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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1889)
NINETEENTH YEAE. OMAHA , SATURDAY MMsTING ( , JULY 27 , 1880 NUMBER 38.
tAKDOLPIl TAKES A TURN ,
kord Churchill BoUovos Hlmoolf of u
rtAKINQ FUN OF BRADLAUGH.
The Member From Northampton Sc-
Ycrcly llnndlcd In the 1'rcsenoo
of Crowdnd Gnllnrlctf JL'rlu-
OCHS Louise's 1'rononts.
A nilTornnt Focnc.
( CopwrfoW 1P89 b\i \ Jama Oonton Uenntti. )
Ltmio.v , July 30. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to THE Bnc. ] There was
i marked difference In the appearance of the
bouse when it met this afternoon. Scats
tvero plentiful except In the parts allotted to
Uraugcrs , which were all crowded. The
peers did not care to como down to hoar Mr.
Uradlaugh , although they flocked In in such
numbers us to ovorflow-tholr limited space ,
rholiullus'gnllurlcs were lllled.among the fair
visitors being the duchess of Murlborough ,
Who was anxious to hoar her brother-in-law ,
Lord Randolph Churchill , for the flrf > t tlmo.
The duke of Murlborough , In the opposite
gallery , was also ono of the early arrivals.
While Mr. Bradlaugh was speaking the
bouse filled very slowly. The junior mem
ber from Northampton has long made a
study of tha cost of monarchy in this coun
try. Ho came this afternoon to impart in
formation , but before the dinner hour It was
his lot to receive a good deal more than ho
gave or bargained for. Mr. Bradlaugti Is so
clever a man that It might well have been
supposed tllat ho would take warning by the
lessons afforded by the examples of Mr.
Lnbouchero ana Mr. Storey last
night. These two worthy gentlemen over
loaded their speeches with masses of
matter which no ordinary audience could bo
expected to digest. Bnidlaugh full into tti
B3tno pit. Ho had got up n great case , but.
Bomo of It rested on doubtful law , and the re
sult was that ho had the pleasure of seeing n
good deal of it knocked to pieces ultogcthcr.
lie labored heavily this afternoon and came
vary near losing the attention of his au
It wns bruited about that Randolph was
going to speak , and the house became densely
packed , ns usual when this is the caso. The
members were compelled to take refuge in-
Bide the galleries provided for them. There
begins to attach to Lord Randolph some sort
of the interest which used to hang around
Mr. Disraeli. Ho stimulates curiosity and
compels attention. Some may dislike him
n good many do for ha is too brilliant nnd
too successful to please the medio-
crltes , but , like him or dislike
him , you must listen to him.
Ho always has an original way * of putting
things , and is sure to strike some flro out of
the dullest discussion. So It was to-day.
Thrro was at first a silence when ho rose ,
followed after a moment's ' hesitation by
chcors from his own sido. They have bo-
coma an unwonted souud in his ours. Ho
jocosely intimated that it was so loug since
lie bad addressed the house that ho was
almost .entitled to uslc for the indul
gence which ,1s invariably extended to
nuw 'members. This brought vit a
warmer cheer. Thus lightly and cheerfully
starting off , ho was soon in the middle of bis
subject , the whole house following him with
the deepest interest. Lord Randolph was
very soon launching some playful but trench-
cut sarcasms in the direction of Mr. Brad-
laugh. Undoubtedly Bradlaugb has bceu in
D goqd many lawsuits , but it docs not make a
'man u first rate lawyer. Lord Randolph
gently Intimated that oven the study of tlio
moat "mischievous book In the world , "
"ovcry man his own lawyer ,
would not do ; that ho pleaded for u little
iD. more merciful treatment for the tory party.
"Do not lecture us quite so much ; pivo us
III < the credit of knowing nt least enough to
understand you. " All this was received by
the houso'with much chuckling and gloating ,
BES.1 and it will do Mr. Br.vllaugh no harm if it
it/at cures him of the pedagogic manner of which
* > t Lord Randolph justly complained. With the
trs.1 Imntor which played like summer lightning
VeitJ nround the stalwart form of Mr , Brad-
laugh was mixed u good deal of solid
Mlotu. fact and argument. Presently came little
tioniT Mr. Pli-ton's turn. Hejbad talked darkly of
terrible . Ho had hinted
< H > k a cantastropho. oven
JTIOB lilt EM like Mr. Toots , of blood. This , from n
In. ) gentleman under five feet In height , cer-
atrotS tulnly has u somewhat ludicrous sound.
S Lord Randolph convulsed the house by
knocking Mr. PIcton down with wordi
etlilt longer tlmu himself. Ho had delivered a
Allortx otltiv necromantic , geomantlc , thoumaturglo
.ovr speech , and ns thono hoiwy missies
l or Hew arouned the bewildered Mr ,
P'lcton's bead , Lord. 'Randolph drew a
fearful picture of the good little man loading
the mob of Leicester out to resolution nnd
cntastrophics , amid the laughter of his
friends as well as of tlio tones. A few min
utOT more and Labouohoro came up for gen
eral derision. "Ho apucars to have went infer
for cheap ] acc republicanism and a general
nttomut to bring the throne and all who were
near or around It into disrepute. " Scarcely
anybody who had spoken yesterday escaped
Mr. Story came In for heavy punish
ment. Altogether , a more dashing am
Blushing speech was never delivered in the
house of commons , even by Lord Randolph.
And how the lories cheered. They always
do when their prejudices or tastes are skill
fully appealed to. Anybody might have
thought that Lord Randolph Imd at his buck
the entire tory party. It Included mon when
lio'Jmn helped to ofllco and who bear un uu
dying grudgd ngamst him.
As far as the solid part of the speech , it
will no doubt bo well wolgnod by the coun
rue. * * try. Some remarkable
[ Ulzzt. were pro
; i . duccd as to the amount spent at Sandrlghiim
lon'ft by the Prince of Wales In building dwellings
flog fa for the poor und improving the state of the
Cieath. i people all nround him. Also some still mon
tower - remarkable figures as to the coat of u mon
n.Holf- nroli In this country. Distributed over the
JltUltt iboxe * * whole population it amounts to U farthings
Tprlcft. per head. "Will you shed rlvora of blood
( B3 for that ! " naked Lord Randolph of Mr. Plo-
rodbr tun , wiio wusstlll too ooufusod by the bur-
'ia fotmg ho had received to make liny reply.
Undoubtedly the speech was a great parlia
Among the very first men who run up to
Lord Randolph in the lobby and poured over
him n torrent of flowery and gushIng -
Ing congratulations was Sir John Pule.ston ;
"Splendid , delightful , beautiful , " so the
torrent rushed un. But what Sir John said
OOD ] In private may ba another and very different
ounf. Lord Randolph walked on recardless of
both styles of comment A tremendous ox-
odua followed the conclusion of lull speech.
At 8 o'clock there were not ton persons in
the house , wlion somebody suggested a count
by wuy of brine ing back the hungry mon who
had ruMiod oft for dinner. For two hours the
( uuil. imall fry and radicals had the field to them-
' Mlves , but they did not clean much from it.
I LI li'li- Mr , Lawson , son of the proprietor of thu
Daily Telcffrajih , thou made an onslaught
upon Mr. Labouchoro's amendment , greatly
to the disgust of his usual friends and neigh
bors on radical benches.
After him came Lord Hnrtlnglon with n
weighty and forcible speech , nnd then an
other Lawson , Wilfred , the professional
humorist ef his party. Ho alternately amused
and irritated the house. Ono or two unKltid
digs at Mr. Chamberlain made everybody
laugh. Ho quoted from a letter written by
Mr. Chamberlain when mayor of Blrmlng-
ham.on the occasion of ttio visit of the Prince
of Wales some years ago , in willed the
prince was compared to the Tlctibourno
claimant. Thcso are curses that como homo
roost. Mr. Chamberlain had probably
forgotten all about the insult which ho had
leveled at the prince , just as the prince has
iloubtloss forgiven It. Sir Wilfred also
boasts that the flower of the liberal party
would follow Mr. Labouchoro into the lobby
n the coming division , at which Gladstone
Is it not a little odd to too the radical
party clthor mooring openly nt the grand
old man , or flatly contradicting him , or doing
their utmost to brine him into derision )
Decidedly. The future radical loader , who
ever ho may be , will have no enviable task
before him to reconcile discordant factions.
The speeches of the night were these of
Lord Randolph Churchill and of Lord Hart-
Ington. Add Mr. Gladstone , nud wo have all
the contributions to the two nights debate
wtilch will bo worth referring to hereafter.
Mr. Goschcn wound up the discussion with
out throwing any now light upon it.
Mr. Lincoln , the United States minister ,
nnd Mr. Chauncoy Depow were in the diplo
matic gallery during : the evening. What did
Mr. Depow think of Sir Wilfred Lawson ns
a Jokistl Is ho prepared to strlko his colors
as ono of the wittiest of Americans to u man
of water and words ! Anyhow , with great
generosity , ho laughed occasionally nt Sir
Wilfred's offorts-unloss It wns at Sir Wil
fred himself a very delicate point to dccido.
PRINOKSS LOUISIS'B I-HJ3SENT8.
Almost n Million Dollnra Worth or
Magnificent O ftt.
[ Copj/rffl/it / / ; BS9 lij ; James Onnlnn ncimctt. )
LONDON , July 20. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to TUB BGR. ] The view of
Princess Louise's wedding presents took
place at Maryborough House this morning.
Tlio urand dintnc room presented a sight
such ns Marlborongh House never saw before
fore and such as has rarely been seen any-
wtiero. It was a spacious curiosity shop , a
storehouse of bric-a-brac and gems , which at
first quite dazzloa the unprepared observer
and loft him for quite u time so nonplussed
that a concrete study of the valuable offer
ings had to wait , for recovery from a general
effect that was rather stunaing. The
largo gifts were massed at ran
dom about the room. They con
sisted of n grand piano from
Ludy Leicester , inlaid writing desk , all
kinds of screens In metal , embroidery , mir
rors und gold ornamentation , largo gold and
silver trays , shields , bowls , cups , gold tea
sets , gold vases , busts , oto. , oil paintings ,
fancy furnltui e , rugs , bronzes , flower stands
They were passed over in a second , however -
over , in favor of a long table running the
length of the apartment , covered with
smaller and more precious gifts so thickly
that the white cloth was scarcely to bo seen.
Tlio left hand side of the table for half its
length blazed with diamonds and all the most
precious stones. It was a confused mass
of tiaras , necklaces , bracelets , pendants ,
brooches and ear-rings , representing the
most valuatilo stones that the world's marKet
could furnish. There were diamonds
enough to comfortably equip a royal line
jeweler. An expert who was present , after
a careful estimate of the entire display , esti
mated the gifts in the precious stones alone
at between 100,000 and 200,000. The flrst
50,000 of tills was made by the presents of
Lord Fife , the Rothschilds ana the Prince
and Princess of Waleswhile the largo num
ber of fancy stones representing values
made the total estimate seem small rather
Lord Fife's present to the bride consisted
of u tiara and two necklaces. The tiara was
a mass of diamonds , aline of large pear-
shaped stones running nround its entire
frontChanging and shimmering in pear
shaped openings. About the tnrco on top
was a line of diamonds , the point consisting
of pear-shaped diamonds. Inverted pen
dants wore surrounded by a beautiful and
fragile open work , fronted with diamonds ,
the whole being ono of the most artistic and
valuable pieces in all England. The neck
laces wcro together in the name casket. The
largest was a string of the purest diamonds ,
the smallest being the size of a pea and the
largest , along the front , as largo us a six
pence. The inner necklace was of smaller
blucstono nnd gem diamonds , so rare and so
perfc'ct that the small necklace urobnbly
vied with the larger one in value.
Tlio tiara from the Prince and Princess of
Wales was in narrow lanco-sliapod beads of
diamonds , striking from its simplicity and
its brilliancy. It can bo turned over and becomes -
comes u pendant necklace. It is two inches
deep In trie center and Is graduated off to a
depth of half an inch on each side. The or
naments are pear-shaped , alternated
with little spike * containing smaller
brilliants , and the central one
contains nine stones , while .the end ones con
tain only three , and the whole is mounted on
n row of single stones.
The necklace from Mr , and Mrs , Lea and
Lord Alfred Rothschild was in small flower
patterns of diamonds and wonderful
cabochuu rubles , and in artistic beauty sur
passed oil others.
Seven other necklaces were sent , ono of
plain diamonds , from 112young lady friends ,
one of rubies , diamonds and sapphires in
three straight rows , from Sir Edward and
Lady Gulnucss ; ono of magnificent diamonds
mends and sapphires , from Mrs. Villobois ;
one of sapphire * und pearls , from Gouorul
and Mrs. Oweu ,
Horace Faniubur , Lord Fife's best man ,
sent u long tprny of diamonds in leaves and
flowers. Beside it wns un exactly similar
spray In throe pieces from Sir Albert Sas <
soon , Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bassoon and Mr.
and j\lrs , II. D , Sussoon. There was u cane
of seven large diamond stars from the Prince
! Wales' suite , which might bo used jointly
as n tiara or separately to ornament tlio
coiffure. Baron Ferdinand Rothschild sent
a spray of loaves and largo jlowur * in dia
mondH. Ludy Paget sent a largo spray of
rose leaves and roses. The Duke and Duchess
of Manchester sent a largo crescent , live
inches long , of solid diamonds. Mr. nnc
Mrs. Dofalka sent a snruy of leaves and
( lowers in whlto and rose diamonds. Two of
the most valuable single stones iu the col
lection were n lane cabochou ruby , from tlio
Duke and Duchess of Westminster , and
Burmese cat's eye , from Lord nud. Lady
Rothschild. How many thousands of guineas
each cost must have depended on the desire
of tlio purchaser and , the conscience of the
seller , UK either would bo difficult , if not Im
possible , to match. The ruby was set simply
u ft pendant surrounded by diamond
and a bljr cat's eye , which was
a luminous .ball o ! yellowish
green flro shining out most prominently.
Among all the gems was sot a watch in a
watch bracelet of solid diamonds , There
wcro many bracelets of great value Intrinsi
cally , and as specimens of tlio goldsmith's
From the Count and Countess of Purls a
flat ono of woven gold , sol with diamonds ,
tnphtrcs and rubies , with a largo monogram
of Princess Louisa In the center. From the
wives of the cabinet ministers wai n , braco-
et in two rows of largu brilliants. The Mar
chioness of Lorno sent n diamond bracelet
with a horseshoe of diamonds. A massive
gold bracelet faced with a row of massive
diamonds came from Lord Fife's
tradcs-po-plo , and looked as if
It did. The Irish ladies sent a magnificent
diamond bracelet of large , closely sot stones ,
Lho setting not being visible. The ladles of
Norfolk pent a diamond bracelet. The
countess of Macclcsflold sent u diamond
bracelet with a ruby center. Mr. Mackenzie ,
of Klntoro , sent a narrow bracelet of woven
gold , with seven largo diamonds matching.
The Duito nnd Duchess Paul , of Mcoklon-
berg Schwerln , sent n gold bracelet with sap
phires. Among the brooches wns ono marked
"Brothers and Sisters , " horseshoe shnpod ,
consisting of a line of rubles sot between
diamonds. Lady Scott sent a long
diamond arrow , with a flower In diamonds
mends in the center. Princess Helena ,
of Paris , sent a brooch consisting of three
feathers in diamonds on n plate of gold flower
petals. The Duka of Bucclcuch sent a
diamond Cove. Princess Mary sent n sprav
brooch of pearls nnd gold ; the Duchess of
Albany , n broo'ch of diamond loaves ; Lord
Arlington , a brooch of lilies and Illy leaves
in diamonds ; Mr. and Mrs. Mercer Hoador-
son , diamond butterfly ; Lord and Lady
Alexander , a pagot brooch , consisting of
Malachite antique , sot in diamonds ; the
hereditary Prince nnd Princess of Saxo-
Momlngon , a bracelet of gold , sapphires and
ulamonds ; Charlotte Knollys , a brooch of
crysoliio In diamonds ; Mrs. J. W. Mackay ,
n pair of earrings , consisting of. two largo
turquoises sot in diamonds ; Lord and Lady
Londonderry , a bracelet of pearls nnd
diamonds ; Lord nnd Lady Burton , a diamond
moth brooch ; Lady Lozard , a brooch
of emeralds and diamonds ; Lady
Dorothy Novil , a gold nccklot
andJeweled enamel pendant ; John Baring ,
n diamond ring ; Lord nnd Lady Revels-
brooke , a flower brooch , consisting of fine
largo diamond petals , with a solitaire In the
center ; Lord and Lady Rosoborry , a diamond
mend bracelet , a largo diamond and sapphire ;
Sir Frederick Johnstown , a'dlamond pend
ant ; Lord Cadogan , a diamond and turquoise
ring ; the Duchess of Wellington , u diamond
ana sapphire ring ; Lord Mughorainorno , u
moonstone brooch , set in diamonds ; Lady
Norres , a setot sleeve links of turquoise , sot
in diamonds ; Captain and Mrs. Dallrymplo ,
a wishbone brooch of diamonds ; Field Mar
shal Sir Patrick Grant , n brooch in diamonds
mends ; Mrs. Reynolds , n blotting case of
blue velvet anu silver frame work ; gentlemen
of the household , an orainental comb
of tortoise shell and diamonds ;
Lady Ralnllvo , a brooch , consisting of
"Louise" in diamonds , surmounted by a
coronet ; Lady Randolph Churchill , a prayer-
book with a white leather cover bsaring
thrco feathers at three points diagonally
across , with "Louise" in diamonds ; the
Misses Byinp , diamond brooch.
There was only ono gift of pearls and only
one of opals , the latter being a beautiful ring
from Lady SIrk.
The queen's ' present was not on * exhibi
Empress Frederick nnd her daughters
sent u largo bronze mantel ornament , with a
clock at ono side. Prince Louis of Ester-
hazy scat a bottle with a gold and sapphire
top. . Empress Eugenie sent a largo gold
card bowl of beautiful open work.
The other gifts of the Prince and Princess
of Wales comprised a case of black-
grained Russian leather , with gold-topped
bottles , gold handles , button ho oks , scissors
and ivory brushes , all bearing tlio mono
The most valuable thimble that over wns
soon , admirably calculated to stand the wear
and tear to which it Is destined , was of gold
enameled in rosebuds and thistles , with a
largo diamond forming the top , the gift of
Charles A. Horvey.
Charles Wyndham sent a rich French
clock In oxidized silver and gold , and Mmo.
Albanl a cut moonstone brooch , sot in dia
There wcro a dozen fans and they were in
comparable gems of their kind. Throe of
them wcro of expanding snow ostrich
feathers , from LadyColville , Mrs , James and
Bomo QUO else , not named. The other fans
were autiques , with mother of pearl frames ,
sot iu diamonds from Lord and
Lady Londosborough , Captain and
Lady Montague , Priuco nnd Princess Chris
tian , Lady Emily Dyke , Lord Carnarvan ,
Lord Nigel , Lady Kingscoto , Lord and Lady
Brooke nnd Lady Augusta Fane. Lord
Tennyson sent his poems in eight small and
handsome volumes , and Mr. Gladstone gave
a sot of "Gladstone's Gleanings , " in seven
volumes. There wore soiro very handsome
paper cutters In tortoise shell and gold ana
solid silver and gold.
Lord Fife's presents were of a mere sub-
ttnntial , character , tand ocouplod the other
side of the table from the Prince of Wales.
It was a royal mantel ornament of solid
silver on n black marble base , representing a
stair with two hounds leaping'ut his throat.
The Princess of Wales gave n larga
miniature portrait of herself , sot in pearls.
His lordship's tradesmen sent a silver salvor.
Thu citizens of Banff sent a tall , massive
silver cup. Henry Irving's ' gift was a
massive and most aitlstia silver drinking
cup in thu shape of a kneeling Egyptian
figure. There wore a number of gold
cigarette cases and cigar cases , set with
diamonds , bowls , cups , riding whips , coach
Ing whips , rugs , traveling cases , oto/as ele
gant and expensive ( .a such articles can bo.
Lord Rosenborry's gift was a handsome
llqucq set In crystal and gold , two bottles ,
twelve glasses and a tray of gold. Tnblo or
naments , spoons , knives , salts und the llko
were sca'.tcred ull over tlio table on both
sides. The finest cigar case probably that
money cruld buy was from Lord Alfred
Rothschild , lu light irruy leather , with two
"F's , " ono In diamonds and the other in
rubies , crossing , and a long rubby clasp on
the handle , with violets.
Like modesty , there nestled among the
pretentious gifts u little silver breakfast cas
tor , from the gardener. It had quite as
prominent a place as anything else. Laid
Fife's present to the queen was a diamond
brooch , composed Of the letters "L andjF , "
with a royal crown and the call's coronet
above , _
Oats and Who it In Danger.
EVAS8VU.LK , Ina. , July 20. There is great
uneasiness in this section of the country on
account of the danger of serious injury to
the wheat and oats crop from the coutinued
'Jo Abolish Capital I'linUhmenr.
COKCOHD , N. H. , July 20. The house
judiciary committee is considering the
advisability of reporting a bill abolishing
Questions of Jurle&totlon Puzzling
the Southern rJakotnns.
THE NORTHERN CONVENTION.
Minority Ilcpnrt of thu Coninilttco o 11
tlio Judiciary Department
at Hole nix.
Kvcnts nt Sioux Fnlls.
Sioux FALLS , S. D. , July 20. The main
feature of the convohtlon'a proceedings
to-day have been the consideration of the re
port of the committee of schedule and or-
Olnnnco. A few days ago n icsolutlon was
referred to the Judiciary commlttoo asking
its'opinion as to the po\vor of the convention
to ptovldo for the election of a cleric
of the circuit court at the October
election , no such provision seeming
to bo made by the omnibus bill.
The committee roportad that in their Judg
ment the convention had such power. Then
followed a lengthy discussion upon this
point. Tho'amendment'wus defeated nnd
therefore after the election of circuit judge ? )
in October , the succeeding territorial Judges
nnd clerks of court , heretofore appointed bv
territorial Juogcs will vacate their oniccs and
the vacancy will bo filled by the sovor.il
boards of county commissioners. Another
amendment to the schedule was proposed ,
providing for n modified form of the Aus
tralian system. Hero-again the question of
the powers of the convention arises. The
matter was umler discussion when the con
ProcecdlniiN at Hlsiiiurok.
BtSMAncif , N. D. July 20. In the conven
tion to-day ttio memorial to congress praying
for experiments by the general government
with a vlow to ascertaining whether or not
irrigation for the north is practicable , was
referred to a committee. The minority re
port of the coinmitteo on the Judiciary de
partment , submitted to-day , provides for the
election of county Judges in each organized
county , whoso term of oflieo shall bo two
years and givoa county courts original
jurisdiction in all matters of probate ,
guardianship and settlements of estates. In
counties having a population of 2,030 or over
those courts shall also have con
current jurisdiction iwith the district
courts m all civil cases wherein
the amount In controversy docs not exceed
$1,000 and provides for the allowance of
writs of error or appeal to the district
courts. The ofllco of Justice of the peace Is
virtually abolished. The committee on revenue -
nuo and taxation submitted its report with n
proposed article for the constitution. It
gives the legislature power to provide for
raising revenues sulilciortt to defray the
expenses of the state for each year
not to exceed four mills on the dollar on the
assessed valuation of tell taxed propiu'ty. It
provides that laws shalllbo passed taxing by
uniform rule ull property according to Its
true value in money , but property of the
United States , and state' , county and munici
pal corporations shalPbaCxeuipt. Tlio legis
lature shall oxempt-xfrom ; taxation all prop
erty used exclusively for scnools , religious
cemetery or charitable purposes , and per
sonal property to any amount not to exceed
200 acres of land and. . Improvements thereon
shall bo separated and assessed. Cultivated
and uncultivated land of the the same qual
ity shall bo assessed at the same value.
Railroad property shall bo assessed by the
state board at not less than $ > iCOO per mile.
The Joint commission which has uecn
struggling for u basis for a division of the
property of the territory has ubout reached
un agreement , although therois$25,000differ
ence , and the chairman of each commission
has been authorized to adjust this difference.
The bonded indebtedness on public institu
tions will bo assumed by the states in which
they are located. respectively. The
public library will bo sold at auction
between North and South Dakota , going to
the state bidding the highest. The records
pci taining especially to South Dakota will
go to the south und those of Intcicst only to
North Dakota remain in North Dakota.
Tlioso essentr.il to both will bo copied , one
keeping the original and the other taking a
copy. Money paid out of the general fund
m making permanent improvoJicnts on insti
tutions will bo charged to tno state In which
the institution is located , and adjusted ac
cordingly. The state taxes to bo rofunucd
to purchasers of railroad landn along the
line of the Northern Pnciflo will bo paid
proportionately by the two states. It is bo-
llavcd a settlement will soon bo mado.
Committee on Corporations Itopnrt.
OLYMPIA , July 20. The committee on cor
porations reported to-day in convention.
Tlio report provides that corporations must
be formed under the laws. Common carriers
are subjected to legislative control.Thoy
must not discriminate in rates and n long and
short haul clause similar to the fnter-sUto
commerce law is named. No railroad corpora
tion shall consolidate with anyother company.
It provides for a railroad commission exor
cising control over all common carriers.
Monopolies are roundly denounced anu
strictly forbidden , and uuy attempt , of any
combination to raise the price on commodi
ties or transportation Is made punishably by
law. Great opposition to the constitution is
being manifested throughout the territory ,
and an organized effort IH being mudo to defeat -
feat it if several articles are not amended.
HELENA , Mont. , July 20. The constitu
tional convention consumed the ontlro day In
the further discussion of the suttrago bill ,
and the clause providing that after five
years only citizens shall bo permitted to vote ,
the declaration of Intention not U ) bo hold
sufficient. The clause was voted down in
committee of the whole. The convention
adjourned without accomplishing anything.
fitrllcmi ; at Mormon Power.
BOISR CITT , I. T. , July 20. The convention
to-day passed an article on the sulfrago
which is intended as a dentil blow to the
Mormon political powerin Idaho , It hopes
to complete its labors'In ' tlio next ton days.
HONUHINQ THIS GLADSTONES.
Tlio National LllWal Club Mplomllilly
LONIIOK , July 2 < J.-iTho National Liberal
club was splendidly decorated this evening
in honor of Mr , and'Mrs. Gladstone who yea
orday celebrated 'their golden wedding.
There were two thousand nrescnt in
cluding a largo number of peers
nnd members of the house of commons nnd
many ladles. Viscouiit Oxonbridgo presented
to Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone an album con
tuinlng thu work of leading artists commons
orntlvo of tlio occasion. Glad tone in accept
ing the Kift made an eloquent and pathetic
speech which was frcO from political refer
A Now H'olllni ; Mill.
CHICAGO , July 20. The Chicago and Calu
met KollniK Mill company , with headquar
ters at Chicago , was incorporated to-day
with a capilal stock of 11,000,000 , , The In cor
porators are Jean L. 1'fan. J , Louis Pfon
and George Campbell. It U understood the
company will erect a largo rolling mill at
Calumet and in alto steel mils nnd fight the
combination of Jollet and North Chicago
Uolling Mill companies.
For a Coast Dolbnuo Vessel.
WASHINGTON , July CO , The contract with
the Union iron works of San Francisco for
the construction of a coast defeuno vosicl
was signed to-day by Secretary Truoy , The
contract price la $700,000.
Uurko'a Hacker * Htlll lloninln nn Un
CIIIOAOO , July 1:0. : [ Special Telegram to
Tun Uin.J : Judge Horton , dl'l ' not appear nt
the criminal court building this morning , but
rent word to the state's attonioy that ho was
nick nud would not bo in court until Monday
mornlnp. - The application of the Cronln
suspects for nn Immediate trial will there
fore not bo disposed of before that tlmo.
State's ' Attorney Longenookor received a
tolognim this morning from Attorney George
Baker at Winnipeg. It staled that the
tnibeas corpuu case would bo finished by to
morrow and that everything was favorable.
It concluded Vlth the words , "strangers ar
riving. ' . ' This last expression the state's at
torney thonght refers to the advent of Will
iam Kennedy , the Wisconsin lawyer , at
"I don't understand how this Wisconsin
man gets into the ciTsc , " Mr. Longcncckor
said. " 1 know nothing about It except what
is In the newspapers to-day , and this refer
ence to it In liakor's telegram. It Is very
peculiar. Hero is n prominent lawyer who
goes nil the way from Wisconsin to Winni
peg , presents himself thnro nud says ho Is
liurko's attorney , but rofnses to toll who
has employed him. I don't ' know what It
means except that this conspiracy roaches
far ami wide. It is u big thing. "
"Is there no way of llndlug out who em
ployed the now lawyer ! "
"No ; Kennedy Is not compelled to toll the
court who hlrod him. but a lawyer can
always toll who retained him with perfect
propriety. If relatives of LJurko engaged
Kennedy ho would probably tell it without
any hesitation. It is tlio jailor wiio has the
prisoner in custody who must bo
satlsllcd as to the genuineness of
a lawyer's representations buforo ho will
pomilt htm to see the prisoner. They are
very strict about such mutto'rs i"n Canada ,
and ivcnnody must have shown that ho was
duly authorized to nctboforo ho was allowed
to see Uurko at all. The police authorities
have detectives at Wiunluo ? who wntcli
every arrival and note every stranger who
comns into the town. IJurko's lawyers are
closely watched also , to see whom they com-
mil nl en to with , in the hope of discovering a
cine that will indicate who is backing the
defense. Kennedy's nppoaranco must huvo
taken everybody up there by surprise , but it
is thought that the dotootivos will Und out
who visited him before ho loft his Wiscon
sin homo. "
Jiiilmiioiit Koanrrod Until Tucmlny ,
WINNIPEG , July 20. Uurko's counsel com
pleted their argument m the appeal case
to-day. Judgment was reserved to bo given
by the full court on Tuesday next.
AN BLOPUM13NV8 XUAGIC END.
A IJetrayed Lover Socles a Deadly
CHICO , Cnl. , July 20. An Oiopomont , which
occurred hero n few days ago , culminated in
a tragedy this afternoon. A wedding waste
to have taken plnco htst Monday between u
younpr man named Raymond Bleret , a son of
a San Francisco Journalist , and Miss Evn
Adkins , a beautiful young lady seventeen
years , of ago. Biorcs' most intimate friend
was n handsome young man named Neil
Hubbs , and ho was to have acted as best
man at the wedding ceremony. * The day be
fore the marringo was to occur Miss Adkins
loft her homo and went to a neighboring
town with Hubbs where the couple were
married . They returned hero next day
nnd this"morning - prepared to make a call
upon the brlao's mother , Mrs. Barney.
Ulorcs heard of the Intended visit and wont
to Mrs. Barney's house before thorn. When *
Hubbs and wife arrived ho entered the
parlor and fired at Hubbs with a revolver.
Hubbs foil to the floor , out also drew a
revolver and flred. Four shots apiece were
fired when Hubbs ran out of the room.
B lores then placed the revolver to Mrs.
Hubbs' head and flred , inflicting1 a severe
but not dangerous wouad. Hubbs ro-cntercd
the room nnd boat Biores to the floor with n
revolver. Biores then dr.icgcd himself into
an adjoining room where ho blew his brains
out. Biores also received two bullets in Ills
body. Hubbs wns shot through the abdomen
and his recovery is doubtful.
Mr-s. Barney was placed under nrrost to-
nlpht on suspicion of being implicated in or
having previous knowledge of the plot of
Bleres against Hubbs.
CHAIUTY'S IJKEAI ) .
The Stnrvlnji Miucra of Conl Valley
Kecelvo It With Joy.
CHICAGO , July 20. Mayor Cregler , Con
gressman Frank Lawlor and other members
of the relief committee , left this morning
with eighty tons of provisions and supplies
for ITio starving lacljQd-out coal miners of
Coal Valley , 111. There are about tira thous
and idle miners In the district , matting with
their families about six thousand souls. The
airlvul of the train there this afternoon was
greeted with demonstrations of Joy , and the
committee was welcomed by the strains of
an improvised band which wus none the less
hearty la its welcome , notwithstanding the
somewhat unmclodlous character of the
music which it discoursed. Everywhere
wens evidences of most plnchlnir poverty
und destitution. Men , women and children
were most scantily clad in the cheapest ma
terials and there wns a dearth of foot gear
among them. Their faces bora unmistakable
evidences of pinching huniror. These people
have been lockoa out nearly thrco months
nnd are absolutely cu the verge of starva
I/ess than Living U'agon.
CIIIOAOO , July 20. Hon. Fred H. Wines ,
of the Illinois state board of charities , who
has boon making investigation into the
Stroator mining troubles , said to-
tilKtitOne thing has boon shown
with coneluslvoiiess that many of the minors
uro working for less than living wages , but
the operators have also introduced strong
evidence to show they can't Increase wages ;
that they cannot renew o'd contracts at old
prices , and that the now pnco loaves them
no margin at all. Both slden have strong
points , and it is u dllllcult thing to adjust.
A JJKI'UTY HIIHUIIJT K1LLHI ) .
11U Murderer Klddlud With IJiiflets
by nu Anci'.v Mob.
SANTA FJS , N. M. , July 20. Deputy
Sheriff Warren Moore was shot and Killed
this morning at Wallace , N. M , , by Joseph
Cliaclm. The latter was a smallpox
attendant and was ordered to leave town ,
whereupon he fired throe slfots into a crowd
of citizens , wounding one man. Ho then
fled to the hills , pursued by Mon re. Ho
turned and killed the officer and was himself -
self overtaxed by the angry crowd and
riddled with bullets.
Nrnrly n Itlf ; itlazo.
TOPHKA , Kan. , July 20. A flro in the gen
eral oftlco building of the Atohlaon , Topoica
& Santa Fo this morning did t33OQ ( ) dam
ages. It was at ono tlmo feared the mag
nificent building would bo entirely destroyed ,
us the supply of water was shut off by the
bursting of u water main. The breach In the
water pipa was repaired In u half hour and
renewed efforts to stay the flames were suc
cessful. 'I ho total loss Is confined to the
amount stated , though what embarrassment
will accrue from tlui destruction of papers
caunot now bo estiinulod ,
, July 20. Dr. A. K. Jones , an
old resident of thU city , well known as a
local historian and enthusiast In military
matters , Is mysteriously missln ? from hlx
homo on Walnut Hill. Ho loft the house
yeateidny without a coat , and not the slight
est clue lias yet boon found as to his where
abouts. It is feared h im > become nuduouy !
A Proposition to Weld Together the
\Vnbanh nnd Its Foodorn.
INDIANAPOLIS , July CO. A mooting of the
stockholder * of the Wab.ish Kastorn railway
company , of Indiana , was hold here to-day
for the puruoao of voting uixm articles of
consolidation botwcon the Toledo WuMorn
railroad company , Detroit & State Line ,
Wnb.ish railway compuiy , Wnb.ish Eastern
railway company of. Indiana , Wnbash East
ern railway company of Illinois , nnd the
Wabash Western rcllwny company , under
the name of the Wabasli railro id company.
All the stock of the Indiana corporation ,
Jti.OOO.OOO. wns represented , and articles of
consolidation previously adopted nnd recom
mended by the directors were unanimously
unproved by tlio stockholders. A meeting of
the stockholders will bo Hold at Toledo , Au
gust 1 , to elect directors of the consolidated
compnny. A meeting of the stockholders of
the Wnbash Eastern railway , company of
Illinois will bo hold to-morrow nt Chicago.
A Unto War 1'hrontotiod.
NKW Yoiuc , July 20. Tlio ofllclalfl of the
Pachlo Mall Steamship company notified the
Transcontinental association that unless the
subsidy from the railroads is increased they
will cut rates nnd take nil the freight they
can got. It Is thought this Is the preliminary
step to a war nifalnst the Canadian Pabillo
roads , and the fact that the Southern Pnciflo
has refused to allow the differential rate to
the Canadian Pacllo Is considered n confirma
tion of this bellof. The Transcontinental
roads Intimate that they tire wilting to divide
the through business , giving the Canadian
Pacific 0 pur cent , nnd dispatches from Chicago
cage received to-day nay the Canadian PiuMllo
wns willing to agruo to it If the Canadian
Pacific Insists upon n differential , however ,
a war of rates will certainly follow.
Soiithnrn Pnolllo Still Obstlnnto.
CiilOAdo , July 20.- The proposition of the
Canadian PaciUc , which involved the sur
render of some of their differentials nud n
modification of others , xvus discussed almost
the entire afternoon by the Transcontinental
association , and great pressure was brought
to boar on the Southern Paclllc to Induce It
to agree to the arrangement. The latter was
obstinate to-day , but the opinion prevails
that it will eventually yield.
A Blfj Ketluotlon Ordered.
CHICAGO , July 20. The Pan Handle road
announces a big reduction of nearly 40 per
cent in passenger rates botwcon Chicago and
Indianapolis and Louisville and Cincinnati.
No explanation is given nud the other roads
have not yet determined how to act.
THE IjlSWlS TIlOUUhK.
Some Hopes That thu Firm Will
Wenthor the Storm.
NKW YOUK , July 20 , The clones of the
suspended firm of Lewis Bros. & Co. were
busyto.-d.iy making entry of assets. The
unrtnorH of the firm refused to talk until a ,
statement had boon prepared. The firm
think the assets will bo sufficient to pay the
creditors , but business men think unless a
speedy settlement Is obtained the assets will
not bo more than half the liabilities. Litiga
tion Is apt to follow despite the high reputa
tion of the firm , Some creditors will gr.ib
everything while these who are inclined to
bo friendly will faro badly. If , however , the
creditors by concerted action , can put the
firm on its foot again by a speedy settlement
peed results may follow.
It.is not kuowu where the administration
will bo made. The miiln house being ia
Philadelphia the administration of the ustato
and the payment of divideuds mnv take
place tliere , but tlio bulk of the litigation , if
there bo any. will bo in New York , t'ho
stock ot goods" are In flvo different Juris
dictions , Now York , Pennsylvania , Mas-
sai'husctts , Maryland and Illinois. Open
accounts , amounting to $1,675,090 , are
scattered all over the country. Banks who
hold the firm's paper beilovo they will not
.suffer much. The amount of tha firm's ' paper
held hero is upwards of $1,000,000. The
largest amount held by ono bank is SiO.OOO
HIS SENTliNOH ItEMlTTBD.
Paymaster Smith , of the Navy , Held
WASHINGTON' , July 20. The finding of the
court-martial In the case of Assistant
Paymaster Henry It. Smith , of the navy ,
was made nubile to-day. Smith was the pay
ofllcor on board the Essex , In Now York har
bor. On the 2oth of April he drew 51,200 of
the pay funds and was missing until the
3d of May. Ho was charged with beinc ab
sent from his station of duty without a leave ,
and pleaded guilty. The court sentenced him
to bo suspended from his rank and duty for
six months on furlough nav with the unani
mous recommendation that tlio sentence be
remitted bec-ausc of their belief tliat ho was
mentally irresponsible for his actions. Seuro-
tury Tracy approved the Hading of the court
and adopted its recommendation , remitting
the sentence. _ ,
NobrnHlcn nnd Imvu PC unions.
WASHINGTON , July 20. [ Special Telegram
to THE Buu.l The following pensions ware
granted to-day for Nooraskans : Wilhulm
Hobbe. Increase Amos H. Burdlck , An
drew S. Drombcrg , James Campooll , Wil
liam T. Adams , John I. Martin , Charles G.
Andorbon , AVilliatn Bode , Hobort Cochrau ,
Thomas Barren. Reissue Alexander Col-
lowans : Original invalid Andrew Schrall
( deceased ) , Gcoruo W. Stutts , Francis
Champion , George W. Trudo , Jesse Thoip ,
Sanford O. Wood. Incroaeo Hii-lmrd Hob-
sou , David M. Anderson , James W. Jarbean ,
Edward A. Wilson , Myron B. Ifndly , Tobias
D. White , George W. Carrel , Joseph Varner ,
J. Allen Mm tin , John T. Shane , William
Ward , Philip liotnch , Thomas G. Beadle ,
Charles Gott , Michael Hayes , John Hartman -
man , Henry White , 'Ihom.iB J , Wilson ,
Jacob Worlov. .Tunics ITIrkcy , Astjriah
Nollis , Emery F. Wolcott , George W Baird ,
Joseph M. ICIliroro. Helssuo John E. Gil-
mo 10. Original , widowH , oto. Smiianth F , ,
mother of Addition Bullock.
llta Yorktown Uisiufy For'irl-il.
WASIIINOTON , July 20 This morning Sec
retary Tracy was advised by Commodore
Uamsoy , of the Brooklyn navy yard , thuttha
Yorktown was ready to start upon her four-
days' trial erumo.
rUUSUUI ) KV GIlI2llTOIt9.
A. Dopniy Sheriff * Hrnolccn ( Us Cob
I'iliQ In VVedl'rf niniiHlon.
CHICAGO , July 20. | Spoolul to Tins Br.K.J
An evening paper nays ; Ex-K'lror ( Juuios
J. West , of the Times , w.is vislwJ by Dep
uty Sheriff Graves nt his homo last night.
During Iho afternoon tha Commercial Na
tional bunk , which secured u judgment for
$1UOO ! ) against West , complained to the sher
iff that it was not satisfied with the levy
madu on U'est's utablo , and insisted that tlio
fchorlff seize other property. This was done1 ,
and everything in Woxl's beautiful toildciicu
was marked In chalk bv the hut.rthtiiH under-
uhoriff. r.vcn n Jlnw btPlnwny piano had to
submit to having the sheriff's label on its
pnlmiiud surface. When James West went
homo last night ho found the sheriff's cus
todian sitting in the parlor biuoklng a cob
1)1 po. This was aggravating , but Mr. Wofct
said nothing when Informed that the proper
ty was buliic watched for liin creditors.
Sheriff Gle.isnn said to-duy that West would
bo entitled to JlOfl worth of household jfooda
and that thn creditors would probably nmlbu
fr'i.MO out of the lie of thu uiicxcmpt prop ,
erty in the residence.
'J \Voatlier IndlcatloiiH.
For Nebraska Fair , warmer in eastern
portion , no decided change in western JK > ? .
tl'jn , variable winds.
For loivu J'itlr , warmer , variable winds ,
becomi : ] ; ; southerly.
Fcr DuU''t' l-'ufr , vurlablo wiud .
AT STANDING ROCK AGENCY
The Sioux Commission Moots With
Very Llttlo Enoouraffomout.
A'TALK WITH GOVERNOR FOSTER.
Ho Mnlccs n Forclhlo Appeal Hut
J''allH to Awaken Much 12u-
lnRiii In tiio Hnv
I KO Hroixst.
The Hloiix CominlHHton.
, STAXIIINO HOOK AOIINCT , Dnk. , July 20.
[ Special Telegram to Tin : HEB. ] The Sioux
commission arrived horn hist night urtor a
two dajs' travel on the stoainor Missouri
from the Chuyonno River agency , and were
mot nt the landing by conveyances from the
post , Fort Yntos. The Indian * had boon
duly notified previous to the coming of the
commission , nud were nearly nil camped
within easy distance of the agency. Kurly
this morning pollcemon were sent out Into
the camps to call tlio Indians together
In council to moot the commissioners.
Owing to thu scattered position of
thu cnuips the council did not
cnthor until about 1 ! o'clock In
the afternoon. They were met by the full
commission , Mnjor Wnrncr linrlnc yesterday
returned fiom his eastern Jaunt in the lr.tor-
est of thq G. A , It. nnd to moot ex-Itispccloi-
The council , us usuiil. wns opened by the
ngont , Major McLuughliu , In n fo\v appro-
liriato romarkn , Introducing the commission
ers by iniino to the Indians , briefly toiictilng
upon the reputation oai-li hud acquired in the
white man's hind. Ho was followed by Gov
ernor Fester , whoprocccdod to report his ex
planation of the bill , touching particularly
upon the features of the bill which have to
do with the rights of the Suntces and the
prices which are to bo puld for tlio land. Ho
concluded with the following friendly ad
visory talk :
"Kvory intelligent Indian must see that
sooner' or later ho must adopt tl.o ways of
the whlto man. The whites man wants you
to do this , und will furnish the -means for
you to do so as fast as you possibly can. I
have met ninny of you during the past two
months , and I ilnd among you many bright
minds which only need education to make ,
thorn fully equal to our brightest minds
among us. I hope to see the day when all of
your young men can read and write nnd
transact all of the business lilte the
whlto man. When I wns a boy
this country was called Uio Great American
desert , and contained only about 1IK ( ) ) whlto
men and over 11)0,000 ) Indians. To-day I find
only about 50,000 Indians and nearly 1,000,000
of whlto people in this country. As you
must know , this will bo fatal to your retiif-
tlon of all this land , nnd us your friend I
como hero to tell you Unit you ought to lie-
copt this Dill as the best that ever will bo
oflered to you for your acceptance. I thluk
this will tie the hist commission that will
ever visit you. The white man will surely find
some way to got your lands. Wo want
you to calmly discuss this before you decide ,
and , not like another agency , dccido bcforo
wo como. "
Ilo was followed by Major \Vnrnor , who
made 1 } careful nnd complete cxnlanation
of the parts of the bill bearing upon the
questions of boundaries , prices and the sev
erally provision. Ho also gave a plain state
ment of tlio situation , present nnd proposed.
His remarks , strengthened by copious extracts -
tracts from speeches made at Washington
last fall by the chiefs present to-day , were
ver.v forcible and seamed to inako an Im
pression upon the audience. The present
prospect is not easily discoverable , but
seems V > bo unfavorable.
At tlio Clioyoniic Agency.
PIIUII& , Dak. , July 20. [ Special Telegram
to TUB UBii.j Late reports from Cheyenne
state that : )35 ) have signed. Prosp ects are
very encouraging that that three-fourth *
will bo had in u few days.
Itailrond ContruclH Awarded. .
Iluuo.v , S. D. , July M. [ Special Telegram
to TUB BiK. ! ] Colonel Hnsslor and Hon. R.
M. Springer , representing the Forest City
and Siouk City railways , are tioro to-day.
They have contracted for grade work , tics
and iron for sixteen miles of road between
Gettysburg and Forest City : on the Missouri
river , and will have the work done by Octo
ber 1. Material will bog lu arriving August
II ) . This will give direct connection from the
Missouri river to Sioux City.
Awful Pccruilutioii of Workers In
Now Yorlc "tiwnntiui ; Kliops. "
NnwYoiiK , July 20. [ Special Telegram
to Tun UBE.I A committees sent hero by the
Tailor's union , of Boston , has boon investi
gating the condition of the "sweating shopa"
whore rcudy made clothing Is manufactured ,
on the east sida of tnis city. From tlmo to
tlmo these places haul boon described in the
dally papers , but the Boston mon wcro star
tled by what they saw nnd heard. When the
Boston tnilors struck six months ugo their
employers told them that competition with
the "sweaters" of this city-was Impossible.
This story could hardly bo believed , hence
the committee. Yesterday the delegates vll'
itcd some houses in Hester and adjacent
streets , and every place was simply a repeti
tion of the others. No 7f > Ilostorstrcot , which
Is u six-story double tenement , wan found
ocrupli-d by contractors , or "sweaters , "
on every floor. Here were being inudo men's
and boys' ' clothing trousf-rs , vests and
cnats. Kvory room was occupied by ccunUiy
dressed men , women , boys nnd girls. The
principal work rooms were 7x8 foot und nil
contained rr-d hot Htnves , on which the food
of the "bosses" and their families was pre
pared and tho. inmu of the preasors wcro
huatoii. lu thcBO rooms wore crowded eight
to ton mon and women. No word or uerlcs
of word * can bo found to oxprchs the amount
of dii tor thn iiuallty of the atmosphere.
Hoth were r.wfui and overpowering to any
ordinarily clean portion. Heio thu staves of
the "nwo.itoM" worked from daylight to 10
and IS at night , many of the men rarely
going home , but throwing themselves
down on the huiips of clotliini : and
rues. Most of the men worked on the
"task' ' H.v tom , nnd were required to keep
up with their > lsiJnt. " "Greenhorns" are
frequently brought In and p.tarted at as low
as b ( ) cents H wool * . Nor are the "sweaters"
themselves so much to bh.ir.e. They ivorlc
us hard , or harder , thuii many of thu others ,
Hutting up at " o'clocic In the morning to pre
pare the work for the day , and their earn
ings ura comparatively Insignificant. Tha
Btorios hoard by the Boston tjdiegau's had a
Hamoiiciis about them that enforced tlielr
truth. The committee said they would begin
u cruHudo against the N 'V Yorlc ready inada
ck'thlng when they returned to Hoston.
Lieutenant MuCoy'H Koiiinius ,
CIIIIJNXI : : , Wyo. , July UO. ( Special Tel -
gram to Tin : Bui : , ] Thu remain * of Klrst
Llnutoimnt J. Knpy McCoy will roach hero
to-morrow for interment In the military
cemetery at Fort Russell , Lieutenant Mo-
Coy was un ofllcur In company I ) . Seventh
Infantry , now btutionud ntCump Pilot Butte ,
near Hock Sprliu'8. Ho was n son-in-law or
General Gibbon , on whoso utafT ho former/ !
served as aid.
At New York The Gtillort and CMurabia ,
from Ha.nburg , und the Adrhtlc , from Liv
At Qurcnstowii The Coltlo anil City of
Chicago , froin New York.
At Hrcairrlmvcn The Saalc , from Nevr
At London-Sighted , the Kjfypllan Mon
nrch , froia . < rw Yorl : for I omlon ; the Her
man , from New YorU for Antwerp , and the
lionmu , from liustou , for Liverpool ,
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