was arrested about
5 o'clock in the afternoon and locked up
at the central police station. He immo
dialely sent for E. F. Smyths , who en
deavored to secure his release. In Ibis ,
however , ho was unsuccessful , Judge
Stcnbcrg refusing lo liberate him unless
he furnished baijin the sum of . f.'jOO.
It is the intention of the league , if possi
ble , to rootoul thisagencyamlolherevils
will be attacked as soon as the einmis-
sar'ics of the league can bring in satisfac
tory reports , necessary for securing the
conviction of the guilty parties.
Mr. James , who lias been working up
these cases against tlio saloon men , says
that ho has evidence of the strongest
character. "I made one of my rounds
lust night , " he said , ' 'and I saw at least
Unity-live boys who wore playing pool.
How did I ascertain their ages ? Went
riglit ii ] > and asked thorn how old Ihoy
wero. Most of them answered very rend-
* ily'ami , unbeknownst to Ilium , I jotted
down their respective ugos. I shall pro
duce them at tlio proper time. "
Mr. James showed the reporter a small
book containing a largo number of
names of the boys who hang about the
saloons and pool rooms , aspiring to bo
youthful sports. If they could bo pub
lished , the article would bo very inter
esting reading to tlio fond papas and
mamas who wonder where their young
hopefuls spend their evenings. The U/JTCS /
of thcsfi boys , it might ho said in conclu
sion , range all the way from 12 or 13 to
UNITED STATUS COUUT.
The hcighton & Clarice Insurance
Cases The Lincoln Jury.
The Leighton A : Clarke insurance case
drags its ponderous weight from day to
day through the United States court and
no signs of the end can yet bo viewed.
II. T. Clarke among others was put upon
the stand yesterday. The substance
of his testimony was thai he know noth
ing of the matter as ho was out of the
city at the time of the lire and los ad
justment. The drug firm presented
several witnesses , who testified thai
portion of the stock which had been
counted as O. K. among the salvage wns
subsequently discovered to bo worth
less. The sensational points of the trial
are yet to come when the insurance com
panies attempt to prove on tlio evidence
Air. Loighton's fraudulent secretion of
portions of the stock.
The United States clerk and marshal
drew the following petit jury yesterday
for .service at the Lincoln term , under or
der lo report at Lincoln on Tuesday , Jan
uary 10 :
( J A grand jury was drawn , but no sum
mons will be issued upon it , as District
Attorney Lumborlgon lias not yet deter
mined whether he will have business for
their consideration. It is probable , judg
ing from what ho said when hero a few
diiissineo , that the grand jury will not
Eight attachments upon Furry & Co. ,
of Hastings , were tiled yesterday Jmorning.
A Druu Clerk nnil With Pistol Chocks
a lloiibo ItrcuKcr.
About > o'clock yesterday morning Mr.
n. Sttingohr dork in J. W Bell's drug store
at Iho corner of Tenth street and the
tracks , while sleeping in an apartment
in the rear of the store , as is his custom ,
was awakened by a noUo at Iho window
in the next room. Ho arose and sei/iug
his pistol proceeded to muko investiga
tion. As lie entered the room adjoining
ho heard a slight crush of jjluaH , and saw
a man reaching through u broken pane
in the window. Without further delibe
ration Mr. Sttingohr drew on the intru
der and bla/.od away. The bullet went
through the window soiclot-cly in prox
imity to the thk'f's head' tbnt the clerk at
at once concluded hn had caught his
game. Ho saw the burglar start buck.
and to muko sum work fired
again. This shot wont wild , and smashed
u small mirror hanging near the window.
After tlio fusillade , Mr. Stangohr ran out
and around the house , but the thieves
were out of sight. Ho then summoned
the police , and four or live peelers came
onthofieoun and helped in the search.
No trace of the. outwitted burglars could
bo found , and the conclusion obtains
that Mr. Slrangohr mUsed his mark , lie ,
how-evoi establishes his reputation us a
defender of Ids trusts , and gives a pointed
warning to all burglars not lo monkey
with tlio drug store whou ho is on
THE OIl.UUTV ISAM *
A .MfclliiKCullcto Perfect
ineiitw for Iho Invent ,
The idea of holding a charity ball this
year has not boon abandoned as some
have supposed , on account of the late
ness of the season , but steps are being
taLcu for the event , and it will undoubt
edly be n grand success. Tho. o who have
interested themselves in the matter feel
assured thai the people of Omaha are in
hearty accord with the objeetf to bo at
tained , and that the ball will exceed in
brilliancy that of last or any other sea
son. The following petition , which tin s
been circulated , is c.xlenshely signed by
leading cili/.ons , and \oiecs the senti
ment of the community :
The success of last j car's charity ball ami
the benefits acciulng to the poor of the city
from the l.uco stun re.illznl thcront , warrants
the success of a second ciitcrtnfnmciit of tills
We believe that public opinion In Otnntia Is
decidedly In favor of reticntim , ' tlio charity
ball , anu A\C tlieicforernll upon the cltbcns
ot Oiiuilm intcicsted In the mailer to meet In
the imilois of the Mfllaid hotel , at 7X ; ! )
o'clock , on the evening of Thursday. January
, to appoint committees anil circctlmmrili.ito
.lames K. Uod , C. M. A est ,
H. Kount/e. ,1. M. Woolwoith ,
Uooifie L , Milter , AV. V. Morse.
.1. ( iaineaii , jr. , S. 1' . Moiso ,
11. T. Clalke , Prank .1. Katmro ,
F. II. Davis , Tlios. L. Kimball ,
lizra Mlll.inl , Pewov te Stone ,
A. I1. Hopkins , Max Mever A : Hro. ,
Frank Murphy , Tiioinns Miller ,
Hen. It. Wood. ( J. W. lloldreie ; ,
MeWliorter A : liolllns , A. L. Strain ; , '
Milton ItoijersArSnns , 1-3. ltnuwatur ,
(5uy ( 0. 15(11 ( ton , S. I ! . Callaway ,
IMC. llor. .1. W. Morse ,
KraMus Voting , \V. K. ( Jiilllins ,
S.T.Smllh , McCoid Ilraily A Co. ,
Fred Nve. Sniu'l Slioais ,
,1. II. Mlllanl , A. U. Wymaii ,
,1. S. Collins , N. U. Falconer ,
Jr.T. Claike , ( ! eo. Patterson ,
'has. W. Hamilton , .las. 15. Kltclicn ,
Champion S. Chase , .1.1' . Hawkins , U.S.A.
Ceo.H. Damlv.U.S. A. A. ,1. 1'opplcton ,
L. M. Ucnnelt , C. M. Hitchcock.
HIS l'\YIimVKIj7s > UPPKlt.
Tlie llctlrliiK Seorotnry or tin ; Omaha
Oluli Dined and \Vlneil.
The members of the Oinnhn club gave
a complimentary.supper Tuesday evening
toW. F. McMillan the retiringsceretary of
the dub , who left ye-tordny to engage in
commercial business in Chicago. The
tables were spread for sKly guests in the
grill room of the room , and wore hand
somely decorated with smilax and adorn
ed with baskets of roses. On the right
of the guest of the evening snl Mr. John
Chirk , with Vice President A. C. Wake-
ley on the left. The menus were elegant
allhirs , printed on satin , the work of
Adams ifc MeHride , and their make-up ,
which was as follows , reflected the great
est credit on Steward Crombio , of the
Hulled Kenncbce Salmon
Chicken Cioiiuetlos with Kieuch Pics.
Fiench AHiai.iirus , Sauce Kcmoaliulc.
Hoast Quail , Stntreil with Tuillles.
l uttuco Mavoiioaaise.
U. II. Miuinii.
Cordon Ken oTiappc.
Ice Cream in Form.
Anpel Food. I5on lions. Kisses.
Florida Or.mge.s. California ( Jraiics.
Cosuac. Henry Clays.
The viands were heartily discussed ,
after which speeches were the order of
thocvening. Owing to the absence of
President Uny C. Hnrlon , Vice President
Wakeley responded to calls with a few
wcll-cho-cn remarks , saying ho wa.s sure
it vyas a pleasure to all to be present ,
This pleasure1 "wax increased by the mo-
lives which brought them together , to do
honor to their retiring secretary , W. F.
McMillan. The Omaha club was com-
purutively u new organization , it was
lornted only two years ago and all were
familiar with the success whioh il had
already achieved. Organized in the
rooms of the savings bank , it
soon removed to what is now the Arcade
hotel , and again , in lasl May , il trans
ferred itself to its present elegant apart-
incuts. Even now the club contemplated
another removal to a building of its own.
The duties of managing the club hud
been laborious , but they had been performed -
formed ably and satisfactorily as well ,
More of Iho work and delail had fallen
on the secretary than on any ono person ,
llo had been found at his post morning ,
noon , iiijrht and Sundays. On behalf of
Iho club , the speaker thanked Mr. Ale-
Milhm for his untiring y.ea ! and proposed
his health , which was drank with hearti-
ness.Mr. . McMillan responded briefly , thanking -
ing Iho club for the unexpected tostimo-
nialn of esteem , and expressed the hope
thai all would cull on him at his now |
homo in Chicago. I
In response to calls for Mr. ( lurnoaii. a
that gentleman proposed Iho health of
McMillan and his Chicago friends : "May
ho always stay with them , " which was
greeted with applause.
"When the vice-president said that the
success ot the club war duo in a largo
measure to Ihe efforts of Mr. McMillan. "
said Mr. Morse , "ho told the truth. He
has worked hard , even when ho should
have been attending worship I mean
worship at the shrine of female bounty.
Long may ho live. "
Mr. Morse's remarks were followed by
applause , and after tlio application of a.
bible quotation by Mr. John Clarke the
company listened' Iho singing of an
original' medley by Mr. Summers. Mr.
W. K. Annin then rendered a solo , the
entire company joining in Iho chorus.
This finished the regular programme ,
and the company spent the balance of
the oveninir in social enjoyment.
Those present were Messrs. W. F. Mc
Millan , Jno. T. Clarke , A. C. Wukoloy , f ,
L Bennett , Bishop , Wilbur , lowle , 'lay- |
lor , Floyd , Patterson , Megquire , P. Ilcrr , '
W. V. Moi-M- , Morton , Memam L.
MeClure , Annin , Burke , Norris , Hoi-
dredge , T MeCague , W. Kogcrs , Wy-
man , Carton. .
Mr. McMillan who leaves the Union
Pacific is one of the most popular society
men of Omaha. Ho returned to the city "
in 1831 from the Milwaukee A ; St Paul , n
headquarters in Chicago taking the poiiI I o
lion of Monographer to Mr. 1 - 1 - hlicluy I
and rising by successive promotion to
Iho responsible position of assislanl genjs ,
oral freight agent of tlio Union 1 ao lie. \ , ,
He leaves Iho Union Pacific- where lie has , J ,
made hosts of friends to lake a position in i j ,
the linn of Joy , Morton & Co. , of Chij j
two , where tint best wishes of his niiiner- J.
on" frlemU In Omaha will attend him.
The Br.i ; is requested to call attention
to a dangerous highway which should
have iminediule attention ore a suit for
damages against the city ! > instituted.
The place referred to is , it the southeast
gatoof Jell'or.-on squaro. The snow has
piled up as high as tlio gate and the cross
bai ofthosamo is jusl men with one's '
face. On man bus already nearly dis
located his nose by a collision with the
bar , and if the proper step * to clear the
snow are not taken , numerous accidents
will no doubt occur.
"TIII : RI.\I-K PJ.A < ; "
The nest dramatic attraction to appear
at Boyd's opera hou-o will bo "Jho
Black Flag" It will bu picscnled next
Saturday and Monday ovcningi , with
Satiirduy mutineo , by Edwin J homo and
company from the Union Square theatre ,
Now York. The scenic and mechanical
cfi'ei'M of Iho pltiv 'fl of " brilliant order.
The advance sale of .souls opens Kriduy
morning at the box ollice.
KEEXE'S ' COMPANY DISBANDS ,
Although the Tragedian Improves , Speedy
Recovery is Impossible.
I'ntlietle Scenes About tlio licdslilr of
the Stricken Aotor llo Will lie
Tnketi to Ills Itfonklyn
Home in n Vow Dnjrn.
City Times , , Jin : Oth : " 1 iievei
saw ueli n steady improvement , " salt ;
Ur. 11. C. linker last night when risked
about tin1 comlition of Thomas W. Ki'Ciu1.
"It has been wonderful. To day for tlio
lirst lime lie uuiler.stooii that his enjij : r
nieiit at the Conies hou < e was broken and
that liU wife was coming to see him. He
is also able now to articulate much more
distinctly and for tlio Hrsl time ho was
able to repeat the famous soliloquy. 'Now
is tlio winter of our discontent , etc.1
llerc'lofore lie had been unable to pro
nounei ) the words winter and summer.
"He Is showing wonderful fortitude and
is taking lijn nnstortune like : i brave man.
( Jno of the mo = t pathetic things I evoi
saw was the look in hU eyes when ho dis
covered that his right side was paralyzed.
As Mr. Harden ami myself picked him Ui |
the night ot his misfortune , he reached
over with his left hand ami llfleil
his riirlit foretingcr. When it drop
ped back again ho looked up
at us , and such a look it was. Talk
about the look of tin ; stricken deer ! It
can't bo compared with the look of Tom
Kecno's c. es when he realized Ills con
dition. W o who saw it will never forget
it. I a ked him to-day about it , and ho
said it was tlio most agoni/.ing moment
in his lite. 1 can easily imagine the men
tal sull'ering ho must have endured in the
brief spaeo of time.
"lie reali/.es his condition perfectly
now and says ho is willingtodo whatever
is for the be-t. lie wanted to smoke a
cigar to-day , but of course the proposi
tion was not given a thought. "
"Will ho over be able logo on tlio stage
again ? "
" 1 think , if everything continues as
favorable as heretofore , he will bo
able to resume his duties in two
months at least. Of course.
having had ono attack ho will
always be liable to a second , but his phy-
sieians can , to a certain extent , with
proper regard to their directions by Mr.
Keeue himself , guard against it. lie will
do whatever ho is directed , for ho fully
understands his condition. 1 predict that
lie will bo able to walk from his room to
the hack when he leaves for New York-
Friday morning. "
Mr. Keeue'.s wife is expected to arrive
from Now York to-night , and husband
and wife will leave for thejr home in
ISrooklyn in a special car Friday morn
ing. The company lias not been for
mally disbanded and will not bo for six
weeks to come , but all the members
have been given permission to secure
engagements if they desired to
do so Most of the members of the troupe
k'ft the city yesterday and the remainder
will go away this morning. Mr.V. . 13.
Hayden , his manager ; Mr. Leo Townsend -
send , his advance agent , and a few of
Mi. Keene's most intimate Irieiuls , will
remain and accompany him to New York.
Ei.iciioitx , Jan. li. The residence of
William Hopper , K q. . of this place , was
the scene ot a very select parly on New
Year's evening , to witne. > - > the marriage
ot Mi--s Alice Hopper , the fourth daugh
ter of William Hopper , KMJ. , to Mr.
James WaKh , of MeArdlo. precinct.
At the hour of 3 o'clock the bride was
conducted into the parlor by her aunt ,
Mr * . K. W. Corliss. Jioth ladies were
handsomely dressed , and Hie bride look
ed charming. Mr. Walsh was led by Mr.
II. W. Crasslo.y. He looked very proud
on the capture of such a charming young
The presents were numerous and val
uable. After the marriage ceremony ,
which wad performed by the IJev. Mr.
Preston of Irrington , the company par
took of a very sumptuous repast , and en
joyed thenise'lyes to the small hours of
Mr. Walsh is well known in Douglas
county , being a resident hero for more
than twidro , j ears. Few of the hunters
and politicians' of Omaha who visited
that neighborhood but slopped and par-
tool ; of the hospitalities of "liaehelor's
hall" that was.
Your correspondent congratulates Mr.
Walsh ami his accompli-hed bride on the
happy event , and wishes them every sue-
cu-i and happiness through life , anil that
the hospitalities of the "ItachelorV lull"
may not bo numbered with the days that
are pa.st. Coiiii : > roNiiNT. :
Nasal Catarrh , Throat and Ear , suc
cessfully treated. Chas. Inipoy , M. J ) .
cor. loth and Harnoy , Withnoll iiloek.
George W. Wilson , president of the
Travelers Protective association , nKo
authorised representative and correspondent
pendent of "Tlio Merchant Traveler , " is
stopping at the Paxon.
Charles A. Dodge , Yankfon , Dal ; . , is at
Shannon hutter Hill File.Filing Cabinets
and Cases. Hrhllc-ht'i Standard Indesos.
21'J 12th .street , opposite Neb. Nat'l liank.
_ - . . -
KXCUHKION TO IjOri ANGHMJS.
Hound Trip TiokcfK $ lOO-HxoiiMloii
Ijouvcs Omaha .January lt. !
The fourth of the bene-i of winter ex
eut'Mons , to California will leave Omaha
nnd Council JUiiuS via Union 1'aclfiu rail
way Wednesday morning , January 1 ! ! ,
lysii. Itoiind trip tiekoN to Los Angeles
and lotiirn , good for nix months , only
For full particulars call upon or
address ,1. W. Almssi : ,
Genera ! Pa 'r Ag't U. I' . Ily. .
Omaha , Nob.
, \ Wonderful Patent.
The secretary of a New York company
maiiufactiiringanow household .specialty
needed in every home. , ahead of anything
oll'ered hiuco tlio Introduction of sowlnjf
machine.- and meeting with immediate ,
unprecedented sueoos- . wherever nhown ,
at the I'.iMcm lor three days , to dispose -
pose of territory or appoint general
tigentH. Purlieu wishlnjr to engage in an
immediate , prolit.iblo and lasting busi
ness without risk , call on or address
Loiiirt Stein , PaMon hotel
_ . .l ith p i'lal rotairt to hc IA- <
j v Amrio-ila. l ino vrAlura
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. .
CHICAGO. BT. LOUIS.
Tlio funeral of Mrs MeMurry took
place yeterdayjfrom ( lie family residcnco
the llov. ) . W. llarsha otliciating.
Jin Ice McCulloeh ye terdny mar
ried John Subert and-I5arbara Hcrto , two
Hoheniian re < ident ! of this city.
The wife of John C. Shea , csq. , at-
torney-iit-luw , presented her husband
jcsterday morning with n fine New
Year'.s ] ) resent. A bouncing boy.
Annie Cassler tiled a petition in the dis
trict court yesterday for a divorce
from her husband , Abraham Cassler.
li rounds , cruelty and failtiro to support.
The Hi 101 assortment of single ami
double cutter * to he found anywhere in
the citv is on exhibition at the Liningor A :
Melealf Co. repository , corner of bi.xlh
and Pacilic MreeK
Miss Mollie Allen , public librarian ,
filed a complaint in police court jesterday
against three bo\s who had been mutilat
ing the books of the library. One of the
culprits is a lad named Sexaucr.
The trial of C. S. Higgins , on a charge
\iolating the saloon ordinance , in
keeping open all night December 'J5 ,
was ordered postponed to Friday , in
police court yesterday.
Kmily Kerbach , a young runaway girl
picked up by the police ai the depot Tues-
uny evening , spent the night in the jail ,
and was sent back to her home in Mor-
ence yesterday afternoon.
If you went a good .single or double rut
lor at a moderate price , joit had better
pay a visit to Hi Linlngor& MetcalfCo.
repository , corner of Sixth and Pacilhi
streets. There jon will llnd the largest
and best .selected assortment of sloigha
of all kinds to bo scon anywhere in the
AVaftcd In I'roiii Wafioo.
WAIIOO , Jan. B. [ Corre poinlonco ol
the lui.l ? : The bli//.ard at this plaeu
sieut ) its fury last nighl. l-'verywhore
the snow is piled up in hugo drills and
for a time travel will be impossible. Wo
have had no trains .since Saturday , save
one on Sunday , till to-day. The snow
nlow.s on the Omaha A : Kepiihlican Val
ley railway have been stuck fast in snow
drifts between hero and Wcston for more
than a day. All hands are out now shov
eling snow , making paths and tunnel
ling through drifts.
Jt is rumored thai the Wahno Demo
crat is defunct. Certain it is that it did
not issue any paper last week nor the
week previous. It is said to be financial
Talcon to tlie Asylum.
Mrs. Vehrs , known as Mrs. Meyers , the
era/.y woman who recently raised such : i
disturbance at the Mason street school ,
was taken to Lincoln yesterday by
Deputy SliorllV ( iivbe and Cotintv Jailor
Miller. She will bo placed In the asylum
and another effort made to restore her
Twenty-Olio Years Hotter.
To the Editor : I see Mr. ( . } . W. Mans
field's .I" ! note , or bill current at the time
in New Jersey , twenty-one years
1 have the vere and music , "A Pastoral
Courtship , " published , according to act
of parliament , in the year 171 ! ! > . Words
ami music by a Mr. Young.
Pinu : : K. L. COM : .
AbsotatoSy Pure , ,
TliU pawilcr never vnrlos. A innrirl of linn-
\ , MivntMli mill H liuli SIIIIHMK > P .Mont ei'oimm-
fal Hum'I lie iiiiliiinrj Miiil , mi I cinm > l be-old
II rumpf'tilio 1 l.iHi iliu ni il 'lull ' * ill low l-'ft
clior. . M < Kht , ilium iiliosplinti pmuleiH. Hold
> iih In i/iins. / Itoyid linnluir I'owiliT I
Wull Stivpt , N. V.
CKE , -
Kaufman Bros.1 Cigar Stores , Parnam
and Douglas Streets ,
Tlio popular anil n ll.il'ln ' I'ltfor flnn of Knur-
mm lrinliL'i- ! < . Mio ! III I'lln MH-i-t , will linld
hill"III II IIIOMtlllV lIlMlllllllloll < > ! Illl'OH , .Illll-
iiiry : ? .tli , ls-l > , lit uliiHi Hum tli loltowliiK
i.-i/i-riwill lie-rlvi'iiUieus'omiTtliolillmrlH'kolK ' :
DniMjnlil Wn'ili.MMi ' Slur W'.il. lief , a Cold-
lemled I 'mil' ' . MlM'i nn , CiKiir- 1 lurkx , Opi'iii '
iliiiM'-i , Kuvolturs , otu. , u' . , iiiiioiniliiiK In All
o tiiri ) .
How Tickets May lie Secured.
IIiio'i rtistomor co's ' one tlel.ol m > o < l for u
liiiiieii u Illi ( vi T } - " > i-i-'ili- win-Ill ol' 1'ooils pur-
'l.UM-d. Tni-fO i-oii ! > ctin-M ul III KHide-j mid
ilUIKlHid eiirnr- , M..OI.I i" mid 'lumlUK lolilirio ,
Ijiiioltr. . l > iirnirlIII | 1.61m I lull's f. t ) iividly.
IHAII. OKwJBIl3 me MI | > CII | > | . mid nill in-
I'lvo iiioniiil < ! ( . - > i. 'I lie dr.iwiii'f ulll lake
livulnlliu | ) i < ; ' : uo ol IU\rt ! h ! di > K. anil In
iimi.tu ei-d m In' u ! : ili-ili-tiliiiii ! < m. DnririioiN
mi nil HI-M clu s u 1 1 juli'i-s luni rtliiiii iliu low
est. Cull on oruldio a
KAUFMAN BROS , ,
Mention Dully llo. . '
" AUCHITECTfl ! 7 H
F7M , ELLIS & CO.
Architects and Building Superinl's '
OMAHA , NEB , and DBS KOINES , IA.
0)lciCor. ) ! ! lllli lint ni'iiiini ' MieulH , Itoom IIS
( jiowu : : lluu.i.Miiiinwith K M. l.'HlD.
Omaha Medical and Surgical
xr * r > ? TrrcT r ?
L'OIINKIt 13T11 bT. AM ) ( AITIOI. AVIvNIJII.
TIIKATS AIJ -
Chronic nnd Surclcal Dlooasos.
Di-rormltlrH , Illx iirr of NViinu-ii , I'lltuto
DUr.lsi' * , I'llrJ , ( ' .it irrll. ll r.lnc nl | hu
l.tllli- ! . , I.Iirr , Kldnc.vu , Itlixiil , hUlu ,
MIIIIKH li , Si--vf , l.yu unit Kiir.
Si nil fur lloU i. MI nil ili Lj fice. Ilooujnai.J
llwml fur 1'uliinii Wr.lo for
PRIVATE CIRCULAR TO MEN ,
cm I'r.iv V't , CLI i.u ami Ktmuu * JlUcHHt. hem-
nul W < ukme , t > i' ' rin tmrlu-i , Hjl Ml" , tllcct ,
Stricture , Yariuiuli' , u id all 1 t-rnici of the Urin.
try m.il ftiiii.il UrJI * f'Ufri trinlril I'VIO.-ttt.
iMjitiliMitt' , lit pir in all * . I ' .tiiMrnniil .Mullciiir *
iCM I' ) ' i..ul ; i r oi'H'bi- ' aiiuul msr | : > lo Imlicot *
mill , sitnor u.iilir
lUiIlrrlcu. liihftli-r , llriu < i , ' 1 ru * ru , nntt
nil 1. 1 ml < i f Mullcnl u'ul Sur lrr.l Ai'l'llunti ' , uiuu-
uf.ttlurul unit fm f 'f ' AiMrcfi ell letters to
PR. MoMCNAMY ,
Or OU.UIA ; | ri > ir i. AMI hi'iimi'M. ' IsmTiirr ,
Ulli til. , CVr. tj Uol AYCIIUC. Oiuuliu , Nib.
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