Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 17, 1886, Page 2, Image 2

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The Now President of the State Agricul
tural College ,
The AUornoY General Decides trial
the Now Oonnty Attorneys May
.Hccolvo Pfty Jjlvcly Times In
Congressional Politics.
Iowa News.
Dr.s MOINKS , Iowa , May 10. [ Special ] -
The board of trustees of Iho Stale Agriciil
tural college , at Ames , have just finished
their annual meeting , and the result secnii
very satisfactory lo tiio people of Iho stale. .
The president-elect has made a very favorable
Impression , and will begin the work undoi
most encouraging auspices. Prcsldonl
Clmmbcrhln , as he Is to bo called , Is nnotlici
"Ohio man , " bolng at present secretary ol tlu
state board of agriculture of that stato. Ill
is a man of about 45 years of ago. ofgcma' '
manner , scholarly tastes and line executive
ability. Ho was warmly recommended foi
the place by ox-President H. B. Hayes , Sena
tor John Sherman , ( Jovcrnor Foraker , Pros !
dent Scott , of the Ohio state university , and
sovcrnl other presidents of agricultural col
leges and editors of agricultural Journals
There were several Iowa gentleman men
tlonod prominently for the place , but the
board thought the best interests of the state
Would bo Insured by going outsldo It In this
Instance. Like other stale Institutions the
agricultural college has not been free from
Internal disquiet for many years. There have
been factions among the faculty ,
and to some extent among the
trustees and It was thought best to
take a man for president who was entirely
outsldo any factional tnllucncn and who
could como to the college untramellcd , be
cause unacquainted with any previous In-
harmony. This condition welghnd hugely
In the .selection ot Mr. Chamberlain.
There Is also another significant feature to
this selection. It shows the punioseof the
trustees to make the college moro distinct
ively agricultural than heretofore U has been.
It Is stated on good authority that only about
10 per cent of the students ol the agricultural
college devote themselves to agicultural [
studies. The school has been run largely as
a livnl to tliostato university , and has taken
young ladies and gentlemen of some of the
best families of the state and given them a
course of liberal study that had no moro agil-
culture in it than there is in a
college. So this magnificent property , with
its college larm ot boo acres , its lifteem
or { twenty buildings , and its im
mense endowment lias hardly ful
filled the expectations of the stale
when It was founded. It Is pioposod now to
return to tlio original Idea , and the choice ot
President Chamberlain means much in this
respect. While a gentleman ot liberal cul
ture , ho Is especially ideittilicd with agricul
tural interests , and as a writer ami speaker
and champion of agrlcullmal matters he
ranks among the foremost In the west. The
choice of the board is going to prove a popu
lar choice throughout the htalc , If Iho ex
pressions of opinion already heard are any
Despite the long time that the leglslntiuo
took to transact a little business , the legisla
tion shows tiuces of some Inexcusable care
lessness. Thus in the matter ot providing
for county attorneys to succeed district at
torneys , in accordance with a constitutional
amendment adopted last fall , the legislature
passed a law providing that the county at
torneys should begin work at a certain date
after which there should bo no district
attorneys. It also repc.iled the old law
which granted .salaries to the district attor
neys , and Inndveitcntly loit them about six
months work to portoi in with no provision
for compensation. When the state's prose-
culors learned that lact a few days ago , there
was general constei nation through their
ranks. They were under bonds to perform
their duties till the close of their terms of
olllco. So they couldn't shirk , but they
didn't icllsh the prospect of laboring for the
state several mouths lor nothing. The gov
ernor and the auditor both said that as the
law stood thov would receive no compensation -
tion lor the work yet to be donoso-in despair
" * " they appealed to tlio attorney uoueial tor an
opinion , llo is a very accommodating attor
ney general. No ono ever appealed to him
for comtort but ho got it , lie has tuinishcd
some opinions that have been the subject of
marvel , but they generally seem to satisfy the
paities who apply lor them. So
In this case ho decided Hint
the stale could not even by unintentional
omission legislate their salailes away liom
them , and , theiefoie. although no provision
for their fees had been made , they should still
receive thorn till their terms oxplied. Of
courbo that Is equity and common sense , but
there bo some that think it very poor law ,
under the circumstances. Some judges are
avoiding complications by doing as Judge
, , Stultsmun , ot lilulington , has done simply
appoint thiJ dlstilct attorney as public prosecutor
cuter tor the time being , treating the olllco
as If there was a vacancy and tilling It by ap
The congiessional flies are briglnning to
burn In many nails of the state , lu this , the
Second district , there will probably be no opposition -
> * position to the return of Major Conger , who
r * has had but ono tuim and lillcd It well. In
the First district Ben Ilall , democratic con
gressman , will probably bo retired , though
the dlstilct is vciy close. His competitor is
liable to bo John S. Woodson , thu iiipublican
candidate two yearn ago , ex-Governor Hear ,
of Burlington , Judge Stuttsman , of the same
place , or John N. hwln. of Iveokuk.
Mho Second distilct Is hopelessly demo-
BCiCiatic , but there is a bpirlled lidit
going on them lor the nomination. Con-
gicssmait Jeiiy Muiphy has had two tcims
niul Is quite unpopular , lie will bj lotiied ,
and thu stiugulo for his place is botwe-en
"if Judge Hayes hoof unprecedent notoriety
, . and Captain Jicrrell , thu man who ought to
have been nominated tor govoiuor by the
" * dcmociuts last year. By a .singular colncl-
- donee bolh candidates llvo In Clinton. Judge
* Hares refuses to slay on the district bench ,
and MIJS ho wants to po to congress. Cup-
tnln .Men ell declines any longer to bo an tin-
> successful candidate lor state ollk'cs , and
says he wants to go to eongiess. The llsht
piomlbcs to bo very warm. Men ell was a
rf'unlou Mildler , Isu chur , high-minded man
and would bu a ciedlt to the democracy o
that district If he should bu sent to
But Hayes Is the Idol of the ppoitlng UUMI ,
and wllh a belter oiganUation will piob.ibly
carry olt the inl/o.
In Urn Third district Colonel Henderson ,
vciy popular and stionir , will probably bu 10-
, turned. In the Kouith" there will bu some
contest for the place , although Fuller , the In
cumbent , has hud but out ) term. But ho will
probably bo given another , in Iho Kltth ,
jj now lopresuiited by a democrat ,
* Mr. Fiedeilcks , of .Marshulllown , the
icdistrlctlng has made such changes
that no democrat need apply. Two or three
if candidates mo mentioned for tlio lopubllcan
* nomination , among them Senator Sntton
and Judge Henderson , of Marshall , being
prominent. In the Sixth , Weaver's dlslilet ,
lie will piobably run again , and thoiopubll-
v. cans hope to boat him with some good man
like Senator Ilulchlnson of Otlumwa. In the
, Eighth , Colonel Hepburn , who Is making a
national loputatlon , will undoubtedly be re
turned. In Iho Ninth , Major Lyman , of
Council Bluffs , who has had but ouo term ,
< -wlll likely have another. In Iho Tenth theiu
are several candidates , conspicuous among
them being J. P. Deliver , of. Fort Dodge , thu
brilliant young orator who nmdo such a tine
recoid In the presidential campaign of IbSl ,
epoakliig Ihiough the under the dlicctlon
ol the national republican committee. Major
Jiolmcs , of Boonn.lio is solving a second
term , Is also mentioned for a Ihird. In the
Kloventh theiu Is much lalk of leiionilnutlna
the lucumoent , Congicssman Strublo , of Le
Wars. Tills completes the list , but It Is
proper to add that the republicans expect to
, .elect nt least nine out of thu eleven , and pos-
1 elbly ten. Now they have but svvcu.
' Salvationists In Jail.
" " Dr.s Moixiis , Iowa , May 1-1. [ Special Tele-
Kraui.J The Salvation army nt Maislmll-
1 town aio conducting sei vices ut present bo-
j , hind thu bars of the jail , a number of the
% * \YHiiiois being sent to prison last night foi
; violation of the cily ordinance. They weic
tfllio\\ed permission to patrol the stieots one
night a week by giving notice to the police
In advance to picscrvo older , Lately they
have been violating the rule , parading every
_ ntalit. Ivxst evening they \vero all matched
' to jail , aud when arraigned this atteinoon
Iho mayor olfered to let them off on condition
. that they would lead no moro parades. They
bald they "would obey God and not man1
whereupon Mayor Ames obsei veil that they
.fiwould also obey the Uws , and so lined them
-lvi ; and casts eaeJi , In default of which they
wo al | uow Irajguisulns in jaiL
Some Interesting Knots Regarding
the New Catholic Institution.
WAsm.voTOtf , May 1C. The hcartlncs'
and enthusiasm with which the project ol
erecting in Washington a Roman Catholic
university has been received by the Catholics
In all sections of the country aie sufficient
evidence that U. will become a solid and con' '
crcto fact before very long. Subscription !
still continue to pour in. Already the sun
received is sufficient to warrant the coin
moiicemcm ol a building. The main per
lion of the million dollars which urn
to bo collected for the costs and endow
nicnts of the university Is In hand ant
moro Is sllll comlnR , The committee
held a meeting last week In Baltimore am !
selected three of the plans for a building
which have been sent in by some of the
principal architects of the counlry. It U
probable that the best features ot all these
ihioo designs will bo Incorporated into one
when the first design Is made. The ground
will not bo broken till next spilnt ; but when
opeiatlous are once commenced they will be
pushed forward rnpldly. Tlio now
institution is to bo a university and
not a college. It will bo founded on a system
similar to that In vogue at Oxford and Cam
brieluo. It Is not proposed to give a profes
sional education In tlio university , but the
course will be so modelled that none but posl
Siaduatcs and those who have received theli
professional education will bo eligible foi
admission. It will bo a finishing course , Iti
this way It will not Interfeie in any way will :
the existing colleges. At first inslrucllor
will bo connncd to tnree branches of Icani ;
itnr philosophy , theology and philology , ant
will afterwards Include law and medicine.
Dr. Chapell says that "one of the principal
reasons that Washington was chosen as tin
Bite of the university was because students
could hero mix with the superior minds oi
this and other countries , and of many valna-
ble sclentlticcollectlons , libraries and course.
of scientific lectures , etc. , which arc le
bo found hero. " The question of the In
tcrnal management of the university
was the subject of much discussion at the
last meeting of the committee , some members
favoring the election of a rector and others
opposing it It was finally decided to clecl
rectoH , which was accordingly done. It is
belloved that Archbishop Spauldlng , ot 111. ,
was the man so honored. Tlio management
of the Interior of the university will bo m
trusted to members of a religious socictj
with whom arrangements aio uow beliu
The Indians Surprised ana Stamped
ed , But Strike IJack Wickedly.
SA.N Fn.VNcisco , May 10. A Tuscon spo
clul from Iluuchuca , says that Captain Hat-
field with a troop of cavalry struck Geronlmo
a heavy blow yesterday morning ton miles
southeast of Sanla Cruz. But a few hours
later ho received a heavier blow In loturn.
Frldav afternoon , the hostlles , about seventy
strong , struck Milesplas ranch , rounding up
thiity horses , llallield arrived half an hour
later and followed the trail till dark.
X'estciday morning ho surprised and
stampeded the hostiles , capturing their cntlie
camp , outlitand lioisos. lie then starlcd for
Santa Cruz. In passing through Box canyon ,
a gulllnt ; fire was poured upon his litllo com
mand. The men than dismounted and made
a gallant fight for ono hour , losing two killed
and thrco wounded. Many Indians
tell. The number Is not known.
Captain llatlieid reached Santa Cruz ,
where ho will be joined by Lieutenant Cook
with thcDoisto Iroops.
Major Kinze , with a largo Hcxlcan force ,
reached Sanla Ciuz last night and joined in
the pursuit this morning ; Captain Lcbo , Lieu
tenant Davis , with troops , Governor Torres ,
of Sonora , and Prefect Rivers , of thu Mag-
dclana dtslilct , are here in consultation.
Governor Loires just received a dispatch
fiom the prefect of Uuaymas statins that
General Maitlnez routed the Yaques from
their stronghold in Sierra Bacatcho on tlio
13th , killing 100 and capturing 2vX ) . The
Mexicans lost twenty killed and fifty wound
ed. Cajeme escaped , but is being pmsued by
troops on the land find by gunboats on the
river. This virtually ends the war.
Incendiary Plro.
PEOHIA , May 10. About 1 o'clock this
morning the watchman of the Enternriso
distillery , at Pckln , discovered the building
to bo on lire. The alarm was at once given
but before the firemen rcacho I the scene the
building was wholly enveloned and the fiio
beyond control. Tlio distillery , with all the
machinery and contents , was entirely do-
stioycd. The buildlnc contained 20,000 hush-
ols of gram and 50,000 callous of alcohol.
Four cais ot corn on the hack were also de-
stioycd together with all the government
books. The total value of piopcily is esti
mated at 8200,000 , on which wasinsiiiance of
about 8C5.000. The fno oilglnated in the
leach loom , and was undoubtedly the woik
of incendiary. The Entcrpilso distillery was
owned by SpelUirmn ieloehny ! , the firm was
recently expelled tiom the whisky pool.
The piopiloUnsou'e r u rowoid ol S50.00 for
the arrest and conviction of tlio person who
tiled the building. They also announce
tholr determination to rebuild at once.
Withdraws His Horses.
US , May 10. A .sensation was
caused hoio to-night by the announcement
that J. B. Ilairgln , of California , has Issued
orders to withdraw his btrlng of horses from
the track here to talco them to Latonia. No
explanation was. offoied by him. llagaln
has about twenty horses. Among them Bon
All , winner of tno D < nby , who was to stait
in the Clark stake on Thursday. Many
thcoilos aio advanced In icgard to the mat
ter. Some say he was dissatisfied with the
pool aiianKOincnts bore , \\hllo otheis declare
ho Is afiald to have Ben All meet Blue Wing
again. llairglii'B tialnor says the removal Is
duo to the lact that bonio of the two-year-old
colts are sick and Hsgiln wanted them
moved to Latonia ho that'they could go Into
training as soon as they lecovcied. It is
stated that the "tiorsus onteied in Iho mcr-
chanls' hlako , Fleetwood handicap and turf
stake may bo shipped b.iclc to start in Ihoso
events. The stable leaves to-morrow mom-
Iio Carried n Razor ,
Cnic.voo , May 10. James Jcmison's head
was almosj ; enthely soveicd from his body
to-night by ono slash ot a razor In the hands
of Clmiloa Jones. The two men. each coloied
baibeis , were engaged In a saloon uii.mcl
over their abilities as whitewashes. Jenij-
bon. who was much the larger , was seveicly
culling Jone.s , when the latter suddenly
whipped nut a razor , und In an Instant Jcnil-
son lay on the llooi oxDiring , wllh his head
connected to his shoulders only by the verta-
biae. The imnduier is under arrest.
A Barber's Cowardly Btah.
CHICAGO , May 15. The Journal's Lanark
( III. , ) special says ; Patrick Ucddlnglon ,
city marshal of Shannon , was attacked by
Charles Lashell , a baiber , last night. The
latter was armed wlthnia/or and cut Hed-
diiigton In Iho neck , Iho injured man dying
troin tha wound almost Instantly. Lasholl
was Intoxicated and had t\\lcobcon taken
homo by the marshal , it was while the mar
shal was in Lasholl's house In response to a
message from the hitter's mother to effect his
aucbt thnlhlrd time , that ho made his cow-
oidly and fatal atlack. Lashell was arrested
at midnight. _
A $50,000 Fire.
Nicw Oiu.r.ANs , May 17 , Puryiss1 sash ,
door and blind factory and lumberyard ,
Get man Proteslant chinch , Michael Me-
Knoiy's and Dr. J. C. Bcaid' lesidenccs wcic
destioyed by lire , and a number of other
buildings were damaged to-night. Loss ,
SiOCOi ; ; insuianco , 550,000.
Clearing House Statement.
BOSTON , May 10 , A t.iblo compiled iiom
special dispatcher to the Posl fiom the man-
ancra of Iho leading i-learlng houses or lhc
Unllcd Ht.ilcs , shown cross bank exchange * ?
lor the week ending May 15 of 8Wl,713'JTa ;
Increase O.'J per cent.
Drowned Whllo Rathlng.
Dus MOIXKH , iowa , May 10. [ Special Tclo-
giam.l Chailos Piukor , aged 10 , wasdiown-
t-d while bathing in the river this afteinoou.
The body has nolbeeii recoveieJ.
A Great Chance ,
I have five ucred inside cily limits , two
blocks from street car line , beautiful lo
cution , will niuko 23 lots that will sol )
al once for § 000 each. If sold immediate
ly , * 7 000 cash will take it. This is just
what I &ay , cull and investigate.
Barlley Campbell , the famous playwright ,
has been adjudged Insane by Iho Now " \ ork
Hiiprcmo coiut and sent to an asylum , llo la
sulfeilng from paresis.
The New York bank stitcmcnt shows a re-
scivo Increase of SlftM,000. The banks now
hold 512,497,000 , , in excess of iho legal require
ment ,
The bill granting the Kansas & Arkansas
Valley railroad rlghl of way thtouuh Indian
territory passed the house.
In the trial oftho boodle alderman , Jaoline ,
In Now York the motion of counsel to slrlkc
out the testimony of Inspector Byrne and
Detective Cosgrovo was denied by tha court ,
The house parsed a bill establishing , a sub
treasury In Louisville.
The ( Vtlas Xnttonal bank of Chicago has
been unlimited to begin business wllh a cap-
Hal ot 5700,000.
For magnificent view , beautiful loca
tion , cheap lots and reasonable lorms
see Orchard Hi'l ' , tlio cardan spot of
Omaha. C. E. Mayno will take you out ,
The Rifle. Cnmp.
Gtmoral Manager Iloldrcdgo of tiio U ,
& M , has , at the request of the army of
ficials , put in a platform nt the now rific
camp nt Belloviie and arranged It so that
eight trams will stopthcro eacli day , font
going down ami four returning. Nos. 7
and U will stop on the passenger's appli
cation to conductor , and Nos. 8 and 10 ,
returning to Omaha , will stop on being
Captains Powell and Bubb , of the
Fourth infantry , with their companies ,
will march to the rifle camp Monday and
will put in ten day's practice. They will
bo followed by two others , so that the live
companies will each have ton day's prac <
ticc. It will bo a matter of merit and
rivalry to see which of the live compa
nies will do the best work. The ionrth
infantry has tlio best fighting record ol
any regiment in the service.
Ho ! for Orchard Hill. Ono hundred
now bnildinjrs to bo erected there this
summer. Call on C. E. Muyne , S. E.
cor. 10th and Farnam , and cot a line lol
at low price before it is too late.
"Paid the Dobt. "
The African M. E. church , at the corner
nor of Webster and Eighteenth has been
dvortisod to bo sold on May : J5 to satisfy
a claim of $2,600 for which amount a
judgment was rendered against the prop
erty some time ago. Tno enterprising
coloreel citizens , through whoso efforts
the church was organized and built , have
been zealously working for some time
past to meet this claim without having
the property sold. Their efforts have
boon crowned with success and on Satur
day the claim was paid m full. A praise
service was hold at Iho church last evening -
ing in celebration of llio event.
_ For $1,800 you can buy a lot on Geor
gia avenue between Lcavcnworth and
1'arnam , that will bo worth nearly double
that amount inside of ayear. These are the
cheapest residence lots in that neighbor
hood. Look into this and see for your
self. O. E. MAYNK ,
15th and Farnam.
five Ahead and Won.
The shooting match between II. B.
Kennedy and Frank Purmolce , fo § 30 a
side , 50 birds , single risers , 18 yards , took
place ut Athletic Park Saturday
Parmolce won by a score of 80 to 31.
Against Kay's ' wugor of $50 that Ken
nedy would not hit 80 birds out of 100 ,
Kennedy shot at but live , missing 3. It
was therefore impossible for him to win ,
so he saved time and effort by not shoot
ing his other 23 shots.
C. E. Muyno , IGth and Farnam , is
offering better terms to parties looking
for locations than any other real estate
Thn Coming Editorial Excursion.
President Corroll. of the Nebraska
State Press association , was in the city on
Saturday and hold a conference with
General Passenger Agent Morse , of the
Union Pacific , in regard to tlio proposed
excursion of the editors the coming sum
mer. The plans have not been fully ar
ranged as yet , but it is proposed to make
an excursion to Portland , Oregon , by rail ,
thence by steamer to Sun Francisco , re
turning by tlio way of Ogden , Salt Lalio
and Denver.
Lots are soiling rapidly in Mayne's
add. at ? 300 on easy terms.
No matter what kind of real estate yon
want call on G. E. Mayno.boforo buying ,
ho has the largest list , the choicest prop
erly , at the lowest prices and always
gives easy terms.
Enjoining the Bolt Jilno.
Susie A. Paddock has filed un applica
tion for an injunction with Clerk Ijams
of the district court against tlio Omaha
Belt railway , alleging irregularity on the
part of _ tlio assessment committee in con
demning tlio hind for use of the railway.
The property in question is on Sherman
nvumio , where the line crosses the
thoroughfare. It is asked that the com
pany bo restrained from placing their
rails on Iho ground.
Any lots you buy in Muync'n add. on
the B. it M. truck for S3CO will double in
value in twelve months.
§ 230 per aero , ono milo from now iron
works , See Solomon's advertisement.
Attnohlni ; the Mulccl Pinto.
An attachment was issued from Jiislico
Ilolsoly's court Saturday ngainstW. II.
Harris , proprietor of the Nickel Pluto
circus , to satisfy a claim ot § 17 in favor
of Charles Bloom , a cunvussnmn em
ployed by the show. Tlio utlaslimojut
was levied upon llio company's ' Ir ck
horse , valued nt $2,500. It is understood
that a number of other uttuchmcnts are
being sought for by employes.
Don't fail to see lots in Orchard hill
before buying , they are docidedlv Iho
finest in the city. For sulo only by C , E.
Muyne , S , E. cor. 10th and Faruum.
Broke HU Wrist.
Mr , J. W. Fox , of tlio livery firm of
Atwood & Fox , hud his wrist broken on
Saturday evening while attempting to
move the police patrol wagon into the
washing stall in his stable , Dr. Gross
man , who happened to bo in the barn at
the time , rendered the necessary surgical
attendance. _
Mayno1 s add , is located two mlleg from
the postollico in Iho S9l'.ti6ast ! haft of Iho
city , on the li. a : M. track. Call and look
at Ihoso lots. C , E. MA.YNE ,
and Furnum.
Dr. Dvsart Saturday extracted
from under the arm of n
young Judy , Miss Nora Goloy ,
aesident at 1118 Howard street , n
largo portion of a ncedlo. The young
lady was at a loss to account for the mat
ter , it is probable that yours ngo tlio
needle got into her system by some
means oranother , and has since boon
working its way through ,
l ot us show you Orchard Hill , Belvedere -
doro and Newport , whether you buy or
not. The ndo will do you good. C. E.
Hayne , 15th and Farnam.
There is a growing dissatisfaction with
the order of things which allows Tom
Murray , year uflor year , to obstruct with
impunity and a pile of rubbish ouo of the
best streets in the city.
18Jx397 feet on South 13th street for
$3,000 , on easy terms. Still another bar
gain. I have a number more. Call and
ce me. ( S , E. Muyue , 15th and Fiiruam.
The Union Pacific's Taken Into Oamp Bj
tha Denrors.
Wns It 1'olson KnlRluB of tlio Grln-
A Brilliant HCcoptlon Two Una
Runaway * AMan Killed
Minor Dietitians.
. It Looks Ijlh'a n Walkaway.
The gamu between the Union Pacific !
and the Denver teania was a complete
surprise to most of the 1,509 people pros
out. Many Imil anticipated that "oui
boys , " out of practice ns they wore
would bo beaten , but no ono had anticl
patcd that the defeat would bo ns crush
ing as it proved to bo. The game wivi
lost to the home team in the second nni
third innings , and after that the Uniot :
Pacifies could scarcely liopo to do any
thing but hold their opponents lovol.
The game was called at twenty min
utcs to 4 o'clock by Umpire Strock , will
tlio Donvors at the bat. Anderson was
put in to pitch for tlio Union Pacillcs niul
proved n total failure. In tlio lirst in
ning the Delivers made but ono run
The Union Pacilics , in their half , ofl'sol
this by scoring two tallies. Then tlu
visitors wont to bat and the matinee com
muncod. They easily succeeded ir
mastering Anderson's delivery am :
slugged the leather in all possible dlrcc
tions. The homo team became dotnor
alizcd and fielded miserably , and at UK
oud of the third inning tlio score stood 1
to 3 in favor of the Colorado men.
Pito.hur Anderson , of the homo club
smiled feebly as ho loft tlio box : mii
walked in to tlio players' stand , after the
gory three innings were ended. Tlu
crowd cheered vociferously for Salisbury
to take his old position. Thatgontlcmac
responded to the emergency , and the
crowd shouted still moro loudly as he
took his position in the pitcher's box
Ho settled down to his old time work
and the result was that during tlio next
six innings the Denvors only added twc
to tholr previously pained runs. Tlu
Union Pacific's by dint of strong playinp
managed to score three moro tallies , ami
the gauio closed with Iho result , 14 to 5
The Delivers played a sfrone , stcadj
game , and their fielding was particularly
lino. The home team , on tiio other hand ,
made some wretched and inexcusable
errors at critical moments , which circum
stance , coupled with the poor pitching ir
lirst three innings , lost them the came
Strock , as usual , was highly satisfactorj
as umpire. The bcoro
Denver 17400020 0 1-
Union Pacillc. . . 2 00002100
ThoTwo Great -'Ac tresses Take a Dnj
or Kcflt iiinOmaha.
The city was honored yesterday by the
presence of two < Ji tlidigrcatest living actresses -
tresses , Mmo. MpjcS { | a and Mile. Khca ,
who are to bo the/guests / of honor at the
most brilliant social drcnt of the year ,
the Elk recoptionlon Thursday evening ,
Mme. Modjcska Courit Bo/cnta ! , her husband -
band , and suite arrived last evening and
were taken at rdn9e to their parlors
at the Millar } ) . The party had
como direct from JSow York without
a rest and Mmo.'JtJodtjcslca ' retired imme
diately after her pffrivnl..The madame is
so well known tcHhcTpooplo of Omaha in
an artistic sense that air" introduction is
entirely unnecessary . Hqr hosts of friends
and admirers will bo glad to know of her
presence in the city and will accord her
a mot hearty reception. She is onrouto
from Now York , whore she lias just closed
a most successful engagement , to Sxn :
I'nincisco and will remain in Omaha
several days taking a needed rest and
visiting with her son , Ralph Modjcska ,
who is a resident ot Omaha.
At the Milhird also was M'lle Ehoa ,
who spent Sunday in the city and will
leave this morning for St. Joseph , re
turning to this city to open an cnpajro-
ment Thursday night. A BKK icportor
was accorded an interview with M'lle
Khoa at her parlors last evening. The
madamoisullo was charming , in the best
of spirits , and chatted without restraint
in response to the queries of the scribe.
The present is Uhca's fifth season in
America and her third tour through the
west. On Thursday evening she will ap
pear at lioyd'ti in "An Unequal Mutch , "
on Friday evening in "Frou Frou , " Sat
urday matinco in "Pygmalion and Gala
tea , " and in "A Country Girl" on Satur
day evening.
"That is my favorite , " said the mad-
amoLscllc at the mention of "Pygmalion
and Galatea. " "I love it. "
"It is ono of your now plays , is it not ? "
"Yes , I first apnearcd us Galatea in
\ \ ash'mgton three months ago. I Invc
never seen it played , and have consequently
quently given my own conception to the
"What is your idea of Galatea ? "
"That when she comes to life she
should have all of the suppleness of : i
living woman. They loll mo that others
sustain thu part as a Htatuo throughout
the ptay , but if she is still a block of
marble how can she love , and weep , and
fear , and laugh ? These dlfiurent emo
tions bhow that slio must have
fooling. Her astonishment at every
thing she sees , and at every now
word she hoar.s shows that her mind is
still in its infancy , but after my idea , the
body must he animated and filled with
life in order to bo biisceptiblo to Iho feel
ings and emotions which she must nec
essarily show , "
Mile Khoa spoke with special reference
to her support in Pygmalion and Galatea.
Mr. lioyd Putnam a young actor of great
promise , appears as Pygmalion , Miss
Fitz-Allon who in the opinion of all critics
is the best Cynisea , on , the stage and Mr.
Robert Wilson , the Trresponsiblo com
edian in Chrysos. " Tire music has boon
especially prepared fo'r the play and the
stage settings ar magnificent.
> r'A Country Girl" is also a now addi
tion to your repertoire is it not ? " asked
the reporter. . i ?
"It is now with molnit ; it is ono of the
oldest comedies extant. It was written
200 years ugo by Wyohorloy , arranged by
David Garrick , uud rearranged for tlio
modern stage byusrnfStm Daly. It is a
thorough Kut'libh'comedy and I enjoy it.
It is ivsplo . .lidHcoinedy with a good
moral. " nl
"Frou , Frou , " cemtmued Mllo. Rliea. in
response to an inmiir ; , "is a thoroughly
French play , and'Kdjjn't ' like it so well.
It is u picture of .Parisian life so French
in every detail Ihff Jjio American people
do not appreciate it as they should. An
other reabon I do not like it so well is
that it contains a quarrel scene in which
I have to speak very rapidly and my ar
ticulation is not so ( Instinct in impas
sioncd passages. My English is better in
my newer plays. "
' 'You have mot M'mo Modjcska , ol
course ? "
"Oh yes , 1 had tlio pleasure of hoar.
ing her bovoral tnnos in London before I
oamo to America. "
"Uow do you like her methods of act
ing ? "
"Very much indeed. She reminds mo
of the greatest French actress I have over
seen , Aimee Deschleo , who was my ideal
and who died ton years ago , just at the
zenith of her glory , bho was
tlio original Frou Frou. Like her ,
M'mo Modjeska has that dreamy
look that is so interesting , and
tbo , same Impassioned manner of uctiug.
Mmo. Modjcska is so happy in being bore
with her family. 1 would envy her were
it not thai 1 myself will soon enjoy the
same pleasure. "
"Then you intend returning to
Franco ? "
"I go to Franco In Juno. 1 will return
in August for ono year more in
America. I regret that I will
not como west again. I will
appear in the cast , in Iho south , and in
Canada , presenting tlio best plays of my
roppttoiro under the management of Mr.
Morrisey , and will then leave America. "
"You do not intend to give up the
stage ? "
" 1 will give up the stage altogether. 1
may play some in Paris after a year's
rest , but I surely will not travel any moro ,
When I hoar of all of tlio accidents that
occur cacli day on the railroads , and b.v
Hood and storm , I thank heaven that 1
have been so long spared tlieso mishaps
and have determined not to risk mj1
precious neck in this manner any loir
per , " and tlio talented llhca snulhmly
bade the reporter good-night.
Strange Sickness oC n Uuloii Pacific
A strange case of sickness , wttli suspl
ciotts circumstances surrounding the
cause thereof , is reported from the Union
Pacific railroad camp , about eight inilof
west of Iho city. An Englishman named
Young has been employed for several
weeks with a Union Pacific railroad force ,
who have boon at work improving the
roads ajid laying side tracks west of the
city , iio represented to some of his fel
low workmen that ho was possessed of a
large sum of money which ho had con'
coaled in a safe place , and that ho was
only working at railroading to save ex
pense while awaiting the arrival of apart
nor from the cast , with whom ho waste
to engage in business. Just after break
fast on Saturday morning Young was
taken violently ill. A physician was
summoned from Papillion and found the
patient writhing in convulsions similar
to that produced by poisoning , and in an
unconscious condition. Emetics were
administered without any apparent ef
fect. All day on Saturday and yester
day Young remained in nn unconscious
condition , his oycs having a death-like
gaze. Yesterday afternoon ; v member of
the camp came to Omaha to see what
arrangements could bo made for getting
Young into the hospital. The suspicious
circumstance arises in the fact that two
fellow employes , with whom Young had
been upon terms of intimacy and talked
freely concerning his secreted wealth ,
disappeared from tlio camp on Saturday
niorning us soon as Young was taken
ill and have not since boon seen. The
theory has gained belief that the two
laborers louined the whereabouts of
Young's alleged wealth and administered
poison to him in his breakfast collco. At
last reports Young was slightly improved
tho' still unconscious , with a chance of
his recovery. His medical attendant is
convinced that it was a case of poison
the Nebraska Division of
the Commercial Travelers'
A meeting of the Nebraska branch of
the Travelers' Protective association of
the Uniteei States was hold at the
Millard hotel Saturday evening. The
meeting was hold for tlio purpose of
nominating a president for the state asso
ciation and to select delegates to the Na
tional association. About thirty commer
cial men were present at the session
.leprcsenting the difl'eront lines of trade
conducted in Nebraska by "dor most in-
nocend men on dor road. " The associa
tion was organised in Cincinnati , Oiiio ,
in Juno , 1882. The objects of the asso
ciation are to secure the repeal of all
laws and ordinances taxing commercial
men ; to secure recognition from nfilway
companies in regard to the transportation
of the bagsiige of commercial
travelers and lo" secure hotel accommo
dations commensurate with the prices
paid. The preamble to the constitution
of tlio order also states that it shall bo
one of the objects of the association to
elevate the social and moral character of
the commercial tourists. This article , be
it understood , applies to drummers out-
sielo of Nebraska. There is _ no room for
any moro elevation , social , moral or
otherwise , of the average commercial
road agent of Nebraska , as they | are as
nearly perfect now as men over get.
There are over 11,000 , members of the na
tional association. The Nebraska divi
sion , which was organized January 10 ,
1880 , already has a membership ot 231
travelers. At the meeting on Sat
urday evening the following d'oi-
cgatcs and alternates were chosen
to the national convention of com
mercial travelers , which will beheld
held in Baltimore Juno 21 , 2o and 20 :
Lawrence Iveiksoll of Lincoln , Harry
Lador and George E. Crosby of Omaha.
Alternates W. II. Haynor and C. F. Me-
Lain of Onmlia , and T. C. Hurst of Hust
ings.V. . 15. Larins , of Grand Island , was
nominated for president of the state as
i'ho president is to bo ooufirmod by the
National association , and ho will , in con
junction with a committee for the pur
pose , appoint the remaining ollicors Af
ter the transaction of routine business
the travelers made brief remarks and lib-
toned to short speeches from G. P. Hub-
bard , ot Michigan ; and U , II Hays , of
Kansas division , Tlio two roviowd the
progress of Ihnir respective associations
at largo. After a vote of thanks lo the
proprietors ol the hotel for the courtesy
in providing rooms tlio body adjourned
to meet on call of the president. It is tlio
intention of the travelers to secure quar
ters in the city for a club room , and the
rooms will uo elegantly fitted up. A
chiuso in the constitution permits no
liquors or uny gambling in those rooms ,
Membership in the Nebraska division i.i
increasing rapidly.
Omaha Merchants and Jobbers Form
a Freight Jiuraau for Mutual
A number of the representative mer
chants und jobbers of Omaha mot at the
board of trade rooms on Saturday even
ing for the purpose of organizing an
Omaha freight bureau , There were pres
ent Messrs. Oborfolder , Chapman , Wei-
shans , Mark , Vinyard , Uroatch , Men
delssohn , Goodman , Ilimobaugh , Her ,
Urady , Fried , Bishop , Easson , Poycko ,
Haapko , Clark and Meyer.
Mr. II. T , Clarke presided at the meet
ing , with Mr. W. A , Gibson as secre
tary.Tlio object of the meeting was stated
by Mr. Robert Easson to bo the establish
ing of a freight bureau to guard and pro-
teet Omaha s shipping interests. Omaha
merchants need KOIUO representatives to
confer with railroad ofllciuls. Ho then
read the constitution of the Chicago
freight bureau. Ho stated that through
the ollbrts of that organization llici'o had
been many changes in the classification
and rates between Chicago and tlio Mis-
hour ! river points. Omaha hail rojcivod
no benefits of that kind and ho thought it
was necessary to hire a competent com
missioner who would attempt to accom
plish Hitch results in a business iiko man
ner. Mr. Kimball had been consulted
and approved of the project. Kvcnl'ro-
mont und Lincoln received favors which
Omaha could not obtain. The only ea-
punse. would bo for the first year , the sal
ary of ouo man. This would ot course
bo berne by the different btanobcs ol
business , llio grocery , drug ami hard
ware homes perhaps bearing the heaviest
share , llo then road n letter from C. M ,
Wicker , of the Chicago freight bureau ,
which stated nt length the benefits which
had accrued from their association.
Mr. Clarke stated that for tlio last j'car
Omaha had been having trouble with
railroads in regnrd to freight rates and
ho thought the matter should bu
Mat Mover moved , in order lo bring
the matter before the house , that it was
tlio sense of the merchants and jobbers
that such an organization should bo
Mr. Ensson stated that the objects ol
the association would not bo to interfere
with private interests , but jimply to see
that the opnn rates did not discriminate
against Omaha. The commissioner
would have to bo a practical rail
road man who would bo able to find the
rates existing between different towns of
Nebraska , and see that if Omaha was .bo- .
ing discriminated against. Ho thought
the action of the merchants in refusing to
ship goods over the Northwestern while
the l-rcmont , Elkhorn Missouri Valley
discriminated against Omnlia did a great
deal of good , as the Omaha freight was
too great a factor to bo ignored by any
Mr. John Hrady said that ho under
stood tlio solo object of thu bureau was to
see that the tarifl between Chicago and
points west of Omaha did not exceed the
sum of the two rates from Chicago to
Omaha and from Omahu west.
The chair tlion put the question upon
Meyer's motion which was carried with
out a dissenting vote.
Mr. Meyers then moved that the Chicago
cage constitution bo adopted as the con
stitution of the Omaha bureau. Mr.
Easson read the Chicago constitution ,
which was adopted with n few slight
modifications. It was doclded that thu
rate of expense to bo berne by the sev
eral brunches of business should be de
termined upon the executive committee.
The most essential part of the constitu
tion , as adopted , was as follows :
The object of the bureau shall DO to give
the railroad and transportation companies
such information regarding the various
lines of goods it represents as shall insure
them proper classification ; to secure
freight rates to all shipping points that
shall in no case discriminate against
Omahu ; to assist in adjusting claims for
losses , damages , or overcharges , and to
render its so vices to members , individ
ually and collectively , in all matters nor-
taimng to the transportation of merchan
dise and the extension of the trade of
At the election , which was subsequent
ly held , the following onicors were
elected : President , John Brady ; vice-
president , W. J. Broateh ; secretary , W.
A. L. Gibbon ; treasurer , Peter Her ; ex
ccntivo board , Ernest Poycko , C. A.
Fried. W. V. Morse , C. F. Goodman , J.
G. Chapman , Euclid Martin , J. Obcr-
folder , P. E. Ilcr , Robert EassonV. . J.
Welshans , Max Meyer and Mr. Vinyara.
The meeting adjourned to meet pur
suant to call.
With Ceremony , Jjiist Night , Made
Antrols for Evermore.
A reception of members by the St.
Plnlomena'ssocietyof tlio Blessed Virgin ,
took place last night at the cathedral on
Ninth street.
The sodalists met at tlio school and in
procession walked to the church. They
were all ladies ranging from misses in
their teens to those already advanced to
womanhood. Tlioho under 10 years of
age , formed ono sodality , while the
ladies above that ago , constituted
the other. Each body was headed
by a blue silk banner beautifully ombroi-
dercred. The sodalists were attired in
wliito dresses and were wreatits upon
their heads , from which White luce veils
enveloping the person , fell in graceful
Within the church the ladies , eighty in
number , occupied the first ten pews , and
in the brilliant illumination of the audi
torium presented a most attractive up-
Tlio cxcrcif-es commenced with the
"Litany of the Blo sed Virgin. "
This was followed by the hymn ,
" Shades of Even "
"As the Dewey ,
sung by the chorus. Then followed the
invocation. "Come Holy Ghost. " The
reception followed. It consisted in the
reading of the act of consecration by two
of thu young ladies and its topitition by
the other members. In behalf of the
I'unior sodality the act was road by Rose
Brady und the senior by Miss Lu/.ie
Ucy. S. Carroll , the director of the so
dalities , then delivered a very practical
and entertaining sermon , addressed
the young ladies , commending
them in thcsir choice , outlining
their duties as sodalists and
encouraging thorn to continue in the
path of piety und virtue upon which they
hud entered.
Evening song followed. Tills preceded -
coded benediction , during which the
choir rgiiderod "Adoro to Devote , "
"Uegina Coli , " "Tuntiim Ergo" und
"Laudato Dominum. " The audience was
tlipn dismissed.
The oilicors of the senior sodality are :
Perlect , Miss Egnn ; sccreUry , Miss Eva
Connor ; treasurer , Miss Li//lo Dwyor.
Those of the junior are : Perfect , Miss
Nellie Thompson ; sccrt'tary , Rose Brady.
The membership of the former consists
of thirty four and Iho latter forty-nine
The cathedral was filled with devout
people , who ga/.ed with unwonted inter-
ust upon the .spiiotiiohi , und entered with
Jeep devotion into the exercises of the
avi'iiing , the most edifying that has been
soon in that church for many years.
Among tlioso present were Father Mc
Carthy , the jiustor of the cuthodrul ,
und Fathurs Kollo.y and McDonald. Tlio
choir , under the direction of Miss Fannie
Arnold , who presided at the orpin , con
sisted of Rose Brady , Alice and Katie
Croit , and Rose Ford , und sung a num
ber of bolections admirably.
Two Serious Runaways.
On Saturday evening while Mrs. Paul
Plutz and children were enjoying a ndo
on South Thirteenth street their team
took alarm at n passing train und ran
away , overturning the carriage. Mrs.
Platz was severely bruised und hurt , and
sustained a severe sprain of ono arm.
The children escaped unhurt.
Yesterday afternoon John Bichcl , re
siding in block 20 , West Omaha , took his
wife ami two children out to ride. The
horse was young ana timid , and when
near the corner ot Sixteenth and Califor
nia streets shied , overturned the buggy ,
throw its occupants upon the street and
started on a run ut u rupid pnce , Mr.
Blchel was raised up unconscious , while
his children and wife were without a
scratch. Ho was carried to Whitehoiibo's
drug store where- his wounds , which
were only scalp and surface ones , wens
tioated by Dr. Crowell. The horeo had
not been running long when the buggy
wont to pieces , and ho , becoming de
tached , galloped madly uwuy , The
buggy was brought to a livery btublo on
Sixteenth street , ncao Cuss , by Ollicer
Bloom , while tlio horse was caught about
nn hour later on Farnam street , The
outfit belonged to Mr , Blchel. The latter
is an employe in the sloro of Welly &
Out to Pieces.
The incoming Union Pacific overland
passenger yesterday morning ran over a
man who was walking on the track , cut
ting his body literally to pices. The re
mains were removed to Klkborn , where
they were Jefl to await identification.
The- man tww about thirty year * of age ,
Nothing was found on the nun's person
by _ which his identity could be ascer
Whoso Story Iti Gorman Kvokos Doth
Imugliter mill Tcnrs.
Lnst night witnessed , for the first time ,
tlio appearance of two Gorman dramutlo
companies in this cily. Ono of these
played at Boyel's opera house , the other
at the Stadt theatre. Both appeared in
Iho same play , "Dlo Bolden Ballot
Muelion"odor"IhroFamiHo. " Romloroel
into English this would bo , "The Two
Ballet Girls , " or "llor Homo. " The
piece forms the basis , in fact is tlio whole
fabric anil moro , of ouo of the most pop
ular of Robertson's monosyllabic
plays , "Caste. " In adapting his
play to English actors , rather
limn English auditors , Robertson
deprived it of the melodramlc features
which so increase Iho ctt'ect of the orig
inal. The piece abounds In lyric gems ,
atlnnod to airs appropriated from oimr-
ulic treasures. \ \ hilo Robinson's idea In
this exclusion is onllroly consonant with
thai which ho hud in mind , of a quiet , o
homo-liko comedy , it nevertheless de I )
prives his piny of features which eenur-
orally delight an audience. The fidelity
with which the author in question
has appreciated the incidents of the
piece , mid , inelecd , also followed the
lines , argue at once the ability of the
Gorman and the good taste of English
dramatist ,
The play was excellently adopted to
bring to tno surface the excellence and
the defects of the two companies. In
each there were many good qualities and
some poor ones. On the whole , however ,
it may well bo doubted it any city , twice
the size of Omaha , could proeluco a
single comnany superior to both of those
in question.
At the Stadt the old time favorites , Mr.
and Mrs. Puls , Mr. and Mrs. Baurois ,
wore received with the warmest evi
dences of appreciation. In return , they
did some very artistic work. Mrs.
Puls was made n most dashing "Lilly"
tlio counterpart of Robertson's "Polly. "
Mrs. Baurcis' "Clara" was a pleasant
realization of a very beautiful character.
Mr. Baurois provoked much merriment
by his Gorman reproduction of Robertr
son's Sam'l Gcrridgo , and Olio Puls
made many friends us "Aloxunder von
Feldern. " In Mr. Horsky , the lending
man , the company is very lortunaio. Ho
is young , handsome , ambitious and capa
ble. Ho displayed less familiarity with < ,
the piece than elid the other principals , Y
and the faut of a first appourunco con
duced to a nervousness which , of course ,
will easily pass away.
The other members of the company
rendered excellent support.
The company at the opera house with
hvo such principals as Miss Hofsfoltcr ,
Mr. Varlcna , Mr. Haiv.lioin and Mr.
Molchin and Mr. Sulig , could not do
olhorwise than render an excellent per
formance. Their work was evenly bal
anced and at frequent intervals evoked
evidences of approcmtion in bolh gf
laughter and applause. They wcro ad- fi
numbly sustained b.v the orchestra when
it was required , Iho music of which alouo
was worthy of note.
There are two moro mghls remaining
of Iho engagement of Miss Hofscltor
Mr. Varlcna , each of whom is nn artist ,
tlio former being one of the best soubrettes -
brettes of the German stage.
The audiences at bolh places were largo
and intelligent.
A Heal Ilnrgnln.
320 feet on Farnam street for $60 per
front foot. Will bo paved this season
and slrcet cars pass it. This'is a bargain.
Mayno'sadd. is the place to buy if you
want cheap lots on satisfactory terms ,
District court convenes this morning.
About 300 excursionists took in the pic
nic ut South Omaha yesterday afternoon.
About soventy-iiyo Blnfiiles came over
yesterday to witness the ball game bo-
iwcen the Union Pacifies and the Den-
The Harbour dramatic company will
open a week's engagement nt the Pee
ple's theatre this cvcniug , "nresontine *
' 'Legal Document. "
O. G. Daniels was arrested by Depot
Policeman Green at the Union Pacific
depot yesterday morning for obstructing
the sidewalk. Iio gave bonds for his ap
punranco this morning.
Captain F. S. Cupron.traveling passen
ger agent of the Grand Trunk , was in the \J
citv yesterday making utraiigoincnts for { ? ;
excursion rates to the Supreme Lodge of vj
the World K. of P. , which meets in To- j |
ronto on July 13. \
Peter Gogs has decided to add another { \
story to his now hotel on Fifteenth and ' 5
Tackson streets. This will make Iho i
building four stories and a basement *
liigh , 13v'x78. The slubles will bo GO.vGO , " "
two stories high. >
The Grunts , who wore robbed of their
money while seeinfr the elephant in
Uinulu on Thursday night , returned i
from Stella yesterday , having roplcn- ( ,
islied their financial stock , and loft hiht ,
3vening for Montana , They stayed close
together while in the city yesterday , with
Ihoir hands coiisluntly on llicir pocket-
And now como the bricklayers wilh n J "
team for huso ball honors. They have
Deem organised under llio management *
) t Mr. George Cridgor wilh the follow- ( '
Got wet , rhoumallsm in limbs ,
jrutclios. St. Jacobs Oil absolutely cures
L'licunmtibiu. _
C. E. Muyno ulwuy.s has buvgaius. he
lias men hunting for thorn all the limo.
Jo lo him if you want to invest your
J. H. Schnll/.c ot St. Paul is in the
O.J.Collmnn of DoWitt , Nob. , is in
Lho city. /
Mr. J. S. Wolfe of Oltmmvu , Iowa , is
In the city.
Liiiulonant James Goodln , U. S , A. , of
VVuHhkeshu . T , , is ut the Paston.
Mr. Theodore E. Quinby of the Detroit
I'Veo Press , accompanied by Ins wife , Is
t the Puxlon.
General Agent S. S. Slovens of the Rook
Island left with his family nn Saturday
ivcning for a month's sojourn in Cali
fornia ,
Lieutenant Slyer , U. S. A. , stalloncd at
rort Steele , Is in the cily visiting his old
limo iriond W. C. Beer of the Omaha Na
tional bank.
11 nl ford Sauce.DTho most delicious
The Activity of Error.
Bishop Woi'lhington delivered u special
sornion yesterday morning upon the
' 'Activity of Error und its Application to
iho Souiulislio Movement. " Ho urgucd
it length upon muu's icsponsihilily for
liia Ueods and his thoughts. Man is eo
[ joiiblilutcd lliut hu knows the di Heron to
uetween lighl and wrong Reject this
make man excusable for his mladeods ,
mil you reject the Bible und the entire
[ 'hribtiun leliglon. The socialists huvo
Jenicd their belief in Ood. They are hav
ing a great followiii ! ; ' , and their alrunglh
should be u warning'to Christians to take
jp arms uguinst ihu spirit of unbelief 4iud
its unholy alliances. Tim triumph of
Truth will Millie nil wan between labor
mil capital. The bishop ulturcd tislroiig ' '
| ) U-i ; for llio proper observance of tlio
jubbalh , which ho considered necessary f
10 Ihu preservation uhd promoliou of J
L'liiistiun civilisation ,