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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1888)
ST , PAUL CRUSHED AGAIN ,
An Error By Shannon Savon Thorn a
SCORE SIX TO ONE FOR OMAHA.
A Very Interesting Game-Good Piny
IIIR on IJotli Sides Hut Tlio
Visitors Too AVonk Von
ttie tiocnl 1'lnyorn.
Between Srxx ) nndJ.OOO people gathered
rvt the park yesterday to witness tlio second
gnmo between the Omnhn team nnd tlio Ice
harvesters from St. Paul , which , hud it not
lccu ) for nu error on tlie paitof Shmmon in
the li\st Inning , would have been a complete
nlnit out for the visitors. The tallowing is n
detailed account of the game :
First Inning Hums , of the home team ,
flew out to Vench , Sowder.sliit safe to center
but was put out at second by Klloy after
Aunls had How out to Pickclt , nnd O'Councll
lilt safe to loft who was left on base by
Murphy , of St. Paul , got first on n wild
throw of Dorati , stall ) second and third and
was put , out on it double play by Burns , who
caught Carroll's fly and threw him out nt
the plate ; Shafer got to first on a wild throw
of Shannon and was loft on second by Hilcy's '
out nt first assisted by Doran.
Second Inning Walsh wont out at flrit by
Morrlssey , unassisted ; Shannon was given
n base on balls , but was left on first by
Doran and Wilson going out on llys to
Vcnch , of the visitors , went out from
L.ovett to first ; Dornn caught. Morrisscy's
foul fly and threw PJcltctt out nt lirst.
Third Inning Lovett was hit by the
pitcher , stole second and came in on n hit by
JJrown , who stole second and went out on n
double play by Carroll and Piekctt , the
former holding Sowder's ' lly. Annis was hit
by the ball nnd reached second by n wild
throw of Kemmler , nnd rame in on n hit by
O'Conncll who was left on second by Walsh
flying out to Carroll.
Anderson , of St. Paul , went out on a foul
to O'Connoll , ICoinmlcr fanned himself to
death und Murphy went out nt first by
Donin's assist ,
Fourth Inning Shannon and Doran went
out at lirst by Pickctt , Wilson got llrst on
Morrissoy's error but was loft by Lovctt's
out to Morrlssoy by Veach.
Carroll went out nt lirst by Doran , Shafcr
inado usiifo hit but was left after reaching
second by Hllcy fanning out und Vencli's
out at llrst by Lovett.
Fifth Inning Hums went out nt llrst ,
SoWder's got llrst by Pickott's failing to
liandlo a gioundor nnd reached second on the
In , got third on Annis' out at first , and died
there , O'Connell being thrown out at flrst by
Morrlssoy found the ball and hit safe , but
Van put out on n double by Doran to Walsh
to O'Conncll , who put Plckett out. Anderson
hit to Lovett , who throw him out nt first.
Sixth Inning Walsh hit safe to right nnd
Btolo second , goitigto third on n muffed fly by
Anderson , which sent Shannon to lirst.
Doran lilt safe nnd Walsh and Shannon
acorcd. Doran nnd Wilson went out on n
double by Shnfer nnd Morrishcy , and Lovett
flew out to Vench on a pop up.
ICominlor pounded the wind , Murphy flow
out to Walsh and Carroll struck out.
Seventh Inning Hums went out on a foul
tip , Sowders went out at llrst by Shafcr ,
nnd Uiloy throw Annis out to Mornscy.
Shafer flow out to Walsh , Klloy struck out ,
Vouch in ado a hit , but wus forced out at second
end by Morribsoy.
Eighth Inning O'Connell pasted the ball
lor two bags , reached third on Walsh's out
nt llrst and scored on Doran's
out nt first , Walsh going out at flrst
by Pickett. Shannon got his base on
balla stole second reached third on Doran's
out nnd tcored on Wilson's hit who was
forced out at second.
Pickett reached lirst on Doran's error , but
Was pilt out at second by Lovett who cut him
off while ho was trying to steal a b.iso. An
derson got llrst on O'Conncll's muff went to
third on ICemmler's ' two-bagger , but was left
by ICcinmlor and Murphy going out on u
double by Hums and bhunnon.
Ninth Inning Hums led with a two-bag-
or. Sowders got a base on balls , Annis
§ itto. O'Connell wont out at flrst from
short. ] 3urns tried to steal third , but failed ,
and Walsh hit to Uiloy who throw him out.
St. Paul now had eight goose eggs to their
credit with fair prospects of a shut-out.
Carroll hit to left center got second on
Shannon's ' error , who let the ball pass him.
Carroll got third on the throw and scored on
account of Doran interfering with him.
Shafcr went out to Annis. Uiluy went out
nt flrst by un assist from Dornu. Vouch
went out from O'Connoll to Lovett. Score
0 to I.
The following is the complete score :
Total * ! ,2 1 3 27 10 4
Omnllil 0 02003020 0
St. Paul 1
Earned runs Oiniilui , 4.
liases on balls Olt Veacli , 4.
Hit by bull Lovolt , Annis.
Two-baio lulh ISurns I , O'Conncll ' 1 ,
Strnrk out Uy Lovott , 4.
Loft on liases Omali.i 0 , St. P.iul 4.
Double pluys Carroll to I'a'kctt , Slmfer
to Morrisoy , Uiloy to Antlprt.on to Morrisoy ,
Iiiiiia ) toVihon , Shannon loVulsh to
O'Conncll , Walsh to Shannon.
Tnno of gatno I hour und 40 minutes.
Umpire Uandlo ,
Tlio WcstoriiH AVin a Oniiic.
KANstsCiTV , Mo , , April 15. [ Special Tele
gram to the Hii : : . ] The third game of the
Eorics for the local championship between the
Wcbtcrn anil American association clubs ro-
Bulled to-cl.iy iu favor of the Western associa
Uon by a seoro of 4 to 2. Tlio game was n
Tory good one , but the western team out'
played their opponents at every point , bolnf
credited with ten hits to the Americans llvu
Porter nnd Donahue composed the button
for the Aincriiuns and McCarthy and Welli
to" the Westerns.
l''lnnli ( > B From tlu < Diamond.
Wilson rnjght In faultless Btjlo , Ho Is i
good ono ,
It bliould have beeu au uninterrupted rev
of geese eggs.
It was a prcat day for double jilays cacl
eldu nmdo three.
A pain Frnnlc liandlo had a dinie-ult garni
to umpire , but liu did It with rare judgment
It was the largest audience ever upon th
grounds , say ani whcio between 3,500am
flK)0. ( )
"Fatty" Kcramter manifod to pound out
two-saokor , but be primmes to uc.vcr do 1
| l Aucls runs the bases with the dash am
Tim of a St. Louis Hiowu , Shannon , toe
has a tlno "aiovo on him. "
Burns' throw In to the ulato from far lei
center , cutting off Uqilly in the first Innliu
Brought down tlio hous-j.
Veach grew very tired toward the close o
the btrugglo , and the local uvcn Uit ubou
when aud where they pleased.
Lorctt shows UI in self to bo a mngnlficon
twlrlcr. nnd besides ho Is a flrst-cln , * get
erul and kci.ps the enemy liUKgln ? tto b'asei
'reputation u 'a great captain 1
all deserved. Ho handle's his men-with a
nicety and judgment that wins many a
Goodoyo Shnfer ny hb senseless kicking
has gotten himself disliked by the patrons of
the bleaching boards. They guyed him un
Uoth Burns and O'Connell are keeping up
their lick with the stick. Each inado a two-
bagger yesterday , and their singles were
timely and effective.
.Too Walsh hit the bull hnrd every tlmo ,
but generally Into a Holder's ' hands. How
ever , ho mndo one corking single , nnd ac
cepted every chance offered , lie was fre
Doran covered himself xvlth glory nt third ,
some of his stops nnd throws being of the
phenomenal order. Under the circumstances
hl two errors , excusable ones , both of thorn ,
can bo well overlooked ,
Doran's ' fall upon Carroll nt third was n
trifle off-color games must be won fairly
nnd squarely or they are robbeil of more than
hhlf their interest , However , In Justice to
Dornn , he disclaim1) any Intention of Imped
ing Carroll's way , ho did not hold him pur
Fought to n Hrntnl Finish ,
CnnvnsND , Wyo. , April 15. [ Special
Telegram to the Uns.1 A brutal prbe-
flght took place near this city to-dny between
Jack Hlrllng , a local hitter , und James Hush ,
who claims to bo the mlddle-wclghtchnmplon
of California. The fight has been eagerly
looked forward to by Cheyenne sporting
men for several weeks , and several hundred
were present to witness the battle , which
took place In Colorado , close to the Wyo
ming line. The flght was under the London
prize-ring rules , with skin-tight gloves , and
for a purse of 300. Hush , who weighed 145
pounds , was outmatched by the Cheyenne
man , who wcigned 157.
Tlio first round opened with liVcly work ,
both men getting In heavy face blows. The
Callfornian , however , was second best nucl
came out of the round with a closed right
eye , which ho failed to open again through
out the flght.
In the second round both men fought with
caution and both favored the tactics of the
Mitchell and Sullivon fight. The round ended
with n rush and fall , with the Cheyenne man
In the third round Bush was severely
slugged , and when it ended his face and
body were covered with blood from a nufuber
of terrible blows , while the Cheyenne man
The remainder of the flght was n pitlablo
exhibition of how much pounding n man can
endure. For sU more rounds the Callfornian
was unmercifully slugged and finally knocked
out of time by being dosheu to the giound
with such terrific- force that lie lay as though
killed , and his second threw up the sponge.
It required half un hour's rigorous work to
bring the defeated man lo consciousness , nnd
his physician states to-night that his injuries
nro extremely dangerous and way prove
A TfliiTllouml Mill.
DUIATTII , Minn. , April 15. [ Special Tele
gram io the Buu.l "Black" Frank and
Hilly Lynn fought u hard ten-round draw nt
Tower last night. Both men were terribly
punished but the honors were even. Hilly
Lynn has challenged Charles Glcason for a
light , with or without gloves , for $ "iOO a side ,
and Gleasonaccepts and has posted n forfeit.
He stipulates a finish light and skin gloves.
JInrt Wins the DiMivcr Walk.
Dcxvrit , Colo. , April 13. [ Special Tele
gram to the Bcc. ] Four thousand people
witnessed the close of the six day's walk at
Mammoth rink at midnight last night. As
anticipated Hart won the race. The follow
ing is the scoic :
Vint -1 S 3
Norcmao 351 U
Hart -17.J 7
Stroklo 2S3 4
Slanlon 433 0
Messier ( three days ) J7 3
Nolan 473 U
Buchanan 130 7
Robinson f > 0 U
Huffman * > i 7
Smith 441 10
A Brewery ItiimcU.
Conn. , April 13. The brow-
cry of Philip Frosiuius & Sons burned this
morning. Loss , 8150,000 ; insurance. 810,000.
For Iowa and Nebraska : Warmer , fair
weather , folIoAved by threatening weather ,
with rain , Iresh to brisk south-easterly
The Chicago union bakers will go on n
Reports of rich gold finds come from the
fields of lo.wcr Calilornla.
Three workman wcio buried under a fallIng -
Ing wall in the City of Mexico.
Ho well won the ( list of the three bicycle
races for the championship of the world.
Twentv members of the Chicago board of
rade uore suspended for violating the rulcb.
\Villlam Cameron , teller of the Union
; ) ank , Winnipeg , has skipped with § . ,0,000 of
the bunk's c.tsh.
Mrs. Ulira Thornburg , njrcd seventy-four
and qtiito wealthy , died by the ccml oil can
iu-occss at Jctterson , Ky.
The following mariiago licenses were is
sued Saturday by Judge Shields , :
Namu and Residence. Age.
I Paul A. Gregory , Valley , Neb . : . > 5
j Virginia La Master , Valley , Neb . 'JO
I Albert Newman , Omaha . 4tl
j Barbara Kotschild , Omaha . 37
j Michael Knecler , Omaha . HI
1 Mary Tiumway , Uimiha . 31
j Chailes Grouvor , Omaha . m
( Mary MtUoy , Omahu . iu
( John Gluiult , Millurd , Neb . 21
j Dora M. Hussu , Klkhorn , Neb . ! it
( Vaclar Hulac , Omaha . M
1 Fanny Novak , Omaha . 19
An Obscure Cave.
In the southern part of Missouri there is n
cave cn.ual in extent lo the famous Mammoth
ca\o of Kentucky. I visited the tavo in 1WK1 ,
It was dibcovcicd by a member of the Twen
ty-third Iowa infantry volunteers , who re
ported the fact of its discovery , nnd the
colonel with flvo others went to investigate.
Wo entered the cave at 0 o'clock p. m. well
provided with candles for light. Wo trumped
and tramped through lofty rooms hung with
blaluctttes , ihrough rooms bo lofty that a
bullet from a navy revolver failed to blnko
tlio roof. Wo crossed a stream of running
water at least fifty feet wide and six lo eight
inches deep , and , in fact , spent twenty two
hours traveling in the cave without reaching
any end except the one wo entered at. It is
in u part of country filled with rough and
beautiful scenery , nnd but u few miles from
the Iron Mountain inilroad. I think it would
make a line summer i osort , for the stream
comes out fiom under the mountain , boiling
up in a huge bowl , then flowing away to n
line fall of borne thirty feet. Altogether It
can bo clashed us one of thu great natural
wondeis of the world.
An litHitne Man Locked Dp ,
Henry Vchr , supposed to bo insane , was
found wandering mysteriously about the 1) ) ,
& M. depot for bomotimo yesterday , nnd w.u
finally taken in charge by Special Olllcci
Mcllo , and taken to the central station. Hi
stood for hours behind the bars bewaillnf
the lof.1 of his ' 'clock11 as bo called his watch
Tlio ofllccrs attempted for some time to tail
with him , but could got no coherent replies
Ho is thought to bo from Denver. He is t
Gcrnmn , well drosscd , Is about live feet sis
inches in height , has llcico looking eyes , am
a largu reddish mustache.
AVIint Colored ItopiililIcniiH Demand
OMAHA , April 14. To the Editor of thi
The colored folks want a representu
tivo ps olti/ciis , a part and parcel of the re
publican party. They now want a colorei
delegate from Douglas county sent to the no
tlonr.1 convention as faithful supporters o
the republican party and us Uucpayeis. Till
much they demand of the republicans of thi
state. Jf tuxiition without .rcj'rasentatlon i
anything do something far un. If rcpubll
cans are tiuo fri r.dt > to thn colored poopl
pli-aso bho\v it by sabdinc J. W. S. Banks a
a itelviiilo to too national republican couvon
tion , WJU.UK Scon.
LAYING THE CORNER STONE ,
Beginning of the Flrat Baptist
Church nt Grand Island.
MISSOURI PACIFIC MOVEMENTS.
They Arc Crcntinc n Grcnt Deal of
Incitement nt Crete Ornnt'n
Growth A. Gossipy Letter
A Corner Stone Tmld.
IBi.AND , Neb. , April 1ft. [ Special
Telegram to the Hr.n. ] The cornerstone of
the First Haptist church was laid to-day with
proper ceremonies. It was a delightful day ,
nnd n largo number of people attended. The
nrious dononilnntlons were represented by
heir pastors , and each wished success to Iho
effort tlio Haptist people had tntido to erect
or themselves such a beautiful church as
ho.\ had laid the foundation for. Dr. Fitch ,
of Hivilings , was present and made n very
eloquent address. Tho.Lndics' ' Musical soci
ety , assisted by the church choir , rendered
some very appropriate music prepared for the
occasion. Tlio church wlien completed will
> o a structuio the citv may well be proud of.
The cost is to bo about $15.000 , which has
nearly all been raised by subscription
Afl'alrs nt Kearney.
ICnAiixnv , Neb. , April [ Correspond-
cnceof the Br.n.1 Although a little late In
comparison with usual seasons farmers about
iere have about done seeding their small
grain , the acreage of which in this county
vlll be quite small as the fanners are running
o corn largely , finding it more profitable and
n suio crop. A large number of cattle were
cd in this vicinity the past winter , and
hough the season has not been profitable to
ho average feeder , those hero have lost no
nonoy although they have not. nuiac as mueli
as they should. Most of the cattle from here
invo been marketed In Omaha nt from $4 to
M.IJO , made their expenses very light , whllo
hey were receiving the top prices. The
> ast few days have been warm and pleasant ,
unking everyone feel like going to work in
Kearney has been considerably interested
n the visit of General Whcaton and two or
hrcc other oflicors who were supposed to bo
icro looking over the locality for n drill
; round for the soldiers of the Department of
too Plattc. The matter was given in charge
of Mr. .lunn Hoyle , who is reputed to have n
very extensive acquaintance ninong the reg-
irmy olllccrs , and also enjoys the reputation
of being an adept in the mixing of iced and
fancy beverages taken for the stomach's
sake. The two banquets given were very se
ed and confined to those only who could tip-
irccinte the delights of a Washington cock-
ail. It had been given out , with a great deal
of irusto , that Generals Crook and Morrow
would be here , but , these gentlemen failed to
recognize the honors and wines which the
"mmaeulato Juan had so generously provided ,
.hrough a citizens' subscription list , nnd
iienco the occasion lost some of its cntuusi-
ism. The G. A. II. post hero had arranged
o give Generals Crook ana Morrow n recep
tion , and were much disappointed at their
Mr Clarke , one of the leading hydraulic
engineers at Minneapolis , has recently been
investigating the capacity of ourwatorpower
and has said that wo have one of the flnest
lowers In the \vest , especially now that tlio
itone dredge is at work enlarging the canal
.o moie than double its present capacity. Mr.
Prank now offers to guarantee power at about
one-half the cost of coal. Already two or
: hree parties have concluded to locate facto
ries hero and part of the machinery is on the
The icccnt school census shows Kearney to
have a population of about ten thousand people
ple , being an increase- about three thousand
within three months. A largo number of
lesidunce houses are now being built and
several brick blocks will bo stalled within
the next thirty days , among which will bo a
new city hall costing about S-OjOOO.
The county reunion of soldiers will be held
on the lid , -1th and 5th of July at some town
in the county to be settled upon by the execu
tive committee s\ibect ] to bids which may bo
offered. Tins will be a gala day for the old
soldiers of the county.
Political questions do not seem to interest
the people yet. The exceptions are a few
who nt the proper time will be invited to give
way to the choice of the people , who have
shown on more than one occasion that no
convention can force down their throats the
willing tools of a trumped up convention.
No republican club has yet been organiicd ,
nor ! > it neccss.iry one should be , as , with
proper candidates , the county will go repub
lican. The general opinion is that lion , G.
W. E. Horsey will succeed himself , and un
less some blunders ai e made the delegation
will be for him in the next convention.
Knllroad Building ; at Crete.
CIU.TK , April 14. [ Correspondence of the
HII : . | The Missouri P.icitic railroad com-
l > any aio pushing their connections to the ut
most capacity of their woiking force. From
all accounts gathered they have great difll-
culty in procuring men and teams to push
forward their work. A train load of ma-
, confuting of rails , ties , etc. , has ar
rived , Two hundred men will be put to work
to piibh the work thiough to Talmngo nt the
earliest possible moment. On account of the
many buildings being erected and the num
ber of men nnd loams employed it is almost
impossible to procure help to accommodate
the great demand that Is being made.
Mot in five years has Crete advanced so
much as during the pa t eight months.
Dwcllinglhouses have sprung up in every portion
tion of the city , nnd the business streets nro
nlivo with men and teams digging nnd haul
ing dirt from the many cellars for tlio erec
tion of business blocks. The largo parochial
brick school is ] ust about finished , and a
magnificent high school will soon bo begun
to be finished this summer , capable of accom
modating UK ) scholars , to cost g'Jij.OTU.
Fifty thousand dollars is tlio amount to bo
spent for improving und beautifying the
Business men nro adopting the arc system
of clei'trio lighting and doing everything In
their power to make the citv compare favor
ably with the larger cities so lar as money ,
energy and push will do it. It is estimated
that the total amount of taxable property
added to the city's wealth will rcachl50.00f ) .
Mechanics of all kinds irro needed and there
if , not an unemployed man in the place. The
Missouri Pncillo railroad finds great difficulty
in securing woikmcn enough In conseciuonco
of most nil of the hitherto unemployed men
being busily engaged on other work through
out the city. Thirty-four railroad men came
in on the 11 : .r)5 last night. Thirty men with
teams nro busily at work In the west jiait of
town grading and ) u.ing rails to connect the
Missouri P.icille and H. & M. with the block
There is some talk of erecting a largo
hotel on East Thirteenth Mrcm by Joseph
Muff , who recently retired from the Crete
Hliio Hill llloHsomn.
lli.ui ; HIM. , Neb. , April 13. [ Correspond'
cneoof tlio Hrn.j Spring is upon us with its
diversified aims and interests , Tim binall
groin crop is sUivrly but surely forming the
warp and woof of the vernal carpet sooi :
to garnish the fields , thereby prompting the
hardy sons of toll to further exertions. Now
suUlcis in our city und country , still givi
early promise of n mild species of an carlj
General 0. II. Van Wyck , that staunch oh'
gladiator of the political arena , was here or
the evening of April ! > , nnd after being in
troduced to a full house by Dr. Hazeo , proceeded
ceedod in one of Ills characteristic phiUlpIc ;
to arraign the railroads and other klnuret
monopolistic cormorants with such a steri
and truthful array of facts concerning then
rapacity and greed , as shown by their eve ;
increasing disposition to reap where the people
plo have sown. The address was a master
piece , and iraa fully appreciated by our pee
pie , and after the expiration of two hours
adjourned amid prolonged applause for Sun
ator Van Wyck.
Grant' * Progress.
GIUKT , Nob. , April 13. ( Correspondent
of the HKB.J Oraut to-day is enjoying pne o
the greatest booms of any town in Nebraska
There are twentj five buildings how In
course' at erection , nd there woulfl bo many
more if the lumber could bo got in fast
enough to build with. There are four lum
ber yards , nnd th6v arc not sufficient to keep
up with the demand. There is still room for
nearly all kinds ' .of business enterprises.
There are twenty Business houses going up
at the present time.
The pro i > ccts fpria crop the coming season
nro good , and this In itself Is encouraging
everybody to invcs nil the surplus wealth
A rnrnror'H Protest ,
O.MUU , April 1 33 , To the Editor of the
Hne : You orgaitixo boards of trndo and
other boards , advdrtlsp , spend piles of money
"boom" Omaha ntid'Nebrnska ' , nnd yet leave
Iho most important ( lovciago lay quietly In
: ho dust. If the Union Pacific railroad was
trimmed down to u fair valuation
nnd run on that .basis , It would
do inoro to populate this state than
nil the tnonny spent by all the towns In No-
jrnska. All roads would have to bo governed
jy rates on the Union Pacific. An occasional
jlow-out calling them "thieves , " "swltul-
ers , " nnd n lot Of other pet names is not
what Is wanted. Hut n long , steady , hard
mil. An earnest protest against the exten
sion of time asked. Every paper , nnd every
nnn in the state , should ring out n warning
to congress before it is too Into , nnd not
allow fifty years more of "legal stealing. "
On the railroads own the papers ? Editors ,
"printer's devil , " nnd nil , as well as every
onlcc-scohor in the state ? If not , why let the
ircatcst of nil frauds perpetrated on the
.Illers of the soil along thcso roadsj Won't
wo bo proud , when In the fall wo nro told
what an "intelligent" people wo are ! A
log would bo killed for bis want of sense it
10 would quietly submit to so flagrant an
mposltion as Is being bound on the people
raying tribute to this little "trust. "
Hard Girls to Arrest.
Hlrdio Ilobinson and Emma Turner , two
ncgresses of bad repute who are familiar flg-
ures in the police court , got drunk yesterday
nnd became noisy nnd demonstrative on the
street. They disregarded all injunctions of
Ofllccr Vnnous to keep quiet , nnd
10 declared them under arrest. Hut
vhcn ho attempted to take theme
o the patrol box a tussle ensued
ind the colored cyprlans commenced to bite ,
icratch nnd pound the officer. One blow that
Jlrdlo lot fly struck Vnuous In the eye , en
circling it with n dark ring nnd swelling It
icarly shut. Hundreds of spectators gath-
eied about the scene of combat , enjoying it
lugely and encouraging the female bruisers
vltli such remarks as , "Go it , Uirdio , " "First
blood for Uoblnson , " "Foul for the
op , " etc. Vnnous is a young innu nnd
is a matter of course rather gallant , and ho
was disposed to win d olt the blows rather
lian iclurn them. He was shortly rein-
'orced by Ofllcer Shields , who seized Hlrdle
jy her two wrists and jerked her away from
Vnnous. She commenced to spit in his face ,
but when the ofllcer twisted her arms a time
or two in his vico-liko grasp , she desisted , as
she has a profound respect for muscular
nen. A'igorous measures on the part of Vnn
ous soon conquered the other Amn/on , and
.he two were carted to the central police sta
If the liver and -kidneys are sluggish
vml inactive , Hood's Sarsaparilla will
reuse them to prompt aud regular ac-
Lion. Take it now. ,
ANTICS dF' ' MONKEYS.
Queer Troupe ! ; of Well-Trained
New York Timps ! The trained mon
keys known in Vfiuna as the "Brock-
munn Monkey Show. " who are lo make
Lheir how to the tfow York public from
the sta < jo of the Star theater on April
23 , will sail for this port from Hamburg- ,
accompanied by their manager , train
ers and personal 'attendants. ' Thcso
funny animals have n theater of their
own in Vienna , and' ' , are as much a fea
ture of the amusements of that city as
any of the companies of human players.
It is said by able and judicious critics
that many an actor might profitably
learn bomolhing of value to his art by
observing the&o intelligent quadru
peds , and many curious and in
teresting stories are told of their
antics on and off the stage. The
monkeys all have their own proper
names , in addition to the names of lead
ing actors and actresses with which
they may have been christened by
some of their admirers. Among the
leading artists of the troupe arc Kull-
inan. the elegant circus rider ; the fat
and lovesick Lottie ; Anothy , who is a
gentleman not to bo joked with with
impunity. Jack , the little dandy , and
Ocorgo the clown of the company , who
can not crack old jokes on account of a
lingual impediment , but who is said lo
create any amount of fun by his queer
A German paper ghcs some interest
ing details of the life behind flic scones
of this unique company of mimics. "As
soon as the operation of dressing be
gins , " wiys the writer , "tho cunning
little animal becomes resllchS. Tlioy
shulllo to and fro on their high stools ;
they sncozo and blow and snillle
and make faces at the kcopors
and nt each other. But woo to
him who would dare laugh
at their grimaces and their fooling ,
lie would hoon make acquaintance with
their teeth and nails. The comical little
tlo fellows love to carry on all sorts of
fun , but they won't allow anybody to
laugh at them. For Ibis reason they
are attached with little chains to thoi'r
stools as long as the dressing lasts. They
like to play all sorts of tricks with thf
Ueuporb who are dressing them. One
of them amuses himself by tearing his
bnind-uew trousers into bhrcds , and
when he htib fully succeeded in doing
bo , ho givea vent to his delight by loud
screams. Another takes pleasure in
pulling off the vest which the keeper
lias had the greatest rtilllculty in but
toning on him , and grins at the unfor
tunate man \vilh truly fiendish delight.
A third absolutely rofiibes to put Ms
tiny little bund into the sleeves ,
although the keeper holds the nrmholo
In the most inviting manner before
him. The little ciit-cnl pretends not to
bo able to find it , pushing his hands in
every direction hut tic right ono. If
the keeper at last lijsps his patience and
publics the arm by forcu into the sleeve ,
the indignant artist 'tools ' insulted , nnd
replies with a ringing slap on the keep
er s face. '
At lust the operation of dressing h as
been performed. Tjfi } } little artists Mt
quietly on then-stools , not a little proud
Of their gay costumes. They grin nnd
wink at each other , ' 'and ' munch with
great delight nutb rtnd almonds unit
other delicacies , will which they are
rewarded. Lottie ! fs , particularly vain
of her pretty costume. With great
complacency she pullts her pretty dress.
arranges her colfluoa , pushes nor hat
from ono side to the other to ECO
which is moat . becoming and
keeps on a continual flirtation
with the gentlemen of the company.
Dainty little Jack , for whom those dem
onstrations of love are intended , seems
to trouble himself very little about his
coquettish mistress. Ho sits quietly in
a corner enjoying the draughts from a
fainall bottle of mild beer , of which ho
is particularly fond , taking very great
care that not u drop of the precious
liquor is spilled on his snowy white
jacket and apron , which as cook is his
pjofessional costume. Jack is possessed
of a most vorbatilo talent. With equal
skill und olegunco ho appears now as u
cook , then as a coachman or a circus
rider and athlete. Besides this , ho has
ass.urnc . 'er his own pleasure tlio func
tion Ciptckingup the \arioua articles
that lie bcattcrod on tho'fatago after the
pfertorraunce und convoying them swiftly
behind the sconce.
A NEW PROHIBITORY POINT ,
Oivll and Criminal Aotlons Make
Quito a Dlfforouco.
WHAT THE SALOONS DIDN'T DO.
TlioVliltc Huttoii nrlmulc to CoiiRrc-
gnte ut Den TMolncn Thn Cnpltnl
CHy's Crnck IJall Tenin Von-
Another Prohibit Ion Decision.
DKS MOINM , la. , April in. [ Special to the
HRr. . ] Judge Knvnnagh's decision In the
sujirouio court the pnst week in the case of
the Tv-holcsalo llipjor dealers whoso stock had
been soiled , raises a now iwlnt under the pro
hibitory law. Thcso dealers were charged
wlth-violation of the law on the ground Unit
their clerks or employes had on certain occa
sions sold liiior ( | to minors or to persons who
were habitual drunkards. The court held
that while such facts , if proved , might sub
ject the principal to liability In n civil action ,
it could not hold to responsibility to n crim
inal suit. In oilier Words , that unless it
could bo shown that such sales were mndo by
his orders , itnuxvlngly in violation of law , ho
was not responsible. The court hold that n
man's criminal responsibility was limited
only by his own nets. Ho might bo llnblo in
n civil action for damages for anything which
an agent of his did , but ho could not be pun
ished in a criminal suit nnd sent to prison
because his clerk , acting without his orders
or knowledge , should have violated the
prohibitory law. The temperance people
ple claim that this decision of ,1ml go
Kavanngh Is in conflict with n recent decision
of the supreme court. The court held in
the case of a druggist that ho or his agents
must know when selling liquors that , they
were to bo used for purposes allowed by law.
or wore to go to persons who were allowed
by law to purchase. That decision hold that
It was no defense for a druggist to say that
ho did not know that a man who purchased
liquor of him was an habitual drunkard , or
that ho was under twenty-one , or that he
did not intend to use it for legitimate pur
poses. But those were cases in civil action
and affected simply the dealer's rcsponsibll
ity as under the pharmacy law. They were
not cases of criminal prosecution , and were
not intended to subject the defendant to
criminal punishment if found guilty. Judge
ICavivnagh's decision is plain , therefore , to bo
not in conflict with the supreme court , and
to lay down n line of responsibility somewhat
different from any that has heictoforo been
WHAT IT ESCAPED DOINO.
The legislature has been gone long enough
for the people to review its notions nnd to
begin to put some estimate on the result.
There .seems to bo a general feeling of relief
throughout the state that the period of sus
pense nnd peril is past. When the work of
the session Is summed up it will be seen that
after all the legislature did not do very much
that was positively pernicious , but what It
really did do that was bad was very little
in comparison to what it threatened to do.
Hardly one of the large business interests of
the state did not feel that it was exposed to
peculiar peril as long as the legislature wns
in session. Ono of thu prominent insurance
men of this city remarked , after the session
had closed , that if the legislalurc had passcU
Iho bills affecting insurance companies that
were proposed it would have closed every
company in this city and mnue it abso
lutely impossible for them to do business in
Iowa. What was true of the insurance com
panies was true of many other business in
terests. A great deal of harm was threat
ened , but comparatively little was done.
The important measures tliat wore
passed were the railroad bill apply
ing the principles of the inter-state
commerce act , to state traffic ; enlarging the
powers of the commissioners so that they
could llx rotes and prevent discriminations ;
the law making tlio railroad commission
elective ; the law amending the pharmacy
law , adding more stringent provisions as to
the sale olluiuors ; the law prohibiting pools ,
trusts and other conspiracies to regulate the
production of articles of common use these
are about all the laws of general importance.
There were some hundreds of other laws
made , but they wore largolyof local interest ,
the majority being legalizing acts. So , for n
legislature that threatened to do u great deal
of mischief by hasty and extreme legislation ,
the result is not nearly as bad as it might be.
A \MI1TU 31UTTOX CONVENTION1.
A call has been issued for a state conven
tion of republican clubs to be held in this city
Wednesday , May ii. The work of organising
clubs has gone on very rapidly , und it is esti
mated that there are now between two nnd
three hundred clubs in this state. It is hoped
that by the time the convention meets there
will be at least flvo hundred clubs in the
state. The enthusiastic convention held by
the Nebraska clubs will bo an inspiration to
the republicans of Iowa to equal tiicm in good
works. As this convention will bo repre
sented by tivo delegates from each club , it is
expected that there will bo n very larpo and
enthusiastic meeting. Some of the best
speakers in Iho state amoung the young re
publicans will bo pri'scnt , and the boys pro
pose to have the liveliest nnd most inspiring
convention over held in Iowa.
fill ! lllhK IIM. . OUTLOOK.
More interest is being taken in base ball
this year than ever be-fore. It is felt that
the old team Is much stronger than last year
and is able to cope with nnv In tlio league. H
Is also conceded Hint the Western association
is a good deal stronger and faster than the
Northwestern league was last year. These
facts conspire to increase popular interest in
tlio game heie in Oes Moincs and to make It
scorn probable that the marked Huc-ct-ss of
the game hist year will bo repeated with
larger attendance and enthusiasm this. As
the team Is now constituted it has no weak
spots. AVhltely , l.i'it year's center fielder ,
was released u few days ago , the manage
ment fueling that his services wore not re
quired and that ho was hardly able to keep
up with the company us the team Is now
constituted. The present outfield is one of
the strongest , according to base ball cranks ,
of any in the country. Van Dyke in loft Held ,
Hnlliduy in router , and Orator Slmtur in
righl , make n strong combliialion for the out
field. The pitcher's box will bo filled with
Ciishnian , Into of the Metropolitans , Wells , of
last season's team , Smith , a winner frnm the
Southern league , nnd Kennedy , of hist year's
team. McCullough will guard shot t In place
ol Davy Forc-o , and will fill the position quite
as ably. Joe Quinn , the Dunlap of the West
ern association , as eastern pnners call him ,
will bo the field captain , and take care of
everything In the vicinity of second huso.
The team as a whole is considerably stronger
in batting , nnd somewhat stronger in fielding ,
than it was last year. Ho , all things consid
ered , it Is in good Khajio fur the
season's work Tlio high water early
last wcok flooded the park and spoiled
the only exhibition games that wuru t
have been plnycil before the season opened ,
Consequently DCS Moljies will have to wait
for the regular games before It will have a
chance to see any sport nt Athletic park.
'Iho team meanwhile is on a short tour playIng -
Ing with several clubs in the later-state
league nnd getting very valuable practice.
ixVBvnoATixo TIIH USIVRHSITY.
The committee appointed by the legislature
to Investigate the affairs of the state univer
sity Is acivoly nt work. | So many reckless
charges have been made against the man
agement of the university during the last
few years that great prejudice has been
created against thoschool. A few discharged
professors and seine other personal enemies
of the board of resents have been talking in
n very uncharitable and very severe
way of the managers of the university.
It has been thought by the friends of the
school that the best wtly to put u quietus
upon all thc o charges was to have an oftirhil
Investigation , with u verdict that would bo
OIICP for nil a complete answer to the reck
less slanders against the school. In the little
Investigation that the committee linvo al
ready made they discover that a good deal
of the o.\pv'ctcd evidence rests upon
a soit of moral basis that is very
Intangible nnd substantial. They find
that n good ninny of the charges MO
based upon what men think nnd not
what they know. So it is going to bo pretty
( llflh-ult to meet fnco to face u square and
direct issue between the complainants and
those whom they accuse ,
llOINn SI5VKUM , nt'N'IHlKD STUON'O.
An Allison brigade Is being organized to go
to Chicago and work for the nomination of
Iowa's favorite son. It Is proposed that the
brigade shall wear a uniform of blue flannel
suits , tall white hats , and bo armed with the
American's trusty companion , n stout stick.
AVlth bands of muslo , badges , flags , nnd
stre.imoistho Allison brigade , several bun-
dred strong , propose to make n stir in Chicago
cage so that every one shall know that the
people of the prairies are thoroughly In ear
nest in their campaign.
Itiirucd Up tlio WnRon.
The car of nil itinerant photographer ,
located of Into on the corner of Thirteenth
nnd Williams streets , was dicovorcd last
evening to bo In flames. The wood of the car
was so thoroughly seasoned that it burned
like tinder and was nearly in ashes before
the firemen arrived Nothing was saved , but.
the loss will not reach $300. A lighted cigar
stub Is thought to have been the cause of the
Sad K\nerlciicnoii Kxaspcratiiif * Hail-
I hate to speak lightly of a coimnop
carrier or a corporation , not knowing
how soon I inny bo n common carrier era
a corporation myself , but it does seem tome
mo that here in New York , where we
have every ad van tape of schools and
churches and newspapers , with or with
out pictures newspapers in the morn
ing1 , newspapers' ' at noon and ever and
anon till the next day ; there , whoroyou
can buy almost unj thing that heart can
wish , from a porpoifco-hido shoo-luco era
a violet bouquet to an aldormun , that
the bufrgago express might bo more
reliable. If it cannot got our baggage
from point to point on time , let it to
state. As it is now , lovers are forever
separated , huhhands and wives glare
at each other across the break
fast table and weep iu their omelet.
Men order their bnggngo Font to Court-
landl .street ferry by 6 o'clock , and it
gets to Desbrosses btrect ferry at 5:30. :
The.y depend on their goods getting
down from the Sartoga train to the IIoll-
inan house in time for their wives and
themselves to dress for an ovonihg
parly , and miss it all because money can
not buy time even if it could buy
clothes , if , gentle reader , you have
been a woman and looked with wet and
anxious eyes for a sneaky , swayback
horse , with a blue democrat wagon to
bring the trunk , which hold the whole
summer's triumph in his bosom ; waited
till the loncbOiuo shadows dam a down
and blotted out you hopes of a happy
evening with your friends , you know
what it is to feel bitterly , without oven
the luxury minted to sinful man of ex
pressing poursolf relative to the bag
gage express in a way that would make
the windows ruttlo nnd the wall paper
roll together as a scroll.
I am not giving away to any imagin
ation in talking about this matter ,
neither am 1 relying on my own experience -
once , but I am trying feebly to express ,
what the corporations fail to oxprcbsT I
behove it to bo largely the fault of
reckless and irresponsible drivers , whenever
never feel stimulated to drive fast un-
lebb there happens to bo an old woman
on the track. And so it often happens
that wedding parties , business engage
ments , dinners and every tiling else
have to btilTer. It is not a matter of
money. It is a matter of honor. And
the man who has walked the floor two
hours in simi-drobS , wsth a toothbrush
in ono hand and an anathema hi the
other , while a mile away an audience
stamped upon the floor and pounded
on the arms of the seats and mobbed
Ihc manager because the speaker , in
full dress , hud not appeared , can state
more fully than I can what the general
An Instance AVhoro Sheer InzlncbS
Itroit Ut n J > 'oitune.
Neu Force ( Idaho ) Nowbi About three
years ago JYml ; Martin Mild the Horn
bilvcr mine at Era for Soi.OUO. Yiy bin
drinking and gambling ho hub reduced
this to about 81,01)0 ) , and Ills wife now
petitions the probate court lo have a
guardian appointed for him. Idaho
To road the above paragraph ono
would naturally say that there was
nothing in it ; that it was a common
ovory-day occurrence. 13ut rend this :
Three years ago Frank Martin was
as worthless and la/.y a Migabond
us could well bo produced ono of
those who never misbod u monl or paid
a cent , lie resided at a place called
Kra , in A Ultras county , in this this territory -
ritory , hud no occupation , and sponged
his living from his brother , who had a
small ranch and kept Iho poitotllco bv
the roadside. Ono day Ills brother s
wife requested Frank to cut her some
wood. Ho refused , whereupon blio beat
him out of the house with a rolling-pin
and forbade- him to enter hoi * clours
again. Sn < i und dnjoctcd at the condi
tion of affairs , Frank walked up a hill
Arn tlio best
months In which
At no other H .
season docs rill.ils the
tin ) human ,
system so _ purifier ,
nnu Ii ntiMl tlto nld ol a ro- |
) uMe mriliclno like Hood's
H\rsai > arllla , as now. Tlio |
lini > o\erl liPd condition of
tlio lituoil , tha weakening effects of the long ,
cold u Inter , tlio lost appetite , anil tli.it tired
f ccluiir , all iiviKo a good sprint ; inciilcmn abso
lutely ueceswry. Hood's turapurlla ) is
peculiarly adapted for this purpose , and In
creases In popularity e cry jc.ir. H Is the
Ideal spring incdlchio.
" , I miibt say Hood's Bars.iparllla ii the host
medldno 1 ever used. J.ast spring I had neat
at > retlto , and the least work I did fatigued mo
over so much. I began to take Hood's Karsa-
parllla , and soon felt that I could do as much
In a day as I had formerly rtonu In a week.
Were all ivlso enough to hecil this advice In My appetite Is voracious. " MKH. M. V. IUY-
season , a world of giiflcring would bo a\oUleil , Aim , Atlantic Cily.N.J ,
l scrofula N. 11. If you decldeito take Hood's Sarsa-
If jou suffer from Impure l > lof ) < , ,
dyspepsia , biliousness , neadach * , taUe jmrlUa do not be Induced to buy any other.
BoldbyatldrngglsU. * li ! rfor5. rrcraredonly SoM bf til drostfiti. ; i , ill for g5.
0,1.11OOU & CO. , Ajwlhocirlei , l.owtll , MM * .
. > ! tij
\ > f C. | . I1OOU 4 CO. , ApotUecarlciLowell. ,
"IOO Doses One IOO Doses Ono Dollar
in the roar o ( hia once happy' holno ,
until within a short distance of its sum
mit , when ho pat-down upon a flat rock ,
at the same time stretching out his loga
nnd bracing his foot against a small
boulder In front of him. Ho had not
been there long when the boulder under
his foot gave way and wont roll
ing down the hill. Fraud raised
himself nnd listlessly followed after
the rolling stone ntul just hero wo will
digress and say that hiB then experience
exploded the old aphorism that a "roll
ing stone gathers no moss" and pick
ing it up , was Burprij.ed at its weight
and general appearance. Ho showed
the stone to some minors soon after , and
they pronounced it horn silver ore of
the richest character. Thereupon Frank
prospected the place nnd soon found a
ledge which paid big from the start , so
that in les-s than a month nflor opening
the mine Mr. Frank Martin's checlc was
worth Us fnco from $3,000 to Sfl.OOO. Ho
had hosts of warm friends indeed his
frionda were red-hot reaching from
Houston on the north to Ulnokfoot In
the center and llalloy and Salt Lake in
Ono evening , after delivering a ship
ment of his ere to the reduction works
at llailoy , Mr. Martin dropped into a
restaurant and ordered a pquaro meal.
Ho was promptly served bv a comely
waiter girl , ami , being in a "somewhat
hilarious mood , challenged the girl to
marry him then niul there. She ac
cepted his prolTor. a justice of the peace
was sent for and tlio twain were made
one. About six mouths nftor this lie
sold his nanio for the sum above stated ,
and , naturally enough , the transition
from extreme indigence to much wealth
unshipped what little intellect ho had
Moral : Wealth is a blessing to some ,
but a curse to others.
U. S , 1IEPOSITOUV.
OMAHA , - NEBRASKA
HKUMAN KOUNTZIJ , President.
JOHN A. CKKiailTON , Vlco-Prctldcnt
I' . H. DAVIS , Cashier.
W. 11. MiHJQUIKII.AsslKtnntCftshlor
510 North I6tb Street , ODHilia ,
PAID IN CAPITAL $100,000
OUO. E. HAIIKEH. Piesldont.
T. 1J. JOHNSON , C4shi ! r.
SAMIIEI , n. JOHNSON OKO. K. ! Uniin. :
L. \VILMAUS , WM. Siuvuus.
r. It. JOHNSON.
A General Hanking IluslnessTrnimfted.
Interest Allowed on Tlmo Deposits. tj
IflN TRfNT Pfll
lUli llUJijl UUi !
aOS S. 15T1I ST. , OMAHA , NEB.
CAPITAL , $300,000 $ ,
Loans Made on Real Estate ,
School , County niul Municipal Itontls Negotiated
\TM. \ A. I'AXTON , President.
WM. U. MAUIj , Vlce-rresfdPUt
KOHT. L. GAKUOHB. Secretary.
AliIWUl ) MIU.AllD. 'Irca-juror
V'M. A. PISTON , llr.NUVT. Cr.iRKB ,
\V. O. MAUt * JUHUIMI IlAHKl.il.
KOUT. L. UAitiariifi , AMIIKII MIU.AIID ,
( lio. : K. IUiuti.it
S , S , FELKER , OMAHA , NEB ,
1W1 N. lath Htreut.
PIIIU : CAMIOKMAVIMH. : . simmi'idirt
fiom our vlnujard. IMuslmir , ( Siitt > < ful Ol.irot
I'oit , Slipirlc1 * , ote. Sun JOSH VnultH , Govonth
iit'liili. Sun S.ilvndor uml William streuts. Ban
Jobo ( JnllMinU
Keep Your Horses Out of the Cable Slot
Tlio fiu-ioii" "fiooclenouisli Hurao Hlinc. " nlilrli 11
now IIHIIK UHL'il ill ) 'ii ut Iliu punt , imikra It llnpmslljlu
font liorso In bo iiiuxlit III tlio uiblo sloli It 1111 iiliso-
Into pruveiiilvo lur nil trouble * mused Uy | | < ) rr
pivoint nil nnil Inul minis , nnd Ii Kiinrnntuuil to liocji
your horso'i feet In A 1 condition. Humpies majrl'O
biM-n nl unr olllco , and wo tiivlto nil Unity linvmf
liorsea , lo Uiipcct U nnd too for thumirlvci.
DENNIS CUNNINGHAM ,
Bolo . . \Kciit forNctmiBltn. lloom n Arlington Illork.
Corner IGtb and Knrnnm His , Ummber of Oem
incrco llulldmi ; ,
Capital Stock , - - - 100,000
Liability of Stockholders - fcDO.WO
MM ; pur cent nuld un ilrpoiliH , Inniii inndnon rt'iil o
Into und iiortonnl tccurlty , Notoj , Wnrmuu , Bloo ki
nml livnuu imrcliiiiuil.
JOHN I , MII.IW. ' " ANHItKW IIOHBWATKH ,
UU.VTUIl I , . 'IJlOilAS.PiuliliT Vlcu I'ruildoat
- - r iniiirrnits
John 1. . tlllen. ICrnitui lluiiion ,
Hmuufl Coiner , Julin II. J.'vmi ,
Andrew Hoinnntar. Miurl Hnn'U'jn ,
W. A I. ( Illibnn. HIM , . 1 . llarknr ,
( .or Altln Hnunderi , lioin-rl. 'Iliuinai ,
Noriiiun A Kuun Juincs'l linuiptou.
1.11 Julinton. - - , Kuili ,
\TO. l-Ii , A NO. 8.-I'lt01'SAI.S ) 1/OIt
-IN Army t-'uiiplleh. Iluid < | imiUiJ Dept uf
tlio I'luttt * . nilico of Chief CoinmlbMiiy of Sub-
HlRtuiiti' , Omali.i , Noli.Murcli til , ItMMbcalnl
tiiopiiMiU , tu tilpllintc , mibJiMt to the nsuul
conditions , \\ill liu iccclvcd at thin o/ll / until U
o'clock in , contrul innilurd time , unit at the
olllre of the commissary of hHiM teniu at
Clicjcmio Ui > ] ii > t , U'yo , null the ullicta of Uiu
net In , ; c ( > iiiiuls uri' of Hiitislstuncu nt I'mta
fililmiy. Hl > , Joti lns , IJIuli , Nlobr.ir.i , Nob.
Iti/liiiiHiin , Neb. , uml Mi Kinney. Wjo , mil 11
11 o doik a. m , mountain tt.indard tlmo , tin
IlomUy , tha 10th day of April , lMD.ntnl.lh
tli.iu and plariui they will oo opoiicil Iu the
pi fisCUM ) of hidden , fur the f urnlihliiK a-ul do-
II wry of the following army siipulli'S. viz. ,
Hour uml hull , for UBUU in compoiieitBof thu
riitlun TliuilKUt lariwt'rvcd to'tijwit nny or
nil blil.i lllanK proposal * rnd cpucltluulona
blu.v. iiij , ' In ( lotrill the urtli lea nml quantities ro-
fiuiiud und ulvliiu full information its Uicomlt-
linn of contract 1U ha furnished on application
lo uny of Iho uhcivo-muutiuiiod oillcca. .1 , W.
Umi , MuJ. nnd CJ. S. , U. B. A. . CUl f 0. S.
( Successors to John 0. Jacobs )
Undertakers & Embalmers
At tlio old Maiid , MOT Farnani St. oidc.-i U ' I
solicited and promptly Hi' in '
U'eJspli * e Ho ,3
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