Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 05, 1888, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Working For the Better Protootlon
of Nebraska's Frontier.
JUIIlH Introduced Ily Members of tlio
Nebraska nnd lown Dele
A Public nulldliiK
Shcrtnnn'H Viiniinwrrnbli ; Argument *
Bii : I'oimTEiiNTiiSTiiPRT ,
Senator Sherman's speech ou the tiirllT this
morning was listened to with grout Interest ,
both by the members of the senate uud
crowded galleries. Republican senators pio-
noundo It ns a remarkably stlong ami abio
pi emulation of the arguments for protection
of American Industries. Senator Paddock
vrus seen by your coricsiondent | uud asked
for his opinion on the subject. "I consider , "
said he ' 'tlmt the speech was one of the
strongest which I have heard delivered hi
the Semite. Its arguments are practicably
unanswerable. Circulated among republi
cans and In districts where thutarilT question
is certain to be considered with more than
usual Interest In the coming campaign , I be
lieve that It will make many votes
for the rcubllcan party. " An
unusually l&rgo edition of Mr.
Sherman's speech will bo printed , nnd thu
demands for copies f i om senators for distri
bution among their constituents will bo un
General Kdward S. Hutch , Colonel of the
Ninth cavalry and commandant at Port Hob-
Inson , Is In the city. Ho Is accompanied by
his daughter , Miss Uesslo Hatch , and Miss
Fitch , daughter of W. F. Kltch , general
manager of the Fremont , Elkhorli & Mls-
BOtiri Valley railroad In Nebraska. General
Hutch lias for tlio past ten days been In Now
York prostrated with a threatened attack of
pnctnnmil.i , which happily succumbed to
medical treatment. Tim geuoral to-day culled
nt the war department to urge Inere.ised ap
propriations for frontier protection In Ne
braska. Ho had u long conference with General -
oral Sheridan , In which the needs of posts
bordering ou tlio Sioux reservation were fully
discussed. General Shcrlduii pronounced
himself us fully cognizant of the necessity of
t io case and us being more than willing to co
operate in any movement towards completing
the posta nnd placing them in u condition to
maintain suniciont garrisons in this most Im
portant and exposed scutum of the frontier.
General Hutch will leave on Friday for
Onmhii , from which ixiint , after u fuw days
stay in thu city , ho will rujoiu his regiment.
Congressmen Dorsoy uud McShune arrived
in the city this morning und were iu their
scuts at thu opening of congress.
Mr. Laird is oxpcetcd this evening.
General Mandi-rson wus detained u dav in
Omaha by thu public meeting called to con
sider thu wagon and railroad biidgo problem
and ttio necessity of co-operation on the part
of the citizens of Omaha uud the congres
sional delegation in lofereneo to the removal
of Fort Omaha. Ho is expected in tlio city
this evening.
Mr. Dorsoy introduced a bill in the house
to-day authorizing John S. Tough , F. M. Dor-
soy , Duiloy Davenport , S. 1C. Hittcnbciidor ,
J. W. Uadboum , J. G. Massie and D. 1' Sher
wood to construct , under the conditions uud
limitations prescribed , u railway , foot and
\vugon bridge across the Missouri river ut or
iicur Pouca City. Neb.
Mr. MeShano iutroduccd a bill to pay John
Little and Hobart Williams $ J,000 expended
in purchasing a lease and prospecting for
couli-mineral , fireclay-etc. , which lease was
nullified by the government ; also u bill to
pension Andrew M. Jordan ; also copies of
ttia' bills introduced lu thu sonata by Mr.
i Mundersoii appropriating $1,500.000 for u new
government building at Omaha , the sale efFort
Fort Omaha , and fixing terms for United
States courts in Nebraska. He also iutro
duccd bills appropriating $ -10,000 each for
public buildings at I'lattsmouth and Hcatrico
and $100,000 lor Grand Island , and placing
sugar on the free list.
* , Iowa members iutroduccd bills us follows :
Hy Mr. Gear Making an appropriation of
$80,4'.IS for the improvement of the Des
MoiiiL'H rapids of the Mississippi river and
the completion of the dry docks ut the Ues
Mollies rapids of the Mississippi river and
amending the status in regard to the comple
tion of n flouting boom i-oniifctlug the wall of
ttio ciinnl witli tlio bridge nt Keokuk , In. ;
authorizing the construction of u railroad ,
wau'on und foot passenger bridge across tlio
Mississippi river nt or near Hurlingtoii , la. ,
by tho.Uurlliigton Ac-Illinois llridgo company ;
for" 'tlio'rcllel'.of T. F. Marshall , Klislm Wil-
ItlnsY JJ. F. Moody & Co. . William F.
Mummy , James M. Morgan , Khoda Williams ,
Juno Smith , Louis Kolin , Thomas C. Mitch
ell , William Walsh , Patrick Nanuy , John C.
Heinmun , . amuul M. lieiiuett. Thcodoro
Krmip , Henry Simmons , John 13. Croekoy ,
Luiirottu Luekoy , John Uennott , K , Toppiu
nnd L. J. F. Jaeger.
IJy Mr. Strublo Granting a pension of
$100 a mouth to Henry U. Fuller , of company
F , Twenty-eighth Iowa volunteer.
Hi'Mr. Henderson Granting pensions to
Lcwm Fiehthorn ami Sarah M. Jewell.
Hy Mr. Conger For the relief of Mrs. T.
W. Wilson.
IJy Mr. Weaver To correct the military
jrccord of Charles Owent , George W , Moss
und Nicholas Holt and to pension Simih A.
Campbell. Henry Barton , Claiboriio Cullison ,
Nathaniel Hrory , Kcbi-mi 13. Uushoy , Whip-
5ilu Handy , Samuel Hanson , Simpson Sparks ,
ulia A. Cornell , Mrs. A. J. 1'opc , Hannah
K. Wilson and Gcorgo W. Foster : granting
u condemned cuiuum to the G. A. H. post ut
Montcrumu , la.
IJy Mr. Holmes llemovlng the import
duty ou sugar ; quieting title of settlers on
the DCS Mulues river lands iu Iowa ut u cost
of $100,000.
" IJy Mr. Gear Prohibiting the pun-huso of
goods which uro in whulo or iu p.ut uuinu
lucturecl by convict labor.
Hy Mr. , Aw1crM > u Amending the iiitor-
atuto commerce luv by making sleeping car
companies and oxpi ess companies amenable
to thu law us . ciiriiurs ; to pensions
OrpeuUolds , and for tlio relief of F. M.
\ nuiMMxn rou sioux CITV ,
A bill introduced by Mr. Strublo appro
priates $200,000 for the purchase of a site and
the construction of a government building at
Sioux City. Mr. Strublo introduced thu bill
Ju the last congiebs uud It was favorably con
sidered by thu committee ou public buildings
und grounds , but action was not taken ou It
by the full house , us measures uf this char <
ucter wcro strangled by wholesale.
MIL I.YMAX'B riiorosinoNs.
Mr. Lymun introduced bills appropriating
9ftOOU for the purchase of thirty foot of
ground lying immediately west of the ground
now owned by the United States In the city
of Council HluiTs. on which a United States
public building is now In the process of
erection , to extend from Hrpadway to tht
first alley south of ttml street. Thu grount
to bo used in connection with the build
ing ; providing that no part of the
imbllo lands of the United States for the
benefit of or to aid in tlio construction oi"uu. \
railroad nuule by the United States to uti.v
tttto or direct to any rail mad company suul
bo valid us against bauu-lldu buttleia ou the
imbllo domain within tlio limits of sue !
grant , unless , prior to such settlement , tin.
railroad company to which or for who > > o
petiutlt such grunt U made shall have Hied n
the general laud ofllcu ut Washington am
ul o a duplicate with tlio local land ofllcer o
thu United States lu thodistrictwhureiubucl
land is situated u map showing thu dollulto
lio.ijerr.oiy for the union in the Into war : to
credit and pay the bovoml states and terrlto-
riea und the District of Columbia all moneys
collected under the direct tax levied by the
uctof congress approved August 0 , 1MH ;
rcgulutluR the effect of Judgments und de
crees of courts of the United States lu the
several sUtvs ; repcullng the limitation of the
arrearages of the pension act.
Conger retutroduced his bill from Uie last
congress which nixivkle * Utat urcry volunteer
ion-commissioned- , musician and pri-
Hto who enlisted into the military" service of
ho Unltcd.StaUjs-pfioT to July 22 , 1801. under
ho proclamation of the president of Muj'3-
bOl , and the orders of the war di' | irtiin-nt
mil actually awaiting muster under such en-
Isttneiit us n inomberof the Fourth Iowa In-
'untry and was thereafter lionorubly dls-
-barged and lias not heretofore received the
( ounty olTeri'd under that proolamatioti and
jrders , ahull bo nald the full bounty of $100
us provided for soldiers w enlisted nnd
mistered In boforq Aumist 0 , ISfll , by the act
entitled "An not In relation to bounties. " m >
irovcd April ! IbrJ.
Contrary to the expectation ns well ns the
dtled purpose of the" spuuhcr , at nn curly
iour this morning-tho Jiousocommittees were
not made public , When Mr. Carlisle went to
tie capital morning-he had the list pro-
i.ired for publication but he was so beset by
nembors who.had learned of their assign-
neiit und who we'ro dissatisfied therewith
lint ho was forced td i > est | > otio the publlc.v
Ion in the hope that' ho might bo able to
nuke u ievlslon daring tht > day that would
cud to produce a greater degree of harmony.
When congress tuljourncul for tlio holidays
t was orrangcd.thut Mr. Cox , of Now Yoric ,
hould bo u member of ways find means. Ho
rus anxious for service on that committee
uud his assignment "was uiado lu
ibcdicm-e to his own demands
mil the dcslro of the speaker tpjiavo a Now
York member on that committee , it seems ,
lowovur , that Uwu | returning to Now York
Mr. Cox discovered that the-vlows expressed
n the president's message did not reccivo
he hearty endo'rsenlent front the masses unit
Vom the leaders that-he hud been led to ex-
icet. Ou the contrary ho found that It was
he general belief that any effort to give
iructleal effect to the sentiment of the mes
sage would ha likely to endanger the success
at the democratic national ticket lu New
York state next fall and bring defeat to
hose representatives in Congress whoso
ifforts would bo devoted to passu blll'.frained ,
n accordance with the messago. Therefore
Mr. Cox telegraphed the1 speaker yesterday
hut ho hud reconsidered his determination ,
nul did not desire assignment to the ways
mil means committee. Mr. Scott , of Penii-
ylvuuia , was thereupon reflected to take the
ilaeo of Mr. Cox. Mr. Scott learned of
his arrangement ui m his return to Wash-
nglon this morning. Ho was wirprised and
> eggcd tlmo to consider the matter nud Mr.
Scott lias also been among the people slnco
ho issuance of ttie message and he also seems
-o have learned thattho proposition to reduce
ho annual revenues to the extent of $ bO,000-
500 or $100,000,000 without touching sugar or
obueco docs not meet with popular appioval.
L'hcroforo Mr. Scott hesitated about nccept-
ng a place on the majority cud of a commit-
eo charged with the revision of the tarift
on the basis of ttio president's message. Mr.
Seott would have cheerfully and promptly
.cceptod service ou tlio committee a month
igo. Ho now hesitates , but It Is believed that
10 will finally consent , rather to relieve ttio
speaker from further embarrassment and lu
obedience with the Wishes of the president
ban lu accordance with his own desires. „
There was trouble also over the constnic-
: ion of the appropriation committee. Mr.
lllss , of Now York , wanted to bo chairman
of the Pacificrailroads. . The speaker hud
good reasons for not giving him tlmt place ,
ilthough Dllss was on the eommlttre ti the
congress and is now first for promotion To
econeilo Hllss he wus assigned to appioprla-
lous. Other members of the Now York
Iclegatiou wanted Stalilneeker for appropria
tions , ami that gentleman and his friends In-
cud a vigorous protest against ttio profer-
nent of IJHss. There wcro several other
MSOS of discontent us great as these herein
lied , so that the speaker , who is u good-
nutuied man und desires to please ull the
numbers as fur us possible , was forced to
ake refuge in further delay. U is now stated
tlmt the committees will certainly be an-
lounccd to-morrow.
Dr. Hamilton l cuch , the exalted grand
ruler of the order of Elks , has appointed Mr.
lohn Francis , of Omaha , to bo the exalted
'niud ruler of the lodge for the state of Nc-
n-aska. PEIWY S. Himii.
[ jtiiiuir'0 Confirmation Very Doubtful.
WASIIIXOTOX , Jan. 4 , { Special Telegram
o the Lint : , ] Until to-day the confirmation
of Mr. Lamar as associate justice of the su-
in-ome court has been looked upon as u fore
gone conclusion. To-day there is talk of re
jection. It is said that there bos been a
strenuous effort made to keep tlio republican
party iu line. Senator Evurts , who was ex
pected to vote for L'amar's confirmation , has
ilcolarcd his intention to vote with his party.
There will bo a republican caucus upon this
question , and Senator Sawyer says that ,
while ho is-inclined to vote for Lamar , he
considers his first duty to stand by
his party , nnd that ho will abide by
tlio caucus. It is now asserted that tlio only
senators who are lu doubt are Mitchell , of
Oregon , and Uiddlcbcrgor. The latter will
vote for Lainur. and republicans generally
believe that Mitchell will bo peisuaded
to vote witti his party. This would produce
u tie , which wpuld be. a virtual rejection.
Lamar may bo rejected after ail , and in that
event Senator Sawyer will not report tlio
nomination of Mr. Don M. Dickinson , the
judiciary will not report the , nomination of
Mr. vilas , and there will bo no cabinet jiist
yet unless Lamar should conclude to retire
voluutui ily from the cabinet.
Nebraska nnd lown Po nslons.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 4. [ Special Telegram
to tlio Dun. " ) Pensions were granted to the
following Ncbraskuus to-day : Mexican war
Uuchel A. , widow of N. W. UMur , Newark.
Increase Cyrus Small , Tygho ; Alonzo
Lowes , Stocklmm ; J. W. 13akOr , Liberty ; A.
J. Richmond , Cowles.
Pensions for lowiins : Mexican war Eliza
beth , widow 'Of Adolpli Matties , Iowa City.
Oiignml Jacob Free , Eddyvillo ; J. C. Hupp ,
Gutin io Center. Increase Kufus L. Blair ,
DCS Moines ; , f. M. Mctz , Mt. Pleasant ; J.
'M. Nowcomb , Moingonu ; Samuel Kiplinger ,
Creston ; Franklin Smith , Knoxvlllo ; C. C.
Jackson , Corydon ; G. W. ilobinsrm , Murray ;
N. H. Pentium , Algonu ; Johir Ware , Villoseo ;
G. W. Palmer. Monroe ; John East. Klrk-
man ; N. S. Doyle , Urough ; C. A. Mat-ton ,
Dubuqtio ; Allen Mney. Moutezuma ; J. H.
MeDowe , Muehuehirock ; S. P. Moon , Co
lumbus ; John Johnson , Swodesburgh ; J. D.
Dcunison , Clarion.
WiiHhliiKiorrGernians Aroused.
WASHINOTOX , Jan. 4. A mass meeting of
about six hundred Germans and oilier citi
zens of Washington was" hold to-night to take
action concerning the invasion of their ceme
tery by the District commissioners for the
purpose of street extensions. Hesolutions
were adopted denouncing the nets as unwar
ranted , Illegal am } criminal and calling upon
the president of the United States to take
cognUuucoof this misdemeanor , and In case
lie fails to do so , they will appeal to congress
to enact such legislation as , tthull make an )
further Invasion of grounds where dead uro
burled Impossible.- 4
Army News.
WAaiiiNfiTOX , Jan. 4. [ Special Telegram
to tlio UKK. ' ] .The retirement of "Lieutenant
Colonel Collins , ordered yesterday , will promote
mete Major Ar S. Hurt , Eighth infantry , to
lieutenant colonel of tlio Seventh infantry :
Captain C. J. DIciey. Twenty-second in
luiitry , to major , Eighth infantry ; Firs.1
Lieutenant C. Cusick , Twenty-second In
fantrv , to captain , Twenty-second infantry
and Second Lieutenant F. Jones , Twenty
becond infantry , to first lieutenant.
Sonic Ancient Nominations.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 4 The president sent
to the senate the following recess nouiina
tions : Henton J. Hall , of Iowa , to be com
missioner of patents ; to be inter state com
mereo commissioners , Thomas Cooley , o
Michigan : William K. Morrison , of Illinois
Augustus Sehoonmaitor , of Now York ; Al
dace F. Walker , of Vermont , ami > , VSncr L.
" - T , of Alabama.
Tlio Coir.c of Lust Itesort.
WASIIU.TI-TOX , Jan. 4. [ Special Telegram
to tno HKK.I Tlio suuromo court reconvened
at noon to-day , but rendered no decisions.
The decision in the Lincoln Habeas corpus
cose is expected next Monday.
. National Capital N'otos.
WASIUXHTOX , Jan. 4. No decisions were
rendered by the supreme court of the United
States to-day , but the chief justice read an
order appointing John Montgomery Wright
marshal of the court in place of-Mr. Nlcolay.
Wright was sworn in and qualified.
The president toloy transmitted to. both
bouses of congress the draft' of a bill to
authorize the secretary of the interior to fix
Lho amount of comi > cnWon ! to bo pnid ( of
Lhe right of way for railroads through . tlio
Indian reservation In cases whbro such
rights nro provided for by treaty or act'of
congress ,
The deimrtment of state Is unoftlcinlly ml-
rlscd Hint owners of Hntlsh vessels seized In '
Uchrlngsoa ny American revenue cuttwrs
'nst summer , for alleged violation of the seal
llshery laws , huvo prepared claims against
: lils government for damages amounting to
sVXl.OOO. So far , however , no claims have
been filed at the department.
Senator Sherman to-day introduced a bill
appropriating ' $ ' . ' 00,000 to rclmbersc depositors
'or losses sustained by the failure of tuo
> ccman's Savings nnd Trust company , no
> nrt of the money , however , to bojiald to the
isslgnees of depositors.
The annual ball of tholirltlsh minister was
riven to-night at the legation and was'ut- *
'ended by nearly everyone prominent ) in
IVushington society ,
Tim Uarrett Convicted of * M.urdcrliiK
Driver Tollcson.
Jan. 4. The Burrclt'.trlal
ms ended. Erwin , attorney for Ihe ilefcnse ,
undo nn able argument , nnd nfter the charge
iy Judge Lochrca the jury retired. Aftcran ,
absence of two hours they roturncd'wlth n
crdict of guilty of murder in the .first do-
; reo. Sentence will be pronouncud , i'hurs-
lay. The penalty is death. On tucvSOth of
fuly n street car driver named Tolleson was
'ound dead on his car wltti two bullet "holes
n him , und tlio change box gone. Howards
iggrcguting $3,500 worooffered for the dctcc-
ion of ttio murderers , but no clue was /ound
intil about two months ngo. Tiln nnd Polo
'Jarrett were nrrested nt Onmhu for the
; nme , nnd brought to this city. Another
> rothor , Henry , or "noddy , " who was with
ho others the night of the murder' , turned
state's evidence. Tim was the tlrst ono to bo
riod , and was found guilty ou testimony fur-
ilshcd by his own brother.
Other Roads Following the Lend of
the Alton.
CHIC\OO , Jan , 4. Chairman Mtdgoly to-day
notified all lines in ttio Southwestern associa
tion tlmt there will bo a reduction in grain
rntcs from southwestern Missouri rifcr
mints to Chicago of 5 cents per 100. Ho also
mnounccd that the action of the liurllngtonln.
keeping up a difference between the rates
on improved and culinary live stock cars ns
against the Hock Island , will reduce nil llvo
stock rates from tlio Missouri river 25 per
cent. To-day the Alton slashed off $3.50
more from rates on live stock from St. Louise
, o Chicago. This makes u reduc
tion of $15 a car since they first
aegan. The Wabash has withdrawn
from the light on the ground that rates do
not cover expenses. The Illinois Central
makes tlio same rates as the Alton. The II-
Inois Central announced that , beginning to
morrow , it will sell 1,000 milo tickets for $25
ivith n rebate of $5 to bo paid within n year
from date of issue of ticket upon return of
; he cover. This action will force all western
lines to adopt the sumo rules and is u reduc
tion of $ o in the price of tickets.
Wontlicr Indications.
For Nebraska : Snow , warmer , fresh to
brisk northerly winds becoming variable.
For Iowa : Colder , snow , followed by fair
weather , fresh to brisk northerly winds.
For Dakota : Local snows , followed by
fair weather , colder , with a cold wave , fresh
to northerly winds becoming light and
A cold wave is in direct for Dakota , Minne
sota. Iowa , Nebraska nnd Wisconsin. The
thermometer will full 13 to 23 degrees by
Friday morning.
Ilrutal Murder in Arizona.
NOOAI.IS , Jan. 4. Particulars of ihe brutal
murder of Dr. Urady , an Englishman , by an
American named Baggott , near Durango
City , have been received. The former had
bought a ranch near Uaggott , which Haggott
claimed and demanded the deed. On the
doctor's refusal to give the document , up ,
Haggott shot him nnd then escaped to ttie
mountains. A posse followed and had n
sharp light , resulting in the killing of ono po
liceman and the wounding of others. The
murderer was captured.
Alabama's Itcl'orni Policy.
Tex. , Jan. -Intelligence
reached hero to-night from Mudisonville , the
county seat of Madison county , that n body
of armed citizens calling themsolves"Reform-
rrs" shot nnd killed "Bill" Bolo this evening
and then hanged "Ked" Paige and another
man , whose name is not known. Alf Whit-
ten , n friend of Bolo , was attacked and
driven from the town. Hole and his friends
wore in favor of maintaining saloons * Sher
iff Black has applied to Governor Hess for
troops. Astato o Itcrror prevails.
Gnvo Him More Time.
SvxFutNCisco , Jan. 4. The creditors of
Gcorgo W. Meade to-day agreed to allow him
four , six , nine and twelve mouths to make
payments in full with 7 per cent interest. Mr.
Dalton has reassigned to Meade , who will
continue the business. Ho has turned over
bis property to creditors.
lluckct-Shop Koopcrn Fined.
Cmcino , Jan. 4. Henry C. Wiley and Ed
ward Patiana , indicted for bucket-shop keep
ing , to-day plead guilty and on promising to
leave the business were let off with susptti Jed
The Flro llenord.
Los AXOCI.RS , Jan. 4. Tlio work-shop of
the Los Angeles Furniture company burned
yesterday. Loss f . " 00,000.
Tlio Oil Market.
Nn\v YOHK , Jan. fi. Tlio first sale of oil \b \
day was made ut OOc , % o above ycstordnyts
closing. It was afterward quoted ut Uti c. „
A Wedding Fount and Dance.
Last evening at Masonic hall Mrs. Mary
McCarty gave n reception in honor of
the recent marriage of her son , J < ) hli
Shannon , to Miss Sadlo McGnvoclc. About
sixty guests were present. After the recep
tion n dance followed. At 12 o'clock an ele
gant table was spread for the refreshment of
the guests. Before the dancing was resumed ,
Frank Solon , on behalf of friends of the
young couple , presented them with n handsome -
some- plush upholstered chair. Mr. Shannon
replied in a brief speech.
II. Y. M. C. A.
There was n very pleasant entertainment
given at tlio Masonic hall last night , by the
Hebrew Young Men's association , which was
largely attended. A recitation wus rendered
by H. Hosptiborry. Mr. O. Fritz , rendered
nn excellent cornet solo. Mr. Friedman read
nn essay. Mr. L. H. Hear also delivered a
recitation. Mr , H. Ehlcr played n flute solo ,
Julius Meyer delivered tno unniversary ud
dress and Hubbi Benson closed with pleasant
The most during feut ever produced
iu Oinnhii is the Grcok impalement act
of Kallia Boy ut the Eden MubeO.
Liquor Sellers Arrested ,
E. G. Floyd , proprietor of the Diamond
saloon , and Scth Cole , proprietor of the
Olympic saloon , were both arrested yr ler-
day for keeping their places < ; j n nftcr mid
night. Cole was tri ; i found guilty and lined
$100 und/ Floyd's ' case was continued
until to-morrow ut 3 p. m.
A Defective Flue.
About 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon the
flro department was called to n small blaze In
a dwelling house near the corner of Tenth
and Center streets. The flro was caused by
u defective flue , but the damage wus slight ,
not being over # 10.
Union of Union Typos.
Night before last ut Trinity parsonage Mr.
Harvey Long was married to Miss Hattie
Hyarlay , Ilov. House officiating. Until bride
and groom are compositors on the Uin and
inuuiuors of the Typographical union.
Internal Ttoveuuo Collections.
Yesterday Mr , Dallanttnc , the deputy In-
tcrual revenue collector , took lu f 9,090.00.
The Sulllvnn nnd Kllraln Oomblnn-
tloua Both Exhibit In Cardiff.
Unique Features Added to tlio Wild
West Show I'l Wrecks On
Sen Niul i-Imt Other
Cardiff Overrun With
fCoro'i | ( ' < tSPS by Jamts Oonloil Htnnrtt. ]
C.MIIIIKF , Jan. 4. [ New York Herald
Cable Speclnl to the Hnu. ] The three
Americans nnd the one Englishman among
the exhibiting pugilists showed good judg
ment in selecting this town of coal and Iron
for their shows. All day special trains have
iicen arriving crowded with minors , farmers
and idlers Intent upon .seeing Sullivan nnd
Ashton , Kllniin nnd Mitchell. At nil adja
cent stations were tlio flaming bills nnnounc-
ng Sullivan and Ashton nt Philharmonic
.lioatro nnd the other two nt the Star music
tall. Sulllvnn Is not much admired by the
jrnwny Welchmcn because Vulcatis like him
ire common lu the Hhoda valley nnd moun-
: alns. The reception given to-day to Kllrnln
nnd Mitchell on their arrival was equally
re-arm with the one to Sullivan described in
yesterday's dispatches. A fondness for the P.
[ { . is seemingly as strong among Wolchincn
ns In the olden times. Kllraln and Mitchell's
nudlenco was very much the largest. This
, vas perhaps partly duo to the fact that Sul-
Ivan made his first appearance last evening.
Ho and Ashton gave nn exhibition similar to
; ho descriptions already many times cabled.
The Herald correspondent , who hod seen
iliem in London , noticed , however , that Sul-
Ivan greatly panted after his exertions. The
rounds were so much applauded that nn
encore round was given entirely of light
sparring nnd scientific attack und defense
alternated by either , us an arrangement of the
wogramino at both places allowed. A large
number of Sullivan's audience loft for the
other exhibition.
Kllrnln and Mitchell , botli nttircd nil in
white , stepped into the ring , the band ployed
"Yankee Doodle" and the people roared
their applause for quite two minutes , when
Kilrain was introduced by his manager with
nn allusion to ttio recent fight. Then turning
to Mitchell he said : "I introduce the favorite -
ito of nil Englishmen , Charley Mitchell. "
The applause was now deafening , ladles
waving their handkerchiefs. The remarks
on all sides wore "What u beauty Kllraln
looks. " "What a dandy Mitchell is. Isn't '
ha quick. "
Hound ono was light arid scientific. Kilrain
doing all the loading , Mitchell cleverly dodg
ing his blows.
Hound two Mitchell began to hit but pre
ferred to act on the defensive because suffer
ing from a cold. KilrfjM , won now friends
by his free hitting wiu ls | | right. This was
the first time ho had used it in exhibition.
Hound three was a fhir show of science ,
both hitting and dodging in turn until time
was called , when the hilh'orto quiet audience
broke into n roar of delight , but nothing
would pursuado the combatants to give un
eucoro round. They wcro compelled , how
ever to go into tlio rtfft 'thrco times to bow
their thanks. Afterword's the Herald correspondent
pendent called upon both parties and found
them like two Siedlitz jiowdcrs ready to llz
on meeting , but the Interview resulted in
nothing new.
Jack linrko ClmllciiKcs Kilrain.
1SSS bu Jiynjpunion Bennett. )
' , LOXDO.V , Jan. 4.-J ! ( uw ) . York Herald
'Cable Special to the 'BEE. | The Sportsman -
man has the following special from Melbourne -
bourne : Jack Burke wishes to meet Kil-
raino. He has authorized mo to issue the fol
lowing challenge to the American : Ho will
meet Kilraino under London prize ring rules ,
or with gloves , for i'500 a side , the match to
take place in England six months from sign
ing articles , the editor of the Sportsman to
act us stakeholder , whilst Burke will require
100 expenses for traveling from Australia.
lie Adds a Tornado and Pralrlo Fire
to Ills Show.
s Gnnlnn licnnrtt , ' ]
MAKCIIESTCU , Jan. 4. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to the Bni : . ] Colonel Cody
made n now departure to-day In his Wild
West show by adding to it a realistic scene of
a prairie on fire , threatening horses and in
habitants , and a tornado. Ho effects these
latter by means of a powerful wind , pro
pelled violent enough within a certain radius
to knock down horses and blow over a coach.
Some twelve thousand spectators hailed tlioso
novelties and all tlio old favorites , with un
stinted applause. After the performance
Colonel Cody gave an entertainment to in
vited guests or , as ho phrased it , "took broad
and salt with tils white Manchester allies. "
The mayor of Salford presided at the council
flros nnd Sachem Tom IJurnside , a nephew of
Simon Cameron , took charge of the firewater
and pipes. In response to tils health , Duffalo
Hill related frontier anecdotes and sK > ko
feelingly of General Cnster. The United
States Consul , Nate Salisbury und Ited-Shlrt
mudo short talks , ttfo latter assuring tlio
mayor that tils braves would refrain to-night
from painting the town red.
Twonty-Fivo Sailors Drowned.
LONDON , Jan 4. An 18,000 ton bark be
lieved to bo un American vessel , has boon
wrecked ut the entrance of Wutorford ( Ire
land ) harbor. Her crew , consisting of
.twenty-five persons , wcra all drowned. The
vessel is supposed to bo the ship Eureka ,
Captain Southard , which sailed from Sun
Francisco August 10 for Queonstown , with a
cargo of wheat.
Mexican NotoH.
CITV OF MI.XICO , Jan. 4. A fight occurred
between citizens and lobbers near San Angelo -
gelo , which resulted in ftj'o killing of three
'men nud ttio capture erf ,0110 robber. The
robbers have taken refUgdMn tlio neighboring
lava beds , and uro surrp'ijodcd by national
and native troops. ' , ,
An earthquake of throe seconds' duration
wus felt last uijht ( at S ij'Qiock ' in Mixcalm ,
'Guerrorro , uud ono or two seconds this
morning ut 8 iu Tenant-ings , in the same
state. > ?
Mexico's MlnlnfJllntcrests.
CITV or MEXICO , DcoJ4.-f-Tho government
is giving special encouragement to all mining
enterprises which may ai'f hi augmenting the
gold production of ib ? country. Liberal
concess - . , | , nvo iCCIl niaflo for mining ex-
Inorations and working f gold deposits , etc. ,
'in ttio territory of Lqvvfjr California and
state of Chihuahua. > ' . ,
Cur not Conciliatory.
CONSTANTINOPLE , Jan. 4. According to di
plomatic advices hero President' Cnrnot lias
instructed Herbetto , French cmbussador nt
Herlin , to assure Emperor William that while
ho remains at the head of tlio republic no
French government will bo allowed to adopt
a warlike policy.
Perforated in Paris.
PAIUS , Jan. 4. An engineer named Mil-
mand to-day shot and dangerously wounded
M. Huynuud , director of u telegraph school
in the Boulevard St. Germain.
Collision iu
Lovnox , Jan. 4. Two express trams on the
Dutch State rallroid collided near Meppcl
to-day. Twenty-six persons wore killed und
many others injured.
Tlifc Truth About III * Highness * Coil-
vorfmtlon With Sulllvnn.
Lo.MHxv Jan. 4. [ Now York Hcriild
Culilu Special to the HF.F. . ] The Sporting
I.lfo this morning 'contains H dental author
ized by the Prlnco of Wales , of the statement
cabled the ,81111 , Wflrhl nnd Star about his
conversations with Sullivan nnd Smith and
Ills hobnobbing with them. In the course of
tlio article it says Captain Drummond nnd
Mr. Fleming , Smith's manager , authorize-
stntetncnt that the conversation represented
to have taken place between the prince nnd
thO'Amcricnn pugilist Is , If not n tissue of
rnlsch6od4 , ' nt nil events full of gross ,
Impudent .und unwarrantable cxnggcrntlons.
They deny Sullivan indulged In that
vivacious , free nnd easy style of speech when
talking to .the prlnco With which ho was
credited by | ho journalists wtio professed to
describe tliquiccthiguf tor the formal introduc
tion , It wiw n fact that the prlnco had n
short chat.'not . only with Sullivan but nlso
with Smith , , but It was-'n deliberate untruth
to state that Sulllvnu offered to show tlio
prince rouutl Boston stinuld ho ever visit that
: ity and to say that the prince asked Sullivan
to use Smltli gently should they over meet in
the ring nnd'tbnt the American replied that
If Smith stood before llltn ho would do big
best to knock his head off , nud a score more
remarks of a similar uaturo. Then follows n
statement of what did occur and this exactly
tallies with the short report which was
cabled to ( he Herald.
FonlanH Defeated by Clericals.
Dum.ix , Jan. 4. The meeting of the
Gaolie Athletic association at Thurles to-day
was n stormy ono. The clericals defeated
Lho Feulan members on every vote and the
latter were so djsgustcd that they proposed
Ualfour as secretary of the association. A
resolutioirwas unanimously adopted asking
Mr. O'Brien to become u patron of the as
sociation us a protest against the govern
ment's treatment of him.
An American Honored.
LONDON , Jan. 4. Iu consideration of the
ijreat service rendered tier majesty In respect
to both colonial nud foreign relations , she
lias conferred the knight coinmandership of
St. Michael and St. Gcorgo upon John Pen
der , president of the Direct United States
Cable company.
AH Hnnds Lost.
LONHON , Jan. 4. A violent hurricane is
raging in the Irish channel. Great damage
has ; been done to property nnd shipping. A
portion of tlio Fastnct rock lias tumbled into
the sea. The light-keepers are terrified , fear
ing the sea will undermine the rock. It is
impossible for boats to approach the rock. A
largo vessel lias been wrecked off Duncauuou
nud ull hands uro believed to bo lost.
Sc.vton Dunnoroiisly III.
, Jan. 4. Thomas Sexton , member
of parliament , nnd lord mayor elect of Dub
lin , who lias been suffering from an attack of
typhoid fovcrv has had a relapse and is in a
dangerous condition.
Collision On the Canadian Pacific.
WiNNii'Eb , Jan. 4. A collision occurred
last night on the Canadian Pacific between
two freight trains. The railroad officials are
letieent. but it is said the engineer und fire
men of both trains wcro killed and others
Condemned to Dentil.
ST. Pr.Ttnsnuuo , Jan. 4. A secret tribunal
has condemned to dcatli the nihilist Tsclior-
nolf and seven other prisoners charged with
an attempt on the czar's life during the jour
ney to Don Cossack.
A Changed Press.
ST. PETcnsnuito , Jan. 4. Tlio newspapers
of this city publish u Russian translation of
the forged documents sent to the czar. The
tone of ttio in-css toward Germany has com
pletely changed.
Floods In Spain.
MAnnin , Jan. 4. Disastrous Hoods are re
ported in Seville. Six lives have been lost
und many persons injured.
Now French minister of Marine.
PAUIS , Jan. 4. Admiral Gcrvais has been
appointed minister of marine.
The Efforts of the Freight Bureau
Delegation Ilatlflcd.
A public meeting of the board of directors
of the Omaha board of trade was held last
evening nt the chamber of commerce to hear
tlio report of the delegation of the Omaha
freight bureau which appeared before the
inter-state commission at Washington. Com
mlssloncr Griflltts read first the complaint of
the Omaha freight bureau , which charged
the Chicago , Burlington & Quiticy , Chicago
& Northwestern , Chicago , Milwaukee & St
Paul , and the Chicago , Hock Island & Pacific
with making the city of Chicago their initial
point for west-bound traffic nnd since July 11
last , making unjust discrimination against
Omaha on the first five classes of west-bound
merchandise from Chicago to Lincoln , Fre
mont , Wuhoo , Beatrice nnd Blue Springs ,
stations on the Union Pacific railway system
In Nebraska. This was followed by tlio
reading Of a number of replies from these
railroads , which were mainly distinguished
for the manner iu which they evaded the
Messrs. Gray , Griflltts , Gibbon nnd others
cited instances not named in the complaint in
which Omaha was discriminated against ,
one of which was that the rate per hundred
from Minneapolis and St. Paul to Omaha v/as
IS cents , while from the sanio points to Kan
sas City , which is 200 miles further south , it
was only 15 } cents.
Mr. uosewutcrMiid thot the great trouble
would bo to convince the commissioners tlmt
the laws had been broken. He thought that
the best remedy in tlio case was to appeal to
the Union Pacific for lower rates. Ho advo
cated the unity of the Omaha business men
in this present fight and was strongly In favor
of patronizing only such roads as did not dis
criminate against them ,
Ho was followed by Mr. Griffitts , who
warmly endorsed the course of action out
lined by Mr. Koflowutcr. Mr. Grlftltts also
gave some other cases of discrimination , as
did Mr. Eason. Mr. Kiison was in favor of
taking steps to secure the best of legal talent
to help present the claims of Omaha in pre
senting this matter before the national com
Messrs * . Hitchcock and Griffitts also advo
cated such action , Mr , Hosowater was op
posed to such expense , as the matter was not
ono of law but of fact. Mr. Gray and Colonel
Chase botti agreed with Mr. Uosewnter.
A flora few other" speeches the following
resolution was passed :
Kcsolved , That this meeting fully endorses
the report of its delegates , and pledges itself
to do all in its power to further the interests
of our city as indicated therein.
The Clmutnuqun Circle.
The first meeting of the year of the Long
fellows Chautauqua literary nnd scientific
circle was held at the residence of I' y. cien-
dcnnlng , pastor of t > 3 South Tenth street
M.CtCult ! : Episcopal church lust evening.
The circle has been in existence about two
years and is beginning to exert considerable
Influence. Among the studies for the en
suing year nro United Stntcs history , Amer-
icau literature , physiology and hygiene.
Manager King.
John B. King , ono of tlio best known nnd
most capable young newspaper men in the
city , has temporarily abandoned the profes
sion to accept nn excellent offer rondo him by
Mr. George B. Lcucrer , the confidential
manager of M. H. Lcavitt's attractions.
There uro eight of the latter on the road
now , every ono of which is drawing greatly ,
whllo tlio proprietor personally superintends
the conduct of the Bush Street theatre in
San Francisco , of which ho is proprietor.
Mr. King leaves lieio on Sunday next for the
Pacific coast , where ho will assume the
management of Washington Irving Blshon ,
the celebrated inlnd reader , and travel witu
him from British Columbia to the City ot
Mexico. Thcrq he-will nndertnko tho" manage
ment of Kcllar , the fatuous eoiriodlaii , nml
piny him until miminur , bv which time hu
will have reached Now York City. Mr ,
King \ \ 111 then return to Omaha to accept n
position which will then bo vacant. Mr.
King's selection ns n manneor , without tlio
customary apprenticeship of advance ngcnt ,
is a compliment io tils abilities und at the
samotimon recognition of the adaptability
of the members of tits , profession , which , It Is
generally admitted , tins given to the theatri
cal word some of the brightest and most sue-
ccssfull managers on the road. It I * there
fore not un unusual one , but it is ono of the
best that could bo made.
Bartholomew's , Kqulno Paradox continues
to delight largo audiences ftt Hoyd's.
oiuxnorriu not'SE.
The third and last representation of "Only
a Farmer's Daughter" took place ut tlio Grand
opera house last night.
There Is no more pleasant plnco to spend
ihe winter evenings than the Eden Museo.
The crowd present last night Is ample proof
that the efforts of the management are ap
preciated , und us long as they present n bill
similar to that of tills week , so long will they
command public patronage. In the museum
the wood carving nnd writing Of Walter
Stewart , the armless and legless man , Is in
itself n wonder and the knife and tomahawk
throwing of Knfilo Hay is n constant source
of astonishment. 'Jho talking machine ,
Punch and Judy , the glnss blower nnd flower
makers help to pass away the first half hour
nnd prepare ttie audience for the excellent
show given in the thcntorlum. There for
three-quarters of an hour Hobby Nowcomb
in his character impersonations , nnd the
Nowcomo family in the oho net comedy of the
"Love of n Newsboy , " kept the audience
constantly nmuscd , the Juggling of Prince
Toklo , the dancing of Miss Blanche Boyur
nnd the ballads of Miss Gertie Thornton and
the Putnam twins calling for repeated en
cores. The show is n good one this week nud
deserves to be patronized.
The King , the Quu and the Dia
Jlmmv Lindsoy nnd young Jnck Klllctt
signed articles lust evening for u fight to a
finish , two-ounce gloves , Quecnsbury rules'
to como otl within three weeks , for tlio mid
dleweight championship medal of the state ,
which has been won ouco each by Lindsoy
uud Killctt , the latter being compelled to for
feit it on uccount of ill-health ou the uvening
of the last contest.
Tommy Miller and Iko Weir will do battle
with each other , twenty rounds , hard gloves ,
for 73 and 3u per cent of the gate receipts , at
Minneapolis , January Jit. Miller Is in active
training under the guidance of Prof , llanley.
The Omaha and Lefevor gun clubs held n
shoot under the auspices of Penrose &
Hardin on ttio Omaha Gun club gronndsj.vcs-
torday afternoon. The most interesting
event of the afternoon was a team shoot ,
which resulted us follows :
Hughes 0 0101110111011 1-15
Kutohmu 1 1101111111111 O-llI
Krng 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 01) )
Icken 1 1 1 1 U 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-11
TownMJiul 1 -
Field 1 00 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 I ) 1 0 0II
Small y 1101110111111 1-U !
Total 77
Oross 0 1101110111001 1-10
llurdln 1 1 0 0 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1-1.1
Petty 1 I 1 1 1 u 1 1 1 0 I 1 1 1 1-1.1
Miller 1 ( I 0 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 l-ll
(1Ili 1 1100111111100 1-11
Nmon 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 II 1 t 1 ( I 1 1-1(1 (
Nolsou 0 01100110110111-0
Totnl 77
In the shoot oft Hughes' side won by n
score of 1'J to 111 , thrco birds to tlio man.
McIIcnry Johnson , tlio "Black Star , "
formerly of this city , now of Denver , is
matched for a fight to a finish with Gcorgo
Godfrey , of Boston , who claims to bo the
champion colored pugilist of the country. It
is for 1,000 , , and is to como off some time next
Tlio Detrolts play two exhibition games
hero with the local team April US and 20.
Frank Handle did not get nn appointment
upon the Western association umpire staff
after ull. Ono Fessonden drew the pri/o.
The players of the coming season's Omaha
ball team will reirort here on or before April
Hnrdln VH Kennedy.
John J. Hurdin and H. B. Kennedy shot n
live pigeon match ut the ball park yesterday
afternoon for $ . " > 0 n side , Hardin to
shoot f nt twenty-five birds nnd Kennedy at
twenty-six , thirty-one yards rise , modified
English rules. The day was cold and windy ,
and the ground being covered witli suow ,
made difficult shooting. Hnrdin having shot
at twenty-one birds and killed eighteen , und
Kennedy at twenty and killed eleven , tlio
latter realized that ho was clearly out
matched , and that the day wus lost ; uccoid-
ingly tlio match was not shot out. Kennedy
used his second barrel sixteen times and
Hardin six times. Mr. W. C. Woods was
referee. Frank Parineleo stakeholder aud S.
G. V. Griswold scoier ,
Bobby Nowcomb , the best dnncor on
the Vuudovillc stage , nt Kdon Musoe.
Pei-Honal I'ltragrniilis1.
H. W. Lowry , of Lincoln , is in Omaha.
T. J. Gardner , of Lincoln , is in the city.
C. L. Mielenz , of Wuhoo , is ut the Millard.
H. M. Campbell , of Grand Island , is in the
F. Hen-man , of Plattsmoutb , is nt the Mil
W. A. Hankins , of Sioux City , Is at the Mil
John 13 , Hawley , of Fremont , is nt the Mil
John R. Clark , of Lincoln , is visiting in
H. J. Lee , of Fremont , is spending a day In
the city.
Attorney G. M. Lambertson , of Lincoln , is
in the city.
F. D. Hollingsworth , of Hastings , is visit
ing iu Omaha.
Thomas II. Acorn , of North IJcncl , is In
Omaha on business.
C. A. Parker and G. W. Faddin , of Topehn ,
are ut ttie Millard.
N G. Franklin and C. W. Cook , of Lin
coln , are at the Millnrd.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Smith and daughter , of
Denver , ore at the Millurd.
F. A. Crum and wife , of Sioux City , are
visiting friends in the city.
Dr. Galbrulth left last evening for David
City on professsionul business.
O. II. Suingly nnd O. M. Stonebrakcr , of
Beatrice , are taking in tno metropolis.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Stanton , of Valparaiso ,
and Miss Cora Clark , of LJlnir , are the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. G , W. Logan.
Railroad Not PH.
A HEH reporter yesterday saw S. II. II.
Clark , general manager of the Missouri
Pacific , and nskod him what effect the re
duction of working forces ut other points
along the line would have upon the Missouri
Pacific men engaged here. "It will result in
the cutting down of tlio force by n'jS7c ' 10 ]
per cent. Hut this wi" . nru affect the regular
willing men. Sometime ngo it was found
that the rolling-stock of the roiid had
fallen into bad condition and needed repair
ing ; the roml , by moans of branches ,
had to bo extended into various sections , and ,
besides , had to be improved in various ways.
All this work required extra men. Thatwoik
has now been completed. There Is consequently
quently no moro need of the extra force
which accomplished it , nnd It is that fnrco
which It is proposed to dispense with. Wo
have about 20,000 men at work on tlio sys
tem. The reduction will there require a dis
missal of about U.OOO men.
Freight agents rcmescnting lines from
Chicago nnd St. Louis to Kansas points met
at the Millard yesterday for the purpose of
cine , I'urKer oi ino cjamu r u , uu ( UUIH.-II m
the Chlrngo , Kansas & Nebraska , Smith of
tlio Hurlington , Lincoln of thu St. Joe , t
Grand Island , and Crook of tlio Southern
Dr. H. M. Carpenter , who for c'lghtivn
months 1ms been uctiiii ; as assistant to Dr.
Gnlbralth , Union Pacific surpeou , Jlias re
signed and retired to private practice , thoiuili
he.has not yet determined whether or not no
will remain In Omaha.
Vlco 1'ic.sldent Potter of thoUulon Pacific ,
returned joHtunluy from 'a trip to Chicago
nud Burlington ,
How He Persuaded Jay Gould to Tnko
801110 Tribune Stock.
Townse-ml In Uoston Glebe : In Kuw
York during Chrintmnrt week , J spent
almost n whole dny with Nleholns Smith
who mnrrlud the oldest iltuijrhtliors of
lloraco Cti-ooloy. Colonel Smith hns
boon Mjvoroly treated , or 1 urny pay nit-
Hod , for aomo time piist on account of
iipparaut llnnnclnl dilemmas. JUit U 'is
u cpock's of uuvMiiuik'u which notfloct.s
or iittueks h , goiitlonnui fortiispocunlury
Much tlmt ImppoiiH in this world becomes - '
comes confused in our minds by confus
ing the Unit's , which often explain oc
currences in their Hfquonco and cutn-
uory. Snid I to Mr. Smith :
"How Ion j ; nftor Mr. Grcoloy tiled did
you niiirry thu daughter of Mr. Groo-
" '
'Mr. Cirooloy hud boon douil almost
three years , " tuiil lie. "It was about
three yours after Hint when I Bold the
Tribune slock Mr. Greeley owned. " '
"How much did you got for that
"It may be Interesting to you , " wild
ho , "to know the circumstances under
which 1 ( li iHsed of Mr. Grooloy's Inter
est in the Tribune. When I married
his eldest iluughtor she had been re
ceiving nothing whatever from that i
stock for about three years. Finally n
iiotiliciUion was received that they w'oro
about to double the Tribune stoolj and
make it liOO instead of 100 shades. Tlio
penalty upon thoau who owned the un
fortunate btouk was to pry $ . > ,000 v
in order to como In on the
now distribution. I then called upon
.Iny Gould at his house , and told him
that the family of Mr. Greeloy would'
not pay this assessment ; that they
had to bo kept out of their duos long
enough ; that I would go anil heo nobody
else who represented this stock. In- ,
iine , I told him that I had como to see
the matter and not the man. Ho said
tlmt ho had nothing to do with buying
Mr. Greely'rf stock. Said I : 'Yes'you
have got everything to do with it. You
have paid $10,000 a share for tlio con
trolling interest in this stock , but have
been very careful not lu buy the stock
of Mr. Ureely's family uud his children.
The stuck of all other kinds of people
has boon uUondoil to , but not the dtoclc
of the man who created this newspaper.
I tell you that you shall not play any
fiu'lhoi * tricks upon this family ; wo olTor
you our slock , and expect you to buy it. '
" 1 wont to Mr. Gould's house the next
morning. Soon after I arrived there
two mfll.inly-looking men made their
appearance. I understood the meaning ;
of their bohi brought in ; it was notu'o
to me that Mr. Gould would have mo
whipped if 1 preyed conclusions upon
him. They made no impression , how
ever upon me. He then said ho did not
see how ho could buy this stock ; that ho
hud all the stock he wanted in the paper ,
enough to control it , and that ho was
not obliged to buy Greoly's block. 1
said to him : 'Air. Gould , you will have
to buy that stock of Air. Greely's family.
\\ra are not coming into this new ar-
riingiiiiMit. You huvo no alternative
but to buy this stock.
"He then siid that he owned some
bonds in the Northern Central railroad
of Pennsylvania , which wore worth CO
cents on $1. He said that he would take
the oiglit shares belonging to Air. Greo-
loy , provided tlio Greeley family would
take ttio Northern Central bonds for 60
cents on $1. This would make th6 oiglit
bhures ut5,000 como to . ' 0,000. I said.
'Air. Gould , wo will take your bonds. '
And that is all the Greoloy family re
ceived for Air. Greeloy's eight shares
out of 100 in the New York Tribune. "
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When Baby ivds sick , wo Rave her Castoria.
When slio Y as n Child , she crleU for Cutorfa ,
Wlien nbo bocnmo Miss , she clung to Castoria ,
\T2ieushobad Children , she gavutlicm Caatorla.
Northwest Corner rnrimm nnd ISIli SU.
PAID UP CAPITAL , $100,000
SUKPJiUS 1'L'MI , 80,000
PUANK MtMII'FIV. President.
HAMlini , 15. ItOdIIllS , Vlce-rroslden
UHNll. WOOD , Cnshlor.
liUTIIRIt DHAKH , AHslstnnt C.islilcr
Arcounts HolUlti'd mid piompl atU-ntlonglvun
to buslnt'ss entrusted to ItH c.ire.
CAPITAL , . . . . $500,000
SUKi'LUS , . . . . 100,000
IIHUMAN KOl'NT/.K , I'rosldeut.
JOHN A. CHIIIOliTUN , Vice-l'resldcnt.
K. II. DAVIH , Cnshlcr.
W. H. MKGUIIIR , AKSlsfnnt Cashlor.
Dll. U. NL'NN , M. IX , H. Ch. .
Trinity Cullouo , Dublin.
Oculist , Aurist , Throat Diseases ,
LutusurKiiiii nt Wolern Oiilitlialnila niul Axlutunt
ut lto > nl ( ) | ililli ilinlo llo i > mu , Ixiniloii ,
OtHco - 1 loom IH , It irkrr lilnck , IU n. m. to 1 1 > . m.
i , .Suhni k.t.
. .
Pujsician and Surgeon ,
GffiroSHS. l.'ihbt. , cor. r.irniiiu. Uuhlilonce , U
S. 17th hi. Olllce tek'phoiu' , Wti ; iculdunco
tt'lcjilion'1 , t'J7.
o. .s. noriw.iK , M. n. ,
Physician and Surgeon ,
Office , N. W. Cor Ilth and Douplns. OHIoo telephone -
phone * , 40.1 , ' Hi'i'iilenta tuk'jihoni' , 1" .
j.i.s1 , / / . I'Kjrionr t i ,
Physician and Surgeons ,
Hoslroncii Xn. 1(07 ( .loius R. oilltc , Wlthnell
Jllk Tuli'jinoiic , i iliLilin' , UJ.'olllci-.iJU.
! ' - ' '
Physician and Surgeon ,
Ci.rUMtli und I.nkoStx.
A K. CIll'ISClllLlj ,
Attorney at Law ,
.ms , trthBt.Oiniilm.
Teacher of the Spanish Mandoline