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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1887)
THE OMAHA. HAILY BEE : ATUBPAY. jgEBRUARY 12 , 1887.
* The Senate Passes the Hundred Thousand
Appropriation For Omaha's Postoffico ,
K OTHER MEASURES CONSIDERED
The President's Mcsungo Vetoing the
Dependent Pension Dill Listened
" to With General Attention
In the House.
Sen n to.
WAHIMNGTON , Feb. 11. Mr. Mnnderson ,
.from the committee on military affairs , reported
ported the bill grantlnit the Salt Lnko its Fort
Douglass railway company the right of way
Across Fort Douglass military reservation In
The senate bill appropriating 8100,000 tor
thu Improvement nnd enlargement ot the
court house nnd postofllco nt Omaha was
The senate then resumed the consideration
ot the Eads Tehuimtcpco bill , and Mr. Hoar
concluded his argument in support of It The
bill was then laid asldo temporarily.
The senate then proceeded to the considera
tion ot the postofllco appropriation bill.
Mr. Plumb , the member of the committee
on appropriations having charge of the bill ,
made nn explanatory statement. With the
exception of a single item , ho said , the
bill , so far as appropriations ot money went ,
was just as It came from the house , nnd that
was precisely according to the estimates of
the department. The house bill wns amended
by Inserting nn Item providing that no
boxes for thu collection ot mall matter by
carrier shall bii placed Insldo of nuy building
except a public building or building which Is
freely opened to the public duringUmslness
hours or n railroad station. '
Thn amendment ns to the transportation
ot tlfo South Ametlcan malls was tAken un
for consideration , ns It was expected to lead
to debate , and tliu bill was laid aside till to
The senate bill for the icllof of Themas A.
( Inborn , formerly United States marshal of
Kansas ( to repay him $8.701 public money
lost bv him in 18SO through tlio f allure ol a
private bank ) , wns passed.
Adjourned till to-morrow.
WASHINGTON , Feb. 11. At 3:40 the presi
dent's private secretary was announced. He
presented a message from the president
-transmitting without his approval the de
pendent pension bill. The reading of the
messnio wns followed with nn attention
moro strict than Is generally accorded to such
? ' documents.
At Its conclusion 51 r. Mntson of Indiana
moved that the bill and tbo accompanying
\ message bo referred to the committee on In-
'f , valid pensions , promising that they would bo
( * reported back within the coming week. The
motion was agred to 187 to B7.
The house nt Its evening session passed
k thirty-five pension bills and adjourned.
KANUALLi AND COAST DEPKNBES.
Much Interest Taken tn the Outcome
of the Matter.
WASHINGTON , Feb. 11. fSpecInl Telegram
to the DKE.I Much interest just now cen
ters about Chairman Samuel J. Randall of
the house committee on appropriations. To
bis com in It too have been committed the var
ious measures for coast defenses and It lies
within his power to have almost any of them
smothered or passed. Ilo can have any of
them reported at nny time , taken up or
passed , or can prevent action in com in It too.
There nro conflicting statements as to what
he intends doing , lie refuses to talk upon
| J' v. the subject himself. The republican mem
bers of the committee say that ho does not in
tend to permit any action at all and that his
excuse Is that this is but a republican trick
to get the surplus out ot the treasury. All of
the republicans on the appropriations com
mittee , and nearly all In the house , are for a
Ilberaleoast defense appropriation. Ono thine
la learned from Mr. Randall , however , and
that Is that ho believes the maximum appro
priation for coast defenses , It ouo Is made ,
should be 810.000,000 ; that he thinks it
should be placed In the hands ot a board B < V
i > , . lected by the secretory ot war , but to be com-
Jf nposed or no ono frora the ordnance departments -
- ' ments , because nearly all of the ordnance
. , v men are Interested In patents on guns , rams ,
| * V < shells , mortars , ctr. An Impression cre-
1 --f ; : valla among men of both parties that It Randall -
; ? ; - dall can so complicate the question as to de
feat the final passage of the bill without
showinghls hostility to It be will do so.
TUB rmCSIDENX'8 VETO.
The president's message to the house In
returning to that body the dependent pension
bill was received late this afternoon. Its
rcndlne produced a decided sensation. The
bill was passed by the house January 17
under suspension of the rules , the vote
standing ayes , IbO ; nays , 70. It wns passed
by the senate January 23 without a division.
The Inreo nfllrmntlvo vote obtained for the
bill In the house encourages Its friends to
Jiopo that they can nunln pass it notwith-
r-hv-r standlnp the president's objections. The
- chances for its passage in the senate overt ho
< veto nro considered sllro.
'ui NKI1BABKAN8' CLAIMS HKJKOTKU.
' Secretary iemar rendered decisions In Ne
braska claim rases to-day as follows : Robert
Williams & Co. . of Lincoln county , amount ,
, ftt.OTD , InlBW.by the Cheyenne and Sioux
Indians , finding the evidence not sufficient
to establish the claim nnd the claim not pre-
Rented Within the limitation fixed by law ;
, JolmiA ; Morrowof Lincoln county , amount.
vjv $31,940 , | In IbOl , by tlio Cheyenne and
. 'V Sioux Indians , rinding , no allowance recoin-
JJEDIIASKA AKD IOWA I'KNBIOKB.
" Pensions granted to Kebraskans : Jlobert
' Paulleytautton ; It. A. Waldo , Wllber ; Jer-
'fiemlnh " . Robinson , Hartley Thomas P.
"Bortz , Venus ; Jnmes'A. Hnrtliunce , Ilartlng-
f. on ; Ilugh II. Hunter. Fort Calhoun.
: -t Pensions granted lowans : Nathaniel Lam-
Vllllska ; Al. J. Allen , Leon ; Uznklol Mc-
. ; s Do wall , Anamosa : Andrew Johnson , Uaven-
sort ; Elizabeth , widow of William Freeborn ,
Iowa Falls : Mlctiaol , father of Robert A.
Kenllmrd , Red Oak ; Martin W. Smith , Be-
Undo ; Jacob Tutwller , Contcrvlllo ; Jeremiah
, -J. Bparku , Lvnnville : Fred Walter , St. Ed-
, > 'vrard ' ; Joel Carry. Red Oak ; Harmon A.
t ? Jones. Sac City ; Francis T. Wilson , Gilbert
? , Station ; William Freeborn , iowu Falls ;
' , Silas W. Haven , Rockford.
XHIi HOCIC ISLAND 110BBE11Y.
'Ihefitoryof the Crime as Feirciod
Out by tha Piakertuns.
CHICAGO , Feb. 11. [ Special Telegram to
the BEK.J The Indications are that the
rest Rock Island express robber } * and inur-
4w mystery is boluc cleared up. Rumors
are current here this morning that two and
possibly three parties will be arrested here
eon for the crime , if not now in cubtody ,
' Two of these are said to be the men who
Actually committed the double crime , the
worder being resorted to In order to avoid
recondition. Henry Schwartz' connection
with the affair was that of an accessory. The
lory as partially nne.ilecl IB to tlio etfcct that
ScuwarU and three other railroad men con
ceived the Idcu of robbing the express car ,
their knowledge of the run irtul the incssen-
net's habits making It comparatively safe for
them. Murder was not contemplated , but as
Mid rwforeW 8 reborlcd to to save themselves ,
Two men , it is sold , lode to Jollet In the
NOM-amlgutoft there. When the train
ted they warded it again between the ex-
Riid baggage car. Schwartz was
Knl brukrmaii , nnd it was ills
ty la prevent this very thin * , and
would doubtless huvn nttonded to it liad
parties been other than tnuy were. Alter
tr i started tlio men had ample time to
out tUelr plans as the nuxt stopping
wan twenty miles further on. What
Murreu in the car in the way of a dcspemta
fteutftflH tvi evidenced by sltrns is too well
KBOWH to need rupeUtlon. It lit asserted the
ONtederatesdld not ruturn to Ciilcagafor
Mfernl weeks aualn tha mtuntlme bctiwaru
erupulously abstained front touchluic the
" " w > w wcurwl. When the actual perpetrn-
r * of the orluio finally readied the city a
4Viloa of the spoils took place , Bchwaru. It
IMUInv lvntcbetween ! iS.UOO and § 3.000.
U rtory Is saKI to have beoa told by Mrs.
yrru , alias Way N w , on the occasion of
ri ! t to Jjotru a few days axe and
wormed out other by I'fnkcrlon. At any
rale since returning , to the city she hns disap
peared nnd when Plnkerton wai asked last
nl htwhat hud become other , ho said : "I cm
tfll yon positively that you could not find
Mrs. Schwartz If yon were to try nil nlirht
nnd furthermore that If you did find her she
wmild not tell jotin word. " It is also asserted
that the story told by .Mrs. Schwartz wr.s cor
roborated by William J , Gnllaehcr , the noted
line worker who was for some time Schwarlz'
cell male In Cook county jail. H th men are
from Philadelphia and are old acquaintances.
It Is snlrt this story constitutes the largest
part of the valuable service rendered the
state by Oallrttfhcr , M mentioned by States
Attorney ( Iriuncll when thu prisoner mallo n
plea Wednesday nnd received his light sen
tence of ono jrar for forcing city warrants.
ANOTIIF.il AUIIKST MADE.
Newton Watts , the bagcagn maslor of the
robbed train , is under arrest for alleged com
plicity In thu crime. Ho has been mlsslni :
slnco Tuesday night , but not until this after
noon was It definitely known that ho had
boon taken Into custody. Wednesday ho
was conveyed to Morris by a detective. In
company with the Jollet chief of police the
two paid the brafceman , Henry Schwartz , a
visit at the lull. They remained In the
cell with Schwartz three hours , during
which there was much stormy talk.
\Vntts was extremely vigorous In
his denial of certain statements Raid to
have been made by Mrs. Mayhow ,
Schwartz's mlstrt-ss , nnd corroborated by
Schwartz. The baggaircmastcr paced the
floor excitedly , nnd clnlnml the whole pro
ceeding was an attempt to ruin nltn.
Schwartz , the Mayhow woman , and the do-
tectlvo were repeatedly branded by him as
falsifiers. The whole matter ended by Wntts
being returned to Chicago , whom ho Is now
closely conllncd. Them is no longer any
secret made that Mrs. Maybow is also under
SHU MAN TAlTliB SHEKMAN.
A. Chicago Editor Pushes the Ohio
CHICAGO , Feb. U. [ Special lelcgram to
theBEit.l Andrew Shuman , editor of the
Chicago Journal , and who lias always been in
the inner councils of the republican party ,
writes a signltlcant letter to his paper from
Washington , In which ho expresses the be
lief that John Sherman and Joseph Hawley
will bo the republican candidates for presi
dent and vlco president In 1SS3. Mr. Shuman
says : "Thorp Is much speculation hero con
cerning the next presidency among men ot
both political parties , and the fact is recog
nized by all that the candidate who Is most
likely to carry Now York will bo the most
likely to receive the nomination. While the
republicans can not as yet agree upon any
Now Yorker to head the presidential ticket ,
the recent defeat ot Warner Miller by Mr.
Hlscock , assisted by Levl P. Morton's
friends , for United States senator Imvlnir
added new elements of division and confu
sion to the situation In that state , vet it Is
claimed by some vnry clear bended men ,
botti in and out of Now York , that
John Sherman would bo more likely
to carry the state than any
other man who is not himself n favorite son
of thd state Itself. Tuoy say that the finan
cial and mercantile classes , men of commerce
and finance , and those outraged in the In
dustrial pursuits , would he virtually a unit
for him , without respect to political party
considerations. If this claim is correct. John
Sherman will loom up as n candidate in the
republican national convention next year
and ought to. Pennsylvania would support
him for election if not for the nomination ,
and the west could be or ought to be safely
counted for htm. I say this not as a special
admirer of Sherman , but as one who is ex
ceedingly desirous of republican success.
Ono thing the republicans as well as all
others might as well at once make up their
minds to , namely : that Grover Cleveland
will be the nominee of the democratic parly
next year for re-elertlon. That may bo Betas
a foregone conclusion , and we mlzht as well
face the fact ; and , furthermore , It is need
less to add we might as well at once face the
probability that he will bo a formidable can
didate if nominated. I recognize the fact
hero as elsewhere that he Is continually
growing ID popularity iu his party. "
END OF THE STRIKE.
The Knlehts Offlotally Declare tbo
Great Struggle Over.
NEW YOBK , Feb. 11. It is now nn open
secret that the strike on the .East river water
front is' practically at an end. One of tlio
officers of union No. 2 to-night unhesitat
ingly confessed that mure than half of their
2,400 members had declared their Intention
of resuming work to-morrow provided the
managers of the companies would allow
The World says tnat the executive board of
district assembly No , 49 has declared the
great strike at an end. its reasons for so
doing are contained In a statement issued oy
the executive board , which Is in effect that thu
Reading employes are threatening to strike
if the terms are not made satisfactory to dis
trict assembly No. 49. The receiver of the
coal company decided to open the Elizabeth-
port works'in a week , promising to pay the
hlchest wages and agreeing to submit the
differences to arbitrators chosen one by onch
side and a third to De called if they two disa
gree. A secret meeting of the Knights of
Labor was held at which these terms were ac
cepted and It was resolved that all coal
handlers except those nt Hoboken , Port
Johnson , Wceuawkun , and Perth Amboy
shall return to work.
Failed to Materialize.
NEW YOBK , Feb. 11. The order calling on
engineers employed on steamship and rail
road piers to go on a strike so far as the piers
of the river front are concerned , has proven
a dead failure ) . A visit to the docks
this morning failed to discover a single In
stance whore a stationary engineer cad quit
work , A visit to the breweries showed all
the employes at work , and the men stated
that they had positively refused to obey the
order to stop work and join the army of
Refuse to JTako the Old Men Back.
NEW YOHK , Fob. 11. The freight handlers
formerly employed on the Now York &
Northern railway sent a delegate to the rail
way agent asKlug him to take them back In a
body. Ho said they had struck without
giving warning and could not come back , as
the now men had been promised permanent
places. At the Mallory steamship dock tbo
old men wore refused work. At the railroad
and steamship docks work is proceeding as
Boston's Street Card Running.
BOSTON , Mass. , Fob. 1L At 0 o'clock tills
morning the South Boston llorso Railway
company started out the first car that has
been run over the road smco the strike
began. Every car bad four , and some oi
them six policemen aboard. Crowns oi
hoodlums along the route greeted each car
with yells and hurled sticks , stones and mud
at the windows. Serious trouble Is expected
In South Boston if cars are run to-ulgnt
Hallway Strikers Win ,
PiTTSitunG.Feb.U. A Counollsvllle ( Pa. )
special says : The strike of tha yardmen of
thu : Plttsbuiir , McKeosport & Youghloghony
tallroud has been settled , the company con-
polling the Increase In waes demanded.
Trains are running as jisual to-day.
Arrested For Bowman's Murder.
ST. Loins , Feb. 11. George W. Voice , n
member of the East Be Louis police force ,
was arrested to-day , charged with the murdot
of ex-Mayor John I ) , Bowman in 1SS5 ,
Voice was arrested on the statement ol
Christian Smldt and William Bank , two
toush citizens ot East St Louis , who said
they saw him shoot Bowman. Voice waa
rigidly examined and sent to Belleville , III. ,
to-night and lodged in jail on a warrant
sworn out by n son of the murdered man.
Voice BOS for several years boon known as a
pretty tough citizen , ami killed a man h > e
A Woman Declared Innocent.
CHICAGO , Feb. IU Mm. Rebecca ilall was
acquitted on the charge of having murdered
her husband. At the conclusion of the testi
mony for tlio state tlila uiorninj the judge di
rected the jury to return a verdict of not
Kuilty without leaving their Boats , which was
After the Bomb Tbrowcra.
PAUIS , Feb. 1 ! . Tlio police oi Lyons have
secured evidence which they bollcvo will lead
to the arrest of the persons who threw the
bombs at the police station in that city aud
Tlio I'nsoenRrrs on the Train Miracu
lously lscnpo Injury ,
Ci.nrEi.AND , Feb. 11. The Cleveland &
Plttsburg express which left here nt 13:45 :
this morning , ran through n brldgo.abput six
inllc3 from the City. Tlio. engine alid bag-
gaste and express cars ran across Jill tIght-but
the smoker containlim four" passengers went
down with the bridge. The engine nnd ex
press cnrs ran off the track after passing over
the bridge nnd turned 0or. . Tlio first conch
went over the brldgii and turned over. The
second daycoich went ovcrpaftlally lilto the
stream but was held back' by tlm slucptnti ,
\\hlclirutualnedoii the track. The passen-
CITS In the smoker miraculously cscapctV
The fireman had n lot broken. The high
waters under undermined the abutments ut
the bridge nnu caused the accident.
The Chicago Flood.
CHICAGO. Feb. 11. The local Hoods this
morning nro about In tlio same condition as
yesterday. In the southwest district tlio
river was rising slowly nnd the surrounding
territory was heavily Inundated. Consider
able damage to property Is reported on Uluo
Island avenuerom Elghtcniith street toWcst-
crn nvonuc , nnd on the cross streets adja
cent to the river. The overflow nt the
docks ot the McConulck factory nt H
tills morning measured a llttlo o\cr thrco
feet , but did not prevent the running of tlm
factory. The situation in the northwest
section was moro honrful. The rain was less
general there and the rhor was fall
ing. Still there wora largo areas
covered by water. The rnln which
had been falling In this city yesterday turned
Into a driving sluot and snowstorm lust evenIng -
Ing , nnd continued to prevail all last night ,
Tnis morning the temperature was 30 de
grees above 7ero with a strong wind prevail
ing. The tulccraph wires are working badly
in all directions and local telephone service
Is entirely crippled over certain portions ot
the city. The tclegrnpli set vlco Is such that
only n few wires are \\orklng cither to the
cast or northwest.
DETROIT , Feb. 11. The Evening Journal's
special frora'Lyons sa > s : The flood hero is
simply terrible. A panic has seized most of
the people , and It is impossible to get an es
timate of the losses. The wnterls lour feet
deep in many residences , and the Ramo state
ot affairs prevails In stores. Everybody
is moving or preparing to move. Last
nicht was the most exciting the village ever
had. Up to last night thrco buildings had
been washed away and demolished aud mauy
others badly damaged. A family named
McFarlnud are sick and nre cut off from as-
slstaiica The Herald ofllcu has been boated
to higher quarters. At Lulr tlio same serious
condition prevails and merchants , have aban
doned their stores.
A 811'ht abatement of the flood was hotlccd
last night , but it burst fottli again in all its
fury tills morning. The rain fell in torrents
about midnluht , when It changed \vhero it
Is now , and by daylight lully eight inches
had fallen. There is a icgulnr noitheastcr ,
with a twenty-mile wind. The water has
risen two feet In the last four hours and Is
still rllslng. The people are woiklng night
and day to save tholr property. Maple and
Grand rivers both unite hero and both mo
raging. At 11:30 it is imposslblo to .give un
estimate of the damage done. Should _ the
Lansing lee reach hero before the corce gives
way all business places on the north side of
Main street will bu washed away. A rough
estimate of the damages makes it aggregate
between $75,000 and S 100,000.
Specials to the iweulng Journal from other
points nro to the same effect Fred Winters ,
of Charlotte , was drowned while crossing
Epuoru Apple river. Three lilvors Is sur
rounded by water. All the shops have bcnn
closed at that point. The Immense lumber
sites of Roberts , Thorpe & Co. , and those be
longing to Vosburg are alloat The Lake
Shore railroad track Is in great daneur of
being washed away. At Owosso six Inches
of snow fell last night nnd the river is still
The Journal's Monroe special says : The
river has been slowly rising for thn last
twenty-four hours , but the ice w.-is broken ,
giving a free passage to the lake. The banks
of the river ore lined with immense walls of
Ice and snow , rising eight or ton feet above
the present high water mark , nnd great fields
of ice of the same thickness 1111 all the streets
adjacent to the river.
BATTLE CHEEK , Mich. . Feb. 11. The
water in Battle creek and Kalawazoo river
continues to rise and the lower portion of the
city Is submerged. The water was never
known so high before. Some houses'hnd
bridges are lu danger and some mills and
manufactories have already suffered con
siderable loss. - >
CHICAGO , Feb. 1L A Fort.Wayne , Ind. ,
special to the News says : Tlie'Maumeo and
St. Mary's rivers raised five feet last night ,
and the flood now threatens to surpass the
ono ot four years ago. Many families have
removed to the upper stories of their resi
dences or abandoned them altogether. Great
distress exists among families in the flooded
portions between Toledo and Fort Wayne.
The water Is rising six Inches per hour , and
the city must shortly bo cut off from wagon
communication from the north. '
Wild Winds In Ohio.
CANTON , O. , Feb. 11. Ono of the most
severe wind and rain storms that ever visited
Canton struck the city about 8 o'clock this
morning and lasted half an hour betoro it
passed off. NO serious damage was done
here , but at Louisville , live miles cost , a
cyclone struck the town with terrllic force
and did considerable damage. Fences and
trees were mowed down like reeds , houses
unroofed , shutters and gates torn from their
ninges , window glass broicen and chimneys
blown down. The slate roof of the large
Catholic church was badly shattered and thereof
roof of the convent school adjoining was
lifted off in nn Instant The damage done
thu town will amount to between $7,000 aud
SOME ONcTnAS LIED.
Iowa Weaver Make * a Statement
Which Is Denied.
WASHINGTON , Feb. 1L Representative
Weaver , of Iowa , states that ho lias to-day
received word from the president that he had
directed Secretary Manning to obey the law
concerning one nnd two dollar United States
notes aud to Issue the same ; that the order
was emphatic and elven to Manning orally ,
but would be reduced to writing and de
livered to the secretary to-day. Weaver also
states th&t some days ago , nt his request , n
consultation concerning this matter was
held , at wnlch Speaker Carlisle , Morrison ,
Weaver , Warner , Mills and Wilkins . \vcrp
present. Fayson of Illinois and Brumm ot
Pennsylvania were also consulted by
Weaver , as were also several other members
of coneress. The opinion seemed to be
uunnlmoiu that the law had been violated
and Carlisle was requested to
bring the matter to the attention of
tbo president One of these .gentlemen
U authoilty for the statement that when the
president's attention was culled to the matter
ho very promptly declared that the treasury
department was wrong , and hence his order
as above stated.
i At thu white house no information In re
gard to the foregoing Is obtainable except
.that the president has "written no such letter -
ter to the secretary. " Beyond this statement
the president remarked tliat he did not cure
to say anything on the subject.
Treasurer Jordan said that no instructions
to change the present practice In the re
demption and issuance of United States notes
Itad reached his ornce.
Secretary Manning said to an Associated
press reporter this evening that nothing had
been said or sent to him by the president on
the above mentioned subject.
Anti-Polygamy Conferees Agrne ,
WASHINGTON , Feb. 1L After a long ses
sion the conferees on the anti-polygamy bill
reached a complete agreement on the points
of difference between .he two houses , An
other meeting will ul held to perfect the
phraseology of tlio bill , which Is expected to
be reported to the senate Monday. The
exact provisions of the measure cannot n yet
be obtained. It Include ? , however , what is
regarded by the conferees the boat features
of the house and senate bill * . The section of
the senate bill which provides for the ap
pointment of a board ot trustees to adminis
ter on tha property of the Mormon church U
omitted. The bill repeals the charter of the
Mormon church and Instruct * the attorney
general to institute proceedings to recover
all property of the corporation not acquired
In aoaofdaae ? to the mw ot the United btatea.
CUurebw , Krouuds , chureb yards ,
used for purposes ol worship nro not Inter-
fcicd with. I tnlso revokes the cliarter ot the
Mormon Immigration society , devotes the
property of both corporation i to cubllo school
purpose , loivos thMelertlon law ns at present ,
except that It Invents "In the president the
pow er to appoint itfbu tcjudeL" < , subject to
conflrnmtlon by the senate. The jro\lslon
of the homo bill nutliotlzlnfj the Administra
tion of tlio oath to , lcnt wife to.sust.iln the
charge of polyeamy Is included. Thr pro-
vlilon of the hou c bilt cllmlnatlnif pob sram-
Ists from the reglstVHifon list Is nlso Included
ns npreed upon In cttrftcrciirc.
Tlio NortliwpntJA biutibor StntHtlct.
CHICAOO , 1'cb. Jjl-Tlie ) Northwestern
Lumberman , In Itstj-yjuo of to-morrow , will
print statistics nstdl tlfo lumber trndooftho
far northwest for li jsylth comparisons with
the product ot former years. The grand lolnl
of the white pine lumber proiVuct of the
northwest for 1S Q.vi 7,435JC ) 3,000 feot. This
is sro.OJO.COO In excess of the preceding jcars
nud only slighlly short of the tolnt in the
years ISSJ-y-l. The ureatt'st calns worn In
the Ald < T milling districts. The L-rnntl total
of tlio Blilnglo product of the northwest w ns
4,577 , 11,000 shingles , which Is n Inreer show
ing than In nny preceding ycsr. The llqurcs
nro cited ns showing that the maximum nn-
niml lumber product of the white pine dis
tricts hns probably not as yet been reached.
The stock of Inmbcr on hand nt the mills nt
the close of the year Is placed at 3OCS,03J,000
fret , or 170,000,000 feet less tlmn nt the close ot
18S5 , nnd 450,000,000 feet less than In 1S84.
The stoeki of Bhtnulos were 85.000,000 moro
tlmn In m > ami 200,000,000 less thnn In lb-31.
A Ulvcly Telephone
CHICAOO , Feb. 11. fSpoolnl Telegram to
thoUKE.l There Is n prospect of a lively tcl-
phone light In Chicago such ns occurred in
Indiana some months ago unless the rnto
bills In the legislature nro shelved in the near
future. The tcleuhono company Is buckling
on the nrnior preparatory to fight ngalnst the
measure which Its olllccrs claim will destroy
It This Is Senator CantwelPs bill limiting
the charge of telephone companies to 84 per
month where ono Instrument Is used , nnd ? : i
each where there nro tw o or more. The tele
phone people clnlin that thev nro doing the
work now ns cheaply ns It can bo done , nnd
thatn reduction , especially one so swooping
ns that contemplated by Senator CnntweU ,
would compel thorn to co out of business just
ns the Contr.il Union company of Indiana
did. Ono of the oflicers said the bill vcmUl
absolutely destroy the telephone service here ,
nnd thnt the company would bo compelled to
light for self preservation ns It did two years
nco when somewhat similar bills were intro
duced. _ _
Valuable Trottcra Burned to Death.
UKTKOIT , Feb. 11. At 7 o'clock this oven-
Inc n barn on Meld ruin nvcnuo burned , and
In it perished three valuable trottois. They
were Flora U. , record 2iMK. : vnlue 52,000 :
Joe Hooker , record 3:101 , vnluo 51,700 , and
nthree-j ear-old filly valued nt SWO. They
were owned by Tom Wood nnd James Hull-
ban. The horson were insured for 81,900.
The Slonoy Blnrkctp.
LONDOK , Feb. 1L Consols closed nt 100V
for moucy money and account , The Vicuna
nnd 1'arls bourses are quiet.
1VHKR.1S IS ONO. Q. CANNON ?
ClrcuuiBtnnccB Point to the Tcmpto
nt liocnii as Il | ( lllilliic Place.
Un board tlio eitstibound. Union Pacific
train from Ogdcnycsterdny morninc wasja
business man nnmoa C. S. Wilcox , connected -
noctod with ono of the largest jobbing
houses of Chicago. , lie had. been out to
Utah and had IraVclod that territory
from the middle to ill its boundaries. Ho
had a great deal to"say concerning the
relative attitude of tlio Gontllos and Mor
mons , some ol which , were decidedly novel
arid interesting Not the least novel
was the theory advanced as to the where
abouts of John'Q. Cannon , the Mormon
leader. This man , asj is well known , is
an able and fearless t expounder of aud
beliovcr in the doctrines and practices of
Mormonism. Ho is. in reality the loader
of the Mormon chudbccauso the nco
and infirmity of Taylor , the "president , in
capacitate him for -Ino arduous nature
of the work of leudership'of the church
under existing circumstances. It will bo
remembered tnat early m the summer of
last year , when the prosecution of polyg-
nmists was being carried ou by the fed
eral authorities , an indictment for po
lygamy was found against Cannon. Be
fore ho could bo arraigned he ilcd the
country , and was subsequently arrested
in Nevada by the United States marshal.
When on his way to Salt Lake , and be
tween Corinno aud Ugden , bo jumped
from the car aud attempted to make his
escape. Ho was pursued and retaken ,
and tried to make it appear when cap
tured that ho bad fallen from the cars.
At Ogden ho was mot by a force of United
States troops , who were detailed
to do escort duty , lest the Mormon populace -
ulaco should attempt violence upon the
federal officers. Cannon was brought to
Salt Lake , and pending trial gave bonds
for $40,000 for his appearance at the
ensuing term of the United States court.
Cannon remained around for some time ,
but when ho was summoned to court
could not bo found. His bond was for
feited. About the same time President
Taylor disappeared ; and since then the
whereabouts of neither the latter nor
Cannon have been discovered. Detec
tives have boon engaged upon the case ,
but without being able to dispel the mys
tery which seems well'nigh impenetrable.
There are n number of theories of late ,
however , concermncr this disaupoarnnco ,
and that which Mr. Wilcox says obtains
among many Gentiles in Salt Lake City ,
is that Cannon is concealed in the
basement of the magnificent granite tem
ple in Logan , Utah. There are good rea
sons for this belief. This place is con
stantly watched , and of late the rules
with regard to visitors are moro rigid
than before. Even the faithful are not
allowed to enter the lower floor , tbo pur
poses for which it was originally intended
being subserved m the other stones. It
s al so known that certain of the apart
ments originally Intended for religious
purposes have boon furnished and deco
rated with all the richness nnd beauty
which unlimited means can command.
It is also thought becatiso of certain arti
ficial terraces which Imvo lately
boon made upon the grounds
of the temple with earth ,
which it was known had not been drawn
from any of the pits , that a tunnel is
secretly boon dug toa.ravine which runs
behind the torn plo ntdE } , eventually leads
into ono of the cnnyqns of the adjacent
ranges. The length off ho tunnel would
not bo great and micli easily have long
since been excavated , by moans of a few
trusty followers. Byiuoansof ( this exit
a ready road to esoapq could bo had in
the event of an attempt at arrest. Mr.
Wilcox says ho knows the temple is now
attracting the attention of the United
States otiicials in UtitUl Perhaps before
long some interesting rfuots may bo de
veloped. j i
. Lso "Hcwn's Ilronclilal
Troclies. " They possess- real merit. Hold
only in boxes.
Unffhlo 111116 bonanza.
On the night of NVasliington's birthday
the closing performance of Huttalo Bill's
Wild West in Madison Square gardoh ,
New York , will bo given , and then the In
dians , cowboys , and all others take their
way to Erastipa , S. I , , where they will
camp until it is time for the departure
for England. On last Wednesday even
ing the ono hundredth performance was
given , and the event , a remarkable one
for BO tremendous an enterprise , was
celebrated by the presentation to every
lady attending of n.unndsomo souvenir iu
the form of a medallion plaque of UulFalo
Bill , the scout.
Two spans largo mules ; one high bred
trotting stallion , See Solomon's adver
The bank okirancos yesterday amount
ed to 1703,010.71.
jaaS&liwa-iF Jij- *
The Typngrftphlcnl Tfnlon Committee
Mnlcca n Statement.
Messrs. W , C. Uoycr nml J. U , Lewis ,
a committee of Omaha Typographical
Union No. 100 , liarc returned to the city.
They pronounce the editorial statement
in the World that they wont to Lincoln
to take nny interest for or against tlio
now charter as false in onch and every
particular. Tbeso gentlemen were there
on business of a.\ entirely different char
acter. The following speaks for itself
nnd explodes another malicious Ho :
To the Editor of the HKK : The delegation
from the Omnhn Tyuosruphlcal union was
not sent to Lincoln for tlm purpose ot ex
pressing opinions or signifying nny doslrrs
lor or against ttio city cliarter bill , Wo hnd
nothing \vlrito\prto do with the city charter's
proviso In reenrd to the city piintlng ; nor In
fact concrrnliiR nny other part or parcel o
the snld charter. W. 0. HOYKR ,
J. H. LKWIS.
Commlltco Omaha Typosrnphlaxl Union ,
TWEljVK STUBBORN ROUNDS.
Local Ijlght AVolRlitRSottto n Difficulty
In the Prize HI tiff.
At 9 o'clock last ninht over a hundred
local patrons of tlio manly art wore
crowded around an orthodox rlns in a
small room on ono of the principal
streets. The attraction was a twelve-
round glove contest between Sam Ste
venson and Jimmy Llndsoy , two well
known local light weights. The occasion
of the meet grow out of an'nflalr over a
girl. Stevenson , It appears , took his best
girl to a dance , and , after a lovers' quar
rel , went homo , leaving the girl nlono.
Lindsuy came to the rescue and escorted
the girl homo. This caused a quarrel ,
which the two adepts ngrccd to settle In
" oout" with . .
a "friendly four-oui.cogloves.
The moot was accordingly arranged. At
0:30 : o'clock the men appeared in the
ring. Stevenson was seconded by Jack
Hanloy , while Paddy Norton supported
Lindsoy. Both men were stripped to the
waist. Stevenson wore white trunks
without hose. Lindsoy wore dark blue
trunks with black hose. At the first glance
Liudsey appeared to have the best of the
match in the point of physique. Ho , at
13o pounds , outscales Stevenson by G
pounds , nud is heavier chested. Ho hns
had little or no training , however , and
was soft and easily winded. Stevenson ,
who is au old hand atthp business , innoo
up for Ins lack of weight in hardened
Aflor the usual clolav , Charles Moth ,
the wrestler , was chosen referee , and J.
lloach nnd Johnny Lamountain timo-
keepers. Although the attendance was
largo , tlio best of order was maintained
and no disturbance whatever was created
by the match , wnioh is given by rounds
as follows :
First Round At the call of time both
men were ou their feet and sparring for
an opening. Lindsoy appeared slightly
rattled and frequently in this round , as
in those following , turned his eyes from
his antagonist to the nudionco in a half
frightened manner. After a good deal
of cautious work btovonson opened with
a body blow and got a clean clip on the
jaw in return. The men then got together
and did some give and take blows ,
Stevenson forcing the fighting and clos
ing the round in his favor.
Second Round Stevenson bobbed up
with a cold-blooded look in his eye to
meet Lindsoy , who was Hushed and ox-
cited. Lindsoy forced the lighting in this
round by rushing at his antagonist with
head ducked. Each rush ended in a
clinch , in which Lindsoy , by reason of
superior weight , had the advantage.
Stcvencon mot Lindsey's third rush by
giving him a terrific left-hander iu the
jaw. The blow staggered Lindsey , but
Stevenson was too badly winded to fol
low his advantage and tbo round ended
in a clinch , in which Stovons9n's fore
head was skinned , showing the first blood
of tiie match.
Third Round Both men come up puff
ing , Stevenson liaviug the advantage of
loing cool-headed. After a walic around ,
in which both men left their guards
drawn , they rushed together and were
separated , as time was called.
Fourth Round The lighters worked for
wind in this round , exchanged a few
pleasing epithets , and closed the round
with a hugging matinee.
Fifth Round Both men had recovered
their wind and came up smiling. Lindsoy
opened with a rush and delivered a ring
ing loft-jiander on Stevenson's nock and
dodged the return. lie followed up his
Jcau and had the best of the round for a
second. Ho , however , made a rush at
Stevenson and , ducking , caught him by
the legs. Before the referee could reach
the mou Stevenson gave Lindsoy an
upper cut in the jaw that loosened his
hold and started the claret. The round
ended with hard hitting.
Sixth Round Lindsey again forced the
fighting and in a rush caught Stevenson
by the legs. At the referee's command
to break , Lindsoy sprang up and gave
Stevenson two blows , ono m the face and
one on the neck. Ho attempted to press
his advantage , but wns stopped by a full
straight arm in the face that staggered
him and covered the floor witli goro. The
round closed with some heavy hitting
and left both men covered with blood
Seventh Round Lindsoy recovered in
the best shape and opened the round with
a neck blow and dodged Stevenson's
return. He repeated the dose and started
to follow his lead , but was staggered by
ono of Stevenson's left handed jaw
Eighth Round Both men looked
groggy and came up reluctantly. Ste
venson got IUA wind first and forced the
JighUng , which was as lively as two ex
hausted men could make it. Stevenson
finally made a rush nnd by some nifty
work succeeded in getting a knock-down
in his favor , feljing Lintlsey with a loft
handor. Lindsoy recovered quickly aud
was saved further punishment by the call
Ninth Round The men almost crawled
into positiou for this bout and were able
to but little moro than push each other
around the eing. Lindsoy got in a blow
that sent Stevenson to his Knees. He re
covered as time was called.
Tenth Round Stevenson opened this
round with a rush and did most of the
lighting , driving Lindsoy all around tbo
ring and knocking him against the ropes
several times. Had ho commenced his
work earlier in the round ho would have
won the light , as he hud Lindsey knocked
out , to all intents , when the round ended.
The lighting ended with this round.
Both men came up exhausted for the
eleventh round. Lindsoy made a rush
which was dodged , and the round closed
without a blow. The men refused to
como together during the twelfth round
and the match was declared a draw.
The liast Debate of the Webster So
ciety of Crolchton College.
In the last election of officers the Dan
iel Webster society chose J. McCurvillu ,
vice president- , Furay , secretary ; ( i.
W. Mercer , treasurer ; P. Burke and E.
Noon , censors ; James O'Gorman , K ,
Furay , H , Cotter , H. Town , committee
on debates ; Mr. J. O'Gorman , sergeant-
at-arms , The president is nut elected.
Another debate on a historical question
passed off with conshlortiblo spirit in the
meeting of the juvenile orators of
Croighton college. Harry Cotter gushed
Urn'Vaterlos ' * email fight compared
in numbers ulain with the battle of Tam-
erluno , the Great Mogul ( A. D. U03) ) , iu
which 340.COO Turks nud Tartars bit the
dust. Mr. Cotter has n powerful
voice nud piercing tones adopted
for harangue : ho spoke witli
the Inflections of a born orator. Hnrry
Town ridiculed the idea that 010,000 Rory
corpses tuako the greatness of a battle ;
and ho thrust a brawny lunul on tlm table
with a fixed gaze , ns if clutching that host
of corpses determined to shako nil the
argument out of thorn. The object of the
battle , ho said , makes a baltlo great ; and
at Waterloo , a nation was overthrown ,
nnd the destiny of all civilised nations was
trembling in the balance. M. Town is
remarkably cool and full of good humor ,
his ridicule is seasoned with a bland
gracious smile , and ho makes the most
of an argument. Robert Shannon de
clared that greater destinies were at
stake in tlio battlu of Hastings ( A. D. 1COO )
and nt Tours ( A. D. 783) ) when Charles
Mattel saved Europe from the Saracen in
vasion and thu yoke of Mahometan bar
Ho described his favorite battles in elegant -
gant and telling sentences ; tils clear , sil
very tones attract attention to his argu
ment , but nrod moro combntlvoncss nnd
vivacity for success at the bar , unless ho
shapes his course to bucomo a very
learned judge. Benjamin Hello grappled
the question in its pith from the be
ginning. Mover were the generals nnd
the armies so well matched in skill and
faino and experience nnd bravery , as well
as in numbers and determination to
crush ono another ; this wns Waterloo
victory poised in mid-air for nine hours
over the toughest battle , while eye nnd
nerve of every soldier bore ono continued
strain , charging and resisting , inarching
and falling back , breaking nnd forming
line ; till , iu ono favorable moment ,
Wellington caught the eye of the winged
goddess , and with a breath of command
hurled back the imperial guard in over
whelming confusion between the English
cavalry and Prussian guns. And the
invincible guards were conquered : nnd
the conqueror of Europe was a fuEltivo ;
and the horrors of French revolution ,
that like a swollen river threatened to
rage over the civilized world fell back
and shrunk cowering within their native
The debaters nro learning to kcop their
best strokes in reserve for the second at
tack. This is favorable to extempore
speaking , when all parties nro excited to
warmth by the first speeches and irritated
a little by retort. It was noticeable that
the members are not quite up in parlia
An embarrassment was caused over a
committee report that was moved to bo
rceomniHtcd. In voting , the motion to
recommit was lost , and yet the adoption
of the report wns also lost , and so the
matter stood. It seems that some of the
members present failed to vote. The
chairman remarked on this fact nt the
close of the debate and reminded the
members of the rule for voting. A few
other trilling circumstances were out of
order , but. as trifles that may happen
in any society , they are noticed only
in a friendly spirit , to encourage
the young men to learn the parliament
ary rules , that ore so serviceable in all
meetings for deliberation , that a knowl
edge of them is enough to bnng a man
to the front.
George Mercer road an essay on "Tho
Battle of Waterloo. "
John Furay acted as secretary , Ed
ward Furay , as chairman of the com
mittee , read subjects for the next debate.
"Resolved , that the land divided among
all and owned in common is prejudicial
to society , " was chosen for the next de
bate. Some of the bust speakers , nro ex
pected to take part in this burning ques
tion about the ownership of laud , on
Wednesday , February 23 , at Croighton
College , Rev. J. O'Meara chairman.
ATI-listing Woman Deceived By Her
Former lilcco L.ord.
Another tale of domestic woo was
poured into Judge Stonberg's ear yester
day afternoon. This time the complain
ant was Mrs. R. C. Bloom , a good look
ing woman under middle age , who came
hero from Chicago a few days ago to visit
her whilom husband. Her story is to the
effect that about a year ago she was di
vorced from her husband in Chicago , the
court decreeing that Bloom should give
a part of his earnings each month to the
support of his child , of which tlio woman
was to retain the possession. In August
last Bloom came to Omaha and entered
into the employ of a well known retail
dry goods store. Since that time the re
mittances for the benefit of his baby have
been irregular and Mrs. Bloom has been
put to some trouble to secure the allow
ance ordered by the court. She says that
last week Bloom , in answer to her re
peated requests for money , wrote to her
that if she would como to Omaha
ho would fix the financial
matter all right. Supposing that
she would bo better can d for in Omnhn ,
she came to this city at once. She ar
rived lipro on Saturday and went with
her husband to the i'nxton house , where
they remained until yesterday morning ,
when the pair came loan understanding.
Her divorced husband , so she said , picked
up his grip yesterday morning after
breakfast and , in a manner that left no
doubt ot his earnestness , told her that
she would have to hustle for horself.as ho
was going to leave the city. She .it once
common&ed an investigation , which
proved that he had kept lim word. Sev
eral lots which ho had acquired since he
came to Omaha had been disposed of nta
sacrifice. Bloom had also resigned his
position with his firm and had dibap-
pcnred. The woman will return to her
homo in Chicago to-day.
P. Zan , of Zan Bros. , Portland Oregon ,
is In the city.
Chat Morgan , banker and Juwyor of
Sidney , Not ) . , and always popular in
Omaha.arrivcd in the city yesterday on u
Mrs. M. A. llickert , sister of the late
General O'Brien , who was called to the
latter's bedside shortly bufora his death ,
returned yesterday , with her son Fran
cis , to her homo in Milwaukee.
Beware of Scrofula
Scrofula h prob.ibly more general than any
other disease. It Is insidious in character ,
nnd manifests Itself In running gores , pustular
eruptions , boils , swelling ? , enlarged joints ,
abscesses , soroey03 , etc. Hood' * Samp u Ilia
expels all trace of scrofula from the blood ,
leaving It pure , enriched , and healthy.
" I was severely afflicted n 111) scrofula , and
Took flra bottles Hood's Sars.il > irllla , aud am
cured. " C , E. LOVEJOY , Lowell , Mass.
0 , A , Arnold , Arnold , MR. , had scrofulous
sores for seven years , sprluj ; aud fall. Hood's
fiarsaparllla cured him.
Isonc of the most dlsngroe.ililo digues caused
by Impure blood. U Is rtuJlly cured by Hood's
Sarsaparllls , the great blood purifier.
William Si'lfs , Kljrla , O. , suffered grfity ! !
from rrjslpelas and bait rheum , caused by
handling tobacco. At times Ills hands would
( rack OJH > U and bleed , Ho tried various prcjv
aratlonsiltliout aid ; dually tuok Ifootl's Sar-
eaparilla , aud now says ! " I am entirely ell. "
"My son had salt rheum on his hands and
on the calves of lib legs. Ua took Hood's
Earsnioritla and Is entirely cured. " J. U.
Btanton , lit. Yernon , Ohio.
PoUbjralUnietUti. 0lilxforl. ; Utdaatly
by O. I. HOOD * CO , Aj.othectrl , U r lt , Mm.
IOO Doses Ono Dollar
IT IS WONDERFUL
how catttv rheumatism begins nnd how In
sidiously ! t grows In the system , until ono
is startled to find himself the victim in
either the nettle or chronic form. He then
learns the fearful tenacity of Its gjp | ami
the titter powcrlcsRiicss of the ordinary
remedies to give relief.
Probably to no disease have physicians
given more study , ntul none has more com
pletely baffled their cflbrts to provide n spe
cific ; ami until Atlilonlioro < i vns discover
ed there was no medicine that \\ould surely
cure rheumatism , neuralgia nnd narvous
sick headache , Thousands of testimonials
like the following prove beyond question
that Athlophoros is the only reliable reme
dy , nnd that it wilt do all that is claimed
Englcwood , Kansas.
Athlophoros has done me more good
than nil other medicine put together , for I
wns n great sufferer from rheumatism and
neuralgia , nnd can say todayf ! am me
from both complaints ,
MRS MARIA STONR.
W. S. Hopkins , 179 C Avenue , Cedar
Ilnpids , low a , saysj "My wife nnd daugh
ter were both stricken with inflammatory
rheumatism nt the same time. The lower
limbs were much swollen , the pain scorned
much beyond endurance , slrep was out of
the question , They suffered BO much that
to move or even touch the sheet on the bed
would cause tltc most violent pain. They
were confined to the bed four weeks , Dur
ing that time nnd previous I bought many
kinds of medicine ; then I employed n phy
sician , but nothing gave relief until I heard
of Athtophoros. 1 bought a bottle nt once ,
nnd nm glad to say in n very short time
the swelling wns reduced , the pain gone
nnd they were entirely well. "
Every drupcist should keep Alhloplio
ros nnu Athloplioros Tills , but where thny
cnnnot bo boucrlit of thn druggist the
Athlophoros Co. , 112 WnHSt.Now , York ,
will sand cither ( otirringo paid ) on rooolnt
of rcgulnr price , which is $1.00 pur bottle
for Athloplioros mid GQo. for Pills ,
For liver nnd ktdno'y diseases , dyspepsia , In
digestion , weakness , uorvouaUnlmity , diseases
of woman , oanstlpiUlon , heiidnoho , Impure
blood , oto. , Athlophorua Pills nro unoiUnllod. |
I CURE FITS !
> vhen 1 KT cure 1 Un nut inoftn luereljr to atop Uiom tor A
ttm antltlnnliiiTethemroturn nitiln , I ni n mmc l cur
I turn mtil * tha dltruM of FIT8 , KIMI-UfSY vr FALUNO
BICKNE83 IKo l < ni ( ( UiilT. iKurruit niTretncnlr to euro
the worst c e . Doeaniootnors hare r ll a U no rvason for
not iinwrecohlntrftrarA H * mlntvnon for a trvfttlteand
ff Bottle of mi lnf lllblo mmc Jr. dim Espmi and Putt
OHlco. It c < "li rou nothing for K trlnl. > n < i 1 will cui Ton.
Addroti Dr. Jl. u. KOOT. IMloiriBL. KiwYork.
BflB All If
y nan iK i .
AdiiM.tii cival , Agency , 174 v * ian st , K. Y.
ARE STILL.TKHJHIPIIA. N T
Foslxt cen yours , they hnvo stoidlly g-nlnod
In faor , and with sales constantly Increasing
havobocouio the most nopular corset throueh-
The K , Q and U H grades arc mndo In Snoiti
MEDIUM AND EXTHA LONO WAIST , suitable ( or
all ilffuros. Tlio a quality , mndo of Rtip/llsh-
Coutil.ls wnrjuntod to wear twlco as lonjras
Highest mrards from all tlm World's great
Fairs. The last modal rooolvod Is for FIRST
UEQHEE OP MRHIT , from tbo late E.xposltlou
held nt Now Orleans.
While scotsi of patents have boon found
worthless , the principles of the Glove-Flttlnir
have proved Invaltmblo.
llotallora are nuthorlznd to refund money , if
on examination , thoao Corsets do notpiovons
rojire ontod. FOU BALK RVBK7WIIBKB.
OATAIOOUE FRBB ON APPLICATION.
THOMSON , LANGDON & CO , , New York.
CAPITAL PRIZE , $150,000.
"Wo rte linreby certify tlmt wo supervise the
arrangements ( or all tbo Monthly mill Semi-All-
nual Drawings of The Louisiana State Lottery
Company , and In p-rson manage nnit control
the drawings themselves , and that tbo imuio am
conducted with lionosty , falrnosa and in good
faith toward all pnrtlos , nnd wo authorize the
Company to ue tills certificate with fao-slm-
llos of ourslffnaturos attached , in its advertise
We the undersigned nanltn nnd Bankers will
pay nil Prizes drawn In The Louliluna Btnto
Lotteries which may bo presented at our coua-
J. H. OGLESBY ,
President Louisiana National Dank
P. LAflAOX ,
President State National Hank.
A. BALDWIN ,
I'lcsidcnt NowOrlonnn National Unuk.
U OVJCK HALT A MILUON DJHTIIIIIUIUI )
LOD1SIAE STiTE LOTTERI COMPART.
Incorporated In 1808 for2i years by the loitl
laturo for Educational nnd Charitable purpose !
with a capital o ( $1,000,000 to whluh a reserve
fund of over VMJMO bos since boon added.
Djranoverwhelmlnif popular veto iUfranohlsa
was mttdo a part ot tlm present Btato Constitution
odoDtcdDocemtiorUd A , D. 1 7V.
The onlf lottery over voted on and onJorcol
by the people of any stato.
It neuirBcaloa or postpones.
Itgirrnnd single number aruaingl take ptuos
monthly , and the Eo.ni-iinnunl druwlnir * iojru <
larly ci cry six month * Juno nnd Docurnbur ) .
A brutNDin OWOIITUMITV TO WIN A FOIITUKB.
3d Ujnnd llrawlntf , Cms * n. In the Aotulomyof
Musm. Now Orleans , Tuesday , llitrch JBtti ,
ISST.ZlRd Monthly Drnwinir.
CAPITAL PRIZE 8150,000.
Notice , Tickets nre SIO only. Halvej , 35
Fifths S2 , Tenths SI-
KJiiANiil'iu/Bor " "
JOlliNUl'UI/.BOr ? ? 'XS" " SO'OJ !
OP,5 , , or
ino " , . . . ,
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