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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1889)
T TT Y
EIGHTEENTH YEAR OMAHA. MONDAY MOKNING. JANUARY 14 , 18S9. NUMBER 2
A LIFE AND DEATH STRUGGLE
BIguiflcanco of the Recent Bloody
Affair In Kansas.
CIMARnON GUARDED BY MILITIA.
The nitlzcnH Burning AVItli n Dcslra to
KC What They Term tlio
Jiollbornto Murder ol'
Tin ; KnnAnn Wnr.
TOPEKA , Kan. , Jan. 18. [ Special Telegram
to TUB Bur. ] J. Q. Shoup , chairman of the
board of county commissioners of Gray
county , cnmo in this afternoon from the
Bceno of the frightful county seat war , to lay
the matter bcforo Governor Martin , liiimo-
dictoly upon his arrival ho had a long confer
ence with the governor , who has been In tel
egraphic communication all day with the
officials nt Clmarron. Shoup gave n thrill
ing account of his experience with the at
tacking party. Ho was in his olfico In the
court house when the leader of the mob from
the rival town of Ingalls opened the door of
Ills office and covered Shoup with tv Win
chester , commanding him not to move. All
the county officers wcro held up In the same
way , while the remainder of the mob took
jiossession of the county records nnd fled
from the town with them , the Clmnr-
ron people in hot pursuit. ICng-
lish and Bliss , who were killed
wcro not participating in the light , and
Shoup claims that their murder was deliber
ate and in cold blood. Ho demands of the
governor that the murderers ho brought to
speedy Justice. He says that the attacking
party was headed by Watson , the newly
elected county clerk , mid was mndo up of no
torious thugs and cowboys , who were brought
for the purpose of terrorizing the Cimnrron
people while the county records were I'oiug
seized. One of tlio loaders of the party was
the notorious "Killer , " Tim Johnston , who ,
it is said , lias openly boasted that ho has
taken the lives of twelve men and that no
onu dared touch him.
Governor Martin says to-day that ho will
put a ston to thu fight if it requires the en
tire militia of tlio state. He proposes to
have a thorough Investigation , mul says that
the guilty ones will bo punished.
General Meyers , with the second regiment ,
reached Cimarron early this morning and
found the whole town in urins and expecting
another attack. No strangers were allowed
to enter the town without proving satisfac
torily that they were not friends of the other
town. No services were held In the church ,
but instead tl.e church was converted into an
arsenal where the weapons of war were de
posited. General Moyors ordered tlio people
ple to at once disarm themselves , and told
them that unless they did so their weapons
would bo taken from them by force. To all
outward appearances the order was com
A Cimarron man named Gage and Ed Robbins -
bins , of IngnllH , mot this morning a few miles
from Ingalls and desuarate encounter en
sued. They first exchanged pistol shots , but
nfterwards bed a hand to hand tussle in
Which Gage received a frightful gash in the
neck , which will probably cause his death.
This morning tlio Ingalls people received a
report that a mob from Cimarron was pre
paring to attack them with the intention of
burning the town and killing the leaders to
revenge the murder of English and Bliss.
They immediately called a meeting nnd
thoroughly organized themselves. Sentinels
were sent out to watch for the appearance of
the mob and give warning. Fortifications
wcro built and every arrangement made to
defend themselves. Women wore enlisted
and given arms and ammunition. As lout ; as
the militia is in the county thcro Is not likely
to bo another conflict. It is only by the pres
ence of the militia that serious trouble can
be averted , as the two rival towns are only a
few miles apart and the feeling is so bitter
that the slightest provocation would cause
another outbreak. It is a lifo and death
struggle between the two towns , as the suc
cess of ono moans the downfall of the other.
KANSAS CITV , Jan. Ki.-A Wichita special
says that General Myers telegraphed Unit he
hud arrived at Cimarron , the location of the
recent county scat war , this morning , ami all
was quiet. Tlio militia companies ordered
out ure still in readiness to inovo nt a mo
ment's notice , us it is heard that the trouble
is not yet over. Ingalls was guarded all last
night by farmers , as it had been rumored
that Cimurron sympathizers had threatened
to burn the place. Watson and his deputies
had been released by the sheriff of Dodge
City before General Myers arrived.
A Mysterious Shooting.
BEAYIII : FALLS , Pa. , Jan. 1 ! ) . Last night ,
ns John ICelloy , a well known contractor , en
tered the gate of his residence , ho was shot
through the right breast. His condition is
very precarious. Who shot him is not pub
licly known. It Is said that Kelley knows ,
but will Bay nothing. After the shots wore
fired two men wore .seen to run hastily down
a side street and disappear.
01JJECTS TO MA HONE.
AVIwo ThlnkH Ho IN Unlit
lor n Cabinet Position.
s , Jan. 18. General Harrison
passed the day nt homo , attending church
this morning. Among the curly arrivals to
day was Ex-Congressman John S. WIse , for
merly of Virginia. His visit was unexpected ,
but General Harrison gave him a Virginian's
welcome , inviting him to lunch. The mld-ituy
meal over , the general ami his guest spent
a qum tor of mi hour in private conversation.
To an Associated press reporter Mr , WIse
declared that his visit had no political sig
nificance ; that he had n lawsuit nt Akron
nnd he merely ran down to Indianapolis to
spend Sunday. Ho would not admit that the
very recent visit of twenty-two Virginians
in the interest of General Mnhoiio fur
nished the motive for the visit.
Hut In the course of .his conversation
ho inveighed against the celebrated
little general with all his old-tlmn fire and
invective , declaring that it would bo "dis
astrous" to the republican parly In the south
to put General Mnhono In the cabinet , When
nslicd whether ho made such declarations to
the president-elect , he declined to state what
inisscd In their conversation , Iio vehement
ly proclaimed that Mnhnnn lost , the vote of
Virginia to General Harri&n in the late
Another distinguished visitor was John K.
Plummer n well known Now York merchant
nnd president of the Harrison nnd Morton
dry goods olubs of Now York. Ho will be
Joined late to-night by Hon. Warner Bate-
man , of Now York , and It is understood to
tirgo cabinet recognition for ox-Senator
Warner .Miller. Another party of Now
Yorknrs , with ox-Stato Senator Arkell nt
their head , will arrive about midnight. It is
understood that this party comes to urge thu
cnso'of ox-Senator Platt , and that they lira
in favor ot some third man from Now York
In case the president-elect cannot honor
A $17OO ( ) Blazo.
* MAUI.IIOKOUOII , Mass. , Jan. 18. The Phoe
nix block , occupied by furniture and dry
goods stores , burned this morning. Loss
f47.000j well insured. Two foremen were
seriously Injured ,
Nctherlamrti Kin ; ; ,
TIIF H.lUGB , Jan. 1-1 , The king of Holland
pent a restless night. Ho takes little food ,
A doctor will stay with the king to-night.
"Tho' king has inflammation of the brain ,
The end cannot bo long deferred ,
Kohhuil Her Oncsts.
A prostitute named Ida Tranton was ar
rested yesterday-morning on the churgo of
going through the pockets of two gentlemen
callers , ncmcd Jnko Hydcr and Kdwurd
j > 'ti"l"M , hnt i pnldi , * , nt tf-i fort.
He Is Ventllnllni ; It. In the Columns ol
the Ilt-ltIsh I'rcHH.
( rnjv/rfoM tvniiii Jam * * ( ] < minn Jtcnntll. ]
LONDON' , Jan. 13. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to Tun Bnn.l The corro
spondcnco between the American and Brltlsl
governments In reference to thoSackvilleln
culcnt is being given to the public in daily in
stallmcnts , In a communication to Salisbury
Sackviile claims that on October 20 ho hai
an Interview with Bayard about the Murchi-
son letter , la which ho received the imprcs
sion that his explanation was satisfactory
Ho received no further communication unti
passports were sent him ou the 30th. Ho
"I xvas all along Ignorant of the precise
grounds on which my removal was sought
but party exigencies overruled Internationa
comity. Telegrams were being received to
the effect that the Irish vote in Now York
was slipping away from the democratic
ticket , and immediate action was necessary
ou the question of my dismissal in order to
conciliate this action , Involving , as It did
a want of courtesy which I venture to thinl
is unprecedented In the history o
diplomatic Intercourse. Since 1 saw
Bayard on the "Oth , when ho aeccptci
my explanation and said ho bore mo no ill
will , the question nt Issue had never ns
sinned an International character as far as ]
was aware until the moment It was ilccidei
to send mo my passports , when all adjust
ment was rendered Impossible ami an inci
dent which concerned mo personally was
thus at once rnndo the cause of serioun com
plications with her majesty's government.1
All the leading papers nro devoting the
most of their editorials to defending the
diplomatic blunders of Snckvillu and Morier
LONDON , Jan. lil. Uoforring to the blue
book on the Saekvillo affair , the Daily News
says : "LordSalisbury has vindicated the tech
nical propriety of the course ho has pursued
and vas made a distinct point nt the expense
of President Clovelanp. Wo cannot , how
ever , think his practical wisdom equal to .his
controversial skill , The vacancy at Wash
ington serves no useful purpose. Lord Saclc-
villo's doKpaU-hes simply confirm his unfitness -
ness for the post he accepted. "
The .Skat i us Content.
ISfHliy Jamct Canton Itinn'tt. ]
AKSTBUDAM , Jan. 13. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to Tun Bnn.J The greatest
skating race over witnessed in this city took
place to-day between the Kusslnn , Von
Panschun , and Tim Donoghan , of New
York. Over L'0,000 people were on the Ice.
Panschun beat Donoghaii one-fifth of a
second in a mile , making the fastest time on
record 2:57. :
Mrs. Cmtiiijr Improving.
fCoiH/r//7iCJS3hi//am. / ( / * Unnlan Unii".tt.\ \
HOMK , Jan. 13. [ New York Herald Cable
Special to THE BEE. ] Mrs. Hobort L ,
Cutting's condition is declare. ! by her med
ical attendants not to bo dangerous , and she
now hopes to leave the Hotel do Bussio very
soon for Paris.
KAUKKTX'S 11 A U JUIE.VK.
A Lively Scrimmage In tlio Mlnnc-
MINNEAPOLIS , Minn. , Jan. 13. [ Suecial
Telegram to THE BEE , ] Pete Barrett , con
fined in the Henncpin county jail under sen
tence of death , together with two other
prisoners , attempted to escape this morning.
The prisoners were all sent back to their
cells irom tlfo washroom , but Barrett ,
Barnes and Clark , who secreted themselves
and escaped detection. When Jailor lieilly
entered to servo breakfast Barrett sprang
upon him and struck him with a towel-
roller , the others attacking him with their
fists. The jailor was armed with a largo
bread knife mid ho made n lunge
at Barrett , inflicting a deep gash over his
assailant's eyes. Barrett struck the jailer
again nnd then grabbed his shoulders , the
others keeping up the striking and kicking.
The jailor could do nothing but hack at Bar
rett's hands , and this had little effect. The
four men rolled about the floor , the Jailer
slashing Ins assailants with the bread knife.
They could not stand such punishment , and ,
outside assistance arriving , they wcro se
cured and locked in the dungeon.
Jailer Keilly received two blows across
the head , which laid the skull bare , and sus
tained a dislocated shoulder. His face
was a mass of bruised flesh nnd
blood. Barrett was cut over the
eyes and across the hands. Barnes received
n deep gash on the cheek , and the third was
cut about the hands and arms. The prisoners
intended to bring the assistant jailer to the
scene , secure the keys and escape ; but ho ,
being n new man , ran out upon the street and
around the block , calling for help.
A motion for u now trial for Barrett will
bo argued before the supreme court this
week. A mob collected this evening , threaten
ing to lyncn tlio prisoners , but it dispersed
without committing violence.
A Short UKO ol 37OOO.
WJIST Sui'KinoK , Wis. , Jan. 33. A week
ago , whor. the newly elected county officers
toolt their respective offices , the books of the
retiring county treasurer , V. Cournoyer ,
showed that $7,000 hud not been turned over
to the now county treasurer. Cournoyer
asked to bo given ono week to bring forth
the missing funds , but thu committee up.
appointed for the purpose of investigation
reported at Saturday's meeting that the
amount had not been replaced. The
chairman of thu county commissioners
was then instructed to proceed according to
law for the recovery of the books , papers ,
etc , which had also been hold back.
Cournoyor has hold the office four years ,
being elected in 18S1 on the democratic
ticket , and ro-olecwu in 1SSS. The money
required to straighten up the accounts will
doubtless bo furnished by friends before
action is taken to recover from the bonds
The German PI-CHS Agitated ,
UHKU.V , Jan. 13 , It Is stated that in the
colonial debate In the rolchstag Prince Bis
marck will especially refer to the cordial and
friendly relations between Germany and
The whole liberal press protests against
the notion of the North Gorman Gazette In
utilizing thrt letter written by the late Em
peror Frederick to Prince Bismarck on the
occasion of the jubilee of the hitter's entering
the army. The Vnaslschooitung says ;
"This personal mark of attention to the
chancellor , especially when taken In con
junction with the solicitude of the common-
dcr-In-chiof for the army , is anything but n
refutation ot the political creed laid down
by Krndorlck In his diary and in his govern
mental actions. "
Irish Lmiul Troubles.
DUIII.IN , Jan , 13 , A party of raiders to
day visited the house of a nationalist farmer
on thu Kcniuaro estate , and after adminis
tering a severe beating extorted from him a
promise to nbjuro the plan of campaign ,
which Is very unpopular nmong a portion of
the people. The members of thu national
league collected clothing , oto. , in London
derry to-day for the KnlnarraRh tenants ,
who wcro arrested for resisting evictors.
To-morrow the prisoners will bo taken from
Londonderry to Palcnrragh , whore they will
bo tried on Tuesday.
A Merchant.1 ! ) Sudden Death ,
Duti-TU , Minn , , Jan. 13. [ Special Telegram -
gram to Tnc BEE. ] John Grubo , ono of the
most prominent merchants on the Vermlllion
ratigo , drouprd dead this morning while
it- nd'n.itnlUmc ' through n telephone ,
ANDERSON WILL BE HANGED
The Brutal Brown County Wlfo
DID SHE POISON HER HUSBAND ?
A Nebraska Knrnior'H AVII'c HcM on
tluit HiiHpltlon--\arrow ;
I'Ynm a Itiirnln
Other Htnto News.
AiulorHou Will limit ; .
LONG PINK , Neb. , .Tan. M. | Spcclal to THIS
HER , ] The case of Anderson vs The State ,
was afllrmed by the supreme court , and
Hrown county will experience Its first hang
ing In a few weeks. Anderson killed his
wife two years ago and was condemned to
die about one year and six months hack , but
the case has been pending on error in the
supreme court ever since. This was a most
dastardly murder. First he nearly killed
her. In an hour afterwards she showed
signs of life , and then he completed his work
and buried her in a well and filled It up.
Held Cor Poisoning.
msTixos.Neb. , Jan. 12. Forty-eight hours
have boeu occupied in the postmortem ex
amination of the body of John Aldrich , the
farmer supposed to have been poisoned at his
homo in Silver Lake township , last Thurs
day. Sufficient evidence has been developed
to Justify the coroner's jury in holding Mrs
Aldrich for the dentil of bur husband. The
stomach of the deceased will be forwarded
to Hush Medical college , whore search will
bo made for the poison. Great excitement
prevails in the neighborhood.
A Cloms Call.
HASTISOS , Neb. , Jan. Hi. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : Hm : . ] At ! i o'clock this morn
ing a flro originated from some unknown
cause between the Now England house and
the store building occupied by C. A. Wills
with a stock of notions. They were both
old frame structures and the damage is
about ? 100 in each case , lief ore the flames
were extinguished the hotel , ran by D. T.
Ulmor. was damaged to the extent of ? 300.
The other building was owned by D. Quack-
enbush. Wills loses $ SX ( ) . All the property
is well covered by insurance. Wills mid
wife occupied a room in the roar of the store
for a sleeping apartment , and were awakened
by the flames , Their hair and eyebrows
were singed and their faces mimed , mid
they barely escaped in their night robes.
Heaver Crossns ! : .
I3ii.riu Cnosixo , Nob. , Jan. 13. [ Special
to THU Bcc. ] Beaver Crossing is situated
on the Blue river , lOU miles from Omuhaand
on the main line of the Fremont , Elkhorn &
Missouri Valley railroad , in Scward county ,
Nebraska , mid is one of the rising cities of
this great state. It will soon be quito a rail
road center. The Missouri Pacific will build
from Crete up the Blue , through this town
and by way of York to the coal and oil fields
of. the Black Hills. The B. & M. is about to
build a line from Milford to the same points ,
mid there is very fluttering prospects for u
division station for the Fremont , Elkhorn &
Missouri Valley next spring. The following
are the principle business men here : IJowitt
Eages , the pioneer ineichaut , carries a largo
stock of general merchandise in a store SOx
4U , and is doing a good business. Next comes
Johnson & Greedy , with a line stock of gen
eral merchandise. They are two energetic
young men and are meeting with good suc
cess and arc bound to be in the head column
in the near future. Mr. Boyington has a
nice , clean stock of dry goods and groceries ,
and is getting his share of the trade. Davis
& Sons have the leading hardware store of
the town , and are meeting with
merited success. McDougal & Callahan -
han also carry a largo stock
of hardware. Greedy & Corkins keep
a fine stock of drugs and patent medicines
and do u line business. The State bankwith
T. E , Sanders as cashier , who , by the way , is
one of the most jolly and thorough business
men of the town , has the entire confidence of
the surrounding country. We have two grain
buyers who are alive to the interests of the
town. II. C. Hciisel , of Millford , prints a
very good paper called the Bugle. Thcro is
an abundance of water power hero going to
waste , only a small part being utilized to run
tlio Duiiery mill , which is for sale to anyone
who will put in the roller process.
Plntto County Touchers' Association.
COLUMIIUS , Neb. , Jun. 13. [ Special to Tun
IBiic. ) The Platte County Teachers' associa
tion carried out its first programme nt'tho
high scool building in Platte Center yester
day at 2 o'clock p. m , A number of teachers
from this city wcro in attendance. The as
sociation is expected to do much good for the
schools of Platte county. Only practical
subjects are taken up for discussion. Super
intendent L. J. Cramer is putting forth every
effort to hnvo closer relations existing be
tween the teachers , so that the best results
may follow. The diphtheria excitement has
somewhat abated , although three now cases
are reported In the neighborhood of Platte
Destructive Flro nt Fnlrbury.
FAIHIIUIIV , Neb. , Jan. 12 , [ Special Tele
gram to TUB Bin. : ] A disastrous fire oc
curred hero last night , destroying four of
the best business houses in town. The
flames originated In the basement of the
mercantile establishment of H' W. White ,
and spread to and consumed the stores of T.
T. Berry &Ulro..Will & Colin , and the drug
store of G. A. Pease. A number of doctors
mid dentists had offices in the buildings , and
much of their contents was destroyed , The
principal losses are. covered by insurance.
The cause of the flro is unknown.
IncroAKod HH Surplus Fund.
BEN.NHT. Neb. , Jan. 18. [ Special to THE
BEE.J The Citizens' bank of Bennet , at its
regular annual meeting , increased Its surplus
fund from $3,000 to $13,500 , and re-elected the
former board of directors for the ensuing
year. The following nro the officers : J. K.
Vunderllp , president ; G. W. Etrgleston , vice
president ; Charles A. Pierce , cashier.
IJ-incl Men , Take Notice ,
A mooting will bo hold in Wosv Point ,
Neb. , January US , for the purpose of organ-
zing n state band association. The bands of
the state are earnestly requested to bo repre
sented at the meeting.
State papers please copy.
ii.ttnx Av ! C u .10
LOMAX , Neb , , Jan , 4. [ Correspondence of
Tun Hm : . ] In heading this letter from
Lomax the general reader might wonder
whom this place Is. The year ISsS went into
futurity and know not Lomax , but
Identical with the birth of the now year an
other youngster was born to Nebraska , nnd
a christening was hold January ) , nt which
hundreds of our best citizens turned out nnd
unanimously named the infant "Lomax. "
The slto of the now town of Lomax Is
situated on section iit ) , township 13 , range til ,
on the extreme southern limit of dialer
county , In thu beautiful valley of Wood
river , forty-llvo miles northwest of ICcarnoy ,
twenty-live miles north of Plum crook ,
twenty-six miles south of Broken Bow mid
twenty-throe miles ( midway ny this valley )
between the towns of Callaway , northwest ,
mid Armada , southeast , in the center of ns
populous and thriving a scttlomont as any to
bo found in the newer portions ot Nebraska ,
A long scries of years tinea itff-first settle-
mcnt has proven this portion of tbo state to
bo free from those dreaded olomontsdrouth , ,
hell , hot winds , cyclones , etc. , whicn have
devastated other portions of the west , and
such a thing as a failure or oven a partial
failure of crops Is hel-a Unknown. From the
head of the river dotfn to the Forks twenty-
five miles of as pretty a valley us
It has ever been our fortune to look upon. It
resembles the famous "Molmwlt valley of
Now York , and has an average xvidtli of
of from ono to thrco miles. Backed by low
hills , more easily cultivated than much'of
the lauds of Iowa ; the soil of n rich blaek
loam from thren to cloven Icct in depth ; no
sand , alkali , nor Buffalo wallows to Inter
fere , It is the very paradise of the farmer.
Tli3 Omaha & Republican Valley railroad
has ( traded n line from Kearney up this
valley to Mllldalc , and the early spring will
see tlio Iron laid mid we will bo out of the
In anticipation of the early com
pletion of this line of road
the town of "Lomnx" has been projected ,
The projector of this enterprise , Mr. H.
Lomax Is not piislilmr the matter as a specu
lation , nor to discomfit those who are already
onpagcd In business on Wood river , but to
concentrate that business which is scattered
for a doren miles around in Httlo country
stores , Into one central point , where wo can
command the attention of business men
which the Importance of our trade demands.
Already nearly a score of applications have
been made for business lots , including n
heavy milling enterprise , which ro to show
the faith which our business men have in
this section of the state.
It is understood that only n limited num
ber of lots are for sale , but all who wish to
engage In business hero or build residences ,
will bo given deeds to lots , mid the cholco at
present at least.
DUPIil ) BY AS
A Buffalo Man's Sclicine Kor "Work-
Ing" tllO IiOlllloil TilUCH.
BriT.u.o , Jan. 18. The Courier this morn
ing created a sensation In nationalist circles
by publishing n number of telegrams and
letters written by n special detective from
Scotland Yard sent out In the interest of the
London Times , to procure evidence to Im
plicate Paraoll in the Phtunlx Park murders.
It appears that in August last n mechanic
residing at Blackrock , being out of work and
money , conceived the idea of inukinp
something out of the London Times.
Ho wrote to the publisher , 'stating
in effect that ho know of two Irishmen who
wore in possession of documentary evidence
that would prove the letters on which the
Times relied in the proscnlilnvcstiimtion to bo
perfectly genuine. Ho soon received ndvico
from the Times that n detective would be
sent. Detective Daly eimo and corresponded
with the mechanic from New York. He said
ho was authorized to see that the mechanic
and others willing to give proofs , and.
if necessary , go to England and
testify , wcro well compensated and
protected. He wanted the mechanic to go to
New York , nnd later to meet him at a hotel
in Buffalo. The mechanic , however , was
equal to the occasion , nnd on the arrival of
the detective here notified him tuat their
game had been discovered.
The detective and his female companion
thereupon wont to Toronto. From there ho
went to Montreal and thence to Chicago ,
where his headquarters were with George
Harvey it Co. , 10 LaSallo street , all the
time imploring the Buffalo man to hasten his
proofs , nnd nt the same time paying him sev
eral sums of money , amounting in all to about
Writing from Chicago on November ii3 , ho
began to show suspicion , mid declared that
ho would not pay out another dollar until lie
could sec the papers in his own hands. Be
sides , ho hud got 'so much evidence , as it
was , that ho could afford to do without
thorn. Still ho was willing to give $400 for
them. On Decemborjl lie wrote , announcing
his intention of proceeding to Niagara Falls.
In the course ofv his wanderings after
nroofs the detective went -Ravonswood. .
III. , whore ho said Ills' son lived , and thence
ho wrote offering to- give the Buffalo man
$ . " > 00 and tnosuma to the other two if success
was made certain. There was no evidence ,
of course , whatever of the nature sought.
COMING WEEK IN CONOHESS.
Important Measures Pending in tin :
HOUKC nnd Senate.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 13. The sonata has now
discussed the wliolo tariff bill , except the
wool , sugar and lumber schedules , and a ] > gr-
tion of two or three others of minor import
ance. Tlio debate will probably occupy every
day until the time fixed for voting on the
passage of the bill.
Monday , after passing the fortification
appropriation bill in the house , the river nnd
harbor bill is to bo taken up. Mr. Springer
intends to try to get consideration for the
omnibus territorial bill on Tuesday , but the
indications are that he will meet with some
republican opposition. The appropriations
committee wish to consider and pass the
sundry civil appropriation bill ; on Wednes
day , nnd the southern contested election case
of Smalls vs Elliott is sot for Thursday and
may consume the remainder of the week , It
is to bo noted , however , that a part of all
this programme is subject to disarrangement
by the report from the oemmitteo on rules on
Mr. Randall's ' resolution rescinding the rule
which now requires adjournment at 5 o'clock
every day. If this resolution be rejected or
defended by individual or party effort , the
result may bo u renewal of the filibustering
proceedings of last week'
Wlint Powilcrly Says About the New
N , Y. , Jan. 13. General
Master Workman Powderly , of the Knights
of Labor , In an address to District Assembly
2 of tills city hist evening , stated that ono
of the four alleged founders of the Knights
of Labor who are trying to establish a new
order in Philadelphia , recently offered to
sell out the now order to him for flOO , and
ho had satisfactory proof that some person
hnd previously offered to sell out to John
To Kind Stunloy anil Kmlu Pashn.
Nn\v YOIIK , Jan. 18 , [ Special Telegram to
Tun BBB. ] The World has made arrange
ments for an exploring expedition into Central
Africa to obtain authentic news of Stanley
mid of Emln Pasha. It will be led by
Thomas A. Stevens , jwho made himself fam
ous by his tour around the globe on a biey-
elo and who is now oa his way to Zanzibar ,
wheneo thu expedition will start. In case
the two explorers shall have ru turned to
civilized regions before Stevens reaches
Wudcdolai ho will devote himself to an In
vestigation of the African slave trade , against
whioh Cardinal Luvagorio.prlmato of Africa
is conducting u crusade.
' i *
For Breach or Promise.
PiTTHiifim , Jan , lp. The Post's ' Mifllln-
town , Pa. , sposlal says : Hon. John .T. Pat
terson has been sued for breach of promise
by Mrs/Mary Flomlnir , n resident of Phila
delphia , Patterson quito wealthy , and
was recently mnrrijxl to Miss Frank , n
prominent lady of Waukouha , WIs. Hols
flfty-ilvo years of ago . The amount of dam
ages asked is not Bta od ,
. . *
Mo. , | Jan. ] 3. George E.
Allen mid MUs Lora Fugct , the couple who
eloped Thursday "frqm Tower Hill , III , , were
married hero yesterday afternoon by Judge
W. M. Uoblnson , who was licensed to do so
by Kcgistur Evans , Tna groom denies the
story of having been formerly married. Miss
Fugct says she docs not believe the stories
published about Alien.
Do LOHHI'I ) ( ; otb Another Lift.
PAIIIS , Jon. 13. The Figaro announces
that Do Lcsseps and the administrative
council of the Panama Canal company have
signed an agreement with the Banquo Paris-
iunno for u fresh.Usuo of UUKKUOO ( ) shares to
bo subscribed in two lots.
Shot ilia Wife mill SnloMoil.
TOLEDO , 0. , Jan. 10. James G. Dutchor
this morning shot and seriously wounded his.
wife and then suicided. Jealousy was the
oauso of the crime ,
Lowls Payne , of Now York , Appar
GEN. ROSENCRANS' BOOMERANG.
Ills Testy Criticisms of Rcnrf.il
Grant' * ) ilctlrciiicnt Coming Homo
to Hoost Doracy on West
WASHINGTON Hunnut Tin : ONUIM EBB. ]
513 lAwiiTKKNTti STIIUKT , v
WASHINGTON , D. C. . Jan. 13. )
Tlio fight for the position of public printer
under President Harrison has opened In
curliest with tlio arrival in Washington of
two or three representatives of Lowls Payne
from Now York City. A great deal of as
surance is shown by Payne's friends on ac
count of bis geographical location and the
fact tbnt ho is endorsed by nearly nil the
typographical unions of tlio Empire state.
Ho is bolug pushed also by tiiu Now York
senators and a number of gentlemen in the
senate from other eastern states , together
with the New York delegation in the house.
Mr. Payne is at present foreman of the New
York Press. The only active work done in
the interest of anybody for tlio po
sition up to this time is for Mr.
Payne , the other aspirants not having
taken any positive moves. Among them are
M. D. Helm , of Indiana , who was a foreman
in the oflleo under Dofrees and Hounds
Colonel ilolluwny , of Indianapolis , is also in
aspirant , and Captain Meredith , of Chicago
who was in General Harrison's regiment
likewise aspires to be public printer. Payn
has tlio ndvifntaro of geographical location
and Helm is given the advantage of long am
creditable experience in the oflleo.
uii.ii miTiitiNo uosExeiuNs.
If the bill which has been favorably reported
ported from the commit toes of military affair
of tlio two houses of congress restoring General
oral \VillIam S. Hosencrans to the arm :
and placing him on the retired lis
as a brigadier general , is passed , i
well tax the charity of the friends of the Inti
General Grant to the fullest limit. Then
are many men in congress now who were
there llvo years ago whoa General HosencranH
made his unprovoked and memorably bitter
attack upon General Grant , while a bill re
storing to tlio army and placing on the retired
tired list the hero of Appomatox , was under
consideration. General Hosoiicrans contended
that thcro was no law or precedent for restoring
storing a name to the rolls of the army after
it had been stricken off during peace , and
tlwt there were no demands made oy Justice
or courtesy or the American idea
of hero worship , which would
justify the restoration of a mar
to the army who had subsequently held fed
eral offices such as General Grant had boeu
honored with. Ho ridiculed tlio idea that
tlio impoverished financial condition of the
Grant family justified congress in restoring
General Gratjt's name to the army rolls , and
in this connection alluded to the failure of
Grant & Ward's bank as that "great confi
dence mill. " From General Kosenerans
speech the following extracts are taken : "It
is not my intention to recount any of the his
torical reasons why I think Grant's military
reputation has been exaggerated and mis
represented under the exigencies of party In
terest and power , and can only suggest that
when a true history comes to bo written it
will bo pared Qowrf Id very different dimen
sions. It was the interest of a great political
party of this country to make his services
appear as largo and important as possible , for
he was their servant and tool to secure
power.Further , hiGeueral IJoseneran's '
speech , ho charged General Grant with
having dictated tlio first two volumes of
Badeau's "Lifo of Grant , " and declared that
it was unworthy and misleading ; that General -
oral Grant had made false military records ,
and that ho was a party to u scheme which
robbed the people of millions of dollars. The
speech created a great sensation at the time1
and is yet fresh in the minds of many men
who may at any day be called to vote for a
bill which will restore General Hosencrans to
the army and place him on the retired list
with a salary almost as largo as that of a
congressman or senator , years after ho has
gone out of the army , and without any dis
ability traceable to army services.
NOTHING IN IT.
There is considerable comment in congres
sional circles upon what is reported to have
been a "scheme" to induce Major MoKinley ,
of Ohio , to withdraw from the speakorship
contest and receive , as a reward , a portfolio
in President Harrison's cabinet. Major McKinley -
Kinloy prefers his chances on tlio speuher-
ship to all things else in politics just now.
His friends believe if ho can bo elected
speaker , and they confidently expect him to
bo , ho will become good presidential timber.
The story about a cabinet position being of
fered to Major McKinley Is probably "fishy. "
If it was tendered it w.is without the au
thority of any one. General Harrison has
tendered no man , dircctjy or indirectly , a
place in his cabinet , up to this time.
Whom ho may have in mind is
another question. When he makes o tender
of ono position ho will tender them nil. Ho
will select his entire cabinet at one time.
Just now ho is obtaining information. Ho
will soon know the names of all the men
being urged for portfolios , and ho will know
what their merits are. Ho will know who
will accept without making overtures , and
when ho is ready ho will tender his posi
tions all at the same time. This will not bo
till late in next month. The cabinet will not
bo announced till after tlio inauguration , and
it is not likely that anyone will bo abb ) to
anticipate who will compose any part of It
iminy days before it is officially announced.
This I get from the best possible source.
Cabinet speculations at this tune are there
fore of little , If any value.
THE NOKTIIIIHN I'ACII'IO l.AND CASH.
There is likely to ho a settlement of tlio
Northern Pacific land question which has so
long vexed congress , before the end of iliis
session , by thu passage of the semite hill.
The two house * have boon very far apart 0:1 :
the subject , but Mr , Holman , Mr , Paysnn
and others , who have insisted on severe
measures , liava finally yielded and will agree
to the bill prepared by the senate , ' 1 ho house
bill provided for the forfeiture to the United
States of all lands that were unearned by
the railway company at the time of the expiration
piration of the grant. As the Norther Pa-
citlo line had boon built only so far as
Bismarck at this time It would cause
a forfeiture of the lands , and the
bonds on them as security , between the
Missouri river and the Pacific ocean. The
senate bill , however , provides for only the
forfolturo of such lands as wcro unearned at
the time of the passage of the bill , giving the
railroad the benefit 01' the extensive work it
has done since the panic of lb 3. While this
bill has not boon formally agreed to , there Is
reason to bellevo that at the next meeting of
the conference committee , which will take
piuco early this week , thcro will bo a com
promise on this basis.
IIOHSUY ON WKSTKIIN J'OI.ITICS.
To-day's Washington Press quotes Kopro-
scntatlve G , W , E. Dorsoy as haying ; "Tho
people in the west don't demand anything. "
Ho smilingly answered to a query regarding
General Harrison's cabinet : "Tho western
people think that some western statesman
should enter the cabinet , but they tire not so
persistent as some of the eastern states , that
they say they demand recognition. Senator
Allison would look well to our people as sec
retary of the treasury , and we nru Ui hopes
the secretary of state will bo u western man.
As regards politics , there is nothing now lit
the west , Senator Mandorscm will bo reelected -
elected boyoud douut , If ho is not already , us
the state legislature Is in session. "
CLEVELAND'S iMiii.ocoi'iiv op ncriuT.
President Cleveland is becoming u philoso
pher. Ho is learning to take defeat grace
fully. In some respects ho reminds one ot
the old darkey who , upon catching a rabbit
one day , stroked thu fur of the animal
gracefully down Its back mul sides , then
smoothed tbe fur along Its neck and down
the legs enabling himself with the thought
that the rabbit would bo good broiled , fried ,
stowed , souped or made Into panic pic. Fi-
niilly the rabhli slipped the old fellow's
grasp and disappeared like mngie from view.
When the darkey realized that he hnd lost
his game , ho scratched his wool ? pate and
ejaculated : "Oo It , you durned thing , you
are no good anyway ! ' ' A few days URO Mr ,
Cleveland was talking with an Intimate
frioml about his defeat in November , and
what the future held in store for him , when
lie said :
"I have never bo n as Imppy in my life ns 1
have been during tlio last month. The idea
that 1 am to bo relieved of all tl.is harrass-
ineiit , to have no more of those officcsoekers
mul those hnminerinirs at the hands of eon-
Kress , affords mo Inexpressible relief. For
the first time In four years I can breathe
ca y. U is n real source of satisfaction to
look out upon the future , wuon 1 .shall have
none of the cares of ofllco , noun of the com
plaints of friends and cuffs of enemies.
After all , the cares of the office outweigh all
of the benefits anil pleasures it brings , The
presidency is a position which offers great
enticement mid arouses the highest ambition
of an American cituen , no matter what his
position in any place in llfo may ho ; but
when ho gets It he finds that It is all glamour ,
and that It does no compensate for one-half
the sacrifices he must make in obtaining and
holding it. I shall embrace private life with
greater pleasure than 1 ever nntleldiited. "
It is useless for persons who expect to at
tend the presidential inauguration on the
II h 01' March to attempt to engage rooms at
the hotels nt Washington , It Is safe to say
that the four first-class American hotels in
the national capital have refused eight thou
sand applications for rooms , and nine-tenths
of the applications come from well known
and responsible people. How many persons
have applied to the twenty or thirty second
and third-class hotels , and the humreds ) of
landlords who have fiats , boarding-houses
and private residences to let ran not bo im
agined , but it is safe to say that the number
will run somewhere between thirty and forty
thousand. All ol the rooms engaged at the
four leading hotels will not aggregate two
hundred , and those engaged at the eight or
ten second-class hotels will probably not ex
ceed ono thousand rooms , Tlio capacity
of these twelve or fifteen hotels is something
like llvo or six thousand rooms. It will lu
seen that the landlords arc , for reasons suffi
cient to themselves , unwillingto engage their
rooms nt this early date. The manager of
the Ebbitt house , which Is ono of the princi
pal hostelries of thocity , tells me that no has
refused over two thousand applications , mul
has sot aside less than a do/.on rooms. In
very many instances he has received otters
as high as J.VJO for a suite of two ortlirco
rooms for a period of a week or ten days. In
several instances ho has been oiTorea a f 1,000
for three or four rooms for the same period ,
mid ho lias refused , the oilers in every in
The reasons the proprietors of the best
hotels will not engage their rooms for the
inauguration are manifold ; but the principal
one is this : A room engaged now for the
inauguration week would not yield the land
lord ou an average , more than $50 to Sr5
Nearly every room in these hotels , if not
engaged now , will be occupied within the
next three or four weeks by people who will
stay until after tlio inauguration. Thous
ands of persons will come hero within the
next three or four weeks and remain after
the 4th of March for no other purpose than
to have suitable accommodations. Thus the
landlords will rent their rooms for a period
of from live to eight weeks by not engaging
them , whereas , if they should engage them
now for the inauguration , they would have
but the patronage of a week or ton days.
Tlu're will be no trouble about accommoda
tions of a comfortable character for every
person who comes here during the inaugura
tion. There need bo no nervousness about
the failure to secure rooms at this time.
Wise people , who want good accommoda
tions and do not uaru tq , pay fancy
prices merely to hnvn them en
gaged in advance. will arrive in
Washington on a morning train four or five ,
or two or three days bcforo the 4th of March1
They will tulco a carriage or a cab at the
railroad station , drive round the city , and se
cure their rooms. They will get just what
they want and pay a legitimate price. There
will bo thousands of rooms unoccupied on the
4th of March. Chairman Britten , of the in
auguration committee , is having a canvass
made of the city and u directory will be com
piled showing all of the rooms which can bo
obtained by strangers , their location and the
price set upon them , and those who do not
care to make a trade directly with the land
lords can go to the inauguration headquar
ters in the Atlantic building , on a street be
tween Ninth and Tenth streets , and after an
examination of this directory will be enabled
to satisfy themselves.
iThere is no use trying to got rooms at
first class hotels before the persons wanting
them are ready to move in. Tlioy cannot bo
secured for love or money , and efforts in that
direction are simply wasted. Only promises
are given , not assurance.
AIll/ONA AND bTtTGIIOOI ) .
Thcro is quito us much improbability that
Arizona will be admitted to the union of
states within the next few years us that
Utah will bo made a state. The objections
to the territory of Ari/onu becoming a state
lire identical with those opposing Utah. The
Mormons in Amona have the balance of po
litical power , and were they given statehood
would elect the officers , enact laws , and run 1
internal affairs. There are not near as many 1t
Mormons in Arizona as in Utah , but there t
are a sufficiency to easily control the balance 7
of power and have a margin left so largo Unit 7J
thcro is no danger of Protestant inroads.
Another objection used against tlio admls- 1J
slon of Arizona to statehood is the onorinous
tux being levied now. It is stated that prop- 0 ,
crty pays \ \ } < t per cent tax , and that the busi
ness men are opposed to the heavier
burdens which statehood would impose
upon them. The conditions existing are very
different from those found in Dakota. In
tlio first pluco the people are entirely differ
ent. Then the way in which the elti/.ens
have gene about to make improvements and
levy taxes has boeu as different from the
way of doing things in Dakota as can bo
imagined. To-day 1 asked a well known
resident of Arizona why the Mormons In his
territory wore allied with the democracy ,
and ho said :
"For the sumo reason they are allied with
the democrats In Utah , Tim republicans re
fuse. to give thu Mormons any show in thu /
selection of officers or the management of
affairs , while the democrats are willing to
divulo everything in order to got the Mor
mon influence and linvo control. In general
principles tlio Mormons am no morn demo
cratic than they are republican ; but they
will never rest easy in any community with
out a voice in the politics which runs every
thing. They demand their sh.iru , and fre
quently the lion's Hliuru , The democrats
have bucu willing to glvo this , while the re
publicans refuse it because they are from
principle opposed to Monnoulsin. The demo
crats don't care a fig about Mormonmm or in
anything else , if they can gain thu political
MISCii.M.-ti.uun : , .
J. N. Carpuiitor , Jli ) A street , Houthcubt ,
has as guests Miss Viola O. Davis and Mrs , tl
F. M , Phillips , of Omaha ,
Miss MoUgor , Mr. Morsoll , Mr , Kyinan ,
Mr. JO. H. Droop and Mr. Paul Wlcrsch will
contribute to thu pleasure of Senator and
Mrs. Paddock's ' musioalo at the Portland on in
next Wednesday ovuiung.
Henry J. PI'lllpot , of Iowa , who was ap
pointed lust week us special agent of the
general land office , with a salary of $1,500 ,
par annum , has qualified.
AIIMl' MATTiilS. : ,
Captain Thomas SharpASavontoanth In
fantry , well known in this city , has been
granted six months' leave , with permibsioii
to go abroad.
Sergeant Wlnant V. P. Gush , Company I ) ,
Eighth Infantry , now on furlough , Is dis
charged from the Horvlco of the United
States , PIIIIHV S. HtuTii.
A Terrible IOvii'i | ! ( > iK ! ( ,
Ci.cvr.Mxn , Jan , 13 Ex-Sheriff Hubcn-
fiaek , of Union county , Ohio , who lives near
Mount Hickory , had a terrible experience
witlt two robbers last night , Two men set
upon him , s'.ooting him twice , and inflicting
boven wounds with a knife. They throw
the woundtid man Into a manner mid set 11 ru
to the barn , which was destroyed after
Habcnsack had been rescued by members of
his family. The injured man vvill probably
die. Suspicion rU UPOU two colored mcu.
LO IS TOO LAZY TO THRIVE ,
And Must Do Taught to Work Oi
Porlsh From the Earth.
INDUSTRIAL SCHOOLS NEEDED ,
Commissioner Olierly CVnulctmiM tlifl
KrNpi'Vivtlon System aw Iinokmi ;
in tlio lOKsontinl lOloments
The Intllnii Must Work.
WASHINGTON , Jan. in. Commissioner Of
Indian Affairs Ohcrly , In his annual report ,
discusses the act of Juno W , 1SSS , by whlel (
the authority ami duties of the superintend- '
cut of Indian schools wore extended , ami
readies the conclusion that the most natural ,
economical , and effective administration ot
the Indian school will bo sociucd by unlnrtf ;
Ing the perogatives of the superintendent
first , .by placing under his immediate chargot
all matters connected with all branches ot
Indian education , instead of re.strictlniJ
him to two lines of work in
connection with but one class oil
schools ; and , second , by providing that ha'
shall perform the official functions noccssary
in the discharge of such enlarged dutle. " |
through the bureau of Indian alTuirs , undotf
which arrangement the commissioner o
Indian affairs may place at the disposal of
the superintendent the entire official machin
ery of the bureau , by the liso of which nearly
all business in relation to the Indian school
Is and must be transacted.
Tlio commissioner recommends some im <
portant changes in thn methods of inakini ;
purchases of Indian supplies. A mucli
more satisfactory method , ho thinks ,
would bo the founding of a bureau
to submit to bidders a standard sample or
each article Instead of submitting a largo
variety of r.amples of each article. Thus tna
question of price would have- alone been con
sidered In awarding contracts , mid nothing
moro would bo required of the commissiorctf
than the making of tlioaward to the lowest
The commissioner favors the extension of
the provisions of the civil service law to the
Indian service , mid says that ho would advise -
vise that tins extension bo made immedi
ately if ho wore not fearful Unit if made
now it would bo robbed of much of its effect
iveness by being attributed to partisan mo
tives , lie , however , recommends that spec
ial applicants for positions bo required to
establish their fitness by furnishing such
evidence as the commissioners may rcnuiro ,
not only from the applicants but from three
reputable citizens persounally acquainted
with him. In conclusion the commissioner
"The Indian is commencing to appreciate
the fact that ho must become clviluod
must , as ho expresses it , 'learn the whites
man's ways' or perish from the facts of tha
earth. Ho should bo taught how to work ,
and all schools that are open for his children
should bo schools in which they will bo in
structed in the use of agricultural mid me
chanical implements. Tlio Indian should
bo taught not only how to work , but also that >
it is his duty to work. The reservation sys
tem gives to the individual no incentive to
labor , but puts a premium ou idleness and
makes it fashionable. "
MS' JM.ST i1 13.
Smiiuthln : ; .Moro Ahoul ( lie Abductor
of M INS Minimi. '
PnoviDEMUK , K. I. , Jan. 13. J. C. Mo-
Adams , who , It is claimed , forcibly abducted
Miss May Minard , of Elgin , 111. , at ono tima
resided in this city and was prominently
known. He was formerly a man of means
and lived on Litt street with his family , con
sisting of his wife , ono son and two daugh
ters. Ho is a man of about fifty-six years ,
rather good looking , with a slight shade o (
gray in Ills hair. Ho was recently employed
in the jowolr.y store of Hamilton & Hamil
ton , but inquiry for him there developed the
fact that he had left about two months ago.l
He frequently spoke to his friends of Mian ;
Minurd , and gnvo them to understand that ho ;
had held a long correspondence with hew !
Thcro is positive knowledge that he received
an urgelit letter from Miss Minard about a'
week hince. When ho loft hero ho said lirf
was going to Portland , Mo. , where ho was1
called on business. It is claimed that hia
daughter , who had gained Miss Minard's ac
quaintance , brought about tlio meeting. "
NtilirnHku anil Iowa Pensions.
WAMII.SOI-ON , Jan. ia. ( Special Telegram
to Tins 13cn. ] Pensions granted Nebras.
kans : Original Invalid Charles C. Pom *
bcrton , Central City ; Dawitt F. Palmatoor ,
Grcoley. Increase Michael MoMnhon ,
Cc Pensions for lowans : Original invalid |
George Vanbeck , Now London ; Francis M. '
Kills , Loon ; George W. Albert , Contrallaj
Edwin 1 . Stoddnrd , Battle Creek ; Albert ;
Case , Glasgow ; Friedoln Itoum , Decorahi
Aaron L- , Abbey , Dccorati ; Alfred liednor ,
Alden , Increase William C. .Steinmotz.
liurllngton ; Lewis H , Mnrkhnm , DCS
Molncs. Reissue Uobert Good , alias Hob '
ort Hughes , Leon. Original invulld Mary
P. , mother of lOlhunaWost , A del.
The ChilciiMtw ; ( iovot'iiornhlp.
Sr. Lot'is , Jan. 13. The latest ndvlcc * .
from Indian territory are that the lute dceis- j
ion of Secretary VJlas giving the governorship -
ship of the Chiekasaw nation to William L.
Uyrd , is not favorably received , The adher
ents \Vlllium Guy , who was elected on\ \
the face of the returns , and who is virtually
deposed by tlio duuislon , largely outniinibCB
the Byrd faction mid tire threaten jnjf
trouble. Both Guy and By rd ngreed to ac
cept tlio arbitration of the interior depart
ment. The most influential ChUikusiiw citi-
/.lins supported Guy. nnd the overthrow ot
his government is a serious blow , HO they
claim , to the best interests nf the nation , la
fact , some of theno men Kay that matters are
further from settliMiiunt than over , notwlth-
stamling the official recognition of Byrd by
the United States government.
The G iK , anil Mm Inaugural.
WASHINGTON , Jan. ID.-General Warner
fommaiidcr-m-chluf of the G. A , H. , hai/ |
written a letter in regard to the Grand Army , ' \ > ( ll
taking part in the inauguration ceremonies ,
which ho says : "That It In propur tov
members of the ( .1. A. U , either as Individ
uals , , posts or departments , to participate in I
the inauguration corcmonios , iinno will ques
tion. It Is a time when parti.unhm disup-t
iicarx , a time when thu nitb.ons of the rcpub' !
Iio meat on a common plauu , having but ono
jomili'y , one flag and olio destiny. "
sccuro n placO
the line of march for all G. A. It. posts
Lliat attend the inauguration ,
Tliu Wontlior Indications.
For Nebraska : .Snow , warmer dxeopt In
the eastern portions , nearly stationary tern *
lieraluro , easterly winds , ,
For Iowa : Generally fair , followed in the
western portion by light HIIOWS , slightly
colder In the eastern portion , winds t'cncr-
iilly northerly ,
For Dakota : Fair In the northern per
lions , snow In thu southern portion , slightly
warmer in the western portion , nuarlv sta
Lioiury tumpuraluro In tlio uiiHtorn portion ,
bocoiiiiug uuncrully easterly
Stoamuhij ) A
At London : TheCanada , fromNow York ,
find the Maryland , from lialtlmore.
At New York : The Polynesia , from Haul-
Lmiv , and the Klbo , from Uremon.
At Hclfust : The Lord O'Noll , from Baltl
At NcwYork The Urittanlo from Liver *
pool : thu Spain from Liverpool ; the City ot
LJhostcr from Liverpool } Lu ( Jacognu fr | - *
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