Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 08, 1888, Page 4, Image 4
SfSSS TO1T ; OMAHA DAILY BEE : SATURDAY , , DECEMBER 8. 188a . * THE DAIJjY BEE. I'UBMSHKI ) KVEHY MOIlNINO. TRHMS 01' HUllSCItnTTOX. DallrfJtornliisKdUIonHnc-ludini ? SOMIAT lln.0n Vcnr . . . 11000 rorMx.Months . f > 00 S'orThreo Months . SW 7iiK OMAHA HI'NIIAV HKR , mailed to finy Addl-f s . One \ > r . S 00 WKKKt.v IlKK , Ono Year . SCO O > UIIAOlKIK.NIS.HHA.StlP10KAIINAM8rlUtT. : : < : incfio OCFICB M" HOOKKHV Ht'iMitsn. NKWVOIIKUfllCK , HOOMSlI ANDiriTUtlllTNR WASIIIMOTOX OIHCE , No. 61J BTIIKKT. Atlrommunlcatlons relating tonowsnnd till- lot Inl matter should be addressed to the liUtTon . . and should b All bntliiew letters remittance ? mldlPMed to TIIK Ilr.K 1'tmi.l.llllMI COMPVNV. n.'iun. DrnftH , chocki nnd ( KMtolBccordcM to liomade payablotothaorderof the company. TOe Bee Publishing ComDany , Propriclors , K. JtOSnWATKU , Editor. Till : DKK. ( Uvorn Statement ol Circulation. Bt t of NebniOci. I , , County of Douglas. ( " " ( Seorito H.'IV.scliuck , secretary of The nwl'iib- llchlmr Uoqinnii ) ' , docs solemnly swcnr tlmt tlio nctmilclidilution of TUB DAii.r HEX for the Weekending I'ocomber I. 1883. was as follows : Pundny. Nov.'i ) IViJjJ Holiday , Nov. ai ] M1 ; H'tirHilny. Nov. ST IH.I11 r Wcdiiesdny. Nov. SS ThursUny. Nov. > . . . . . Vililny. Nov.flJ * bdtnrdny , Ioc\ I > < I8.KI7 ( IKOHIJi : It. T7.SCHIJUK. Bviorn to lieforn mo and snUsct-lbod in my presence this lst day of Dercmber A.I ) . IMi. f cal N. I' , rill U Notary 1'ubllc. Etnte ot Nebraska. i Oiituty of DoiiKiut. ( Oeorpe II. Tzachuclc , bolus ( ttily sworn , do- rose < nnd wtyo thnt lie Is ! < ccretnry of the lies 1'ubll.ililiiK company , tliat the actual avcraio dully circulation of Tiiu I AIIV HIK : for th month of Novninber , ItW. was l.Vi'il copies ; for December , 1SS7. IS.UII copies ; for January , IWS ir > , ! Mic < > jlL"j ; for IVbnwry , IbSS , 15.1VJ copies ; for Jlarrli. INW. WJHQ copies ; for April , 1.74 ( ? < copies ; for May , ISfS , 17,181 copies ; or June. IH-H , jjii-il copies ; for July. IfW 18 , : ! I copies ; for AiiKU't , 1W , 1H.1SJ copies ; for Sop tember , 188 , 1H.15I copies ; for October. IW. was It'.O'fl copies. GKO. II. T/SOIIIJCK. Sworn to before mo nnd subscribed in my Presence this 7th day of November , IHfU. N. ) ' . lM51Ij Notary Public. WINK suppers , it seems , arc ncccs- Bary to intiUo the life of certain niom- lors ) o ( the board of education a thing of beauty und n joy forovor. NKW YOKIC proposes to establish free ivarm baths iluriiig the winter. This is nn opportunity not to bo lost by the proat unwashed Tiunimuiy crowd. Tun total vote cast in Nevada at the presidential election , November 6 , was 12,009. Nevada evidently needs a brac- iiifj' tonic to stir up her sluggish indus tries. KTHK Outhwaito bill to extend the pay ment of the debt of the Union Pacific railroad lifty years is not likely to pass out of the door of the house in the light of recent disclosures. r , IIAKUIKOX is Fuid to hftvo lagged n brace of partridges , throe cnnvass-bauks , ono grouse , nnd u score of tufted cabinet hunters on his recent shooting trip. It evidently takes a l > residont-oloct to bring down the game. IT behooves every member of the Ne braska legislature to keep in mind two broad propositions affecting revenue re form. The first is to pass laws by which taxation may bo equally and justly dis tributed. The second is to cut down the extravagant expenditures and appropri ations. AND now comes the Mexican postal million ties and bring serious charges against the American postofllco depart ment , accusing it of negligence and carelessness in handling Mexican'mail. 'This , too , after Don Dickinson made his glowing report to congress of the ofllcioncy of the postofllco department for the year. INVESTIGATION does not always in vestigate , it was not to bo expected thnt members of the board of education vvlio are mixed up with the school fur- iiiluro traders would tell half they know t-- about these peculiar transactions. It is not expected , either , that the furniture agents will give away the secrets of their trade. It is well known to all who are familiar with the echool b'ook nnd the school furniture business that 4 ! the influence of school boards nnd em ployes is sought and procured through percentages nnd ' "divies. " It is not to bo presumed that Mr. Morrow , who plumes himself upon being "Influential" with gortaih members of our board of education , and especially with the building committee , has invented the btory he told ' to n man whom , at the time , ho believed to bo the agon't of a K'hool-desk concern. If Morrow did weave this yarn out of whole cloth , ho Is ji very bud mah to have about the promises of a school board ; if ho told tVro truth , the premises need a very general overhauling. TUB legislature of Colorado will , nt its coining scission , elect n successor to United States Senator Bowen , und the present indications nro that Mr. Ed ward Wolcott , u prominent railroad at torney , will bo the choice. This gen tleman has a good local reputation as a lawyer , n more than local reputation as a poUvf pluyOP , ftnil has made one or two nlovor ofTorts in the line of oratory. Hut his strength lies in the fact that ho is a devoted friend of the railroad cor porations , which are a power in Colorado rado , and are using all their iiilhionco in his behalf. IIo is opposed by a largo majority of the republican newspapers of the state , mainly on the ground of hid devotion to the corporations , but the Colorado legislature is largely composed of men who owe their political standing to railroad influence and aidand with the brass-collar crowd "SVolcott could have no stronger recom mendation than the fact that he is the creature of corporations. It will bo a matter for general regret if Wolcott is Hucccssful , However ample and bril liant Jils qualifications , the United States senate already lias too many members owned by the corporations , nnd there is reason to believe that Wolcott would provo to be ono of the most aggressive in their Interest. The policy of the people should bo to keep railroad attorneys out of congress and by Btatuto prohibit a member of that body , as the bill of Senator Bock pro- poscst from accepting any employment from a railroad company. Only in this way can the people ever bo assured that tlioir Interests will receive just consid eration. OA'Cfl AXD FOTl ALL No ono knows better than the editor of TUB HKE that the question of location of the city hall 1ms never been voted upon directly. * * frM 4 * Meantime , It ( the TirpuMtorn ) Insists Hint tlio question 1ms rievcr yet been passed upon by tlio people ) Unit the bulldozing and under- iinndcd methods ot Tun I3cE liavo aroused public sentiment to n degree which makes submission nn nb elute prerciiuUlta to con struction , nnd , It may be truthfully added , done more than almost anytlilnpclso to preju dice the public mind against the fornuni street site. JfrptiMlean. The men who now run the Republican were not in Omaha when the city hall was located. Their persistent misrep resentation of historic faota can only bo ascribed to ignorance nnd malice. The records are within their reach nnd they could toll the truth if they were so dis posed. Tliero are many people in Omaha who have- boon load to believe that the city hall location has never boon sub mitted. For their benefit wo repro duce ox-Mayor IJoyd's proclamation which was published for twenty days before the general election hold on November 'I , ISS'i : Proclamation mid Election Notice. liXUCt'TIVli JJlirAltTAUIXT , ClTV OF ) O.MUIA , NIIIIUHKA : , MAYOKS' > Ornti : , October 14 , 1833. ) H.v virtue of the authority in me vested , I , James 13. Hoyd , mayor of tlio city of Omaha , do hereby proclaim to tlio qualified voters of siild city , nnU the respective wards thereof , nnd votliiB districts therein , thnt on the 7th day of OctobCi * A. D. , 1SS5 , nn ordinance was duly iiasscd hy the city council of said city , anil on thu Sth day of October , A. U. , 1885 , the said nnllitiinuo was duly unproved by the muyor , of which ordinance the following is a coiiy , to-wlt : Ordinance No. Or.O. An ordinance providing for the construc tion of n city hall and submitting the sumo to the electors of the city of Omaha for rati fication. Ho it ordained by the city council of the city of Ouialm : Section 1. That the city hall building heretofore propoacil for the use of the city of Omaha unU the board of education of said city , as provided by contract , nnd located on lots live and six In block ono hundred and sixteen , In the citv of Omaha , bo and hereby is authorized to bo constructed , the said building to cost not exceeding the sum of two hundred thousand dollars , the construc tion of said building to bo proceeded with as rapidly as funds therefore can bo provided and m accordance with the plans proposed by K. E. Mvers. Sec. " . That this ordinance bo submitted for the ratification of the electors of the city of Onmlm , nt the general election to be hold in said city , on Tuesday , the & 1 day of November , 1835. und that for such purpose the city clerk cause to bo printed in form suitable for voting , copies of this ordinance , with the following question printed thereunder : "Shall the ordinance , of which the above is n copy , be ratified J" A suitable number of said ballots to liavo the word "yes. " nnd a suitable number the word "no , " printed thereon. Sec. 3. That all votes "yes" shall bo ro- ganlccl or considered in favor of ratifying said ordmatu'c , uml all votes "no" shall bo considered against ratifying said ordinance. Sec. 4. That this ordinance shall talcc effect and bo in force from and after its passage. Passed October 7 , 1835.W W > r. F. Bncnir- , President City Council. Attest : J. B. SOCTIUIIII. City Clerk. Approved October 8 , 1885. JAMIS E. Bovn. Mayor , Now , therefore , in pursuance of the pro- vjsions of said ordinance , notice is hereby given that nt the general election to bo held in the city of Omaha. Douglas county , state of Nebraska , oti Tuesday , tlfo 8d day of No vember , 18S5 , the proposition recited in said ordinance in regard to the ratification of said ordinance will bo submitted to tha electors of said city. All votes "Yes" shall bo considered as in favor of ratifying said ordinance , and all votes "No" shall bo considered as against ratifying said ordinance. On the day before the election the following editorial appeared in THE BKE : The City Hall Proposition. The proposition to erect a city hall costing not more than § 200,000 , on the corner of Eighteenth and Farnam , will be voted on to morrow. The building , to bo constructed on the lot opposite the court house , is to ho a magnificent and substantial structure , planned by E. E. Myers of Detroit. The perspective view of the building has been on exhibition for several days , and lias been pronounced by all who have scon it a sightly and tasteful elevation. While- Is to bo just as substantial in every respect as the court house , it has been planned expressly with a view to make n striking contrast to that classic building. That Omaha needs a commodious and per manent city hall building is admitted on all hands. Tlio old llro trap now occuplcdin part , as n city hall , would bo a disgrace to any village. The quarters which the city has secured in the now court house for some of Its officers must be vacated In three years under tlio contract , which is not likely to bo extended , because the county will need tlio room for its increasing business. Next to having the city under the miuic roof with the county buildlnc , the location opposite to the new court liouao is the most convenient and desirable. The property owner who goes to pay his taxes does not want to travel half n mile from ono sot of offices to the other. Every year the city and county business Is becoming more clearly identical , and the transactions between tlio ofllclals of the ono nnd these of the other more frequent and Important. Viewed from the standpoint of public im provements it is to the Interest of every citi zen that the proposition should carry. The assurance of the construction of the city hall will stimulate property owners on upper Farnam to erect largo and costly bloolts of ofllco nud store buildings jvUhin the next two years , diva employment to hundreds of la- iKirors nnd mechanics and add largely to the aggregate tax Income. It will givo. Omaha building b ° om during the coming year , which will aoou place u ? by the eido of Kuu- sas City , St. Paul nnd Minneapolis. Every ballot cast on the city hall proposition on the 3d day of November , 1685 , had upon its face the full text of , the proposition to ratify the location of the city hall on upper Farnam. The proposition was ratified by over throe thousand majority. Even the Fifth ward , of which Jofforeon square is the center , only cast sixty-five votes against it , and ono hundred and eixty- eight votes in favor of it. And now lot us ask where has the un derhand worlc boon with regard to the city hall ? Who has boon guilty of de ception and venalityin this connection ? Look at tHe men who wore making harangues in the council chamber before the recent election I Every ono of them was in Omaha when the location was made. Hascall was a party to the con tract by which the ground was acquired for olty hall purposes. Dr. Mercer bought the corner of Sixteenth and Far nam for thirty thousand dollars , and on the strength of the city hall location two blocks beyond resold that lot for seventy-five thousand dollars. Later on lie und others bought the Richards lot , corner of Eighteenth and Farnam , for twenty-fire thousand dollars , and they resold that lot to eastern capitalists for fifty thousand dollars on the assurance that the ' city hall was forever located on f , , * 4S3-ii * , the corner opposite arid cast. It was the most unblushing effrontery on the part of Dr. Mercer , after ho had induced capitalists to invest enormous sums in Upper L'arnam property to stand up and ndvocato a re-location. The other champions of violating contract obligations and robbing unsuspecting investors nro on a par with llacnll nnd Mercer. They either liavo spite to gratify or Mercer-nary ends in view. To keep up any further agitation of this issue , in view of the obligations which the city has assumed toward for eign capitalists nnd its own citizen's , would bo worse than repudiation. uxnnnr. There Is ono fact in the annual report of the secretary of the treasury to which very llttlo prominence is pivon , but which , nevertheless , is interesting and instructive. It relates to the decline of American shipping in the world's car rying trade. Tlio report shows that while the imports and exports of this country have considerably more than doubled in the last thirty yours , the proportion thereof carried in American vessels has decreased from ovorsov- onty-fivo per cent before the war to loss than fourteen per cent at the present time , while of this small proportion only fifty-three per cent was lust year car ried in American steam vessels. In other words , over 80 per cent of our trade with the world id done through the medium of foreign vessels , chlolly those of Great Britain. Thus our merchants anil manufactur ers pay annually into the pockets of European ship owners nearly or quite two hundred million dollars for freight charges , wluln they are necessarily also placed at a disadvantage in competition with the merchants and manufacturers of Europe , both as to rates and privil- leges.Certainly among the disasters of thu war hardly ono was moro serious limn the .destruction it brought to our merchant marine , and while nearly all eiso has been repaired our shipping Interest , so far as the world's , trade is concerned , is in worse condition now than when the war ended. No statesman has appeared capable of presenting a practicable and satisfactory plan for restoring this important inter est , and year nftor year it has gone on of the world the American flag at the declining , until now in most parts masthead of a vessel is ono of the rarest of sights. The next administration and congress will have an opportunity to consider this subject , and it is altogether probable - blo that within the next two yours it will become prominent in public attention ' tion and discussion. With the moro tin- mediately urgent questions of a re vision of the tariff and the admission of the territories disposed of , which will bo done at the first session of the next congress if not by the present congress , there is no question in sight of greater concern to the practical interests of the nation to the future of its commerce and to its ability to successfully com pete for the world's trade than that of rebuilding its merchant marine and re gaining at least itn former position in the world's carrying trade. If the next administration shall be able to solve the problem involved in this question , so that American commerce shall bo sup plied with American faciTitics for its transportation without building ui > an interest to becorao a charge upon the public treasury , it will perform a service to the country of such ineslimabfo value as to give it a most conspicuous nnd honorable place in the nation's history. As j'et an entirely practicable and satisfactory policy has not been suggested , although the ques tion has boon discussed ia and out of congress for twenty years. GET TO WORK ON TIIK CHARTER. Committees liavo been appointed by the city council and board of trade to prepare amendments to our charter. These committees , for the present , at least , nro acting separately. Tlioir rec ommendations may clash in many very essential particulars. Loss than four weeks remain for them to complete their work , and the chances are , ten to ono , that by the time the legislature convenes the delegation will Hud itself loaded down with all sorts of recom mendations , on which they will bo as much divided as Iho committee. And then wo shall liavo another huggermugger - gor for a charter , with Incidental con troversies that will retard its passage. In fact , if any radical reform is proposed that touches corporations and syndicates on a tender spot , wo are liable to liavo a repetition of the dis graceful conflict of. two years ago. This ought to , If possible , bo avoided. The charter committees and members of the delegation should got together as soon ns possible , talk ever every change proposed , and harmonize differ ences before the legislature convenes. Unless this is done , Omaha will again bo the butt of jobbers und legislative mountebanks , who always take advan tage of such squabbles and make moun tains out of molehills. Whllo the Omnlm charter affects nobody outside/ of this corporation , nud Omaha pays one-tenth of the state taxes , and receives - coivos in return loss than ono per cent of the appropriations , she is obliged to tussle and wrestle ever her charter as if the state was contributing millions toward her institutions , Tnn report that the Chicago pork packers liavo formed u trust to embrace the packing industries of St. Louis , St , Paul , Chicago , Omaha , Dos Moines , Kansas City and Sioux City is not at nil improbable. It is well known that the pork packing establishments of Kansas City , Omaha , Sioux City , St. Paul and other cities are closely connected with Chicago firms. In fact , the former wore originally branches of the parent houses in Chicago. An understanding there fore may have boon reached to coneon- trato the business us much as possible nt several of the prominent packing centers. This would , of course , neces sitate the shutting down of houses in centers not so well adapted and forcing smaller concerns to the wall. But the formation of a trust in the sense to con trol absolutely the pork packing busi ness of the country ia out of the quas- " tlOUi T/r/LV eras The relations between the United States and Samoa are not ns wpll known as they should bo. The kingdom of Samoa Is com posed of that group of Islands in the Pacific which was formerly known ns Navigator * ' Islands , the cljjqf ono bolrig Tutttlla , which has an excellent harbor called Prtngo Paugo by the Samoans , In I3t2 tlio chiefs of Tu tu II a requested the United States through Commodore Meat to assume the protectorate over this island a d harbor , wriich the United States consented > ode , anil scat tin agent to confer with thoc ! lefs of all the islands nnd show them the Necessity of extending- jirotectorato over the whole group. This was In 133. ? Hut the Polynesian natives , with the frivolity and chnniroablcnoss of their rnco had In tha meantime determined to elect a king , mid the special agent of the United States brrnmo his pritno minister. It ia quite clean that the American nation can not insist upon n protectorate which the Samoans iloslro to abrogate. The Ocrmuns have stepped in. and liavo assumed tlio pro tectorate , but they nro a conquerlm ? people which we an- not , and will not br. Some very silly attempts have been made to defend - fend Secretary Bayard , who hits blundered as usual , for ho llko nil southerners is always ngog for foreign conquest , ami the nation will not hoar of thorn. The Dominican republic Is eager for n United Stntcs protectorate , but we have persistently rcfiHJu. That indeed should be n mo-a vnluabla ncquisltion , but wo do not want lo enlarge our border. Wo have no ground of complaint against the Ger mans , who have treated Americans in Samoa with moro than courtesy , with real friendli ness , and it Is out of the power of any south ern dMungo ( uo to imikoiiny political capital out of Samoa. To the average American reader the ono great port of Japan Is Yokohama , but thcro is another port which lias become more or less fnmllinr , and tlmt Is Kobe , from which various shipments of coal liavo been mude to San Francisco during the recent coal famine. An American Journal published in Japan the Japan Herald has been studying the statistics of the two portsj ami lias come to the conclusion that Kobe will bo In the " future the great port of the Flowery King- "dom. In ten years its foreign trade has grown moro than 100 per cent , while tlio foreign trade of Yokohama 1ms only grown CO per cent , Hut tlio comparisons for the last year are still more striking , for the total trade of Yokohama for eight months of ISS3 Is about two-thirds the amount for the whole year of 183" , showing no gains , whilst that of Kobe for the same period Is greater than the total for the whole year of Is3 , showing a gam in a single year of ! KI per cent. Kobu has already diverted from Yokohama much of the yarn trade , and Is beginning to secure some of the silk business. If , in addition , there should bo developed atrufUc : between Tncoimi nud Kobe of coal and petroleum , Kobe furnishing the 1'ucllic slops with coal and Tacoma furnishing Japan with oil from the wells of Wyoming , Kobe would at once far outstrip Yokohama , insplteof its vicinity to the capital , Toklo. Kobe Is , so to speak , the port for the great cities of Osaka and Kioto , andicoimnauds the trade of central Japan , so that it is well situated for the petroleum business. * * Signer Lnnciani who has boon for years the director of excavations at Homo for the Italian government and the city authorities , is a profound archicologist , and therefore Ills book entitled "Ancient Homo , " has been re ceived by the Italians with great applause. It is an account of his labors , explaining fully and clearly.tho importance of the re sults , some of w'fiic"h were wholly unlooUed for. Hitherto nothing has been really found prior to the time nt which Sorvius Tullius , the first of of the Etruscan kings of Home is supposed to have lived. Such of the nrchnio fortifications as have been unearthed from time to time huvo been ascribed to him , though "perhaps he never existed , lor it is ad mitted that the earlier books of Livy.nnd par ticularly everything relating- the Etruscan dynasty iu Homei-uro all to be regarded with the utmost suspicion. Signor Lancinni has discovered a neAtah5'ucol ' ° Slcal stratum , to tally unknown DCf9ri an4.antedating all the monuments nscribedto , Servlus Tullius. Tins is n necropolis or cemetery , from which liavo been taken some ii.OOO Urchnic specimens m bronze , nmbor , stone and terra cotta. Aa this bronze is made not of copper and tin , but of coppar , lead , zinc and antimony , it is certain that it was of Etruscan manufacture , since the secret of making hard bronze , and more particularly bronze with n cutting edge was unknown to every nation save the pre historic Phoenicians who sold cutlery of this kind to.tuo Egyptians of Memphis. * # * During the present week the blockade es tablished by the English and German na tions along the coast of Zanzibar goes into force. This , of course , Is aimed nt the Bel gian nnd Portuguese trailers who have been supplying the coast people with arms and re ceiving slaves in payment. Of these prac tices , there is now no doubt whatever. The position of the German government is laughably mixed. A liberal in the rcichstag declared emphatically that he was opposed to negro slavery , but that ho would oppose all measures for putting down slavery in Central Africa until slavery is abolished along the coast and under the very shadmv of the Gorman flag. When questioned as to his meaning , ho declared that lie had information mation with regard to the German coloniats near the coast which reflected disgrace upon the Gorman nation , if true. Ho w.is cred ibly informed thnt the coloniats reduced their hired servants to n condition of abject slavery , chaining them nt nlght-tlmo to prevent - vent them from escaping or from joining fa the revolt against the Germans. It seems that this vllo inhumanity wa the- cause of the outbreak which ha ° resulted in the total destruction of German property m the differ ent stations and in the ports aioim the In dian oooan. Tlio two fortified harbors of Minoiiguni and Tunghl wore abandoned by the Germans and have since been burned by the natives , and the whole country is dis turbed. Tlio English bishop of Equatorial Africa has ofllcially recommended thai all English missionaries bo withdrawn , which looks as If the potentate of Ugunda had roully Joined hands with the maliJi's suc cessor. * . The English nro In a peck of trouble ever the situation In Epypt. Thcro is now no longer any doubt that the Mahdl has done something to the Nile which 1ms essentially lowered its stream , so that not only has there boon no inundation , but the great irrigating ditches liavo remained dry. Sir Samuel Hakcr is of opinion that the great tributary , Atbara , which rlsos In Western'Abyssinia , has been turned. Ho.says that it could easily bo done , anil that tljo government at Khar toum knows enough 'to do it , and has In the Soudanoso abundance of strong arms that would accomplish anything ho ordered. Other travelers nt Eastern Africa support Sir Samuel Hakpr-'t hypothesis , and ono assorts that the probable point where the du- iloctlon has beoii1 ; inudo is near Kassala , which city comnmuils the roads to Suuklm nnd to Mussowah. l.to Imagines that it has been turned into the Rod Sea near Musso- wah , which has been given up by the Ital ians to the Abyailuiunu. This would bo looked upon by the Abysslnlatis ns an act of great friendliness , and it would liavo a ten dency to bring about a perfect understand ing botwucn the Mahdl and the Negun , who would in future work ; together ns true allies. Truly the English have madu a mess of it by dethroning IsmalU Ktiedivo , for Egypt is nluioat doomed , since it was thu alluvium of the Atbara that was the fertilising clement in the yearly inundations. Take the Atbara away from the Nile , and food Is taken away from Egypt. This comas of the interference of money kings in state mutters. In spite of tlio fact , that If Germany seizes Luxemburg , and thcu Holland , upon the death of tbo old Icing now dying by inches at Lee ; and Hussla at the same time attacks Austria , having made all necessary disposi tions for the onset ; in spite of the undenia ble fact that under euch circumstances the self-Interest ot Franco and England prompts them to combine together to put a stop to the ambition of Germany , it is clear that the two countries are drifting late something more than coldness lute positive aversion. The great London dallies do not hesitate to affirm that the republic is doomed , and aotns of thorn suggest that Franco , clso , is doomed umlor any form of government. Tlior is no doubt that France is practically bankrupt , nnd that unfortunate country exemplifies the utter falsity of a system which allow * wealth to become concentrated In n few hands. If wo take Into consideration the wealth of In dividuals , Prance Is enormously wealthy but tlio government is bankrupt , agriculture is depressed , viticulture is ruined , ami moro than half the worklnpmen nro without work. There Is no doubt that Franco is on the verge of a revolution , but probably It will bo al most bloodless , The world will look on with n curious eye to see what now system France will devlso for the scientific distribution of national earning in such away that there can not be liny concentration In few hands for that is the malady of which Franco Is dying. People of Omaha who are anxious for detail * of the marriage of the young Chinese I'tnperor will have to wait until tlio Chlncso now year which will arrive on the Uotu da ? of FebruaryAs ovcry Chinaman spends all his available funds ut his wedding the nuptials of the young emperor were to liavo been exceedingly gorgeous , and an outlay of twenty millions dollars was contemplated. Uut the bursting of the Yang tso Klang from Its boundaries depleted the treasury consid erably , and tlm cost was pared down to Uf- , teen millions , Ami now that the grci.it Island of Formosa Is in revolt it is probable that there will bo a still further retrench ment. The Princess Kang Sing who ia the future empress Is probably not so vcxiul about the mutter ns nn American girl would bo umlor the same circumstances , for Chl- iioso wives do not consider their lot to bo a happy one. Formosa has bcon quiet fern n hundred years for the last rebellion was in 178S. The island has never been thorouchly conquered by the Chinese , nnd the eastern part .still maintuiiii ! Its Independence. On this occasion it i.s the Chinese element in the island , which has revolted uiuler the pressure of heavy taxation. If they nro joined by tlio free natives they may bo able to mnko a successful stand more especially if they should bo assisted under the rose by some European power. KEAVS COMMENT. They are short of coal in Hutto City and Helena , In western Montana , for reasons which linvo not yet been satisfactorily explained - plained , but which possibly nro connected with the doslro of the Union Pacific to make money by sending coal from Hock Springs and Evanston to San Francisco during the recent coal famine. And in addition to this thcro is in Uutto City a want of woodfor the local sources of supply have been exhausted. Two of the mines may liavo to suspend for want of f uol , nnd the Montana Central rail road is being petitioned daily to bring wood from other quarters , until coal comes. Noth ing can bettor illustrate the paramount ne cessity of not allowing n railroad which is a common carrier to enter Into other business and the sooner this is inudo law the butter , not only for Montana but for Iho whole of the United States. Thcro Is such a law in Pennsylvania , but what is wanted is a United States law. Australian merchants liavo bcon buying wheat in Sun Francisco. What is ttie-cause of this marvelous occurrence I Is it drouth or is it rabbits ? All the territories of tbo northwest nro in line waiting for the gift of statehood from their big sister Columbia except Idaho. It seems that the people of the northern section object to bearing their share of a burden which they claim will only benefit the south ern portion of the territory. Very good. Idaho can po ami sit in the corner with her face to the wall until she has composed her feelings. Columbia will attend to her case in good time. Dr. Williams of Toronto , the Canadian who was In Africa with Stanley , is convinced that lie is dead , m spite of the recent authen tic news of him at the head waters of the Niger. Ho believes that Stanley was more desirous of making fresh discoveries than of rescuing Emm Hey , unit that ho struck out from the direct path with that object , and was massacred through the treachery of seine of his own men , furnished by Tippu Tib , who led him into an ambush. STATE ] ANJ > XBRItlTOHY. Nebraska Jottinca. York wants u down-town telegraph office. Thcro is talk of converting the old court house nt Madison into an opera house. Two hundred tons of hay are being held at Ewing for shipment to eastern markets. The ofllcials of Brown county have moved into tlm new court house ut AInsworth , Judge Gu.slin is making the Adams county lawyers hustle while ho is holding district court at Hustings , Nebraska has a new lady attorney in the person of Misc Jennie Davis , who was ad mitted to tbo bar by Judge Gasllu at Hoi- drego. A move was made toward starting a gymnasium at Kearney , but It 1ms suddenly como to a halt , the treasurer having skipped with the funds already collected. County Judge Ivenaston , of Hrown county , has resigned , and II. H. Hlsbeo , editor of the AInsworth News , has bcon appointed to fill the vacancy. Hisbeo is a democrat. Frank King , who has boon a respected resident of Puston for twg years , was caught stealing hay from u minister and forced to pay for the stolen property several times WUi't it was worth. Whisky and cards caused Butcher Hussen to neglect bis business nt North Lonn , but ho raised the money ho needed by mortgaging property ho didn't own. Now ho is missing , nnd Ills creditors mourn. Tlio Ewing Democrat reports a case of railroad robbery as follows : Two months ago J. W , Drayton , of this place , bought and shipped a carload of coal from Hloomington , 111. , to Ewing. The ooal arrived on time , but when Drayton went to receive It ho was in formed that the freight amounted to the enormous sum of tli < 4. ! > 0 for twenty tons of coul. HOW'H that ! $0.73 per ton freight , Druyton refused to take the coal , and it t'jen latu on the tr.ick licro for over two months , when last week the railroad company ordered their agent to sell the coal for the freight. It was sold , and did not bring enough to settle the freight bill by over fJ5 , und yet this Fremont - mont , ElUhorn & Missouri Valley is no monopoly ! Whory is your republican rail road commission ; Jowa. School teachers arc very .scarce in Calhoun - houn county. There are said to bo fifty-two empty Jails f In the state. Policeman Donahue , of Crostot ) , ims ro- colvod an anonymous letter telling him to leave town or hd will bo u dead man. About thirty persons were seriously ix > ls- onoil recently at Hush Crock , by eating head clieeso. All were recovering at last ac counts. The Hcheino for the disposal of the Aborn a house nt DCS Moincs by lottery has not fallen through , but ia going through ut Helena , Mont. George P. Uoso , of Dubuque , lias invented an electrical dial by which all the clocks Iu the different parts of any largo establishment may keep exactly tbo aamo time , at a small expense. The Orange City Herald says tho- placid surface of Calliope society U ugam disturbed by a rumor that u young gentleman of that town must cither murry his lady love or bury liimsolf in an obscurity so deep that tlm sheriff of Sioux county can't find him. Clark Andrews , a collcgo student who In- jurotl his thumb with the point of an Ink- ruattnl pen last week , Is lying in a very crit ical condition at his homo In Otuo. Illood poisoning has not in and hU whole arm U badly swollen. Fatal results are anticipated. Dakota. They are still talking base ball at Abor- doon. Saloons have been refused a license at Columbia , There will probably bo no court hold at llaplil City until next March , There ure 210 cases on the docket of tbo court now in saislqu at Fargo. It is expected the plans for the system of in sewers ut Yanutou will soon bo completed. Mllbank U agitating tbo question of a public library , that there may bo a for the young men to .spend their ovcnmga Ihls winter. 0. C. Uassett , of Woon < voke1 , is trying nis h ml nt improving the invention of Darius Grcon. QMrs. Ulshop , principal of the Kaptd City schools , has resigned her position and will go to Florida for the winter season. A young farmer namotl Chnrlc * Hrown , living near Ellondnlo , tins mysteriously dis appeared , mid Frank Name who lived with him , has been arrested on suspicion of being the cause of his disappearance. A number of young bachelors at Dondwooil nro talking of sending out for t carload of young Indies to spend the winter In Dead- wood. There scorns to bo n soitrclly of them nt present , nnd the consequence Is th.xt ftlnchund high Ilvo are papular but expensive games. There is nn organization In Yankton col lcgo called the Order of St. John. The most that Is known concerning the order at pros cut is that the members hnvo foicsworn nil association with the gotitlo BOX. Tlio amount of moral courage required to tnlo this o.ith will be comprehended when It I.s known that all thu knights are at that tender ago when their affections nnd mustaches uro jUt com ing to bo felt. AMUHIOMUNTS. "Kanch 10 , " presented nt the Grand opera house last night , Is Intended , ns Its title im plies , to Illustrate phases of llfo In the west , nnd for this purpose the nutlmr located his scenes nnd Incidents In Wyoming- n date seventeen your * past. It is just possible tlmt nt tlmt ported there wcro types of character in the western territory somewhat similar to n few of those presented in the drama , but as usunl with such productions , most of Its people - plo nre exaggerations or caricatures. How ever , "Unnch ID'1 Is no wor.so In this respect than all plays of Its cast , nail It possesses qulto ns much Interest as any of them Love is the nll-pcr- vndlng sentiment and moving force of the drama the love of n cultivated Massachu setts girl for an unpolished frontiersman who is prepossessing , courageous and manly , and who has a twin brother the perfect counterpart of himself. Of course thcro is n villain , nnd there Is n Judge of thu kind sup posed to hnvo formerly administered Justice In the far west , n doctor who dominates pretty much everything , a lighting lawyer , a parson , und u woman who has no confidence In mankind and no fear of anything. Thcro is an abundance of the sort of heroic senti ment which no ono but n writer of west ern plays ever uttered or thought , the rifle , pistol and Howie knife coma into fre quent requisition , and , In a word , alUtho es sentials of a thorough-going melodrama nre provided. The most realistic feature of the jiln.v is tlio burning of the corral and ranch , and it was warmly nppluudod. Mr. J. Clinton Hall assumes the dual role of the twin brothers , Al uml Tom McClellnud , nnd mnkcs of Jhom all thnt is perhaps possible. Miss Fay Chester Is the Massachusetts girl , Anniu Smalle.v , in love with Al McClelland , nnd she also does as well with the part , as is necessary or ns it merits. And this sort of comment might as well be applied to all the characters. They make no demand for artistic or careful acting. The audience was small and not notabl ) ' demonstrative. Tim COUUTS. United States Court. The case of Sheppanl vs the Chicago & Northwestern railway , in an uction to ro- covcr $3,000 damages for injuries sustained , has been continued to the May term of the court. .The case of David II. Lincoln vs L. Hol land , to annul payment of n note for f.V50. is on trinl before Judge Dundy. The federal grand Jury rested the election frauds investigation temporarily in order to take up other business yesterday. This matter is a. pending in dictment for perjury against William Dunlap , of Silver Creek , this state. It is stated thnt nt n recent land trial in the courts at Grand Island testimony was given by Dunlap which is extensively questioned ns to HH truthfulness. In the hearing before the jury to-day Robert Dluir and Alexander T. Stcen gave testimony the tenor of which is said to have been strongly sustaining the charge of perjury. Dunlap has not us yet been arrested , uml in consequence the mat ter is kept very quiet by the government ofv ficiuls. About eighteen witnesses liavo been summoned to appear iind give testimony. The Jury in the case of John Grant against the Union Pacific has not as yet reached a verdict. District. The case of Marshal vs Goblc , an action to recover ? 3,500 as commission on sale of real estate , hns gone to the Jury. The case of Christiansen vs The Nebraska and lowu Insurance company , an action to recover f500 insurance , is before Judge Ooff. The Muller Music company bring suit against Johnson Biehl for the recovery of $5,000 damnfjcs. The Muller company nro an Iowa corporation doing business in Council Bluffs. Frank P. Hunlon hns entered action against .r. W. Phillips for the payment of ? ( XX ) given in a promlsory note dated Septem ber 20 , 1SS" . In default of payment plaintiff prays that certain real estate collateral bo sold and the proceeds devoted to the liquida tion of this claim. A. J. Popploton has filed a petition against David Smith and the rountyjof Douglasct.ul. The subject mutter of this suit is a dispute us to aright of way. The Onmha and Grant Smelting company bring nn action against Daniel Cutnro.e late a foreman In tholr employment. On Septem ber IT , 1837 , n man named lirady was injured and subsequently recovered S , ' 00 d.imujres. The smelting works company cluim now Unit the accident to lirady was the result of Cuthroe's iiccligcnco. Judge Doano is engaged in hearing the case of Mary A. Dngdale against the city of Omaha. Mr * . Iugdalo claim ? $10,1)01) ) ) for al- logoi.1 tirunuges done lo her property by ica- son of Iho grading of Dodge street between Eighth and Ninth streets. In Judge Wakoley'H court Nol Solcroo VH Tiemi L. HOIUOII Is on trial. $000,10 claimed for labor dona nnd building material supplied. County. Tno attachment in tlio case of Maxwell vs KnlKlit was discharged nn motion. Gcorgo Hcrllnghof has entered Milt vs K. M. Genius In an action to recover Judgment to the extent of JOIiO. Oicamp & Humes wcro awarded a verdict In the sum of fJ90.ua against O. Newman. QBITlTAItV. Death ol' Sir * . Or. Dlimnoor. At noon yesterday occurred tlio douth of Mrs. Orpha C. Dlnbiuoor , wife of Doctor Charles M. Dint > moor. The dcmiso took place ut the family residence , corner of Twentieth nnd Podgo strooth. Tlio Imme diate cause of death was apoplexy. The deceased , who WUH about sixty yours of ago , find enjoyed excellent health up to the morn ing of her decease , when f.ho complained of slight indisposition , Nothing hurlons was apprehended , and Dr. Dlnstiioor umilo hit ) usual professional calls , At noon wlien seated dictating u letter to an amanuensis , Mrs. Dinsmoor was suddenly btilokvn , and before medical aid could bo Hummoned hud passed uwuy , Thu nrraii'eintintt | > for the fun- ID em ! arc not yet completed , Uut It will prob ably occur to-morrow. In tlio douth of tills lady Omaha society bus. biiHtulnod u grout lota , From licr youtli up Mrs , Dliumoor hus been nperrtiniof icinarublouapuoity , Ulnpluy- ing uttributcs of no ordinury * character , and thff luttoryears nf her llfe.lmvo been dovotcd to the works of cliurlty , Jnuecd Mrs. Dhis- moor's epitaph cun hnrdly bo written hero. Her memory will bu kept green by couutlowt people to whom nho wnu ever ready to extend - tend u helping hiiild. Bhoviii u lady of very pronounced opinions iiw ] > n certain oi lal p muttora. notably the women's sufTruga ques tion , und ouly as recently us last Tuesday night , she was actively cugaged m thin work , which had for her n great fusclmitlon. Mrs. by / Dlnsiuoor WHS at the noad of tlm Omaha Creche association iind was ileenlv Interested in the * tuto homo xltuutuil ut Mlllford und , organized for the reception of rcforrnoil women. , , , , , , Unity Unitarian congregation will fcnl hoi- loss very much , She was greatly InUircsti'd the wclfuro of that pluoo of worship , unU there ure few ladle * m Omaha who liayo done more to further the cau e of churity or public oducatlou , tin < \\vFoni > ROOMING. Unllronil "Work ItiMlU New YlRor Into Iilvcly Town. Ciuwponn , Neb. , Dec. 1. [ Correspondence of TIIK HEB.J The uilmlsof the dwellers In our midst liuvc bcon Civ od of much anxiety since the H. .fc M. railroad company recently let to Messrs. Ktrkimlncle Hros , & Collins , of Hcntrlco , a. grading contract which will employ 2,000 men on u line commencing nt Crawford , and running to u point ton miles duo south , where a tunnel will bo con structed , nnd purchased six niul n half acres of land adjoining the Fremont , Elkhorn it Mis souri Valley railroad conmuny's town stto nt Crawford , on the north , cast and south. Wo now look forward to commercial relations with Omnlm. Crawford fins prospered so far , nnd prom ises great growth in the future. As nu rurncst , a bounl of trade , with H , S. Pad- dni-lc. n liberal-minded and far-slphtetl busi ness miin of the northwest , as president , nnd Emmctt Dally , n rising young attorney from DCS Moincs , as secretary , was organized a few days ngo. In n desire to direct the sur plus labor mid capital of the crowded dis tricts of the country to a most product Ivo uso. W. U , Alexander , conducting vnrlou * Hues of business bore , will soon wholesale groceries. The Montana I'ntilo company Is to establish a canning plant of thirty-man power ; the erection of n ereamory Is probable - able : the Now HnmpMiIro Cuttto company hus hcudqniirlciH bore , with a lurgo foodlng ranch in close proximity , nnd Prosldont J. II , Harron intends milking his homo with us , Hesldo.s thcro Is directly north nnd opposite the Fremont , Elkhorn t Missouri Valley railroad station n foundry , machine shop uml planing mill combined , cover ing half and acre. The main building is a brick veneered structure with two largo wings nml an engine house. The pinning mill Is two stories hlpli , anil encloses ma chinery Uml will convert niitlvo Inmbor into luth , shingles , flooring , otc. Smelting works will also bo operated by this management. The Whlto river rolling mills huvo been In operation but ono year , nnd drawing wheat within a rait ins of eighty miles by wagon , contribute materially to our prosperity. Crawford is In the White river vulloy , immediately - mediately south of the military reserve , anil three and n half miles east or Fort Robinson , In the midst of rich farming land , with n view5 of the picturesque Crow Buttcs lo the southeast. The soil nnd climuto cannot bo surpassed for agriculture. Iron , timber , petroleum , marble , tin , gold , silver uml conl uro found in abundance , and , besides , there Is waterpower - power awaiting the application nf labor nnd capital to those wonderful rosou > cos of na ture. ture.As As nn evidence of an increasing apprecia tion of the truth of this letter , it might bo asserted that within the past two months there has been n general advance In city realty of 40 per cent. I'crsevcrinj ; Civil Service. A. W. Griflln , chief cleric of the railway mall service at this place , has been removed , nnd F. T. Murphy , a former messenger on the Uurllngton , between Council HlnfTs nnd Chicago , succeeds him. Superintendent White made the change. Griflln hus bcco In the oillce hero for six years. Murphy as sumes charge to-day. Buggies Collide. About 0 o'clock last night two Imgtficn col lided on Sixteenth street nt tbo Juncture of that street and Capital uvenno. One of the carriages contained n lady n'jd a littlo'chlUl , who were thrown out , but beyond u sovcro shaking up they sustained no injuries. Lloth rigs wCrc badly broken up. Glnss Worth $2,000 Itrokon. Yesterday morning nt tlio IConnunl Glass and Paint company's store , on Sixteenth street , a number of cases of plato glass top- Elcd and the entire contents were broken ito fragments. One of thu store men nar rowly escaped being crushed by a casu ns it fell over. The total loss will probably foot tip 52,000. Ono Marrintic Iilooitso. The following marriage license was grunted yesterday : I Potcr Kusummus , Omaha . S3 1 Annie Wutson , Omaha . . 35 SCALY AND ITCHING Skin anil Sonlp Olscascvltli Iios of flair , lire - - | > 30 < lilporuianontly , and oconoinieally uuroil by ihu Cuil- curn Hoini > < linR wlii'ii nil ntlior rem edies a nil ttio best plijmciain fail. I'torlasln , Kcrnma. Tetter , Jllngworm , l.lchen , Prill Una , Scall lli'ad , Milt Oust. Dirndl uir.Ilnr- bent' . linkers' , Grocers' ami Washerwoman's Itcli.nnfl every species of ItchliiK.IliinilnR.Bcnljr , J'lniply lltiniura ( if the Skin iind Scalp.wlth I/ois of Ilnlr , urn Instantlv relieved niul spot'dllv cured by CUTICUIIA , the grunt skin ( 'nro , and CUTici'iiA So A r. iin oxqulUlo M.ln Ilcuutllicr ex ternally , nnd CUTICUII v UKSOM'KNT , tim now Illood I'urlder. internally , when physicians and all other remedies full. psoniAsis , on SCAM" HION. I. John .1. CUse , I ) . 1) . 8 , having practised dentistry In tnls rounty for thirty-live yenroand bolnK well Known to thmisamln harcuboutH.wUh a view to help any wlio are nlllkted IIH 1 have been for th post twt Ivo yours , ti'Htlfy thnt tlui CUTlDi'iiv ItKJiui'ius cured mo of 1'soriasls , or Fculy Skin , In lshr rtnvs. iifler tlio doctors with it horn I luid consulted guvo inu no help or en couragement. N \\TOM , N. J. JOHN J. C'ABH. I ) . I ) . S. KIIUPTIOV. Your CifTiouiu HKMHIHKS performed u won derful euro lut < t summer ouonooCtmrciistoinui'N nn old ( Tfiitli'innn of hovcnty jcaraof iii.'c , AVlui miirorecMvtth a fearfully digressing eruption on his hend mill fart- , and who luid tried nil rom- rdlu.s and doctors to no purniHtt. TlJXAIIKANA. AUK. J. I1. hAIITU iV CO. DUSTPAN FULi OF II. K. rarpcntcr , Henderson , N. V , , cured of- I'horlnslH or Loproiy. or twenty years' htundlng. liy CL'TiiTiiA KKMKIHKS. The most womlvriiil ruro on rccoril. A dn tpnnfnl of HcaltH fulj from him dally. I'hyhlclaus inul lila friends thought he must die , UCKI3MA HADIUALliV OUUKII. 1'orthd rmllcul CIIIG of nu obstlimto canu of 1'c/oina fit } < > i\K \ htnndlntr , I give cnllio riodlt to tha Ci'Tic'iiiM HiwuiK-i. li. II. JIIOJIAKD.1UN , Now Iluvcn. Coiin. Sold ovorywhoio. i'rlcis ( VTICIWA. We. ; . Ji'.c. ; KIHII.VIMI. : I'repuiod by tliu I'oruni Unrn AND Cui.Miru. ( , ' ( > . , HOSION , M vss. r fS md for "How to Cure HXln llisoatos , " 0 ( s. W Illustration1) und UK ) tuHtluiouUH. ' < > ; s. bl.ick-UdiilH. chapiiod nnd oily Bkln mi'I ' MiuiCATV.i ; > rloAi' . OLD FOLKS' ' PAfNSr" . PilllnfrAinlnrtforall I'ulns , Inlliun- ' , iiiatiou and Wotiknessi or I lie Aiwl l < ItllU Cl'TICUUV ' AMI'l'.UN I'UHIKII , Itho Ur t und only I'lUu-klllliiK , , iUng 1'lastcr , New , | iisUulvuMtana.iu > fallible. ; | i | 0 HTOOKllOI.DIJKH OF TIU3 Snti'o ' Tuiel Coiiiimy : A il gr o fur forstlusuru aginail tlio ) > UTUO TILS'- NKIil'oujpuiif UUH Juit l/ogu onlnro'l ' In Ilio Unlli'il htutes Circuit t'uiut , Nlutli I Ircint D | > lrlrl ofNovuiln nntlllio | iro'Cly | ot Ibut CUIIIIMIIX illU > m > lil Ilivru- under uluri u.irly tlalc , Tlio KoonimiUulioii Vvni- milieu licruUy civet nullcv tliut ilwkliulHTXif pnt coinpuii- will bj nllowiMl u imU'iil'I'ultiililtr ' ' to fro- tect lltelr lillliuilu ( JiiaMimloil uluik bjr > ulj > ( > rlt > liiK | liu n w lioiulkuiiil iliiia | < iliiiti lliulrilock uilicrelo- fore it > crllsuJ hubfcilplloiiH lomlil Uumli will IK , lei'Dlruil iill'io ' I nlon 'irun CV > iniin > , Nu 7J HronU- wujr , Kuvr Vork t tlm folluwliiK UTIIH , l < ) -\rll , fifi UliNTH I'KU hliUI < ! , A > SKNT- INO ritOMTHK JhXl'K ' IIUKUOI'TO NOV. 11 , 1HH8. Ai < JU SI. , 1X11(1 tlHTillUUT O OI3.NTH J'lOll HII A UK , AStilC.VI I N U.MIIj JAN. y , 1HHU , AT. 'I P. M. f uU nrllicie lutliu l > oii > liHll | riroIvoTrusU'ouii'anr rerllnf lr , ciilltllnii lljeiii lo tlid CHIIIV iiiiinberuf iUur > k Uui > t < il | Mi ltvi t > y tliHj. iiaH.liil' < ; iu ! < for rh Wconli uucl ( IJciMili ruJponti . / p.il > l Uy Iliom , liiuruit tit Hi * ratf ut < t > nr umt. will bu i > llu 4 uri iuli oililaui | | from ilatoot I'nyi , ' 'lit ttioiil.l I'Oiimclu hy i-lictk ou NfW Vurk lo Ibo Uiilnii'rrnitCoiuuiiiix n J lnuillbc ; C-iiur "IC'l Hie Uukcluli tiiiiluifoit In blank nnu uftulln > i * l/tllon in lb Union Truit r-tiuipiiiir , Uluuk ( urin * lurlhli MUlborUullon au < lco | > luii ( drc'Ul r c n Lo Jbtuliitil upouiiiiillratlnii | HI lliu llnlu.i Trutt ( Mm. pun/ unicti. oruv room IJhurrulh Ituor , Mllli JIullU' MJ , K tv Vmk. Datoil NKW VOIIK , Octobur H , Itel. II , It. UAI/J/KH , CliQlriimu. " iiOilDON MAODON.MjD , 1 % C. A , Al. VAN WKKlt , OTTO CO.MMIWil ! .