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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1886)
THE OMAHA DAIfcY BEE , WEDNESDAY , JANUARY 20 , 1880.
, THE DAILY BEE ,
OMAHA OFnrE/No.OM Axn 010 FAIIXAM 5
KEW Vonk Orncn , noou cr > , Tfiimnrc Iit'iMMKi
WAMIIKOTOS Omu : , No. 613 FOURTKEXTH Si
Pnt1lsl ] < tf ? reiTtnornlnirctc'ti : > t Sunday. Tli
ontyMonOiiy mornltijT paper putillihcd In th
Trn s nv MAIM
Ono Ycnr . , f10.W > Thm .Months . . &X
fix. Month * . P.WiOno Mouth . . . . 1.0
Tnn WncKt.v tlr.i : , 1'tibllsliwl Err-ry
Ti.iuip , i-osTp.un :
Ono Vonr , with premium . , . . .J2.0
OneYrnr , without tnemltim . 1.2
FixMnntlin , Million * . premium. . . . . . 7
Ono Month , on trial . 1
connr. ! iosr > ESCF. !
-omrminlcntlon rolntlnff to nowB nnfl rdl
torlnl ninucrft should bo mUlrojscd to tlio EDI
Ton ornr. Ur.c.
nusixrss i.r.TTini ? :
XlllniJlnrMlMtrrflftmt rcmlttonrcs should bi
nfldrcffod to Tun Hr.r Punus'tino Co rAtJT
OMAHA. Draft * , chock * ntnl innlnnicojnlor
to bo mmlo imyutiloto thuoi-Uerof the coupany
m BEE puBWHiNGlipm , PBOPHIEIOSS ,
K. JtOSKWATEK. Motion.
UONDAV wns not a bail day for bills it
the house. Tlicro wore 6)0 ! ) introduced.
Wlii'N Hoscoo Conkling said ( lint ( Jon
Grunt needs no monument , ho struck ;
popular chord ,
i.nx ViCTOitiA proposes to sit < lo\vi
on the Irish National league. She inn ;
strike a bunt pin.
.1 i . . . , . . . . |
THOSI : Humorous railroads that hav <
been HO much talketl about. Mil bloom ir
the spring along \yitli the Mowers.
Tim average Nebraska beav'ev is kickin f
himself tq ( loath for neglecting lo lay fn r
full winter's ' supply of'provisions.
Yusrr.itiJAY was Dakota ilay in thc-sOn
nfo. Senator Harrison's voice was raisut
In buhalt of the land of blizzards.
Mis. RditANxAx' * ) case slill hangs lire
If it H'siills as other murder cases so fro
qucn'tly ilo , tfmt in about nil the liangin *
there will be to H.
T , Ci.Kvir.AND : having.madi
such a brillituit.succilssof his/cabinet'din
nor , now propofes to giv'o tho" diplomatic
corps a1 square meal.
Tin : bombnrdment of Snrvoyor-Gener
al Gardner from the 'Jfcntld office con
.tinucs. Its efTe.ct upon ( iafdnor will bo nt
riioco damaging than volleys from t
A nii.it has been introduced * , in.UK
house for the admission of Montana' as n
Btuto. She. is preparing to slide in on tin
Dakota' bli/icard. . Thcro. is , however ,
riot go in'ul'hblowing about. Montana' :
I * FIIILAII'IM : > IIIA may ; bo considered bj
< r ° some people as a slow-going city . .lint" she
r erected " fiU37 buildings .during tho' jcai
1 188 , " ) . This was'2,500 , more than an * ,
. other citj * in the comitry. There Is
nothing slow abbut ( hose .figures.
'k MRSPKANK LKSUC c6mes.lo Hip de
fenso of Joaquin Miller. _ She says tlial
the poet of , tho.SiorraS has froquo.ntly for
warded checks lo Ins clatfglitor'althougl
she married -worthless dude , tlio son ol
Stcehj Mnokayo , against' his wishes .anil
advice. . . * '
. SENATOR CCJLLOM'S inter-state com-
nidreo bill , with its slmm railroad regula
tion-through a railroad company's cohV
mission , does not. scorn to disturb the
railway kings in the least. They know
that the commission will novor' disturb
their method of charging all that-the
trafl'io will bear. . . *
A"voi'Krt lawyer , who"retired before he
had any prat-lice.InW delivered a poiulor-
ous opinion to Iho'-clTect that oi'lr protest
against packing grand juries with irres
ponsible , men ami' professional jurors
8 .was indecent and , untimely , and could
o not bo ontortajned by the court. Wq respectfully -
. poctfully rofo.r. this' eminent barrister 'to
' o Jtulgo Wakoiy. ' _
Tin : Ahiorican merchant marine outs n
; * mall ilguro in Iho commerce of the
' ffoi'ld.Of the import1 of mercjiundibo
Brought lothis ; pou'utry \ > 'y steam * and sail
o vessel ? for Iho llist'ojo.von months of the
o , ycar -HOJjG3 ( ! ! , ! ) wuro brought'.in
. IVmcrican vcst-ols , untl ! * 105,22lliJ in
° s ° foreign vesipls. Of domestic mcreliun-
! . diso expert dfor 1883 , nptto'Novouiboi
80 , JOri rOO. ' werfl curried In our .own
vessels , and $517,855,001 in vessels ol
Tun fctniomont of the Omaha postollico
for the bix months tmdliig' Doeembor ; il
presents f > oino interesting facts and fig
ures , The increase in business during
this period over tlio corresponding siv
months of 1881 is $10,3)5 ! , or 23 0-lOths
per cont. This is tlio largest pnrcnntago
of increase of ony postofllco in tha United
SUitos. St , Paul comes nu.vt witli an in-
oroaso of 18 5-lOths per cent , and Kansas
City follows with 17 8-10th.s per cont.
The statement IH another evidence of the
growth of Omaha.
ONI : of the llrst things that air. 0. M.
Natttiifjer , the nowly-olectcd secretary
of the board of trade , xhould do is to im
press tlio city council with tlio import
ance of immediately passing a building
inspection ordinance , covering tlio on *
tire tilty. and providing for the issuing of
building permits , The record of build-
in ITS , obtained in this way , would save
Mr. Naltiuger a great deal of labor in
colluding btatihtlos at tliu end of the year.
Such u record would bo reliable and
ot great value to the city in ninny ways.
KASMU.S 11 , ANUKUSON , of Wis
consin , the minister resident to Denmark ,
is credited with having madoa bad break
In ctiquotto nt the royal reception ,
When he was conducted into tliu audioncu
room of the queen , uftnr "bping received
by ( ho king , he bhook hands with Iho old
ludy ns cordially as ho would have done
with nny lady of his acquaintance whom
lie had known from childhood , Thai
was not all. Taking u chair a soft
cushioned chtiir ho sat down for n
familiar chat with her eminent liglmo- ! > :
regarding her health , und the health ol
bur children , and other everyday mat-
, tors. In all probability ho orossod bis
t legs , und looked around for a tpittoon ,
All tills is not astonishing to the rollick-
lagfreo ami easy American whoso ways
I'rotAnderson , although of Danish bhth ,
MHHU3 to have fully acquired , but it was
\Ntolutoly \ shocking to the royal ntten <
tftiiteund the relined American colony in
gem. Prof. Anderson should
taken a few lessons in etiquette
> rolnrnud to his nutlvo land.
Omnlia ns n Flnnnclnt Center.
The fact that Omnlia rose to the thir
teenth place in the list of thirty-one
clearing house cities last week has at
tracted a great deal of attention , not only
among our business men , but nuionp
the lead'np cities of the country. That
flic outranks Mich cities as Milwaukee ,
Cleveland , Detroit , Minneapolis , Gahcs-
ton and Memphis as a financial center
ntustccitainlv bo taken as convincing
evidence of licr business growth anil
prosperity. That she has more than
doubled her bank clearances in a single
year Knows that she is booming right
along. No other city shows anywhere
near Midi an increase.
In this connection it is proper to say
that Omaha has reason to feel proud ol
her financial institutions , which to-day
rank among the most solid banks of the
country. Keeping pace with the growth
and demands of Omaha's business they
have from time to tJmo increased their
capital , until now llio aggregate capital
among the six national and four private
banks of Omaha foots tup $3,100,000.
The First National bank .ast j-ear was
authorized by act of congress to increase
Its capital lo $2,000,000. The fact that
wo shall have two banks with a capital
of $2,000,000 , cacli speaks volumes for the
city's prosperity , and its solidity as a
A Drummer's Victory.
In many of the states and in gomo of
the territories a special tax is imposed
npon commercial salesmen representing
jobbers and manufacturers in other states.
Adecision just rendered by'tho , supreme
couit of the United Stales Occlarcs.all
such licenses illegal because tlcj ) rcs.trajn
fr.ce commerce between the .states. Thq
case 'iipdn which this important decision
wasrendered is that of Samuel Walling
against' the statp of Michigan' . In June ,
l'883.Wallig was prosecuted in , Michi
gan under the dtato. law imposing a tux
on pMpons engaged in the business' 'of
.selling liquor in that stale , to bo shipped
from any other stale. Ilo was a drummer
for a Chicago-lirm and was convicted of
belling -liquor at''wholesale with
out ' .license. und bbliciting and
taking orders . for its sale' without
license. Jfo'wasimprisonnd in default of
the payment of a line. The cass was
carried to the supreme court of Miclii-
which-- him. The
gan , whichdecided against
fiupronio court of tlio. United Slates held
that a discriminating- imposed by a
state , operating to . the disadvantage of
tlto products of other elates , is.a . r egula-
lion or restraint of commerce'among tlio
stales and a such is a usurpation of the
power conferredby the constitution. The'
judgment of the supreme court of Michi
gan was'reverse } ! and remanded , with in
structions to take'such * further proceed
ings as may not bo inconsistent wjtli Ihis
Whether Ihis decision would abrige or
deny the right of. any- state to requite
traveling salesmen , representing browi
cries and liquor , houses , to take out a
liconso.fpr the sale of litjuor which -is re
quired by local jobbers is .by.no means
settled. In the Michigan Case there was
'discrimination against' dealers , "from
othiSr states bp.a special ' tax not-imposed
.upon thoMiehig m'salc'smcH and dealers.
The supreme conrt of'tho United .Sta'tcs
simply declared that no state has a right
to hamper interstate commerce by dis-
criniinating.legislation. This would im
ply that a- tax imposed alike upon homo
and foreign dealers'wbnld not bo" illegal.
In Nebrask'a , for instance , where , .the
jobbers .In liquqr arc required to talio out
a' license there could' boho just charge of
discrimination if the same license should
1)0 required 'of foreign dealers. Under
our.present liigli license law , however-'it
might bo dilllcult , if not impossible , for a
foreign dealer to' comply wjth the prpv i
sions regarding , the. issuance of a license.
J iterally construed tho' law only applies-
tq loca.1 jobbbrs and retailors. The next
legislature should amend the law -o as
to place all wholesale liquor dealers on
the samefooting. . . ,
The recent snow stonns and . 'eojd
weather , covering almost the entire
country , have luld "tho ofl'oot of greatly
impeding , trade * movements. , The pro
duce shilmionls from interior points und
the distribution of niiinufuctured goods
from eastern .centers have boon curtailed
by tlio diflleulties of transportation con
sequent upon snow blockades. The halt
ing condition of business is a natural
outcome of the bovoro weather and o\-
oites no uneasiness as to tlio future. The
situation in most bronchos of tradu and
industry is gradually improving , and
there ia a general fooling of conlidouco
in the prospects for a good spring trade.
Biisincs.- , failures continue exceptionally
numerous in the southern , western and
Pacific states , whioh contribute more
than two-thirds of tlio total of ! W3 fail
ures reported last week from the United
States and Canada.
No special activity has been do vclopcd
in textile fabrics. Exports of cotton have
fallen off , but there lias been a fair de
mand from homo spinners , nnd'tho mark
ets generally have advanced 1-10 to & of a
cent a pound on account of the smaller
receipts from tlio houth. Wool is hold
with a great deal of conlidouco in all
markets. Demand is moderate , but gives
promise of early Improvement , as tlio
goods trade shows increasing activity ,
and manufacturers as a rule are carrying
moderate stocks. Print cloths have ad *
vanccd 1-10 of a cent per yard , under a
good demand and reduced stocks at the
manufacturing centres , and 2J to 5 per
cent advance has boon obtained on somn
makes of low-grade cotton shirtings and
cottonades , The general dry goods trade
shows ah much activity as oaii bo reason
ably expected under existing weather
conditions , and the market as a whole is
in good bhapc. The anthracite conl trade
situation is dull and unsatisfactory.
Tle ; iron murkel has been u little less
nciivo , but the prospects of the trade in
most depiiiiiuonU are encouraging , Val
ues are well maintained and tlioro is no
indication of weakness In any quarter
except on nails , which are comparatively
dull and weak in anticipation of a re
sumption of work by the idle factories in
IXtensivo realisations by the long in
terests in the whpat market have caused
a general decline in prices. Tlio Chicago
market at tha eloso of lust week was 3J
cents per bushel lower , and seaboard
quotations I to 1) ) cmiU per bushel lower
than at the close of the previous week.
Considering the general laek of confi
dence among bpoculativo operators , and
the large amount of long wliout that has
beun thrown op. the market , thodooliuo It
not so great ad was to have been expect
ed ; but the temper of speculation is slill
bearish , and ( lie legitimate trade outlook
gives liltlc encouragement to holder * .
The domestic visible supply , according to
the Philadelphia llforil , from which we
quote , has decreased nearly 700,000 bush
els , but the falling off is attributable to
the Pwvcro weather , and is more than off
set by an increase of 880,000 bushels in
the supply of wheat and Hour In transit
from all parts of the world to Uro.il Hrit-
ain and the continent , K\portsof wheat
have been a little moro liberal from New
York , bul from other i orh have contin
ued very small , and there is little
promise of improvement in the
general demand , as foreign wheats
are slill underselling Iho Amer
ican grain in Iho markets of Kuropo.
Corn has been less active on now orders
foi export , but tlio requirements of out
standing contracts are so largo that ro
cclpLs are promptly absorbed , and Ihcrc
is still a he.ivy short inlcrest among ship
pers at Baltimore. The euow blockade
checked receipts nt all points , and tlio
smaller Interior niovcinont ami continued
largo exports have combined to decrease
tlio visible Mipply. Hog products have
been only moderately active , but have
ruled strong , with leading staples show
ing a slight advance in consequence of
tlio lighter run of receipts at the packing
Dilmly'H New Departure ; .
Tlio ovder of Jyduo Dundy , of llio
United States district court , directing
Marshal Uicrbqwer to convoy the jury in
the Clarkc-Lcijrhton insuranc.c case .by
Special car to Lincoln , is a new departure
in political procedure. Thcro is not only
no precedent for transporting a jury from
ono city to another because they cannot
agreo.'but there is no authority in law
for 'it. The court has no right
to tioerco a , jury into a verdict
in any such unheard-of manner , niid it
certainly lias no right to Impose payment
of railroad fares upon cither party to a
ciyil suit. The aetion of Judge Dundy
in this'case * is ns arbitrary as Unit of a
kingIt reminds os forcibly of the or
deals lo which men were subjected dur
ing tho.iuiddlo ages in order to compel
them to confess'- themselves guilty of
criminal conduct or of heresyIn those
good old days the Judges used lliunib-
screws , Iho rack , and other convincing
.arguments in drawing out testimony ,
and quite frequently the guilt or innd-
cenco of a person was" determined by his
or licr ability' to withstand torture.
There'was no.need of juricsin.tlio.se.
days , and hence lie annoyance from stub
born juror * ] who refuse t'o agree to a ver
dict against their.personal convictions'
Underour enlightened eiviliztUon.all
coercive methods for dealing out justice
have boon abandoned. The only''legiti- '
unite measure ; v judge is entitled to. em- '
poy ] jir bringing jtu ies to. air agreement
is to keep them together' for a reasonable
length ojttime. . When a 'jury has been
out three 'days without coining to .an
agreement , * as in this instance , the
rational conclusion is that they will
never agree. * To subject * juror
to pains' , penalties , and unreasonable' '
d.ekmtion . is not "onlybai'Duious , but an
.unwarranted . interference wi'tli'tho'right
'and duty of each juror t'o give a vcr'dict
according to his conscientious convic
tions. The actioii of Judge Dundy in en-
delivering -to' force ' agreement by
transporting * the jury from- Omaha 'to
Lincoln will jit best result " .n the 'setti.ng
aside of their VerdieV-by a higher court ,
if a vcrdi'ct'is rendered. Either party to. ,
the suit feeling dlssatislied will hnyo good
grounds for demanding a new trial , and.
they would doubtless got it.
TliN , however , does not concern the
public..It is tlio violation , of the right of
conscience and'perSonill libertywhjch |
liia.kes tlio 'now departure so objection
able and oiuti ive.to tlio popular mind.p *
A CIIKAT deal Of fuss , lias been , made
over the .Kcily incident , but tlio Jonas
episode h'as boon nlm'o-,1 forgotten ; al
though it was of as much . .importance
Iho .Kcil.y affair. It will , be 'remembered
tkat Austria , .npt-pnlj * rejected Kcily as
United Stales minister , but &lie throw
overboard Mr. Charles Jona * $ , the Wis
consin Bohemian who ivtis appointed
United States consul at Prague. The
ground fpr the huniilittting rejection of
Mri Jonah was that ho had denounced the
Austrian government in public , both
orally and thrbugh newspapers , while ; ho
was a young man /many years ago fu
Prague. There has been tin evident effort
to have this matter quietly drop out of
night of tlio public , but the adminibtra-
tion having been recently remind
ed that the case demands consid
eration , attempts are now being
made to explain away tlio
matter. The administration tries to show
that Mr. Jonas was not received simply
boeaiibo Ills predecessor managed to
arouse the jealousies of the ( ionnan
element in Hohemia against him as a
partisan of the Czeehs. This , to say the
least , is a very lame excuse. The fact
remains that Mr. Jonas was not very ac-
ceutablo to the people among whom ho
was expected to represent the United
Stales , and Iho state department
admit * that ono reason why ho
was rejected was the fear of Austria
that his presence in Prague as United
States consul would encourage tha secret
hymputhi/.ersof Jhissla among ( lie C/echs ,
Altogether Mr. Jonas must bo considered
one more proof of Hayard'f. capacity for
blundering , iin thcfco objections , if they
can bo called Midi , were known when
Mr. Jonas was appointed.
SixiuiTAitr LAsrAit's recent telephone
opinion leads a prominent Washington
lawyer to predict that there will bo no
telephone monopoly two years lionco , be
cause the Bell patent cannot hold waler
before the courts. In that event tlio
American Bell stock will have no moro
use for water , as the bottom will drop
out of it. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
TUB editor of tno Fargo ( Dak. ) Argut
elalins to have published 2,000 letters
from women and thereby fouud a hus
band for each of them , Ilo says ho can
accommodate 10,000 more in the same
manner on ninety days' notice , This ex
plains tlio rapid increase in Dakota's
THK Philadelphia Itecordt > uyi > thai there
is no better way to spoil a newspaper
than to make a postmaster of ita editor ,
Nearly all the democratic editors of Ne
braska are spoiling to spoil their news
papers in that way. It is the spoils that
they are after.
The Clinriry Hall.
Tlio olmrlty ball sjiouid bo hi pile n sue-
cess in every roapec-d nud the prospect'
are that it will be. Tin * object is certainly -
ly a worthy one and'thtj plan of raisin ; ;
much-needed funds by an entertainment
that will bo a greill1 httclul event and a
pleasure to all whoparljcipalo is ono that
commends itself t < > everybody. At the
same time it will criabto tlio committee
to raise a much lar - t1inm than If a , sub
scription paper were * circulated 'and
everybody were calledifjron to contribute
in proportion to Ids means. The tickets
to the ball are plaecd at Iho dollars each ,
and Ihis sum can easily bo spared by
thousands of people who will not misa
it. The charity ball mils everybody
on an equality in the mailer of contribu
ting to the assislanco of Iho needy poor ,
and at the same time all will get "Ihoii
money's worth , " which is a considera
tion not to bo overlooked. As we have
said before it is easier to collect live dollars
lars each from a largo number of people
than it is to secure largo sums from a
small number of persons. Tlio members
of the managing committen of the pro
posed ball are now engaged in the sale of
tickets , the object being to collect the
casli at once so that it can
bo disbursed among the needy
immediately. It Is proposed tote
to get together about $3,000 as against
if 2,800 last year. The intention is to give
the ball in the latter' part of February ,
und to nuiko it the , grandest social affair
that Jias ever taken place west of Chica
go. This is an enterprise that should
meet "with the liuor of everybody , and
( ho committee sltould have no .difficulty
In soiling t.ickets lo tlio amount of $5,000.
Tin : Bohemian oat's swindlers arc car
rying on their opfcralions on ti cry-ex
tensive scale luhong the farmers p'f Ohio ,
Pennsylvania , Michigan undother. . eo.sl-
'cm and middle states. It estimated
that the ftlrmer-jof Ohio have been robbed
of. at least * a inilliu.ii dollars by this
scheme , am } yet they continue to bite tit
the alluring baits thrown out by the
smo6th-tonguod agonist The plan upon
which tlio s.wlndlers operate wjus de
scribed in the Br.i : of a recent Kb.ue. The
f armors'of Nebraska mid'Iowa have Urns'
been given lair waruing to look out for
thcso sharps , who will no doubt .soon
nuiko their appearance wtest'of the Miss
TiiEitr. has been an epidemic of bur
glary in Boston for- some time pajt. * A
number of. storo- . have been robbed and
the manner of the crimes indicate that a
regularly organi/.cil.band of bitrglais was
at work. This onlv goes to show that
the most efficient police1 ; , cannot prevent
epidemics of burglaryjnilargo cities , llu'd
this epidemic broken o\ft \ 'in Omaha the
Boston papers would hayo ascribed it to
the natural tendency'ofi the wild West to
harbor outlaws and 'countenance lawless
ness. The fact is thjt b'urglarjes in west
ern cities are mainly tlic ) work of eastern
' ' 3
A MU'XIC'AXeditor iij ? to bo sliot for
libel. If such' a. punishment were in-
ilictedin this' comitry there wouldn't-bo
quite" many men' 1 > I think t'h'ey cnu
run a newspaper aJittiotbetter than , any
body eKe : . . . ' ! ' " . .
* * * * * * * * * * * * f * *
EDITOR STEAD oncamoro bvpathes "tlio
air'of freedom. . ITho nbxt time ho. venti
lates thcdminorid atmpsplicro" of London
he will probably ilo it at njuucli'lorigcr
bt Moody loves horses' and dilves
In a ] > ell-mell style. . '
Mr. Gladstone. would like Mr. .T. L. Sullivan
to come over and smash * the co\ern input.
Editor JJurr.of .Hartford , Is the oldest
editor In the state. Burr 'must bo a cliestnut.
Uepfgb liansroft at ciphty-livo..docs almost
as iniicliorlceach day us ho dl'd at thlity- '
AVhen ChauncoyDepe\v was counsel for
Hie yniidc.ibllt railroads bo got 5SOC)8"a ( )
year. * . ' ' - . . _ .
. Loul * Kossuth Isln fallliiR ( ical.t'h. ' ' . Ho has
, iuhed ; at Sorianto , where lie' will pass the
wj ntcr. . . .
Sirs. . Frank Unfjor , thobilijlit- Journalist of
the Pact tic coasts . ill Hpcnt * . the winterin
in Now Yoik" . . . .
Ceo. ! Horace K. Poiter , ucreat'afterdinner
( nit , Is now accused ot roiipatlnij stale jokei >
on convivial occasions.
Clara Shortildgo Foil/ , the "tfolilen-
tongucd lady lawyer or tlio P.icillc const , "
takes no stock in temnlo Milti-agc.
Miss Mut free- the novelist. Is sntd to bu In
love with a falx-foot Tennessee mountaineer
who Is fond of bacon and liomlny.
Mine Patti dined with Queen Victoria the
other day. Of course she hail a loyal good
time , and It did not cost her a note.
Lieut. Slniuin Is the commander of the
revenue btc.itner Hamilton. There Is always
a door open fur the Slumms somcn here.
Miss 01 wlnnd Is very much liked In Wash
ington , Her comcrsatlon Is considered a
little too deej ) for the butterflies of society.
Hiram C. Ilotchklss of "tVnyno county , N ,
Y , , Is the peppermint king of the world. Ho
handles $2.rX,000 ) worth ol tlm stuff u year.
"Tlio moro I know of mon , " says Madame
de Stnel , "tho more I mliulre dogs. " Hho had
run ngi'.lnst some mad-dog cranks , evidently ,
Mrs. fallible , the wife of the speaker of. the
house , has resumed her Wednesday recep
tions at tno lllggb house. She li very popular.
The wife of Chief .Iii'btlco ' Walto 1ms r.Imo-'t
entholy iccou-ied her hcnlh and Is now Rblu
to discharge many of , ( \ \ $ Boclal obligations
nt Washington. , , f
Mia. Gi-n. Logan is ntorohnd mura pleased
with her homo on Coumtyla | Iloinhts at the
cupltul , auildevliues thfit U ( uxiibliios nil the
udvfiiitiiKes of city uiidnjouillry life.
Adolpli Siilro , the i illlnfialro with sclen-
tlfia holihlo.s Is building a flba-ancmono ariua-
rlum utSan FrancIscoJt lUiuust l > o a hobby
with him , for lie certainly * , ouimot see uuy
money in It.
Mis. Fanny Vlllaid , tylA ) of Henry Vlllard ,
declined icceiitly to piny tlio part of an
English biumaid ut | j Uncy fair In Berlin ,
although requested to lq so by the crown
princess of ( ioimany ,
It Is just as well to avoid uiicompHmentmy
references to the mar rl ago of Sarah Allhcu
Hill. The gentleman -Aho has the distin
guished honor to bo the limband ot this ac
complished lady has killed his man.
ficii. Sheridan , presiding at Army of the
Cuiiiheiland reunion , \ \ lllvluld a gas el
imulo of wood from Chickumaugalth a
liaiulle fiom Mission HIJgc. A rltlu bullet U
Imbedded la the head. It was presented to
him by Qen. J. I ) , Wilder , of Chattanooga.
"Diamond Joo" IteynoldH Is one of the mil-
lloualie curiosities of Chicago. Ho invari
ably near * a plain gray uult without an overcoat -
coat , ft hat several beasoiia behind , pninella
Kaltcre tlmt huve been out ot btylo for yeats ,
unu always has iu his sldrt-frout a first-water
Jlamoiul as large as a ftlburt and as bright as
lie owua more tralu elevators
than tiny mnn in Hie country nud Mdps more
Brain than any two men on the Chlcftgo
A. tliti-cnu oritlpc Stnte.sinon.
A Washington pai > or puhlKhos wooden
portraits of the members ot the agricultural
department , and they all look as If they lisul
AnyJimv K Doesn't I'ny.
The world iuo\es. It jnobably finds It
chenpei to move tlinu to pay rent.
llrcnils tlic Klrc.
The t ll sycamore of the Wnbash Mill not
tackle Senator Vnu Wyck soon again. The
burnt child dicads Hie lire.
Torn Sl't'W of ncspcotablllly.
C/hi / ( malt Cornmt'rlnJ.
The name of ihooldscnntor ( Tliurnmii ) Is
used to make a show of icsiicctablllty nt the
close of afumpalgn of. disgrace.
Heirlooms 1'or Posterity.
Senator Kvaits' silver views ami the man
who struck Hilly PAtloisou are still kccplnj ;
company \ \ Ith the Juiilus problem ,
the Good Old "Way.
The expcrlonco ot the past foity-olght
hours teaches Hint it is better to have winter
on the old-fashioned installment phlu than
all nt once. _ _ _
A Plight or the Atnoi-lcnn 'Caglc.
trt7ifii/Toti ( Star.
"A newspaper coirc.sioiidcnt ] recently poked
f tin at'a \ \ esteru cMiijre-.smaii for n'"sp ead-
enttlo" bmst of elonuenceand' thwi fomul
out that tlio passage was ft quotation fiom
Macailny. ( _ _ . - '
No For SliowH TJiorc.
Clitcaafi Trttmn.e. '
In ] Jeillu all public pciturmaueesofUalned
bears and other wild animals ro mohlblteil.
Such an oidlimnco htlople'd-heio w oulil * close
up the common council.
The ItcnHoii AVhy.
The leasons-nro now plain why Congress
man Lalnl , Is so strongly opposed to Laud
pommissIonerSndiks. That olllclal IsJ said
lo have cmicellcd .Jhumly's land .entries on
Stinking Water cieelc. Most any common
Swindler will kick when compelled to dis
gorge his Ill-gotten gains , !
He Deserves Credit.
Speaker Cailislo deseryes cieult fora some
what unusual feat. In constituting tlio chin * .
iiiltteo oh coinage he had in mliul the famil
iar lllustiation of the dog and .Its tall , and
tqok particular pains to make the .tall long
enough and strong enough ( o wag the dog.
. ' -The Dcnth Ycli in Kentucky ,
Coin iciJuiu mi/ / .
When n gicat ruler dies in Europe i some ono
calls In his car three times. Once Is enough
In Kentucky. A friend stejis reverently to
the couch of the deceased an J whispers ( not
ncecsbaillylond ) : "Let's take n.di ink. " If
he makes no reply ho Is dead beyond nei ad
venture , and the funeral Is proceeded with.
Ohio ft Bywoi-il. ' ' .
. /n7ilii0f ! i Cor. Clnetnnatl-Commcietaf , >
\Vhcri. \ tlic-inoitified Ohio'mnn tries to tell
wlmtalnigeclass'of woithy and respectable
citizens ho icprusents , ho isgieete'd with In-
cicduloi'is laughter. One of them said to-
day.thattlieieputatlonof tlio state had be-
com'o such a by woid ho was actually atrAld to
get up on the floor and plead Its wants ,
knoYviug lie would geTn fling ho could 'not
icply lo with dignity. ' * *
. A-Qucstiori in Nnturnl History.
ffcm Yoik Ttlctniini.
. "Pa , does tlio sa sae cnmc ovit of lils hole
on Candjcmos Day and look around for Its
shadow , "so as to make an early spring' ' Ma
says It does. " "What aio you thinking
about ? " says the pap.v to. the llttlo boy."It
is the ground -IIOK that comcs'out of Its hole ,
not the sausage. " "Well , 'ain't saugage
gtound hog'1 . _
A SI - - to'ljct .
-Temptation Them Go.
: ' Kcw Yuih lni\tpenilt.nl. \ '
I'lioso .whoso eyes are "nice -discover
typographical cnprs lm\o no conception of
the mistakes jvhlcliHid paiustaklngjiroof-
reader eou'ects before they leach thd'piess.
Among the examples of last week'we noticed
that on th'e ' .llrst pioof ' . 'them asses" wns'
changed to "the masses , " ami "Intercessory
jim jams" tb-"iuteicc.ssory juayers. "
* . * A Ijifjel.da . Our Cmvboya.
* . Cliicavt > lle > > ild :
Gencial Slieildan's .objection th < 3 Ne
braska pioject of enlisting- 'icgtmcnt of
co\\bo.Vs to ficht tlio Apachcb Is that tlio boys
fight. well when they aio drunlc and doifot
fight nt all unlchs th'oy"are ilitinlc , which
everybody will adin.lt win hi he n serious
drawback In a countiy rwheic tliero'.aie.not
tllsljllerles enonuli to supply the Indians.
Great Caesar ! Think of it.
. Firm/nit Herald.
Mhislinl Cummlngs says ho will resign
about Apiil 13th , 18S7 , and If Mayor Boyd
wants to get him out sooner ho must prefer
chaigcs against him and prove them. Mr.
Boyd has bald that "one or the other of us
must resign. " There would still bo left In
the elty government those eminent reform
ers , Pat Ford , Helnn and Lecder. Great
CVsar ! thinlc of It.
"The IJOIJK ami Short or It.
Congiessmnu Reagan Is mistaken when ho
says that the republican party wns turned
out ot power because It had abandoned the
people on such questions as the tailfT , Inter
state commuicu and the culnago of bllver.
There Is no use In beating about the bush.
The. i ft publican paity was tinned out of po'w-
cr because It nominated the wionif man.
That is the long and the short of It.
I'j'otoetlnu Their Own Interests.
St. Louts Keiiulllcun ,
The assciHoii Is made In ono of the city pa
pers by \yater-eas stockholder , that U Is
foolish to expert Its capitalists who make n
business Investment in a business way to go
Into politics further than to protect their own
Interests. Tlioso bamo capitalists occasion
ally buy a state legislature and elect a United
States senator , but no one supposes that they
io further Into politics In doing M > "than to
protect thfllr own Intercsus , " The .statement
of the poiltlon they occupy towards society
Is lucid , and , on the whole , < jute ! coricct ,
Sunn UN u lint ; In u Hod.
Behind a prancing span they go.
Theirheaits will happiness aglow
Although thelrearMps tingle ;
The air Is crisp nh < l bright tlio day ,
And blithely , muirlly the sleigh-
Along the winding road they filclin ,
The maiden slta ilghti'lo'-aio him ,
In fact could nut Hit snugger :
A girl oflt , nud sen ; > ( i siiu IN
bho ililve.s and leaves him both arm free
To ling her.
Four irrigation canals' are" now in
course of construction in the ( ! ila valley ,
below tlm junction of Salt river , and
when completed will provldt ) the means of
cultivating an extent of country capable
of biip | > ortin "iO.OOO poojilo. Another
bchonie for tupping the Buljtcrrnnean
waters of the .Sautti Crnu river , between
t'uba Grande and Tucson , will border
the route of the Southern I'aeillo from
Yunm to Tucson with productive country
instead of a waste.
STA.TJT1 AM )
Lewis Talnui'H' , of Ulysses , Insl 0X (
slioop In tlio latostorms
Norfolk boasts of a population of 1,1)10 )
an Increase 01 1,429 In five years.
The nxpensci of Oas eounly for Ihr
present year are llgurod at ? 70'a3 by tlio
The youiiK town of Cnmbridce , Kurnns
counl.y , expended 18 , ,005 in mtllding iin-
nrovcments last yeAv.
Norfolk is already in the Hold for thn
nevt (5. A , U. reunion , and has raised a
guarantee of $0,00'J ' for that purpose.
Work has begun on the approaches ol
the big bridge which will pan the river
at Ueptiblienn City. It will cost $7,000.
Mr. John Valest , of Snllno county , the
cheerful father of triplet * , all tvllvo and
squealing , assures the public that none ol
them got away.
A capitalist named Uulter Is ncgotial-
iiiR to slnrt a canning factory at Lxotcr ,
A local bonus is the mainspring of his
A specimen of the ancient spinning
wheel , in good repair and in constant
use. has been discovered in the household
of a farmer in 1'ioroo coitntj.
The temporary headquarters of the
construction force of tlio Klkhorn Valley
road are belli" : built at Fremont. These
structures will be four in number , built
The right of way for the l-'lknorn Val
ley road through Fremont will eost
$ . ' 0,000. The pi ice is said to bo very roa-
bonnble , and will doubtless be aeceptibe : )
to the olllcers of the road.
Casper Johnson of Polk county llllcd
his canteen with \\hlskyaiidtaekled
Dakota's latp contrlbutioif of arctic pro
ducts. The struggle was brief and fur
nished a subject for the corauov.
' An O'Neill bride of Uiroo months i"s
about Jo sue for u divorce because her
.loving mate insisted on f-andpanoring her
heels. .This is the lirst instance on roijord
Vvhore a faspliu ? heel Ihrc'afeubd the
hocial peace of a eomiuuiilty.
A man at Hartington 'lai'ried too long
in a .saloon and his loam became tired of
waiting for him and started for homo on
their own motion. They were fouud in a
.creek three mile's from' town both dead ,
arid the wagon was a-complolo wreok.
Returns of losses of stock In the late
storms am beginning to como in. Frank
StoUll'er of North iJoml , lost UO head of
cattle , jinil nt Gilmorc , Iho big feeding
ranch , CO mares were fio/.cn to death.
In the southwestern tier of counties 17
head of ealtlojind 1C5 hogs perished. '
The Uiuo Valley Blade , .of Wilbijr , ' an-
noithccs that a man named 0. K Small ,
recently living there , is a married iian.
There would bo nothing Miiull or unusual
in that wero" it not lliat C. F. had an
nounced the death of his wife , whiln MIC
is alive and enjoying good health in St.
Louie. Small is said to bo camping in
Omaha. . . *
The bodv of a "cra/.y Englishman was
found frozen slill' in n sod shanty near
North 'L'latto last Sunday. It was sur
rounded by some fifteen or. tweuydogs |
of : ll sixes and breed" , sovcral of 'which
wore vo tierce that the coroner was com
pelled to shoofthom before ho could get
near the body. One ve'ry largo and Hue
black dog laid close to his master's head ,
andrcfu&mg to allow any one to inter
fere'with the ' boi'lv1 , was Inroad by the
coroner and led oil -a captive. >
The lied Cloud Chief came * oui last
week with a'pictorial swell head , envel
oped in a 1'og of printer's ink. A blood
thirsty Apache , with a Winchester of the
latest naltern , crouches on a lr > g in the
foreground , on the lookout for delin
quent subscribers , while a dilapidated
tepee leans painfully against ti telegraph
polo , sitggostht'x that ho who out orb Jioro'
leaves a dollar and a half behind. A
fi'ost-bitton immigrant , bound for the
great , beyond , trudges' nflei1 a prairie
schoonci\ apparently thankful that Ids'
scalp is in the proper place.
A few' mountain peaks , a river
and .a railroad traiMc , unartiMic con
fusion , somewhat softens fha ferocious ,
bcini-nuilc bavugery of the roman nosed
frontispiece. It is hoped the charitahlc
people of-lied Cloud will invite the Ipne-
somo.Lo. to ctimo.in out of the cold.
' Jo\vn Items. . . "
The best liny bring ? $11 a ton In Hup-
Cedar llupids claims to pack more pork
than Cincinnati. * ' ' ' . . .
Blackleg prevailsiimong young slock
in.'Clarke-county. ; . " ' : ,
A round up of Oskaloosa'.s aristocracy
at a eharitv ball , netted $140'for the poor
Speaker Head ot llic"lovv a housiiof.
representatives , ia a c'ousiji of Governqr'
Foraker of Ohio.
The water-gas monopoly of Philadel
phia has 'purchased the liurllngton gas
works for $1200.000 , The meters will now
llyiindjiills pile up.- .
Siq'nv'City is again dismissing tlie''qnes-
tlon , of.brii.lglng tlio Missouri. The sub
ject tesp well rooted and watered that it
hjooins every hpring.
The board of supervisors of Warren
jounty refuse to grant permits to' drug-
jisls to soil into.Mcatlug liquor.s'for medi
cinal and mechanical purposes.
Conrad Dandier , of Sheldon , is soon to
3omo into possession of about $7,000
Jirough the good fortune and honesty of
in old friend who failed "somo years ago
.caving him.in the lurch as an indoriicr.
Martin Coonan , one of the oldest
settlers in Palo Alto county , dropped
lown in a stupor and died almost In
stantly Thursday night at his homo near
[ "mmolsburg. Air. Coonan came lo Palo
Mto county as a pioneer nearly thiily
During ono of the coldest days last
ivctik tit Montrose , Leo county , Fred
rasper made a hot with Frank Harsh
hat ho could walk a longer time out of
loons in Ills bare feet than Harsh could ,
loth men were out forty minutes , when
Slar.sh gave it up. It is probable that ho
villloMj both feel.
The IS.njur old daughter of C. U.
vinnilo , of Decorah , was burned to doatli
ast Wednesday. How it happened is
tot known , The mother left Iho girl in
ho IIOHKO while she visited a neighbor.
iVhun fiho returned honfo she found the
nrl lying dead on tlio Hour , the lle.sh on
ho upper part of the body burned to a
UAndrow Boll , son of a Burlington
vliolu-ialo grocer of wealth and nigh
loeial position , u graduate of Scotland
iollego , and a fast young man , if. in jail
in tno charge nf bediiclng Aliss Alleo
s'luidian , the daughter of a former dry
; ood-j merchant of Burlington , His
ather refused to furnish bond for his re-
eabo , _ _ _ _ _
There is a mammoth opening forafin.t-
ihiss hotel in Laramio.
It is estimnfed that there are now 1,100 , *
(00 ( eattlo in Wyoming. *
Tlio domocratio aldermanlo ticket
-wept - every ward inChoyonne last wisck.
Simdiincu , the county seat of Crook
'ounty , improved $100,000 wortii Inbt
There have been S.-IOO townships sur-
eyed in the turrilnry , This incuiih an
iron of 53,200,000 acres.
An ImmciiM ) meteor , like a great bull
> f flrq with n tail like a coniot , buried
Uolf in the ground near Liir.nnlo City
ho other morning. Jt will bo dug up ,
Another grlovous tut.so of diserlmma
ion is charged up li > tlu < Union I'aoilio
it Clmycniio. The nnwnltim Jaw which
ills the pookfls of th'i lawmakers with
inhbi'S was observed by tin * company , und
ill members tif the territorial ; ih eiiihly _
ml ono rccc-ived their ] iiiBA | < ( irtM. 'J'lns
ouuiy was omittd from the list bccauuo
ho vartlcipalcd in the Rook Springs riots.
The Alma mine explosion was a tro
mentions upheaval of conllncd gases. Its
forcewns so grcal thai every building
and object near tlio mouth of the mine
were leveled Cnrs , coal , rook , timbers ,
machinery nud humanIming * xvorn hurled
awaj lit mld-nir and llieir fragment ?
scattered over ninny nere.s of ground.
The column of tire reached to Hoar river
on the west , a dlManco of one nud ono-
half miles , covering the ground as far
north as the No. o mine , a mile distant ,
blnck with debris , and looking vorj much
Ilk the old burnt district of the great
llapid City proposes to invest $15,000 in
The commissioners of Faulk ha\o
decided to grant no liquor licenses this
Knstcrn lonn companies have ordered
their Grand Forks ngents to make all
future mortgages payable in gold.
Several of the heaviest stock raisers in
tlio vicinity of Ytinkton hnvo joined
together anil will mnko a shipment of
500 beet cattle to the Chlcngo market.
The business men of llapid City have
organized a milling company , capital
$011,000 : a gypMim company , capital $ , * iO-
000 , and a Mreet railway company with a
capital of $100,000.
Having jiit received a load of willows
on ( Uihicrlption tlio editor of the Vormll-
lion Kopubllenu is proparetl to.furiilsh
gad * lo mothers nnd school tcnchois at
prices that defy the pos-slbilllv of couipo-
A Oooil ICxcttHC For Hart Te cth.
/Mil / 1)t Qiifl'c.
A Coinstocc ) woman a few days ago
.vNited a donU l'tolinv something tlouo
tj n tooth thi\L \ was glvlilg hern good deal
of'troiible. After looking 111(0 ( licr mouth
the Ucntiit'i'troelaiined himself horrified '
as dentists always arc on such occa
sions at thb condition of tliu woman's
teetl | .
"Why , " cried ho , "you've let your"
teeth go till they aio almost ruined' . You
.sliould have had your leeth at tendril to
years ago. Why didn't "you como to mo '
lonur airoJ" - i
"AVoll " said the "I've
, woman , , never
had the time since Vvo-boen married. "
' . 'Whatl Never had tinuvio got yotu1
tcctJicleaned nud lilled ? "
"Io : Tvo never been able to spare the
time necessary to have them attended
"Well you'd have bettor taken time ,
then you'd not have had snch n bad-look
ing et of teeth as you've now got. "
This tipped the fcalc : ) of tno woman's
good natnro the wrong way. Said she ,
firing ' 1111 ; "If you'd .had a baby every
year for the past six years you'd have a
worse-lookjng lot of teeth than I've gel I"
The dcnlisf topjc a back s < 5at ; confining
hinit-elf thenceforward strictly to the bus
iness in hnii'd.-
A StnrtlhiK DI-OHH nt tlio Opera.
The New York correspondent of the
Hoiton Globe pays : Ala representation
of"The Queen of Shoba" by the Uurmim
company at the Metropolitan oporn
house a few . 'evenings ago , a certain
woman , well known in Now York-society ,
created a distinct * sensation by the
audacity of her costume. She wore her-
dress very low in the -neck , and with
simple simps across the shoulders ; nud
Hits color of her waist jnaterial sho'got ns
'near a lle h lint as could bo found , so.
that a little djstanco it was impossible to
see any dividing lino. 'As she bat in her
bov the cfleet was startling , and every
oncriLulasB in the house wns levelled at
her , wnilo the.men in the audicnco who *
know her hastened between the hcls , as n
committee of investigation , to see what ,
it xvnS that blio had on or had on" .
The.en'ecLproiluci'ilbylier dressing was
exactly What she wanted , nnd'yel she is u .
.young woman , "a married woman , a
mother. , and not an immodest Woman ? If
u man should , neoidontallyseq Inn * with
Urn waist of her dress oil , though f hi ! ' .
were a lu'gh-ncokod nnderwainf , who
xvould be ready t'o faint , and yet filijs
would sit in her hovatthe opera looking ,
for all the world/as.if she was dressed'liko
Kvo before Iho fall. Truly , women * are
stKaugc craaturesut least this kind aro.
Physical liovcloiiiiieiit. . . <
Thcro is almost no limit to the physica .
development and health that .may .bel
gained and maintained by walking ,
which is done for the-purpose of oxoroi.so.
Any ono ctm. find .time and spaeo in
which to walk , . and ono can find con-
geniHJ'comnany for such trips. A pro's-
pcctix'o huhliand is not flic best company
at such times , for v/ith him the walk will
almost uiDX'ilJibJy dt-gojiorato into a
Aiunter , further , no won'fan 'can walk
freely when eUMtom or ntl'eclion compel '
her Id lean upon a uiitsciiliuo "arm. To
ho beneficial , walking must 1m done in '
ilioe-s broail enough to lot -tho feet bo
njacrd lirmly upon the cfronnd at every
Dtop , and in clolhlugwnioli 'allow fruo
| > lav lo the lun < s and jinn'M. The stoji
should bo as qfitek as can bo maintained
without ; causing unuomforlalilo inorea-o
in the uctioii ol the heart. The pcdc.slrl-
: in bfiould luvatho through Iho nosecurry ,
the head orecl nnd not bo nlraid of bo- *
Doming high Ahoulderud.
A silk neektici biioked \ \ iiasioboard \ \
laved the lifo of B , I' . Anderson , who
ivas .shot nt Tccunisoh , Mich. , recently.
Dili ball struck this obstruction and
'lanced of'through ] the shoulder.
anil nil-Ill Huniorn Bpoeillly
Cni-otl by Oiitlunrn.
ITlOlt c-leiuiDliifr Uic ukln and scnlp ol" lililh
Iv liiiiuoiri , tnr ulluylntf ItcililiiK , liuriiliifr mill
nlbmiimtlon , for curlntf thn ) li t yiiiiliini | fif
"c/i'inn , jisorliuilH , milk crust , bculil ln-iul , wro-
uliinilil oilier Inlinrltod Hklnuncl lljo < lillbuiMit * ,
'iitluiiiu , the uroHt i-kln pure , and Cullcniu
> onp. tin oxqiilslto skin lirnutllli-r , nxtdiniill/ ,
mil Uutlciirix HeHolvi-nt , tliu now lilooil pin UU > r ,
utcrnally , urn Infallible. Absolutely imrc.
Arn.l/TID. ! "
Jir , nnrt Mrs. 1'vornll Btoblilns , Ilolchoilnwn ,
iliiss , . wilto : "tilr llttlo lioy wiw totrllily iitlllct-
1 ullh xLTofulu , salt iliouin unil tryi * > lptliti ovur
Itit-o lie vus bom , nud nothing wo could Klvo
ilin lidlpnl lilin , until wo Inod ( 'iitk'iiru ' Itt-iiio-
lioH , whl < ; li frni'limllv oureil him , until In * Is now
ig fair i o miy cliUU. "
" $300 FOll NOTlUNfi. "
Win. OoilonH7 Arlington Avo.Cliurlc town ,
. [ lisa. , writes : "llnvlnit pnlil iiliout CJOOtorliHt-
lusii iloctora to euro my Imliy wllliuiit HUCCH-W ,
tiled UiDf'iitlciimllumoilliM , wlilclifoinjilololy
nii-d , uflur nvliiirtlnoo | ) neluift-s. ) "
"Kaon IIKAH ixj rnirr. "
Churl es Ruyrn Hlnltlo , Jmsoy City Hulffhta , N ,
I , writ' * ! "My BOM , u lud nf tnnlrn Jiuirf , wu
KiniliJutoly euti'il oT u terillilu C-IIKI of rc7 mini
ly tlio Oiiflouiit KoiiKMllos. 1'iom tlio lop of lila.
loml tn tliu hOlon of lilrt foot n unn
i-nha. " J\OIT : ether itimuily uiul pli
mil tt-en tiMlii vaht.
"A MTTl.K I10V CUIIED. "
Nash , Oivlnxl"n , Ky , , wiltui "One nf
uir customers bonslit jour tutluiiru JtoiixxlliH
or hi * liltlo lioy. V.IKI liiul u kind of liiiinor In
lll-ll-Ul , M ) llml | | 0 U1I1 II Mlllll KUlllOf MUCH.
lo wus tntlivly ciurd. nnd lilx fnlhci Kujhlio
Kiulil not Lujfi-iulgtt f-VXl for tliu tfiiuil It lui'i
luiio Klin. "
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