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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1886)
The Brightest Bourbons Attempt to Answer
His Masterly Speech.
THE BOGUS BUTTER MEN HEARD
VnnAVvok AiSvocates Liberal Pension
Payments Patents I saucd to
Western Inventors The Sioux
City Land Grant.
Kcchlo Answers to Henderson.
WAsm.vnTo.v , March U. [ Special Tele
gram. ] In tlio house this afternoon ( he
democrats made another desperate efToit to
answer the sjicccli of Colonel Henderson of
Iowa , delivered a few days ago and icvlcwcd
In these dispatches. Wilson of West Vir
ginia , one of the brightest orators on the
democratic side , and Matson o'f Indiana ,
chairman of the committee on invalid pen
sions , were put up to tear down the superstructure -
structure built of facts by Colonel Henderson
as a monument to the hatred of union
soldiers and the work of thu south against
not only not Increasing the scopoof the pres
ent pension laws , but of defeating the pay
ment of pensions alicady pledged. As the
democratic speakers proceeded , Colonel Hen
derson , stationed at n convenient point in
the house , clinched their misrepresentations
so often nnd so firmly that their eloQUcnco
fell Hat. Tlmo and again did ho ask both of
them , In many ways , to answer Ids analysis
of the vote against tlio Increase ot widows'
pensions , which showed that sixty-four of
the sixty-six votes cast against the bill were
from the south. The 'nearest ho
caino of getting an answer was from
Matsnn , who linally exclaimed , " 1 am not
heio to defend or explain the votes of those
who opposed an Increase of widow's pen
sions. Kvcry me.mber of this house has a
right to exercise Ids own mind and vote , and
those men are capable of taking care of them
selves. " So he left the fact as It stood , that
the solid confederate element In thu house is
against more liberality In pensioning union
The effort made to-answer the charge by
Colonel Henderson that Commissioner of
Pensions Ulack had falsified tlio figures to the
extent of syJ.OOO.OOO to frighten the house
from repealing the limitation of arrearages
act and enacting other pension legislation ,
was ridiculous. They seemed to think It
sufllclont that lllack had acknowledged the
"error" when it was pointed out to him.
There was a good deal of furoio In the house
during the debate , which lasted two hours ,
and when It was over Colonel Henderson
found now laurels added to his crown. With
the showing made against the confederates
by Colonel Henderson and the speech of
General Wolfoid , the veteran democrat from
Kentucky , on Saturday , advocating tlio pen
sioning of Jeff Davis , the majority In this
house Is retrogadlng towards anti-helium
days very rapidly Indeed.
THE noous uuTinn FIJAUP.
A sub-committee of the house committed
on agriculture gave a hearing to representa
tives of tlio oleomargarine and butterlnc in
tores ( a to-day. A bill Is under consideration
which makes Imitation butter pay a tax of
ten-cents a pound and bear a hi and that will
leadlly distinguish it from the genuine aitl-
clo. ( ieorge M. Steam , of Armour & Co. ,
of Chicago , opposed the bill , contending that
butterino was a healthy article of food. Ho
could see no reason for such legislation as
( lie bill proposed. The dealers in It had no
desire , ho said , to sell it as anything else
than what it Is. A great outcry had boon
raised against tlio butterino makers , but It
was either by persons unacquainted with its
properties or those who were interested In
butler. He was confident that the whole at
tack on oleomargarine was unwarranted
and was instigated by tlio butter
men. ( Jus T. Tapper , of Osage ( Iowa ) ,
representing the farmers and butter
interests generally , made a strong argument
for the passage of the bill. He hold that the
butterino product was rapidly supplanting :
genuine butter , and all over the country the
farmers were opposed to the now trafile. Ho
thought that legislation was called for which
would absolutely wlpo oleomargarine or but
terino out of existence. The buttcrmcn had
begun a war ot extermination against the
manufactured product , and proposed to keep
It up. To-morrow a report will bo made to
the full committee , and a delegation from
Now York Is expected to speak for Imita
tion butter. A very strong light is being
madu for the manufacture , but the farmers
of Iowa , Nebraska , and the west generally ,
who have made such a protest against it , will
take courage when they learn that there Is a
sympathy for them In congress.
OUU HKNIOIt I'AVOHS I'KXHIDX IXOlitUSi : .
In the senate to-day Mr. Van Wyck , fiom
thecommittee on pensions , reported with an
amendment the huuso bill to Incicaso
the pensions of widows and depend
ent relatives of deceased soldiers
and sailors. The amendment provides
for an Increase of pensions of minor
children from S3 a month , tlio amount fixed
by the house , to 54 n month. Mr. Van Wyck
said ho would ask an early consideration of the
bill and would ask the senate to Increase minor
children's pensions to S a month Instead of
8-1 , as recommended by the committee. He
believes that Idiotic and insane children , and
these otherwise helpless , should bo homo
upon tlio pension lolls during their depen
dence. Also , that thu ago of children con
sidered dependent ought to bo extended to IS
from 10 years.
I'ATHXTS TO WKSTKUX INVfiNTOIll.
Patents , vcro to-day Issued to the follow
ing : Alexander Anderson and It. Uiithor-
ford , Brush Cieok ( Iowa ) , two-horse hay
rake ; John T. Condon , Klngsley ( Iowa ) ,
liamu tug ; Iteiibcn H. Dowel ) , \Vaverly
( .Neb. ) , punching machine ; Oliver S. Foster ,
Mount Vernon ( Iowa ) , honey box case and
clamp ; Lorenzo T. Gerblng , Wymoro
( Neb. ) , cabinet ; Chas. H , ( Jodfioy of
Nebraska , water supply system ; George
A. Grant , Kddyvlllo ( Iowa ) , gate
Pcrloy Halo , Hurllngton ( Iowa ) ,
car for elevated railway system ; George
Koch , Ihnllngton ( Iowa ) , seal luck ; I'reman
Lllllbrhljje , Cedar llaplds ( Iowa ) , saddle for
bicycles ; John Long , Hilghton ( Iowa ) , tifth
wheel nnll-raltk-r ; Wm. Louden , Kntrlleld
( Iowa ) , hay carilor ; Josophcno L. Smith ,
Davenport ( Iowa ) , household press ; Joseph
A. Wltluow , Scrantoti City ( Iowa ) , hay
FIIIKNIIH OF THE JH'ltl.Y I1UFPA1.O.
Senator Mamk'rson pu'scnlcd In tlio senate
to-day n petition from \ V.V. \ . Patterson am
a laijo nnmbcrof other citizens of Nebrask :
nnd Iowa , askimr congress to set apart a
portion of thu public domain on the Kopubll
can river , either In the state of Nebraska
Kansas or Colorado , for breeding and pro
tcctlng buffalo , antelope and elk. Th
petitioners state that those food animals are
rapidly decreasing in number , and tha
unless some measures aiu adopted tor thol
prescrvutlon they will eventually become ox
tlnct. They want this laud set apart as n
national park , where these animals ma ;
breed and bo pioteeted for future generation ?
TIIK stors crrv LAND OUANT.
The .bill ( o forfeit ( lie Sioux City -tSt
Taul land gmiit ? iu Iowa Will probably be
ailed np In the senate by Mr. Wilson this
vcek. H will undoubtedly be passed. The
ccent developments In iclntlon to these
; rants brought out by the attorney general ot
Minnesota In suits against the Sioux City &
St , P.utl nnd other roads , iurnlshcs strong
nd new evidence to show why this bill
honld be passed , the roads interested having
or years defrauded the pcoulo out of the
axes the lands under the grants should have
WHAT POJir. 10WANS WANT.
Senator Allison of Iowa presented In the
cnatc to-day a lot of petitions from citizens
of his state. Among them was onn from the
Cnlghts of Labor of Clartnda asking con
gress to appropriate liberally for the con
traction of tlio Hcnncpln canal. Another
vns from Bucna Vista Grange , Jasper
county , in favor of unlimited silver colnncc.
O. P. Shlras and Benjamin McClnre ot Du-
btiqne , and II. C. Pratt and wife of Tlpton
Iowa ) arc at theKbbltt.
N , Marcli 2. Among the pell-
Ions presented In tlio senate to-day was ono
ty Mr. Hour from the worklngmcn employed
n government woik shops since the eight
hour law of IbCS was pasted , praying com-
icnsatlon lor over time , or reference of
heir claims to some tribunal that may ad-
lustlcato the question whether they ought to
tave such compensation. Mr , Hoar said ho
'avored thu request of the petitioners. He
jellevcd the object of the eight hour law was
o test the soundness of economic law ,
alllrmed bytho worklngmeii of the country ,
is well as by many economic writers , that on
alaigescalo of manufacturing the employ-
nent of Individual woiklngmcn will bo a
urger producer upon workltiK only eight
itmrs per day than when M'oiking a longer
lumber. The increased vigor , xeal and In-
elllgenco of the men working under such a
system , Mr. Hoar believed , would make them
better producers nnd more valuable citizens.
The petition was appropriately referred.
The committee on pcnsoiis reported , with
an amendment , the house bill to Increase thu
[ iciislons ot widows and dependent relatives
of deceased soldieis and sailors. Theamund-
meiit provides an increase of the pensoti of
minor children from $2 per month , tlio
amount lixed by the house , to SI per month.
Mr , Van Wyck said ho would ask an early
consideration of the bill , and would ask tlio
senate to increase the minor children's pen
sions to S5 per month instead of St as recom
mended by the committee. Ho would also
ask that Insane and helpless children should
receive the pension given to minor children
18 vears of age so lomi as thu disability or In
sanity should continue.
Mr. Logan hoped the bill would soon betaken
taken tip and passed , llethoimht it would
lie better that the points suggested by Mr.
Van Wyck , some of which he ( Logan ) fa-
voied , should bo Incorporated In the senate
Instead of encumbering the house bill.
Mr. Van Wyck thought the amendments
proposed wcie directly in line of tlio bill just
repented and should be incorporated into that
bill. Ho also said congress ought to have
passed at the last session a bill granting
pensions to Mexican soldiers.
The bill was placed on tlio calendar.
At 1 o'clock , on motion of Mr. Blair , the
senate took up the education bill , and Mr.
Hale addressed the senate In opposition. Mr.
Allison's motion he characterized as a re
flection on the states and an abandonment of
one of the principles of our government ,
The president lo lay sent a message to ( lie
senate on the Clilncso question. Ho says the
condition ot the Chinese in the western
states and territories is far from satisfactory.
All the power of the government should bo
exerted to maintain ample and good faith
towards China In the treatment of the men ,
and the indexible sternness of thu law in
bringing the wrong doers to justice should be
Insisted on. Every clVort has been made by
tlio government to prevent violent outbreaks ,
and the president says he Is prepared to give
earnest consideration to any further remedial
measures , within treaty limits , which con
gress may desire.
Mr. Saulsbtiry opposed the bill , whether
with or without thu Allison amendment.
Mr. Kiddlcbcrger opposed the Allison
amendment as also did Mr. Hampton.
Mr. Berry favored tlio bill , but thought the
Allison amendment would seriously impair
llm school system of Arkansas , and disturb
the relations of the races.
Mr. Ingalls said that If this money were to
be distributed , wo should throw about it all
the safeguards possible.
Mr. Blair opposed the Allison amendment.
Mr. Allison defended Ids amendment. Ho
asked the southern senators whether they
thought thu people of this country would as
sent that out ot the S..S,000,003 which the bill
would give to the south 5510,000,000 , should pete
to thu education 'of the whites , while only
Sis.000.00a was to go to the education of tlio
colored people , notwithstanding tlio fact that
the Illiteracy of the southern whiles was but
little inoro than that prevailing In the nortn-
cru states. Did they suppose this bill , with
out tills amendment , would endure the just
criticism of the northern people with such an
Incqimtabluapportionment ot money'.1 Mr. Al
lison had the belief that this vicious piopo-
sitlon forthe distribution of the money with
in the states had been maitu to secure for tlio
bill votes from senators from which they
could not otherwise be secured. Ills amend
ment could not , however , bo "whistled down
the wind. "
Mr. Logan submitted as amendments
the substance of tlio measure heretofore In
troduced by him , one providing an appropria
tion of 810COJ,000 the first year , $17,500,000
the second year , § 20,039,000 thn third year ,
( ? l , OJO,000 the fouilh year , 810,030,000 , tlio
fifth year , SU.OCO.OOO the sixth year. 812.030.-
000 ( ho seventh year. 510,000,000 thn eighth
year , ? sooo,000 Ilio ninth year , Sfl,00.oao the
tenth year , when appropriations under tlio
act shall close. Also an amendment provid
ing a special fund of S2,0Kooo ! ) to aid in
building school houses in sparsely populated
districts , not more than S1CO on anyone
house nor more than one-halt1 the cost of
school house In any case.
WASHINGTON , March. 2. TIio committee
on Invalid pensions reported the bill o.xtend
ing until Julyl , ISSfl , the time within whlcli
applications for arrears of pensions may bo
filed , extending the provisions of the arrears
act to special pensioners , and providing thai
In applications for pensions the person on
whoso account the pension is claimed shal
bo presumed prlma facto to have been souiu
and frco from disease at the date of entering
the service. Ileferrcd to the committee of
The committee on foreign affairs reportfi
the consular and diplomatic approprlatior
bill , and it was i of cried to the committee o :
The speaker laid before the house the
response of the secretary of the treasury to
thu Bland icsolutlon , calling for Inforuiatloi
concerning the circulation of the btamlan
silver dollar and the policy to bo pursued as
to the payment of sliver. lU'ferml to the
committee on coinage , weights and measures
Mr. Wise , on behalf of the committee 01
manufacturers , In the morning hour eallei
up the bill authorizing tlio president to ap
point a commission of seven oxpeits , slille ; <
In the Investigation or the reduction and usi
of metallic substances ami other stiucttira
materials to execute tests and experiments 01
Iron , steel and other materials used in the
construction of bridges , buildings and me
chanlcal structures- , and deduct nscli'.l rule
After the morning hour expired the houi
went into committee of thu whole on tli
pension appropriation bill.
Mr. Cannon gave his views on general pen
slon legislation , and warmly favored the
passage ot a measure ( o pension soldieis who
were now disabled , ( hough ( lie disability
might not bp attributable to the service , am
who were now dependent on thoirdaily labo
furstippott. lie would also amend ( he laws
so as to pension paicns ( who would now bo
deiHiinleut upon ( heir sou. Had ho not bcci
killed In the war , though they had not beei
dependent upon him whn , ns a young lad
ho e.nteted the service of his country.
Mr. Wilson vigorously dofendtjj C'ommls
sloner Black from , the i-ri ttclsms of the gen
tlem'an from IowaHenderson ( ) , and do *
eltuvJ ( hut thu pubMo Ir.td gio ardbd Jii's uc
'ointment by ( ho president as ati eminently
vise and patriotic selection.
Mr. Hammond , alluding to the recent
pcech ot Mr. Henderson of Iowa , said It
needed no reply. The spirit of the speech.
lot only In. manner but in cold , pointed
vords. carried with it condemnation of the
rgmncnt , nud needed no moio reply than
vhen he consigned the confederates to hell
nnd then Intensified hell by a promise to go
hero with them. [ Laughter and applause. ]
Pending further discussion , the committee
ese and the house adjourned.
WASHINGTON , March 2. Secretary Whit-
icy to-day telegraphed Instructions to Cap-
aln Chester , commanding the United States
steamer Galena , at Key West , to deliver to
the United States marshal at Key West the
steamer City of Mexico , which was seized on
suspicion of being engaged In a illlibusterlng
expedition to Honduras , together with all
) crsnns , paters nud property connected
herewith. The case has been referred to tlio
attorney general , and further proceedings
will bo directed by him.
The Konrhons ( Setting Itcady.
WASHINGTON , March 2. About forty dem
ocratic members of the house met In caucus
o-nlght to arrange for the selection of a dem
ocratic congressional campaign committee.
A resolution was adopted Instructing state
lelegations to select 0110 of tlieir number
"roin each state to constitute a campaign
committee. The committee so selected is
charged to meet \\ltiiln a week and choose
Ive of thf Ir number to act with a similar
lumber chosen by the democratic senators ,
to act as a joint executive committee ,
Whitney and tlio SmTacc Itoad.
WASHINOTI N , March 2. Secretary Whit-
icy to-day sent a letter to the chairman of
lie senate committee of the Now York legis-
ature , investigating the Broadway street
railroad case in which he explains his con-
lection with the matter , and says If it Is In
any rcsnoct open to Just criticism ho Is not
i ware of it.
A Rood Measure to Pass.
WASHINGTON , March 2. The house com-
nlttce on claims agreed to report the bill
'avorably granting compensation for ovcr-
! mo to government employes who worked
nero than eight hours after the pa saio and
> oforc the enforcement of the eight hour
Ttopcnlltif ; tlio Pre-Kinptlon Law.
WASHINGTON , March 2. A test vote was
: akcn by the house committee on public
amis to-day on the luoposltion to repeal the
ire-cmptlon law. The result was decidedly
n favor of reporting a repealing measure.
WASHINGTON , March 2. The president to
day apurovcd tlio acts removing ( ho disabili-
ies of Alexander P. Stewart of Mississippi.
Kdward G. W. Butler of Missouri , and
Thomas L. Itosser of Virginia.
The Doors of n Hash House Closed on
n Chattel ItlortKafjc.
OAKLAND , Neb. , March 2. [ Special Tele
gram.J The doors of tlio St. Paul hotel were
closed to-day by C. T. Grillin , who has a
chattel mortgage on the household goods for
about SSOO. A. C. Smith , the landlord , has
jecn hi Omaha for several days and has
issued checks on the Oakland bank for a con
siderable amount , not having any money in
the bank. Our other hotels are having a
grand rush just now.
Captured lior Contempt.
BI.OOMINGTON , Xeb. . March 2. [ Special
Telegram. ] Deputy United States Marshal
Stewart , of Htverton , arrived in town to-day
and arrested County Treasurer Hildreth on a
warrant from the United States court for
contempt in levying upon propeity In the
hands of said court. The complaint was
made by II. C. Malone , the receiver appointed
by ( ids court for the Nebraska Lumber com
An Express Ilohhcr Arrested.
LINCOLN , Neb. , March 2. [ Special Tele
gram. ] On the 13tli of February last S. M.
Young , night agent of the Burlincton road
at Glenwood ( Iowa ) , appropriated a package
of 31,000 brought in by the American Express
company , and disappeared. This afternoon
Olllcer Fowler saw Young on tlio street hero
and arrested him. Young has been In Lin
coln under the name of Mills ever since the
SIUN15ONK VALLISX" CONVERTED.
Prospective Bloodshed on the Ti-nll
ol * u Mormon Kovlvul.
ATLANTA , Ga. , Maich 2. [ Special Tele
gram. ] Clay county , Alabama , is tlio scene
of a great Mormon triumph and internal
strife which Is liable to culminate very seri
ously ere long. Sometime since ono Lan
ders , a preacher at Oak IMdgo , entertained a
couple of Mormon elders and allowed them
to use his pulpit one Sunday. The result
was the conversion of Landers' wlfo and
son toMormonlsm , to the chagrin of ( ho de
luded father , who left the county. Later the
Mormon elders , who had increased In num
bers , were requested to leave , but declined
defiantly saying they were ready to shed
their blood in tlio cause. They have now
converted the entire population of Shlnbono
valley and warn people not In
sympathy with them to leave in
thirty days. Several such warnings
nrp now out. The Gentiles retaliated ono
night last week by gathering around the
house of Elder Harrison and notifying him
Unit ho must discontinue his work. Next
day tlio elder's son bought a supply of am-
munitionand Harrison had stuck upon trees
around this notlco :
"Como to our house another night and
some of you will eat brcaklast in hell the
next morning. "
Deserted homes , separated families and
friends changed to bitter enemies , are some
of the results already accomplished by Mormonism -
monism In Alabama , and the end Is not yet.
Under the cloak of religion they are stirring
up fooling among the people that sooner or
later will end In bloodshed and crime.
The Capitol Krcetion Bill Signed by
CIIKYENNK , Wyo. , March 2. [ Special Tel-
fgraiii. ] The capitol erection bill success
fully passed the upper branch of the terri
torial legislature to-day and was promptly
signed by Governor Warren , The bill pro
vides tor the erection of a territorial building
at Cheyenne to cost Sl&o.ooo , and for the
erection of a territorial university at Laramlo
City to cost S.r.0,000. Both of tlie o buildings
are sadly needed , and there Is great rojolclng
throughout tlio territory over the assurance of
their Immediate erection. The provision fern
n university Is most timely , as the residents
of tno territory have never been provided
with n suitable Inst jjMon In which to educate
thu rising generation. Immediate steps will
bo taken to carry out the provisions of tlio
A Itrntal Father Shot Dead.
ST. Louis , March 2. A Post-Dispatch
special from Alton (111. ( ) says , that at 12
o'clock last night Jonathan Johnson was
killed by his stepson , Charles Carr aged 19
years. Johnson had become angry at
tils wife and was whipping her in a brutal
manner when . the boy interfered.
The man turned uuon Carr , threatening
to kill him. The boy in his , flight
out of tlio house , seUed a shot nun and , turn
ing , lir'ed upon his enraged father , The first
Klml did not take effect , but tlio second killed
the man instantly , The boy was captured
early this morning. Ho Claims ho committed
the Uccd li : belt' defense ,
THE RIOTS AT RflCR SPRINGS
A Messftgo From tbo President to Congress
on the Subject.
ARE WE BOUND TO INDEMNIFY
The Executive llohls to the Contrary ,
lint Submits the Matter to the
llcnovolcnt Consideration of
Congress for Action.
Another White J oiifie Document.
WASIH.VOTON , Miiiih 2. The president
sent the following message to congress to
To the Senate nniL House of Iteproscnta-
tives It Is made tlio tonstltutlonal duty of
the president to recomlnend to the considera
tion of congress troin time to time such
measures as ho shall judge necessary and ex
pedient. In no matters can this necessity bo
more evident than when the good lalth of the
United btates. under the solemn obligation
of treaties with foreign powers , Is concerned.
The attest Ion of the treatment of tlio subjects
ot China sojourning within the jurisdiction
of the United State- ) presents such matter for
the urgent and earnest consideration of the
executive nnd congress , in my ( list annual
message unon the assembling of the piesent
congress 1 adverted to this question. ( Thu
president hern quotes a pasture from his mes
sage upon thu Chlimso question nnd con
tinues. ) At thu time 1 wrote this the shock
ing occiinences at Kuck Springs , in
Wyoming territory , were fresh in the
minds of all , and had been recently pre
sented anew to tile attention of this
government by ( lie Chinese minister in a
note which , while not unnaturally exhibit
ing some misconception of our ledcral sys
tem of admlnlstiation In the territories wlnlo
they as yet are not In tlio exercise of the full
measures ol tlio sovereign self-government
pertaining to the states , of thounion , presents
in truthful terms the ifialn features of the
cruel outrages there perpetrated upon the
Inolfensive subjects of ICliina.
In the investigation of the Hock Springs
outbreak and the ascertainment of the facts
upon which the Chinese minlster'sstatemonts
rest , the Chinese representatives were aided
by the agents ot the United States , and the
reports submitted , Having been thus trained
and recounting the facts within the knowl
edge of witnesSes on bdth sides , possess an
Important truthf illness 'which could not fall
to give them great Itnpresslveness. The
facts , which so far are not controverted or
affected by any exculpatory or mitigating tes
timony , show the murder of a number of
Chinese subjects In September last at Hock
Springs , the wounding of many others and
the spoliation of property , all when the un
happy survivors had been driven from their
habitations. Theio is no allegation that the
victims , by any lawless or disorderly act on
their part , contributed to bring tiDout a col
lision. On the contrary it appears that
the law abiding disposition of these
people , who were sojourners in
our midst under the sanction of hospitality
and express treaty obligations , was made the
pretext for the attack .upon them. This out
rage upon law and treaty- engagements was
committed by a lawless mob. AOIIO ot die
aggressors , happily for our national good
fame , appear by tlio reports to have been citi
zens of the. United Stales. They were aliens ,
engaged In that remote district as mining
laborers , who became excited against the
Chinese laborers , as it would seem , because
of their refusal to joiU.t&otn in a strike to se
cure higher wages.
The oppression ot Qhlncse subjects by
their rivals in competition1 for labor does not
differ in violence aiffl ; Illegality from that ap
plied to other classes Of. fiatlvo-or-alicn labor.
All arc equally under ( sfttprotectlon of the
law and equally entttleurfo enjoy thc'ueflclits
of assured public order. ? , S\Vns there no treaty
in existence referring. 40 the rights of Chi
nese subjects ? Did thqy not come hither , as
all other strangers who voluntarily resort to
tliis land of freedom , otself government and
of good laws , peaceably to win their bread'/
and to live their lives , there can bo no ques
tion that they would bo entitled still to some
measure of protection from violence and the
same free forum for redress to tlieir griev
ances as any other aliens. So far as the
treaties between the United States and
China stipulate for the treatment of Chinese
subjects actually In the United States as
eitizeijs and .subjects of the "most favored
nation" are treated , they create no new status
for them they simply recognize and conform
to the general and existing rule , appllc.iblo
to all aliens alike , for none are favored above
others by domestic law , and none by foreign
treaties , unless it bo the Chinese themselves
in some respects. For , by tlio third article of
the treaty of November , 1SSO , between the
United States and China. It is provided in
article ! ! , that If Chinese laborers , or Chinese
of any other class , now either permanently or
temporarily residing in the territory of tlio
United States , meet with ill-treatment at the
hands of other persons , the goveinment of
the United States will exert all Its power to
devise measures for tlieir protection , and to
secure to them tlio same rights , privileges ,
immunities and exemptions as may bo en
joyed by tlio citizens or subjects of the most
favored nation and to which they are entitled
This article may be held to constitute a
special privilege for Chinese subjects in the
United States as compared with other aliens ,
not that it creates any peculiar rights which
the others do not share , but because. In case
of ill-treatment of the Chinese in tlio United
States , this government is bound to "exert
all Its power to devise measures for tlieir pro
tection , " by securing to them the rights to
which equally with ono and all other for
eigners they are entltledi Whether ills now
Incumbent upon the United States to amend
its general laws or dovlso new measures in
this regaul I do not consider In the present
communication , but con line myself to the
particular point raised by the outrages and
massacre at Hock Springs.
The note of the Chinese minister , and the
documents which accompany It , give as its
belief an unexaggcrated statement of the
lamentable Incident , and presents the Impres
sively leL'rettublo circumstance that the pro
ceedings In tin ) name of justice for the ascer
tainment of the crime and fixing the respon
sibility therefor were a ghastly mockery of
justice. So long as the Chinese minister ,
muter ilia Instructions , makes tills the basis
of an appeal to the prlnclnlcs and convic
tions of mankind no exception can betaken.
J5ut when ho goes further , and taking as his
precedent the action of the Clilncso govern
ment In past instances where tlio lives of
American cltl/.ens and their property In
China have neon endangered , argues recipro
cal obligations on the part of the United
Stutcs to Indemnify tlio Clilncso subjects
who suffered at Hock Springs.
It became necessary to meet
his argument and to deny most emphatically
the conclusions ho seeks td draw as to the ex
istence of such liabllltv and the right of the
Chinese government 'to Insist upon it. I
draw the attention of congress to tlio latter
part of the note of tuuficciotary of state of
February IS , 1SSO , in reply to the Cnincso
minister's representation * , and to Invite
especial consideration of the reasons by
which he reaches the conclusion that whilst
the United States government Is under no
obligation , whether by express terms of Its
tieatles with China or the principles of Inter
national law , to Indemnify these
Clilncso subjects for' losses caused
by such means ami under the
admitted circumstances , yet , In view of the
palpable and discreditable fail tire of the au
thorities of WvomliiK tenltory to bring to
just'cu ' the guilty parties or to assure to thu
sufferers an Impartial forum in which to seek
and obtain compensation for thu losses which
these subjects have Incurred by the lack of
police protection ; and considering further
the entire absence of provocation or
contribution on the part of the vic
tims , tlio executive mav be Induwd to bring
the matter to tlio benevolent consideration
of congicss In order that that body. In its
high dlscK'tion , may dhect the bounty of the
government in aid ot innocent and peaccablu
strangers whoso manner of maltreatment has
brought discredit upon ourcountiy , with the
distinct understanding that such action Is In
no wise to bo held as a precedent , Is wholly
gratuitous , and Is rosoitcd to in tlio spirit of
pure generojlty toward these who aio other
The correspondence exchanged is herewith
submitted for the information of congress.
Executive Mansion , Washington , U , C. ,
[ Tho- note of the secretary of state to the
Chinese minister , referred to In the pros- !
lout's message. Is an exhaustive statement of
Im whole Chinese question , and Its main
points are fully covered In the message. ]
Hooslcrs Will be Deprived Hereafter
of Shouting Hello.
Cmc.vno , March 2. 'Ihe Central Unlo
Telephone company to-day Issued the fol
To Our Patrons In Indiana This company
announces with regiet'tlmt In view of the
recent decision of the supreme court In
Indiana , sustaining the validity of the laws
regulating telephone rentals and toll line
charges. It has voted to decline all new busi
ness In the larger cities , who ro It Is Impos
sible to furnish service under the law without
loss ; to forthwith give notlco of termination ,
at the earliest possible dale , of the contracts
of all subscribers in such places ; to make con
tinuance of exchange business In the smaller
iilaccs dependent upon the possibility of eon-
llntiin under tlio laws without loss , and to
appeal to the supreme court of the
United Slates. This conclusion has
iteon reached after n careful and
thorough revision of tlio estimates which
were submitted to the committee of the sen
ate and governor of the state , and upon
which the oaths of Its olllecrs In the pending
litigation were based , showing that the com
pany coujd not pi olllablycuirv on Its busi
ness nnder the ptesent law. Much tlmo lias
been spent In an effort to devlso some plan
by which nil of Its exchanges and toll Hues
could be continued , but to no purpose. In
conclusion , the company deslies to express to
all of its subscribers Its thanks for their pat
ronage , and especially to the majoiity who
liave felt , In common with Its olllcers , the
inexpediency and Injustice of the law.
TIIK PACIFICROADS. .
The Government's Movements In Kc-
Niw : YOIIK , March 2. [ Special Telegram. J
The World's Washington special says : The
authorities at the Interior department are
giving a good deal ot attention to the i'aclllc
railroads. Tha lo.iso of the Central raclllc
to the Southern 1'aclllc is lecolvlng perhaps
the most attention just at present. It has
been discovered that this lease Is Illegal.
There Is no evidence on lilo at tlio depart
ment to show that the government was con
sulted. Major Thomas Ileddlngton , who
was dismissed by Secretary Lamar two or
llireo days ago , represented that ho was
offered bribes by the I'acilie railroad com-
[ iany to the amount of § 23,000 to make a re
port fa voi able to them , and that following
Ills refusal to make such a report he was dis
missed from tlio interior departiiieut'througli
Ilio inlluenco ot Clmilcs Francis Adams , jr.
Lamar now says tills Is absolutely untrue.
licddington could not have falsified the
Jooks If he had wanted to. Lamar dropped
Hoddington without consulting with any
one because lie was indiscreet. After ho
came into odico every piece of Information
relating to tiio 1'acUic railroads found its way
into the newspaper ollices or into the stock
Mot Their Freight Cut.
SAX FHAJCCISCO , March 2. The Atlantic
& 1'acilic railroad to-day met the cut on
freights made by the Southern 1'acilic yester
SAX FKAXCISCO , March 2. The Southern
Pacific company lias Issued a freight rate of
I7j c per hundred for all classes of freight to
Missouri rivcrpolnts and Chicago.
Mother and Two-Sous Cremated. . ,
Fur/ro.v , Mo. , Marcli ! ' . Abou'l'2'o'clockthls
nornlng Mrs. ( julsenberry's.hoiiso on Nicholas
las street was discovered to be on lire. Tim
neighbors hastening to the burning house
leard loud cries of distress and found Mrs.
Quisenberry lying in tlio yard partly wrapped
in a blanket. Water was dashed over her
lint she was dead. Tim house- was wrapped
In llames and could not be saved. Mrs. Qul-
senberry's two sons , aged 17 and 19 , were
missing , and a searcli of the ruins was insti
tuted as soon as possible , and their charred
remains found in tlio embers. Tlio mother
was probably trying to save them when her
clothes took lire.
Knocking Doivu Telephone Props.
IlANXiiiAi , , Mo. , March 2. The city coun
cil last night repealed the ordinance granting
Ihe Missouri & 'Kansas Telephone company
the right to use tlio streets and alleys over
which to run Its wires. A contract is in ex-
Istencn which says the company should
charge only § 8 per month for each Instru
ment when the number of subscribers
reached 100. Notwithstanding this , the com
pany has been charging $4 per month. The
city council made a demand several weeks
ago that ( lie rate bo reduced to the contract
price. This tlio company refused to do , and
the council last night repealed the ordinance
granting the company the privilege of using
A Druiilccn Tragedy.
CATi.KTTsnuiso , Ky , , March 2. News
has come from Marrowbone Creek , West Vir
ginia , ot a tragedy at a sclmolhouso last Sat
urday night , Colonel Hcnnclt , a midget and
slclght-of-hand performer , was giving an en
tertainment In the schoollious'c when J. M.
I'lekleliclmer rode up , drunk , with a shotgun
In his hands , and demanded admission.
IScliii ; refused he tired through the door , kil
ling Colonel lie.unett Inslanllv. Itobert
Hamilton , aged 7 , died In a lew liouni from
wounds , and four otheis were wounded , The
Inhuman Treatment of a Girl.
S.YI.KM , III. , March 2. County Supervisor
J. A. Phillips , of luka township , Marlon
county , brought to light at n meeting of the
county board to-daya case of cruel treatment
of a young girl named Alsa Thomas by a re- !
tivo named Lewis I'resgrove. On ono of the
coldest nights of January the gill , clad only
in n calico dress and a thin cotton skirt , was
turned out of doors and forced to walk three
miles. She froze bot'li legs and Is now in iv
Ho DloH Hut her OflCMi.
LiAi'AYinri : , Ind. , Match 2 , Joseph
Hutchlns of Boswell , a Ilttlo valley a few
miles from here , was burled Thursday last.
Thirty-six hours afterward ho was taken up
because of a rumor that he had been burled
alive. Ho was found to bo warm about the
heart , but was reburled. He will again betaken
taken up. Ho Is subject to trances , and has
twice before been pronounced dead , but dis
appointed the undertakereacli tlmo.
N'aviatlou ) Suspended.
Niw : YOIIK , Marcli 2. Tlio recent cold
snap has closed the river again and all the
local steamboats which had stalled to run
from Peeks'kill down have had to stop , Some
of them are frozen fast to their docks. Jlelow
Tarrytovui thu tide has broken tlio leu up and
Illicit It high along the shore , and the chan
nel is lull of floating lee , so that It Is Impos
sible for steamers to get through It.
A Brnhiulu Female Medic ,
Pitir.ADUi.t'iiiA , March 2. Among tlio pas
sengers by the liritlsh Princess at this port
to-day , is the distinguished Urahmin Jady ,
Pumfita Hamabai , from I'oona , India , who
comes hero to witness the graduation as doe-
tor of medicine of her kinswoman , Mrs.
Josheo , at the Woman's .Medical rollcuo , of
Pennsylvania. Both events niatk the jno-
gress of women's education in India.
A ISuhy's Corpse In n AVoll.
llir.i.Hiioiio , 111. , Maich 2. This afternoon ,
while James Loueks was cleaning thu well of
Mrs. James Blackburn , a highly esteemed
widow ot tills city , ho was horrilicd at lull
ing up thu body of a full grown Infant in an
advanced state of decomposition. The mat
ter will be investigated.
Death of BUI Heath.
Niw : VOUK , Marcli' 2. William Heath-
well-known stock broker , whoso failure InH
October attiacted so inticli attention , died ut
.his homo lu this city this morning.-
Churchill Denies He Kvcr Fnvorcd
Homo Uitlc Hurdle Itnclng.
LONDON , March 2. Lord Hatulotph Chnrclt-
II has written a letter to the Dally News de-
stilling a statement In n leading article ot
hat paper to-day to the effect that he , Lord
Carnarvon and Lord Ashbounio had prepared -
pared a scheme of homo rule for Ireland , as a
falsehood , lie says : " 1 have never departed
from the opinion expressed In my speech at
I'Mlnburgli on December 20. It Is absolutely
false to say that Lord Salisbury's govern
ment over wavered In resolute hos
tility to repeal ot the union , or
anything approaching repeal. " In con
clusion ho says : Without , of course ,
expecting the Daily News to apologize , I
trust that It will cease to propagate calnuml-
ms libels. " In the speech referred to Loid
Itaiidolph said the lories would not yield an
Inch on the home rule question , and would
not make any luither concession to Parnell.
either on tlio land franchise or on the local
government question. Ho advocated an advance -
vance of publlu money on the easiest teims
to develop to the utmost Irish railways ,
canals and public work ? . "Kimland , " ho
idded , "owes Ireland reparation , Money
cures must Injuiles , however deep , but the
lilsli yells ot 'repeal' must l > answered with
an unelianglnsnneliangeableand unanimous
The grand International hurdle race was
run to-day at Croydou , and was won by the
Duke of Hamilton's hurset Bolero , Mr. Cra
ven's male Caltha second , ami Mr. 11. Hun-
jort'ord's ntaro , Xeiun , third. Then ; were
: welve starters. Bolero won easily by four
I'ligths. The betting was 1 toI against
Bolero , 1'J ' to 1 asalnst Caltlia , and 8 to H
The associated chambers of agrlcultuio ot
Great , Britain to-day adopted a resolution
favoring thu Imposition of import duties on
Clcincnccan Snys ttio Princes Must Go
PAWS , March 2. M. Cleinenceau caused a
sensation in tlio chamber of deputies to-day
by demanding that the I'ronch princes be e.x-
icllcd from tlio country. Ho denied that
.heir expulsion wouldjbe contrary to republi
can principles. These principles lie said ,
were based upon the rights of man. The
princes claimed , by virtue ot their birth ,
uoro rights than other men enjoyed , and
they therefore condemned themselves by
placing themselves outside of democratic
society. M. Clemeiiceau was enthusiastically
iiiplauded. A majority of the groups In tlio
chamber of deputies are now in favor of the
expulsion of the princes.
The National Ijcnguc Mooting.
Duin.iN' , MatchS. The regular fortnightly
meeting of the Irish National league was
leld to-day. Michael Dayltt presided. The
receipts since the last meeting were an-
lounccd to bo $ ; > 0,000. Davltt denied that
otitiages were frequent occurrences In Irc-
and. If anv were committed the league was
not responsible for them. Ho charged the
enemies of homo rule with conspiracy to in-
iurotlie league , and declared that the so-
called outrages were the Inventions of their
malice. He wired that the record of evic
tions Do published weekly.
The Pope's Sevents'-Finii Birthday.
HOME , March 2. Pope Leo X. Ill celebrated
the sovcnty-littli anniversary of ills birth to-
! ay , and tlie eighth anniversary of Ids corona-
lion , which falls to-morrow , by an address to
; lie members of the sacred college. In this
ids holiness eulogized the union existing
among cardinals , andurgcd .cp'ncord among
Qathollcs agaiiffit-thoso'-s'eeUins 'to corrupt
aiid weak-en the anthorUy,3 , > f tlio church. Ho
deplored the opprc.s < * cd'condition of the holy
see as unworthy of tlio head of the church
nnd Incompatible with his independence.
A Continental Freeze.
LONDON , March 2. Intensely cold weather
with heavy snow prevails throughout Eu
rope. In Berlin a cabman was found frozen
to death on his vehicle , while another was
discovered almost dead.
Snow Storm in Knglaiul.
LONDON , March 2. Snow continues to fall.
It is heaviest In northern England and In
Scotland. Tralllc on many ralhoads is entirely
tirely _ _ _ _ _
Peace In the Balkans.
r : v. March 2. Tlio treaty of peace bc-
wecn Servla imd Bulgaria was signed at
Thrco Hundred and Flity Kentucky
Coal Miners Out.
ST. Louis , Marcli 2. A report from Erllng-
ton ( Ky. ) says ! J.)0 coal minors quit work
there yesterday. The trouble seems to have
rown out of the reeout organization of a
lodge of the Knights of Labor there. The
miners claimed tlieir coal was not being
fairly weighed and demanded that Knights
of Labor should bo appointed to weigh It. To
this the coal operators decidedly objected ,
ami the men walked out of the mines. Thu
operators say they can procure other men.
A BlgStrlko Ordered.
Ci'Miir.itr.AM ) , Md. , March 2. The execu
tive board ot tlio "National Federation of
Miners anil mlno laborers for district No. ! !
to-day issued a circular to the 111011 employed
In tlio mines included in tlio district , orderIng -
Ing a general strike to commence March S ,
unless the advance of ten cents per ton de
manded recently bo allowed.
The McCormluIc Strike.
OIIICAOO , March 2. To-night n meeting of
tlio McCormlcl : strikers and sympalhl/.ers
was held in Turner Hall. Fifteen hundred
were present. The orators were vigorously
applauded while dulivcrltiir Incendiary
speeches. Parsons ami Schwab were among
Case's Plow Mnkci'H Out.
HACI.VI ; , WIs , , March 2. This morning the
employes of tlio J. I. Casu plow works , num
bering over 103 , struck to enforce a demand
for restoration of tlio former wages , which
were a cut of 10,15 hiid 2 , " > per cent about a
Brilliant , Marriage In Montana.
Hir.i.VA : : , March 2. Thomas Cruse was
mairled in this city at 10 o'clock to-day to
Miss Margaret Carter at thn Cathedral of the
Sacied Heart. The affair was the most bril
liant social event In the history of the city.
Over 1,000 invitations were issued. Cruse is
onoot the wealthiest ami best Known min
ers in tliu northwest , and discovered tlio
Lummon mine , which ho Hold for SJ,000,000
cash to English capitalists. The bride 10-
cclved as a piescnt n check for 500,000 , It Is
fir. Paul's Honnat Ion.
ST. PAUL , March 2. Dr. ( ialo , who ilgiucd
prominently In the double tragedy at Astoria
hotel , Satiuday , which rn > : ultel ; In the d"ath
of Itlch nml his wife , this momlng received
a letter signed "By Order of tlio Committed
of Ten , " stating ho muu leave the city im
mediately or ho would bo "introduced to a
lamp post and profitedilh . . . . . six teetof .
hemp. " The police have the letter and aio
on the watch.
PAIIIS , March 2. An attempt was nmdu
last night to assassinate Dr. Blow/ ! , Paris
correspondent of ( ho London Times. As the
doctor was ascending the stairs ot his house
a shot was tired at 1dm by some'unknown
person. The bullet missed him , struck thn
wall In front of him and IVII li.iiteneu at his
fret. No elite to tlio would-bo assassin Is yet
Ktnhbcd His Vvifo and Himself.
CIIAIU.II&TON , 8. 0. , Maic-h 2. At Pied
mont to-day James W , King , a white Uboivr ,
stabbed his wife to death and then killed
hlmsolfj laliinifucifiSJiher byijy. They le'avo
liino childu-n. Thu CA.i c' or the ciime Is
COAL SCREENING QUESTION
Now Bill Introduced in tbo Iowa Legislature
turo Looked Upon With Favor.
SIMPLE AND COMPREHENSIVE
Miles' Telegraph Measure Passes Itn
Second Heading In Uio Senate
County Hoards of Arbitration
JUI1 a Law.
Dr.s MOINKS , Iowa , March 3. [ Special
Telegram. ) The mtostlou of the reguiatlcn
of co\l ; screening , which has been agitated so
much this session , Is likely to bo settled by
i\ now bill Introduced to-dny by Senator
( Sutoli , It requires tlmtconl opcratois shall ,
on orbotoro tlio-tth of .Inly , 188(1 ( , niul from
that time forward , select what kind of screen
shall bo used In operating c'jal , and shall lllo
with the.stato mlno Inspector a description
of the same and the angle ot Inclination at
which It Is to ho used. This notlco
Is to be posted at the pit ,
liead or tipple of Hie mini's ,
where It can easily bo seen by the miners.
When this has been done the bill forbids the
changing of this screen so as' to effect the
l nsi gi % of coal over It until a notice , with all
the particulars of the proposed change , ho
ported besldo the Conner notice and bo kept
them three months before the change Is to
take plaeo. The sumo description In all Its
details Is also to be tiled for the same length
of time with the state mine inspector.
It Is believed that this bill will juss , nnd
will practically settle thu main trouble be
tween the miners and operators. The chief :
complaint about the present method of coal
screening is that the miners do not , get pay
lor all tlio work they do ; that when their
compensation has been llxed at a satisfactory
rate , the sl/.o of the screen meshes aio
changed or the angle of Inclination at which
It Is placed Is altered , so that the miner's
compensation Is greatly reduced. Various
bills to remedy tills evil have been Introduced ,
hut the ( tateh bill Introduced to-day yeoniM
the simplest anil most elfcctual and most
lllcely to nass.
The Miles bill , rcsidaUngtho transmission
and delivery of telegraphic messages , ami
limiting the comronsatlon for the scivlrc ,
passed the senate on its second reading to
day and was ordered engrossed. It requires
telegraph companies to transmit all messages
as faithfully , Impaitlnlly and promptly as
practicable , and imposes a penalty 1'or fnllnro
to do so , requiring the company to pay a for
feit not exceeding S100 to the person ag
grieved upon the verdict of a court or jury at
the time of the verdict , and besides making
the company liable for civil action for dam
ages. The bill also limits the charge for
sending messages of lilteen words or less to
twenty-live cents between any points within
tills state , and one cent for each word in ex
cess of Ill'tecn.
The house discussed at length the bill ( a
icdnco the legal rate of interest from 10 pqr
cent to 8 per cent. An attempt made to sus
pend the rules nnd put the bill upon Its final
passage was lost by a vpto .pf'59 .to.4 § . .
The house passed to tUlrirdTca dlu"B the bill
making the possession "of a government tax
receipt or license to sell liquor evidence of
keeping liquors for sale contrary to the Iowa
prohibitory law , provided that they are no't
-ept for the purposes allowed by the law ,
such as medicinal , mechanical or culinary
The senate passed , on a third rending , the
Hoggs house bill providing for local or county
boards of arbitration to settle disputes be
tween employers and employes. The bill
passed without a dissenting vote in tlio sen
ate , and has already passed the house. It Is
substantially the Ohio law on this subject.
TWO OF TIIKM DI3AI ) .
A Serious Sinnsliui ) on n Blockaded
Poirrr.AXt ) , Maine , March 3. A wind-plow
special from island Pond yesterday was
coming this way in advance of the Montreal
passenger train , thu tialn consisting of the
wind-plow , two engines and the conductor's
van. A crossing caused the plow to jump
the track. "Almond .Smith of Island 1'ond
had an Inch bolt driven Into bis foieliead.
Ho died at IMhcl at 11 o'clock. J'liuums
Kilpatrirkof Island I'ond was injured about
Urn head and .shoulders. ,1. Chadwick of
island I'ond was Injured internally. Ho
died at II o'clock tills morning. S. Lydon oC
Coiham ( N. II. ) was badly injured about tlio
head but will probably recover.
New York Dry OoodH Review.
Is'r.w Yoiiit , Morcli 2. Kxports of domes-
tie cottons for the week , .1,017 packages ; slnco
January 1 , a7S.V > packages , against ; 5I,90 < ! the ;
same time last year , 2.S'J ! : ! tlio same tlmo In
IbSl , and JM.O.'W In IbSit. New business lias
been of moderate propoitlons , but more has
been done In cnKagomentH for autumn.
Dress goods and cotton goodsiiro very steady
to llrm. Vine bleached goods are all sold
ahead. Men's wear In woolens Is In steady
loquost. Kentucky Jeans show an Improved
, S. C. , Starch 2. Abe Thomp
son , u negro who outraged Mrs. Lanchestor ,
near Glen Springs , on Friday last , was !
lynched at Spavtonsbtirg yesterday afternoon.
Ho confessed his crime.
Throe Moil Frozen to Death ,
Nnw YOIIK , March ! ) . Michael McCabe ,
Patrick Condon , and nn unknown man were
found frozen to death on the streets thta
\Vonthor I 'i r To-d ay.
Missouni VAI.I.IV : : Slightly warmer ;
cloudy weather with local iiilns or snows ;
winds uenerallv sontlicastcily.
Combines , In a manner peculiar to Itself , tlio
best blood-purifying and strengthening icmc *
dies ot the vrgotalilu kingdom. You will llml
this wonderful remedy clluctlvo wlicio other
medicines have failed. Tiy it now. It will
purify your blood , regulate Ilio dl'-csllon ,
and give new Ufa ami vigor to tlio entire body ,
"llood'c Sarsapaillla did mo great good ,
1 was tired out from overwork , nnd It toned
ma up. " Mnu , ( ! . 15. HIMMOXH , Colioes , N , Y.
"I suffered tlirco years from blood poison ,
I took Hood's Barsaparilla and think I : mi
cured. " Jltis. M. J. luvm , Hroehport , N. Y.
Purifies tlio JJlood
K.imi > arllla Is characterized by
tlircc jiccullarlllr.s : ) ft , thu cuniltiuitlon nl
remedial agents j 2d , the proportion ! Sd , I ho
jirocesj of seeming tlioactive medicinal
strength , eltt'ctlns cures tdlhcito imUiiov/n ,
tiend for book containing additional evidence ,
"Hood's Hirai : > aillli : IHIICH up my Eyslcr , . .
[ Ml HIM my lilooct , Unit-pens my aniJcllteui ; ; (
h-icms to make mo nvr. " .1 , r. ' '
.Uvglstcr ot iH't-ds , J.ov.-fll , J
Sarsaparllln l > ft : | all otlicrs. urd
l worth HR wfticlit In s < drt. " 1 , JUuaiiVCSTOi. ,
jo Hank Street , Now \Vrlc ( . 'I' ' } ' .
BoM l > y all druggist * . ttsxfor$5. $ !
only tiy-C. I. HOOD & CO. , Lowell , Ma$3.
IOO tostS..Or } : ) Q Dollar ,
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