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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1889)
THE OMAHA iAJLY &EE : TtDTOKSDAY , NOVEMBER 7 , 1S8S.
OF NO NATIONAL IMPORT ,
The Administration Vlow of the
FOUGHT ON LOCAL ISSUES.
Not tlio First Tlnio Ohio Ilnn Ilccn
Allllctrd WHIi Iloitrbonlnm Kcd-
' crnl Election l.iuv Cliniu-
\V > siuxoTOJ UunnAUTiiR OMAHA. Jnn , 1
filU FOUKTKC.STII STIinET ' . f
WASHINGTON. IX p. , Nov. 0. )
In ofllcml circles the result of tho-elec
tions yesterday is not rofrurdod ns nationally
The Issues In every state wcro local. General -
oral Mahono has simply demonstrated that
the bourbons have sufHolent hatred for the
ncpro nud himself to load thorn to the most
outrageous suoprcssion of votes , Intimida
tion nnd fraud , nnd there was no Incotisidor-
able defection of the Wlso element of the
party. The issue forced by the old line
party Micro was Mahono atid antl-Mahonc.
Not a nlnBlo national question was Involved
and not a man in Virginia who worlcod far
the dafuai of the republican leader would
listen to any other Issue than the personal
one.Tho lesson which the result teactms IB na
tional , It Is true , involving as it docs the
franchise of the black man , but the battle
which brought it about was foujht upon
personal and local grounds.
Governor Forulcer's ' administration nnd
the question of'a third term for a chief
magistrate in that stuto wore the issues in
Ohio. The tariff , civil service reform nnd
the many othnr plnnhs of the republican
national platform were not iu sight during
the heat of the battle which waged for n
month or moro. tn addition , especially in
Cincinnati , the liquor lords throw their
business und their motiny and efforts on the
side of democracy with characteristic ar-
rofranca and malignancy.
The result in loxvn creates moro surprise
hero thnn the news from any other state ,
for the simple reason that. Urn questions be
fore the pcoplo therewcro in Washington
obscnrc , and the further reason , that lowu
is regarded na n republican stronghold that
cannot bo broken into by the enemy under
any conditions or circumstances. The ex
tension of the law controlling the liquor
trafllc to n point beyond the cndurnnco of
the majority , and n republican ennUidnto for
governor who did not meet the approval of
the granger clement , conspired to bring
nbout n democratic victory.
To ttill ; of Ohio nnd Indiana being demo
cratic on the fundamental Issues thut divide
parties is to talk nonst'nso.
In Massachusetts , New York , and all states
where there wcro elections hold yosderday.
local and especially porsounl issues con
trolled the votmc. Had everything KOHO re
publican no attempt would have been mail ate
to call it a republican victory beyond state
lines. In only ono instance has even the
most rabid democrat made nny effort to con
nect the election with President Harrison's
Now that the work is over some democrats
claim that Mahono was the tidmlnlstration's
candidate. Ibis said by them thatMnhone
was assisted by President Harrison und his
friends tu secure tlio nomination nnd helVed
by all possible moans in the campaign. To
the extent of a hearty endorsement , of n good
republican this is true. President Harrison
doubtless endorsed General Mationo's can
didacy in this sense and hoped
for bis election. Ho would have done this
had any ono of tlio thousands of good repub
licans in the Old Dominion been at the head
of the ticket. But it is as absurd even for the
purposes of this claim to title tno lender of
the Virginia republican campaign "tho ad-
ministration's candidate" as it would bu to
give the same title totlio candidates in lowu ,
.Massachusetts or any of the other states.
Those wtift Imvo made themselves familiar
with the political history of Ohio arc not at
all surprised at the result. The democrats
have carried tiio atato without interruption
ut tlio election immediately following the
selection of a republican president for many
years. Thurman , Pcndloton and Payne
have been aent to the senate without a brca > c
in tne senate , without a break in the record ,
aa a result of the "oft year" elections
parallel tn that of yesterday. It is but a con
tinuation of the history Ohio has been
making ever since the war , nnd there Is no
significance in it further thnn the continu-
aucn of n democrat In the United States
sonata as a colleague to Shormau. Helms
had such a colleague for the past twenty-
A. DI'.ATII BLOW.
A death blow has probably been dealt the
proposition to enact a federal election law by
the transactions at the polls in Virginia yes
It has been demonstrated , per adventure ,
that any kind of a federal election law would
bo resisted tn the extreme end in the south.
Just BO long as the larger proportion of
colored men remain in the soutli and the pre
judice exists there will bo suppression of
their votes by ono means , If moro conven
ient and other means if necessary , unless the
federal government is ready to take up arms
und light for the rights iL has placed in the
hands of tha blacks. The advocates of the
federal election law now in Washington say
that it coulaonly be enforced by the presence
at the polls of special deputy United States
marshals or United States troops , and stem
action by either of thuso representatives of
federal authority would bo disputed by the
democrats. The "purging of the registry"
nnd the keeping away from the polls of the
black voters arc the smallest of the crimes.
It was demonstrated all through Virginia
yesterday that by giving the
whlto roan t an opportunity to
vote the moment ho approached the voting
precinct and keeping the black man In line
all day until the polls closed was n most ef
fective mode of suppressing the colored voto.
All sorts of dilatory questions and foolish
catechisms to colored voters worn applied
lor the purpose of killing time , so that when
tbo hour cuinu to ciloso tlio polls the greatest
number possible of colored voters would bo
loft in line without exercising their fran
The tlrstdutyof a fcdoral ofllcor under a
federal election lawwould bo to sco that no
unnecessary delay was permitted for tbo
purposeof - preventing the black men from
voting. As soon us a federal officer would
demand a cessation of these popular tactics
there would bo collisions between state and
federal authorities which would result la
rint und bloodshed. It would bo useless to
inuct a federal election law without
ntroug safeguards guaranteeing a free bill-
lot. The moment u conflict was imminent
between ntate und federal authorities tbo
militia would apooar and llttlo loss than n
revolution would follow. Tlio colored men
of the south can no mare defend their rights
by force of arms than the women of the
country. At ovury voting precinct in Uica-
mood , Norfolk. Petersburg and at various
othir largo cities In Virginia yesterday wore
Hquads ol polluo la uniform and as many
epecial police in citizens clothing. Quick
tmnUhmont would have been motua out to
colored man bad they attempted at any time
to forcibly assert their rights.
Iu the center of the black bolt wcro
located sovt'ral companies of state militia In
full uniform , under arms and subject to in-
ntnut command. It would only have been
necessary for the police oiltcora to have
blown their whistles la order to have culled
Into action every pn * of these militiamen ,
Governor Leo , Iu a published letter yester
day , Invited the services of the mllltlu.
Two propositions have been suggested Uv
day by leading won in conuross , who arc
discussing the question of a federal election
" 1. Will the race problem solve Itself if
' | i. . Would the sacrifice which would
follow the enforcement of the federal ulec-
lion law bo warranted by the result ! "
The preponderance of opinion is that II
vroulduot be. and thosu who have boon advo
eating the auoutian of a federal election'luw
revcry , u.ucu discouraged over tha out
look , ,
In y lew o the work in Virginia yesterday
there uro good republicans and putriotiu IUCE
having little political prejudice who ttny thai
tha rtpult of the luta war was practically i
failure ; tlmi while tlua colored muu bus Jmd
tUo sUiicUloa of slavery broken , ho is In
wallty n abject u ho was a century ago.
U tUo &U < Htefi law proposition should bt
Abandoned the Blair educational bill will bo
dvcn greater strength nnd it * adoption will
! > otter qualify tbo black man to cxcrclso his
Uy direction of the necrotary of war the
orders of October 10. 1S39 , nro so amended as
to direct Post Quartermaster Sergeant Hay-
mend Wygnnd , upon being relieved nt Fort
Niobrara , to proceed to Davis Island , Now
Yerk. reporting upon hU arrival to the com-
mamllnir officer , to relieve Post Quartermas
ter Sergeant Arthur Purvis.
Corporal Mnthlai Altgclr , company F ,
Twonty-llrst infantry , now with hUcompnny
nt Fort liridgcr , Wyoming- will bo sent to
Hot Springs to enable him to enter the army
and.navy general hospital at that point.
The superintendent of the recruiting Rur-
vlco will cause thirty recruits to bo assigned
to the Seventh Infantry and forwarded under
charge la such pnlnt dr points Iu the division
ns the commanding general of the division
Captain Charles S. Blnclr , assistant sur-
fjunii , is relieved from duty nt Fort Sidney ,
to taito effect upon the expiration of his pres
ent leave of absence , and will report in per
son to the commanding onicor nt Fort On-
chcsno for duty nt that station , reporting by
letter to the commanding general , depart
ment of tlio I'latto.
Florcs , Davis county. Gconra T. Wilson
vlco VV. II. Hancock , Jr. , resumed ; Knowl-
ton. Uinggold county , W. li. Cole , vice
William Cole , deceased ; Uoverton , Fremont
county , L. Yordy , vlco James H. Hough ,
F. T. Hughes , of Kcokuk , is hero.
The secretary of the navy has ordered tbo
acceptance ot the Charleston nnd has so
notitlcd the Union Works company of Sail
This evening's ' Star ( independent ) says :
If the democrats have carried the legislature
or Iowa as well as the rest of the ticket it
wilt talco ono of tlio strongest men on the
republican side out of tha senate. This leg
islature will elect the successor to Senator
Allison , who is standing for ro-elcction , and
< f the republicans lose , a democrat will coma
in his place after the 4th of March next.
Senator Allison has been personally in
charge of the canvass and has been working
hard in the Oght for the legislature.
PEHUY S. HEATH.
THE SIGN All HUUVIOE.
Orocloy's Annual Report of tlio
WAsmsoTosr , Nov. 0. General Greoley ,
chief signal officer , in bis annual reportsavs :
"In tbo performance of the strfct military
duties which by law devolves on him , the
chief signal officer Is seriously embarrassed
by the utter lack of facilities for using or
caring for Held telegraph trains or other
signal service equipments under his charge ;
for the practical training and drilling of the
officers and enlisted men ot the signal corps ,
and lastly , to n minor extent , by the need
of liberal appropriations. Under such con
ditions the oilicurs nnd men of this service
nre gradually but surely retrograding ns re
gards tl'eir military Unties , nnd at tne cad of
the fiscal year the condition of signal in
struction in the army is at the lowest ebb it
has ever known. "
Ho recommends , therefore , cither that In
structions in the nrt of military signalling bo
nbhmloncd or ample material und moral
support given the chief so that ho may raise
it to a high standard of elUoioncy.
Spcakinirot the weather forecasts , General
Grccloy calls attention to the fact that under
the present conditions the forecast officer can
devote barplyhalf n minute to the predic
tions for any uaitlcular state or district. The
percentages of successful forecasts made by
Prof. Marvin are for weather , 84.4 ; tem
perature , 75.8 , with a general average of 81.
During the year 1OUU btorin Biuunla of all
kinds were ordered , of which OSO were wholly
and 74 partly Justillcd us to velocity nnd ObO
as to direction. On the Pacific coast terri-
toiy , in charge of Lieutenant M.ixfield , the
per cent of successful forecasts increased
from 73.8 in 18S7 to 8 in 1S83.
ami Iowa I'niislons.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 0. [ Special Telegram
toTiinBtsE. ] Pensions granted Nebraskans :
Original invalid Luke F. Haley , North
Platte ; Andrew Morse , Elyrla ; Charles W.
Clutc. Mudison ; Ilogcr W. Thomas , Bran
son ; Christian C. Hover , Pawnee City ; John
S. Boyct , Salem ; George Kisser , Mcrnia ;
Martin V. B. Chapman , Gibbon ; James H.
Thomas , Allston ; James Banks , Surprise.
Original widows , etc. Minors of Lemuel E.
Boyd , Congdon : Bridget , widow of Liwis
Perry , Guide Rock ; Jane , widow of James
Denny , Blair.
Pensions allowed To wans : Oritrinal invalid
Charles J. Wbitesol. Beacon ; Felix Land
er ? , Wintorset ; James H. Beed , Humpton ;
Samuel C. Thomas , Mar lialltown ' ; Jacob
Gray , Allua ; Andrew Nelson Brcne'sf Forest
City ; Snmuol Pcnroso , Maquokotn ; Or
lando Mattcson ( deceased ) , Bluegrnss ;
Tbomas M. Collins , Oto ; Joseph Brown ,
Luurcns ; Alexander Grant , lied Oak ; John
W. Couden , Blootudold ; Kobort Mc-
Lnughlin , Hed Oak ; Lev'i A. Cwa-
ger , Oto ; Henry M. Sterrott , Tuber ;
Noah Mills ( deceased ) , Mmgo ; Robert
IX Lumnduo , Marcngo ; David Courier ,
Webster City.lohn Foley , Bray ton ; George
Crittenden , Chelsea , Henry Murray , jr. ,
Cairo ; Norton Prothero , Laporto City. In
crease Edward Barkloy , Soldiers' homo ,
Mnrshalltown. Original widows , etc. IJii ,
mother of William P. Kirf man. Frederick ;
minors of William Sagiir , Hoplcinton ; Mary
E. Murton , former widow of Albert Peebles ,
Lake City. ; Mabel , widow of William H. H ,
Shelby , Burlington ; Mary A. widow ot Or
lando Matteson , Bluogrus : .
Tli'e Snprciiii ) Court Glut.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 0. Ed ward Otis Hinck
ley , secretary of tbo American Bar associa
tion , ana Mr. .1. Hubioy Asliton , of Wash
ington , deUverod to President Harrison to
day u letter prepared by u distinguished
committee in behalf of the association set
ting forth the great accumulation of bus !
ness in the United atatc.s supreme court anf
making a strong statement of tbo urgeui
necessity for the enactment of some measure
uro of relief. Secretary Hincklcy told the
president tuat the committee requested thai
ho should call the attention of congress tc
the subject in his forthcoming annual uios
sago. The president answered that b (
would do so.
Kntal Affray inV > istilnnton.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 0. An affray occurrei
last nigut in a low negro saloon in a dls
reputable section of the city known a :
"Hell's Bottom" whish resulted in the death
of one negro rough and the lutal wounainr
of another. A policeman was also killed
The trouble was the result of a light bo
tweeu two colored man.
GAINED HIM A
A. Frenchman's Hansons For
theChlonert Trihuno For $2uOOO.
CniOAao , Nov. 0. [ Special Telegram t (
THE USE. | L. U. do Balnto Fey to-day bo-
ROII a suit against the Chicago Tribune com
pany , claiming 20,000 for malicious libel
The ulalntiff U a professor of the Fronol
language. Ho claims to bo a graduate o I
the Purls universityund to have an uublom
ished reputation la Chicago , where ho sayi
ho , until recently , enjoyed the patronage o
fcoma of tbo loaders in society. The Uonoi
aud'nilmlration in which ho was hold by bii
patrons was , ho suya , changed by an article
which appeared In the Trihuno of Novemboi
r , in which he was cliiiraotorlzud as a mustier
Since then ho says hia pupils have dlsplayet
a very general di8po ltton to terminate bu
term of tutelage.
The article refnrrod .to was an account ol
Mr. Balnto Fey having sent a note to a ro-
Bpoctnblu young ludy Baking her for an in
tarviow. Thin note was taken bytho rccipl
cut to tbo Tribune editor , and was answorcc
In the olice ( > This letter and the professor' )
reply wore published with some comments
In which the professor was alluded to as i
masher. 'Iho writer of the article ulw
ridiculed the professor's bloudo mou&tacbi
and hulr , and crushed tbo Gaul by calllm
him "nn Albino. "
Imoy llnvfis > i iuarlal Day.
IKUIA.NIPOUS. Nov. 0 , At tQ-day's ' MSSIOI
of the Woman's IIouio MUiionary Moloty i
permanent pomuiittco to estnbllsh a Lucyf
Huyes memorial was eluded and Aucust 3
liked upon a * Luoy W. Huyes memorial day
'I bo amount * of the appropriations by thi
committee on finance aad inlssloa Holds UK
tf regale ? 160OOU.
THE COUNTY DEMOCRATIC.
Oobura Is Dofontod By Over 2GOO
BERLIN , REPUBLICAN , -.ELECTED.
A J.laht Vote Pulled Unprocodontoil
Tlio Deinooi'ncy "on Top
Camplcto Jtoturnu. .
Completed unofllclal returns from every
voting precinct in thii county are herewith
presented to our readers. _ '
The total vote o the county foots up
12,003. Tills is less than GO per cent of the
actual voting population , and falls 9,000 below -
low the vote of 1838. which brought ouftho
full party strength on each side in n presi
dential election contest.
Douglas county has this tlmo gone
democratic by noixrly ono thousand
majority. But the general dissatisfaction
with candidates of both parties caused an
immense amount or scratching nnd nn un-
prcccdonted variation in the vote received
by different candidates. Tims , while Coburn
Is snowed tir.dcr by 2,500 majority , Megoath ,
dctnocratlo candidate : for recorder , carries
tlio county by about 1,300 nnd Snyder , for
treasurer , by 400. Dr. Harrigau , for.coronor ,
is elected by nbout 100 , andUorlln , re
publican , curries tha county ever Barney
AicGlnnis by about COO.
Joseph Clarkson , the bar association can
didate for district judge , Li handsomely en
dorsed by over 1,000 majority in this county ,
THE JOUIClAij HE TURNS.
Joseph TC. ClarKson Uicctcd By Nearly
Thrcn Thousand Majority.
The following is n summary of tha vqto for
district judge In this judicial district :
Doiiitlas 5,023 7,334
Snroy 791 529
Washington 095 1,120
Burt 981 484
Totals 8,390 11,375
Majority " . 2,035
The Marino Not nt All Anxlnns to
Slept Jfaolc JJcinpscy.
SAJT FKASCISCO , Colo. , Nov. 0. [ Special
Telegram to TUB BBE. ] T'bat LaBlancho ,
"tho Illrinc , " Is very wary and shrewd is
the opinion of tlio sports of 'Frisco. After
indulging.in n good timo'wlth the money
won by defeating Jack Dempsey , the Marino
followed tbo bent of prize lighters and opened
a saloon. Late last night Jack , with n party
of friends , called on LaUianchc , and after a
few rounds of drinka the "Nonpareil" said
ho wanted to ficht him again , us the Marino
promised on tbo night of the fight in Aucust
that he'd give Jack a chance to redeem his
lost laurels ,
LaBlanche hemmed and huwod and linally
said he didn't propose to take chances with
Uempsey offered the Marino $500 if ho
LnBlancbe emphatically said bo wouldn't
fight Dorocscy again when there wore so
many "duffers" around.
Finally Dcmusoy said ho believed the Cali
fornia Athletic club could bo induced to give
u purse of $1,01)0 ) for the two men to meet
again , and , if so. Jack would give $3,5UO to
LiiiBlunche if the latter lost , onlv keeping
f 1.500 himself.
'Iho Mnrloo didn't fly nt tbo offer , but said
o would give his decision in a wcok.
TH15 HABLiA.V COUNXST FEDD.
Judge IicwisKclntrs Jts
LOUISVILLE , Nov. 0. The Courier-Journal
has received a letter frnm Judge Lewis , ol
Harlan county , regarding tbo recent troubles
there , in whleh ho says tha reports have
been greatly exaggerated.
On October 19 John Howard was shot at
by Finlay Smith for some reason. Howard ,
who was a brother of the notorious Wilson
Howard , instead of waiting for the authori
ties to deal with Smith , sent word to bis
brother to come'nnd help him reek revenue
on the citl.enes of Mount Pleasant. Wilson
Howard appeared ou thoscenenextday witfc
a posis of seven men aim was joined by Ben
jamin Shurlock and party aftcrwaras ,
They announced their intention to take pos.
session of the court bouso and lichl
tbo matter out. Judge Lewis summoned c
posse , made an attack upon a portion of thi
gang who wore fortified in a dwelling House ,
killing ono and wounding four. The re
mainder of tbo gang lied in utter disorder ,
Tno whole party of Howards then returned
to Martin's Fork , where Judge Lewis fol
lowed in a few days. On the way William
Clem und L. D. Hall , sympathizers of the
Howard gang , wcro overtaken aud ran away
when called upon to halt. They wore llred
upon and Hall was killed. The judge sayc
he has thtrtr-suven warrants out against
Shurlock and his mon nnd that they have
asked for peace. Howard and bis chiel
lieutenant has loft tbo country and the judge
hopes tbo battle is over.
THE ENGCISll SYNDICATE.
It Now Ss ! cs Investments In St. Fnul
nrnweri ° 8 and Flour BIllln.
ST. P.AUL , Minn. , Nov. 0. [ Special Tolo-
cram to TUG Bun. 1 An English syndicate
is seeking to obtain possession of the princi
pal breweries nud the flouring mills in St ,
Paul , as well aa the Crpsby mills in Mmno <
uuolis. Their agents nro now in the city ex
amining into the business of the industries
which the syndicate proposes to buy if the
report of the experts bo favorable. It is un-
dcrstood that the owners are willing to sol !
for an amount based on the profits which
their books show for a period of years past.
Tbo deal will involve In the neighborhood ol
13,000.000. There are two roller mills in St.
Paul the Llndcico mill and the St. Paul
mills. Only the principal brpwerlos will bo
included in the deal und the probabilities
are , according to the statement ot a gentle
man who is connected with the syndicate ,
that but four breweries will be purchased.
Thuso nro Yoorg's , Theodore Hamm's , the
Chris Stulilnumn Brewing company's and
William Hanholzer'fl. Other breweries may ,
however , bo purchased if they can bo secured
cured oa suOlciontly favorable terms. It Is
the intention of tbo syndicate not to pur
chase any business that Is not gt present
yielding a fair profit ou the investment. In
most instances , tha negotiations contemplate
tbo retention ot tbo present owners us man
MailH For Venice.
CoN8TAXTixopx.it , Nov. fl Tko omporoi
and empress of Germany eallod from here
to-day for Venice.
Ou leaving Ha peror William assured the
sultan be would. never forget tha splendic
hospitality with which ha hud buen received
Tbo sultan returned warm thanks for th (
honor the emperor nad conferred upon bin
and seat warm greetings to Prince Hlsnmrcl
by Count Herbert.
tit < niii < ! it | > Arrival * .
At New York The Teutonic und City ol
New York , from Liverpool.
Passed the Lizard The Labile , , from Now
York fur Bremen , and the Holland , fron
New York for London.
Pusicd Bcilly Tbo Moravia , from New
York for Hamburg.
PiTTsnuno , Nov. 6. Tho. AU .AUjorJcao ex
oursionitts arrived bore this afternoon nftei
a pleasant day's journey from Cincinnati.
A brilliant reception was hold at. tha bete
this evening , after which the visitors re
Besmicn , ailch. , Nor. 0. N6 JUrjr hai
buen obtained la tbo HoltUay trial ,
TABULATED utA STATEMENT OF THE VOTE OF DOUGLAS COUNTY.
TtycaDistrict. . . . . . .
Second Ward nm District
Second DlSlTlMt. .
TlilrA Ward-First District :
PnconJ District . . . .
Pom-til Wnnl-l'lrst District ,
Second District ,
Fifth Ward Flrat District
Slxtli Ward-First District
Pucond District ,
Seventh Ward First District
Bocond District . . .
Kljmth Wnrd l'lrst District
Ninth Wnrd-I'lrst District
Second District ,
South Omaha First District
Douglns , , , , . ,
Union. . . . . . . . . ' .
.lollorson. . < . . . .
Eilchorn . ,
Waterloo. . , ,
WestUniaha , i.
Totals. . . , . ' . ,
THE OROiNlN TltlAti.
Nothlnc ol n fc'cnsntlonnl Nntnro DC-
CniCAOO , Nov. 0. Uobort T. Stanton. a
printer , of Lnko Vlow , was the first witness
in the Cronln case this morning. Ho testified
that ho had printed n lot of business cards
for the defendant , O'Sullivan , which ho de
livered May 3 , two days before Dr. Cronln
was murdered. The witness was then shown
n card aud identified it as similar tn those
which ho bad printed. The evident object
wat to show that it was one of this lot of
cards which was shown to Dr. Cronln. on the
night of May 4 , when ho was lured to his
death , '
Es-Captain Villiers , of the Lake Vlow po
lice force , Identified the bloody trunk and
the cotton in it as having been brought In by
his oQir.crs the day after the murder ; also
the lock of hair with , clotted blooc on it.
Herman Thiol identified the trunk as hav
ing been found by him lying iu the ditch by
- Oniccr Philips , of Lake View , also identi
fied tha trunk. On the 23d or L'lth of May
ho said bo went to O'Sullivan's house to ar
rest him. While there O'Sullivan , looking
towards the cottage , saw a number of pcoplo
golnu' into it nnd said :
' What in h 1 are they goine in there for ? "
Captain Wing , of the Lake View police
force , testified to deceiving a kov found by a
policeman in Itlui cottage on which was
smeared some paint similar ta that nn the
cottage floor. This key fitted the lock of the
trunk in evidoncoVJ
William L. Jumcs testified that last , Febru
ary he occupied a'room in tha opera house
block ovcrloouing the upper flat at 117 Clark
street. In that mouth ho often taw two
men in those rooms. Ho identified Prisoner
Kunzo as one of them.
The Grent fjuik of Seaboard Pur-
AIjovo Quotation1 ? ,
BOSTOK , Novi'16. [ Special Telegram to
Tun Bnu.J Thb America'n Wool Reporter
will sav to-morrow , in its review of the
week , that while on.tho seaboard the sales
foot up a fair aggregate from the daily pur
chases of manufacturers , yet the latter rauko
a hard flght for i oner figures upon nearly
every transaction. The great bulk of the
purchases , however , are above quotations ,
The sales of Michigan A have been at 30c ,
and holders are so firm that it is generally
impossible to buy at that fJctiro witli a
brokerage off. The sales of Michigan 'de
laines have been generally at 33c and of
Ohio at 32 > @ 35Xc. Delaino wools hold
up better than shorter selections
and unless a very marked and
unexpected improvement now occurs there
is going to be a crcat deal of money lost on
Michigan wools tnis year , and holders of
them naturally give way very reluctluntly.
The fleece wool market is dull , out this can
bo uncounted lor by reason of the short sup
plies , though considerable wool in due here.
In the absence of transactions wu can quote
nominally Ohio XX and above at Sic. A
choice medium washer , combing , can bo bad
atJOc. A fine Ohio unwashed is properly
quoted at 23@'Jlc. Stale wools range from
lilc to 22o and unmerchantable nt aofflSOc.
Buyers have given a fair share of attention
to pulled wools , the sales showing a good
movement. Pullers are handling Canadian
combining very largely and n good supply of
Modocs is coming in. Prices remain steady :
A 9 to Yi blood lamb can be got up for about
4Sfe49o clean , The center of nttraetion ,
however , seema to bo upon Texas wool.
There nro very few short spring wools in
the market. The sales made have been at
figures equivalent to Me clean. The fall
wools nro coming in freely and arc being
taken up rapidly. The wools showing a
shrinkage ) varying irom CO to CO per cent ore
being sold .it 'Jl © 3c. A. small sale of year
growth has bueii uiude , but the pnco is not
civen. We understand that nn offer of 25
cents was declined on a lirgo line.
Callfornlas have been In good move
ment. The line fall free wools are
selling at about -lS@jUo clean. Seaboard
quotations are us follows : Ohio XX , U3J C9
! Mu ; Michigan X , 3Jc * , Ohio unwashed , 'J- @
23c ; Michigan unwashed , 20@2l ; No. 1 Ohio
combings , 40c ; Texas fine , Vi ! : < ( # > 5c ; Califor
nia northern , nprlng. ! ! 3@S5c ; east Oregon , '
choice , 20@i-o ! ; California puJled , 25@a3c :
Montana choice , S0@"lc ; eastern lambs , 40 ©
43o ; western lambs , 2j@30c.
Excursion Ticketti Dlncusscd.
CHICAGO , Nov. 0. [ Special Telegram to
TUB BUB. ] The second day's session of the
Western States Passenger association was
given up to a discussion of Judge Cooley'a
letter to Chairman Abbott relative .to the
issuance of tickets which could bo easily
scalped , and also of free passes. Pursuant
to the suggestions of Chairman Coolo.v's
letter , a resolution was adopted instructing
Chairman /Vbnottuo / appoint a committee of
three for the purpafo of providing a form of
excursion tickets designed especially far usa
between association gateways and important
association points wliero ii is found that ex
cursion tickets are manipulated by scalpers ,
and where iboiiumtsuso in various ways has
been one of tho'prjnclpal ' causes of interfer
ence with regular business. The committee
was also. Instructed to give special considera
tion to some of tno rebate excursion tickets ,
with the idea that such tickets afford greater
protection to ' baiiness than any other ,
Chairman Abbott ivas also instructed to pro
cure from tha' lines which have not yet
answered an oxuYi < d loa of their views upon
the subject referred to in Chairman Cooluy's
letter , and to prepare and submit aa early as
practicable u reply I thereto embodying a gen
eral concensus ofiouinion of thu lines In the
association , ill .
TrnnMIS80i ( - > il < < relulit Association.
IU(8is CITV , .Nov. 0. lSpooial Telegram
ta TUB BKB. ] The second day's session
of tbo Truna-Miioourl Freight association's
November meeting- resulted in no business
outside that of a routine order. President
Fluloy has gone ta Chicago and George Ma-
Fttddon will proa ids at , to-morrow's se&slou.
A cull wet Issued to-day for a moutnig of
the manager * , to be held in Chicago oa the
14th install t. The passenger association
meets here next Tuesday ,
Buried in a Runtlb nlr.
HAVUHIIILL , Mass. , Nov. 0 Two children
of Jeremiah SI ) aw , aged three and flvo
years , were found dead this morning , curled
in u sandbank. The children , who bad been
in the habit of playing near tha sandbank ,
were mlbslug Tuesday forenoon ,
a ho llpuih Itooord.
Loxi > o.v , Nov. & . VUcouut Falmouth is
JllllffO Of llofronts District Transuror. Conntr Countv Snrreyor.
Supreme of University. Judge. Sheriff. uror. ol Docils. Cl rk reyor. Coroner.
Kornd fe O IS.
' 282 M ffi ) SIM 121 SKfl 71 SJ ] W 277 M 231 SO 370 77 2B 274
400 , IK ) 401 JIB 40I 110 1 2U7 1(0 142 4UI 3S.1 414 148 Jrttt
Iff ! 1C4 10. 132 ( zTi 102 811 HI lit ) 2,11 0' ' ) 102 2.tl
Xti 41)1 ) 4r.o MB .TOO 4.M ft tl 611 2TC1 4 ( VI 219 2.VI 401
141 Hi 3 ? 17U 230 .TOOP tlK ; 1U4 1,15 219ra 324 ttu
18- 407 Iffi 11)1 ) IBS " sn asf ! W7 2(17 41' ' ni ;
143 rus 1(0 ( wa 211 su 101 aj j"oMl ix-u STJI 154 tu im
637 nis / > I7 M7 IEJJ 4 ? ' 451 421 Ml ) aa 44 410 4'0 ' ftW 410 451 617
! M4 381 ; KM am 4 ill KS1 III I 4)U ) JH4 MI 400 411) ) ICkl
Sill 434 4WI SSI 401 231 aw ad 431 41 UC. 418
am 237 sift 2.M 241 SKI 421
B.C SOU 1KO Ml 4ii ar- 1111. 2.17 414
121 74 Kl 71 SOUft iia 81 100 88rr l-4 74 118 414M 121
11X1 10J let ) ft of1' 41 101 : rr 40 IDS M 111 40
21.1 21,1 sin SM Mill a ZU rui IDSW 21(1 ( S.W 40 [ iw
101 18 ? 101 lilt ISO us 1C8 no 181 ID : 17U ri 2:11 : W ) 177 R-i uo iwM
UYI IM ) SM an KBMl an srti iau ail im 220 2M cr ( JKO 211 211 24- I'll '
Ml 270 8.VJ SOH 21(1 ( 181 Ulrt : t.M 107 231 24KI :
ITS 244 177V' 1R3 aij BID itr , 213 JTJ5 11)1 ) 241
108 121 inMl 171 V' ISO 101 131 v.tr HI ) IPO 11(1 ( II' ll-i 180 J15
JWj Ml sa lilt sts lit ! an 213 107 2B 2O ! VtW 2UO S24
' 1.HKl 224 1'W SUI an jia 214 IM 2JI 220 i\i \ 221 iw ; 21
'fll 247 Kl 240HI 01CO 2W 70 tu3U 250 64 S47 2M 04 217 04
85 .13 HI CO 67 11 107 3U 87 31 31 87 33 85 33
114 11) ) 10 17M 07 SO 04 24 00 IU nn IB 00 % 01 IP
43 43 4-1 8(1 ( M 77Kl 73 r > 7 74 54 40 nnU 43 80 107 87 42
81 01 81 81 01 Kl 80 100 41 80 ( U 70 80W f.U 85 5
1.W 157 01do 150 01 121 150 ISO 120 Vt 80til ir > 8 127 159 112
100 07 107 107 do I'O ' 100OS 130 150Vi te 120M 100 tilK 101 Oil UXI en
.HIT 107 107 ' 01 OS lUt ( Vi 101 M ll.'l K J07 51 1111) ) 40
77 78a -'I 80 07 81 74 71 78 77 71 70 7 70 73
10 85SI a83 40 411 80 40 80 4CW 78K 50 77ffi 47 85 74V 77 45
83 82 SI 83 83 IW 07 HX ) 83 , W K < 82 8.1 82 85Kl 82 82 82
52 103 53 na 102 UKJ 45 110 63 1(1 ( ! 50 1(15 ( 63' ' 104 4 107 112 4'i
08 43 43 02 51 DO 47 85 CO 4(1 ( 62 08 48 C'
6857 0770 8017 C831 0757 0709 J3 TssiiUiis 78io oino KM ixxa 7011 674 1 6144 771 ? C870 17 C8JO C4W
DID 810 W7 lOll ! 2018 4.12 , 1308 l-'so 1055 ( U7
BOIES PROBABLY ELECTED ,
Very Heavy Democratic Gains Iu
HUTCHISON BADLY SCRATCHED.
Tlio Itpmnlnilor of the Republican
Ticket Thought to Have Pulled
ThroiiRh Tlio Legislature
Iowa in Doubt.
DCS MOINES , la. , Nov. 0. [ Special Tolo *
gram to TUB Bnn.J Doflnito returns from ,
over eighty counties , and estimates on the
remainder , indicate the election of Boies for
governor by n plurality of D.GOO. The bal
ance of the stuto ticket , except Hutchison ,
is probably elected , as ho .was badly cut .by
nntf-ivrohibitionists nnd by others ; in fact ,
ho scorns to liayo been caught between the
upper nnd the lower millitono , being
scratched by extreme anti-prohlbitlonlsts
and cxtromo railroad men. All the light of
the enemy was madn over him , and the rest
of the ticket went clear. Spencer Smith , rail
road commissioner , runs nlicad , having , it is
thought , enough of a load to bo elected.
Given , for supreme Judge , also runs so much
abend of Hutchison that ho is probably
The republican majority in the legislature
has boon very much reduced. It will not bo
ever eight on joint ballot , but the indications
are thut it will stund at that 11 g nro. The
anti-prohibitionists made great gains In the
Interior and took advantage of weak repub
lican nominutlonstocapturosevcr.il districts.
If Boies is elected ho will bo the iirst demo
cratic governor of Iowa since the republican
party was organized.
CHICAGO. Nov. 0. [ Special Telegram to
Tun BEK.J A dispatch from Des Moines ,
la. , says : Complete returns from ninety-
live counticsaad the remaining four counties
estimated tbo sanio as two years aero , show
that Holes , lorpovernor , has 5,01)5 ) plurality.
The ofticial returns will undoubtedly increase-
this majority to about 7,000. The entire
state ticket , lieutenant governor , Justice of
the supreme court , superintendent of public
instruction and railway commissioner , is
elected. The republicans claim the legisla
ture by eight majority on joint ballot , but the
democrats do not concede more than three.
Dns MOINES , Nov. 0. The State Hcgistcr
snj's : At 1 a. tn. returns from nil counties
bv full vote or estimated majorities indicate
tbo election of Boies , the democratic candi
date for governor , by a small plurality , prob
ably not ever tbroa thousand. The vote is
running so close with so many unexpected
changes , that almost the entire vote will
have to be known before definite results can
bo ascertained. It is probable that the re
publican stuto ticket , with tno exception of
Hutchison , is elected by a small margin.
RED OAK , la. , Nov. 0. [ Special Telegram
to THE Brr. ] The result of the election in
this city , as shown by the coincide- returns ,
is somewhat of a surprise , though in part an
ticipated. The vote was light , both republi
cans und democrats polling less than in 18S7.
The republicans elect the state ticket by 041
majority , ulso their complete county ticket ,
though Carey , for treasurer. Hogers , for
auditor , and Logan , for sheriff , pull through
with vary small majorities. Politics entered
very llttlo into the contest , which was but a
rehash of the old court house flght. This ,
with tbo largo number of bogus tickets
printed and peddled by the leaders of the
democracy in tbo county , was the direct
cause of the light vote for the three candi
MISSOURI VALEY , Ta , , Nov. 0. [ Special to
THE BEE. ] The democrats make a clean
sweep of every ofllce , county and legislative ,
in Harrison county. Boies carrins the
county by 850 majority , which IB it net demo
cratic gain of C2S votes. Bolter ( deni ) for
senator carries this county by 2jO majority ,
nnd the senatorial district by 500 to 00.
McGuvrcn ( dom ) is elected by aoo majority.
The largest majority is for Alussio for county
treasurer , 1,100 , with two democratic pre
cincts to boar from. Thl Is tbo first tlmo in
six years thatHtho democrats buvo carried
QLKSWOOD , la. , Nov. 0. [ Special Telegram -
gram to THE Bcc.J The republicans of
Mills county have elected nil tlio county
officers except sheriff and treasurer. The
republican plurality on governor Is 02. The
vole iu this ( Glonwood ) precinct Is the
largest over cast la any year ,
Sioux CITV , la. , Nov.C. Woodbury county
gives Boies 4,051 , Hutchison ! J,957 , Bortow
H.U51 , Poyneor 3,105 , Brnnnon 3,971. Given
3,078 , Irish U.020 , Babin 8,030 , Morgan 8,917 ,
Smith 3,119. The entire democratic * county
ticket is uiected by majorities ranging from
181 to 1,033. . _ _ _ _ _ _ _
DAVuxroicr , la. , Nov. 0. Scott county
complete pivus Boies 0,231 and Hutchison
1,015. Tbo other democratic candidates ruu
about 240 votes behind Boies. Tbo demo
crats elect the tute senator and both repro *
IOWA. Cur , la. , Nov. 0. The complete
vote of Johnson county on state oiHcors gives
Boies 2,874 , Hutchison 1,783 , Bortow 3,745 ,
Poyneor 1,791 , Brannon 3.810 , Given l.&OU ,
Irish 3,600 , Subiuo 1,819 , Morgau 3,799 , Smith
IOWA N1SW8. ,
Dubuque Plow Works Diirnocl.
DuiiUQUiij la. , Nov. C , [ Special Telegram
to TUB BBS. ] The Norwegian Plow com
pany' ? works in this city , the largest oatub-
lislimeiit of thu kind Iu , tlio utato , wera de
stroyed by fire this evening. The loss U es
timated at tiUgCOO ; mostly covered by insur
ance. The factory will be rebuilt at once.
iCutun by Cinulbila.
MEI.DOUUXU , Nov. 6. Au Englishman
named Nelson and three native- boys wcro
murdered by natives of Solomon Inlands und
their bodies davourod. A Brlthtu cruliicr
shelled the villages along the coast where
tbo murders wuro committed.
LONG DKUXVKn JUSTlCli.
A * Former lown Man Arrested For a
AVnr T 1 1110 Crime.
Cnicxao , Nov. 0. Dotcotlvo Norrls , of
Springfield , O. , was scon nt the hotel bore
this evening and said ho had just returned
from Joplln , Mo. , from tracing an old crime
committed InJovva City during the war.
John Swanton , now a wealthy nnd ro-
spcclod resident in the vicinity of Joplin ,
was during the war a member of
QuantrelL's band of raiders. Ho and
a friend named Uniloy wore ac
customed to separate from the main
band and skirmish for thotnsolvcs. Ono
night in the year 1SG3 they und u third com
panion came to the burn of a wcalthv Iowa
fanner , Joslah Holhrook. They took Ills
horses from the barn , left their old ones in it
nnd sot lire to the building. Whun they
wcro making nwuv Holbrook's son , who was
coming homo ou furlough , snw them
nnd soon had a posse In pur
suit. Bailey was captured , Swanton
escaped . and the other man was killed.
Swanton went to Ohio and settled down ,
but Bailey nscuped from the Iowa prison
nnd joined Swanton. They then returned to
Iowa nnd took revenge for the deatn of their
companion by burning the Sackard mill nt
lowiv City because one of the Sackard fam
ily was a member of the pursiilng posso.
Both mpn wuro caught but managed to gel
released on bonds , which they jumped. Soon
nftor the war Swanton returned to his old
homo in Missouri , wliero ho has prospered.
Dotcctlvo Morris says when ho. called
on Swanton the latter said the case was out
lawed , but the sight of an indictment by the
grand jury of Iowa City caused him to ask
on what terms It could bo sottlcd. N orris
Bays the cuso can bo settled by Swuntou pay
ing thu 5UUO Insurance which was on the
mill , but docs not know yet what action
S\vantou will take. Bailey , ho says , will bo
arrostcd in a short time.
SOUTH DAKOTA'S OFFICIALS.
Xhcy Arrive in 1'ierrc nnd are Given
it llcnrty Kucrprlon.
PiEitnE , S. D. , Nov. 0. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun Bun. ] Governor Mcllotto ar
rived last night , as per telegrams. All the
state olllcors came in on the trains to-night ,
nnd tlio state government will at once bo or
ganized and go in active oueration. OOice
rooms will be arranged temporarily in the
court house , which is the linost in the state ,
nnd contains plenty of rooms for such pur
pose , until the capital building is completed
Regarding the rumor that the governor
would call a spacial session of the legisla
ture , there is nothing to it , und that body
will not assemble until the day sot , January
7. The records belonging to the southern
atati ) have been shipped from Bismarck and
will arrive this week.
The city tendered the state ofilcials a pub
lic reception to-nicht in the opera house , the
building being packed with people. Mayor
Johnston presided and introduced Governor
Mellette , Judge Carson , of the supreme
court , Attorney General Dollard , and other
state ofllcials , who rospdndcd in slfort
speeches. Senator Crawford. Ou behalf of
Pierre , made the speech of tlio evening in an
eloquent style , welcoming the South Dakota
officers of the state , nnd was loudly ap-
pbmdcd. The hall was suitably decorated
With Inscriptions pertaining to the statehood
nnd independence So'uth Dalcota has Just
nchicvcd. The occasion was a rousing demon
stration , nnd will never be forgotten by all
Who witnessed it , as it was the It rat genuine
reception ever bold in the state.
B1K HKNHV hTlLiIj GOING.
The PnrncllitCH Promise Some Start-
lint ; Revolution * .
LOSDOX , Nov. 0. Sir Henry Jamas con
tinued his spoocb for tha Times before the
Parnell commission to-day. Ho quoted
from speeches made by Michael Uavitt
in 1S80 to show that the object of Land
league was under cloak. There was a com
bination between the forces of tbo moderates
and thu cxlrem'sts ' belonging to tha Ameri
can Glan-mi-Gaels and thu Irish constitu
tionalists for keeping Ireland unsettled. Sir
Henry referred to-fepecchca made by various
Parnollits to prove the agitators wcro ready
to resort to criminal moans to effrtct their
A Pnrnelllttt Itrinib.
LONDON , Nov. 0. Molioy , member of jmr-
llamont , in u speech at Sheffield this evening
said the Parnolhtcs had in their possession
documentary evldonco proving the complicity
of government oftlciala in a conspiracy
agnin t the Irish , and the publication of the
Gvidunco would cause a cnnsatiou greater
than the commission revelations. He Buld it
is intended to expose the plot immediately
alter the opening of parliament.
O'lirlnn WUUIN a New Trial.
LOXUO.V , Nov. 0. Willlum O'Brien has
applied for u new trial against l ord Salis
Would I'rouuhly Withdraw.
CHICAGO , Nov. 0. Among tlio delegates
already here to attend the notional' conven
tion of the Women's Christian Tomporanca
'union , which assembles next Friday , is Mrs.
J. Ellen Foster , of Iowa. She was naked
to-night what would bo the result if the en
dorsement of tha third party is again given
in this convention and thu protest of thu
minority ignored. Mrs. Foster \yould not
mate positively , but thought it safe to nay
that the minority would withdraw from the
Women's Christian Temperance union in u
body in such an ovon't.
The Squaw Mrn lluternilned.
AiinsioiiK , I. T. , Nov. 0. The disfran
chised Cluckasaws hold a convention hereto
to day nnd a resolution waa adopted doodl
ing that Icgul nlvpa ehould bo taken to force
the ChlckaiiawB to receive them into cltizuu-
ttbip again. If this U denied tlio disfran
chised heads of families will contest the
Chluknsaw title to property.
Close of tha l > rU Kxnnollton.
PAUIB , Nov. 8 , The closing of the exposition -
position was marued by n brilliant fete this
evening. Four hundred thousand persons
were present , the largest attendance since
the opening of the exhibition.
Ilrolcci thu World'M lleoord ,
CHICAGO , Nov. 0.At tbo American liorso
show to-night the world's record for hla'h
Jumping was broken by | Jf Inches , making
u total Jump of 0 feet \V \ } inches by Ontario ,
owned by S. S. Howlund , of Mount Morrlt.
N. Y. , and "by Uosoburry , owned by More-
hoiiso & Popper , of Toronto. Each horse
won $ " > UO , a special purse of f l,00u , having
been offered for the highest Jump.
' The Churiikpu Council.
TAIILRQUAII. I. T. , Nov. 0. The contested
election oat en uro still occupying thu tune of
both bniiioliiis of the ChuroUeo council , und
the matter of the sale of ttio outlet Is not
liable to come up for several days.
Homo Facts About llum Accumulated
At the lust mcottiiff ot the Bombay
Nutunil History society , Mr Gilbert , u
wall-known slciltarco , reiul u paper on
niiui-enliii titfurd , of wlilch abiiof fu-
port is tfivon In the London Times. Ho
says Unit the ponultir idea ot tlio mnn
cater is wholly incorrect. IIo Is com
monly supposed to bo "un old brute ,
moro oiton deiTopit thnn otherwise ,
pet-Imps liuncd from some former
wound , with his tcutli broken nnd hid
skin always mutiny , unable from his in-
lli'iniliea lo kill gtune , but obliged lo
conceal himself near a village path and
then toBounce * on some bolilary human
boinu and devour him , never attuukliiK
when there nro moro than two or tlircn
perbona together , and always display
ing great cunning. "
Sir WiijiuinUuntor takes this view ,
and deseribos the man-cater as generally -
ally an old boast , disabled from over
taking his usual prey , and who suuins '
to accumulate his tale of vietlms' in
hheor cruelty ruther than for food. Sir
William Uuntor mentions a man-caior
who was known to ; have killed JOS
jiuraons In throe years , and another
which killed an average of SO persons u
year for the same pericd. A third
caused Kl villages to bo abandoned and
250 bqtiaro miles of hind to bo thrown
out of cultivation. A fourth killed 1U7
persons in a year and stopped a public
roud for many weoks.
Mr. Gilbert , howqvur , bays that those
views as to the man cater are quite er
roneous , They are not dilTerunt from
the ordinary tiger , which lives oagaine
and bullocks , but ho docs not say why
they become man-eaters. Sir Joaoph
Fayror suggests that it is by the acci
dent of havingonee tasted human lloah
and then finding all other llesh insipid.
Mr. Gilbert mentions certain famous
man-eaters. Ono , a tigress , in the
Nagpnr district , has a fondness for the
employes of the Bongal-Nagpur rail
way , frequents a tract of country only
about nine square miles in area , and is
possessed ol extraordinary cunning and
audacity. This year , up to Juno , she
hud killed so von people , besides wound
ing others. . She lives in a rocky and
precipitous spur , in which there is a
heavy bamboo and other jungle. Sev
eral bprings of water rise at the foot of
the scarps , and there is
a , cave which shows many
signs of being used by her and her fam
ily. A big stone just outside the en
trance is scored deep nnd long with
many scratches of their claws. In Feb
ruary last , in broad daylight , she car
ried oil'one of a gang of norinnnont-way
men from under the eyes of liis com
panions. She has been shot at many
times and her cubs killed , but she has
got off scatheless. Sometimes the man-
eater traverses very long distances.
Thus the Jaunsar man-eater , which was
killed by an otllcer of the Forest depart
ment , after killing a man in ono place ,
would kill another twenty miles on" the
next night. This ono , also a tigress ,
frequented a belt of tlio Himalayas5,000
to 10,001) ) feet high , and was eventually
killed 8.01)0 ) fcoc above the bea. But
none of the man-oators recorded by Mr.
Gilbert wore decrepit or worn out.
They wore strong , handsome boiists iu
Ha n nn ii I'll per.
A now factor is entering the papor-
inakcrs' market. It , has been proved
that the banana "plnnt contains a *
greater quantity of pure ilbro thnn any
other ol the numerous1 vegetable pro
ducts used for the manufacture of
paper. During the llrst twelve months
of Us vegetation the plant produces hut
a single bunch of fruit , nftor which it
dies : but from its roots four or ton
young plants spring up. The adapta
tion of the plant to commercial pur
poses will , it is anticipated , revolution
ize the paper material umriiot and
largely alfcot the industry. The plant
is easv of cultivation and has long since
boon' recognized by the wandering
tribes in Central America as yielding
many useful adjuncts to every day do
Uho I'luy oT niiihonuil.
The Turkish ambassador in 1'urls hns
protested to the French government
against tiio production of IJo Hornier s
play of "Mahomet , " founded upon the
life and adventures of the founder o
Islam , which hns boon accepted by the
Theater Franraiso. IIo has only HUC-
coedod In obtaining the iiHsnrance that
no dinrcspcot shall Uo shown to Ma
SICK HEADACHE !
Foil tlrely Cured b >
tlitao Little Pill * .
They also rellerc Dl t
tress from Dyspepsia !
Indigestion and Totl
Hearty Eating. Apcr [
feet remedy f or llulf
neo , tfuudfti , Drowbi !
DWM , IJad Taste In tht |
PID UVEIl , &C. They regulate tlie liowela |
and prevent Con tlpatl < w and 1'llee. Tln |
nuai t nnd catioet to take. Only onu pill a9
dose. 40inavlAl. 1'ufuly Vegetable. ITl J
OARTEB IWDIOIHB OO- .
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