Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1886)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE.
FIFTEENTH YEAR , OMAHA , SATURDAY MORNING , MARCH 20. 188G. NUMBER 223
PROTESTS FROM THE PEOPLE ,
Numerously Signed Petitions Praying For
a Congressional VetOt
PRESENTED BY IOWA CITIZENS.
Prlemln of thcllcnncnln Onnnl Ctnliu
n Htrotm. Following In ( lie
House General Howard's
CIcrclnnil'H Unpopular Veto.
WASIH.VIITO.X , March 1U. [ Special Tele-
cram. J In the senate to-day Sir. Wilson of
Iowa presented petitions largely signed by
the citizens or his stale , asking congress to
pass over the president's veto tlio bill to quiet
the titles to settlers on the Dos Mollies river
lands. Tlio petitioners state Hint they bellevo
tlio president , In refusing to slfin their bill ,
has done an unjust and unrighteous net , in-
nsmuch as It deprives them of nn opportn-
nlty of presenting their case before the
proper tribunal , and by so doing he has tie-
prlvcd them of their rlk'hts and allowed tlicir
liuincs to remain In jeopardy and themselves
n prey to land grabbers nnd thieves ; that by
so doing tlio president has tacitly sustained
tho'rlver land tlileves In continuing to perse
cute and drive petitioners from their homes.
Further , thu petitioners say they wish to rep
resent that thu lands weru settled In ( rood
faith by them , believing the lands to bo
those of tlio government , and rcstltiR npon
that belief have built np homes after years of
persecution , until now nil that they have Is
on the lands. "Having confidence , however ,
In the rectitude of onr purpose , " say the peti
tioners , In conclusion , "the justice nnd right-
onsness of onr cause , wo believe thnt should
onr casu come bufor tlio supreme court of the
United States In the manner directed by the
settlers' bill , the true facts will bo brouRht to
light , the dark clouds removed from our
homes , while- the rightful owners will have
possession * of their own. " The petitions
were ordered to be printed In the Itecord nnd
llu on the table , from1 whlcii Iowa senators
hope to call them In rt few days for thu passage -
sago over the veto of the measure.
IIHNNIII'IN 801.11) IN Till : JIOUSi : .
Friends of the llcnucpln caunl bill claim
thata'careful canvass of the house reveals
for It a decided majority hi that body. There
will , however , be n very decided opposition
to Iho measure , nnd even though a majority
may have been pledged to It there Is no rea
son to believeIt will bo finally passed.
AIIIOIIK those of prominency who will light
the bill In the house are .JmlKO Hawaii of
Texas , IHount of Georgia , and General
Itrownc of Indiana. H Is understood the
advocates of the bill have arranged that
Springer of Illinois shall be called to the
chair when the bill comes np , and If the
Ilcnncpln bill over had n clianco It
will bo given one by this move ,
for Spilngcr Is one of Its most ardent friends ,
and his reputation for stopping nt nothing
when he starts In for a pet measure is well
established. It Is rumored that Jerry Mur
phy Is trying to make a combination with
certain southern interests with a view to
btrriiBthonlng the llennepln , but his ability
to form n successful alliance with southern
Interests Is not as good as his capacity for at
; tending public meetings for the canal. Jer
ry's prophesies during the last congress
about southern Interests still lingers on the
minds of Interested members.
A1IOVH PAHTY miMI'DICR. '
Iteprcsoiitatlvo 13en Hall of Iowa set a
laudable precedent to-day. He voted , nnd
very justly , too , as' n member of the house
committee on elections , against unseating
Itomcls , the republican In the llurd-Honiels
contested election from the tenth district of
Ohio. Like General Weaver of Iowa , whose
seat Is contested by Governor Campbell In
the Campbell- Weaver contest , Ilnrd had no
ground for n case. It was clear that ho was
not entitled to the seat. This puts Mr. Hall
in line for voting against the principle of
glvimr a scat to a man simply because ho Is n
democrat , and there arc those who bcllevn ho
will rise above party and rccosnizo justice
nnd Inw [ In the Campbell-Weaver case and
suppoit Campbell , as Weaver's case Is fully
as uroundlcss as Ilurd'.s was.
Nominated as Major General to Sue-
ccei1 General Pope.
WASHING- , Mareli 10. Brigadier Gen
eral Howard was to-day nominated as major
general In tlio army , vlco General I'ope , re
In view of the fact that Major General
Scholield has expressed preference for the
command of the DIvlnlon of thu Atlantic , It
Is now thought likely that Major General
Terry will bo assigned to command of the
Division of the Missouri , nnd Mnjor General
Hownid to command of the Division of the
I'acllic. It Is not probable , however , that the
Question of assignment will bu settled until
General Howard's nomination Miall have
been acted upon by the senate.
[ General Oliver Otis Howard was born at
Leeds , Me. , November 8. l&JO. 1 le graduated
nt Dowdoin college In 1S10 , and in 18.V1 at the
military academy nt West 1'olnt , where In
1M < 1 llu was made assistant prolossorof math'
cmntlcs. Upon the breaking out of the civil
war ho was made colonel of a regiment of vol.
uniccrs , and commanded ahrliraduatthu lirsl
Hull linn. Ho lust his right arm at the
battle of Kalr Oaks , Mny ill , Ibfi'J. Ho was
mndo major general of volunteers Novcmbci
" 120 , ISO- ' , and had thu command of a division
at llnrnsIdn'H defeat at I'rcderlcksuuif , ' , December -
comber III , 1NW. boon nfter ho was placcd-ln
command of the Kleventh Army corns , wlilcli
was put to lllcht nt ( 'hauccllorsvlllo by Ktono-
wall Jackson In May , INK ) . In the following
tiutumn he was Bent with his corps to tin
west , and took part in the campaign whlcl
followed down in thu rapture of Atlanta
and commanded the right win ? of thu arm )
during Sheriiiun's "March to the Sea. " Hn
was in December , 18U , mumotcdto brluadlei
general , nnd In the following Mareli brovei
major general , In the regular army. In May
IWV'i , ho was placed at the head ot the Ficed
man's bureau , his duties lasting until 187J
From IKtVJ till 167S ho wns president of th <
Hownid university. In 1873 ho was sent ns t
special commissioner to the Indians in
Mexico and A rl/.ona , and from 1S7I1 to
bom-d on thu fioutier. " Dm Inn the latte
year hu was placed nt the head of the military
academy at Wes-l Point. Ho now 1ms chard
of the Department of the Plalte.J
Colonels Huger nnd Merrill nro said to havi
been selected for promotion as brigadier gcii
" \\lti1i J > IK INJTifK HOUSE.
The Ulnlr Hill Il u l-'ow Frloiulu li
WASHINGTON , March 10. A delcrmlnei
effort was mndo to-day by tlio friends of th
Blulr educational bill to secure some actloi
on that or a kindred measure at the hands o
the house comiuittco on education , has
Monday Mr. Wise Intro'dnccd an cducatlonn
bilt which was icforrcd to thu committee. A
the meeting to-day , by unanimous conseu
the proceedings of Iho last nuvtliiif ( wiiei
the consideration of the entire .subject wa
postponed until the latter pr.rt of Apiil ) wer
leconsldured and thu subject was u
opened. U urn es moved that considers
tlon of all the educational bills b
postponed until the third Friday Ii
April. Willis moi'cd asa Mibstltuto tha
'theUlalr bill bu considered next- Friday
That motion was lost by a vote of 4 to 7 ,
Mr. Willis then moved that the Itlair bill in
considered on the third-Friday in April , wit !
Ihn understanding thnt a vote should betaken
taken alter idallv discussion of not more
than six days. 'I his motion was also lost
nnd as n final effort to secure nn expression
of the sense of the committee on the subject
Mr. Willis moved that the committee acreo
to report on the educational bill. Thnt
proposition was also voted down. It Is now
the Intention of thu friends of the Blair bill
to go to the house armed with the resolutions
voted down to-dav nnd ask to have the com
mittee illschargeu from further consideration
of the bill.
WA.SHINOTO.N , March ID. Mr. Coke called
np the bill to establish a national live stock
highway to promote commerce in live stock
between the states. The bill sets apart for
ten years as sucfi highway public lands In
range -II , along the cast line of the state ot
Colorado , It being a fractional range
averaging about two miles In width.
The bill authorizing the president to np-
lolnl Lieutenant William 1 * . Itnmlnll United
Slates lieutenant commnndcr , and place him
in tlio retired list with such rank , was
All the private pension cases favorably rc-
> oitcd from the committed were taken np.
Thu chair placed before the senate thu res
olutions icported fioin the ludlclary commit-
co Hoarding Iho refusal ot the attorney gen
eral to luinlsh the papers called for by the
senate , and Mr. Sponner resumed the lloor
and continued his speech In support of the
( solutions repot ted by the majority of the
ommlttee. He maintained the constitution
ality of tlio tenure of olllco law , and then
went on to discuss thu civil service question.
Upon this itolnt he said : Had it not been for
President Cleveland's civil sorvlco declara
tion nnd his expression of purpose not to re-
niovo thu men who were fnilhlul to their pub
lic duties , thousands of olllce-holders would
liavo " resigned. Honest partisanship wns
lioncst citizenship. Under the president's
dea of "olTensIvo paitl/.anship" new demo-
irattconicc-lioldcrs could bo embalmed and
aid away , and their wives allowed to per-
"orm the duties"of tlio olllce , in older
hat there might bo no suggestion
hat the office-holders could by any pos
sibility bo offensive imitlsans. ( Lnitghtcrj.
Kvcry man suspended had a right to know-
why ho was suspended. Mr. Spoonor did not
suppose the piesident meant to submit his
fellow citl/.ens to serious Injustice , but the
system he had adopted In the matter of sus
pensions Inevitably tended to cast a shadow
on the honor of honest men. The papers
'hat were held as secret to-day'mieht become
mbltc when the nerson affected b\ them was
n his grave , with no power in his wife or
children to disprove the falsehood. Mr.
Spooncr did not deslro to see the admlnls-
tintlon embarrassed. Tlio man who wished
to see tlio administration fail was too mean
to ho taken into account , but POIIIO method
should bo pursued to protect honest men
from unjust imputations under which they
were compelled to rest by the method adopted
bv the administration.
Mr. Saulsbury spoke in opposition to the
inijorlty report , which ho characterized as the
uost disingenuous , unfair and unjust pre
sentation of tlio controversy the most unjust
and unfair that had ever emanated fioin a
committee of a deliberative body.
Mr. Coliinltt took tlie floor , and the senate
adjourned till Monday next.
WASIIIXOTOX , March 19. A flora number
of bills of a private character had been re
ported from the committees , the house went
into committee , ol tlio whole on the private
The only bill which gave rise to any dls-
iisslon was one to change the rank of an
olllccrou tlio retired list of thu army. Tlio
bill authorizes the president to select from
the colonels on the retired list 0110 oflicer
who served as a chief of artillery during the
war and place him on the retired list witli the
rank of major general. The bill is intended
to apply to Colonel Henry J. Hunt.
It m ° t with a good deal of opposition ,
irlncipally from the republican side. Messrs.
rice and Peters objecting to It as class legis
lation , and Mr. Ueed ( basing his opposition on
constitutional grounds , as being an Infringe
ment by congress of executive functions.
Mr. Laird made the strongest speech In Its
Mipport , and declared congress was just as
competent to exorcise legislative and execu
tive functions ns the gentlemen nt the other
end of tlio avenue. lie satirically praised the
opinion and judgment of the gentleman from
Kansas ( Peters ) , and slightingly referred to
the tact that neither Mr. Price nor Mr. Heed
had been In the war. saying that some people
would not he so stout and round nnd sleek
and mighty , physically , If they had under
gone some of the vicissitudes of the wai' In
which General Hunt had participated.
Pending action , the committee rose nnd
half a dozen private bills were passed.
At the evening session the house passed
thirty pension bills.
The last bill to bo considered was that of
granting a pension of S2.000 a year to the
widow of General W. S. Hancock.
Mr. Price opposeil the bill , nnd stated that
It must bo considered In lull house. Ho
knew that the country had paid General Han
cock brilliant , brave , generous in all his
proportions the twin of 8153,000 dur
ing the last twenty yo-irs. Con
tinuing , ho said that the practice
of granting largo pensions to the widows of
men who had been receiving big salaries.
and who had died poor , was destructive of
American manhood. Tlio Influence was to
make men llvu up to the last dollar of their
salaries In pomp' and extravagance and
On the question of passing the bill the
vole stood U5 to 4 Messrs. Price , Xaeh
Taylor , Johnson of Indiana , and \Yiniins \
Mr. Price then raised the question of no
The previous question was , hownver ,
ordered on the bill , and It goes over until
The house then adjourned until to-morrow.
A Measure by Senator Van AVyclc.
WASHINGTON , March 10. Senator Ynn
Wyck Introduced the following measure in
the senate to-day : Authorizing the seciotary
of the Interior to extend the time , In his dis
cretion , for the payment of purchasu money
by settlers npon the land from the Ottoe ,
MIssowI , and Omaha Indians.
Favor ltn Abrogation.
WASHINGTON , March 10. The suh-com-
mitlcoof the housu committee on ways and
means , having charge of the Hawaiian
treaty question , to-day submitted its report
to thi ! full rnmmlttco recommending thu ab
rogation of the treaty.
Approved tlio Hill.
WASHIXCUON , March 10. The president
has approved the bill to iuereaso the pensions
of the widows and dependent relatives of de
ceased soldiers ami sailors.
Frank lluril ImiU Out ,
WASHINGTON , Mareli 10. The house com
mittee on elections to-day decided thollurd-
itomnls contested election case in favor of
tlio bitting nit'iubcr , Komels.
A Veteran's Demise.
WASHINGTON , March 10. Captain W. 11.
Martin , United States Army retired , died
this morning at his residence. In this city.
Natural Gau lilowiip.
PiTTSiurufi , Pa. , March 10. By an explo
sion of natural gas at Murraysvlliu this after
noon fcvcn persons wcio injured , three fa
tally , The explosion was lollowed by a fire ,
which destroyed seven dwelling houses.
Those fatally Injured nio : Mrs. Harry
Taylor , William Taylor , his lather-
In-liiw , nnd Xellio Hunkon , n young girl.
The caiiHt of tiio explosion wan the bursting
ofapluaud | ) the. iiliing of the house with
gas which uumlit liiu. A largo well has
r ; u'lit and the llamc.s soar to a heluht of " 00
feet. It Is leavi'd iitlier wells will catch.
Tlio Oregon's Assailant ,
Hos'io.N , Ma s. , MarchI'J. ' It is feared hero
that tlu' M'hooncr which was sunk in collision
with th Mcniiii'r Oregon was the Hudson ,
from Philadelphia to this port , with coal ,
which is now tliieo days overdue ,
Wont her For To-l ) y.
Missouni VALLKY Northerly winds ;
colder , followed'by warmer , ' fair weather.
The Irlsli System or Im ml lord Op
pression Introduced In the West.
CHICAGO , March 10. [ Special Tclccram.l
Some weeks slnco the Tribune published
nn article on alien landlordism , showing that
an Irishman named William Scully , residing
In London , Knglahd , Is proprietor of between
75,000 and 00,000 , , acres of the best farming
lands In Illinois. The writer ot the article ,
In revisiting the Scully estate , found that the
lands were tilled by a worthless class of tun-
ants from whom are exacted enormous rents.
Almost the entire proceeds from the sale of
their crops went to pay the icntal. They
were bound by iron-clad leases which were
enforced by agents of Scully , ami It was as-
s'oitcil that the system recalled everything in
the way of landlord oppression which was
ever heard of In Ireland. Naturally many
readers were shocked at readln ? such a
deplorable state of affairs on American soil
and a large number of communications have
been received regarding It. A prominent
citizen of Kansas strongly deprecated alien
landlordism and asserted thnt largo tracts
of land In his own state were owned by Scul
ly. The Tribune sent a man to Investigate
the matter and the result Is published this
nmrnluir. The rather startling Information
Is developed that more than JOO.OOO acres of
the choicest prairie lands In K.msasr.ml Xo-
braska are owned by Scully. All these vast
tracts ha\o been added to his landed estate
within ll\o years and through the willy
scheming of his agents It Is nsscited that the
average price per acre paid by him would not
exceed 55. Although only n small
portion of it Is under cultivation ,
the same system of farm renting Is
being introduced as in Illinois. Between
sixty and seventy families have bound them
selves to Scully , and so long ns they remain
on his land tliey cannot throw oft the yoke
that holds them In slavery. Before obtaining
a lease they must waive all rights of exemp
tion , and until that rent is paid , everything
they possess , Including growing crops , be
longs to Scully. The article goes on to state
at length how , having stealthily and by de
grees secured title to these vast tracts , nearly
all of which were unbroken prairies , Scully
set about securing his tenants. Ills
agents , were Instructed to rent out
farms oC from fcO to 300 acres
to any ono ( except nn Irishman ) who
would pay rent. Scully appears to have
n deep set antipathy to his own race and will
not have them for tenants. As a rule his
tenants are the poorest farmers In cither
state and few of them can obtain credit from
merchants. The lease that binds them to
Scully is virtually a chattel mortgage , and
is signed for fifty years. The tenant pays on
the unimproved land the taxes only the first
two years. The third year ho pays taxes and
SI an acre , and the fourth and fifth
years ho pays taxes and Sl.liO per acre.
There Is ilo provision In the lease for re
newal , and at the expiration the tenant must
move oft or submit I o whatever rent the land
lord is expected to exact. All Improvements
must be made nt his expense , the landlord
furnishing absolutely nothing , consequently
the farms present anything but an attractive
appearance. The article goes on at great
length to detail the squalor and poverty pre
vailing among the tenants , and makes a pro
test against such a system. It Is stated that
Scully purchased 50,000 acres of land in
Nuckolls county , Nebraska , for 55 per acre.
GLADSTONE IN THE COMMONS.
The I'rcmicr Counsels Prudence and
Promises an Irish Bill.
LONDON , March 19. Gladstone said this
afternoon In the house of commons that ho
hoped to be able during the coming week to
name a day for presenting a statement of his
Irish proposals , deferring to current rumors
about the nature of the scheme on Irish re
form which ho proposed to submit , Mr. Glad
stone asked the members of the house to ex
ercise prudent reserve in giving credence to
any of them. Ho added that his statement
would probably bo followed by the Introduc
tion of a government bill to hurry his plan
Into clVect. Mr. Gladstone also asked
that the members excrclso wholesome
skepticism In regard to the rumors of
dissension In thocahlnet. Some of the lobby
frequenters think that this Indicates that the
difference between the premier ami Mr.
Chamberlain has either been arranged or is
In a fair way of being arranged. The con
servatives , however , in view of the vague
ness of Mr. Gladstone's language , incline ( o
think that the breach Is beyond repair. It If ?
stated on indisputable authority that the
radical defection is increasing , and that
Messrs. Morley , Bright , Osbornc , Morgan ,
JirodliurM , Hoiu-age , nnd other well known
liberal members 01 parliament will join Mr.
Russia Masnliij Troops.
VIIINNA , March 10 , It is scmi-olllclally an
nounced that Russia is massing a large mini
her of troops In Bessarabia. The oblect li
supposed to bo to exercise pressure npor
Prince Alexander , of Bulgaria , whom tlu
UiiNslaus suspect of conspiring with Knglam
to permanently consent to thu present union
between Bulgaria and eastern Itonmelir
by maintaining his claim to a llfo title
to Iho governorship of tlio latter country
Russia chiming that his term is limited U
The French Spirit of Ilovonco.
BiitiiN : , March 10. The National Xeltunp
and other papers contain similar articles tc
that of tlio Post yesterday , attacking Franco
In military and political circles It Is fearei
DoKroyclnet will ho powerless to oppose tin
desire of the parties for revenge.
Sugar HIM Defeated.
BKIH.IN , March 10. In the reichstag to-da :
tlio sugar duties bill was icjoctcd on the second
end reading ,
T1IK OVISKIjAND AVAIL
Iho Eastern Trunk lilncn Fim
Trouhlo in Adjusting Kates.
NKW YOH'K , March 10. The trunk line
are trying to adjust their through rates tocu
rates west of Chicago as fast as they an
made , but there Is no uniformity about tin
rates , so they have issued no rate hheet fo ;
several days , although notice was sent to tlu
various trunk line agents ordering them t <
hell first class limited tickets to San Franclsci
for 53 , with an exclusive ticket at Councl
Blutt's which will entitle the buyer to a Si
icbatoat San Francisco , and M'tond clas :
limited tickets at S4I , with an oxchangi
ticket at either Council Blull's or Kunsa
City with a rebate of S10 at San Francisco
These rates on first and hecond class ticket
nro thu average rates , the New York Centra
and Pennsylvania charging a little moie.
Socialist Ulot in I5cliium.
Biu'ssm.s , March 10. The parade of 1111
employed socialists In 1,1 ego , from the maun
facturlng centers of Belgium , last evening
resulted in disorder. A mob composed o
socialists and the lowest classes of pcopl
took possession of tlio main streets , shouting
"Down With Capitalists , " "Down Wit ]
the Biirceols , " and attacking shops. The
wrecked all the cafes and sacked all th
shops In Hue Leopold. The gen d'arm
finally attacked the mob , and alter a sever
fight , In which many rioters were wounded
succeeded in clearing the streets and rcbtoi
Ing order. Several humlied socialists wh
took an active part in the riot have bcc'i
placed under arrest.
The Graham Murder Trial.
SiuiiNOFiELi ) , Mo. , March 10. U la statei
thnt In the Graham murder trial to-day th
witness , Brumly , again took the stand am
his examination developed no importan
testimony excepting that corioboratin'-
story of Charlie Graham , implicating Cor
Lc and Mrs.Malloy. . '
IIOX1E ANSWERS POWDERlY ,
Declines to Arbitrate the Trouble "With the
Knights | of Labor.
WILL MEET THEM AS CITIZENS.
As Representatives of the Organiza
tion ThoyAVIll Not Kccclvo Ilc-
cognltlon Jny Gould's
Boso of Taffy ,
AVI1I Not Arbitrate the Strike.
ST. Lot'is , March 1 ! ' . The following reply
of Vlco President Hoxlo to the request of
Grand Master Workmnii Powderly for n con
ference wns telegraphed that gentleman late
this afternoon :
Missouri Pacific llallroad Company Ex
ecutive Department , St. Louis , March 10.
T. V. Powderly , Knnsas City. Mo. I have
just received vour teleRinm ot the 18th Instant
asking If 1 will meet yourself and committee
to arrange a settlement of the Pending diffi
culties. As tills company now has contracts
and agreements with various latior unions
and organizations , nnd Is not nnwlllliic to
continue to make such agreements as circum
stance * may require with such unions and
organizations or Its employes as have shown
n disposition to carry out In good
faith their undertaking , and as It has
had in thc-past contracts with your organi
zation and its representatives , lins-heretoloro
had conferences with yourself and other
members of your executive committee , it Is
but just and courteous that 1 should give you
thu reasons for this company now declining
to meet-yourself nnd Its executive committee
which It would have done before this strike
The usual object of such meetings between
railway companies , throutih their representa
tives and committees ot their employes ,
Is either to discuss such differences ns
may have arisen , in order that an under
standing mny be reached of the rights and
relations existing between them , arid
such mutual concessions made ns
will avoidbtrlkcs and losses re
sulted therefrom ; or on the other hand , to
settle and compromise such dllTercnccs be
tween the parties after tlio grievances of the
employes have been presented ; and If rc-
Iress is refused after resort has actually been
md , to strike is the only remedy. In tlio pres
ent case neither of the above reasons for n
conference exists , but the anomoly is pre
sented ot a strike which Is without redress-
ible grievance , which was entered upon
without notice to the company , nnd which
ins resulted in wanton and malicious de
struction of this company's property , by vio-
enco and incendiarism , and In the almost
: otal stoppage of business by threats , Intiml-
latlon and lorce.
A review of the history of the past year Is
esseiitlal to n full understanding of the
lircsent conditions. Tlie differences between
this company and its employes , resulting In
the strike of Mareli. 1885 , were settled by the
voluntary intercessions of the executives and
officers of the states of Kansas' and Missouri ,
and not with your organization. The agree
ments subsequently entered into with the
committees of your organization have been
talthfully carried out by this company. Minor
grievances , under Uioso arrangements , have
from time to time been presented , considered
by the management , and adjusted In a man
ner apparently satisfactory to the petitioners ,
and tor the sake of peace and harmony this
company bus repeatedly , on tlio demand of
your organization , made changes in Its stall'
by the romovrtl of olllcinls , entirely satisfac
tory to the company but objectionable to
jomo of your niempers.
In our meeting with , yon of last August in
New York , your committee then , stated thnt
no grievances or co'mpliilnts existed against
the Missouri Pacific railway on the part of
your organization .thi'ougn ' non-compliance
with tlie contracts then existing ; , but that it
was necessary to utilize your organl/.ation
npon the Missouri Pacific road to force an
adjustment of difficulties then pending with
another corporation. Similar action has
been taken by your organization In three In
stances within the last eight months First ,
In threatening that'meuibcrs ' of your organi
zation npon the Missouri Pacific railway
would strike if it continued to exchange bus
iness with the Wabash road. Second , when
the members of your organization compelled
the strike of a portion of the employes of this
company in carrying out your boycott
against tlio Mnllory line at Gnlvcston ,
Texas ; and third , In the present instance ,
when the existing strike was foiced upon this
company by the discharge of one C. A. Hall
by the receivers of the Texas & P.xcllic rail
way , a road in the hands of the United States
court , nnd In the management of which this
company has no voice or control , a fact
which your organization fully recognized
when your committee made application to
the receivers of thnt' road for the reinstate
ment of said employes.
Instances might bo cited where endeavors
have been madu to use this company for the
purpose of boycotting individuals who In
curred the displeasure ot your organization.
An especially nggiavated case of the failure of
your organization to carry out its agreements
was that ot the workmen at Palestine shops ,
who , in tlio last days of February , stopped
work on account , of an alleged grievance ,
which was thereupon adjusted in a manner
to their entire satisfaction , so they resumed
work for the agreement to continue under
the concessions made by the company ; but
within ten days thereafter they again loft
work on demand of your organization In
ordC-rlng the present strike and without any
grievance whatever against this company.
These continued stoppages of tlio woik
of fids company without cause have
become so frequent that , believing the future
will bo as unsettled as the past , It cannot
consent 'to renew the agreement voluntarily
abrogated by your organization ami longer
submit to It thu managemeiit.of our business.
This company , through Its representatives. Is
and always has been willing to meet public
concern , and If yourself or other Intelligent
cltl/.ens can suggest a pinctlcal method
whereby the present situation can bo changed
nnd traffic permanently resumed , this com
pany will bo pleased to meet yourself or
them , as citizens , but not as representatives
of your organization , to discuss the pending
dllllcultles or any other matters of public In
In conclusion 1 desirn emphatically to state
that the responsibility for the future con
tinuance of thu present unjustifiable strike
will not rest with tlio management ot this
company , but , Inasmuch as your organiza
tion has committed the error of Milking first
and endeavoring to negotiate afterwards , it
has the power to and bhouhl end the present
troubles by permitting such of our former
employes , nnd others'ntf desire to work , to dose
so without tear of throats and intimidation ,
leaving this company free to resume its
operations nnd adjust with Its employes , as
It Is at all times ready and willing to , any
grievances tlwy may havo. H. M. Hoxu : ,
First Vice President. Missouri Pacific Itall-
I'owdcrlj s Itcply ,
KANSAS CITY , March 10. The following
reply was sent to lloxje from'hero to-nigh' '
by Powderly :
KANSAS OITV , Mamh 10. II , M , Ifoxio
Fli-ht Vlco President. Kt. Louis , Mo : Since
you will not meet with uio ns general master
workmen of the Knights ot Labor
1 must decline ) to meet wltl
you in any other capacity , and the responsl
bility for tlio fiiturocontlnnaucn of thu strike
must not be churned to the Knights of Labor ,
since the executive officers of that order wil
not he permitted to meet and eo-opeiato wltl
you In bcttllng the strike. It was mj
Intention , had you consented to
meet with me , fo endnvor to effect
such a settlement as would prevent the Impo
sitions as have been practiced npon the em
ployes of your company by subordinate offi
cials , and put an end , to strikes on your lines
for the future. T. Y. POWDIUU.Y.
Powderly , when seen at a late hour by an
Associated press representative , stated that he
had concluded his business here nnd wonh
leave to-morrow morning , going probably to
Detroit or Canada. The executive hoard , he
said , discussed the situation to-night and de
cided to take no immediate action. They
will now await the result of the confeience.
of the two governors with Hoxle
before doing anything further. Powderly
said ho waspieseutat the conference whei
tlio Knights of Labor accepted thuproposl
tlon of the governors , mentioned In a prevl
ous dispatch this liyuulug , When
s to the future course of the Knights of La
bor In case the railroad ofllcials continue to
leclino to treat with them , ho said that
vould bo n matter for future determination.
Iny Gould's Fondues * For Them
When It's Policy.
CiiAitLHSTON , S. 0. , March 10. [ Special
Megram.l The report of the action of the
) allas Merchants' exchange and the citizens
it Greenville , Texas , in passing resolutions
lenounclatory of the strikers nnd the strlk-
! ri' methods , were forwarded to Jay Gould ,
icre , and ho has just forwarded n telegram
n response , of which the following Is the
full tcxtf "No words of mine can stifitciontly
express my appreciation of the kind words
of encouragement and the good advice con-
allied In your dispatch. The present
strike on onr system was ordered by
ho officers of n secret organlza-
Ion because a neighboring railway
n the control of the highest court In the
and had seen lit to discharge ono of their
employes , nnd with no other complaint
igainst the management of the Missouri Pa
cific and without any warning or shadow of
ustlllcatiou. The entire business of four
itntos and ono territory Is completely para-
yzcd and the millions of resident citizens nro
leprlved of the railway facilities on which
hlcr entire prosperity depends and to tlie cn-
oymcnt of which they have legal rights para-
nonnttoany secret organization- because
heir rights are secured to them by the laws
of the land. The Missouri I'acllic employes
4.Ij.0 ! men ; of these only 3,717 are con
cerned In the present strike , so
hat these 8,717 conspirators , who are by
orco and Intimidation stopping our trains ,
are depriving Iho remaining 10/J03 of their
o-Iaborers of their dally earnings. Will not
ho public soon learn that it Is they that pay
ho railway pay rolls ; that the railway Is Its
tearing house to receive and distribute this
uud , which Is fully CO per cent of the entire
gross earnings of n railway' . ' And when they
lo they will probably find some method to
regulate nnd control the labor engaged In
ailway transportation and thus prevent such
strikes as thu present one. "
Tlie telegram Is dated March 10 , signed by
Jay Gould , and addressed to the citizens of
he cities of Dallas and Greenville , Hunt
county , Texas.
Kansas' nnd Missouri's Governors
AVIll Try to Arbitrate.
KANSAS CITY , March 19. Governor
Marmaduko of Missouri and Governor Mar
tin of Kansas have decided that public inter
est renders it necessary for them to endeavor
: oactas mediators in the picscnt strike.
They have prepared a piopositlon which ,
after consideration , has been accepted by the
strikers , and the two governors left to-night
for St. Louis to lay H before the railroad
ofllcials. Tlio men ngrceto return to
work on the basis" of settlement adopted at
the close of the strike a year ago that Is they
will come back on the terms ol the agreement
n force at the time they struck , pimply
making tlio request that tlio question of in
creasing the wages of thu bridge and track
men bo taken Into consideration. The mat
er of Hull's reinstatement on the Texas &
L'acilic is not mentioned in the proposition.
Mr. Powderly did not leave for St. Louis ,
ns ho had intended , but is in secret confer
ence with the executive delegates this even
ing , and has not been interviewed since his
rccotpt of lloxle'-s reply to his.request for a
meeting. The general feeling here is ono of
strong hopethat the intercession of the state
j.xecutives will secure a settlement between
.bo ollicials and tlio men , as ft did a year
igo , and an early conclusion of the strike.
Incidents of the Great Strike.
ST. Louis , March 10. Tlio liopo of a set
tlement of the strike upon tlio great Gould
southwestern system In the near future ,
seems nearer realization this morning than
at anytime during tlio present difficulty. In
terest in future developments Is equally
divided between the course which the dis
charge of mechanic Hall at Marshall. Texas ,
shall pursue , and the reply of Hoxlo to Pow-
de.rly , now at Kansas City. Many feel con
fident that .submission ot Hall's grievances
lo the United States court will result In end
ing the strike.
DAM.AH. Tex. , March 10. Depredations
npon the Texas it Pacitic still continue. Tills
morning two bridges weie burned near hero ,
but the fact was discovered before any trains
attempted to pass over the streams.
Car Drivers * Strike.
s , March 20. Tlio Street Ball way
company ran ono car over the line under the
requirements of the charter tills morning.
The police assisted , and on the return trip
tlio men endeavored to take possession of the
car , but were clubbed off by tlie police and
ono man was badly bruised up. The mayor
made a speech to the men assuring them of
Ills sympathy so long as they indulge in no
violence , llohas tliostrluers in good con
trol , ready to obey his orders. The mayor Is
not Inclined to allow further police Interfer
A SIIAMKFUr < EXPOSE.
Navy Drill at Key AVcst AVIth Useless
Shell and Shrapnel.
Niw : Yonic , March 10. [ Special Tele
gram. ] A dispatch from Key West In regard
to the naval drill yesterday , says : Yesterday
companies from the various shins landed at
Fort Taylor In ship boats with thieo Inch
guns. These guns wcro dragged across
wooden bridges , through brushmud , to a
position by tlio landing , in front or ! which
was a floating target about 700 yards distant.
Firing with shell and shrapnel ensued. The
result was a great biirprlso and disappoint
ment to every one. Forty-three attempts
were made , out of which twenty-three ) miss-
fires occurred , owing to the wretchedly de
fective btato ot the ammunition. In addi
tion , onlv two out of ten shrapnels exploded ,
and two shells exploded at thu muzzle of thu
gun , to that had the shots been directed at
an enemy over the heads of our own men ,
hundreds of the latter would have boon slain.
Tlie ammunition is all known to ho seven
years old , and might possibly ho ten years
older. The whole thing is a shameful ex
NO 8HOAVFoit JOE.
The ChcHtcrlleldlnu Kino Worker
? IiiHtStny In tint I'on.
CIIICAOO , March 10. A report was received
In Chicago this afternoon that the supreme
court at Ottawa to-day handed down opin
ions in a number of cases , one of them being
that of Joe Mnekin , thu alleged ballot box
staffer and election "lino-woikor. " The re
port Mated that a motion for a rehearing In
thostate : case ngninst Maekln was granted.
This would necessitate n re-argument of the
case nnd Involved the possibility of Mackln's
release from tlio penitentiary. Late this
evening , however , the Dally hews -received
thu following dispatch :
OTTAWA , III. . March 10 , In the Maekln
case a petition for lehcarlng is denied. No
opinion lilcd. A.H. , TAYI.OII ,
Clerk Supreme Court.
Ninety Iloura AVitliout n Verdict.
HOU.ISTKH , Gal. , March 10. The Jury in
the case of J. T. Piewett , charged with the
murder of Dr. Powers , September 17 , 18S5 ,
after being out ninety hours , were discharged
to-day , being unable to agree. The trial has
created Intense excitement over tha entire
coast. The testimony showed that 'lr ,
Powers was hanged to a tiec to create the ai > -
pearance of lynching. A number of others ,
who wcie charged with participating in the
minder , weio released by consent of the
pioiccntion with the hope of. Inducing them
to turn state's evidence. On Ihuir lefusal to
testify , they wcio sent to Jail for contempt
where they aic btill conUued.
THUltSTON.S , aiOXEY TALKS.
A Clinnco Tor the Omaha Team to
AVIn or lioso n Thousand ,
LINCOLN , Neb. , March IP. "Special ( Tele-
gram.1 The following challenge Is given to
ho press for publication to-morrow morning :
'The Fitzgerald Hose company ot Lincoln ,
Neb. , challenge the Thurston Hose company
ot Omaha , .Neb. , as they wcro organized for
ho national tournament at New Orleans , or
any other lioso company in the United States
hat are bona fide members of n recognized llro
company , to run n race of 803 yards , Nebraska
jtato Firemen's association rules to govern ,
ho same for any amount from SMK ) to 51,000.
/hnllcnco to be accepted within thirty days
rom date. The Lincoln , Net ) . , Stale Journal
o bo final stakeholder. A forfeit ot S'JOO to
bo deposited with the Stale Journal npon
acceptance of the challenge ,
C. H. HOHMAX ,
Manager of the Fitzgerald lioso Team.
Wvoly Sensation at Crete.
Cnr.Ti : , Neb. . March 10. [ Sprcial.J
riiomas Toogood , member ot the firm of
1'oogood Drotlici.s , dealers In general mer
chandise , running an extensive establish-
nent in this city , died on Tuesday night.
Some ugly rumors began to float around
among our citizens , ami hints of foul play
vero numerous , the outgrowth of a row
md with his brother Vflicout , a member of
he linn , some two weeks HBO. The coroner
ook.tho case In charge , empanelled a jury
on Wednesday afternoon , adjourned until
riiursdifyinornlng , wjiun thu tnklng of tes-
Imony began. The ovtdmico given dovol-
iped the fact that the deceased man had been
for a long tlmo addicted to drink , nt times to
such nn extent as to render him unfit for bus-
From witnesses to the row between the
wo brothers It was learned that on the night
n question Tom entered the sloro In n
Irunkcu state ; Ills' brother Vincent remon
strated with him ; words led to blows ; Tom
seized n club and struck his brother on the
lead , tfio blow inflicting a wound which bled
irofusely ; Vincent retaliated with a blow
with his fist on his brother's eye , when the
attaches of the store separated them. Thomas
hen left , finally reached home , was taken
violently 111 nnd died on Tuesday night last.
Drs. Conrad and Uoico testified- to their
connection with the case as attending physl-
ilans. From their tesllmohy It was- learned
hat the deceased was not suffering from any
) low inflicted on his person , but rnthnr from
hoelTccis'of his dissipated habits , which
jrought nn attack of Inllamatton of tlie brain ,
nnd led to his death.
The jury returned the following verdict :
'Having nil the testimony in this case wo
jcllovo that deceased came to his death from
nflnmatlou of the brain caused by excessive
use of alcohol , "
Tlio high business standing of tlie brothers ,
ho sudden nnd tragical death of Thomas ,
tlie coroner's examination and the evidence
given , have been tlie reigning subjects of
conversation and gossip in Crete during the
ust three days , and still continues.
Dend Sure of the Job.
Nr.nrtAsicA CITY , Neb. , March 19. [ Spe
cial Telegram. ] Thomas Morton received a
llspatch from Senator Mauderson this morn-
.ug to tlio cftect that the senate had conlimcd
ilm ns postmaster at Nebraska City. Mr.
Morton will not take charge of Ihoofllco until
An Iowa Culprit Captured.
Coi.u.Miius , Neb. , March 10. [ Special Tel
egram. J Colonel George W. Makepeace ,
from Dtiulap , Iowa , was arrested hero to-day
liy our efficient ollicer , Sheriff Kavannugh.
He Is wanted there for grand larceny and
embezzlement. A writ of habeas corpus was
denied by the county judge. They are now
awaiting a requisition from tlio governor.
\c\v York OfllcialH Kotlcciit Inspec
tor Ilyrnc'H ClovcrncHH.
NEW "YoiiK , JMarch 10. [ Special Telo-
grarn.J The sensation of tlie day is the ar
rest of Alderman Jaclinc. All sorts of
rumors are afloat as to who will bo the next
alderman gathered In. Police Inspector
liyrncssald to-day : "I first met Alderman
.Taelino about a year and a half ago , but I did
not learn until some tlmo afterward that ho
was tho. Jaclino concerning whom I had oc
casion to make Inquiries because of reports I
had heard that ho was acting ns a fence.
When I did llnd that out I knew that , like all
dishonest men , liu would squeal approached
properly. Within the past two week ho has
confessed to mo on four different occasions
that ho was bribed to vote for the IJrond-
way roait nnd also for other railroad
schemes. Ho confessed this in the presence
of witnesses. How I induced him to do this
matters not. In dealing with thieves the
police have to use means nnd methods which
might not bo proper In other lines of business.
In confessing that ho had been bribed Jachnu
thought ho had the best of It , and thought ho
wns not getting himself Into any trouble. Ho
must think differently now , and by this time
realizes tlio trap I led him into. Ho will
bo convicted beyond a doubt , ns the evidence
against him Is perfect ami conclusive In every
respect. Ho did not confess to mu through ,
love , but through fear , and as I expected
ho proved himself n coward. I am not at
llbeity toHliituiis yet what other names ho
mentioned or what othershu Implicated. Ho
had no negotiations whatsovcr with Jacob
Sharp personally , and knew nothing from
NKW YOIIK , March 10. The grand Jury
was in session to-day , nnd from the fact that
Captain Williams and Detective Plereu wore
called in , it Is surmised that Alderman
.Incline's transactions in connection witli
Mrs. Hamilton's stolen silver might bu under
consldeiatlon. Nothing ilelinllc , however ,
could bo learned , About 'i o'clock thu jury
nUimicd a l-atch of minor indictments and
Judge Glhlersleevu took occasion to warn Its
members to make no disclosures in regard to
thu proceedings now on and to come before
After adjournment tlio senate committed
on the Uroadway road franchise , Its counsel ,
Messrs. lioscoe Conkllng and Chiiunco A ,
Howard , called nt thu district attorney's olllco
nnd remained there for sumo time. After
their depaituro Mr. Martin said us to the
nature of the conference between himself
and tlio lawyers : " 1 cannot tell just wiiat
transplied , but this I will say , we conveiM'd
about the alderman and the bri
bery. " As to to the probability of con
victing .Incline , hu said that hu had
hopes of being able to do MI ; hu would under
no circumstances give him any Immunity for
any confession he might muUe , nor would he :
penult him to turn stale ' * evidence. Ho said
further that the grand jury have as yet
presented no indictment against Alderman
Jachnu. but that ho would Miperccdo the ex
amination in the case which wns sot down
tor Monday. This conrso will do away with
the necessity fur an examination altogether ,
and make Jachno prciciru for dial.
Ni'.w OHIIANS : , March l' ' , Dr. Xukertort
and Mr. Stelnlt/ commenced playing thu
seventeenth gnmo In thu woild'a champion-
Ehlu tournament soon after 1 o'clock this
afternoon. The oponlnc wtis thu queen's
gambit declined , and was drawn on twenty-
seven IIIO\CH. Time , Xuknloit , 1 hour and Ji"
minutes ; StelnlU. J hours and > "i minutes.
The nuxt game will bu played Monday.
The Fill I urn Score.
Nr.w YOIIK , March l' " . Total business fall
tires during I lie hit t wen days in Canada
ud thu United States %
A P , HENRY ON PROHIBITION ,
The "Rum Shops of Iowa Shaken From
Bung Holes to Bar Rails ,
CLARK- DEFENDS HIS MEASURE.
The Moat Powerful Hurst ot Oratory
liver Heard In the loivn Cnpl-
tol-Tho lllll Ordered
Kvory Senator Hnil a Turn.
MOINKB , Iowa , March 10 [ Special
relegram. ] This was another Held day In
hereunto on tlio temperance imcstlott. After
several days of debate , the Clark bill , which
s the supplementary act for lengthening
ho present prohlbltoiy law , wns ordered on-
crossed by a strict pally vote , save that
liault ( proh-dem. ) , voted with the ropubll-
inns. Kvoiy orator In tlio senate who cared
o discuss prohibition has had n trial , and the
lebato to-day concluded the list. Senator
Soltor consumed thu forenoon In opposing
ho bill , nnd this afternoon Senators Casey ,
Doom and Schmidt spoke against It.
Hut the speech of the day , and In fact of.
ho whole session , was made by Senator
Jlark of Page county , who is being called
ho Patrick Henry ot tlio legislature. It wna
a most vigorous argument for prohibition ,
ct It was so Inspiring in Us Impassioned
mrsls of eloquence thnt It called forth the
luMlntcd admiration of thosu who dls-
igrccil with him ns well as those who did not.
I'ho senate floors and galleries weio packed
vlth visitors , and several times his remarks
vero Interrupted witli bursts of applause ,
vhlch the chairman's gavel could not siTp-
> ress. In thortiggcd strength of his eloquence
10brushed away tlio sophistical areuinenta of :
ils opponents and carried his hearers along ;
vlth the sweep of moral power , lie fre
quently addressed ids renmiks to the senator
'rom Harrison ( Holler ) , and turned upo'ii
dm with wit and sarcasm that kept tlio audl-
euco In an uproar. Democrats and lepubll-
cnnsallko admit that Clark's speech of an
lour and a half was the most powerful effort
of tlio kind ever heaid In the state onpltoK
This practically closed the debate , though a ,
Tceblo attempt to answer it was made by
Schmidt of Davenport nnd Uloom of lown
L'lty. The bill was then ordered engrossed.
The senate bill locating the supreme court at
Des Mollies also came up on Its third reading
uid was passed by n hnro constitutional ma-
orlty just twenty-six voting for It.
The house passed on its third reading Hoi-
irook's substitute for tlio bill electing rail
road commissioners. In this shape the bill
irovldes for thu cumulative system of elcc-
lon. The house bill for compulsory cduca-
lou was lost on its third rending. Tliu house
ook np the senate bill against tlio adullera-
ion of dairy products and for the appointment
of a dairy commissioner , and passed its chief SSI
features , and adjourned pending a settlement
) f the bill.
A year ago last moiihl there was a frightful
iccldenlon the C. , U. & ( J. near Creston , In
which several lives wcro lost. Among them
wa ? that of Mrs. W. C. Carroll , a young brldo
of Denver. Thu administrator of her estate ,
acting , 'It Is understood , for her husband ,
brought suit against -the company for dam
ages , asking S23.COD. Other suits for her
estate , aggregating 875,000 , nro pend
ing on tills. To-day the cnso
went to the jury In the circuit
court here. Tlio trial has lasted for three
weeks and Is likely to become a cause
celebro In railroad litigation. The court
room has looked llko a railioad workshop.
A large amount of expert testimony has been
introduced. Pieces of the broken mil which
caused the accident have been In evidence ,
together with miniature cars , models 'of
bridges , guard rails nnd other apparatus.
The jury has been out several hours , so fnr
unable to agree upon a verdict.
AN ELEVATOU FATjIj.
Collapse of an Kxtenslvo Kirni of Duluth -
luth Grain Men.
ST. PAVL , Minn. , March l'J. A Dultith
special to the Pioneer Press says : The Len-
ham Klovalor company failed to put up its
margins and their failure was announced on
thu eve of closing thu afternoon board. It Is
dflllcult ( o got the assets nnd liabilities , and
It may rcqulioadayorso to secure details.
Tlio company Incorporated under the laws of
Dakota , with an olllco at Sanborn , where
deorgu li. Lcnham is the manager
as well as of thn Him of ele
vators In Dakota. L. N. Lenliam Is the
manager here. The paid up capital of tlio
company is § ! 35,0X ( ) . 'j'ho failure was caused
by the fluctuations of tlio day and calls for
margins which were put up until thu com
mission men buican selling. Then they sus
pended. It Is uuderMood there wcro100.000
bushels out on account of the linn. It Is
thought that thu firm will recover after its
affairs aiu adjusted.
The Oregon Disaster.
Nnw YOJUC , March W. William H. Ilooin-
Icamp , once a sailor before thu mast , and
tlicreloro entitled to speak , has mndo a
statement in regard to tlto accident to the
steamer Oregon , on which ho wns a passenger.
Ho Hays when the attempt to stop
thn hole was being made ho leaned
far out over the vessel's side and
saw that thu iron plates were bunt Inward ,
showing that tholorco came from without.
As to the night , hu says It was perfectly clear1.
and that any vessel , largo or small , with or
.without lights , could have been been four
Dr.Tiuirr , March 10. The Polish church
trial was concluded this afternoon , It was
decided In favor of Ulshop llorjjo.'S. who I
sued torn writ of ejectment agaliiht the de
posed priest , Father KohiHinskl. Father
Kolaslnskl'r ! attorneys liavo determined to
carry the casu lo the higher courts.
Care for the Children .
Children feel the debility of the changing
seasons , rvcu marc than iuhilts , and tlicy he-
come ooss , pccvlbh , and uncontrollable.
The hlood uhould bo cleansed and tlio system
Invigorated by the use of Houd's Harsapurlllu.
"Last Spring my two clillrtien wcro vacci
nated. Soon after , they hiuko all out with run
ning soi cs , EO dreadful I thought I Mionlil IDMI
them. Hood's Karsaparllla imml tlicm com
pletely i ami they have , been healthy over
since. } do feel that Hood's Sarsip.iilllii
caved niy children to inc. " Mna , U. L ,
AVairen , Mass.
Purify the Blood
HooJ's Hnmpnrllla In characterized by
three pcTiillr.illIca i l.st , tlio combination ot
romcUI.il agents 2(1 , tim proportion ! SJ , Ilia
process of securing the iivtlvu medicinal
qualities. The remit li a medicine of unusual
fctrcngtli , cfli.vlln ; ? cuii'3 Jillla-ito unkiumn.
Benil fur book containing additional cvUciico.
"Hood's Harsaiwllla tones up my t-ystem.
( unifies my Mood , sharpens nivam'i'tlti' ' , and.
i-eciiis to muko iti" ) over. " ' . V. TJioiiMOM.
.UvgiKler ot Deeds , l.uuult , Mass.
"Ilood'fl Harsaparllla licat * .ill otliors , aiil
I. < worth ils weight In pM. . " I , IUKIUNOTO.V ,
I'M l.mk ! Street , Kvw Vprl ; Clly.
Sold by oil.drujlplsti. . . ei ; sU'/or | 5.
only by ( ! . i. HOOD Si CO. , J.ou ell , Mas } .
IOO posoaOno DpUar.
Powered by Open ONI