Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1886)
FIFTEENTH YEAR , OMAHA , THURSDAY MORNING , MAUOH 18. 1886. NUMBER 22 ( !
TWIN GIANTS IN CAHOOTS
Tire Western Union and Union Pacific Tele
graph Pool ,
COLONEL DICKEY ON THE RACK
Noirt ofMoro Life Saving Appliances
on Ocean Steamers A Hatch of
Postal Changes AVash-
Tho' Twin Monopolies.
Before the Ipostofllco committee ) Mr.
Dickey , superintendent of the Union Pacific
telegraph system , and also a Western
Union telegraph superintendent , was the
first wllness. Ho said he was paid by both
partl'-s lolhe contract. Although there was
but one superintendent , the Western bnlon
and Union 1'nctlio held separate telegraphic
piopcity. The ( recounts for public telegrams
atrallioad stations were kept by tlio railroad
company and repoited every month , and Iho
piocecds of the business equally divided. In
thu larger cities the Westcrrr Union had their
own offices Hepaintc liom the railroad offices
and Iho receipts went to the Western Union.
In those cities Iho latlroad company main
tained scparalc offices , also , but little public
business was offered. The railroad company
paid all of their expenses at their own stations
except for blanks , h.iltcilcs , etc. The contract
provided for n limited number oflrcs to bo
erected at a joint expense. Either company
could put up additional wires at Its own ex
pense. Thuio was a clause in the contract
that bound the Union Pacific to give exclus
ive preference in its telegraphic business to
the Western Union as far as they could le
gally do so. There was some question about
the raltioad company's right to ruako arr
exclusive contract , and that qualification had
been added. Tlio Union Pacific regarded the
agreement as un economical business ar
Colonel Dlukey explained the relations bo-
twcen the Western Union and Union Pacific
Telegraph companies and maintained tlio
right of the latter , as a land subsidy road , to
transfer its franchise to the former company.
Ho held that cougiess had no warrant In law
to Intcrfeio In thutiansactlou so long as there
is redress In the courts. Colonel Dickey w 111
remain hero until next week , probably , when
legal arguments pro and con will bo sub
mitted to the committee by Iho Baltimore k
Ohio and Western Union companies.
TIII : i > ii'AiiT.MiNT : : rowim.iss. : :
A great number of letters were received at
the trcasrny department yesterday and to-day
from pcoplo in New York , Chicago , Boston ,
and other largo elites , asking it Secretary
Manning could not compel the transallantlc
passenger steamers to rnako more adequalo
provision in Iho way ot boals , rafts , etc. , for
thapresuivatlon ot lite In case of accidents.
Supervising Inspector of Steam Vessels
Dumont staled to your coiicspondont to-day
that tlio department was powerless to act
irr the matter , except in cases where tiio ves
sel was outward bound. Vessels bound to
Amoiica fiom foreign lands are regulated
by the laws of those countries , and the
United States authorities could do nothing
moiolhan protest It they cairlcd no life sav
ing appliances whatsoever. As a matter of
fact , continued General Dumont , all these
vessels are provided with a sufficient number
of boats to save piobably 4000 or 500 people ,
arrd It Is very unusual for vessels leaving our
shores lo carry more than that number of
pissengers. When they begin doing so wo
will have an opportunity of enforcing tlio
statutes bcailug upon tlmt subject.
N I-OSTAI , criAirar.s.
rostmaslors' commissions have been Issued
to Win. S. Ammciman , Plymouth , Neb. ;
Chas. H. Jolferds. Obi , Neb. ; Win. H. Thins-
ton , Oxford Mills , Iowa ; Cornelius Tuttle ,
JJt. Ktna , low a.
Changes in time schedules oC star mail
routes have been ordered as follows :
Cams to Spilngview , Neb. Leave Cams
Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a. m. ; air I vo at
Sprlugview by 3 p. m. Leave Sprlngvlew
Tuesdays and Fridays at 0 a. in. ; arrive at
Cams by a p. in.
Llvcrmoio to St. Joseph , Iowa Leave
Llvermoio Mondays , Thursdays and Satur
days nt 8 a. m. ; nriivo In St. Joseph by 0 n.
jr. Leave St. Joseph Mondays , Thursdays
mid Saturdays at U:10 : a. rn. ; anlvo nt Llver-
inoro by 10 : to a. m.
William GHchiist has been appointed post
master at Tloga , a now oilico In Malmska
comity , Iowa.
DIS MoiNr.s' I'uiiLto nuir.mxo.
Representative Conger said to-day that the
gub committee of the house committee on
public buildings and gi omuls having In
cliaigo Urn bill approprlallng SlfK,000 ) toon-
largo and impiovu the public building at DCS
Molrrcs , would piobably ropoit on Friday
next , and thai Iho report would bo favorable.
Thu Iowa delegation , led by Mr. Conger , will
make a strong tight for the passage of the
, TELEPHONE T A ft 1C.
i\ New Invention Given Promise or
WAsnixmoN , Match 17. [ Special. ] Two
telephone investigations are in progress hero
at tlio Fame time. The llaiibach Pax-Klec-
trie has not yet developed Into anything very
startling , awl the prospects nto that it will
not amount to a gmitdcal. There is another ,
however , lliat gl\es piomiso of bolter results.
This Is the Inquiry Into tno moiltsot a new
conlrlvanco for thu ti.uismtsslon of sound
tiom one phire to anollicr. The new ( men
tion was tested between this city ami Now
York n low days ago mid woik < ; d to n clmiin.
The essential point ot dliTmcnco between
this and other telephones lies In the dia
phragm , which Is foimeil ol a ihln sheet of
wood , across which Is fastened , at the tear ,
an even number of little sticks of a carbon ,
suspended on a pivot of cat ban , In appear
ance resembling the cote of n lead pencil ,
with theli lower ends testing against aiiothci
llttlu liansvcico rod of carbon. The wires
are attached to the ends of the llltlorod.
The Inventor 1ms also patented a receiver ,
too , but thu novelty and met its of thu Inven
tion llo In the transmittor. which can bo usei
wllh any leceiuT. ixpoimeutsha\o : ! shown
that the further speech Is transmuted the
moro distinct It Is delivered , and the owners
of thu lincntlon look fonvaid tolhu llmo
when they believe It will bo possible to talk
between Washington and London.
Turns the Scale at lOOaml Not Dead
JVAsittNQTON , March 17. [ Special. ] It
will boremembcu'd thai early last spring n
circular was Issued In the northwest am
published in tlio democratic rigan of Mln
ill-sola , nolllyliigaU democratic olllccseek
ers of the northwest that Mess is. Kclley am'
Down of St. Paul would attend to the dlstri
billion of the federal paltonago of that ieetioi
vf the country , Applicants were notifies
Jhatunly thiuugh Iho thin of K. A : D , couii
they hope for political preferment Thu
firm did an excellent business , and In sjuto
of the glow lings of some would-be pull
tlclaus who wauled toshare with thi'it : the
ctlsliUmtlnir of Hie spoils of polttle.it \ d-luty
they continued to control the otllixa ol Min
nnd , to some extent , Dakota. Mr.
Cclley Is here again , and some republican
icalps may bo expected lo dangle at Ills girdle
icfoio ho leaves. Ho tells rather a good story
it the expense of his colleague , which shows
low well posted Ihe Jailor Is on other sub-
cctsthan politics. "Tho lasl llmo 1 was
lero , " said Mr. If el ley , "I was lakcn sick.
When 1'golhomol , was laid up for weeks
vlth a mean , contemptible fever , which kept
no confined to the house and made mo shun
everybody. Onuilay Donui came In to see
mo , and I .said , "Now. Mike , for God sake ,
lon't bother mo w Illi politic * or business ; I
lon't feel like being bothered to-day. My
cmpcralure Is tip lo 103 , and Iho doclor says
must not bo bothered wllh business mat
ers. " "What's that , says Mike , Kettlir'
scar'tat thatllgger ? Whol.mon , dear , there's
iotlilr'nlarmln'atI031 | Mony and monya
elmo me own tlmpraloor has been opp to
van hondenl an' fifty , an' I'm not dcd yet. "
OUAXIC8 OP COXOKESS.
Weaver's Resolution Alined nt Oh-
Jpctoi Itcach of Now York.
WASIUXOTO.V , Maich 17. ( Special. ] One
of the principal topics of conversation In
ho cloak looms of Iho house dining the past
cw dajs has bnon the resolution Intioduced
ast week by llepiesentatlvo Weaver of Nu-
iiasku. This resolution , aftersottlng forth
n the ptcamblo that thcro are always ono or
iioro cranks in congress , provided for n
change In Iho rules whereby It would bo Im-
> osslbo ! for ono member to block Iho entire
work of the house by an "objection. " Of
course the lesohitton was aimed at Mr.
Beach of New York , who has developed Into
a full-blown objector. Beach is ono of those
congressmen who have solved several terms
without being able to do anj thing to secure
lotice. These men are of no carlhly use lo
hell couslilucrrts or themselves ; they know
his fact well and are anxious for notoriety ,
cnce their otherwise Incxplalmible course ,
it Is strange , too , that they should be so well
reated by their associates. There Is lltllo
loubt that Beach has nioio power
n tlio lionso to-day than any other
ono man. If ho should ask uniui-
mous consent to call up any
ncasnro In which ho is interested It
s probable that It would bo given without a
single word In opposition. Ho knows this
vciy well and is preparing to use his advan-
; agc. Fortunately he represents an agucul-
lurar constituency ; and Is , therefore , very
much inteiested In Iho pending bills touching
jogus butter. It Is reported that lie intends
to nso the power which ho has been recently
so assldulously cultivating to aid in the passage
sago of thu bill to tax oleonuugailno out of
existence. If ho can and will do this the
westein members who have cmscd him so
Freely of late will forgive oveiything and
will oven acknowledge lliat ho has some vir
tues which they have hciotoloro overlooked.
Tlio piospeets lor the passage of Ibis bill are
very much hi ighter lo-day than they weic a
short llmo ago , and it may bo that after all
the fanners will scenic some recognition
from congress. _ _
. THE PAN EIjECTIUC.
Dr. Honors Testifies to Garland's
IlriiiRliiK the Suit.
WASHINGTON , March 17. Dr. Rogers tes
tified to-day before tlio telephone Investiga
tion committee. In answer lo questions ,
witness declared that ho had no idea when
tiio company was organi/cd that Uailand
would bo attorney gcneial , but had done his
best to make him allorncy general after
Cleveland's election. Ho dedicated a boolt to
Attorney General Garland , and predicted
that Cleveland would select the wisestpurest
man in Iho counliy to elevate the judlciaiy of
Iho country. On May 24 he had sent a letlcr
to Attorney ( ieneinl Garland asking him to
institute suit against the Bell Telephone
company , but leceived no reply.
Chairman Do you remember Mr. Young
having como to your house and told you and
your son of an Intel view with Garland ?
Wllness Ho said lliat suit would now bo
brought and thcro weio good prospects of
success. 1 asked if Gaihuid had piomised ,
and ho said that he Had.
Chair man How did you como to ask 111111 ?
Witness 1 thought it would have to como
through a promise ot Garland's.
Chgiiman Did Young indicate thnt ho had
an interview with G.ul.uul'/
Witness Yes , llhlnk so : it was predicted
on that. When ho said that Gailaud had
iiiomiscd 1 said verj emphatically : , "It Gai
laud has piomlsud ho will do it. "
Then Young said : "But Gailand
has said ho will icfoi the
matter to Goode. " " 'Mien , " said I. "how
about thai' . ' How would Geode ad''Would
hodoas well as GailundV" "Oh , yes , " said
lie , "I believe I would lather hiivo Gootlo
than Garland ; ho will be all right. " That Is
the substance ol llio convei.sation.
Chairman Ate you clear that he told you
Gailand had promised ?
Witness As clear as that I exist. I stake
my salvation on It. Because liosoup and
said : "If Gailaud has piomised , ho will do
It. " I was delighted of couise.
WASHINGTON , Maiclr 17. Mr. Ciillom
moved to make tlio inter-stato commeico bill
tlio special older for next Tuesday week.
Soveial messages fiom Iho piesidont wcro
laid befoiu Iho senate , ouo of them being unsigned
but "received " said Iho
signed , , picsldent
protein , Mr. Sherman , In duo oliiclal lonn ,
The message , on suggestion of the chair , nnd
on motion of Mr. Cockiell , was relumed to
the picshlont tor signature.
Thu unfinished biisincns , being Mr. Kd-
minuls' lesolutlons reported fiom the ju
dicial y committee , was then laid bcfoio the
scnalonndMr. Dolph icsumed the floor nnd
continued his lemaiks in favor of Iho ma-
joilty lopoit of the committee.
After u long debate on the Duskln case , In
which Messis. Dolph , CoKe , Kdmuii'ls , Bi-ck
aiulolheia took pait.but in tliocoui.so of which
no now aigiimcnls of Importance wciu
biought to bear , the resolullon was icfciml
In Iho commltleu on judlulaiy.
A motion v/as cnleicd to iccoiislder the
vote by which H S. Dement was continued as
sm\eyor gcneial ot Utah ,
When the Uoets were icopeucd Ihe senate *
WASHINGTON , Maich 17. Mr. Burnes ,
from the committee on appropriations , re
pot led back the uigcnt deficiency appioprla-
lion bill with Iho senate amendments. Mr.
Burnes explained thoicpoit of the commit
ted , Concuircnco w.is recommended in some
amendments , and noii-concunenco In otheis.
The icpoi t of thu comiiiltleu was agreed la
and Iho houro went Into conimUtoo of the
whom , Mr. Towiishundlu the chair , on thu
Indian apiuopnatlon bill.
Mi. Wellboiu , In closing the debate , said
thai Iho lil-loiy ot oni Indian policy was
adaikiceord of biokcn ticalies , tiaiiilulenl
devices anil ticaeheious piartlces. The gov-
eminent had cntlidy toiiulled Hie confidence
of Iho Indians. When ho inflected that this
mighty domain icachcd fiom the gical lakes
of thu ninth to Iho southern seas , and cov-
eied a viir > t exleiil between the two oceans ,
when he icficctcd that a vast. lmi > ciial toui-
toiy had been w tested fiom the Indian lace ,
lie was filled withama/einent that gcntlomen
complained that Iho mueminent was dc.illu : '
too liberally with the Indians. [ Applatiie.l
Thu bill was then lead by paiagiaphs roi
amendment : ! , and shortly aftei\\atds tin
committee toso and Ihu house ail jour ned.
Pensions and Politics.
WAsm.vcnov , March 17 , The sunnto com-
millction iixpendlturca of public money con
tinued Its niveitipMtloii of the chait'Cb made
by Commissioner Blatfk with lizard to thu
ofllclal acU of his pu-det'ebsord. BhrU iicuin
occupied the n'ltncsi einlr , and In reply tu
a , request .from . .SenatorUaifUou , asking
whether ho could produce the name and mini-
) cr Ir. any claim which had been allowed or
ejected by his predecos ors on account of
thu pil ) tics of the claimant , the commission
er replied In substance he could bo ablu to
: l\u the committee an abundance of evidence
n support of the allecatloiismadoln his ro-
oil , tint preferred lo do so from the tiled of
The committee adjouincd to meet at 8
o'clock to-monow evening.
The Suit Against the Telephone.
WASHINGTON , March 17. H 1ms been
finally settled that the government suit
against Ihe llcll Telephone company to test
ho validity ot Us patents shall bo brought at
Columbus , Ohio , and that the United States
attorney for that district has been instructed
accordingly. The bill will ha completed a nd
bo filed lo-morrow ornoxtday. Judco Thur-
nan of the special counsel , is now at Colum
bus , and Ims pcrlcclcd all necessary nrrango-
non Is nt that point.
I UEIjAXD'B HOLil .V V.
A Hearty Hamper Drank nt the St.
Patrick's Hanqnot In Dublin.
LONDON , March 17. A banqunt In honor
of St. Patrick was given nt Common Street
mtel this evening. Thcro wcro 250 guests ,
Including larl Aslibuinliam and many Par-
nollllo mcmbcis of parliament. Many lelc-
rams weio read expressing confidence in
Mr. Parncll nnd Iho liish commoners. Mr.
K. Dvvjer Gray , who presided , regretted the
absence of Mr. Paincll , who was unwell.
Amid gieat enthusiasm ho proposed Iho
toast "Ireland a Nation , " addlnc that
if ever a nice on the face of thu globe had
proved its right to nationhood the lilsh had
done so. In spite ol ceiitnilcs ol bitter
stiuggle , unparalleled sacrifices aiulunpar-
illed sulteiings , Irishmen had shown that
they were determined to obtain the rights of
a nation , and never was their determination
stiongci than now. Ho hoped Gladstone
would solve Iho pioblem. Irishmen wished
to legislate for themselves , In their own
country , and would loially accept any meas
ure. giving them thai pifvllogo , thus beno-
littlng bolh counulcs instead oteiidangciirrc
Grc.it Mooting nt Baltimore *
B.u.itMom : , March 17. Tlio admirers of
Paincll nnd his sympalhl/crs in his offorls
lo obtain homo rule for Ireland celebrated
St. Patrick's Day by holding the largest and
most enthusiastic meeting over held In this
city In aid of the paillamcnlaiy fund. Con-
cordia opeia house was filled lo overflowing ,
nnd presented a brilliant appearance of green
Intermingled with the stats and stripes. The
stage was occupied by some of the most
piomlnent clcnrymcn and professional men
in the city. Loiters olregietweio received
Irom Archbishop Gibbons , Senators A. P.
Gorman and John A. Logan ,
and Congressman Flndlay. Monslcnor Me-
Colgan , vicar-geiieial of the arch-diocese ot
Ballimoie , was ono ot the vice-presidents of
tlio meeting. A subscription was started and
the societal y announced lliat over 37,000 had
been subscribed to aid the cause of Ireland.
Hon. Alexander Sullivan of Chicago was
tlio oiator ot the occasion. His remarks
were listened to ntteutively andjentliusiastic-
ally applauded. .A musical and literary
entcitainmont followed , and slioit addresses
vveie Hindu by Hon. William McAdoo of Now
Jcrscv , Hon. James D. Biady of Virginia ,
Hon. T. E. Tainscy of Michigan , and Hon.
J. II. Murphy of Iowa.
At Now York and Plttslmrjr.
Nr.w YOHK , March 17. Ten thousand
Irishmen paiadedtho stiects to-day in horror
otSt. Patrick and Irish nationality.
PiTrsntmo , March 17. In the parade this
alternoon ot the Ancient Order of llliei-
nlans , In honor of St. Patrick , orange and
green banners weio carried as a symbol of
the unity of Ireland. Fully fifteen hundred
men were In lino.
LONDON , March 17. Numeious meetings
in honor of St. Patrick's Day wcro held
Ihroushout the kingdom. The gatheiings
weio mostlv quiet. O'Connor , speaking at
Llvei pool , said the position or Iho English
paitles was such as lo excite surprise and
disgust , The Paincllitcs had been abund
antly justified In hoping that the conserva
tives would be willing to giant homo rulo.
At Bradford , England.
LONDON , March 17. Mr. O'Brien , presid
ing over a meeting of100 Iilshmcn at St.
Geoigo's hall at Bradford , this evening , made
a speech In which ho said lhat Ireland's pros
pects were never brighter than now. It
would not bo the fault of the Pamellllcs if
the most promising cliaiico of effecting re
conciliation of the two peoples should be
madly and wickedly sacrificed.
At DCS IMolues.
Dr.s MoiNns , Iowa , Maich 17. [ Special
Telegram. ] St. Patrick's Day was observed
hcio by a largo and enthusiastic gathering
In Foster's opeia house this evening.
Speeches wcic made by Governor Lnirabce ,
Lieutenant Governor Hull , Senator Wolfe ot
Clinton , Senator Dodge of Briillngton nnd
Hon. M. \ . Gannon of Davenport.
Banqncttcd By Ills Admirers.
LONDON , March 17. Attorney General
llusscll was banquetted In London this even
ing by some of his constituents. In an ad-
diess ho bald that Englishmen might icstas-
suied that Mr. Gladstone's lush scheme
would bo lust and ciiuitablo , nnd would unite
thu Hboiul party and strengthen the best in-
leiesls ot llio empire.
DUIIMN , Maicli 17. St. Pnlilck's Day was
celebrated at Duiigannan without disorder.
At Londondciry tlio nationalists , with bauds
of music , paiaded within the city walls. In n
row a number of stones wcie tlnovvn , and
an Inspector and constable wore Injuicd.
The Grant & "Ward Bank Frauds.
Nr.w Yoitit , March 17. Hamilton Cole ,
rcleieo In the action biought by George C.
Holt , nsslgnea tor the benefit of the crcdltois
of i'Vidlnand Ward , against William S. War
ner , filed his icj-ort to day with the cleik of
Urn supiemo court. It Is In lavorof Jullen I.
Davlos , receiver ot the firm of Gran tit Waid ,
and finds that all payments of money made
by Wmd cither by his own indi
vidual check or by the checks of Giant
& Wmd upon the so-called contract business
WL'io traiiUulentaiul void as against Ihu du-
tcndant , Jullcn I. Da vies , ns receiver , nnd
Hint Winner must pay over to Davlesns re
ceiver all mouuys leeched by him for Ward
over and above the amount paid by him to
Waul. Thls'sum Hie icloieu finds to bo vvilh In
leiesltiom May 0. isil , $ HOwi. : nnd makes
llio total amount to bo recovered 51S9j,7o' , , , ' .
Germany and the Vatican.
BiniUN. Match 17. Might Hov. Dr. Kapp ,
the Itoman Cnlhollu bishop of Fulda and
piesent leader of Iho Calhollo party In Iho
upper house of Iho German parliament , has
been instiuctod bv Cardinal Jacobin ! , papal
secretary of state , to obtain the largest
concessions possible from the Geiman
crown In the new ecclesiastical bill , but to do
nothing which will endanger the success of
the mcasmu , ( he pas > ago ol which , Iho cnidl-
rial buy , even uuallcrcd , will bo a distinct
gain lei thu Vatican.
A Hanker Assigns.
CHICAGO , March 17. A Daily News
Pcorln special says : Hnrlan P. Tracy , a well
known banker of Klmwood , made an assign
ment to-day to W. A. Clinch , W. S. Haiber
and Thomas Clinch. The estimated indebt
edness is aGO.OOO , and the piopcrty assigned
consists of a paper mill nnik ical estate at
Klmu ooil , Kansas lands , § 40,000 in bills re
ceivable and stock In thu Pcoria Cattle com
pany valued at SUl.ooa.
r Pence In the Balkans.
Br-ciiAiiEsr , Maich 17. The treaty of
peace belweei ) Servja and Bulgaria bus been
jatiiicdby lepieserrtatlu's of the povvers iu-
krcsted.j ' . , . .
CORRALLED ft A COURT ROOM
The Olap DOOM of Eucol Closed on TLSrtoon
KILLED BY WHITE AVENGERS
Thirty Winchesters Cud tlio Career
oCnltniul ol'llloodthlrsty DnrJc *
lea Jlcftro | : Details or
Swore Out Their Dentil Warrant.
NKW Om.KATfs , JMnrch 17. A Wlnonn ,
Miss. , special to the i'lcnyuno says : At Cnr-
rollton to-ilay a fearful tragedy occurred , In
which ten HL'ffreos jvho attempted tojassas-
slnatc J. M. LIddollj Jr. , lulllctliiR some pain
ful but not serious pounds , vvcro killed. Tlio
negroes who wcro engaged In this tlastaidly
attempt arc known to bo the most delimit and
lawless In the county , and filnco thu attempt
on LUhlcll's ' life , h ave been moro openly de
fiant than o\cr.
For some icason unknown they swore out
n warrant a few days ago for hlddcll's nr-
rcst. It was at this trial to-day that the killIng -
Ing occurred. I'ho negroes present were
About 1 o'clock n parly of. armed men ,
numbering about forty or fifty persons , lode
up to the coin t house. They dlsmountod ,
and ( interim ; the building ntouco commenced
firing on the negroes with the above icsnlt.
They then icturncd thosamo louto they came.
They do not llvo near Cauollton.
A later dispatch fioniWlnona throws a little -
tlo moro light on the assassination. At the
trial about fifty witnesses wcro picscnt.
Fifty whlto men , well mounted , and each
carrylnc a Winchester , came riding up and
surrounded the court house.
They then filed into the buildlnc , Instantly
killing ten negroes and wounding tlnce oth
ers , so that they died soon alter , and with the
exception of the few who escaped through
the windows , all the other ncsroes were moro
or less seriously wounded.
A special to the Picayune from Grenada ,
JIlss. , says : The news ot atcniblo tragedy
enacted at Carrolton , arr interior town twen
ty-four miles southwest of Grenada , was re
ceived hero this evening.
Fitly men rode Intoiho town and repaired
to the court liouse , wlioro thirteen negroes
were walling for their trial to commence.
The white men walked into the court room
and shot ton of the negioes dead and
wounded the other three.
The shooting grow out of the attempted
assassination of James Liddull , a prominent
citizen , who was shot and seriously wounded
by tlieso negroes several weeks ago.
Murdered Ills Master's "Wife.
KNoxvrr.i.r ; , Tuurr. , March 17. To-day
near London , thirty miles below Knoxvlle ,
the wife of Thomas Gray was murdered by
a young mulatto rranreU John Glllcsple. Cap
tain Gray , who Is a wealthy farmer , went tea
a funeral , leaving the negro at work on the
premises. Kelurnlng two hours later ho
found his wife dead on the tloor arid their
Infant child playlng.in her blood. Glllesplo
mounted Gray's horse and lied. It is sw >
nosed ho first attempted to outrage the wo
man , lie fired two loads or buckshot Into
the Dack of her head from a double barreled
gun. One hundred men were soon in pur-
hiiit , swearing to Ijnch the nemo as soon as
caught. To-night Glllesplo was captured
within ten miles of the murder , l/o / con
fessed the crime. Ho will undoubtedly bo
lynched betoro morning.
Shot Her Seducer.
MEMPHIS , Tcnn. , March 17 , At 8 o'clock
to-night Emma Norman , a young lady 21
years of age , shot and killed Henry Arnold ,
promIctor of a grocery store. It Is charged
Arnold ruined Miss Norman about eighteen
months ago , and had made repeated promises
to marry her. A short time ago ho married
Miss Nellie Itiley , and to-night while stand-
in ? in front ot ills store door was shot
through the head by Miss Norman , who approached
preached him irom behind. Miss Norman
resides eight miles In the country and came
to town for tlio expresspurposo of killingiier
seducer. She expresses great satisfactron at
the tntal result ot thoslrot.
The Straiico Doslro of a Woll-Con-
CHICAGO , March 17. In an interview hero
to-night Detective Matt Plnkorton details
the career ot young Henry Ksteo , now under
arrest for the murder ot two policemen in
Geneva , III. Thu young man was well con
nected , but had a straugo ambition to become
a highwayman and general desperado. Ho
Is only 20 years of ago , and began his life oi
cilmo when but 18 , since which time ho has
Reived Jour yt-ais and n half in thu Iowa and
Missouri penitentiaries for burglary and oth
er crimes. Nevertheless Usteo preserved a
good reputation at home. His law
less acts have been performed un
der the nli.is ot Harry Kmcrson.
At Geneva , Katco's residence , ho in
company with two crooks named l.nrkln and
Muimhan were caught by a couple ot police
men In the act of nibbing a duelling. Tlio
officers wcio shot dead in their tracks and
tlio crime would probably have toiovcr re
mained a mysteiy but tor Kslee's desire to
attain notoriety. In nulrrto join n supposed
pang of cut-throats ho attempted to piovo
himself entitled to fellowship by nanatinc
his connection with the tragedy In Geneva.
The members of the band \\eroblinply ilctec-
tl\es shadowing him , ami the sequel \\.rs
Kstco's nrrest tor the minder.
StclnlU Wins the Sixteenth Game-
Two In the Jjond.
Nr.w OurrAN : $ , March 17. The sixteenth
game of the world's ' chess championship
match between > Stolrlil'z and Xukcrloit began -
gan a few minutes af jar 1 p. m. to-day. Only
a few persona were present. The game be
gan with the Kuy Hopeoponrjit , ' , Ktuinit/
plnylnjrwlth the white men and Zukeitoil
wltli the black. At 0 o'clock , lorly-lour
moves by each having been made ,
tlio players took n recess until 7SO : ,
StclnlU ImvliiL' thu advantage in
position. Hfsumlng , the game was ended In
Il\o moves by StoiniU and lour by Xukeitort ,
the latter resigning on his foity-ninth move.
Time , Stolnlu , 2 hours. 45 minutes : JCukcr-
tort , 2 houis , 10 minutes. This makes the
record stand : tileinltz , 7games ; Xukeitoit ,
5. Zukeitort says Ills thirty-ninth move ,
which was wholly unsound , was an ovei-
slglit. He is not looking well , muUnjsho
did not bleep a minute last night.
Four Deaths the Result.
Momisvir.i.E : , Yt , Match 17 , Four deaths
1m o resulted from the boiler explosion which
occurred at Cato'a steam mill at North Wai-
eotl > esterday. The victims weio Charles
Douglas , Frank Tinker , Mr. Itunisden , who
was Killed in&tantly. and Hiram 1'lko , who
died last night , w , W. Cate. proprietor of
the mill , was seriously injured ,
"VVeiuiier for To-Day.
Missouri ! YAI.I.KV Northerly winds ;
stationary temperature ; fair weather , fol-
.lowcdby tight snow or rain.
Urldgcs AVashcd Away Narrow Es
capes From Drowning.
COT.U.MHVS , March 17. [ Special Telegram. )
The ice Is gorged for about oue-half mlle
lorth of the Union Pacific bridge. Another
argo gorge Is at a place called IJuck island.
Ills the opinion of tire old settlers if the
; ergo at Duck island floats out before the
ouo at the Union Paclgc bridge , no harm
will bo done , but if tlio one at the Union
I'aclllc brldiro leaves first much damage to
: > ropcrty will ensue. The Ice Is gorged at
: hc 1) . & M. brldzc also. The wires arc down
andtonsparrs of the brldpc , ills leported ,
lave been removed by the tlood. No lives
wcro lost last evening , but some narrow es
capes are reported. Mr. linker , a liveryman ,
sent two horsemen over the flooded bottom
io Want the residents. Ho was running his
learns at n lively rate of speed thereby re
covering much property. Much danger Is
anticipated to-night or to-moriow. Men and
teams 1mo boon working all day moving
residents from tlio bottom. The water Is
about tluco feet deep and rapidly ilslng.
7:15 : p. in. The water has fallen ouo foot
since2:80 : p. rn. To-ulglit shows thata gorge
bomewheio up the river , probably at Genoa ,
has broken , as the Ice is flowing very trccly ,
but most of It is goiglng about tlio Union
Puclllc bridge. What docs notbtoD there is
gorging at Ituck Island , half a mlle
uolovv Columbus. Thcru Is n temporary
ary delay on the Union Pacific owing
to some small washout" . The passen
gers and batigage were tnuistencil about
one-half mile. 11 the gorge breaks at host
Creek we look for a gieater volume of water
at this place. Wo expect the Union Pacific
trains to bo running again to-morrow. All
the people were rescued from the bottoms
and most of their stock and goods. Mr. 0. L.
Dakor and others worked diligently with
their teams all day for their rescue. The pco-
plo of Lost Creek have removed from town
to avoid expected danger. Tlio U. < V M.
tialu failed to arrive owing to the fact that
some twelve spans of their bridge are gone.
AT THE SCENE.
The Grand Master Workman En-
Ilouto to Kansas City.
KAXS.VS CrTY , March 17. The Missouri
Pacific company obtained on order from the
circuit court to-day forbidding the Milkers
from trespassing on the company's grounds
or Interfering with its property. All was
lifeless in the freight jards to-day.
ST. Lours , March 17. Powdcrlv , grand
master workman of the Knights of .Labor ,
passed through the city to-night on his way
to Kansas City to meet and confer with the
delegates from five district assemblies , which
embrace the entire Missouri Pacific system , in
rcgaid to the stiiko on tlmt system. Ho
would not talk about the strike during tlio
few minutes ho was hero , but expressed con
siderable surprise that Vice President Hoxlo
declined to confer with the committee ot
Nnw Oni.nA s , March 17. By agreement
with the strikers , a freight tram was sent
out on the Texas & Pacific road this even
ing. Itccelvor Sheldon says tlio company
will fight it out against the strikers if it takes
them a year to do it.
ST. Louts. March 17. A Fort Worth , Tex. ,
spccral to the Post-Dispatch states that an
attempt was made near there last night to
wreck the noith bound passenger train on
the Texas & Pacific railroad. Some un
known men removed a rail trorn the track on
the bridge n short distance north ot Marshall ,
but it was discovered before the tlrno lor tlio
train Tiorttrto pass , and great loss of life and
property was thus saved.
Maxwell Tiros. Giro In.
CHICAGO. March 17. The strike and boy
cott acnlnst Maxwell Bros. ' hot manulac-
tory was settled to-night by the firm acceding
to the principal demands ot the men.
AMONG THE RAILiUOADS ,
Tire Ovorlnml War Keeps Up With
SAX FriAifcrsco , March 17. Round trip
tickets , good for thirty days , were put on
sale to-day Omaha and Kansas City , § 10
Chicago , 540.50 , Now York , S&1.25 , Boston ,
Sbtt.So. Bast bound tickets must bo used entire
tire day alter thu put chase , but west bound
tickets may be used any time within thirty
Nrw YOIIK , March 17. Commissioner
Picrson said to-day : "Kates oii the trans
continental lines are again unsettled. The
result Is , through tickets , New York to San
Frarrcisco , arc now being sold at $51.00 for
first class and S-J 1 for second class. Tlio second
end class tickets are subject to a rebate of
S10. Hales west ot the Missouri river are $ ? r
for first class , limited , and S20 lor second
class. There is a rcbato of Sfl on tlio § 23 rate
and S10 on tlio § 20 rate , making net prices
520 and 510. "
Tlio St. Paul
MiiYvrAi'icni : , March 17. Tlio twenty-
second annual repoit of the Chicago , Mil
waukee & St. Paul railway company for 18S5
was issued to-day. The gioss oamlugs for
Hie year arc shown toliavobcenS2l,4i,272.W ; ) ;
operating expenses , Including taxes , insm-
ancc , etc. , SH,5r2,471.n. : Alter meeting all
tlio other expends , a balance of ? 7OU > ,10S.OO
Is shown , against a balance of Sl.Wi. OSl.lO at
tlio close ot tlio piovious year.
After Thirteen Years' Rorvlco.
CuvrtAxr : > , Ohio , March 17.-ChIof En
gineer Charles Latimer , of tlio Now 1'oilt ,
Pennsylvania it Ohio railroad , resigned his
position March 1 , and It was accented to day
nv Superintendent Clements with logicf.
Mr. Latlmcr lias been witli Iho road since
THE OU13GOX DISASTElt.
Was it n Collision or a Torpedo or Dy-
PvF.wYonK , Maiclr 17. Tlio Ileiald this
morning In an editorial on tlio Finking of
the Oregon bays : Along a waterway where
marine pcoplo most rcnort , explanations ot
the disaster tnku a mysterious turn. "NVhat
do I think of Iho collision ? " was asked of a
brown faced captain , "Why , this , lliere
wasn't any. Why , what Is there to show
that n schooner or any other kind of cialt
smashed into Iho Oregon ? Who saw her ?
Not a soul , so far as I have heard. The fiist
officer saw a light. Some ono else dreamt they
saw Ictteis on the bow whisking past the
cabin window. That Is simply bosh. I was
close enough to the ocean myself at the hour
ot tlio disaster to know what kind of a night
It was. I have rarely seen a clearer one.
You could notice ae scl's ' sails away off.
She couldn't comootoul of you without being
under > our eye tor ocr so lonir. Now , who
is going to believe tliat the olliccrs and look
out saw nothing but n Hash of light , and
( bun tlio vessels came togethoiV I don't
thinkthcio was any schooner at all , It was
cither some obstruction of natuio no ouo has
guosscd , or else it wasa torpedo or dynamite
or some other deviltry. "
COfchnCB SPIKE imiVGIlS.
Graduates Coining to the Front as
UOSTOX , Match 17. [ Special Telcgiam. ]
Chailcs Fiancls Adams , jr. , president of tlio
Union Pacific railroad , lectured last evening
before the students of Harvard colle oorr
"Hallroad Management as a Profession for
College Giadimtes. After referring tq the
immense growth of the Union Paeltlo , the
Pennsylvania Central and ono or two other-
great corporations , the learner Raid ; "That
wlrrlo It lb true that men at the head of these
great corporations to-day , arc , us a rule , self-
made and sclf-educalcd men , ho thought
their day was passing away , that they would
have to make room for others and that their
places would bo taken by college-bred rnuu
In the nest generation. "
THE ASSEMBLY IN A PLIGHT
A Hard Question to Solvoin Selecting Rail
road Commissioners ,
THE REPUBLICANS PLEDGED
Sweeney's Foreign Corporation BUI
1'nssei thoScnnto Other Proceed
ings A Cleveland Appoin
ted In Trouble.
The Iowa IicgiRtatnro.
DKsMotxr. .IovvnMnrch , 17. ISpeclal Tele
gram. ] There was n warm fight In the House
[ his nftciuoon on the question of electing
lallroad commissioners. The last icpubll-
can convention , without much consideration ,
Incorporated In the plntfoim a lesotutlon In
favor of llils measuic , coiilrniy lolho judg
ment of many of the wiser leaders ot the
| ) aity. But It was allowed to pass nt the
lime unchallenged , and now many mcmbcis
of the leglslntuio feel themselves bound to
vote lor that charge against Ihelr ow n heller
jifdgmcut. They admit that thu icsiitt
would bo to llnow Iho whole question Into
politics , with scilous detriment lo the public
Undei tfic chcumstanccs there was n great
( teal of Interest taken In the vote on this
incasmo to-day. The committee bill piovhlcd
for the election of Iho commissioner in llio
usual way. Alter this had been discussed
some tlmo Holbrook ( dcm. ) moved as n sub
stitute a bill piovldlng for election by Iho
cumulative system , thus Instiling mlnoilty
Finn thcicupon tiled to amend by adding
a clause glv ing the commissloncis permission
to fix maximum rates copied from the Illinois
law. This was defeated , and then llolbiook's
amendment was ordered engrossed.
It is believed doubtnl ! that the bill , as now
amended can pass on thu third reading thu
house or serrate , as very lew members mo at
heart In favor of any change irr lire prescnl
The senate passed tlio Sweeney bill requir
ing foiclun coiuoratlons doing business In
low a to iclncoiporato In this state. Senator
Sweeney made the piinclpal speech In favor
of this bill , nud Senator Knight mndo the
lending speech against U. The senllmcnl of
the scimto was so strongly In Its favor that
the rules weio suspended and tlio bill was
considered and engrossed nud passed on Hie
thlul reading with but live dissenting voles.
The senate committee on ways and moans ,
who had been Invesligalng tlio subject of
railroad assessments , repoiled that the pics-
cut method was quite sallsfoctory , and that
assessments weio made without unfair dis
crimination , therefore the committee recom
mended Hint no change bo made.
Iu llio house lire Hoyuolds , or Cassalt , bill
piovldlng for llio wolghlngof coal was passed
on Hie llihd reacting. The compulsoiy school
bill was ordered engrossed by n vote of13 to
47. The committee substitution tor the Cul-
bertson bill regulating the Halo nnd transfer
of grain nnd other merchandise In clevalois ,
war chouses 01 other places of stoiagc , was
ordered engrossed , and the rules wcro sus
pended and the bill was passed on the third
reading. Tno afternoon session was taken
up with the bill for thu eleotlqn of railroad
commissioners. - . - t - / > .
President Leigh mint , df Hie state agri
cultural college at Ames , resigned his posi
tion to-day on account oi' continued ill health.
The tuistees accepted his resignation to take
effect when his successor Is elected , probably
at tlio May meeting of the bonid. Theioaie
soveinl candidates lor the position aheady in
the field among otheis Slate Superintendent
Postmaster Finn of Decoiahhas just been
Indicted for fraudulent voting. He is ouo of
Cleveland's iclorm nppoinlmcnts and lookout
his iiatuiall/allon papers but a few days bc
foio he was made postmaster , although ho
has been vollng at elections lor years. Ho
was local dcmociatlu worker and was given
llio poslolllco because ol his services as an
INVESTMENT OF SAVINGS.
\VhntBulding ! and Loan Associations
nro Doing In That Direction.
JU. J. Dunne in L'hicci'jo Curtail.
Amonp the musses of our people in Iho
larger cities , there exists an "iiToprcssi-
blo conflict" between the desire of spend
ing nnd the duly of saving. Ou lire ono
Iisiml are ranged the nmiry enticements
( held out to everyone having u surplus
over Iho nbsolulo requirements of lilo ) to
indulge in extravagance in dress , mode
of living or amusement ; or to gratify
some moro pernicious passion , These
enticements continually tempt llio sns-
coptiblo side of mini's nnlnvo to needless
expenditure. On the other hand , the
hope of becoming a householder and
property owneror n business mini , urges
the provident side lo lay up a part of the
earnings , so that in time such hopes may
Often , too often , alas I the allurements
addressed to the weaker hiilo of ono's na
ture are too strong too liisciiwting to
bo resisted. Hut in ninny cases those
who would .save small sinus put of their
incomes or earnings , can lind no plncu
where they enrr invest Ihcm vvilh confi
dence in their seouiity.
This lends to the inquiry , how can the
wage-worker safely invest his savings ?
Anil this is a problem thut , should lav the
mind of Iho philanthropist and .statesman
until a correct .solution in discovered , for
nothing will conducu moro to the happi-
iio-s of llio people to tlio peace of our
cities , and lo tlio .stability of our instHu-
lions , than to have llio working classes
owners of part of the money capital of
The Century for I'obruary , ISSO , con
tains an article advocating tlio establish
ment of postal savings banks by tlio gov
ernment. To Kiiclra project thuro nro ob
jections , Jf .so successful us to accom
plish anything of pniclical value , llio
hanks would lock up huge HIIIIIH of
money. 'lhu | government could not use
it , or loan it , and ills not pioposed to
pay inlercrit on deposits , So thus a largo
amount ot the money of Iho country
would bo idle capital. Again , it ih not
tlio province of the government lo do
that which Is being ilonu , or can ho done ,
by private enterprise. The ( government
fafinulil only act when , fiom any cause ,
individual action would not bo elliciont.
Savings banks have long been : i
medium by whioh tlio savings of the people
ple have boon galhorcd. Unfnrtmmloly ,
ihoy have boon somowhut in disci edit
since Ihe panic of 1H7J1 caused BO many
lo collapse , from having invested their
depositors' funds in property of an un
certain or speculative character , which ,
as soon as Ihu financial storm burst , do-
prccalcil in value. .
Hut building associations so called
nro formed upon n fafu and pormnnent
plan , nnd ail'urd lo wngu-workcrs and
persons of smnll means , nil the advan
tages of well-conducted savings haius ,
together with bcnclits iiotaltuinublu from
lliusu littler institutions ,
The niiino building association , by
which thej' are commonly known , is
somewhat inislcailiiijj , since they do not
engage in building. They piopurly
tdioiiid bo-culled mutual , or co-operative
saving und loan associations , lor they
SHVU Iho wonpy ot some of the members
lo leucj it to others.
When ilrst organi/.cd In I'nglnnd. their
object was to. buy. tracts of him ) -nut
elect buildings , which 'were soUl to i.he
members. Hut tills fenluro hns bcoa
abandoned in Eiiglnnd , nnd never ob
tniucd in this country.
The modus operand ! of those nssoctn *
lions , though In some degree Intricate in
detail is , nevertheless , simple nnd cnsily
uiulur.stood. Tlio slock is generally is
sued in consecutive numbered scries.
Kach series is opened for a limited time ,
during which persons mny subscribe ferns
ns many shares , ( not exceeding ono hun
dred ) as they desire. Tlio par vnluo of
caeh slum is $100 , nud unymont is
made lit small monthly installments ,
usually lifty cents. At encli monthly
mcotinii llio money in the trensury is of
fered nt auction , nnd the member ollbr-
lug the highest boilns or premium ,
ling the option of borrow
ing nny pail of the monoy.
A. member must own ono share for each
ono hundred borrowed , und ho ro | > nys
the loan by paying the monthly install
ments until his siiHITS attain par value.
Ho also pays interest on the sum bor
rowed , in monthly installments. To secure -
cure llio paviiionl by him of Iheso install *
men Is , the borrower is required lo o.\o-
cute n mortgage , on ronl property , of
HUllicieut value to satisfy the board of di
rectors. When , by reason of these pay
ments of thn monthly installment * , ami
Iho profits ncorulng from the loans , the
shares in any soiies reach the pnr vnluo ,
then Iho borrowing members of stock iu
Hint series receive their mortgage ! ' , die-
charged of any further obligation , nml
the non-borrowing ; members receive Iu
money ono hundred dollars for each
share they hold.
Thus , it will bo observed , Hint , nllliongh
called loans , these transactions uro in
fact advances by the assoeintion to tlio
inemberd of thu par value of slmros not
yet paid for , nnd Ihu secmily i.sgivon ,
not lo repay n loan of n certain .sum nt n
lived dnto , but to secure prompt fulfill
ment by tno members of their obligations
to pay for their stock In monthly instal
ments nnd also tlio interest on the sums
The afiairs of these associations are
managed by boards of directors elected
by the stockholders. Tlieso olliccrs nro
not salaried , nud these having direct
charge of the funds nro required to give
bonds for llio faithful performance of
their duties , und llio safe custody of the
The beneficial features of these associ
ations are :
1. They nro pprmnrient ; tlmt is , each
scries is opened nt staled periods , and be
ing kept distincl from tlio others , it ad
vances progressively in ago and vnluo
until it matures at its par value , when it
is pnid out to the mcmbois holding it and
disappears , lo be followed in an endless
chain by others.
Secondly. They are safe as safe ns
human ingenuity , skill and cnro onii
mnkc uriy business transaction. As fast
as tiio money is received , it is pnid out
to members , who give nrnplo and
adequate security. The business is done
in open meeting , so thnt ouch member
may know to whom and upon what
security a loan is madu. Tlio person re
ceiving this loan or advance commences
immediately to repay it , so that Iho
amount duo from him constantly decreases -
creases , nnd the security as steadily in
creases. This prevents any tluctuatiou
irr the vnluo of the property from serious
ly impairing its sufiioioney us security.
There is no chance for cnrbe/.y.lcnient of
any large sum by any officer , and as the
notes and mortgnjtjos nro not in the
usual form of commercial paper , they
are not negotiable , so that Ihoy cannot
bo fraudulently hypothecated or disposed
Thirdly. These associations legilr-
matcly earn largo proltls. As llio money
is taken at piemimiij draws good in-
Iciest , and is returned rn monthly sums ,
to be again issued , it will bo readily scon
that the investment is lucrative , nnd not
to the disadvantage of llio borrowing
member , who participates equally aa
the others , in tlio profits lo the scries.
This prolilnblc feature is owing to the
constant use of nil the small sums of the
dillcreut members , ns well us to the
economical and conservative manner iu
which these inslHutions should bo con
ducted. It is as if blpckholdci's ot n
national bunk wore to divide the prolilfl
among all the depositors , each to ro-
ceivc a share proportionate to his deposit -
posit , and cacli to bo charged interest in
proportion to thu accommodations ho
Fourthly. They nrc convenient. The
smnllcst amounts , down to lifty cents ,
may ho invested ; the shines may oo sur
rendered and the money paid on them
withdrawn , at any time , and interest is
allowed on such sums.
Such arc , in brief , the leading features
of tlioso very buirelrcent instiltilions.
Thnt Ihoy have proved satisfactory to the
working classes ah n means of investing
their small savings , is demonstrated by
their sudden growth in numbers in our
largo cities , and by the largo amount of
money the older ones ones have collected
from and distributed among their mem
bers. That they accompli-h a good work
is manifest. Their boiiuliceiit inlliioiico
hns not ended in merely inducing the
saving or iiiouoy , but oxlouds to thu erec
tion ot thousands of comfortable homes
( by members ) out of money advanced by
tlieso associations. And so long as these
corporations nro conducted wisely , eco
nomically and honestly Ihoy will reeulvo
and merit support. But care , great euro ,
must bo taken as lo whom the manage-
niiuil is intrusted. The danger lies In
Improper not lo say dishonest man
agement. If the a flairs of Mich an insti
tution uro rommlUcd lo men not vorscd
in business pui'Miits , not qualified by
training to deal In lingo financial Iran-
snclioiiH , what can bu expected but la-
menliiblo failure ,
On account of llio cne with which
these associations cnn bu formed , many
are organised by incompetent persons ,
and Iho directs ot disaster occurring to.
ono such orgiiiii/iition tire to bo doplorcd ,
not merely because ot loss oeciining lo
its members , but of thu alarm which mny
pervade other associations , as to there
stability and the security of their money ,
which would endanger and perhaps des
troy them , however well iiiniingcd , In-
vcslors should sock institutions' that Imvo
been tried nnd whoso ollicera are known
to bo capable and honest.
Hut , on the whole , I ieol sanguine tlmt
n ginnt good will bo clloclod by means of
The Great Invention ,
For EASY WASHHTJC ,
IN HARD OR SOPT , HOT OR COLO WAT Eft
jnio < Harm Iu FA llltlOor II JNJ > 8 ,
( .nil particular/ ! adapted to II arm Climate *
No family , r Ich cr jxwr , should be vrlttiout It.
tola by all Ororers. but litivare of Vile 1ml
titlons. j'i.iitf ZXJ : Is manufacture
only t > y
JAMES PYLE. NEW YORKs
Powered by Open ONI