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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1887)
a THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : FRIDAY * MAY 20. 1887.
IN IDE FIELD OF SPORTS ,
A Fifty-Mile Pedestrian Contest In Prog
ress at Lincoln ,
NOTEDSPRINTERS TAKING PART ,
Omaha Encounters Defeat at the
Hands of tbo Hamas City Club-
Other Events in the
Lincoln's Flfty-Mllo Contest.
LINCOLNNob. . , May 10. [ Special Telegram -
gram to the 13KK.1 The llfty-mile heel-and-
toe walking match under the managmcnt of
C. L. Shrlver opened to-night at the metro
politan rink with 1,000 spectators In attend-
ancc. The fourcoutestantsaro Dan O'Leary ,
of Chicago ; Hart , the colored pedestrian of
Chicago ; lloss , of Omaha , and Huffman , of
licllwood , Neb. The men showed up on the
track In line form at the Opening and lion.
L. W. lillllngsloy in a few remarks eulogized
the revival of the olympian games and stated
to the audience that the coutcst was for blood
and the best man to win. The contestants
wcro led in the start by Hart , with O'Loary
close In the wake , the lirst mlle being made
by Hart in B minutes and by U'iicary in 8
minutes and 'M seconds. Several brilliant
spurts were made by Hart and O'Loary that
nwoko great enthusiasm , and the record of
the lint hour's walking was Hart , C miles , 13
laps ; O'Leary , 0 miles , It laps ; Huffman , 5
nnles , U laps ; lloss , 5 miles , 5 laps , the track
requiring uevontcon laps to the mile. The
two ox-champions of the world never ap
peared In better form , and the contest prom
ises to be oC interest to the lluish.
Ilio Western IjcnRiic.
AT KANSAS CITY.
KANSAS CITY , May 10. The homo team
won to-day over the Omabas by the follow
ing score :
Kansas City . 7 0011310 2-15
Omaha . 0 2 00200s 1 8
TOPKKA , Ka. , May 10. The Llncolns
lost their second game with Topeka to-day.
The score was :
Topeka . 0 3 0 a G 1 0 0 1 13
Lincoln . 0 1 2 1 0 0 3 3 0 10
AT ST. .losr.nr.
ST. JOSEPH , Mo. , May iS. The Donvers
vrero given a surprise party to-day In a defeat
lu a teu inning game by the following
8t. Joseph. . . . 0 01311002 B 10
Denver . 0 8
LKA.VKXWOKTH , Xas. , May 10. The homo
team won the second panne from Hastings
to-day. The score resulted :
Leaven worth. . . . a 00002200 C
Hastings . 3 00000000 3
National L/cnsuo Games.
WAsmxoTo.v , May 10. The result of the
contest between the Washington andChlcago
t ams toiay was as follows :
Washington . 1 03100010 0
Chlcairo . 0 5000230 0
i'itchcrs Whitney and Kyan. Uase
lilts Washington 15 , Chicago 11. Errors-
Washington 7 , Chlcnuo 0. Umpire 1'owers.
NKW YOUK , May 10. The came be
tween New York arid Indianapolis to-day
resulted as follows :
New York . 1 0 0 2 2 4 1 S 1 14
Indianapolis . 3 00331002 8
Pitchers Kcefo and Ilealy. Uase hits-
New York 10 , Indmtmpolls 14. Errors Now
York 5 , Indianapolis 7. Umpire Quest.
riiu.ADF.i.i'iiiA , May 19. The result of the
contest between the Philadelphia and Detroit
tortins to-day was as follows :
1'hlladolphla . 0 01000310 5
Detroit. . 2 1305203 10
Pitchers Ferguson and Oetzein. Uaso
lilts Philadelphia 13 , Detroit 18. Errors
Philadelphia 8 , Detroit 3. Umpire Cushlck.
BOSTON , May 10. The eauio between the
Boston and Plttsburg teams to-day resulted
as follows :
JHoston . 0 20001001 4
I'lttsbtirg . 0 1030010 * 5
Pitchers Hndbourn and Ualvln. Base
lilts-Boston 10 , Plttsburg 10. Errors Bos
ton 1 , PIttsburic 1. Umpire Hcngle.
The American Association.
CINCINNATI. May 10. The came to-day
between Cincinnati and Brooklyn resulted
w follow * :
.Cincinnati . 0 3001021 8 14
Brooklyn . 2 0202301 0 10
Pitchers Corkhlll and Watson for Cincin
nati , llindoison for Brooklyn , Base hits-
Cincinnati 25 , Brooklyn 15. Errors Cin
cinnati 7 , Brooklyn 5. Umpire Knlcht
LOUISVILI.K. May I1. ) . The game between
Louisville and Baltimore to-day resulted as
( Louisville . 0 07000300 0
.Baltimore . 0 30000100 a
Pitchers Chamberlain and Kainsoy for
J.oulHvillo , Smith for Baltimore. Base hits
Louisville 14 , Baltimore 8. Errors Louis-
Vlllo 2. Baltimore 2. Umpire Cuthbcrt.
.ST. Louis , May 10. The game between
Et. Ixnils and Athletic to-day resulted as
Bt Louis . 3 01 31 1011 * 8
Atlilutlc . 3 00100001 4
Pitchers Klnc and Soward. Base hits
Bt. Louis 17. Athletic 10. Errors St. Louis
1 , Athletic 1. Umpire McQuade.
CLEVELAND , May 10. The game to-day
between Cleveland and Metropolitan resulted
as follows :
Cleveland . 2 0001003 0-G
Metropolitan . 0 1000000 0 1
Pitchers Morrison and Cushman. Base
If hits Cleveland 13 , Metropolitan 8. Errors-
Cleveland 0 , Metropolitan G. Umpire Val
I The Northwestern League.
DKS MOINKP , la. , May 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the BKE.J The last came of the
I fcerles with Milwaukee was won by the vis
itors to-day , Des Alolnes ' , with Its best play-
Bra In the hospital , 'playing n spiritless
gamo. The following is the score by in
Desliolncs . 0 00012002-5
Milwaukee . ,1 000180 0-17
Sullivan , whoso decisions In each of the
three Milwaukee garnet * were received under
protest , was ordered by telegraph to-night to
return to Milwaukee.
LA Ciiossi : , May 10. The game between
Xia Crosse and Oskosh to-day resulted as fol
lows : t.a Crosse , 7 ; Oskosh , 4.
I ? , Pitchers Pylo and Devlne.
The Uncos at Ijoulsvllle.
LOUISVILLE , May 10. The attendance was
One and one-eight mile's ; Hottentot won ,
COle Hardy second , Almo third. Time
Mlle ; Fcllowbrooi ; won. Warrlncton. see-
on n , Judge Jackson out of race. Time-
Clark stake , ono and one-fourth miles , for
three-year-olds. At the stand Libretto
ptartcd out at a set pace , Bun Cloche second ,
J lin Core third , It was the game ut the quar
ter and half. Jim Uoro remaining about four
lengths behind Libretto. At the head ot the
Btrotch Cioro was even with Libretto.
Libretto worked hard to win , but Jim Gore
linlshcd lirst by a length , running easy
and with no signs of lameness , Ban Cloche
third.Vlme 3:11J/ : .
Three-quarters mile dash : The Crow won ,
lilegot second , Bertha third. Time 1:18. :
Ono and oiie-alxteonth miles ; Wahoo won ,
llevoke second. Time ! :
The Labor Vote.
NEW Yoiuc , Way 10. The Commercial
Advertiser this afternoon publishes the fol
lowing : It Is now stated ou very good au
thority that Hcnr < - Ueorgo's labor party lias
already begun to prepare for the tall cam
paign. District loaders , witb their assist
ants , are making a housoito house canva s
of tenement districts and are said
to bo largely recruiting theli
ranks from lukewarm democrats.
It has been Intimated that the object of tha
whole atfalr Is to swell the labor vote at the
approaching elation to such an extent thai
Henry Ueorge could thun bo in a position tc
make a profitable dral with James ( ! . lilalnt
In the presidential election of 1& > 3. Henry
CJeorgo was Been at tha Stand'
ard ofllco this morning. Ho ; ild
You can authoritatively deny thai
there Is any deal or a < rceiuent , eltlier ast ,
pending- to b nuuio In the future between
lilalne and myself , 1 urn opposed to Blatue
lie represents all that 1 have boon linhtliu
aeilnst for years monopoly i and the worsi
of form of capitalist powers. 1 could not U
consistent auu have any dealings will
"Will there be labor presidential candl
slut * * IB 'Ut"
"It is Btronuly probable that there will,1
O'BUIEN AT OTTAWA.
A Mont Enthusiastic Reception Ac
TonoNTO , May 10. O'Hrlen left hero this
mornlneon the 8:30 : train via the Canadian
Pacific roftd. When ho arrived at the union
depot ho found a crowd of about 100 persons
awaiting him. O'Brien stepped upon the
rear platform of the car and delivered a brief
address. When ho commenced to speak ho
was greeted with mingled groans And cltcors.
Ho said : "Citizens ot Toronto , and
brethren In the cause of free speech
and of Ireland : 'I cannot depart without
expressing my thanks to you ior the right
noble reception which you have accorded me.
As for the oocvrrcnco of last night , I have
not the slightest doubt but that It was a de
liberate attempt to murder incited by those
whose position in your city ought to have
taught them better. I shall not again refer
to It except to say I came to Toronto not to
defy them , not to dare them , but at the same
tune not to fear them. It was cowardly to
attempt to murder me , and I am willing to
leave the verdict as between them and mo to
the fair judgment of the fair-minded citizens
of Toronto. "
A committee of citizens and landleaguers
from Ottawa met the tram at Mobcrly , 175
miles out. The deputation was composed ot
piomlnont gentleman. The crowd set up a
tremendous cheering as O'Brien stopped on
the platform , and this enthusiasm was mani
fested again nnd again. At the Itoyal roller
rink latur on 5,000 parsons wore packed. The
platform was occupied by a large number of
priests , in cm bo i s of parliament and promi
nent citizens. As O'Brien stepped
upon the platform the vast audlenco arose as
ono man and cheered enthusiastically.
Not another man could vet Into the hall. The
whole demonstration was plainly ment as an
answer to the Toronto attack and everybody
was talking ot annexation. The reading by
Secretary I ) . J. Urav ot two telegrams set the
audience frantic , Men cheered and yelled
until thuy could do it no lougnn The throne-
ing thousands on the outsldo cauht It up
nnd carried it over half the city. These are
the telegrams :
HALIFAX , N. S. , May 19. Deepest sympa
thy with you. As a Christian I am shocked ,
ns a Canadian humiliated , though not much
surprised at thu vile blackguardism in To
ronto. The educated ruffians who met under
Mayor Howlaud are chiefly responsible.
[ Slgned.J Aitciimsitop O'BniKN.
CHICAGO , Mny 10. At a representative
meeting of 30,000 Knights of Labor in Chicago
cage resolutions were passed expressing
heartfelt sympathy with your mission to
Canada and condemnation of Lausdswue's
action In Ireland. Letter follows.
O'Urlen then delivered a short address ,
which was enthusiastically applauded.
Portions of Michigan Being Devas
tated Dy Them.
MABQ.UKTTK , MIcli. May 18. Heavy forest
fires arec aging throughout Mnrquctto , Alter ,
Ynraga , Uoughton and Mewonaw counties.
In many places the saw mills are threatened ,
but up to this morning none are burned.
Large forces of men are engaged in Houghton
county lighting the tires. The most serious
trouble is experienced. The extent of the
loss cannot bo ascertained. No reports have
been received from the west this morning.
The weather continues dry and hot and the
whole country , for many miles along the lake
front nnd the lake Itself , Is enveloped in a
cloud ot smoke. Ulllet's saw mills , six miles
from the city , are threatened , but a large
force Is lighting the lire with good prospects
of saving the mills , if the wind does not
MILWAUKEE , May 19 , A special from
LaCrosse to the Evening Wisconsin says
tires are raging on the east fork of the Black
river. N. B. llolway had ,000XXJ ( feet ot
lo s destroyed and other losses are consider
able. Advices from northern Michigan state
that flames are still rnging along the south
shore of the line nnd unless rain intervenes
untold loss and suffering will ensue. No
lives have been lost as far as can be ascer
DETUOIT , Mny 10. The Evening Journal's
special trom Negnunce , Mich. , says forest
tires are raginz with unabated fury In that
vicinity. A fierce fire just north of town
filled the air witb blinding smoke , ashes and
burn I UK embers , and it was feared they would
set fii A to the town , but the wind veered
MAitpjUKXTE , Mich. , May 19. The forest
fires are still raging everywhere and smoke
Is dense. No casualties are reported , but
thousands of dollars of damage have been
done. From all quarters como reports of
heavy damages , but owing to all telegraph
poles being burned f nil reports are not pos
sible. Nothing definite has been learned
from camp No. 3 , where a big lire rnged last
night. There are fears of a general con
flagration. Fully 2.000 people are
fighting fires on the peninsula to-day , and a
repetition of the awful 1'cstigo nro Is ( oared.
The fires appear to be raging everywhere-
I'he Italians at camp No. 3 , who wcro sur
rounded by fire last night , succeeded in sav
Ing their lives , but lost everything in camp.
No fatalities are reported , though when
definite news arrives from camp No. 3 it Is
feared the report will be worse. Fires are
within two miles of Ishpcmlng , but no dan
ger Is apprehended at that place.
Itobtiod Ills Roommate.
Frank Morianty was arrested by Cap
tain Cormack yesterday for the larceny
of $20 from R. S. Armstrong , ot the Mer
chants hotel. The two men wcro guests
at the hotel and Moriurity wont through
Omaha a Reserve City.
It was announced recently in the telegraphic -
graphic dispatches from Washington that
upon application of all the national
banks of this city the comptroller of tbo
currency had designated Omaha ns a reserve -
servo city under the provisions of the act
passed at the last session of congress.
The act > as approved March S last and is
amendatory of the law relating to the
reserves of national banks. The law provides -
vides that wherever throo-lourths of the
national banks of any city having a pop
ulation of 60.000 should make applica
tion to the comptroller of the currency
asking that their city bo made a rcsorvo
city , the comptroller should have author
ity to grant the request und
every bank located in such
city shall at all times thereafter have on
hand in lawful United States money an
amount equal to at least 25 percent of its
deposits. The revised statistics further
provide that throo-flfths of the reserve of
15 per cent required by the previous sec
tion to bo kept ni.iy consist of balances
duo to an association , available for the
redemption of its circulating notes , from
associations approved by the comptroller
of the currency , organized under the act
of Juno , 180-1. or under this title , nnd
doing business in the specified cities , to
which list the city of Omaha is added by
the provisions of the amendatory act of
March , 1887 , the substance of which is
given above. Until the passage of the
recent act , as was learned bv a reporter
for the BKK last evening from Mr.llughos ,
of the Nebraska National bank , and Mr.
Millaril , of the Omaha National , cities like
Omaha were compulled to keep their re
serve funds in such places as Now Yorker
or Chicago. In cuso of a rim on a bank or
pressure upon such an institution it oper
ated to the disadvantages of such n bank
as hud its legal tender reserve at so great
n distance. By the provisions of the
nmcadatory act a number of cities such
ns Omaha havn made application to be
come reserve cities and Chicago and New
York become what are known ns "cen
trnl rcsorvo cities , " the now law will
greatly facilitate the business of this sec
tion. The brokers of this section wil
hereafter deposit their reserve funds in
Omaha and as this city is the center
of a largo tributary territory
It will centralize hero the icga
tender reserve of the smaller banks for
all the adjacent country. In the ovim
of a pressure upon any of these nnigh
boring banks , the reserve funds can bo
easily reached , ns Omaha is within con
vunient reach much more ousil ;
reached than heretofore. It U the opln
ion of the bankers in Omaha that llio
making of this a reserve city will greatly
faci litato the business interests of this
boctlon of the country , and circulars o
notification are being sent out. to the
smaller banks hereabouts.
PRESBYTERIAN DELEGATES ,
They Assemble in Omaha From All Parts
of the World ,
DR. J. T. SMITH , MODERATOR ,
The First Pay's Assembly Devoted to
ft Sermon , Presentation , Prnycr ,
Election of Moderator and Ap
preaching Holy Commuulna.
The Presbyterian general assembly
which met In the Dodge street church
yesterday morning isjtho highest tribunal
of the Presbyterian church. It IB com.
> oscd of an equal number of ministers and
skiers , and its sessions are hold annually
n different parts of the country. Its
nombors are styled commissioners , and
nro appointed by the Presbyteries. The
oflicors of the assembly consist of the
Moderator , who is chosen annually , the
stated clerk , who la also the treasurer ,
and the permanent clerk.
The assembly decides all appeals which
comes to it from inferior courts , decides
all controversies respecting doctrine and
discipline , superintends and directs the
iffalrs and workings of the whole church ,
and through the various agencies which
t has apuointcd , it seeks tuo advance
ment of truth and righteousness. The
argest antl most interesting work of the
issombly is that connected with the ben
evolent and missionaries of the church.
.These are conducted ana managed by the
different boards , such as homo missions ,
'oreiirn missions , education , etc. These
joards annually report to the assembly , as
hey are responsible to it for the manner
n which they conduct thoiraunirs. Their
work is carefully reviewed and this
sometimes stimulates discussions of an
able and interesting character. Popular
meetings in the interest of several of
these boards are held during the sessions
of the assembly. They are generally addressed -
dressed by men who uro prominent in
the church and also by those who are in
direct connection with the work under
consideration. In round numbers the
membership at present is 600. These
commissioners como from nearly all the
states and territories of the unionexcept
two or throe New Kuglund states and
about six or seven states in the south.
The elders , who constitute one-half the
assembly , represent the dilforcnt walks
and pursuits of life. Among them arc
lawyers , physicians , bankers , merchants
and farmers. They arc generally men
of note and influence in the localities
where they reside.
This assembly is the ninety-ninth gen
eral assembly in the United States. The
lirst general assembly met in Philadel
phia in 1770 , there being then twelve
presbyteries and four synods. Now ac
cording to the minutes of 1880 , there nro
1U1) ) presbyteries. G synods , 5,540 minis
ters , 0,281 churches and 001,80 ! ) commun
icants. The reports this year will doubt
less show a membership of 700,000. For
the year ending April 1 , 1830 , the Prcsby-
Lorian church in the United States con-
trioutcd $1,411,107 to the work of home
and foreign missions and for local church
purposes it raised $7.010,855. For the
maintaining and building of schools
and colleges it gave $11U,78U
and it assisted weak congrega
tions in the erection of churches to the
extent of $243,010. It gave $97,754 for
the education of poor young men for the
ministry , and $01,274 for the prosecution
of the work among the colored people of
The convening of this large and repre
sentative body in a city upon the west
bunk of the Missouri river is ouo of the
many events which illustrates the mar
vellous development of this western coun
try. In 1873 the Presbytery of the Mis
souri river extended to the western limits
of Nebraska. It consisted of eleven min
isters , and the Nebraska churches had
383mombors. The Presbyterian church
of Omaha appears on the roll ( in 1800) ) as
vacant and as having twelve members.
The synovl of Nebraska was organized in
October , 1874. At that time there were
three Presbyteries in this statowhoso en
tire membership amounted to thirty-
three ministers , and fifty-live churches
having u membership of 1,543 persons.
The Omaha church appears on the roll
with a membership of ninety-five. For
years it was the only church of that tie-
nomination in this city. In the spring of
1877tho , Rev. William J. Ilarsha.thon just
graduated from the Theological Semi
nary of the northwest at Chicago , ac
cepted a call to the church , now known
as tlic Dodge street church. The outlook
of neither city or church was very prom
ising. It had at that tune 100 available
members. But the city began to grow ,
and the church grow with it. Instead of
one church there are tivo English speak
ing churches and ono Gorman church.
During this week a Presbyto-
erian church will bo organized
at Ambler Place , half a mile
west of Hanscom park , where there is an
excellent church building. There are
now in the state 131 ministers , 101
churches , and a membership of 7,309.
There are two colleges , one ut Hastings
and ono at Ucllovuo.
The 500 commissioners to the Presby
terian general assembly met in the Dodge
street church yesterday at 11 o'clock. The
floor was reserved for the visitors and the
gallery for spectators. The pulpit was
handsomely decorated with flowers.
The meeting was called to order by the
moderator , Kov. Dr. Marquis.
The choir , consisting of Mrs. W. L.
Welsh , soprano ; Mrs. F. P. D y , con
tralto ; Franklin S. Smith , tenor , and J.
L. Smith , bass , under the direction of
Mr. F. L. Smith , and with Mr. H. II.
Allen at the organ , rendered in an ex
cellent manner , "Jubilate Dee , " by Hoi-
Uov. Henry Woodard , of the presbytery
of Washington , offered the opening
Uov. L. Miller , of the presbytery of St.
Lawrence , read hymn ! 507.
Rev. Dr. Pike , of the presbytery of
Rock River , read the bible lesson.
Rev. Dr. Moorhead , of Blair presby
tery , ottered prayer
The assemblage then sang the hymn ,
Rev. Dr. Marquis then commenced his
sermon , taking his text from Revolution
III , 3. "Behold , ! have set before tlieo an
open door , and no man shall shut it ; for
tiiou hast a little strength and hast kept
mv word and hast not denied ray name. "
Ho bald that interpreters are not agreed
as to whether the church life described
in these letters to the church is historic
or prophetic. Without entering upon a
discussion of that questlon.it was enough
for their purposes at present to say that
they had there set forth with unmistaka
ble clearness , the condition of church
life that would moot with the commenda
tion of the Lord.
"Wo uro assembled here , " ho said , "as
professed representatives of the 'ccclcsia , '
the 'called one , who constitute a part of
of Christ's mystical body. In this as
semblage is represented a great body of
believers. We are not the church of Christ ,
( Uod forbid we should bo guilty of such
assumption ) but are a church. By repre
sentation there is hero assembled a part
of the redeemed church of God a mom-
bar of tbo mystical body of Christ.
Whether this member is to constitute a
comely or an uncomely part of Christ'a
perfected body , the day of revelation
alone can disclose. What we want row
is to be sure of oar union with Christ and
U\tUtft V.1- Ji'M W
sure of l.is power ami protection to the
Jlirlst which wo , represent. "
The doctor said it jjccamo a question of
rcat interest toiknow what was the con
dition of a church .which would guaran
tee to it Christ's presence and care.
Internal peace and popular favor , at
tended by ncttvltyf ami growth , wcro
tokens of dlvino. blessing. But the testi
mony was not Infallible. The real test of
the presence ot Chr st in the church lay
deeper than the surface. It was found
not so much in the doing of Christ's work
as in keeping of Christ's word. Ho did
not wean to liillnia o that tUp faith can
bo found without the"works. . Ho wanted
it to bo understood'always that wherever
Christ's word is kept in the faith of the
church , His works will bo done in the
tifo of the chureh.
"IhoWord of Christ ! What is it ? It
Is that which tells man what he is ; that
lie is sinful , guilty , condemned , helpless ,
lost ; a being of vast capacities and wondrous
rous capabilities of enjoyment or of suf
fering , but all unstrung , disorgan
ized , wrecked by sin , " the word
which should bo kept m the
"living testimony of thn daily Christian
walk.7 The keeping of Christ's word
was holding fast to the gospel ot salva
tion as Christ had revealed it. This
alone could give a certaitb guarantee of
long life to a church , this alone can open
the door to enlarged and lasting success.
The doors of God's providence are
already opened. The disposition which
the church has shown in recent years to
obey Christ's word by preaching his gos
pel to every creature , has been rewarded
in the providence of God with
an over expanding wealth of op
portunity. The Carriers of na
tions have been overthrown. The
ocean is no longer trackless. The boun
daries of nations no longer terminate the
highways of the world's intercourse. In
all the tokens of a quickened life and
thought arousing peoples from their age-
lone sleep , Christ , the Lord is speaking
to His church saying , "Behold , I have
set before theo an open door and no man
can shut it , for thou hast a little strength
and hast kept my word and hast not de
nied my namn. "
The speaker then spoke of the modern
Improvements in the mothodspropoundcd
by the Lord , beginning by ignoring the
truth of dependence upon divine power.
Such gospel , however , hud no power to
regenerate society or eradicate the dread
evil of sin , because it denied all true
knowledge of sin's causes and cense
quence. It must sooner or later bo over
taken with judgment and disaster.
The word of tltn Lord spokopf contlict ,
and the faithfulness of the faithful can
not bo maintained without struggle.
The doctor then spoke of the methods
of the enemies of Christ's word and the
means of overcoming them , llo then re
ferred to the promise of assistance from
Christ in his own time , awarding to the
faithful the honorable recognition of the
distribution that is eternal "Him that
ovcrconicth , will I make a pillar in the
temple of my God. " O , that wondrous
temple , built of living stone , its walls and
foundations garnished with sapphire and
adorned with precious gems ; pillars
emblems of the tcluplcs , dignity and
strength and perpetuity , inscribed with
the records of gra6o' ' that have exalted us
and marked us peculiarly his own. Thus
saved , each ono becomes a pillar to
stand a monument etcrnallv to declare
his people's truthfulness and to com
memorate his love , '
At the conclusion'of the sermon , Rov.
Mr. Harsha appeared in the pulpit and
addressed the moderator as follows :
Mr. Moderator , 1 , taust theio will bo no
alarm excited by the instrument of torture 1
hold In uiy hand. , lpreiumo some ot the
commissioners to the assembly expected to
see Indians and butfalo upon our streets. I
nm glad at least to bo ablu to show thorn a
tomahawk , Wo read lu tlio blulo that spears
may be beaten lute pruning knives ,
but I & .UOW oC no scripture warrant
for transforming a tomahawk Into
a moderator's gavel. Consequently
it Is necessary for mo to explain why this Is
hoio tolay. . It was intimated to the Indians
that the moderator would need a gavel to as
sert his authority and that they might fit
tingly carve one out of the native woods
growing noon their reserve. This they have
done ; though I fear they have made It ratlmr
realistic and suggestive of extreme measures.
However , you will notice that the edge Is
dulled and this is a type of friendship. Thn
hammer end Is tilled with metal. To under
stand what this means I must say that the
Indians smoke their tomahawks as well as
light with them. The hummer end Is a pipe
bowl and is used atlieathen | dances and feasts
When an Indian is converted ho tills the
bowl with metal , and that Indicates that ho
has consecrated himself to Uod and will at
tend lie.ithon dances no more. So you have
in this singular gavel the two Ideas of friend
ship toward the white men and purity toward
Uod. And 1 may say , sir , that this gift to-
dav marks a long stop toward that brotherly
kindness which should exist between the
race that once owned all American soil ,
and that other race which , to put It mildly ,
has como In to impiovo It. When
we have elver to the Indians as many tokens
of real friendship as they have. In the past
generations , otlcred to us , the last slaves
shall disappear trom the continent because
the red men will then have the cheap but
priceless benefits of just and ciniltahlo law.
It was an Indian who said : "LawIs liberty , "
it was an Indian chief who , when allowed to
appeal tor redress to our federal courts , laid
down his tomahawk forever saying : "ilmve
found a bettor way. "
Dr. Marquis then accepted the toma
hawk gavel , remarking very felicitously
that ho wished to have convoyed to the
Indians who had so kindly offered the
gift the deep felt gratitude of thu assem
bly , as also the fact that the body cor
dially sympathized with the struggle of
the persecuted and oppressed red man.
The assembly was supposed to bo a
peaceable body of men and it was emi
nently proper that the cdgo of
the tomahawk should bo dulled as an
evidence of peace. It was also proper
that the orilico in the head should bo
closed , as indicative of the fact that the
deliberations of the assembly wcro
not in need of the stimulating inlluenco
of peace-producing nicotine. Hut if ,
through some mischance , a disturbance
should arise a means might readily bo
found to quell the same without opening
the orifice in question. The doc
tor's remarks , as also those of the
Rov. Mr. Harsha were frequently ap
plauded. The gavql * of carved oak , the
gift of the Indians oif the Omaha reser
The following report of the committee
of arrangements was read by the chair
man , Rov. W. J. Harsha :
Mr. Moderator : Your committee of ar
rangements would uiosl respectfully make
the following recommendations :
1 That the assembly muet this afternoon In
the exposition bulldinir , corner of Fifteenth
street and Capitol svvnuo , and that all fut
ure meetings be held th < > ro except the com
munion service of to-nfght.
2. That the daily se iptis bo from 9 o'clock
a. in. to 13 in. , aim frpui,2:30 : to 5 lu the after
noon and from 8 to ly atnight. ,
H. That , at the tlie uymiunlon services to-
nlt'lit , Uov. Dr. 0. Manjuls preside ; to ad
minister the bread , tueiKev. Orr Lawson D.
1) . ; to administer the wluo , Uov. Wilson
Phrangerl ) . D. ; that the following ruling
elders servo : For the bread , L. T. Ji.lrvlng ,
George H , Shields , 11.1' . Wallace , Johnson
H. Baldwin , F. L. Shonpard. Win. W.
Tcnnv , Slinon Cott , Louis O. Walker. J. O.
Oonkling , J. C. Clark , and for the wluo , J.
K. Kwlng , EU. . Henry , Henry Hace , John
S. Morgan , 0. B. Falrchlld , James 11. Cruck-
shnnk , Kllas U , Montfort , It. N. Wilson , W.
W. Waters , E. Kally West
4. That as the standing oriler of the assem
bly leaves Thursday night vacant , we devote
that night for tills assembly to the ministry
as represented Dy the boards of education
and ministerial relief.
G. That Saturday night of this week be
given up to a general reception by the citi
zens of Omaha to the assembly at the expo
0. That HabGath afternoon , May 22 , at 3
o'clock bedeslgnated as the hour for holding
the popular meeting In the Interest of the cen
tennial mcotlne'of the assembly next year.
The members composing the above
committee arc Rov. W. J. Harsha , Dodge
street church ; Her. Mr. Henderson ,
Saunders Btrcnt church ; Uov. Mr. Kerr ,
Southwest church ; Uov , John Gordon ,
Park nvoniio church : Hov. J. N. Boyd , of
the Christian Hour ; Uov. J. M. Wilson ,
of the Castollnr street church , and
Messrs. P. L. Porino. O. F. Davis , J. L.
Wobhans nnd Dr. Mllroy.
A recess was then taken until 3o'clock ,
in tlio exposition building.
The afternoon session was opened in
the exposition building nt 8 o'clock.
The moderator occupied the stage with
tlic Stated nnd permanent clerks , Drs.
Moore nnd Roberts , the back-ground
being tlio curtain , In front of which had
been raised carpeted platform over the
orchestra chairs. This was decorated in
front with the national Hag , which ex
tended from side to side. The modera
tor's table was graced with a beautiful
bouquet. Ou n lower platform wcro
placed tables at which sot the following
representatives of papers from abroad :
Presbyterian Manner , Pittsbtirg , by lr.
Allison ; Herald and Presbyter , Cincin
nati , E. U. M. Morfort ; Interior , Chica
go , C. O. Waters , Journal , Philadelphia ,
Dr. Patterson ; Presbyterian , Baltimore ,
Dr. Simmons ; St. Louis Globe-Democrat ,
George 11. Apporson ; State Journal , Lin
coln , Kov. H. Curtis.
Surrounding the stage was n profusion
of ferns , ( lowers and lilllos , which pre
sented a handsome appearance , and at
tlio same time diffused a most grateful
The delegates occupied about one-third
of tlio lloor. They worn all attired in
black. In the rear of the space reserved
for tlio commissioners were a number of
resident ladies and gentlemen , while a
number of the former wore also to bo
found in the galleries on either sido.
The appearance of the assembly was
remarkable for intolliijencocoiuplacciic.v ,
good judgment and seeming devotion
to the work which it had been
called to perform. Some of the com
missioners were quite young , and , whila
a number were noticeable for hoary hair
and boards , yet. the greater number
seemed to hnvo about passed middlo-ngo.
The exorcises were opened by Moderator
rater Marquis , who offered prayer.
The roll was then called by Permanent
Clerk Uoberts. A number of commission
ers already announced ns having been
appointed , failed to answer to their
names , whila others whoso names wcro
not announced , made known their pres
ence to the secrclary.
Dr. Marquis announced that the first
business would be the election of a
moderator and that the assembly awaited
Valentino A. Lewis , of Boston nomi
nated Uansom B. Welch , of the Theo
logical seminary at Auburn , N. Y. Ho
said that in doing so he know that ho
struct a chord in the hearts of many who
sat before him when ho mentioned in
connection with the term moderator of
tint assembly , the niinio of Mr. Welch.
The assembly had never placed its hands
upon Auburn and ho felt that that place
should not bo forgotten in the round of
Andrew Burrows , of Boston , was con
vinced that it was his duty to second
such a nomination , and ho did so in his
humble way ami with all his heart.
A. McDougnll , of Ottawa , said that he
seconded the motion , not alone bccauso
Mr. Welch was from Auburn , but for
twenty other reasons. In the selection of
moderator , they had been twice to Al
bany. Would it bo just and equitable to
go to Albany a third time in twenty
years ? The east and west had now como
together on the bank of this majestic
river , on which the Indian warrior had
wooed and won his dusky maid. The
cast had conic for Inspiration to the
west , and the southern section , for fel
lowship , had como from Mason and
Dixoi ) lino. Chicago had given the Mc-
Cormlck seminary , the youngest in the
trio , and the representative of that insti
tution , the moderator , had graced the
chair with marked and "marquis" abil
ity. Ho had no doubt that in the person
of D. Welch , D. D. , LL. D , they would
find a president who would preside with
not loss grace and ability.
Thomas . Bliss , of Denver , asked
that Auburn bo not forgotten in the
round of the seminaries. She had
.sent into the Rocky mountain
state , missionaries in the early day who
planted religion there , which was
warmly upheld , nnd for that reason
the people of that state felt in favor of
the selection of moderator from Auburn.
A commissioner from Michigan also
spoke in favor of Dr. Welch.
U. M. Patterson , D. D.of Chester , Pa. ,
nominated J. Addison Henry , D. D. Ho
said that the next assembly would bo held
in Philadelphia and the Presbytery of
that place had already forwarded invita
tion to hold it in the First church. It
would not bo right when they should
come to Philadelphia for the Presbyteri
ans of that place to use their inlluenco to
have selected as moderator ono of their
Philadelphia pastors. Here it was ap
propriate for them to effect that work so
that on the occasion of the centennial
anniversary they might bid the assembly
a hearty welcome to Philadelphia. Penn
sylvania had more than a quarter of the
working members and since 1871 has had
but two moderators. Eastern Pennsyl
vania , with a very largo membership , has
not had a moderator in fifteen years. If
the location is to be taken into consider
ation , it might truthfully bo said that
PeniiBvlvama did not receive thn atten
tion to which she was entitled.
Dr. Henry had been called to
the pastorate after his graduation
from Princeton. Thr.t church , of which
he now presides , has since been under
his direction , a period of nearly a quar
ter of a century. Ho was a man of pre
eminent ability in the chair , the pulpit
and in the desire to work for the advance
ment of the church. If he were elected
moderator he would put them through
rapidly and multiply the business they
would bo able to transact.
D. William Havens , of Highland , Kan. ,
a most voncrablo gentleman with a thick ,
long beard and hair , white as a moon
light cloud , took great pleasure In second
ing the nomination of Dr. Henry. As the
centennial of the nation had been cele
brated in Philadelphia , tlicro was a fitness
in holding the centennial of the Presby
terian assembly in the samq placo. It
would be a celebration which would
symbolize the country from the lakes to
the gulf , from ocean to ocean , and oven
include all the other nations.
Judge U. N. Willson , of Philadelphia ,
hero advanced to the platform to speak.
Moderator Marquis arose and said that
ho did not wish to stop tlio discussion ,
but that he would like to give a little ad
vice , and that was that more than ono
second to n nomination would not help
the nominee's uausu.
Judge Willsor. remarked it was very
good advice for tome ether person to fol
low. Ho then said that he spoke for those
who surrounded Dr. Henry , and ho know
how greatly they would bo pleased
with his nomination , and how worthy the
doctor himself was of the honor. Phila
delphia did not ask for everything. If
she did , there would bo little left for the
rest of them. But she did enjoy having
n moderator from among her ministers ,
and felt that when she could name such
a man ns Dr. Henry that she was really
entitled to some attention. Ho was n
staunch churchman. Ho had taken In
Prcsbytorlanism with his mother's milk ,
nnd had not forgotten the taste of it even
yet Ho was a good man , and if nomi
nated , Philadelphia would feel proud of
William Boyd. of West Jersey , N. J. .
on behalf of the Presbyterians ot the vi
cinity of Philadelphia , nominated Calvin
W. fatowart , of Colornln. It might scorn
presumptuous on the part of nyoungman
to as much as insinuate a comparison
which might scorn Invidious. But it had
been the practice of the assembly to select
its moderator from the metropolitan cit
ies or thu theological seminaries. Dr.
Stewart was not ono of either of these.
Ho was not the pastor of a largo city
church. But ho was in the direct Una of
succession to those who planted religion
in the early days , and who had sent forth
many into the work in which ( hey were
all engaged. While ho was not a metro
politan pnstor , they would recognize the
fact that It would be well to
elect a man who was In sym
pathy with the founders of the
of the church , thereby bridging over the
present with that which has long past.
If oloctcd , ho would preside over the as
sembly , as ho had over the synod of
Pennsylvania , with dignity and grace.
1)1' ) . Warner Van Onion , of Now York ,
nominated John McClclIuu Holmes , D.
D. , of Albany , whom ho chnriictcri/.od
as a man of learning , piety , of well
known fitness as n presiding ofHcor , au
erudite scholar and a faithful pastor.
Franklin L. Sheppard , of Baltimore ,
Dominated Joseph T. Smith , 1) ) . D. , of
the same placo. Ho supported the nom
ination by a speech , in which , while pay
ing a compliment to the younger mem
bers of the ministry , ho didn't forget the
aged ones who had homo the brunt of
battle and the weight of effort for years.
He paid a compliment to the virtues ,
grace of mind , learning , piety and s > cr-
vice of Dr. Smith , in a lengthy speech
which , it was noticed , had produced great
A commissioner said that ho had a can
didate for nomination , but that ho would
not present the name if the nominations
worn now declared closed , and the as
sembly preceded to vote.
Dr. Runkin mudo a motion to
that effect and it prevailed.
A vote was taken , the secretary calling
each commissioner's name , and that In
dividual named which of the candidates
he preferred for moderator.
The moderator announced that a ma
jority of all the votes cast would bo re
quired for election.
In the lirst ballot 422 votes were cast.
Necessary to a choice 212. The votes for
the nominees were us follows :
Uansom B. Welch 83
J. Addison Henry 01
Calvin W , Stewart 18
J. McClcllan Holmes 7S
Joseph T. Smith 1 7
A commissioner wanted the vote viva
Another said that as it was evident that
no election had taken place , ho moved
that the names of all nominees except
thu two receiving the largest number of
votes bo dropped in the second ballot.
The moderator hold the motion was
not in order at that time.
A motion was made to elect Dr. Smith
It was declared not in order.
Dr. Hayes , of Cincinnati , to expedite
the matter moved that the voting bo done
by the commissioners standing up at the
same time , nil who were in favor of each
of the nominees , the counting bo done by
A motion to table was lost. v
Dr. Hayes' motion prevailed.
Dr. Lewis asked leave to withdraw Dr.
Welch's name in favor of Dr. Smith.
The permission to withdraw was re
fused , but subsequently it was granted
with the understanding that the with
drawal would not be in favor ot any par
A vote was taken for Dr. Smith butnot
Judge Wilson withdrew Dr. Henry's
name and desired to know if , in the vote
taken , a selection had been made.
The moderator declared that a selec
tion hudbuon madebut m response to sev
eral calls to announce thu same , de
clared it would be improper to do so
until all the nominees had boon voted
A vote was then taken for Dr. Holmes
and Dr. Stewart.
The moderator then announced the
vote as follows :
Dr. Smith 278
Dr. Holmes (18 (
Dr. Stewart 11
Dr. Smith having received a majority
of the votes cast was declared elected.
The moderator appointed aa a commit
tee to escort the moderator-elect to the
chair , Drs. Rankiu , Bracken and Law-
When Dr. Smith appeared upon the
stage , ho was addressed by Moderator
Marquis , in effect that it was an in
expressible pleasure to welcome him to
the chair , not because of his work as a
pastor in the church , but because of the
collective expression of confidence and
deference which came so heartily from
that august body representing the great
Presbyterian ohurch. Ho assured Dr.
Smith that the association had'honorud
itself in honoring him , and that his call
ing to the station of moderator was by
the full , earnest and honest expression
of the feelings of the commissioners. Ho
then asked the blessing of God upon his
Dr. Smith addressed the retiring moderator -
orator , but in so low a tone that lie could
not bo hoard. Ho returned the assembly
liis hearty thanks for its kindly recogni
tion , and ho would say that ho would en
deavor with all his strength to fulfil the
duties ot his office.
Walter R. Frame , Winnobago , Wis , ;
A. F. Fey , Allegheny ; C. A. Rodnev Jan
vier , New Brunswick , nnd W. B. Waller ,
ot Wostchestcr , wore elected temporary
Thos. F. Cortclyou of Cincinnati , Wm.
Tcnny of St. Paul , and James Joy of
Detroit , declined similar nominations
Dr. Harsha called a meeting of the
alumni of Washington college last night ,
and announced that communion would
bo administered in the building instead
of in the Second church.
Dr. Hmlth , Moderator.
Dr. Joseph Smith , of Baltimore , is a
tali , shapely divine , of commanding
figure and imposing presence. His demeanor
meaner is agreeable in the extreme. Ho
is as gentle as a child , yet convoying the
idea that ho has scon a very great deal of
this wicked world. In form ho is not
unlike James , the pioneer Methodist
evangelist , though his head lacks the
squareness of that well-known gentle
man. Dr. Smith's head is nearly bald , a
hlight rim of gray saving him from that
atlliction. He speaks in a low voice , with
great casa and correctness. His
words are well selected and his mat
ter that of n divine who is not
accustomed to want for an Ulea. He is
sixty-nine years of ago , having been born
in Mercer county , Pennsylvania , in 1818.
Ho graduated in 1837 , and soon became
older in the church of which his father
was pastor for many years. Ho wont to
Baltimore in 183'J. thence to Louisville ,
Ky. , returning to Baltimore in 1802 ,
where he has since had charge of the
Central church. Ho was warmly con
gratulated by many after his election.
Last night holy communion was admin
istered in the exposition building. Dr.
Marquis , ex-moderator , presiding. This
service always takes place on the lirat
night of every assembly. It was largely
attended , there being a number of people
ple from the city present. The prayer hi
blessing on the feast was offered by Dr.
Orr Lawson of Dakota , and that at the
ploso of the celebration was said by Dr.
WiUon Phraner of Sing Sing , New York.
The bread and wmo were distributed by
To-l > ny.
The first exercise to-day will be ( ho
adoption of rules of business. This will
bo followed by the following features ,
should time permit :
Presentation of tiie docket.
Order for the printing of roll.
Appointment of the standing commit
tees , vis : Bills and overtures , judicial
committee , polity of the church , homo
missions , education. ' publication , church
erection , theological seminaries , minis
terial relief , frecdmon , aid for colleges ,
correspondence , benevolence , narrative ,
temperance , Icavo of absence , uillcago ,
Appointment of committees on the
records of synods.
Presentation of aynodlcul records by
roll cull ,
Presentation of statistical reports ,
overtures and ether documents from the
prosbytorlos , by roll call.
Presentation ot thu annual reports of
the boards and committees , ns follows :
Board of homo missions , board ot for
eign missions , board of education , board
of publication , board of church erection ,
board of relief , board of commission for
frcodmcn , | committee on temperance ,
committee ou systematic butieliuencc.
The Interior , of Chicago , was scattered
( Uiiong the commissioners yesterday with
ti great dual of liberality.
The Christian Ifonr , the homo organ of
Presbytorianisni , was hoarllly appreci
ated by many of the commissioners. It
presented a handsome appearance , and
itn list of commissioners , which , by the
way , was thu lirst published , was a
source of convenience to a host of these
The exposition building will cost the
committee of arrangements $1,000 for
thu ten days the assembly will bo in ses
There is a special section of the expo
sition building set apart for the meeting
of each of the standing committees of the
assembly , and this place Is indicated by n
legible curd tacked upon the walls of the
The committee of nrrancomonts scorn
to have left nothing undone. Among
the many things supplied is : \ meeting
room for the committee on mileage and
writing-room supplied with a number of
tables and all the ink and stationery nec
essary for all the visiting newspaper
men and commissioners.
G. H. Apporson , formerly of the Re
publican of this city , who is in attend
ance , is not a 'commissioner as was at
first supposed , but a representative of
the Globo- Democrat of St. Louis.
The Presbyterian board of publication
has a line display at thu loft of the en
trance to the exposition building. It Is
in cliarue of Mr. Addis , of Philadelphia ,
and Mr. Whitney , of Chicaco. The pro
ceeds of the sale will bo applied to the
Omaha branch of thu institution , which
is located in Ashland block on Dodge
street immediately west of the postolllco.
The graduates of Washington college
mot yesterday evening and decided to
give a banquet before the close of the as-
hombly. All the other alumni will do the
Rov. T. C. Hall , formerly of the South
west chureh of the city and now of
Omaha , is ono of the succtators of the
assembly. His re-appearance in Omaha
was heartily appreciated by a host of his
Washington and Jefferson have about
forty graduates in the assembly , three of
whom have been moderators , Dis. Hayes ,
Marquis and Frame.
Rcllnhln nnd Always the Hnino.
Brandreth's Pills are the oldest , rafcst , f
and best blood purifier and purgative
known. They tire purely vegetable ,
thorcforo harmless. They are always the
sumo and always produce the same effect.
Other purgatives require increased doses
and finally cease acting altogether. A
course of ono or two of Brundroth's Pills
taken each night is a positive cure for
constipation , headache , and all bilious
disorders. If you can't take them plain
get them sugar-coated.
Miss Stella lloscwater and Miss Nellie
Rosowatcr have returned from the east ,
accompanied by Miss Daisy Stewart , | of
Washington , who will be their guest for
Wanted at Sioux City.
Officer Ormsby yesterday arrested Fred
Baxter , who is wanted at Sioux City. la. ,
for removing a mortgaged team. Bax
ter was found working the team near the
The occasion of Manager Boyd's bono-
ilt combined with the attraction of Min
nie Maddcrn in "Caprice , " drew a good-
sized audience to the opera house last
night. Tno play progressed smoothly
and a much more satisfactory perform
ance was given than on the previous
A Fashionable Chicago Wedding.
CHICAGO , Alay 10. [ Special Telegram to
the BKK.I At the Fourth Presbyterian
church this evening , at 0-30 D. m. , Frank C.
Farwell , the second son of Mr. J. V.Farwell.
was married to Miss Fnnny Day , daughter of
Mr. Albert M. Day. The wadding was a very
fashionable ono and the church was crowded.
Tno ushers were Cyrus Heiilloy.jr. , Ueoieo S.
Isham , Kdward S. Adams , Howard II.
Kuapp , Kmorson B. Tuttlo. Henry N. Tuttle ,
Benjamin U. Lamb and Wirt D. Walker.
The bridesmaids wcro Miss Anita McCor-
mlck , Miss Annie Day , Mlas Fanny Farwoll ,
Miss Kathcrine Islmm. Mins Elizabeth King
and Miss Grace Faiwell. Mr. and Mrs. Fai-
well sail for Europe ID a few days.
A. Successor to Jonos.
TALLA.IIASSEK. Fla , , May 19. In the joint
mission of the legislature to-day Samuel
PO&CO , democrat , was elected United States
NEW YOHK , May 10. ( Special Telegram
to the BKK.J Arrived The steamer City of
Rome , from Liverpool.
For Nebraska and Iowa : Fair wenthcr ,
followed by threatening weather and local
rains , warm southerly winds , shifting to
who di'slrts a perfect CORSET
FORM AND FIT
pliould w our mm. will MI I'rtMi "liufct
HOIUUTEB COUKT COU mi Kt flirlit St. ,
WE . A K ME N ! iMffiS M ! IhrO
I'.iiirt \ VMLIJI r .WLOUIHINTIITO
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Ingcow p3E > iiiuout , nilJ. ! tootbit g cutrtLti of
KI cuiff > uL4/ Itynlrrctltbmuffh ell weak pBtt.rntor-
ln ( tlitmt < 7 V-MU luiUIll HUU Vicoroul Slrer glh. LlictlK
Curr.r.t OVf'lllnilinlljr or wtforlilt tS.Ufl la cull.
CJrtUett lmpmv m Fit over Mil otht r Mill Wont CAMI per *
intnrntlr enrcillnthrromaolbi hcttM pumt-MtHc. lUma
Thi Oindtn Electric Co. 189 USallcil. , 0"
A full blonilotl Norman ami a tlicrouirhtjroil
Cnhonnnd Wiiaimr t'ltiy. Otlionvu linporlud
tiy UOKHII llrolliors , utlHwn , III. , la 17 Imn.U
high ; Klrth 7 feel ! l InchiM , niul woiitht 11.0a
Ibs : ha lius n record for lienvy liornn * of I mln-
utm. Cluy , n HinroiiKlilirixl irottlnir utiillloii ,
ami ro/lsturi'd lu .Amurlcnn Stinl Hook , I * H
chestnut Ifl hand * hlirli , wc-lidn 120) ) . Aliio a
rotfUtorec ! Clay cull. For pnrtluiilum , uilrtron
T. H. IIAKM : * , no * 807. omnhnN ° ' ' ; _
STATK AOKNTS FOU Tilt ,
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