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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1888)
< * * DAILY BEE
EIGHTEENTH YEAH * OMAHA. WEDNESDAY MOBNING , NOVEMBER 21 , 1SSS ; NUMBER 100
'briinua Man Qlvoa a Donlist n
"SENSATION AT ELGIN ILL.
Af > fni1n'tit'R ) Wife Makes n Serious
'Allc i\tlon A/rnlnst / llio Doctor
'The Himlmnd'M Story of
\Isbrt Visit Instead of n Pistol.
"KLOIN , 111. , Nov. 20. [ Special Telegram to
'THE BKE.I A very sensational encounter oc-
'currcd hero yesterday between Dentist Ar
thur M. Stone , Klgln's most prominent prac
'titioncr , and Colonel O. C. Sabln , n well
'known attorney. Colonel Sabln arrived on
'the afternoon train mid went nt once In r
hark to Dr. Stone's house , where ho entered
[ Ton minutoi later the door reopened am
'Mr Snbln appeared accompanied by the
'dentist. Dr. Stone's ' face was deathly palo ,
'They entered the haolc together and drove t
'thp residence of 12. D. Waldron. People wh
[ passed the carriage noticed that the occu
Jjiants were having a lively tlmc.'Upon reach
'inp ' Mr. Wnldron's homo the occupants of th
carriage stepped to the sidewalk. Dr. Stout
'was whiter than cvor nnd Colonel Sa"bin wac
'In ' n towering rajo. There was a sharp
'exchange of words.
"you've pot the ntlvant'i Q of me , " said
'Stono. ' "You're ' nrined. "
"Well , I guess I don't ncod the gun , " sail' '
'Snbm ' , and ho tossed ti derringer on :
'neighboring lawn. Then , turning to th
'doctor , ho faid.
"Now , you infernal whelp , I'm going to
( give you the worst licking you ever got it ;
.your life. "
Colonel Sabln was the smaller man of the
"two , but when tlioy clinched it was soot :
Been he had tlio best of the fight. In about
'thirty seconds Dr. Stone's fuco was n mass
'of cuts nnd bruises , ho was blooding freely
from the nose , and was completely useu up.
'Ho was ciirrk'd into n neighboring liouscand
'Colonel Sabin , wiping the gore from his
'knuckles and arranging his disordered attire.
walked away from the little crowd that had
fgathercd. Ho took thu train for Chicago.
News of the nfTair was quickly circulated
'and everybody was asking everybody else
what it meant Mr Waldron was seen , but
had nothing to say. Dr. Stone was equally
reticent. It was liinteit there was a scandal
back of it. Colonel S.ibin is an old resident
of Elgin , havmir married Mary Dent , daugli
tcrofono of Elgin's pioneers , f-'abin was
Jormerly a lawyer In Bloomington , and is
widely known. Ho was on CJcneral Logan's
ntnfT during the war , and was his intimate
friend lit Washington. His homo is hurc.bnt
his business only permits him to bo hero
nnout twice n month. His present hcad-
'quarters ' are Omaha , with a sub-oflico nt Bo
ntrice , Neb.
Timrt IOMI.'S STOIIV.
'Cnir.\no , Nov 20. [ Special Telegram to
'Tun Bin : . ] Colonel Sabin was found at the
Windsor lintel by a reporter and shown the
'dispatch from IClgin. Ho was reluctant to
'converse ' on the matter , but when convinced
that part , nt lcist : , of tlio facts were known ,
nnd that the whole truth might ns ivcll bo
made public , hn said :
"I don't know but that you nro right. This
iman has destroyed the happiness of a family
mild ought to bo shown up. Read this letter , "
mm Colonel Knbln handed the reporter nil
envelope , addrcsijd : "To my Husband .
C Sabm. " Itwasslcned "Mary C. Sabin , '
nnd was a recital of indignities suffered at
tha hands of Dr. Stono. She charged that
ho had taken advantage of her while recov
ering from the influence of anaesthetics , and
had , under threats of smirching her character
ter- forced her to yisit his oftico a number of
times. * '
"I went there to kill him , " said Colonel
'Rabin ' when the letter was returned to him ;
" 'but when I saw what a cur ho wus , 1 made
up my mind that I had taken the wrong sort
of u weapon. I ought to have had
it cowhide. When 1 wont to his house and
'told him to come out with mo , ho became
( Brent ly excited and wanted to stay there and
talk it over. But I insisted , KO no went out
nnd wo drove nway. He tried to excuse his
ncilon uy assailing tlio character of the
woman ho had wronged , but I warned him if
he made any talk of that sort I'd kill him
right there In the carriage. But l lgin will
mow know what kind of n man Stone is.
"My wife comes of good family , nnd is as
igood n woman nnd as good n mother as Ooa
i-vor let live. Her friends will * not blame
her , for she is guilty of no moral wrong. 1
do not blame her , and will support her in the
futuio ns I have done In tlio past , but I shall
not live with her. "
The colonel's eyes filled with tears nnd ho
.luul nothing more to fay. ,
II V THIS 111 OAV.V IIAN'DS.
Three 1'ronilnnnt People Who 1'rc-
fcrrcd Ocnth to Life.
" _ Pmfiiirno , Nov. 20. Mrs. Anthony
3\'o"Well nidow of the well-known
\ , - rcstaur-
nntour , who died suddenly n few weeks ago ,
committed suicide nt her homo this morning ,
hhootlng herself through the heart. De
spondency over tho/loathof her husband nnd
fear that the estate was heavily involved in
debt arc the causes assigned for the deed.
Ono Morn Hiitcliliison Victim.
CmcAr.o , Nov. 20. Ocorgc Foobol , n mem
ber of tlio board of trade , committed suicide
by shooting himself this morning nt his
boarding house on Wnbash avenue near
Fourteenth street. It is understood that ho
lost about SJi',000 in the September wheat
corner , nnd despondency growing out of the
Iocs is bUjij'OSfd to have been the cause of the
A Sprco lOud.s In Death.
HUDSON' , N. Y. , Nov. -James Hous-
man , n wealthy resident of New Concord ,
this ronnty , committed suicklo last ovouiug
with a razor uml pistol. The deceased nud
been on n tprcc for several duys. Ho was
about forty yours old , and leaves a wife and
' NrlirnHkn nnd ( own Pensions.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 20. [ Special Telegram
to Tin ; BKU. Nebraska ; Original invalid
Jqlin B , Beck , Scotia ; John "Tlmberimiu.
Ognlullii. Increased Arthur Dcanckor ,
York. Original widows ICliza , mother of
Thomns Filbert. Stratton.
Inwui Original invalid ( spoclnl act ) John
II. Kountrco , Tipton ; Clark t'hndwu'k , Jr. .
( arccnllrld. Increase John A , DiinieUon ,
Missouri Valley ; Cornelius H. Wurnnglon ,
Diakuullo : Henry L. Kusel , Newton ; Mar
tin Buck , Davenport. Reissue John ( Jes-
Inventor Kt'clity Out On Ball.
Pmi.Apw.i'iiu , Nov. 20. John W. Keely ,
of motor fame , who was sent to Jail Saturday
last for contempt of court in refusing to give
export * , npiKiliitei ! hy Iho court , information
regarding hi * mysterious motor , was released
en bail this uftornnon by the judges oi tlu >
supreme court , to which tribunal his case
bus b'cn carr'cU ' , and the mutter will remain
in quiet until Saturday , January I1. , ut wh ch
time the ftupromo court will hear .an appeal
wMcli ha bten taken from the decision'
An Kullro l-'itmlly Cremated.
Boivi.i.Mi Ounev , Ky. , Nov. 20.A. . TOM-
eager froni IxJi'srllle says that the house of
Jack Grt-Kf wn but nod last night , nnd all tie !
family , conMstlnu cf live pet suns pcrhhnl ,
except ( irccKi who wus away from iouio un
Thu Wit.iiltitr JndU'utlnna. *
For NcbnifUa and U.uota : Wannerair
weather , touthen try ! wli.i'n. t
Kor Jowa : Stoutly vvaraisr , fair wcatUrr ,
W.'Uutf : o '
THK VEST COMMITTHI3.
It nonius its Invest ( Ration of Hecf
Trnnitmrt.ilInn Cha lKi. " .
ST. Lot-is , N'ov. 20. The Vest senate com
mittee , to investigate the alleged dressed beef
monopoly , held n preliminary meeting nt the
Southern hotel this morning for the purpose
ot agreeing on n plan of procedure. All of the
senators composing the committee are nowhere
hero , namely : Vest , of Missouri , chairman ;
Mnnderson , of Nebraska ; Plumb , of Kansas ;
Cullom , of Illinois , nnd Coke , of Texas. The
announcement had been mndcthnt the taklntr
of testimony would begin ut 10 o'clock , nnd
( Unto n crowd of wltncsso wore present nnd
prow impatient nt the delay. Spreoant-nt-
Arms Christie finally announced that nothing
would be done until later on , nud the crowd
At 2 p. m. the committee announced Itself
In readiness to begin work. Senator Vest
explained , in opening , that the Impression
had been cro.atwl that this committee had
some connection with the convention of the
rangi' association nnd butchers. This was
not the case , further than that it was
thought n good opportunity to secure tno
testimony of a number of delegates to that
convention and facilitate the work of tlio
roTimittcp. The committee was not hero to
defend or attack nny interest. Senator Vest
then read the resolution under which
the committee had been appointed ,
In substance , to make nn Investigation
ns to the transportation of bcof
cattle , r.nd whether any combination existed
on the nart of the Trunk Line association ,
Central Trafllc association or ether agencies
of transportation or among these engaged in
buying and selling meat products , whereby
the price of beef and beef cattle luul been so
controlled ns to diminish the prices paid to
producers without lessening the cost to con
sumers , Tlio only witness examined to-day
was D. H. Snyder , a ranchman residing nt
Georgetown. Williamson county , Texas.
The committee ndjourncd to meet to-morrow
morning at 10 o'clock.
COhOXUh AHK1NS IiAUOHS
At the Idea of Juiluc Ilticiccr Ficht-
ItiC n Duel.
Nnw YOIIK , Nov. 20. John Arkins , editor
of the Micky Mountain News , nt Denver
Colo. , laughed heartily this morning nt the
Fifth Avenue hotel when ho rend an ac
count of n proposed duel between Senator
Blackburn' of Kentucky , nnd Judge Rucker ,
of Denver , ns a result of the dispute between
them over the alleged Cleveland Interview.
"All that will make the people of Denver
laugh , " ho said. "They will n k , ns I nat
urally would , how much money Judge
Rucker got on tlio pistol when ho pawned iti
It is a Pickwickian alTnir to us Denvcritcs.
because wu'know tlio Judge. Dueli Well , I
have said enough to show that there will bo
no gory meeting. As to the presents that
the correspondent saw In Judge KucKor's
house from Senator Blackburn , that is also
likely to create laughter. It is all funny
too funny to answer seriously as far as the
Denver end of tlio duel is concerned. "
A l > YiXa CONFESSION.
It IjiticrntcH nn Innocent IMnii After
Five Yearn * Imprisonment.
HAUI-AX , Nov. 20. Thirteen years ago
Calvin Raymond , of Digby , was actively en
gaged In suppressing the illicit liquor traffic
In that town. Ono Sunday night his saw
mill was burned by an incendiary. Charles
Borden , Raymond's next-door neighbor and
a reputable business man , was suspected. Ho
was convicted on circumstantial evidence and
sentenced to five years in the penitentiary.
Patrick Lyons , a navvy on n railroad , disap
peared after the trial and went to Cleveland ,
O , , where a few weeks ago lie met with u
fatal accident. On his death-bed ho con
fessed that ho was the incendiary , and that
Boaden was an innocent man.
The Now Bureau Opened.
WASHINGTON- . 20. The new bureau In
tno agricultural department authorized to bo
established nt the last session of congress ,
and known as the bureau of correspondence ,
with agricultural stations , has been assigned
quarters in the east end of the department
building nnd begun work under the direction
of Prof. W. O. Atwater. Bulletins will bo
published from time to time , scttlnir out the
results of agricultural experiments In this
country and abroad , which will bo distrib
uted among the experimental 'stations. The
features of the woik will bo to engage tlio
ablest specialists on the subjects about which
information may bo required for gcncjal dis
tribution , whenever tlio importance of the
subject seems to warrant the expense. Still
another function of the bureau will bo to
supply congress with information that maybe
bo found necessary to aid it In legislating
upon agricultural matters.
Soiling Lord Saclcvllla's KffcotH.
WAsniNdTOX , Nov. 2 ! ) . The sale of the
effects of Lord Sackvillo was continued at
the British legation to-day , and , us was the
case yesterday , the articles sold brought
generally more than they were worth. A
considerable quantity of silver and plated
ware was first sold , und the hotel men were
the best bidders. The contents of the sta
bles wore then sold. Everything which was
marked with the coat of arms , or looked pe
culiarly Kiigllsh , brought good figures
sometimes two or three times their real
value. A team of dark , brown horses , which
were said to have cost $ 00 a short tlmo ago ,
but Which necessarily had no distinguished
monogram , however , brought only $370. The
double harness they wore , covered at every
available place with the Sackvillo crest ,
brought a good price. After everything in
the stahlo had been sold the wines and cigars
belonging to Lord Sackvillo wore put up ut
auction , and the bidding on them wus crisp
Hnrry Kln ; 'rt ( 'nncrnl.
Ciiimoo , Nov. 2J. f Special Telegram to
Tun Bin.J : Tlio funernnl of Henry W. King ,
Jr. , occurred at 3 o'clock this afternoon at
thu family residence , on the North Side
Tlio exercises , wnleh were conducted by the
Rev , Mr. Strykcr , were extremely simple ,
nnd nonn but intlmato friends of the family
were present. A surging crowd was In front
of the resilience , and it required the host ef
forts of two policemen to keep the throng
from bursting into the houso. The body re
posed in a immlsomo cloth-oovercd casket ,
nearly devoid of ornaments , nnd some beau
tiful flowers rested on the Hd. The casket
containing the remains was borne from the
house to thohoarso waiting In'front , uml fol
lowed by the sorrowing friends nnd lohitivcs
of iho deceased in carnac.s , the black fun
eral car was driven to Gr.icchind cemetery.
There the body was laid to rest in the family
plot und tlio curtego returned to the city. t
Conclics Overturned ,
CI.WINNAII , Nov. 20. The Harrison nc- j
commodiitlon train on the Cincinnati , In- 1
dianupolls , St. Louis & Chicago railroad , duo
here this morning , left the rails about two
mi'es ' this side of Harrison and overturned
Jive couches. Tlicru weie forty passengers
aboard , ndurlv all of wlmm ware moro or less r
lnjiir ! d. Mr * . Martha Mo ui > ago. ) eighty ,
\Yilmluirtoti , O. , will probably die Irom >
the injuries received.
1 ' " *
Admiral BiildwtnV Funeral.
New Vnuit , Nov. 20. The funeral of Rear
Admin. ! Baldwin , held to-day , was hnprec- )
ulyc. Amuf.j : these wo ) ) were present ut the
Episcopal scrriens ut St , Thomas' church
wore Lev ! P. .Morton , General W. T. Sher
man , ex-Governor Wetmore , General D. S.
Hutterflelu and Hear Admiral Thomas Put-
The Ainnrionn Churuh
iJuJTAto , Nov. CO. The twelfth annual
o * lon of the American Church congress be
gun this morning In Trinity church , After
ho opening exercises and to my other utiiin-
Uu8ine s the mMtiinfuJJo Viie-J until
HARRISON A8D THE SOUTH ,
Vlows of a Prominent Democratic
Senator on the Subject.
EX-CONFEDERATES TO THE REAR ,
Prof ti.ingston Hays HoVnn Hniashoil
By the Mnhnnc Slnolilno Tlio
Situation In West Virginia
Prom the Capital.
"WASHINGTON BIMGAU Tun OMUU fine , )
Mil r'OUKTCCVTII STIlliCT.
WASIIINUTUX , D. C. , Nov. 20. |
I Ind a talk to-day with u democratic scnn-
tor from the south who , to tn.y surprise , ex
presses the opinion that the election of Hnr
risen will bo greatly to the advantage of bi
section. Ho said that ns long1 as there wa
a democratic administration nothing could
prevent the old bourbonmossback and ex-con
federate clement from controlling politica
affairs In the south , but after a term or two
of iv republican president they would craw
into their holes and die , leaving the contra' '
of political nlt.ilrs in the hands of young
progressive mid liberal minded men win
cared more for the development of the re
sources and the encouragement of Industry
in the south , than for the Justification of th
confederacy. The senator whom I am quot
ing knows Gcneial Harrison well , and say
that he believes his administration will bo
such as all liberal minded men In tha south
urn states will approve and endorse.
LANCISTON AND MA1IOXC.
Prof..Iohn , M. Langston , ex-minister tc
Hnytl , who was tno Independent candidat
for congress in the Petersburg district o
Vlrelnla , says that ho was elected beyond
doubt , nnd that although great efforts at'
being made to count him out , they will bo
without avail. He asserts that notonly had
lie to contend with the opposition of the
democrats of llu- district , but that the whole
of Mnhone's political forces were uscc"
against htm , and that the attempt of Genera'
Mahonc to deseat him injured tlio republican
national ticket , Langston says that his legal
majority was between a.000 and fl.OOO , and
that the vote will give the state to Harrison
and Morton. Ho asserts that he expended
( ] ii,000of his own money and ho did not receive
ceivo aid to the extent of n Hintrle dollar in
Ills disttiut , although the national committee
guvo General Mahono $20,000 for use In the
state. Langston has his knife sharpened for
Maliono , and some bitter lights may bo cxj
pec-ted between these two men from this
IN'At'OntU , I'llEI'AUATIONS.
Everything points to the most successful
inauguration of the new president on the 4th
of next March that Washington has over
witnessed. The committees are hard at
work , and they report that there never was
a time before when the people responded to
the appeals for funds so readily us they arc
now doing. It is estimated that about
-10,000 will bo required for the guarantee
fund and of this sum , more than SJ1OJO has
already been subscribed , and no canvass has
been made. The postmaster general has not
responded to the requests for the postpone-
mentof the day for moving the city post-
ofllco to the pension building , so that the
inaugural ball may bo held there , but it is
generally thought that lie will grant the re
quest , ns everyone interested at all seems to
laver the idea of holding the lull in tlio satiio
place in which it was held when Picsldcnt
Cleveland was inaugurated.
i > i > rimnRD KOH POLITICAL nnAsoxs.
Some weeks before the election the chief
of the railway service discharged a number
of employes whoso "runs" were on the line
of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad. Thcro
was no fault found with theto men , but there
was great pressure for their places. In the
many railway wrpcks which have occurred
during the past snmmcrsomo of the most ex
perienced clerks in tlio railway service have
boon killed , and lately n difficulty has been
found in illlinc the vacancies existing , on
account of tlio scarcity of men who
have the knowledge of the business
essential to good service. It was
learned to-day that Superintendent Bancroft
recently recommended the renppolntment of
three of the clerks who had boon discharged
for political reasons. The recommendations
were endorsed by tlio postmaster general ,
and the men were notified that they could
have their old places again , but they prefer
to wait , and open of the three has notified
the superintendent that , as his tenure of
otlico will be likely to bo curtailed after the
4tu of March , they will await the selection
of his successor before again accepting ap
pointments in the service.
Thcro Is yet a doubt about the congres
sional delegation inVcst Virginia. The
democrats claiming three and the republicans
three members , while there ore only four to
bo divided between thorn. General Goff tel
egraphed in the most positive terms that the
republicans have carried three congressional
districts and perhaps four , and that-ho is
elected by a good majority.
HCSKIIVi : AQHXTS Al'PllOVKD.
The comptroller of the currency has ap
proved the selection of tlio Chemical National
bank of New York and the Omaha Na
tional bank of Omaha as reserve agents for
the City National bank of David City and
tlio First National of Wood Hiver ; also the
selection of the Fort Dearbon National bank
of Chicago as reserve agent fortho Red
Cloud National bank of Ked Cloud.
PKIWY S. HEATH.
The Oklnlinma Convention.
WICHITA , Kas. , Nov. 20. The Intcr-stato
Oklahoma convention met this morning with
about 500 delegates present from Texas ,
Kansas , Missouri , Arkansas , Illinois , Iowa
and Nebraska. S. Dollrnan , of Topeka , was
made permanent chairman. The committee
on resolutions reported resolutions which
conclude as follows :
Resolved , That wo urge most Imperatively
on congress the duty of passing nt once sub
stantially the pending bill now well ad
vuncetl In the IIOIIHO of representatives to or
ganize iho territory of Oklahoma.
Resolved , That wo call on his excellency ,
the president of the United States , to exer
cise all the authority in him vested to render
efllcacious the laws now existing , or to bo
enacted , looking to the establishment of the
proposed now territory.
They were adopted.
The following gentlemen were appointed
n committee to co to Washington in the in
terests of the Oklahoma territory : Hon. Sld-
noy C'larlt , of Lawrence , Kns ; Captain M ,
L. Couch , Douglas ; Colonel M. Murdoch ,
Wlchitu , and Colonel S. Crocker , Caldwcll.
An auxiliary committee , consisting of six
teen members , was also appointed. Hon.
U'lllmm .Springer , of Springflnld , made a
speech explaining tlio bill bearing his name.
Ho was followed by General Weaver oi
Iowa , Colonel Mansur of Missouri , and Hon.
Kidney Chirk , Lawrence , Kim.
Steamship Arrivals ,
AtQuccnttown The Peruvian , from Baltl-
At Hamburg The Rhaetia , froai New
At New York The Ethiopia , from Glas
gow , and UiuTruvo , from Bremen.
At tircmvn The Rliolti. from Baltimore ,
At Liverpool The Lord Lausdownc , from
An Annual Dairy ICxhlhltlnn. a
Cincico , Nov. 20. Representatives of the
American Dairymen's and J3rccdcrs' asso
ciation met here to-day and zudu arrange-
menu for holding an exhibition of butter ,
cvfc' and cheese , annually , in this city at the
iume time that thu fat mock show is held.
Postponed For n Day.
ST. Louis , Nov.'u. . It has been decided
by the ran 'o association and butchers to J.
potitponu the opening of their convention
rc uutll 10-iuurtow uoruiuj ; ,
S IN SI2SSION.
Annual Meeting of fth'o National Asso
ciation ntj Oil I en co.
CIIKr.o , Nov. 20. The' annual mooting of
the National Cnttto Growers' ' association
began here to-day. After electing W. A.
Towers , of ICnnsas City , chairman , the asso
ciation was welcomed , to Chicago by Mayor
Hochc. In a paper read by Mr. Hincsof
Michigan , a member of the committee ap
pointed to investigate tlio contagion of Texas
fever , it was rccommcddod that the associa
tion Instruct its legislative committee to nsk
congress to enact that ill railroads or other
transportation companies shall transport
southern cattle from ! oneRtato to another
between the 1st day offMnrch and 1st day of
December of each vonr only , in
cars or compartments that nro labeled
and branded in plain and distinct
characters , and that they shall bo yarded and
fed only in yards distinct and atmrt from
northern cattle , and that are branded and
lettered similar to the cars and compart
ments and that no native or northern cattle
bo admitted in those cars , compartments or
pens between the 1st duy of March and the
1st day of December of each year , unless tlio
same have been thoroughly disiniectcd and
warning pine irds renuived. Tlio committee
also recommended Urn enactment of uniform
legislation by tlio various 810101 , regulating
the transportation of cuttle and their care in
stock yards. After sefenil other papers had
been road a recess was tako'n.
The afternoon session was opened by Dr.
E. D. Salmon , supurntanucnt ! | of the bureau
of animal industry , who la the course of his
report , said that 2ri,2.V , > head of cattle hail
been inspected in search of plouro-pnoumonia
during the year. Of tpis number 'Jit , 100 were
found to bo infected nd slaughtered ; also
1,778 head of cattle which had been exposed
to the disease were killed. In n majority of
the states the disease had.been entirely erad
The committee on resolutions reported fa
vorably on the resolution of the committee
on legislation. I
lioforo further reports were made a reso
lution was adopted advocating the enactment
of a national inspection law , providing that
it shall be unlawful to' transport from ono
state to another state or foreign country any
beef , pork , mutton or veal to bo sold for
human food which has not. been inspected
nltve at the slaughtering place by a United
StntCjS inspector ana found healthy , and that
n special bureau of inspection should bo cre
ated in the departmeuPof acriculturc.
The committee on resolutions made n fa
vorable report on other matters presented
during the morning session , and it was
adopted. A resolution was also adopted ap
proving the exhibition of'American animal
product at the Paris exposition in 1SSD , and
urg'ng ' all stockmen to give all aid to tlio au
thorities in connection therewith. It was re
solved to continue during the next year the
system of tests at Chicago or some other
point relating to the contagiousness of Texas
or splenic fevor. The following resolution
relating to the bruising pt cattle in shipment
was unanimously adopted :
Resolved , That wo , as cnttlo growers and
shippers , realizing the great buffering of
cattle and loss to shippers by bruised and
injured meat , caused by shocks in cars while
in transit , believe it opportune and even a
duty to say to the great'railvvoy transporta
tion companies , that we nro Inclined to give
our patronage to such companies as equip
their freight cars with such brakes and
couples as will prevent suffering to stock and
loss to owners.
The convention then adjourned.
NEW BASIS HAUL IlOliES.
Several Important Changes Made at
Nnw YOIIK , Nov. 20. The joint rules com- -
mittce of base ball 'clul's" , in convention at
the Fifth nvenuo hotel , went into session
shortly after noon , and by 3 o'clock had
completed the most of their work. An en
deavor was made by a few de-legates to in
troduce the high and . low ball system , but
the majority were against the idea and voteii
it down. The pitcher , will be compelled to
put over the homo plate or have a ball called
on him. Ono of the most important subjects
discussed was the position of the pitcher.
During the season some players complained
that the pitcher was 'not far enough away
from the batsman , and that a position three
or four feet back would bo tnoro suitable. A
motion to that effect provoked a warm dis
cussion , and was voted down. As tlio pitcher
is now placed ho has to turn slightly to com
mand a view of first base. This turn , slight
as it is , is Just the , thing which gives a
chance to run. If the pitcher were
placed back a few feet ho would
bo able to watch both the home plate and
first base without turning , thus considerably
lessening the chances of base stealing. Slnco
It was decided that tlio umpire should stand
behind the pitcher , ho has interfered with
rather than helped the batsman. When the
batsman has hit a fair ball , sending it over
the pitcher's hciul.nnd hitting the umpire , ho
bus no allowance and is compelled to run.
The pitcher has only to stoop to throw him
out at first. To romgfly this the committee
decided that a struck mil constituted n base
hit , and gives the buisman a base when it
hits the umplro. In order to improve the
order of pitching , the aommitteo has reduced
the balls to four fo next season. Three c
strikes remain as usu IThe rule regarding ct
foul tips ha been atf Ished , and hereafter a I
will bo allowed to. run on them.
ADA IANJ JEALOUSY. 1i 1c 1
It Forces Another ; Actress to Resign i
as Kdlth idngdon Did. B
Nnw YOIIK , Nov. 20. When Edith King- 8
don-Gould made a bl hlt in Daly's company 8r 8t
Ada Rohan got jealous and Edith had to re r
sign. Then stio married the millionaire. i
Now there is a tcrrjblo row in Daly's com i
pany again , and in cojipcqucnco Placebo Rus
sell , who has just mode a hit in thu "Lottery i
of Love , " has had ty resign. It seems that I
she wus' to have t < j6 good a part in Daly's c
next play and Ada Rohun would not stand it.
CntrAno , Nov. 20-iTho mystery surround
ing the murder of Eva Jane Mitchell , the
girl whose body was ] found on the Grand
boulevard Saturday'evening , remains Im
penetrable. Throoof the four men arrested
yesterday Sturgls , Cray and Stowcll
liavebcen released In bonds of 53,000 each.
Tom Mastorsoii , the Hagmnii , is still under
arrest , pending further investigation. The
body of Miss Mltcholl wan taken to Washing
ton , Iu , , this morning for interment.
ItnrnetLto n Crisp.
WATT.IITOWX , Dak.fJov. . 20. This after
noon n tire broke out'Iu one of the cells of the
city jail. Hans Nelson , jlrunk and disorderly , I
from Webster , Dak.had been in the cell
about nn hour liourlwhcn the alarm was
sounded. Although heroic efforts were
made to rescue the mun , before ho could bo
reached hn WIIH burned to an unrecognizable
mass. Nelson has a klstcr living at Webster ,
Another Penqniunt.er ! Killed ,
Dtxviu.i : , 111. , NOT. 20.-rDurlng a ijuarrel to
between John Armstrong , engineer in the
Gmpo Crock mines , and his wife , last eveu-
ing. Joseph a boarder In the house ,
undertook to Interfere and was shot and
killed by Armstrong/ Armstrong has taken
to the woods , but oflJecM ure in pursuit.
Mo. , Nov. 20. Taylor Smith , a
well known sporIi ( character , was killed
this afternoon ty Margaret Miller , Jus mis-
tress , over u trivial < bputc. Taylor and the
woman wore discusi fig a laundry bill , when
she scUcd un ax ond'tpllt his head open.
Sentenced to Hanir. '
TOUT HEXTOX , Mont. , Nov. 20. Judge
Bach ycstcrilny pronounced sentence of
death on Charles Gordon for the murder of
. A. Lavcllo. at CDouteau , lust July , Gor
don was perfectly Indifferent. The sentence
will bccurrloU out Juuuary U , 183. .
HENRY GEORGE IS ENGLAND
HIB Views On Loading Questions Ii
American nud European Politics.
CAUSE OF CLEVELAND'S ' DEFEAT
lie Predicts rt Democratic Victory li
181)2 Two Systems of Govern
ment Compared The
Irish Imnd Bill.
An Interview With George.
Ifopi/rfciM / tWtiu Jimf , fjonlnu ItemirtM
Los-no.v , Nov. 20. [ New York Hornh
Cable-Special to TUB DKB. ) Henry George
urived yesterday morning nt the Wostmin
stcr Palace hotel , where I saw htm to-day-
Ills ilrst remarks were about the Herald's
election special , which ho had road on his nr
rival. Ho agreed heartily with what ho
found to bo the public sentiment hero thai
It Is a woudcrful feat of journalism. Thl-
reference brought up the subject of the pros
idcntlal contest. Ho said :
"Cleveland's ' prospects had so Improve'
during the fortnight preceding election day
that I was surprised at his want of success.
Ono cause , I think , was the pension vetoes
which , of llttlo weight In cities , exerted an
Influence in the rural districts. . Civil service
reform , thoroughly enforced , had lost him
political workers. "
Asked If the Sackvlllo incident had nny
weight on tlio election , George answered
negatively , and added : "Thomain question
was protection or free trade , and that neither
was brought out early enough or with suf
ficient strength and enrncstness on the part
of the democrats , while the republicans do-
tcrmincd on their course with regard to it
with a tremendous use of money in enor
mous sums by manufacturers and syndicates ,
particularly in country places. Many demo
cratic managers were protectionists , and
their speakers were weak , insuflleicnt , and
uninformed on the question. Workingmcn
in cities and towns where they have been
educated in tlio matter during tlio
past few years did not got
the tariff scare , but trusts and
combinations did , and so gave their money
freely , and it is where the fight against pro
tection was least made that wo lost the
battle. In West Virginia tlio democrats ig
nored the question , and it was fatal to them ,
for the republicans made a great light
"Do you think the free trade fight will go
on under Harrison ! "
"Yes , it is Just as certain to goon ai the
anti-slavery light was after the defeat of
Fremont , His defeat led to Lincoln ,
Manassasand Bull Run. It led to Sherman's
march and Cleveland's defeat , and will lead
to democratic success In 1692. The case has
been fairly opened up and must continue.
If there had been a few months
more of the campaign Cleveland would
certainly have been re-elected , but it re
quires tlmo to change men's opinions. The
idea of free trade has taken hold of the dem
ocratic party in sufilclent numbers to render
it impossible to bring that party back into
-acquiescence to protection. This defeat will
tend to make free trade more ng-grcssive. "
Mentioning the crusadj which , slnco his
departure , the Herald had undertaken
against quadr.'onnial elections , ho observed :
"The Herald has done a great thing in
opening the discussion , but I go further and
will ask if there is any need of a president
at all and if the
, English system of govern
ment by cabinet and parliament be not bet
ter than ours ? American citizens have imbibed
the idea that our constitution represents the
highest ideal of constructive statesmanship ,
no more to bo questioned than the solar sys
tem , whereas it needs important amend
ments. The question of revision may , under
the Herald's lead , become as burning a ques
tion ns revision in France. "
"Havo you examined the English land pur
chase bill ! "
"I was at the debate last evening in the
commons. I think Mr. Goschon stated the
case fairly that it is a mere continuance of
the plan originally proposed by the Glad-
stonian anU the Irish party. I think the
policy of the bill Is simply buying out the
Irish landlords at the government's expense
and risk , and constitutes the strongest possi
ble bulwark for landlordism. Gladstone ,
hampered by his previous utterances , cannot
attack the bill from what I contend is its
true principle. "
In regard to his visit George said : "My re
ception hero thus far is gratifying. A depu
tation called out to meet mo in Southampton.
found , in the four years that have elapsed
since I was last hero , a great advance in pub
lic opinion on the nationalized land question ,
although there is no opportunity of showing
its progress in political action ; but discus
sions on the pending bill will prqs ? the oppo
sition loaders into a more radical position. I
think before long that the two great
parties in England will bo the land
lord and anti-landlord , just as I be
lieve the two great parties In America
must : bo the protectionist and free trader.
Demoralization and uncertainty In the lib
eral ranks precedes the rally around the
great principle and the beginning of the real
forward inarch. "
In regard to his plans , George said : "My
stay hero will bo short. I shall speak twice
in London and once in Glasgow. I shall sail
for New York probably on the llrst day of
SKVKHE STOICMS IN ENGhANI ) .
Considerable Damage to Shipping and
/SSS tiu Jam'.it Unnton
LONDON , Nov. 20 , ( New York Herald Ca
ble Special to Tuu HII : : . | For .the third
time within turoo weeks another Herald
weather warning has been fully realized and
this tlmo there are fewer weather disasters.
give a few instances of the violence of the
predicted u'filc , At Tyne , an cnghieman on
board n btcurnship at the dock was blown
bodily Into the river and drowned. All
along on the Tyno a southwesterly gale blow
terrlllc gusts. The steamer Cilcrnum was
towed into tno Tyno yesterday. She wui
bound from Hamburg to New York , and had
experience the full force of the pale. Slio
ran short of fuel , was picked up and brought
into the harbor , The storm still continues.
Yesterday on the east coutt of Scotland the
wind was blowing with hurricane force from
the Houthwcht. Trufllc wus almost entirely
stopped on the Forth , and at the Forth
bridge all work is at uMundfltill. Last night
violent northwesterly gulo , attended by
showers-of sleet , broke over West Cork and
continued unabated to-day , doiiiLf conaider-
able damage to house. ) and other property , o
Shins arriving in port report fcovere weather t
around the ccnit In consequence of a heavy i
fc'nlo from the Bouthwest , accompanied by r
tremendous gusts , prevailing throughout thu
night. The mail bout Dluna , with mulls uml
passengers , duo at , GucniEey at 8 o'clouk
this wornlng , did not reach that port until
inldnlflit. Here in London fierce gusts still u
balllo vvUlclcs uud pcdtotnauu , | i
THU PAUNKMi COMMISSION.
Another Complication Arises In th
llcnrlni * of the Cn e.
Loxnoj ? , Nov. 20. The Pnrncll commls
sion resumed It * sitting to day. Attorney
General \Vebster. counsel for the Times
complained of the diftlculty cxpciienecd I
bringing forward witnesses from count.
Kerry. He called the judges' attention to a
article In the Kerry Sentinel , < Edward Har
' stated that "th
rlngton's paper ) , which
Judges composing the Pnrnoll commissio ]
were showing Mstns of the uieasels now , al
though nt the opening of the inquiry they hai
appeared to bo spotless. The Juduei
were creatures of conspiracy cnteret
into by the government am
the Times , and were manifestly unnblo to
veil their prejudices.1 The attorney gonor.rt
appealed to the court to take action in the
matter , us such publications tended to ilefca
Justice und amounted to the grossest con
tempt. Reid , in behalf of Harrington , com
plained that no notice of a charge of this
character had been given htm ami It was ub
solutcly Impossible to make answer at pres
cut. Ho nsltcd that the matter bo adjournct
until to morrow , which was agreed to. The
uxunilnntion of witnesses xvas then losumed.
Countable McCarthy testified that ho
scnrchud the house of n man named Mac
Million , who was treasurer of n branch of the
league , nnd found n number of papers
Other witnesses from Kerry were then ex
nniincd , nil of whom attributed the outrages
in that county to the instigation of the league.
A laborer named Williams testified that ho
hud boon llrcd at by a captain of the Moon
lighters , and said that u placard had been
posted in various places offering .C. > 00 to any
one who would shoot him and his employer ,
who had taken an evicted farm. On cross-
examination , however , none of the witnesses
succeeded in connecting the league with nny
of the outrages they had referred to.
Sir Charles Russell then rend an article
from the Kerry Sentinel denouncing the out
Lydin Curtain was next called and de
scribed the boycotting of her family and the
murder of her father. The counsel for the
Pivrnellltcs read n circular issued by the
league denouncing the treatment of the Cur
tains. Near the hour of adjournment Mr.
Reid , In the absence of Sir Charles Russell ,
appealed to the opposing counsel to bulk the
outrages to which they wished to refer and
to cease giving such evidence In detail. The
Inquiry threatened to last long enough to
ruin anybody if the present method were
Sir Henry James acclared that tlio Times
was equally anxious to limit the time and ex
penditures. Judge I Inn mm said there must
Lie an earnest effort to shorten the work of
Lho commission. Ho considered that thcro
lad already boon enough detail of the out
rages , and ether branches of the inquiry
ought to bo proceeded with. .
THE imttiU IN PUIthlO SCHOOLS
Ulnc James * Version Is Not Soutarl.ui
JASCSVILLE , Wis. , Nov. 29. Judge Ben
nett rendered his decision to-day in the cele
brated case of Weiss , et al. , vs. the school
board of district No. 8 , of Edgerton. The
suit was brought to restrain teachers from
reading the King James version of the bible
in the public schools. It was held by the
plaintiffs , who are wealthy Catholics , that
the King James version was not recognized
by the church as correct , and that the read
ing of the bible under any circumstances ,
unless expounded by nn authorised teacher
of the church , was not only unhelpful , bffl
injurious. It was admitted that the students
wore allowed to read from the King James
or the Douay version , us they pleased , and
they wore not compelled to take part If it
was against their conscience. Judge Ben
nett held that thorcndjng.of the Bible , with
out comment , was not sectarian instruction.
The Boiler Inspectors.
PiTTsnuno , Nov. 20. The convention of
bailer inspectors to form a national organi-
ration met here this morning , delegates from
nearly every state in the country being pres
A permanent organization was then ef
fected nnd the following ofllcers elected :
president , William McClellun , St. Louis ;
vice presidents , W. A. Powers , Brooklyn ; J.
II. Stundovnn , Omaha ; J. H , LaforguVn -
torbury , Conn , ; Ed Batcman , Cincinnati ,
and John Overn , Philadelphia ; secretary ,
Washington Guthrie , Chicago ; treasurer ,
William Mul'cn , Now York. President
McClollan stated that during the ten years
from 1S70 to 1SSO thcro were 2,207 boiler ex
plosions , in which 4i"iS persons had been
killed , and 4.710 injured. The question of nd-
niittiiic engineers to membership caused a
lively discussion , and it was llnally decided
to restrict the membership to boiler in
Morn Kallroad Building.
AI.I.I\NCE , Nob. , Nov. 20 , [ Special to TUB
BII ; . ] Alliance is in a great state of ex
citement over the arrival of largo numbers
of teams nnd men to begin work on
the Black Hills extension of the Burlington
road. Several weeks ago General Manager
Holdrcgo made a bccrot trip from the Black
Hills to this point In company with several
contractors. It was then generally believed
that orders for work would soon follow.
The line as surveyed runs northwesterly
from Alliance and crosses the Pine Ridge
southeast of Crawford , Neb. Vrmn that
point It runs northwesterly around the west
ern Black Hills to the coal fields. The con
tractors say that orders have been given to
push construction. This means n bin boom
for Alliance which will bo the division sta
tion for the Black Hills us well us the Wy
PiTTsnuuo , Nov. 20. A Warren , Pn. ,
special says : A short time ago the United
States authorities located a gang al counter
feiters in this county , and immediately set
detectives nt work , who have succeeded In
discovering u well organized gang. Two ar
rests have already beun made , and they ex
pect to have the balance of the gang In twen
ty-four hours. The headquarters uro sup
posed to bo ut North Warren , two miles
north of here. With tlio patties arrested a
largo amount of counterfeit , money was cap
tured. Different members of th gang have
been located In a number of towns in this vi
A SlmrtaKft of5.OO ( > .
CHICAGO , Nov. 20. A special from Mollnc ,
III. , says : The shortage of W. J. Stoughton ,
defaulting cashier of the Moline \Vagon
company , is * 2.r > .000. Ho had "doctored" the
pay rolls cleverly for Jive years. Detection
finally came through his failure to erase : i
bogus name from the list.
Ponnsylvnnln'H Hljj Vote.
HAiiPiisnnio , Pa , , Nov. 20.Tlio entire re
turns from all the counties in the atr.to show
that ulmoat u million votes were cast for
president. lIurrison'H ' plurality was 711,570 ,
und Ills inujonty over nil was 0-1W8.
Important Arrcxtn In Franco .
PA IIIK , Nov. 20. The police of Llllo have
arrested a gang of six men , who several years
ago stole , In Brussels und Mons , bonds to the
value ot (100,000 , which they negotiated In
Knulnncl TuKo * Coo fee
LOXOONov. , . 20. The British cruiser
Hyacinth has taken | Kwo si'in of the Cooke
islands in the name of the British govern
ment. The natives are rejoicing.
Another l-Yenuh Duel.
P-iitis , Nov. 20 , Ailuol botwe.on Andricux (
and Guyot , remittig from a chiuvo made by
the latter in La Lnntcnie , wus fought this
morning. Swords were used , and Andricux
received u slight wound in the chest.
' 1 ho Yellow Foyer.
JACK&ONMU.K , Da. , Nov. ax--There were
twenty-two new vase * of ycl'ow ' fever re /
lilted in the twenty-four hour * ending : > t U
in , to-day , ami one dautu. Total
, W3 j loUl deaths , 103.
HE SHOT HIS SISTER'S ' LOVER
The Town of Wood nivor Trontoil
to u Sonsntlon.
PUT A BULLET IN HIS NECK.
How a Voiinc T Inn Expressed
Vigorous Opposition to n Pros
pective llrothcr-lii-Iinw Other
Nebraska N C\VH.
Bliot HN Slutcr'n I , over.
UIIOKKN Hews Neb. , Nov. 20. | Suvial | to
TIIK BKK.I Another shooting uffalroccui red
on Sunday night on Wood river. A young
man by the name of Kdmmiston shot n Mr.
Wolf for his attention to a sister. The ball
pasiod through Wolf's neck , but It is thought
he will recover. ICdinunstoii was arrested
and taken to Pluia Creek.
Ilnrtflnry at Kiilrmont ,
FAIKWO.NT , Nob. , Nov. -Special ( Tele
gram to Tin : BUB. ] Huris'lars broke Into the
tailor shop of A , Bergstrnud in this plnco
last night , and abstracted goods to the
amount of $200. There Is no clue to the per-
Sheriff I'omi Didn't Pen Him.
BIIOKUN How , Neb. , Nov. 20. [ Special to
Tin : Hur. ] Sheriff Penn has returned , hav
ing failed to lltiil nny chin to the murderer ,
HiUicnstlne , Nine hundro'l dollars reward
is offered for him , dead or alive.
Ilroken Bow's Waterworks.
HUOKCV Bow , Nob. , Nov. 20. | Special to
Tuts BIK.- : ] Work has commenced In earnest
on the water woiks plant. A largo number
of men are laying the mains as rapidly as
possible to get out of the way of the frost.
The works are expected to bo ready for usa
by January 1 , when Broken How will possess
ono of the finest systems ot water works In
us , Neb. , Nov. 20. | Special Tele
gram to TUB HKB. I The Sunday school con
vention of tlio Congregational churches of
the Columbus association met in convention
in the Congregational church in tins c'ty ' to
day. Able addresses were delivered by Rev.
V. R Chirk , of David City , and Rev. J. D.
Stewart , state Sunday school Hupcrintoiltt-
cut , tins evening. Many delegates are pres
ent , from the surrounding country.
But He I a : ft the Farm.
ATKINSON , Neb. , Nov. 20. . [ Special to TUB
Bic. ] .Tames Bolce , a farmer living in Rock
Fulls township , this county , was arrested
last week , charged with destroying and car
rying away unoccupied buddings from neigh
boring claims. An examination before
Justice Irion resulted In Boico liemu held to
tlio district court under bonds of ? . 'il ) I. There
has been a largo amount of this sort of steal
ing done in that neighborhood ns well us
elsewhere in the comity , and it lias buen de
termined to slop it. Other arrests will
probably follow ,
Holt County Pralrio Fire.
O'NiiiM , , Neb. , Nov. 20. [ Special to TUB
Bni.J A destructive lite swept over Holt
county , south of O'Neill ' , u few days ago , in.
which nn immense amount of hay was con
sumed. Mr. Blnbim's hired1 man was ar
rested for setting the llro and hns'bccn sent
to Jail. Mr. Klwood , on Dry crook has sued
Mr. Blabon for -l,0u , ! ) , on thu charge thai ho
allowed it to bo done. Mr. A. J. Putter lost
800 tons of Imy , and Mr. John Drake about
the same amount. A school liour.o some six
or eight miles south was burned. Mr. Mc-
Curty lost his stable and four horses. Air.
William Ryan lost a stable and three horses
and ono largo cow barn. Tlio lire seriously
threatened the town of O'Neill also.
Nob. , Nov. 20. [ Special to Tun
Biin. ] This enterprising village enters ita
second year by making rapid ( strides forward.
Tlio close of the first year showed twenty-
live substantial business houses , about the
same number of dwellings , and over $50,000
in railroad improvements. An elegant school
bouse , n largo double business block , an
o mni liousu and numerous dwellings are
being pushed to completion. The Cleveland
ranch is making preparations for oxtcnsiva
feeding hero. Stock , liny and grain hhip-
nients are becoming heavy. The Burwoll
and Arcadia brunches will booxtcnncil in the
spring , also a road from Platte Center to this
point , thus niviug these lines n direct route
to Omaha. Palmer will bo thu division sta
tion and promises to make one of the leading
towns of Central Nebraska , Lxccllcjit ;
openings can bo found here for all branches
O'Nitii , , Nov. 20. ( Special to Tin : BBB. ]
Hay is the principal fuel In Holt county.
The hay burner , made of sheet or Husshi
iron and shaped like a largo sl/cd wash
boiler is crammed full of Imy and inverted ,
ana placed on the stove , nnd It is a luxury to
sit by , for a few minutes nt least.
The corn crop in this county is very good
this season. Small grain is not so good.
Buckwheat appears to bo raised to u consid
The farmers are becoming reconciled to
their big losses , occasioned by the last win
ter's lll7nrd. ) Several talked strongly of
pulling up and going elsewhere , but only u
few have lef * . Mr. John Kollar lost over
2"iO head of cattle , and Mr. Adams and bov-
cral others nearly as many.
A scries of meetings is being hold at South
Fork Valley conducted by Rev. N. S. Lowno.
of O'Nell assisted by Rev. J. Warner , of
Hooper , and Rev. Oravos , of Atkinson , The
meetings nro well attended.
A new town is being started on the rail
road between lowing and Ininan , named
Stafford. A new postoftleo has been estab
lished and a station house is now being built.
Although Holt Is u very sandy county yet
filmier * are Inarnlng that the more ihuy stir
the Boll uml mix vegetation and manure wltti
It , the bettor It produces ,
This is becoming a good block raising
county. Sorer.U farmers about South Forlc
and Cliambc'rs are feeding quite n.\N'nslvely ,
and they are hinty now in building tlicie
corrals and sheds for the winter. The sides
of the sheds nro built of sod nnd the roots lira
latticed with heavy wire over n few rafters ,
nnd coveted with bhrubbcry and thatched
Mndo nn A
HASTI.XUS , Neb. , Nov. 2J. [ Special to TUB
BII : . ] The tailoring firm of Miller .t Shocle
has assigned in favor of Cincinnati ciedltois.
Liabilities , fi.iOJ.
The livt-ly strifi ) among army ofilcors who
aspire lo ippolntmont us staff nfllcors has
been further Mlmiilntud hy the riiporl , which
Is gaining currency , that the president con-
tuniplntus tlio appointment of hm private seo-
ret.iry , Colonel j.umont , .us Judgu udvocuta
general to stic.'ccd ( ienerul Swain , Colonel
Lainont , however , denies thu report , B.i.ving
thcro Is no truth 1:1 : It whatever ,
The navy department has received no Information -
formation of the reported surrender to the
coniinnntiur of the United States ship Benton
if the KUimor ; : Huyticn Republic by the
authorities of Ha.vti , The only report re
ceived from Captain Ramsey slated that the , '
Huyticn ofllclulH had rulctuod the American
schooner William Jones , which lind becu
boUcd on suspicion of uncaging In flllibiu-
Postmaster ( icneral Dickinson has decided ,
in compliance with thu rctju'M of the clti-
/ens' Inaugural committee , to defer the re
moval of Iho city pnslofllco to the grcii' hall
the now pension building , in order lhfli }
the iaaut4Ml ball way bo buld tUtrg , ,
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