Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 25, 1887, Page 2, Image 2

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, Tbo Amount Required to Build a Railroad -
" road to Yankton ,
( f. Tlio Mooting nt tlio Hoard of Trade
Itoorm Last NlRiit A Mont Mb-
oral 1'ropo'ltton Made Other
Ijocal News.
* *
A Iloart AVIII DC Unlit.
Nearly two hundred substantial bus
iness men , of whom fifty are representa
tive citi/cns of Ynt'kton , Wayne , Winner ,
West Point and other cities and towns
northward , nnd the other ODD hundred
and llfty members of the board of trade
nnd representative Omahans , heard the
proposition of J. K. Yottngand associates
to build a railroad from this city to
' Yankton in eighteen months for $500,000 ,
at the board of trade chamber last eve
ning. All rose and voted to accept that
proposition if it should prove to bo sub
If Mr. Young satisfies n commit-
ttee who were named by this
mooting that his proposition is made in
good faith nnd that he has the money to
carry it out ; that after the road is built It
will bo operated in such a way that it will
afford honest competition for Wayne and
other Nebraska towns interested , with the
Northwestern , and that it will bo by a
company which will not discriminate
against Omaha in favor of Chicago if ho
can demonstrate these things to the com
mittco the road will bo commenced in
side of sixty days , and Omaha's great
need of a north and south thoroughfare
will bo answered. A wonderfully rich
territory which is this city's rightful com
mercial licit ! will be opened. The corn nnd
hogs of the Missouri valley , the wheat of
the Jim river valley nnil the cattle of the
Sioux reservation will bo brought to the
market of the gate city and exchanged
for the f i nits anil products of the sunny
south and old Mexico.
11IK MKirriNG.
President Max Mo.yor , of the board of
trade , call thu meeting to order at 8:30 :
o'clock. The report of the committee
appointed on Monday evening to confer
with railroads and parties who had prop
ositions to make regarding the
construction ot a railroad from Omaha
to Yankton was called for nnd
in response Mr. 11. C. Patterson , the
secretary , iniulo a verbal report. The
committee had received no propositions
from railroad companies. Hon. John A.
McShano had appeared on behalf of the
Milwaukee company and had
nskcd the postponement of action
on this matter until the question
B of construction of a bridge across the
Missouri river at this point by that coni-
' pany had been determined by a decision
from the secretary of war. If the secre
tary of war should decide in favor of the
' Milwaukee company , it would at once
commence the construction of a bridge
to cost $300,000 , and 250 miles of railroad
In Northern Nebraska. The committee
was advised that J. E. Young , of Chicago ,
and a syndicate of capitalists had a
proposition to present to the meeting.
The report was received and the subject
declared open for discussion. The lirst
L speaker was Judge Campbell of Yankton.
He dilated upon the richness nnd won
derful possibilities of development of the
country lying between his city and
Omaha , wnlch a direct line would open.
Ho declared that , an area two hundred
miles square iu Nebraska and Dakota
would contribute to the business of
such a road and send over it moro
hogs , and cattle , and corn , and wheat
-'than arc now sent to Omaha by all other
rereads. Omaha should bo the gateway
"north nnd south as well as the gateway
.cast nnd west. Its people ought not to rest
content with being only the eastern termi
nus of roads running to the west. He said
that the time is coming when the north
and south travel along the Missouri river
will bo more important to the trade cen
ters than the cast and west travel can be.
With such a system navigation may play
no unimportant part and Omaha may be
come tlio distributing point of all the
products of Mexico and of the north.
It must not be forgotten by thu people
of Omaha that the country north of them
. Is growing rapidly and with wonderful
rapiditv- richness. The time was
when tno belt in which Sioux City and
Ynnkton can be found was thought to bo
i too far north for corn. To-day no liner
I corn grows anywhere than tliero. The
\ in hogs and all products is won
derful. Farmers who came there poor a
* " few years ago are now not only comfort-
ubie , but have their bank accounts , tor
"wheat the Jim river valley is unexcelled.
By building n rairroad to that country
you will obtain access direct to an area
throe hundred by 'four hundred miles in
extent. 'By construction of such a rail
road Omaha may bccomo the exchange
center of the gram and hogs of the north
nnd tlio products of Mexico. It is
h well known fact that north and
c'poutli roads are always less blocked
fiby snow than roads cast and west. Ho
5.then submitted the following proposition
which had been linn :
" To the gentlemen representing tliu Inter-
esls of Omaha In Nebraska , anil Yankton in
' 4) kota , nnd the country between said places :
o We , J.K. Yoitiin and associates , hereby
propone to construct a line of railroad , and
complete the same ready for operation within
eighteen months from the time aid Is voted
rtherofoie , providing the tieonle Incltullne
\nnrt \ between said Omaha and Yankton shall
contribute by bnbsltly the sum of $ SOU,000 to
wards the construction of said railroad. The
"sala 8500,000 thus voted and contributed by
the people-aforesaid to Do exclusive of any
.private donation by any person , persona or
corporation which may be contributed toward
thu construction of said railroad.
Dated at Omahn , Nob. , May 24 , lht > 7.
Mr. Her asked of Mr. Campbell whether
the construction of such a road took with
"it construction of shops in Omaha.
To that Judge Campbell replied that
such scorned to bo the inevitable effect of
"tho construction of such a road , and
vrhilb ho was unable , personally , to as
sure the questioner of such a condition ,
( .ho was satisfied there weru gentlemen
'hero who could do it.
Mr. H. T. Clark said that ho know'of
Mr. Young as the gentleman who is in
charge of the construction of the
.Omaha Southern. Ho regarded him
ns reliable. The Omaha Southern ,
as was known , was now busily
'engaged in being surveyed anil built in
Kansas. Behind the gentlemen named
nro n large sandieato of heavy capitalists
who believe in thu feasibility of a road
from Mexico to the north , and who al
ready have organl/.cd a company for its
construction as far us Omaha.
Mr. B. F. Smith stated that the syndi
cate with whom Air. Young is associated
is a very rich syndicate , being connected
with the Georgia Southern , and Dululh
and Lake Shorn roads. If they have
placed themselves behind this project they
' . [ $ rntian business and are perfectly able to
build A railroad. Yet there was another
corporation ready to submit a proposition
Jtuo Milwaukee and St. Paul ; and if they
are successful m obtaining a fevrirnblu
decision from"tho secretary of war there
is no doubt but that they will construct a
bridge across the river lieru and build a
railroad to the north and northwest , not
onlr touching Yankton , butgoing further
north and northwest ) The road ought to
be built this year and it ought not "to bo
delayed. Yet ho wa ? tavor.iblu to wall
ing n few days nnd give tlio Milwaukee a
" chance to make a proposition. Hu knew
that the company was surveying various
, pTorthcrn rntitos. If they should not bo
* granted a favorable decision by the socro-
' mijf of war tUoy certainly build a bridge
across the river , but In nil likelihood at
some ether point than Omaha.
Mr. Olnrk asked of Mr. Smith : "Is It
probable that the Milwaukee would have
nny object In building to Vankton
when it already lias ft road di
rect from Chicago thcrof" To this
Mr. Smith replied that the Milwaukee
had In contemplation three lines in the
north and northwest if it should obtain
permission to cross the rivers which it
Doctor Mercer then aikcd of Mr.
Smith whether It was natural that the
Milwaukee , with a road already into
Vunktou and loading to Chicago , should
tine any endeavors to make Omaha a ills-
tributliiK point.
To tins Mr. Smith was tinnblo to give
a definite answer but ho expressed the
belief that the Milwaukee would never
discriminate against this city.
Doctor Mercer said : "As far as wo are
concerned wo want a road to the south
and southeast as well as toward the north
and northwest. I'coplo who have not
looked into the matter do not understand
that the Omaha Southern is an active
corporation nnd already actively at
work. Hy reason of adverse legislation
in Kansas last winter which goes into ef
fect on July 1 , the whole force of the
Omalia Southern , of which Mr. Young is
practically manager , is in that state ,
After that date , if this proposition is ac-
copU'd , it will como here and tnovo
at onco. When you get sucli a road
as these gentlemen propose to build ,
you have a road not only to Yankton ,
but also to the gulf of Mexico , anil not a
road which has a shorter line to Chicago.
[ Applause. ! It will have no eastern
point to build up at the expense of whole
sale merchants of the young metropolis
of the west. If this proposition is what
it is represented to bo from responsible
men 1 nm in favor of accepting it.1
Mr. Clark said that ho coincided with
Dr. Mercer. Omaha wanted no road
east and west , but ono north and south ,
and one that would not be but another
to lay down goods in Omaha at Chicago
prices , freight added.
Dr. Miller rose , as ho said , not to argue
the question , but endorse the position
which Mr. Clark had taken. Ana before
he said anything more ho desired to refer
to the impression that certain leading
citizens of Omaha Messrs. Murphy ,
liarton and Millard were antajjoui/.mg
the Milwaukee road by connection with
the Council 111 nil's nnd Omaha wagon
bridge project. lie had talked
with" Mr. Murphy but that even
ing , and was authorized to say that
neither that gentleman nor cither of the
of the other two mentioned had any wed
ded interest in any wagonwav and they
would bo glad to see a decision made in
favor of the Milwaukee company if such
a decision would lead that company to
build a bridge and como into Omaha. It
was a matter of sincere regret to the
speaker that the Missouri Pacific gave no
promise of immediate intention to lake
hold of this northern railroad , lln dif
fered from some persons in believing
that the moro Jay Gould had to do with
this country the bettor tor us. 15lit he
had been assured that while Mr. Gould
intended to build a thousand miles of
railroad in the northwest this year to
keep up with the procession , Omaha and
northern Nebraska were not included in
the extension.
Dr. Miller believed this proposition of
Mr. Youug's _ to be a good one. If it were
left to him ho would accept it in
fifteen minutes. [ Applause. ] Ho also
believed in offering liberal inducements
to the Milwaukee. Now was the time to
do it. In throe years from now it could
not bo done , and it might bo live years
after that before it could bo dono. Now
$000,000 or $800,000 can bo voted for the
two purposes just like rolling off a log.
All collisions on these two projects sifould
bo avoided. What now is needed is an
old fashioned Methodist revival meeting
on this subject. Uivo round subsidies
and get tlio roads to build from Omaha.
Enough will build to the city. We want
them to build from it. Liberality of sub
sidy and unity among all citizens will ac
complish this.
William M. Powers , of Yankton , made
a center shot nt the proposition to delay
until the Milwaukee bridge project was
settled by saying : Mr. President , the
Milwaukee road will bo able in two
months to get to Chicago front Yankton
in nineteen hours. You can judge what
advantage a line by that road would bo
to Omaha. "
Dr. Mercer made a very forcible speech ,
in which ho decried the habit of always
procrastinating upon such important
matters. Ho had heen public meetings
just as enthusiastic ) ns this ono , and just
ns the iron was hot and they wore ready
to strike some ono had made a motion to
wait a day or a few days , and
the whole project had died. Now ho
wanted to see this proposition of Mr.
Young's investigated , and , if it was
made upon a responsible basis , ho
wanted to see it accepted. To bring this
subject to a head ho moved that a com-
mitteu of snvon bo appointed to confer
with Mr. Young and ascertain if his
proposition was acceptable. The motion
prevailed and thu chair appointed Dr.
Mqrcor , W. V. Morse , II. T. Clark , W. a ,
Smith , George L. Miller , G. W. Linlhger
and 1 > ! E. Her.
Upon motion of W. V. Morse a vote of
thanks was extended by the board of
trade to the visiting gentlemen from the
north and they were invited to como to
Omaha in eighteen months over the now
Mr. Wm. Davis then moved that it was
the sense of the mooting that the propo
sition of Mr. Young , if his conditions bo
found favorable , should bo accepted.
The motion was carried unanimously by
n standing ygto and amid applause.
The meeting then adjourned subject to
call of the chairman.
The Unn Club Shoot.
There was a big turn out and a lively
time at the gun club shoot yesterday af
ternoon. The score was as follows :
I'enrnao 01111 11111 00011 10111 0)101-17
Kennudy 10010 00110 00100 10111 flOlll-U
Kins nm oooii inn ouow 10111-10
nay nm 11011 nm 11111 iiioi-- : . ' : )
FloM 01111 10010 01011 11111 OOJ11-IO
llrewor 00101 Will 10011 10111 11111-17
Clnrk Will 11100 O'OIO 00100 10010-11
( lorden , .0000) 01000 00001 OOOtO 11100-
Dlmmock..Olioi moil 10:110000)1 : ) 11011-14
Koloy 10010 10000 1U001 10010 01000-
cm iixxn oiioi oino ouooo 11111-13
Lnrkln OHIO 11001 01000 00110 10111-13
iiniiott , . .10111 nnoio ooooo ouin ooooo-
Cotter OHIO lllll 10001 00111 11101-17
lluirhM 10001 10110 11000 00111 01000-11
Kruff 01110 ( WHO 00100 11000 11011-12
Howard 00011 00110 11100 00001 00001-
smith omn 10111 11111 oioit 11111-20
Maysttct 11011 10011 10000 Ollll 01101 IS
Kollogtf Ollll 100QI 10100 10000 01110-11
Lnno 10011 1100009000 11010 01101-11
1'ozzoni a Complexion Powder pro
duces a soft and beautiful skin. It com
bines every element of beauty and purity.
Sold by druggists.
Iho CAitlno.
The Casino Concert garden , at tlio cor
ner of Fourteenth and Howard streets
will bo opened this ovonlne. Prof
Franko.who will have charge of the mu
sical part of the entertainment , has ar
ranged the following
rnoGiusi :
Inanguratlnn March N. Franko ,
Overturn 1'rlnce Methusalen. SiraiiM.
Waltz Dolce faralento Uelbrnelc.
Selection Krinlnlo J acobowskl
( invotto O ran ? o Ul < monih Lantens.
Itfiiilnlsceneos , ot La I'erichole..Offenbach
1'olka Geistonger Dial.
Ounrtettis from Klcoletto * . : Vefdl.
wnltz To Time Waldtettfel.
Potpourri Pirates Sullivan.
l'ltntatlnn : Echoes. . . * , Boetticw.
( inllop Fletlermnns Strauss.
Visitors to the east this summer should
not fail to order from the United States
Hotel , Huston , a set of their handsome
Mans and pamohUit edition of Boston
and its attractions. Kncloso ten cents m
stamps for postage ,
Tha Presbyterian Assembly Viewing Two
Great Fields of Labor.
Judge Ewing's llcport on Aid to Col
leges An Evening With Mis
sion Workera Fraternal
Greetings ,
Fifth Day.
The assembly opened yesterday morn
ing at 0 o'clock ' , the religious exorcises
lasting until 9:30 : o'clock.
Moderator Smith occupied the chair.
The committee on church polity re
ported that it had received several over
tures suggesting the establishment of tri
ennial assemblies. Tho. recommendation
of the committee was that the project
was inexpedient at this time.
Dr. Marquis , from the committee on
bills and overtures , reported that they
liad received overtures from the presby
teries of Now York , Now Urunswiek ,
Philadelphia , Dayton , Washington , Jer
sey City , Niagara , St. Paul , Troy and Al
bany on the subject of church union , and
suggesting an answer to the publication
of the circular from the house of bishops
of the Protestant Episcopal church. He
oll'ered the following , which was adopted :
That. Inasmuch as no communication has
been received by the assembly from the said
honso of bishops , no response Is called for or
Wo recommend , however , that the general
assembly express Us cordial sympathy with
the growing desire among evangelical Chris
tian churches for practical unity and cooperation
ation in the work of spreading the gospel of
Jesus Christ throughout all the laud. We
also recommend ,
Tliat the general assembly proclaim to the
Christian world Its statement ot the principles
whereby , In its judgment , practical church
unity can bo realised and maintained :
1. All believers In Christ constitute one
body mystical , yet renl and destined to crow
into the tullncss of Him whoulleth In all.
8. The unlvoisal visible church consists of
all those throughout the world who profess
the true religion , together with their chil
3. Mutual recognition and rpcinroclty be
tween the two bodies who profess the true
religion Is the lirst and the essential 'step
toward practical church unity.
At the request of Dr. Marquis , Stated
Clerk Roberts road the circular promul
gated by the house of bishops.
Dr. Marquis moved that it bo referred
to the committee on correspondence.
Dr. Drown amended that it bo referred
to the committee on correspondence in
conference with the committee on bills
and overtures. Carried.
The committee on polity of the church
reported m response to"the overtures
from a couple of presbyteries that they
recommended the establishment of the
new synod of the Indian territory.
The stated clerk read an invitation
from Max Meyer , president of the board
of trade , inviting the commissioners to a
ride over the Holt line to South Omaha
and return. Thanks were returned and
the invitation was referred to I ho com
mittee on arrangements to decide upon a
time for the excursion.
Mr. Martin , of St. Louis , from the com
mittee on concert in prayer , recom
mended that the week of prayer bo from
the lirst to the second Sunday in Janu
ary ; that the last Thursday in the same
month bo devoted to prayer for educa
tional institutions ; that on children's day
prayer bo offered for baptized ones and
the conversion of youth ; that concert in
prayer bo held in November for the Y.
M. C. A. and kindred institutions , and
that the lirst Sabbath in November boused
for pr.iyor for the missions. The report
was received and adopted.
Dr. Hays , from the committee on home
missions , said ho would not read the re
port or the recommendation of the board
of homo missions , but ho would strongly
recommend that every commissioner and
member of the church get the report and
road it for himself.
The committee was thankful for the
fact that they had 1,405 missionaries , la
boring 1,155 years ; 175 now churches ,
with a membership of 10,812 , and the ad
dition of 7,010 members by certificates
There wore 133,590 people supplied with
the word of God , thirty-live schools and
212 teachers. ' The schools are all in a
prosperous condition. Ho had no regrets
to oiler save that there had been a failure
to obtain the amount of money originally
contemplated. Death had dealt heavily
with their laborers during the year
fourteen missionaries and two teachord
being the victims ; among the former
being Rov. llios. Hay. The wants of the
board were not so numerous. New
towns , sections , and districts were being
opened up , requiring increased expendi
tures and more laborers to carry on the
work. Texas needs twelve , Indian Ter
ritory sixteen , Iowa twenty , the P.acilic
coast forty-live , Missouri , Kansas , and
Nebraska forty-live missionaries , and
other places in proportion. The com
mittee calculated that at least 200 mis
sionaries were required. Elders were
charged to renewed cnorgy in the
collection of funds for the board , which ,
this year , would require not loss than
$800,000. The committee favored the
holding of missionary conventions in the
several sections ot the country for the
moro satisfactory performance of the
work in these sections. The committee
recommended the appointment of the
following gentlemen as a central com
mittee to inspect the eldership and to ap
point others to take m hand the raising
of the fund of $800,000 for the board :
Messrs. Warner Van Norden , Hon. R. N.
Wilson , Goo. Junkins , E. R. Perkins ,
Win. Howard Not1 ! , Thos. Kane , S. M.
Breckenridgc , W. W. Sperry , W. E.
Dodge , Wnf. A. W. WhcelocV , W. S.
Skidmoro and Archibald McClurc. An
other recommendation of the committee
wiwthat of a system of sustentation now
in operation in certain sections of Now
York , whereby each district may strive
to support itself. The other recommen
dations of the committco were these re
lating to the work of the wpmon's cxccu
tivo committco , urging the reduction of
church requests and several others.
Dr. Kendall , secretary of the board ,
was called and spoke upon the greatness
of the work of his organization. He re
ferred to the fact that the expense of-tho
work wont on from month to month no
matter whether the subscriptions came
in or not. These expenses were about
$50,000 per month. Some months the
subscriptions did not como in as liberally
ns in others , but the work could not bo
allowed to drop. They had to wait and
look for bettor months and more liberal
contributions. Last year there was a
pretty big debt of 150,000. Hut it was
cleared away , although the speaker did
not really consider it was a debt. Thov
had a greater indebtedness , $210,000 , , of
the same kind , but the doctor did not
lese his sloop over it. Ho had boon ac-
customna to such things. Ho then
detailed how , when they had
fallen behind apparently , the Lord , who
loved His church better than they did ,
came to their assistance In the month of
November by a contribution of 915,000
moro than had over been offered In that
mouth before ; by a similar contribution
in the month of December , a Jiko gra
tuity In January , and an increase of * 33 ,
000 in February , while in March there
was an unprecedented Increase of over
190.000 , thus reducing that debt consid
erably. The doctor had been told that it
was not wise to run in debt when there
was BO money to pay the indebtedness.
lie felt just as his friends did in that re
spect , but ho felt also that the work should
not be allowed to drop. If it were it
Would be disastrous to the missions. He
doubt that tlioj
always bo nbloito ifiud the funds they
needed during thd o intervals , because
they had friends whb wore always ready
to loan thorn folEOOlR These men alwavs
got their monoybaCk , and xvero always
pleased for the Lord's ' sake , to accommo
date when askoi ) tu.Jo so.
John SehafF , of.Kansas City , then paid
a tribute to the memory of Dr. Hill , the
well-known millenary in tins section ,
who died suddenly last Saturday.
Dr. Phraner of Ncw , York , Mr. Campbell -
boll of Ohio , tyr. JJurrowa of Uoston ,
Dr. Cameron of Denver , Dr. Sheldon
Jackson of Alaslja , siioko upon the mis
sions in their respective localities.
Dr. Hays closed Wio dobalo in a warm
speech , sustaining tHe board and inspir
ing everybody tb renewed effort to ralso
the $300,000 for thV board.
Ucccss ,
Yesterday Afternoon.
The assembly was called to order by
Moderator Smith at 2:30 : , quite a number
of commissioners being absent.
Dr. Welch , from the judiciary commit
tco , made reports upon appeals from
several presbyteries , being those in the
case of Charles H. Ellis vs. Mrs. J. II.
Patterson of Now York ; the deposition
from the ministry of George N. Smith in
the presbytery of Geneva , and of W. In-
goldsby in the presbytery of Goncssoo
Valley. The committco recommended
that in these cases no further action bo
In the matter of the complaint of the
Rov.-J. H. liaird against the synod of
Pennsylvania , for its commendation of
the submission of a prohibitory amend
ment to the constitution of that state , the
committee submitted a majority and a
minority report. The former held that
the action of the synod did not contra
vene the doctrine pf the church and rec
ommended that no further action betaken
taken upon the matter.
The minority report hold that the action
of the synod was such as to warrant some
attention and recommended tiiat a data
bo set for trial.
Motions were made to adopt both re
Dr. Hays questioned the advisability of
acting upon a subject of such importance
as that brought to their attention with so
small an audience. Ho suggested that
action bo deferred until later.
The suggestion was adopted.
The question of revising the record-
tables to show communicants who had
dropped away from church membership ,
been expelled , died or otherwise disposed
of , was reported upon adversely by stated
Clerk Roberts , on the ground that the ad
ditional columns required for the work
could not be introduced without sacrific
ing some of the columns already in the
The recommendation was adopted.
Dr. Patterson , from the committee on
correspondence , announced that Rov. J.
S. Dotweilor , of this city was
present ns a delegate from
the Lutheran general assembly. Ho
suggested that 4:3u : o'clock be made the
hour to receive the gentlemen.
It was so agrond. -
Judge Ewing , from'tho standing com
mittee on the Presbyterian board of aid
to cpllugcs and , ncHdcmics , reported ,
showing the manhgc'mcnt of the board
was in excellent hands. There were
thirty-live institution * under the influ
ence of the board ; th'o value of which was
about $1,000,000. 'Tho , donations during
the year had amounted to $37,880 , com
ing from 1,701 chgrchqs. Ho offered res
olutions giving'thanks to God for His
blessing of the W0rk' < ln which they were
engaged ; cordially recognizing the abil
ity of the ofllcer's during the past year ;
calling on all the .churches to take up an
annual subscription for the benetit of the
board ; commendtyjr to liberal givers the
needs of the bofittj , .find suggesting the
following clonrWhori : ' llev. ' Dr. John
Hall , Now York ; uov . J. Nichols , Rev.
W. H. H. Roberta , Upvv J. HWorcetor ,
jr , Rov. John IVKendall to till the va
cancy caused by the retirement of
Rev. R. F. Sample , D. L. , and the follow
ing laymen : John S. McDonald , W. O.
Hughart. Henry W. Johnson and Dexter
A. Kuowlton , as members of the board.
Dr. Ganso made a forcible address
showing the advantages to bo derived
from the board , the work it had done
and the work , winch with increased
means , it was capable of doing.
Mr. Park , of Kansas , spoke in favor of
the small colleges which are beimg estab
lished throughout the country. They en
abled young men of limited moans to ro-
cove an education which could not bo
secured without an outlay of not less
than $700 per year. In most instanced ,
the young man who desires to study for
the ministry has but very little means of
his own and frequently is compelled to
labor to supplement whatever assistance
ho may nicoivo from benefactors as poor
as himself.
Dr. Shaw , of Jersey City , said the ob
ject of the board was a growing cause , it
was an honorable cause. It was uecos-
oary that such an inrhicnco should
bo extended througl out the country.
They wanted to plant their Presbyterian
cplleges throughout the land. The borrd
was the youngest of the assembly , and ho
wanted them to take it in their arms and
cherish it and do everything in their
power to make it a success.
Francis B. Urown , D.D. , of Now York ,
a professor in one of the theological sem
inaries , said that the young men who
como to them from the younger and
poorer colleges were made ot good stuff.
They had not only consecrated hearts
and a determined purpose , but also the
intellectual gilts which enabled them to
become energetic and useful workers for
Christ. It was the experience of the
Union Theological seminary that she
does not got enough of thorn. It was but
rarely that one of thorn ran the gauntlet
of Princeton. McCormickLano ; and Au
burn to roach us , but when ho did wo
uro glad to receive him.
Hon. N. R. Peckinpaugh , nf Now Al
bany , believed there was a work
to be done now by the ciders
because the ministers could not reach it.
Thn board needed to bo sustained not
only by money , but also by encouraging
words. They wanted this board to bo re
membered in all their annual collections.
Whenever the word frcedraon or homo
missions was intcraiMOn that platform it
was received with peals of applause.
The same treatment ought to bo accorded
the college board of relief.
Dr. McMillon , of Utah , spoke about
the college of Montana and the need
there was of othorliatfU , ' higher educa
tional institutions. ffiluire was not a place
in the country where they had the same
population and with so few institutes to
accommodate the scholars as Montana.
The report was then adopted.
Rov. J. S. Detweileri was then intro
duced as the delegate from the evangeli
cal Lutheran svixAi , Ifcld in Harrisburg
in 1885 , bearing /from , that body fra
ternal greeting -to' .tho . - assembly. Ho
road an address " setting forth
this fact and "TtoDig into details
with reference to. > the doctrinal points
held by Lutherans That synod repre
sented 4,000 ministers and over 1,000,000
communicants , and these , Mr. Detwoilor
said , thought a great deal of the Presby
terians and loved thorn , too. They loved
them for the good they were doing
throughout the country. They wished
for organic union between all the denom
inations , and ho felt that bis people
would bo ready to engage in any effort to
wage a more successful war against sin ,
the ilcsh and the dovil.
Moderator Smith then accepted the
greeting and voiced the sentiment of the
assembly In the pleasure it afforded him
to oxtondjhe right hand of friendship to
Mr. lotwoTlor , and through him to the
synod of which bo was the representa
tive.Dr. . Burchard , of the committee ort mis
sionary board for frccdmen , to
whom was recommitted the report
offered by them yesterday , reported
that they had received three
overtures. The lirst of these was from
the Presbjtcry of Washington City for
the abolition of the board of frcedmen's
missions and the transaction of Its atl'mrs
by the boari of homo missions. The second
end overture was from McClollan. and
nskcd for a consolidation of both the
above boards , The third overture was
from New Urunswiek mid asked that the
cansoll-latlon bo not encouraged. J ho
committee recommended that no action
bo taken with reference to the lirst over
ture , and because of the objection which
In some places obtained , ns shown by
overtures two and throe , that a committee -
too bo appointed to inquire into the man
agement of the board of freedmen's mis
sions and report at the next asso nbly.
Calvin Stewart of Pennsylvania offered
an amendment to inquire into the
practicability of incorporating _ the
boards of homo and frocdmon's missions.
Ho said that the aggression made upon
the frccdmen in North Carolina was con
siderable ; in South Carolina it was less ,
and in the rest of the southern states it
was lighter still. If those , boards could
bo consolidated , the speaker held that
they could arouse an enthusiasm such as
had never yet been experienced in this
country. No such work ns could bo then
effected had yet boon done in this mis
sionary labor. Among these colored
people was to bo done the grandest work
of evangelization imaginable , because
behind them stood the millions of blacks
in Africa , who , ho thought , could bo
reached through their people in this
country , and in no other way. From
what hu know had boon done , ho felt that
this work had but just begun.
Dr. Hays said they might disguise
it ns they .would they rind people
who were opposed to this con
solidation , who were oven supposed to
giving to the fund if the consolidation
should bo effected. If the joining of both
these boards took place , the assembly
would cut off the channel of supply from
A motion was made to lay the amend
ment on the table. It was carried unani
Adjourned till to-day.
Homo Missions.
There were about three thousand people
ple in the exposition building last night
In attendance upon the meeting in the in
terest of homo missions. Half an hour
was devoted to religious exercises , after
which Rov. John Hall , D. D. , of Now
York , arose and said that ho esteemed it
an honor and privilege to be present and
meet with them on such an occasion.
The word homo was a sweet word. It
included in its present sense a family of
between 50,000,000 and 00,000,000 million
people. They were gathered together ns
Presbyterians , and in the few remarks
which ho expected to make he wished to
dwell upon the truth and purity of Pros-
byteriamsm. In doing so ho did not wish
to reflect upon those who bore other reli
gious names , who. while of the same
family , were of different parts of the
household. There were two things which
would tend to make the missions a suc
cess. The first of these was natur
ally which impelled ihoso who
were surrounded by the comforts
of wealth and' life themselves
solves to desire to extend the same to
others. The other was the desire to give
for Ood's sake. Ho was bound to say
that twenty years' residence in these
United States with close and frequent in
tercourse with people of other denomina
tions had made him feel moro attached
to the Presbyterian church. He then en
larged upon the work to bo done in the
homo mission Held by Presbyterians , how
pastoi and people should work together ,
now failure to do this led to
dispiriting consequences , creating dis
tress and raising a barrier against
the performance of the most laudable
work. Ho cautioned churches to as much
as possible rely upon themselves , and not
depend upon the assembly or the board ,
or run to thorn almost as soon as they cot
under way. That unfortunately was done
but too frequently. These churches get
organized by the presbytery and then
look for outside assistance , or build their
hopes of success upon the influence of
some delegate whom they send , perhaps
to a wealthy friend in a neigh
boring city. In this manner a de
gree of weakness is inserted
in the organization which is likely to re
main in it. If church members would
only put into the affairs of the church the
intelligence , energy and independence
they put into their private a flairs , they
would relieve the church from many n
claim which is now made upon her.
Rev. Dr. Irvine , of Chicago , one of the
vice presidents of the board , then spoke ,
confining himself to the idea that it was
almost impossible to determine from what
place board relief should bo out off ,
BO greatly was it needed everywhere.
The remedy ho proposed was for Presby
terians everywhere to contribute so lib
erally ns to make it possible for the board
to establish churches everywhere. Aith
that end in view , he suggested that by the
centennial year they ought to raise $1-
000,000 for the missions instead of ? 800-
Rov. Mr. Smallwood , of the Chcrokco
nation , then sang in his native tongue ,
"There is a fountain tilled with blood , "
after which ho offered prayer.
Other speeches were made by Dr. Nel
son and Dr. Hays.
The Quintan Case.
It is very probable that the killing of
young Denis Quintan , near Spoorlo's
park a week ago Sunday , will bo a matter
of much moment in the courts. The Hon.
M. B. Gannon , ono of the most eloquent
and erudite members of the legal pro
fession in Iowa , and a man of national
reputation , has boon engaged to assist
Mr. Simeral , county attorney , in the
prosecution. This , it is said , is a prelude
to Mr. Gannon's transferring his domestic
and professional associations to Omaha.
Municipal Matters.
The council room was crowded last
evening. The mayor's appointments
were all confirmed , except the members of
the board of public works. Those were
laid over for ono week. The other busi
ness of the council was very heavy but
was purely-of a routine nature.
She has the complexion of a peach ,
PozzoriTs Medicated ComploxlonPowdor
did it. Sold by all druggists ,
Personal Paragraphs.
Architect Hodgson has gouo down to
his Kansas City ollicn.
"Can't cat a thing. Hood's Sarsaparilla -
rilla is a wonderful medicine for creating
an appetite , regulating digestion , and
giving strength.
Butchers Assninblcrt.
CmcAfio , May SJ. The second annual
convention of the National liutchers' asso
ciation met this morning with Thomas
Armour In tno chair and Chris Urokase , of
SL Louis , secretary. The stage of Central
Music hall was elaborately decorated , flowers
and polished horns completely covering the
sides and the arched top. The different
delations were seated under their respective
banners , tJOO in all.
Frequently accidents occur in the
household which causa burns , cuts ,
sprains and bruises ; for use in such cases
Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcamo Oil Lini
ment has for many years been thu con
stant favorite family remedy.
They Beonro the Bjy-jilar.
SAN FJUNCISCO , May Sl. adice Toohy
this moraine denied the writ of habeas cor *
pus In the case of Jimmy Hope , the famoui
burglar , and remanded him to the custody ot
the New Yoric detectives , lie will probably
bo takeu east lo-morrow. . '
The Canadian Filiation Minister on
t n tores 11 UK 'topic * .
Nr.w YOIIK , May 'J4. [ Special Tclccrnm to
the UiK.l ! Sir Charles Tuppor , Canadian
minister of finance In Cituadn , at present
visiting this city , expressed his views on
matters which Interest the public. Ills lirst
remarks were concerning tlio visit of O'Urlou
to Canada , and while hu did not BO Into the
subject very extensively , he made his re
marks siitllolontly pointed. "Ono of the ad-
vantaees which we think the Urltlsh system
has over the American system , " ho said , "Is
that both In Knglatu and In Canada parties
treat the executive head of the nation as be
yond criticism. Wo attack the responsible
ministers of the day of Knulatid and In Can
ada wo do the same thlnp. lint" and Sir
Charles smiled gravely "wo don't nttnck the
executive head of the country. Fiercely as a
controversy mav wage between the two par
ties , they all unite In sustaining the execu
tive head , It notuially follows that wo dis
approve very stroncly all parties and all
classes of us , of the departure Irom that
course by anv body comlnc Into the country
to attack the Queen's runruM > ntatlve , and
that in tcference to questions that ha\c no
relation to Canada or Canadian affairs. At
thn same time everybody deplores the fact
tint if Mr. O'Brien had the bail taste and bad
judgment to come to Canada on such n mis
sion , hu should hive been mndo the .subject
of violence by any Interference. Such a
thing Is most unusual fur Canada , as It Is a
place where the liecst speech on all questions
Is tolerated. "
Corncernlne the question of commercial
reciprocity between the United States and
Canada , Sir Charles had a treat deal to say.
"It Is very much In the Intercut of the United
States and Canada , " he began , "that there
should bo thu freest commercial Intercourse
between the two countries. Canada Is ready
and has always been ready to promote that Intercourse to the fullest possible
extent , lint , of course , wo are quite aware
that unless wo can adopt the United States
tarllT as between us and Knirland It would bo
quite Impracticable. 1 mean that It would bo
Impracticable for the United Mates to con
sent to customs union or free trade between
Canada and the United Mates , as that would
leally mean free trade between the United
States and KiiRlniid. A complete customs
union Is simply Impracticable. It would bo
quite Impossible for Caimtii to adopt a tarill
so hostile to the mother country. I believe
that , anxious as Is her majesty's eovern-
montto avoid the slightest causa of dllTcronca
with the government of the United Slates ,
the ttmo Is far distant when the government
of Kngland will shrink In thnsllghtcst decree
from giving a fair and candid consideration
to whatever the claims ot C.uiada may bo."Q
A Prominent Soldier Prostrated.
SritiNOKiKi.D , 111. . May 21. It Is reported
hero to-day that General Charles E. Llppln-
cott. of the Soldiers' and Sailors' Home at
Qulncy , was prostrated with paralysis yes- ,
That Tired Feeling
The warm w oathor has a debilitating effect ,
especially upon these who are within doors
most of the II mo. The peculiar , yet common ,
complaint known as "that tired feeling , "
Is the icsult. This feeling can 1)0 entirely
ovcrcomo by taking Hood's Sarsap.irllln ,
which gives new llfo and strength to all
the functions of the body.
"I could not sleep ; had no appetite. I
took Hood's S.irsaparllU and soon began to
sleep soundly ; could get tip without that
tired and languid feeling ; and my appctlto
Improved. " I ( . A. SAHFOIID , Kent , Ohio.
Strengthen the System
Hood's Sarsaparllla Is cluractorlrcd l > y
three peculiarities : 1st , the combination ot
remedial agents ; Sd , the proportion ; 3d , the
procen ot seeming tlio actlvo medicinal
qualities. The result Is a meiliclno of unusual
strength , effecting cures lilthcito unknown.
Send for book containing additional evidence.
"Hood's Sarsapaillla tones up my syitem ,
purifies my blood , sharpens my appetite , and
seems to make mo o\cr. " .1. r. TiiOMl'SON ,
Ecglstcr ol Deeds , I-ow ell , Mass.
"Hood's Bariaparilla beats all others , and
is worth Its weight in gold. " I. LSAUUlMUiON ,
130 Bank Sticct , Now Voik City.
Hood's' Sarsaparilla
Bold by all druggists. $1 ; six for $5. Mailo
only by 0. 1. HOOD & CO. , Lowell , Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar *
eleninslinj > eltnegacomforta > i < t
durability and are the reigning
favorltef infailtlonablrelrel- ; .
Our name 11 IJ . & .T.COUSI NS ,
on every sole. ( NEW YORK.
Quickest Soiling Article Ever Invented.
PlllCE OF DASHER , $1.2&
Needs no talking , but realljr Is the I'rottloH Showing
Artlclaun tho.Market.
OMAHA , Neb. , April 23 , 18ST. This is
to certify that we , the undersigned , have
this day witnessed a churning byThe
Perfect Self Revolving Churn Dashers , "
which resulted in producing ! H pounds of
first class butter from one gallon of cream
in jnst one minute and fifteen seconds.
W. 1. Wright , proprlotor "Omaha Dnlrjr ; " O. W.
Wheeler , mummer "innalm Dalrn" I'uul II. Tote ,
Merchants'Natliirml Hunk ; A. I ) . Tnniallii.Vchr.ufca
National lljnki Prof. Geortfo II. llitliburn , iiruprlotor
"Omtliii BuHlneM CnllOKe ; " 1'rof , U J. MliVo. touch-
cruf MHtnirtti ndt llnrrr MlrrUin , elltor'Titalia
ijm'it. uui. "Bon" win j. nobin , it. \ \ . Azt
. . nr n"World. " KmnkK , Jr * ' > , "ll8ri | cl' '
i.Y. .I.W.Hesrch. fr. J. W. Dynrl.
: r. C. M. O. lllart , Jr. lUralltnn Warren.
II. H. llnll.r Kl entnle , J. W , Itozpm.rA'il ottuta
John Huilil. Ju * lcr. Chris Orff , ftirnlturo.
State nnd Conntu Iil/ht9 for Sale ,
I'roflta mil tiurprtie You.
Call or write to us at once. Qu ck bales
and large profit' . Very truly ,
J. W. & A. POI-IIAM , Prop1 * .
Hooml Cr un e Illock. K.l tb tt.runha , Nub ,
Lincoln , Neb.
Thn licit known and raoit ixjjmlar lintul In
the stato. Location central , appointments lirst
clan. HnailqtiHrtorg for uonimorclitl ratm ttud
II political and pulilla Kntherlnira.
E. I' . IIOUUUN , Proprietor.
CAPITAL PRIZE ; $300,000 ,
. ;
Lonlsnntn Stnto Lottery Company.
Inoorpomtn.l h ? tltteili'turo In tw. for oiliici-
tlonnl nnil clmrllnlilo pitrpoo' . ntul It * frinclil : < j
miulo n part nf the present Unto roiiilltuUoii , In H , ! ' ,
I'TitnoTornliPlmlntf ' popular Tote.
ltgirnml ( SliiRlo Number Dniwlnia Inkopluro
monthly , nnilllioOrnml Soiiil-Anniml DriiuniKb
reifularljrcvorj-six mouths ( Juiio iiuJ IJccom-
I ) or ) .
" \Voilo licrwlij-certify tlmt wo otipnrvfcfl tlu
arnitiirf moms for nil thu Monthly ntul ioml-An-
nuullrnwliiK9 of The Iioulaliina Stiito Lottery
Company , ntul In prrson mntmiro mul control
thoilriuvliivn thomsolvi" * , iiml tli > t the tumu urn
conclm-ted with honesty , fnlrnu s uiul In KOO I
faith tonard nil pnrtlo , mul wo mithor/u ! the
Company to u e this eortltlcnto with fne-Mtn
lies of ourslgnaturoi attached , in Us nJvortlsu-
mcuta. "
Wo the iindoralffiiod Hunk * nnd flnnkorJ will - ,
rny nil I'rlriM drawn In The I.oulilmm Stuta
Ixittcrles which itmy bo proscntinl lit our coun
J. II. or.I.KSHY , ] > ros. Louisiana Nnttonul Ilk
I > IiuitE : I.ANAUX , I'rcs. Sttitu National UU
A. ItAl.mviN , Prog. Now Orleans Nnt'lllunk
CAUL K011.N , 1'rog. Union Nutlunnl llunU.
In the Academy of Music , Now Orleans , f
Tuesday , June 14 , 1887. '
100,000 Tickets at Twenty Dollars Each.
Halves SIO ; Quarters S5j Tenths $2j Twen
tieths SI ,
i Piu/.noFf ao.iflju . taw no
1 PUI/.KOK 11XOIKH3 ) . UK ) (0 (
M.OIKI is . riO.tiu
sri.twois . iw.nj
jo.noouro . JM.UI
r. iMtix.r.soK n.oiwato . . , tw
21 1'ltl/.KSOr l.oouara . : . ' > , no
KOl'KI/.KSOI' ' ( WOiifo . 6'I.OU '
AH ) I'UI/.IISOF1 ItOJiiro . 01.00
MO 1'UIZKd OK SiWnro . 1QJ.OO .
100 Ft 1709 of J 5i JO upproilumtiiiK to
JMO,000 i'rl/oiiro . 50,030
ICO 1'rl/pnnf $ . ! 00ni > proxlmatlnf [ to
$10,1,0 Xll'rlro itro . UJ.OW
103 I'rl/ufl of I0 ttppruxlmutln ? to
fjO.OOl ) I'rbo nre . "O.OJO
lEIIMI.NAt. l'lll/KS.
1.000 Prbos of $1UO decided uy. . . 100,000
I'tl/ottro . 100,000
1,000 Prl/PS of flOOdocldod by. . 1100,000
1'rizo aru . 100.0W
aIC(5 ( rrlzosnmounlltifrto . $ lu5oUuO
Kor club rules or any further Information iiprly to
the unduralKnod.our hiindnrltlui ; must bo dli.
tlnrt nnd nlunnturo plnln. Moro r.ipM return in. ill
delivery will b ) iisoun'il Iiy your enclosing tin en-
vi'ldiio lirarliiKyour full ii'Mrus. '
Bond roHTAli NOTKS expriM * moncr orders , of
New York KxclnnifO In < jr Icttur. Currency bf
express ( at our cxjiunso ) tuldu e 1 to
Al. A. I ) Al/I'lUN * ,
OrM. A. UAItriMV ,
Address RcaMercd letters to
RV. AT Fl M R V. It Qenorul ThRt "l9 McauroiMrd Presence and of
Karljr , who urc In clinrKO of the ilrnwlnit" , li airiiir-
untco of ab"0lulii fairness and Integrity , that tin , nnil that no ono can posslb f
illTlno * hat nuiubom will drawn I'rlia.
ItKMKMIIIOH tint thu ii.ijriuunt of nil prUc.i Is
OTlcaiK.iiinJ tlu TirkcUiiionliinod hjr the president
nf an lntltnllon , who * rhurtorr'il rlithtH nro riu'o *
liked In tli 3 lilzhott onirHi therefore , beware of.anir
liiilt-itluna or anony menu achumoi.
who desires n perfect CORSET
should wear ono. mil oot Cibooi bii b.inr won.
WORCKMEB CORSET CO. . ! U anil HO Birkit St. , Chlt.zt.
The Original nnd Only Genuine.
F fr n < 1UwtTl RiU > l > . Buriwof worthlfu ImlUtlont
loiiiiwiiitbu u LADIES. * > k j / unu ia r
" 'hlehMter * * n n li * ml Uke no olb ror ( u.lo. . lo
lit mi'il lo > i ' r puUKltrl ( n l < H r br r Un mail.
NAME PAPER. OhUhMter OLrralol Co. ,
nAmc Mafi ! M di.o. , rku.ic.,1'0.
old br Urn irt t CTcrywhtra. Atk for 'Oh * "
' < Vt ICngll.l. " r jiiiirur l I'UIj. T t o
$3 SHOE.
S'yllili , Durable , Kasy Flltlnc.
Tlio lieHtff.l Mine In the Wollil.
W. 1. . 1 > OC < 11.AS
$2.5O SHOE
r < | Uals llm 113 hhoi'H uiher-
tlscU by other linn * .
Our $2
SnoH mil ItOVS Rlvos m-cit P.itl factlon All
IhoHlMivcHru mada In lluttnn , Coin-rens mid Ijimi ,
n I Myl.'H of ton. Sola by y.OOO ( loal < T tliouitlinut Ilio
U.S. If foiirili-ilcr iloi-i not kurn tlieni , m-iiil itima
on pontal to W. L. DOIHil.A * * , Itrorktiiii , Muss.
BEWARE OF FRAUD.iroWfc { < " , Ku'K , , ! ; ! ! :
utihrniptihtMH dealers aru offnrliitf other K < MK ] * > ' *
mill" , autl when naked why my ntaniti Is not on fit
tii Hi it I havu rtlHcontlimo , ! lla imr Tlll'l
For sale by Kcllcy , Stiver & Co. , err
Doilffo ami lath-Hts. ; Henry Surecut
cor. Sowanl anil Sannders ats. _
This bountiful I'lnnd , nn < r famoni * i ono of tlii
most iittrautlre mimranrresorli on the Kaitern ro nt
llcnln l > H9a < n.i > | Uoclilr bir , ntr tlie coait of Maluu.
bntweon tlio inulnUnil and ( imud Manan.
Ithus unluircJ frontage of thlrlr-Dro uill8 .doo ly
Indented by numiro'H ufrff. I'hnnnn nnil InlpU. wlil'u
the Interior nboanili In lofty nnil denioly wooil'il
Mill that ofl\i raru cunruii to the loren of the i > li >
" '
"fha'cHW tlmt orerhan * the loa for many mllM urn
truly xranrt. j"Un view of tbmn rulKhty and awa-ln.
| iplrfn ' rock , towering ttraliiht up out of lb noa.
Hill nl'norepir the rl Uor furt bo Jouriitbero. .
The Hotels , to bo Opened July I ,
re thn flneit to be found entt of Doiton. They art
beautifully furulBh .d ami appointed turouKhout , anil
In bntb exterior nnd Inturlor hare an air of homullkj
comfort and refinement iclilorn to be fonnl.
There are urae forty mllm of roadi on the liluml ,
nnd the driven are varied ami Interesting 'Ihi
tublfta are well equipped with well-trulnod svlilln
and driving liortai.
Ihobontlnirand flshlnzarooxcallont , anil cnnooi
vrltu Indlnn ituldui , are ulwaya at hand.
Tnko tuoitrnmeriof the International J.lno. IIMT-
Ini ! llnaton Monday\V iln d v and Friday at S..I )
n in. , arriving at Kastport tin following tnoratiuat
B o'clock.
An unnoxitffamer connects with all atonmorint
in : tpurt forCaiupobollo. two mlloi dlitant.
'i'he uteaiuen of Ilia Internulhuial J.lne ari nw
i idar ihellnt tcotiitnlMo tnnuier > from Ilniit'iii.
llyru'luovla ' Jlnuim and to
CnliKii thence by ntcannir down ttm beiutlful B CroU
t\\ur \ , or by carnaicc tiiK lport CM ) nillu'K.
llr elthor routehaeitaEO may bo checkea InrQu.'h
toCampobultn. , . , , ,
„ „
From Harbor to Campobollo.
Take itenmcr at liar Harbor Marhlan , wbnra
carrlxnen may nlwiiyi be fount ! In romllnon Drlvu In
liuliee , X mllei : tbunce by ferry to Campobollo UJ
lulleil. Tli.iclrlTOUmiy uud rtullKtilfut.
Application for roomi may bmnailelo T.A. I1AK-
K UK , hot il nmnnxor. at the office o f the unUprjlKjied.
Illintrnlol bonkn with railroad and Itoauer timetable -
table > , planinf the hotrl and mapiofthe ItlanJ
may be bad. a > well ai lull Information rj' artln
the pronrrtr onanpllcatlon toAI.KX S. 1'OIU'KU.
tinn. MnniKur Onioiubellg | lilaud Co. , Bt t SU
llniton. Mail. . . .
| n ? 8S "T' i'1"1ll"l ' (
KUctrlf.y-vU' HydlitcUj Ikruiiki.
lnhim | < /iihftlllin4Vlu > oii Sti li& . U. . . .
Ci m > t5U iiltli t tlx vfr-fiMJ4 > J ciik.
Or lc < tliopro. m < lie tr ltolliirk lu. WorMMMtft-
minrntl7riirtilliithrf inolitb H > tU4y lpbM4 . tumli
'The Sinden Cloctrio Co. I6KUStllilt Ckluuo.