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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 24, 1887)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE 31 THURSDAY. MARCH 24. 1887.
A KICK ON TDK COMMISSION ,
Han ; People Dissatisfied With Olevcland'a '
Selection of the Board ,
THE WESTERN COUNTRY IGNORED
A Howl From Southerners Because
Urn git Uots the Shortest Term
Our Delegate to the
Kicking At tbe Commlnnlon.
WASIIIXOTOX. , March 23. fSpcclal Tele-
pram to the Br.E.J Every one was sur
prised lost nleht when It was announced
from the white house that the president had
perfected the board of Inter-state commerce
commissioners with the names ot Augustus
Schoonnmker of New York , and AUtnco F.
Walker , of Vermont. The appointment of
the other three members of the board wai In
accordance with general prediction , but
Schoonmakor and Walker had never been
hinted at or suggested by any one.
Democrats are very Indignant over the action
of the president In giving the Ionic term to
Judge Cooler , of Michigan , and southern
men re particularly angry because Mr.
Bragg , who Is a representative from that sec
tion , is appointed for only two years. Be-
ftldes there Is an exteislve erowl from men
who reside west of the Mbwl&slppl , because
of the fact that the president went no farther
west than Illinois for a member of the board.
The entire section across the mighty river
1ms been Ignored , and eve * the northwest ,
with all Its great railroad interests ,
is not represented except by a Michi
gan mnn , who can scarcely be said to bo
closely Identified with Wisconsin , Mlnno-
Rota , Nebraska or Iowa. Altogether the
board cannot be looked upon as an extremely
satisfactory ono , nor Is It as well constructed
as inlelit have been expected when It Is
known that the president gave so much time
and attention to the selection of Its members.
An tbo appropriation carried by the
bill provides for the salary of
thn commissioners from Jannry 1. each
one will find a quarter ot n year's
BHlary due him when he qualities. Mr. Mor
risen , however , could not be made a member
of the commission until after the adjourn
ment of conijrcrti , consequently there Is ques
tion as to his right to receive the salary previ
ous to tlio 4th of March.
The Star to-nlchl says that Judeo Cooley Is
to be president of the Inter-stato commerce
commission aid that this will accord with
the wishes of the president In the matter.
Of the Inter-stiito commerce board , Colonel
Willlnm H , Morrison is the only member at
present In the city. The other members are
expected here by Saturday nlfht ana the Im
mediate organization of the board Is ex
pected. It Is not thought that the commission
will be reliy to perform ltd functions In full
for some time to c me as the exact construc
tion to be applied upon the various provisions
ot the law Is at present a matter of grave
doubt. It will bo necessary first to perfect
the permanent TKanlzatl n f the board.
This will require some time , as it is I in pos
sible to iHdfO before hnndof the duties
which will to required ot tb commissioners.
Them Is a proa * deal of ptromag to b dis
posed of , and by th Urn * everything Is In
thorough wodclBK enter ttw intar-state con-
niorc * commiaeloQ win pr r a tarwm ot no
mall Important * IB the civil service * f the
government. A qiMaiUa has arisen as to the
tlfiht of the commlssloaers to draw salaries
from the 1st of January last Td appropria
tion was made f r m that date , and it is held
by some of the officials of the
treasury that n the 1st f Aoril there
will be due to each member * ne-fourth
ot a year's salary. If this proves to be the
case it IsprobAblethatMr. Mtrrlson will be
nn exception , as he was a momoer of con
gress at that time , and under the constitu
tion could not be appointed to an oillce
created by congress of which h was a mem
ber. On th other hand , Comptroller
Durham held that "Sunset"
Cox was tn titled
to salary as minister to Turkey as well as to
toay as member * f congreas f rom the date of
( ha resignation f Mr. Pulltztr , In suite of
tbe fact that Mr. Cox voted to Increase the
compensation of tne minister of Turkey.
Under tlio same clause of tbe constitution he
could not legally be appointed to a position
the compensation of whioh was Increased by
the congress of which he was a member.
T here are said to be nearly a hundred applications -
, plications tor clerkships under the comuils-
Blon already Hied.
OUR ASTRONOMICAL DELEGATE.
The secretary of th navy has designated
Lieutenant A. U. Wloterhalter , of the naval
Observatory , formerly of Detroit , as the
United States representative to the Interna
tional astronomical congrass which meets'ln
Paris April 10. The oujeet of this con Kress
Is to perfect some plans for star charting the
heavens 10 bo followed by all of the great
observatories of the world. The delibera
tions of the congress will be of great value
from an astronomical standpoint There
prill be present representatives from all the
irinclpal countries of the world. Lieutenant
rYlnterhalter will bo ono of the youngest
men in the congress. He has , however.
proved himself to bo an able astronomer and
i careful student of tbo stars , lie will sail
parch 31 on the steamer Leslng for Cher
bourg. After the adjournment of the con
gress he has been ordered to make a tour of
nspectlon of the observatories in London ,
lews and Greenwich. England , and Uain-
UK , Germany.
MKBKA&KA AND IOWA PENSIONS.
Nebraska pensions were wanted to-day as
follows ; Elizabeth , widow ot Itusself S.
Seaman , Crete ; Daniel B. Kay. Tecumseh
( Increase ) ; 1'rancls M. Straight , Omaha ;
Jacob F.RoyerDanbury ; John Loiblo ( re-
fcsue ) , Wyraore.
Iowa pensions : David Holden , Batavia ;
iiattlww B. Sparks , Batavia ( Increase ) ; Lu-
tjier Dyckson , DesMoines ; James Herman ,
ttouth English ; Jacob Shannon , Charles City ;
James L. Nlday , Ilumeston ; James N. Flan-
Kan , Pleasantvlllo ; lllchard T. Shelby ,
Warengo ; Christian A. lialdwln , Elgin ; Tal-
bprt havers. College Springs ; Benjamin
Robins. Lovl a Christy lleckart , Ottumwa ;
Henry I ) . Fuller ( re-Issue ) , Spirit Lake.
Sergeant Louis V. Debolnoy , company D ,
Corporal Charles Bougere , company E , and
Corporal Earl C. Calnanan , company U , Six
teenth Infantry , have been recommended for
promotion to ( second lieutenants , and have
been ordered to San Antonla April 4 for ex-
aml atlon before the following board officers :
Lieutenant Colonel Edward P. Vallum , sur
geon ; Major Isaac Arnold , ordinance corps ;
Captain Edear G. SUiover , Third Cavalry :
Captain Edward E. Wood , Eighth Cavalry ;
nd First Lieutenant Henry C. Danes. Third
Army furloughs : Test Quartermaster Her-
leant George Eppert , Fort Slsseton , . Dakota ,
twenty days from April 10 : Private John il
gainuel. company E , Eleventh Infantry ,
fort Tullev , Dakota , two mont hs.
Private Owen Biennau , company D , Ninth
Infantry , was placed on the special retired
list yesterday for over thirty years' service.
runuc nuiLuiNa inns OPKNEU.
Bids were opened to-dty by the supervis
ing architect of the treasury for the Iron
beams for the first and second floors of the
extension of the public building at Des
Molnes , la. The bidders were as follows :
The Earle Iron works. Des Molnes , J5.207 :
Clark. Uuflln & Co. , Chicago , 51,435 ; Houph.
KetchamA Co. . Indianapolis. 84,000 ; the
Marshall Foundry and Construction coin-
* any , Plttstjurg , 89.997 : U. 3. McDonald &
Co. . Des Mome , 7,454 ; Motherwell Iron
And Steel company , Logan , O. , $0,408 ; Ben-
ion Foundry company , Chicago , 83,880 ;
Dearborn Foundry company , Chicago. * 4.457 ;
Bhead &Co. Iron works , Galnsville. 84,735.
CONSTANTINOPLE , March 23. Nelldoff ,
Ilussian ambassador here , on Monday bad
n audlencn with the sultan , and then de
clared to his majesty that the mission ol
ItljarBey. the special Turkish agent In Bui
gurla , bad bmm useless and expressed dls
satisfaction with the action ot the Ottoman
ministry respecting Bulgarian troubles. Nell
doff has sent anoto to the porte Dressing
Turkey for payment of the arrears In the wai
Indemnity due Kussla , and reproaching the
ftorte for spending money due Kussla on tut
Turkish army and navy.
Will Not Pardon Weaton.
HAXRISBUBO , Pa. , March 83. The board o :
pardons to-day refused a rehearing In thi
case ot Milton Weston. the Chicago capitalist
fcow undergoing Imprisonment In tbo lllver
tide penitentiary for complicity In the Mar
taysville gas well riot
More Righto For Women.
uKKTOir , N. J. , March 23. in the hotuu
bill giving women the right to vote tel
l trustees IB school districts was ptssec
fiat M- '
The Vatican Does Not View It In
[ f'npvrfgftt 1337 tiv JamM Onnlnn JltnntttA
HOME , March ai. IXcw York Herald
Cable. Special to tlio 1JKE.I The part played
by Archbishop Croke In the Father Keller
affair has made nn unpleasant Impression at
the Vatican , where , although all credit Is given
to him for his patriotic Intentions , ho Is re
garded as a kind of cnfantc terrible who may
at ono moment compromise the church. The
archbishop's sensation Is very embarrassing
for the propaganda , which cannot ,
with all Its very real Irish sympa
thies , countenance It Icrnlly. Hut as
Archbishop Jacobin ! , secrctaiy of the
propoganda. remarked to mo just now :
"Until all the facts of the case nio before us ,
It will be prcmnturo to say such. Irishmen ,
however , have hot heads as well as good
hearts. I fe < ir If they eo on as now much
longer there will bo a civil war. The English
government. Influenced , perhaps , by the
landlords , seems bent on crushing the Irish ,
who are Inclined not to lot themselves bo
TUB HOLY SEP. KMnAnRASSHD.
Archbishop Croko's Imprudence Is making
It difficult for Iho holy see to continue Its
present policy ot "masterly Inactivity" with
regard to Ireland. There Is not the slightest
wish at the Vatican to move a
finger on behalf ot England. The
Vatican has neither forgotten nor forgiven
England's trlcklness in the matter of tbe Er-
rlngton mission , but It cannot encourage any
open defiance of the law. And , It on in
quiry It should bo found that Archbishop
Croke has overstepped the limits permitted
by the Catholic church , he will doubtless bo
called sharply though perhaps secretly to
CARDINAL OinnONS' POPULARITY.
Cardinal Ulbbons , whoso tact and perspi
cuity have made him a great favorite In
Home , Is quite overwhelmed by Invitations
to dinners and receptions In his honor. lie
has been out almost every evening since the
consistory was held , and there has boena'
constant flow of visitors at the American
college , where the cardinal Is staying.
SYMPATHY FOK UlELiAND.
England' ) ) Tory Presi Ridicules the
New York Meeting.
[ rojit/rfw/it / 1SS7 by Jamc * Gordon nenntU. " ]
LONDON , March 13. ! [ Now ork Herald
Cable Special to the BIE.J : The Dally News
of this morning devotes a column loan ac
count sent by cable of the Irish meeting at
Cooper union Monday. It gives extracts
from the speeches of Mr. Charles A. Dana
and ex-Governor Leon Abbctt and the fol
lowing from the Herald's editorial on the
' The ears which odron the heads of the
British government must have burned last
night , or there is no truth in the old
saw. The 3,000 people who jammed
Cooper Institute applauded to the echo every
denunciation of the policy of wholesale evic
tion by which Great Britain brings wretch
edness on Ireland and dishonor to herself. "
The Doily News adds that tlio other New
York papers make no comment on the meet-
The Evening News ( tory ) makes severe
comments on the ovnnt and terms the meetIng -
Ing a dodge to catch Irish votes.
The St. James Gazette , also tory , says :
" 'American sympathy with Ireland'is the
heading which the Dally News puts over its
account of Uie meeting held In Now York
yesterday. The sympathy in question was
manifested by about 3,000 persons , who as
sembled under the presidency of a newspaper
editor to protest against the coer
cive measures In contemplation toward
Ireland. It would be very astonishing
If , In a city with an Irish population ot half
f a million , 3,000 people could not be got to
gether to back np the Parnelllte conspiracy.
It would be still more surprising If there had
been any difficulty In obtaining the assist
ance of an American politician or two , anx
ious to catch Irish votes , and a couple
of newspaper men , eager to catch
the circulation of their Journals. The Her
ald , which has probably the largest Irish
clientage of any newspaper tn the world ,
warns us that this enthusiastic meeting indi
cates the real feelings of Americans on this
matter , but the llerald knows well that the
real feelings of real Americans , If they could
venture to express them , would be strongly
in favor of throwing three-fourths of the
persons who composed yesterday's meeting
Into New York harbor.
Gladstone's Reply to Dana ,
LONDON , March 23. Gladstone cabled the
following message to Charles A. Dana , New
York , In acknowledgement of the cable dis
patch sent him by Dana to inform him of the
endorsement of his Irish policy by the mass
meeting of citizens at Cooper union Mon
I am very sensible of the value ot the sym
pathy which from the first we have received
from , as 1 believe , a larze majority of the
American people In our efforts to secure lust
measures of good government for Ireland a
sympathy which I feel sure will continue to
attend us until this just policy shall attain its
Another Prinot Ordered Arrested.
DUBLIN , March 23. Judge Boyd has
granted warrants for the arrest ot Father
Uyan , of the Uerbortstown branch of the
National league , for contempt of court in
refusing to testify concerning his action as
trustee for trusts under the plan of campaign.
Warrants have also been issued for the arrest
of a number of other persons in Herberts-
town on the same charge.
Disposing of Plotters.
ST. PETERSBURG , March 23. It is reported
that six persons were captured Sunday in
connection with the recent plot to assassinate
the czar and were hanged Monday. De
Oarleff. the man who murdered Lieutenant
Colonel Sudeltakln , Itusslan chief of police
three years ago , and who was suspected of
having planned the plot against the czar's
life , is said to have been one of the six.
Another Attempt on the Czar.
PARIS , March 33. The Temps publishes a
telegram from Loemberg , the capital of Ga
laola In Austria , which says that on March 15
an attempt was made to upset the train which
was convoying the czar and czarina to St.
Petersburg on their return from a visit to the
Grand Duke Vlademlr.
Br.ni.iN , March .a. The police of St.
Petersburg have discovered stores ot dynam
ite and apparatus for the manufacture of
bombs In several villas at Pargslevos , a sum-
mnr resort lu the suburbs of the Uusslan
Murder and Suicide.
PARIS , March 23. A concierge named
Wvsmayer to-day strangled his ilster-ln-law ,
with whom he had been living , and then
Deed of an Imbeclla Daughter.
DKTUOIT , March 23. The bodies of Charles
Gavin and wife , an aged couple , were fouud
in their house on Napolean street this even-
In ? . The woman's body was sitting In a
chair and the man's under the bed with a
pillow over the face. They had been dead
two or three days. An Imbecile daughter ,
aged thirty-nine , who lived with them , was
taken to police headquarters. It Is thought
she suffocated them with a pillow.
NEW YORK , March 23. [ Special Telegram
to the BKE.-Arrived ) The State of Ne
braska from Glasgow , and the Queen from
Nebraska and Iowa Weatber.
For Nebraska : Bain , followed by fall
weather , becoming colder , winds shifting
For Iowa : Kaln followed by fair weather ,
becoming coldar , winds ahlfung to nortu-
wettul/ , with cold warfc
SIOUX CITY'S ' FAMOUS CASE ,
The Haddock Murder Oases Open With
Judge Lewis Presiding !
THE FIRST DAY'S PROCEEDINGS.
ninny Jurors Called But None Yet
Chosen Aronsilorf Grcntljr Tronb-
led Informer Lcavltt'fl Can-
tlon Other Iowa News.
The Great Trial
Sioux UITV , la. , March 23. JSpeclal to the
UKE.I The great mnrder trial Is now fairly
on. After weeks and months of anxious
waiting tlio alleged murderer of llov.
3eonto C. Haddock has been arraigned In
lie district court and will be tried atonro for
ill llfo. Promptly at 9 o'clock this morning
Judeo C. II. Lewis convened court. No ob-
cctlon was raised , contrary to expectation
on the part of the defense , to Judge Lewis
ematnlng on the bench during the trial of
ho case. Lung before the hour appointed
'or commencement alt the available srmco In
the court room wes occupied by a crowd of
citizens and strangers. All classes were rep
resented showing the deep and wide spread
ntercst In the proceedings. John Arensdorf ,
.he defendant , was accompanied In the court
room by Ills wife and four of his small
children. Ho was neatly and stylishly
dressed , and had very much the appearance
> f non-concern which charactered his bear *
n < when his preliminary hearing was had In
the Justice's court. However , a close ob
server nnd one long acquainted with him ,
could readily discern a troubled expression
about his mouth. To all Intents and
jurposes Aicnsdorf is not concerned ,
jut ho is undoubtedly greatly troubled
nwardly. During the day both Arensdorf
and his wlfo have been on the alert , watch-
UK every step taken very closely. A general
surprise was occasioned Immediately upon
the case being called this morning when
United Status Attorney T. P. Murphy ad
vised the court that he desired t withdraw
from the case as associate counsel for the
state. Ho stated Unit ho did not reach his
conclusion because ol'nny misunderstanding
or unpleasantness but solely because the
prosecution was not able to pay him for his
services. Mr. Murphy has been connected
with the case for a number of uionttis and
much had been expected of him. His with
drawal at so late an hour is therefore ; all the
more to bo regretted and Inexplicable. Dis
trict Attorney Marsh resrets very much Mr.
Murphy's action and suggested to the court
the advisability of guaranteeing him a fee of
$400 at least. If ho would remain In the
caso. The defense Is evidently clatod over
this turn In aft a Irs.
At an early hour thin morning the work
of empaneling a jury commenced. The 100
lurors wore all on hand and twelve were
soon selected and ontorea the box. The ex
amination then began as to their qnnllttcn-
tlons , the questions being rigid. Few re
mained la the box at the adjournment this
evening. ICverythlns indicates that the 1m-
panoiln of the jury will consume several
days. If not IOBCOT. Af tor passing for cause
ihe state has .ten peremptory challenges and
the decease twenty , md tfcon they must ac
cept such jurors as the court passes. Both
prosecution and defence have now used half
or more of their peremptory challenges. It
was a noticeable thine to-day that the de
fense used their peremptory challenges
without a stint whenever a straightforward ,
honest , upright and conscientious
farmer was called into thn box.
Only ono or two ladles were noticed In the
crowded court room daring the day. Mrs.
Arensdorf and children did not appear dur
ing the afternoon. Leavttt , the informer , is
In the city , but does not leave his hotel ,
thinking probably that the outside air -would
not be beneficial. He need fear no danger ,
towever. as there Isa widely dKTerentteellng
icro now from that which prevailed six
mouths ago. _
Railroad Right of Way.
Sioux CITS , la. , March23. [ Special Tele-
pram to the UEE.I This morning deeds for
right of way through certraln tracts In this
county were filed for record. The Instru
ment grants rleht of way to the Sioux Valley
railroad company. The line starts at Sar
gent's Bluffs , striking this county In Arling
ton township , running to Moville and other
The Missouri Receding.
ST. PAUL , March 23.-The Northern
Pacific resumed through business to-day.
Telegraphic Information was received at
headquarters to-day that the steamer Helena
had been secured and Uiat transfers of all pas
sengers , baggage , express and ) malls would
be made between Bismarck and Itock Haven.
From Mandan to Kock Haven is the miles ,
which will be overcome by teams : A large
number of passengers who have been de
tained In St. Paul left this afternoon and
the road has Issued Instructions to all agents
that the HBO is open for travel again. The
ice gonce In the liver above Bismarck re
mains solid but is expected to break soon.
BOWDLE , Dak. , March 23. The water has
backed In Swan creek and carried off the
bridge between Lobeati and Scranton and
flooded the bottom lands eight feet deep. It
is believed that several Indians have been
General Totnpklns Is In the Ice a total wreck.
The Missouri is steadily rising.
MANDAH. Dak. , March 23. The water fell
two feet to-day. The heart of the river is
not yet broken , but most of the water has
passed under the ice , so no damage Is antici
pated. Aside from the railroad track the
damage by the flood in Mandau' ' is not over
BISMARCK , Dak. , March 83. All attempts
to break the Slbley island gorge by dynamite
are unavailing. A man was seen riding
down the river on a cake of Ice frantically
calling for help , but it was Impossible to as
sist him. Twelve families near Livonia had
a most thrilling experience. After being on
roofs twenty-four hours a thin cnist formed
over the river and on this they walked to the
shore two miles , some breaking through sev
eral times bat being rescued. Fort Lincoln
army officers here are still of the opinion
that the people opposite on the lowlands
south of the city perished In tne flood. This
belief Is becoming prevalent and as reports
rome In from remote river districts this
story of suffering and loss of life is inteusi-
Sparks Again Overruled.
WASHINGTON , March 23. In the case
of the Chicago , St. Paul , Minneapo
lis & Omaha railway company , the secretary
of the interior has declined to concur in the
recommendation of the commissioner of the
general land office that the company bo en
joined from cutting and disposing of timber
from its unapproved selected lands in the
state of Wisconsin within Its Indemnity
limits , which selections have not been ap
proved because of the non-completion of the
rood within the time limited by the granting
act , though tully completed since that time.
The secretary nolds that the road having
been completed , and congress having failed
to declare a forfeiture of the grant , the com
pany Is entitled to Its full bcneti.t The sec
retary directs the commissioner to forthwith
adjust the said grant and transmit for np
proval proper lists of the lands selected and
subject to selection by the company within
the indemnity limits of the grant.
High License for Now York.
AUIANY , N. Y. , March 23. In the as
sembly to-day the bill known as the "Crosby
high license bill" came up for final action.
After numerous amendments had been
acted upon a vote was taken and the bill was
passed 70 to 50 a uarty vote except that
four republicans voted in the negative. As
passed It applies only to New York and
Given Up For Lost.
PHILADELPHIA , March 23. The Italian
bark Lutdano sierra , which sailed from Car
denas on January 24 for Philadelphia , has
been given up for lost , together with Captain
Inineralo and his crew of twelve men. She
had on board a cargo of sugar valued at 83-2-
000 ana the vessel herself was worth about
Tne Clear/ Jury Disagree * ,
NKW Yoitic. March 23.-The Cleary lury
haa been discharged , having failed to agree.
The jury was dlscliarged and Clearr re
newed his bail of (40,000 pending further
action by the district attorney la his <
Twelve Minors Cremated In a Michi
gan Hoarding House.
Bp.ssKMnii , Mich. . March 23-Early this
morning twelve .miners . were burned to
death In n boardlng.lwuso at this place and
several others were seriously. Injured. The
occupants of the building were nil asleep and
the fire was Urst'dlscovered by Mr. and Mrs.
Miller , who kept the boarding house , and
when they were awakened the whole build
ing was In flames. They narrowly escaped
with their llVca , nnd did not have
time to awaken th twenty miners
who were sleeping on thotecond floor. When
they awoke thn building was one mass of
flames. Several ot the men were not over
come by smoke and Jumped from the windows
dews , escaping , but twelve perished. Their
names are James Uyan , John Garvey , John
Bull , William Williams , J. Brossa , llonry
Seem , Simon Itlszo , Max Prlvldo , John
Lyon , John Sutton , ono unknown man nnd
James Lynch. One of the occupants of the
l > lace says that there were four other
persons in the same room with him.
Ho was awakened by his room-malo climb
ing over him toward the window. The room
was full of smoke and flames at the time and
ho barely succeeded In breaking open the
wlidow and making his escapo. Ho jumped
to the ground and received
but slight Injuries. The house
was a tinder box and In a few minutes after
Mr. and Mrs. Mlllor escaped was a mass of
ruins. It was located In an open space near
the famous Colby mine , and a great crowd of
miners soon gathered , but too late to be of
any assistance. When , the charred remains
were removed Identification was Impossible.
The Now Trotting Circuit.
DETHOIT , March 23. Secretary Shelner , of
the new trotting association , in an interview
this afternoon said : "The American Trot
ting association Is receiving enthusiastic and
tangible support from all ovrr the west and
from many points In the enst , and Michigan ,
Minnesota , Indiana , Kansas and Nebraska
are practically a unit for the now association ,
and other states are falling Into line. The
Kocky Mountain circuit , comprising associa
tions nt Pueblo , Dourer , Ch y une. Salt
Lake City and Hellenic , Idaho , have made
applications for membership. The "big
four circuit" ot Illinois , the Southern Michi
gan circuit , the Indiana and Mlehlgan cir
cuit , the state fairs of Indiana , Wisconsin
and Nebraska , besides numerous other sociu-
tlnii will all sail under the colors ot the
'American. ' Success Is assured. "
The Contract Labor Law.
WASHINGTON , March 23. The act to
amend the act to prohibit the Importitlon and
Immigration of foreigners and nlleiis under
con ti act or agreement to perform labor in the
United States , which was approved February
J3 , should , according to Its provisions , have
gene into otlect to-day. The actiner secretary
of the treasury , who is charged with the exe
cution of this act , has not jet Imd an oppor
tunity to prepare regulations 'essential to its
r l > w enforcement. Tliev uro now. how-
jver , in course of preparation , and will bo
ismicd in a few days. It is said at the de
partment that the delay Is caused by the (11(11- (
: ulty experlomoea in reconciling seemingly
inconsistent provisions contained In the act
The Term hi mi's Good Showing.
NEW YORK , Mnjrcb.23. The board of di
rectors of the Ulcbmond & West Point Ter
minal company , at tfielr meeting to-day , ap-
uovei the annia report of the company to
) o presented to th stockholders. The report
shows that the company ow s securities
amonnflnrto S45ft' < i,604. Tbe total amount
of common fitotk 'issued is $40,000,000 and
preferred 55,000,000. . The only bonds out-
stf i ling are these'.of ' the collateral truflfeloan
of 88,500.000 , the intmbl on which aSnvcoo
Is the only absolute Axed charge. Tne mi
leage now owned 'and controlled is 4,477
LANRIKO , Mich. , March 23. Judeo Cooley
lias written to lili SOB in this city informing
him that h fcad roeolatly received an auto
graph letter front President Cleveland
strongly urgtng.hltn to accept a place upon
the Inter-state commission. Judxe Cooler
Intimates that in deference to UttmresKMrs
eareaot vMsliip he jwlll accept ? ts api Wnfc-
AlUwugti th > salary la etncKless
than that wijfch he sets as receiver ojftb * .
Wabach railroad , the judge tMnksUtfClaborV
ot the oflice will prove much
ST. JoiiNsnuRY , Vt , March 23. Three
trains are reported fast in the drifts on the
Passemplc railroad , and two trains and a
snow plow on the St. Johnsburg ft Lake
Chatqplaln roads are blockaded at different
points on the road.
HABTFOBD , March 23. The Connecticut
Western railroad will not get trains through
to-dayon account of the snow. There is a
drift from Boston Corners to Mount itlea ,
over a mile long , and from 'fifteen to twenty-
live feet deep.
Another Bond Cll.
WASHINGTON , March 23. The acting sec
retary of the treasury this afternoon issued
the one hundred and forty-eighth call for the
redemption of bonds. The call Is for
810,000,000 of the 3 per. cent loan of 1892 , and
notice li glveu that the principal and accrued
interest of the bonds designated will be paid
at the treasury of the United States in the
city of Washington on the 1st day of May.
1887 , and that Interest on said bonds will
cease on that day.
The B. & O. Deal.
BALTIMORE , March 23. President Qarrett
to-day told Mayor Hodges that the much-
talked-of railroad deal had been consum
mated , and that but a few minor details re
mained to be arranged. Messrs. Ives and
Staynor were In the city and were closeted
with Garrett for some time. The vice-presi
dent and several other officials of the Cin
cinnati , Hamilton < fc Dayton railroad also
arrived here to-night in a special car from
Cincinnati. They are supnosea to bo here
on business connected with the deal.
Veterans Can Secure Transportation.
QUINCT , 111. , March 23. Orders for trans
porting veterans to the Illinois soldiers' and
sailors' home at Qulncy can now be obtained
on application to the officers of the home and
will be honored by all railway companies.
The questions occasioned by the Inter-state
commerce law have all been adjusted and
transportation tickets to the homo are now
being sent out as rapidly as possible ,
Iron Workers Strike.
PiTTsnuno , March 23. The open hearth
men employed at the Linden steel works
struck for an advanba in wages yesterday.
This forced the skilled work to close also ,
and to-day the ontito mill Is shut down. It
Is thought , however , ' , ' that a settlement will
be affected within pwenty-four hours.
Tanners Ue arn to Work.
PiTTSuuno , March 23. The strike of the
tanners Is about over , at least the men or a
majority of them ate In favor of going back
to work. One of 'tlio foremen In the Spring
Garden tannery started work to-day and
others went to worfcin different establish
ments. , ,
The Montana Indians.
* WASHINGTON , Af arph 23. in consequence
of the recent reports that the Tongue river
Indians in Montana are starving , Agent
Upshaw sent a dtsphtch to Commissioner
Atkins to the effect that no Indians under
that agency had starred to death.
Iloke's Ball Unreduced.
PEOIUA , 111. , March 33. An unsuccessful
attempt was made to-day to have J. Finley
Hoke's bail reduced from 860,000 to $15,000.
Leonard Swett , of Chlcazo. Goorgn.B. Fos
ter and Stevens & Lee. of this city , are an
nounced as the notorious bank forger's
The Richmond Rains.
BUFFALO , March 23. Work on the ruins
of the Richmond hotel was resumed this
morning , but no bodies have been tound at
last accounts. William Thompson , of Erie
and F. D. Johnson , of Toronto , Ont. , re
ported missing in previous lists , are aafe ,
Coal Miners' Strike Ended.
PARUOK , Pa. , March 23. The minors of
this place and nt Chestnut lildge , who have
been on a strike since February 1 , returned to
work to-day at the company's terms.
A MAHCn MASQUERADE.
The Ball of the Young Men's Hebrew
The rntisquorado ball of the Young
Mon's Hebrew association occurred last
night nt Mnsonto hall. It passed off
smoothly anil was wltlinl n gorgeous af
fair. Miiny unique nnd pretty costumes
wcro noted on the lloor. Among them
Mrs. S. Solomon , lady Mrs. G. Hoyn ,
flirt ; Mrs. L. Mamlolson , coqiiottc ; Miss
M.Uothchiln , child ; Mrs. G. Now , lib
erty : Miss B. Scliusilm. dunce ; Mra. H.
KohfuliI , chestnut ; Mrs. Lovonthal , llowur
ifl ; Mrs. Schlesnicn , princess ; Miss T.
§ cnueburjr. pennant ; Mrs. C. Uramlors ,
Klsasscr ; Miss Na le , Little Carrie ; Mrs.
L. lilllcr , Little Carries Miss T. Saly.
bar maid ; Miss Marks , school
girl ; Miss Uossar , lady clown ;
Mrs. M. Sloman , sailor girl ; Miss Weil-
cries and Mrs. Henoch , two orphans ;
Miss Soiglo. folly ; Miss Branduls , gypsy ;
Miss Rose lllrshstoin , gypsy ; Miss Millie
Saly , sumiuur ; Miss Hannah Goldstein ,
Spanish peasant ; Miss Borthn Strauss ,
AAl la a HI VI AlUTVOi A1AIOO UliJIU AlAUtUU TT O |
Dutch girl ; Miss Hannah Strauss , princ
ess , Miss Natho Bernstein , Kate Castle-
ton ; Miss Sophia Stono. buttercup : Miss
Flora Salv , beggar ; Miss Corn Beudit ,
the OMAHA BKI : ( this was the most strik
ing and orifjinal costume on the floor ) .
Hoer Committee Dr. E. E. Slowman ,
Greek ; Joe Newman , Greek ; J. Kahn ,
Hungarian nobleman ; II. Frey , Hungar
George Hoyn , harlequin ; B. Cabn ,
Spanish prince ; A. Haskall , lawtcnnis
player. S. Uuben , sailer boy ; A. Ehrllch ,
clown ; M. Kypinski , domino ; J. Catlin ,
base ball ; I. S. Seligsuh. English dude ;
H. 11. Plumb , domino ; F , II. Woollen-
husyst. domino ; B. Harris , Irish laborer ;
T. Emerson , Mikado costume ; W. L.
Hull , domino ; 11. Brown , jockey ; J. Un-
gor , sailor ; H. Newman , Hamlet ; \V.
Holler , Spanish cavalier ; F. Broth , jockey :
11. Souncnsohini , Mexican ; M. J. Harris ,
Irish luborcr ; Henry Hershstoin. Irish
dude ; Milton Sloman , colored minister ;
Joe Mandlcburg , pugilist ; 11. Braudeis ,
pugilist ; A. Uindrkopt , washerwoman ;
Lee Levy , Italian organ grinder ; S. J.
Kiel , colored dude ; A. Lewis , Bonico ;
J. Danbaum , African ; Simon Obcrfolder ,
old maid : Martin Oberfelder , tramp ;
Simon Fisher , dude ; C. Bloch , jockey.
Steam vs. Hot Air.
A special meeting of the school board
was held yesterday afternoon for the
purpose of deciding upon the system ot
heating to be used in the school build
ings to be erected this year. The motion
oflercd by Mr. Davis at the last meeting
that the twelve-room building on Webster
and Twenty-Eighth streets and the eight-
room building in Omaha View be heated
by steam was reconsidered. The board
consumed an hour in discussing the
matter , an effort being made by some ot
the members to have the hot air system
adopted for the Omaha View school.
The original motion finally prevailed
adopting the steam heating system for
ooth of the .schools.
Superintendent Whitlock issued build
ing permits yesterday , ns follows :
John Planteou , 3-story frame dwelling ,
California , not 38th ana 29th Sl.COO
J. J. Kallna. 1-story frame cottage , 1514
South t2th 800
Frank Sastrom. 1-story frame cottage ,
Lake , near 28th < . . . . . 1,125
Frank Suitroni. 3-story block of stores ,
Lake , near 20th 3W5
Andrew Ullbut , frame barn , 27th , near
J. S. Iloscall , 2-story frame building.
18th andCostellor 2,000
Six permits , aggregating 99,550
Very Inillgna.nt People.
Messrs. Nelson and Miller called at the
BEE oflico yesterday claiming that a band
of Gypsie's and squatters are occupying
Marsh's addition near Twenty-fifth and
Mason streets to the healthful- condition
of the neighborhood. In pjain words
these citizens say the squatters are a
nuisance in the worst sense of the term.
They have applied to the police authori
ties and scorn , to get uo satisfaction.
Booth Tickets at Anctlon.
It is stated that the management of the
opera house will endeavor to get ahead
of ticket speculators by selling tickets for
the Booth engagement nt auction. The
renowned tragedian will appear at Boyd's
opera house for three evenings , com
mencing Monday , April 25.
Licensed to Wod.
Judge McCulloch granted licenses yes
terday to the following parties :
Name. Residence. Acre ,
Otto D. Foster , Omaha , 25.
Kvlalle Forth , Omaha , 22.
Andrew Wessberg , Omaha , 35.
Mrs. Caroline Bengtson , Omaha , 28.
City Clerk Southard is reported as
The revenue collections yesterday
amounted to $9,493.33.
The county poor house has eighty in
mates. tTwenty-iivo of these are lunatics.
A number of saloonmen are paying
for the first quarters license for the fiscal
year beginning April 10.
Captain ljamsl clerk of the district
court , accompanied by Mrs. Ijams , left
last evening for a week's visit in Chi
The many friends of Miss Dora O. Han-
Ion will bo grieved to learn that she is
lying dangerously illo f typhoid pneumo
nia nt the homo of her parents on Twen
The Chicago , Burlington & Qulncy
railroad company yesterday executed to
the New England Trust company , of
Boston , a mortgage upon their Nebraska
branches , in the sum of $11,784,400.
Abraham Kosenbury commenced an
action in the district court yesterday
afternoon to secure the foreclosure of a
mechanic's loin for $330 on the house of
Louis Shields on tax lot 30 on the sw i of
the nw I of section 15 , township 10.
Ryder. Young & Co. commenced suit
in the district court yesterday against
Gcorgo Schroeder & Co. for | 5,000 dam-
asos for alleged breach of contract by
which the phiintilTs were to have the use
of the basement in tbo defendants' build
Mr. J. M. Wood ? , the representative of
Jaukett & Wiggins , who has been in
Omaha for the past few days trying to
get stock for a now opera house , is meet
ing with but little encouragement , it is
understood. The scheme is to build a
Judge Stonborg disposed of an unim
portant police court business yesterday
morning. Fivodrunkswere arraignodtwo
paid fines , two were discharged nnd ono
was committed to jail. William Tracy
for disturbing the peace was sent up for
thirtydays. Will Cottrell had assaulted
his wife unmercifully and was sent up
for twenty days. Henry Sallinger was
fined f25 and costs Im carrying a re
Death of Centcnnrlan.
PEOIUA. Ill , March 23.-Mrs. Ablglal Me-
Klnney died In this city to-day. Next July
she would have been 100 years old. Recently
she knit four pairs of woolen socks for her
son and she retained her faculties to the last
She had nine children , sixty grandchildren -
children , 110 great grandchildren and five
great great grandchildren. She was an aunt
ot W. 0. Goudy , of Chicago.
' 'Brown' * Bronchial f rocheo" are ex
cellent for the relltt of Hoarseness or Hwe
ATHLETICS AND ALUMNI ,
How the Collegians Take a Trip to Athens
in a Musical Boat.
BATS AND BALLS AND BOOKS.
Theatricals nt the Huh Tlio Orcnt
Disaster Downlnn nnd Muldoon's
Fencing Spicy Corrrnpond *
cncc rrom a Stoical City ,
BOSTON , Mass. , March 17. [ Correspon
dence of the HEI : . ] Not a little Interest
centers In classic Boston anil still more
classic Cambridge , around the concert
which is to bo given to-morrow night In
Horticultural hall by tlio Harvard Glee
club , Uanjo club and Pierian sodality ,
under the auspices of the Classical club.
This concert is to bo given for the benefit
of the American school at Athens , an In
stitution which Americans in general are
InditTorcut about , but which Dr. Charles
Waldstein , the eminent archirologist , has
succeeded in rousing some interest in by
n Bourse of instruction and entertalninz
lectures. Tills school is an Institution of
which every American student ought to
feel proud , and a word in regard to its
history may not bu amiss.
Thd school was founded five years ago
for the purpose of giving American stu
dents a chance to pursue nioro advanced
classical studies than they could do to
advantage in our universities. Up to the
present time the school has occupied a
rented house and has received its entire
support from the annual contributions of
twelve or fourteen leading American
colleges. Besides the payment ot house
rent , library appropriations and inci
dental expenses , these colleges have each
in turn sent a professor to Athens who
acted as director for ono.year without ex
pense to tlio school. Under tins provi
sional arrangement tlio school has boon
doing good worn , with increased num
bers and every prospect of increasing
STUDENTS AND I'llOFBSSOIlS
have been diligent and thoroughand their
work haa been cordially recogni/.ed at
home and abroad. Tlio coming year
will mark a now era in the history of tlio
It is no longer to live in a rented house ,
but is henceforth to have a homo of its
own. A royal edict from thn government
of Greece has given to the school a valu
able piece of land on Mount LycabcttiH ,
containing about an acre and a half.
This liberal gift inspired tlio pic-motors
of the enterprise with now zeal , and that
the land might be immediately made use
of , they supplied the necessary funds for
the erection and furnishing of n suitable
building , which will bo ready for occu
pancy by next October.
It is evident that the school could never
become n successful rival of the French
andGcrman schools there , if the director
were changed every year , but this dilli-
ctilty may now be considered ns over
come , since Dr. Wnldstcin has accepted
the position as permanent director , pro
vided a fund bo established for the ex
penses of the school and the salary of the
It lias boon a source of much congrat
ulation to Americans that while the
French and Gorman schools of Athens
have been for many years maintained by
subsidies from their respective govern
ments , the American school has had a
never failing source of beneficence , rich
er and wiser than any public treasury , to
which it could turn in confidence. Our
men of wealth have been willing and
oven eager to take the place of the gov
ernment in this particular.
Wo' may also pride ourselves in the
words of Dr. Lightfoot , Bishop of Dur
ham , and a distinguished English
scholar. He spoke in 1885 at a public
meeting in London , as fellows :
It now touches our honor as Englishmen
"very nearly that this scheme should be car
ried out without delay. France and Ger
many have lone been in the field. France
hasher school and Germany her institute ;
and even America has forestalled us In this
race. That new country , notwithstanding
the vast and absorbing interests of the
present , notwithstanding the boundless
dopes of the future , has been eager to claim
her part In the heritage. While all the civil
ized nations of the world , no after another ,
have established their literary councils In
Athens , shall Kneland alone be unrepre
sented at the center of Hellenic culture ? '
These words have boon fruitful and now
a British school stands on n slope ot
Mount Lycabettus and land adjoining our
AUJMINI BASE DATL.
It is eminently proper , in connection
with such a subject as the foregoing , to
say that the literary people around hero
and in college circles generally , are con
gratulating themselves that the now Col
lege Base Ball league has been formed.
A movement has been on foot for a long
time for an improvement in college base
ball , and at last tlio scheme has come to a
head. The colleges forming the now
league are : Harvard , Yale , Princeton
and Columbia' There will probably bo
no doubt in the future as to which college
lias the best team , as four games with
each will bo amply sufficient to deter
mine the superiority. Columbia can no
longer sav that Harvard is afraid to
admit her into the league , and Yale need
no longer fear that the smaller colleges
are leagued against her in order to let
some other team win the championship.
In short , the now league contests will bo
battles of peers , and they will never lack
interest for want of line playing on both
sides. The season will begin April 'M ,
with the Harvard-Columbia game in New
YorK , and end Juno 28with the Harvard-
Yale game in New Haven.
on the Boston & Providence railroad just
south of this city is only a repetition of
the horrors of White Ilivor junction
barring the absence of tire. The scones
immediately after the accident are too
painful to dwell upon , but sadder still in
ray mind , are the sad pictures at the
homos of the victims. Crape hangs at
many doors in Uosliudalo and Douham
and West Uoxbury. The accident is still
the all absorbing topic on the streets and
places of business in Boston , and one
hears everywhere the same remark : "It's
awful ! It'a terrible ! "
The scenes at the wreck are animated
in the extreme. Thousands of roho
hunters , men , women and children , visit
the place daily. If the people wcro al
lowed to do so they would very soon
carry awav the debris at the present rate ,
piece by piece. I met a little gamin on
Brooklmo street yesterday. Ho was cnr-
rvinc a big chunk of wood so largo that
he cSuld hardly lift It.
"Uin to do wreck , mister , " ho said.
"Got a relic. "
"And what are you going to do with
it ? " I asked. , , .
"IJunno , " ho answered , "guess I'll
take it home and nicbbo some old lady'JI
gimme half a dollar for it. "
Where the fault lies nnd just who is to
blame for the accident Is unfair to nrc-
lud e before tlio olliclnl investigation.
Public opinion has it that the bridge was
unsafe. A number of estimates have
been made as to the amount of damages
the road will have to pay. Such esti
mates are more or less problematical ,
as many cases will have to bo determined
by a jury trial. Some have put tlio
amount at $500,000 , while others estimate
a much higher figure.
THE TIIKATKItS AIIK AI.IVK
with good entertainments this week. At
'tho liollis street the Conried Opera com
pany Is giving the "Gypsy Baron" of
Strauss , which is the first production of
the ot era In this city. The muslo is
tlful , the Hungarian aira giving it n do
llghtftil sparkle. The costuming and.
stngo setting are perfect , and
altogether the entertainment is more on *
joyable than any Strauss opera presented.
hero since tbn production of "Dcr Flcd-
crmiuis" nt tht Boston museum.
Largo and enthusiastic nudicnrrs arts
greeting the inimitable Hubert Downing ,
in Dr. Bint's 'SpnrtnciH , the Gladiator , "
at the Boston. Mr. Downiiig's "Spaita-
cus" is as grand , roalistiu and vigorous
as over , and he well deserves the cordial
reception ho always meets lu Boston ,
The picco is beautifully staged , and the
arena scone is managed in an excep
IN ins swonn TOMIUT
last night with Mr. Win. Muldoon , tlio
celebrate athlete , Mr. Downing received
a slight cut on the right hand. The
wound was not serious enough to inter
fere with the performance.
Another "lirst timo" performance Is to
bo soon tills week at the I'ark , with the
accomplished actress , Miss Gtmovlevo
Ward , and her able s pport , Mr. VV. 11.
Vernon , in the leading parts. The play
is "The Queen's Favorite , " an interest
ing and brilliant comedy , sure to line
tavor before nn intelligent audience. It
in a bon bon for cultivated tastes , a real
literary luxury , representing the time of
Queen Anne , when the duohoss ol Marlborough -
borough and Lord Uoltnjjbroko were
battling for favor at court. The play was
written by M. Eugcno Scribe and the
English adaptation is br Mr , Sydney
Griindy. FRANZ SKI-EL.
A STANDARD SPECIFIC.
* -Vom current corrtsrondtnce teitft dcatcri
nrrf awl thert , thowtng Uustatiu trfSt. Jtcvbt OU
and ill u ondcrful ejficary.
Perfect S tl f ctlotu
. . . . WhltoniitcrVJ. | . , Oct. 13 , 13M.
'St. Jacobs Oil } i Bl\en porftct tl -
luctlou to Uioiuandu for tun jonn. "
A. V.nuuK , Dealer.
How ItVorki. .
. , . , .rot 1ixraMlnn.OctttUS8 .
"St. JnrobH Oil l < the t t ever tried.
> \hcn n man buysubolllf.Mwiijs tnothet
man. sooner or Utcr.buys another tlirmujU
him.1' JOIIXI.SaLKUV.DcalerT T
SoTen Out of Ten Uio It.
401 Mala St. . Holyokp , Mn < ; Nov. 9 , 1RS8 , " >
"Wo hava'a good family trade , nnd cnn
truthfully say that of o\erjr ten of tlio c
f cen ma St. Jurnbt Oil. A enoil , stidy
talo. " JOHN UEINKITZASONd.
Always Given Hellof.
MlsbawnVn , In < 1. , NOT. 15 , is l.
' -Farmera cnmelnaml iwy : 'Give me s
bottle of St. Jacobs Oil , that nhrxyi eivca
relief n hen oYeryuilns H * f ll < . '
Twenty Temn Kzp rl ne .
818 S. Main St. . Fall River , Maai : Nor. 1 , 18M.
"NeTcr in ray 20 yean esptrttmco In tlio
drug tmslnnKi hnva I wurioM any lint-
went that t tTft auoh ftiwrai utiulacUon
aa St. Jacobs Oil. "
Hae QraT , P . , Oct. 10 , 188 * . *
"I hav never had a ueficttM in my itora
THE C1IAHLE1 A.VOOXUCIICO.Bfitan ! * . U.
trM periont rnvo A. Jdfcbi Off or Mtt
Star Onisfi Cure , irfU ty-
FRO1I OPIATES -AJfD POISOM. .
Ht DBVQtim AMI M1LEM.
tncauaug i.Toeuxa cxx.auTUNti.lBb
BONED WITH KABO.
The OTaYCORSKTmac * that j n b. retnnitd
by lla pnrcha.f twr TUJU&B WJCKIt'a
WEAK If not remnd
In eTeryreap.et.mUU price tefnniUd b
Made In a yart.tr .Tftytos nd priceBol ;
CHICAGO CORSET CO. ,
102 FRANKLIN STREET , CHICAGO.
4O BrMMlwaiTt W.w T.rku
flr .rl.llr Dlailll.d f.r
MedlclB l Vie.
THE JEST TONIC1
WASTiNa DISEASES tnt
DR. XDTT. L. WALLING , Bur
i on In Cli ! f , Mttlgnal Qattt
of N.J.wrllM !
"Mr Ht nUo waa called h
Toor Kijttont Milt WhUkt ; bj
Kr. I lor , DrufgUI , of Trtnton
and I hiT ui'd a ftw botUn
with far t tt r tTt t thaa any 1
b T tad. I am rfcommindlnf
TOOT articU la rojr pr ctlc , u
find U Ttry iaUiUclorj. "
twin or IXITATIOXS.
Tb < O.nnln k > i Ik. llniKn.
_ KI8XIR * IIKNDIL1UN
no-italll ll Bottts. a tk < LlM.
EISNER & MENDELSON.
( BoU * | tiu f.r Ikt (7 , 8 )
316. 318 and 320 RAM St. Philadtlnbia. P * . ,
Goodman Drug Co.Genl.AfientsOman
I CURE FITS . !
Wl U Teurl * i < u aa lu r lj ! l p
. * > BUM lor tnUlM and t
i l rmlrlni a r r
Vrt * B UI oC " r IntelllbU r.m.dr. Ol B < Pr < ul and Tot *
OOM. II ewil" tmiiC ' " "I * ' * " > ' Jl-
* " " *
Br. U. U. ROOT. Ill r a
if from . .
( . itokilliy. I
I inrormllon ft T 7in lo ill o .
MAUIDM REHIOY U. 10 Park Plaet. New York ,
MentlonOmaha n o.
nClCyrCC CHUMS , and a new and
Utftrlli-wv suoceaitul CIJHB tyour own
* homo nj one who WM deaf twenty elf bl
year * . Treated by moat or tbo noted ipoul l >
fit * without benont ; cured himioir In thro *
montbl , and ( Inco then hundred ! or othora ,
Full n rtloulars lent en appisoatlon.'T. ' K.
PAGE , No. il WdtSlatSt. , ew YOrkCity.
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