Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 21, 1890, Page 4, Image 4

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E. ROaEWATEB , Editor.
Dally mid i-"iiiidiiy Ono Year . . . . . $1000
Ml IIKIIltlf . r . . . . . . . . f > OO
Thtti' ' liunlln . 2 TiO
Huiiilny IVu , Olio Vuar . 2 00
AVtcklylliv , UiioVoiit . 1 :
Omahn , Th"loollull ! < lliig ,
Simlli I'nriliii ' , < T rni rX ntinSntliPtrrota.
OimtiiMl II , ills 1'H'oml Stici't.
lili'ticiioiflrr. : U7 < MiiimlitTof rnmnioroc.
VirUiioiiuli.llimJ ( ; : ! liTrlbnnu'lIulUllng.
> Yutt1iiiigioiii OIlH'ouitcunlh attest.
All mm inimical loin t chill nt In news and
r < 1lii > rlil : innllor fliiuild tie ncllrusicd to tlio
] - . < llturlil ; ] ) oiiLrtiniMit | ,
All IjiisliiPSH Irltori'ttiulrcin'lt.itlKH ' should
lienililirsM'd ' toTlio lieu I'ulil ' liliirntnpmy ,
tJiiiiklK PrnftxcliGvkM : in'l ixMtnlllcu ordura
In Innuidti | iiyablo : to tliouittcr of thuOoiu-
'Jhc Dec Publishing Company , Proprklors ,
The Ili'C ' ll'll'ff. I'lirnani and Seventeenth Sti
fin'onf Xrbunka. I' , , .
r untyof Il.iii . lai. f IS
0 < < nrj < - II. T/.x'linck , srrrottuy of The Hoc
the iicHiiiMri-uliitfi'ii ' of Tin : IIAII.V 11 KB for
Ihciok cnilliu July 10 , Ik9.i , vrn : M follows :
( iiiiilar. July II K..lTfl
. JUin-lny. .Inly II Sl.sw
! Tiu-Miny. Jiify 1.1 I 1 ! > .l'l !
ViriliioM'ny. ' .linv 10
Tim rainy. July ' 17 . l ! . : ?
rruinv. July is .
Salt. rtay. July U . . 1 .7.M
Average . liO.OTI )
Oiiounn It. TzsciifCK.
Ru-nrn tibofnro tno mil suW-rlljL'd In my
I'K ' s MOO ilis llllh ( lay of July , A. II , , I8W. !
[ Hr.Ai. . ] IS" , ! ' . I < 'KII. , .Votary 1'ubllc.
H'ltcnf Ncl rnskn. I ,
dill lit)1 ) Of IIOtlghH. f " "
( Vonto II. T/.M'lmck , lifliiR July swoin , < lc-
iiv-i"iniirl < ! iVHtlititliQ Isn'M-rcliiryof ' The Hi'e
1'iibll'litiiit Umnimtiy. I hat thn not mil iiu'riivo
( IM'yi'lri'iilatlciii ' of Tin : DAII.V llxi : for tlio
iiKinlli of July , IS * ! * . ISw rnpliM ; for AuKUMl ,
J Mi. IS.liTil UOII'IM ; fur Si'pliMiibcr. 18 ) . 18.7IU
iop'i'4. ' forUctol.or , IS8 ! > , Klill'nipli'S for No-
vcnilior. Id'1' ' . 1'VIIO ' cniilui ; forD-si niibur. IM ,
M.OIrt'OpliH ; fur .luniuiryi IN.U. I'JV. rnpl < i ;
frV ( \ ruiii-y IW. IW.l ( , | ipli > n ; for Mil fch. IS ! ) } ,
! ! O.SI.M'iit > : i' ; for Airll | , I".M. 'Jil..Vit rupln ; fur
Mny. is.1 , U'O.M ) coils | ; for Juno. Ih'JO , Oil : )
cnp'iM. arnitriK It. 'I'/wininc. '
. " worn ti before mo iincl nnlis TlliO'l In my
] irosinii Hi s Snil rtny of July , A. II. IMVI ,
i. . ] K. I' . I'KII. , Noinry 1'ubllc.
VNT.ASY lies tlio hesul that wcsti-aa.
gubernatorial boomlct.
Tun law enforcing an honest valua
tion of tliitinblo goods stiikos tlioBbip-
jiersof Franco in a tender spot.
11 A MTTMC more watur jirossufo on tlio
pipes in tbo Btiburln til : lcs on tlio
council would bo upjirauiatad nil round.
11 FAUMKU CiiUHCii llowu cnmo to the
front in Kiiiiubii county and laid down
Iholnxvfoi * tlio railroads anil bankers.
I : \ As un anti-monopolist Mr. IIowo is a
brilliant success.
" \ViTii yellow fever nifjlny In Havana ,
cholera Hprundlug in Sixilii siiul a stale
convontlun to bo held in two days , It
behooves people of a nervous tciupor-
inont totnkoto tliu woods.
Too iiiuolillntlsm und too llttlo flnnn-
cinl Common sense Is the cause of the
troubles in tlio South uiidCoiitral Ameri
can republics. The experience is costly
but Itvlll do them u world ofyooJ. .
How that tilmndant rains have as
sured good crop. } throughout Iho state ,
croakers can find eonsolntlon In pre
dicting n visit from the seven Icon-year
locusts , All otlior hlffiis have fulled.
UXIJKR the now census , Cook county
is to have seven congressman instead of
four. This will afford an opportunity
for promoting Chicago boodle nlderman
to positions in which they can distin
guish thomsolves.
j- UiXDiNutwlno is advancing in price.
Tlio reason given Is .that 535 tons o ( it
recently burned1 in Minneapolis. The
real reason , however , Is tlmt the trust
} ' , " * wanted to takoad vantage-of Iho demand ,
r | ivnil almost any pretext would have lioon
Tlilirailroads ! propose to retaliate by
rulslnj ' , rates on packing house uroduots
and Itiinber if the reduction on grain is
forced , The corporations should remem
ber that two eiui play at Unit iyno. The
power to reduce rates can bo exorcised
through the length and breadth of the
freight schedule.
A GAxniDATis lor congress running
loose In South Dakota Is reported as
charging1 In nrooonl address that the
English syndlento which bought up the
breweries In the United Stales last year ,
before planking clown thu cash inndo n ,
( hargnln with the national supreme
! court whereby Unoriginal package de
cision was to bo rendered. Such va-
porlngs tire an insult which iiitolli oiit
votei-sot South Dakota will nroporly re
sent at the polls. It is qullo clear that
any man who would intike nuch assor-
Qions Is a proper subjout for a luimtio
DKlti.Y is In favor of changing the manner -
nor in whluh presidential uloctors are
chosen. Ito wants the. election by ills-
trlcts instead of states , so Unit if ono
] iart of the Btiilovos domomitio tvnd an
other purl republican , then both parties
would have representation. lie
gives ns nn Instance the fact that the
democrat ! ) of Pennsylvania nnd the republicans -
publicans of Mississippi have no ropro-
tontallon nt nil. Mr. Prnvderly will
liardly be able to got u patent on this
original Idea. Ills proposition was dis
cussed nml disposed of moro than a
lumilred years ago by the Iraniors of the
federal constitution.
SEOltKT.VliY WlXDOSt dojs not antici
pate a dcllolt during the current llscal
year If congress does not swell the up-
proprlutlons beyond the amount now
contemplated , but on the contrary ho
figures that tlioro may be something re
maining In the treasury ut the close of
the year , The trouble with the socro-
tary's ' estimate , however , is that he
places tlio probable pension demand too
low. A good result of tlio discussion of
thla matter has Iwon to put a chock upon
the extravagant tendency of congress ,
nndtliora is reason to believe thutthera
will bo no further indulgence of the dis
position to run into reekK'ss expenditure.
It is stated tluit Speaker Hoed has an
nounced that thcro shall bo no moro ap
propriations for public buildings , and
doubtless everything else for which
there Is no urgent dcuiund will bo ul-
lowcd tovull
The message of Mayor Gushing to the
city council , calling attention to the nec
essity of vedistriellng nnd largely In
creasing the polling places of tlio city ,
should rocolvo vareful conslderullon nnd
ftuornblo niitloii. It Is a well known Mot
that under present conditions It isutturly
impossible to poll the full vote of the clly.
Kven K It were possible to bring nil voters
ers to the polls and ballots wore offered
steadily from the opening to the close ,
it would hi ) a physical impossibility ,
with comiKitent and nellvo judges nud
clerics , to accommodate all voters in a
majority of the wards.
At the clly obotloii lust December less
than thirteen thousand votes were cast
out of u total registration of seventeen
thousand four hundred and forty-five.
Thousands Of voter. ! wore pr.iet ioally dis
franchised at that election , owing to the
inability of the polling olllccr.s to handle
the ballots olTored , especially during the
noon nnd dosing hours. The issued In
volved in the comiiiL'state election uro of
sin'h Importance that It is certain the
registered vote and Iho vote east will ex
ceed twenty thousand. Provision must
be made to handle this number without
cMTuvdlng or confusion , arid give the
judges nnd clerks reasonable time. Wo
must avoid the rush by limiting the
number of voters to each poll.
The registered vote by vnrds nt the
city election wis as follows :
First ward . ' . . . 2,021
Stvoinl wanl ' . ' .JtT.I
1'liiril ' ward 2,751
Fi'UUtli wuril ' . ' , : ! < )
Fifth ward L'.O'.W
sixth ward. . . . , lir ! ; l
Seventh ward 1,2s *
KiKhtli ward 1,170
Ninth ward 1,1:1 , " )
The First and Sixth wards each have
three polling places , the remainder two
each. The Third ward , with the larg
est registered list In the city , has only
t\vo \ pulling places , a number jiltorly In-
Miitllclctit to accommodate the voters.
Taking1 twenty thousand as the basis
of the city vote next Novo mbcr , it gives
nn average of nliira hundred and llft.y-
two votes to oneh of the twonty-ono polls
established nt present. To pall this
vote the judges must handle an nvei-iigo
of ono and a half votes per minute an
impossible tislc : under the presc'iit reg
istration law.
In determining the limit of votes to
each poll , the council should take In to con-
( " [ deration the cumbrous system of regis
tration. The time required to llnd the
voters' namcils an Important factor , nnd
in addition the judges at eneh poll nt
the state election will have at least 11 vo
separate ballot boxes to look tifter. Al
lowance must bo inndo for challenges
and the time lost in answering questions.
It is easy to see that in few if any polls
an average of one vote per niluuto can
be cast , and the immbiii * of votes to tlio
poll must bo limited to leMsthun six hun
dred ,
The experience of larger cities , with
bettor laws , is that an average of four
hundred votes to the poll Is all that can
be readily fiandled and afford citizens
and olliclals relief from the confusion of
crowding. The number of polling places
In Omaha should therefore be increased
to fifty to meet the emergency. The in
creased cost is Insignificant compared
with the facilities nilbru'cd to secure a
complete expression of public sentiment
at the ballot box on vital issues aud in
sure a prompt count of tlio voto.
The liouso of roprcsoiitlvcs will vote
today on the original package bill
which has heon under discussion for sov-
ernl days. Of the several measures
that have been proposed It is uncertain
which if any will puss. For the Wilson
bill , which passed the senate , providing
simply thatintoxluatlng liquors imported
into a state to bo sold or used there
should bo subject to the Inwsof the state ,
the judiciary committee of the house re
ported a substitute providing
that all urtlelcs of com
merce going into a state should bo sub
ject to its laws. A very strong report
accompanied this bill , but itlws not met
with very extended approval for the
reason that It is held to go much farther
than the necessities of the situation re
quire. Still it has received vigorous ad
vocacy .in the house on the ground that
if congress Is going into legislation of
this sort It should make It thorough.
Another measure , while providing that
liquors Hhall bo subject to state lawn , de
fines what shall constitute au original
pnelcngc. It wiys that sucli puclf-
ngo of intoxicating liquor , In bottles
tles , shall bo a enso containing - -
ing not less than ono dozen bottles
tles , and nn original package of liquor
not in bottles filial ! contain not less than
live gallons. This applied only to liquor
in3ilo In this country , that imported from
any1 foreign country to bo still subject as
to quantity to the laws relating to duties
uKm ) Imports.
This last measure has a strong sup
port , particularly from the representa
tives of city districts , nnd Its biibstitu-
tion for the other measures Is not Im
probable. It ib corlninly important , if
tlioro Is any legislation on this subject ,
that It shall clearly define what shall
constitute an original package. It has
boon hold by some able lawyers that an
original paulcago , within the moaning of
the opinion of the supreme court of the
United States in the Iowa case , Is-a
pickago In which liquor is ordi
narily transported for commercial
purposes from state to state , such as iv
barrel of gin , a keg of beer , or a case of
brandy or champagne , But every ju
dicial decision upon this question , so far
asvo have observed , has hold that a
single bottle or llask , no matter how
small , was to bo regarded as an original
package. In view of the fact that in the
Iowa ease the boer offered for sale was
la one-eighth and one-quarter barrels
and sealed cases there is certainly good
reason for assuming that the su
preme court did not Intend that
n bottle or llnsk should ho considered an
original package , but since there U di
versity of opinion as to this nnd the supreme -
promo court may not soon have ar oppor
tunity to make n dollnltion , it will bo
well for congress to include ono in any
legislation it limy enact on this subject.
Under such a law us is proposed the
original package business would be very
promptly suppressed.
The census bureau expects to have the
record of population completed ao that
congress may be enabled to frnme. nn
apportionment bill by ArgiiHt 1 , nnd
doubtless a mcns.trovlll bo ready for
introduction by that time. It la very
properly urged lhat Ibis work should , It
possible , bo completed nt the present
suasion , tm important reason for prompt
action being , as suggested by the Is'ow
Yorlr 'J'ritiunc ' , that whatever In
crease In representation the now
slates may bo entitled teen the bnsls of
their population In IS)0 ! ) , they ought to
be enabled to enjoy earlier Hum Decem
ber 1 , 1S93. It would bo a great Injus
tice to refuse to adjust the representa
tion to the population until moro than
three years after the taking of the cen
sus , if such delay cnn bo avoided , If the
apportionment is not made at this session
it will not take cll'ect until members of
congress sire elected two years hence ,
who will not meet and organize until
the winter oMS02.
If thet'o-ls a fch'ict and impartial al-
lolmont of members according to popula
tion the task of adjusting a now appor
tionment will not be dllllcult. The Im
pression is that thcro will beno material
increase of the number of membord In
the house , experience having shown that
tha number la iilready to largo as to Im
pair the ollleleiiey of the house
for work or deliberation. Some
opinions Insist that tlioro would
TJO no disadvantage hi largely
iiici-caslni. the membership , supporting
this view by pointing- the much more
numerous Itrillsh liouso of commons.
Very lllcely the representatives of states
which will make no gain from nnincroaso
in the ratio of representation will bo
found advocating this view and Insisting
that the ratio Hindi not be much larger
than now. Hut tlio largo majority will
doubtless favor an apportionment which
will prevent si ma'terinl Increase in the
membership of the hotlso during
the next ten years. It is not only a
question whether the olllcloncy of the
house for work and deliberation would
suffer from materially enlarging its
membership , but tlioro vould bo the
necessity of finding other quarters forit ,
the hall of the house not having accom
modations for many additional members.
It is probable that in making the now
apportionment congress will provide for
remedying the unjust arrangement of
congressional districts hi several states
and nlbO for the prevention
of gerrymanders. Legislation of this
sort is demanded. . It Is expected that
the new census will increase tbo repre
sentation of nil the surely republican
slates , with the single exception of
Maine , and tbo western states will bo
the largest gainers under the now ap
A JUDIOIAT , determination of the
boundary line between Omaha and South
Omaha is a matter of importance to
both. As long as the present dispute
exists , public improvements between
the two cities will bo seriously retarded ,
nnd the coiiillet of authority will impede
the enforcement of municipal laws. The
lognl ofllcials of both eitiesshould there
fore agree on submitting the question
involved to the tmprouio courljniidurgo
tin early decision.
TIIK Insinuatioa that certain South
Omaha counclhncii made away with con
slderablo corporation swng Is the Inven
tion of nn enemy. The high character
of the city dads , coupled with their rec
ords as municipal legislators and con
tractors , lift them above the influences
of worldly dross and render them imper
vious to boodle. Away with the ftlander
and slanderers.
IT is a significant fact that the ex
posure of quacks and impostors by 'tho
press invariably calls forth a deluge of
vocal filth and falsehood. Even the
cloth is no guarantee that the pretended
wearer possesses the ojcrncnts of com
mon decency or manhood ,
IP A majority of the board of educa
tion is determined to make a change in
the suporintondoncy of the schools ,
public Interests demand that it shall bcf
for the better. Thcro must bo no steps
backward In the management of the
public behools.
TICK cold water ( on the side ) bush
whackers are attacking Dr. Mercer. A
few weeks ago the doctor was , in their
opinion , the noblest rcprchontatlvo of
Douglas county republicans. Evidently
the Broatch gang are playing prohib.
TICK hilarity occasioned by the "find"
In the county treasury has given way tea
a painful anxiety as to the most expedi
tious way of placing the surplus in circu
lation. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Just Now On Top.
Kcameu A'cit ) Km.
It cireulntion amounts to anything In the
way of influence with the iwoplo THE OMAHA
Bm : is just now on top In this respect.
Xol n. Tiling ol'ltcauty.
Chicago Neict
Since Mr. nialiso plucked the tall feather's *
out of the McICinloy bill oven its most ardent
sulmlrurd uro compelled to confess that it is
not now us pretty as it was ,
A Fonni < liit > Io Itlval.
'J'lnnvtnn Citimtu HtpuUlean.
The numerous candidates for governor will
iind in Dr. Mercer of Omaha a formidable
rival , .mil it would bo no surprise party to
this observer if ho he the chosen ono.
Out ) Aliend.
Kanmia Cltu Jfliininl ,
"Idaho la the youngest stuto in the union , "
says un oxehance , "hut it produces as much
ttllvcr and Just m many UititoU States sena
tors as one ot thooltlojt. " How tilxmt Now
York , which has Evarts and Hlscock and
A \Vlhl Western Invocation.
Arconllug ton consensus of press opinion ,
Mr. Henry \Vuttcrson is making a chump of
himself with Ills dnlllosncked tilulatlous from
the inouutain tops of Tennessee , Droj > your
meat , you catamount , and como down and
suufl inlut.
HI ol u Goo il Hoard ofTYniisportalloii ,
It seems that , us usually , uot sunicient at
tention Is paid to the election of good men for
those state onlecs , with which the member
ship In tlio hoard of transportation la con
nected , though those onlcc * really are of more
importance for the iwoplo than till the rest of
them , Tliu governor himself has no author
ity over this board , and consequently Inn
not so much Influence on tlio Important Ques
tion of rullroiiil rates as the live subordinate
officers , the secretary of state , tlio attorney
general , the state treasurer , state auditor aud
corninlsstonoKlof pu'ih.limls ' . and buildings ,
who ronstltut * tlj i board. If the people want
relief they tmm > UUR out Cor the election of
Rood mon for lh. 4ooftlcos , men who will net
In the Interest 6f the people , and can neither
ho scared nor Wtirht. It is by no means
Miniclent to nJpiollie re-election of Cowilory ,
Ucnton mid St'tVn , Tiiftso men \vlll nrouubly
not bo propose ) tor nomination nud election.
Hut men of the sumo stamp will bo offered.
And the pconlu tufist have their eyes ooen , or
else they will bo .deceived again. The rail
road bosses \vll ) , us they nlwnys did , try nil
their tricks for the betrayal of their people ,
ami wlllconccntrjto their efforts on these
ofllces , so ns1 to sccurp for themselves the
majority of the hoard , which has Iho right to
llx the rales and to reduce them to a fulr
tj i'YIenil ol' HooiUcrs.
Kaiifu city Jiiwnnl.
Colonel Fellows announce * that DoLncey
and Molonoy , the returned hoodlers , will bo
tried in November , but he does not promise a
conviction. Sonic time ngo Colonel Follows
did promise a conviction of the boodlors if
they over rotnriicd within his jurisdiction.
The condition is fulfilled , but nobody expects
that the promise will he.
Put ol' Place.
I'll/on. /
The prohibition vs high license nrfiUtncnts
between Messrs. Dickey nnd Sam Small on
the side of prohibition mid Messrs. John L.
Webster and E. Uo.scwnteroa the sideor high
license Imvonllmn published la TnnOMMiA.
rjin : , nnd it is safe to say have been pretty
generally read uy the people of Nebraska.
While the Union believes the argument put
forth bythochrunpionsof high license will not
hold water , it is frees to say that those gentle
men were much more fair and innuly in the
handling of their subject than were Messrs.
Dickey and Small. Tlio abuses heaped xipon
many prominent men of tills state by these
Imported prohibition agitators was not only
wholly uncalled for hut statements inndo in
many instances untrue. Tlio statements ro-
Kimllng Senators I'addock and Manderson
were such as would have been beneath tlio
dignity of the lowest ward politicians to make
in n public speech. Tlio publications of the
speeches , while it will not hurt prohibition
with fair minded people , will not Incrensotho
worth of Jlessrs. Dickey and Small in the
estimation of the people of Nebraska. Tlio
prohibition campaign should ho conducted in
a line of education and rnllKlitmeiit rather
than on the line of vituperations nud black
guard I sin.
sin.l OLlTloVvt. GOSSIP.
Major Charles O. Bates wants to bo county
attorney of Cin c county nnd Phil K. Winter
thinks he can do him up. Major Uatc.s , he-
sides being a distinguished ofllccr in the state
militia , also ropivscntcd Nebraska nt one
time as presidential elector. It was when
Uushncll and \Vhooilon of Lincoln went down
together nnd Charley Wilson of Sterling
scored a sweepstake in brushing away the
Hies for nn alternate's job. As the Gage
county convention will not bo over until tomor
row , tlio heartache is coiillnuiiif , ' .
Francis Dunn has been nominated as the
independent candidate for representative of
Oolfux county.
Mr. W. H. Jilunpcrof froinont Is at work
on an elaborate and extensive denial of the
charge that ho will run for congress on the
democratic ticket.
It Is now announced , nnd nn Instructed
delegation proves it , that "W. II. Abbey of
Kails City Is a candidate for secretary of
state. Ho is nn ex-farmer and ex-newspaper
man. lie served 0:1 tlio live stock commis
sion in the days of Dr. Qcrth and Major
Blrnoy. Ho expects to have some following
from other couutib , mid tlio lUchnrdson dele
gation will yell for him long nnd loud.
Cln the struggle which takes place Wednes
day evening1 , or , moro properly sneaking ,
which commences Wednesday evening , the
man with a dozen votes i s not going to cut
much of n figure. It will tate the neat sum
of 410 to nominate.
Encu county Is now developing material for
chairman of the state convention. The man
chosen should bo n blacksmith , so that ho
could use his gavel with sonia effect. With
over eight hundred delegates nnd most of
them present , together with the army of
lookors-on and nn exciting time predicted , It
will take ft Napoleon to preserve order.
Tlio Kearney Enterprise makes this im
portant discovery : "Judge Kin cald says ho
is not a candidate for congress in the Third
district , and for the reason that Judge Harri
son of Grand Island is un aspirant , It seems
that the former had promised to retire from
tlio field In thoovcnt'of tlioluttor'scandldacy.
Judge IClnoald thus gives the lie to the oft re
peated statement thut 'political promises nro
never kept.1 "
FYom all indications Mr. Council will re
ceive the nomination. About all the counties
in the big First have instructed for him.
The ticket for the capital prize In the po
litical lottery Wednesday is numbered .
The following is a synopsis of the Nebraska
high license local option law :
Section 1 provides that the county lioartl of
each county nuy grant license for the sale of
malt , spirituous and vinous liquors , if deemed
expedient , upon the application by petition of
thirty of the resident freeholders of tlio
town If the county is under township organ
ization. The county board shall not have
authority to issue any license for the sale of
liquors in any city or incorporated village or
within two miles of the same.
Sections provides for the lillng of the ap
plication anil for publication of the applica
tion for at least two weeks before the grunt
ing of the license.
Section U provides for the hearing of the if n remonstrance is lllcd against the
Itraiiting of a license to tlio applicant.
* riirthcr sections provide for tlio appealing
of the remonstrance to the district court ; the
Jfimn of thollcenso ; the giving of n ? 5,000
bond by the successful upplioant for the li
Sections 8,9 , nnd 10 make it an offense , pun
ishable by a flue of $ i5 , for nay licensed
llciuor dealer to , sell intoxicating IJijuorto
minors or Indian
Section 11 provides1 that any person selling-
liquor without n license shall ho lined not
less than 3100 nor uibro than $ . " > ! > 0 for each
olTenso ; nnii section 1 ! ) provides for the trial
of such offenders , , . , ;
Section Hi makes it au offense , punishable
by a line of $100 mid , a forfeiture of license ,
for any licensed llnuor vendor to sell adul
terated liquor.
Section 14 makes It nn offense punishable
by n line of $100 for any per > ou to sell or ulvo
away any llijuoron-Hundny , or on the day of
any general or speniftl election.
Sections 15 toSJl . .inclusive , dcllnotho lia
bility of baloonkeepeirs for damages sustained
by any ono in consequence of the traftlo and
provide the step'necessary to collect such
' ' '
claims ,
Secttoik 21 related to the issuance of drug
gist1 } ' pi'rmits.
Tim loeal option icaturo of the law is con
tinued in section iio , the salient part of which
' Tlio corporate- authorities of all cities nnd
villages shall hove power to license , regulate
nud iiroliibit the selling or giving away of
niiy Intoxicating , malt , spirituous aud vinous
liquors , within the llmlta of uuch city or vil
lage. This section aUo lixes the amount of
the llcenso fee , which shall not belojs than
S"iOO In villages and cities having lass than
10,1)00 ) Inhabitants nor less than { l.OUHn cului
having a population of morn thin 10UI'J. (
Sections : M and 7 ivlato to druggists' rog-
htersmid jiuualUes for violation of the rules
governing tlio same.
Section makes drunkenness nn offense
punishable by n line of $10 and costs or im
prisonment not excelling thirty days ,
Sf < : tiim yj provldat Unit the doors and windows
dews of biiloous shall bo kept scivcns
or blinds.
AJB It'S O * ' Xfl K A O It THtl US T.
Politics absorbs every city for a few days.
Bold burgle men are working Central City.
Uurnell now has a lodge of Modern Wood
men. .
The Oration Lender h.n siupnndcil publica
S. C. Woodruff has punihused the Strains-
burg Republican.
Two rnttlo thieves giving their nnines ns
Atbrlglitniid Gibson have been captured at
Cliiul roii.
ICnox county is going to Indulge In a county
scat light. A scheme for n division of the
c6mity Is also on foot.
President Power * of Iho state alliance will
address thencoploof Atkinson upon the is
sue otthoda.vun IMday , August ! ! .
The furmc-r.-t of Wnwuod wlio hitched their
teams while they vent to the circus , lost all
the Ivory rings that were on their horio.i.
There will be trotting nnd running races nt
the fair grounds utNcllgli , Saturday. July'X
Nona but horses owned in Autelopj couifty
will bo allffwcd to entur.
The next tinnuiil meeting of the Nebraska
association of Trotting Hoiv ) Breeders Is to
bo held nt Fulriiury , Neb. , August ll ! to I1,1 ! ,
for which we acknowledge complimentary.
The Lyons Mirror records this society Item :
Mrs , Omaha City , an Omaha Indian , nnd four
children worn riding in a wagon near tlio
Omaha ngcucy last Monday , when a stroke et
lightning Killed both horses without any InJury -
Jury to the woman mid children.
Ofllccrllallof Beatrice found a fair somnam
bulist walking tlic streets about 1 o'clock ' In
the morning , lie followed her and culled her ,
and at lirst thought she was a ghoit. Laying
his hand on her shoulder she a\volo unit
fainted in his nrins. and now the entire police
force Is looking for more of 'cm. '
ASreely ( county paper says : There lias
boon a great deal of talk of about the ter
rible tlnanchil condition of the coulity. lint
the fact is the county is In bolter shape than
it was a year ngo. Tlio total assessment for
last year was * lU , uii.r,7. : : Tills year It is
$1,101,070.01. Tlio total nirountof levy this
year on all funds lh # 1(1,570.17. ( At present
there is $11OiiWlin claims of various kinds
to be drawn from this fund Immediately nftur
the meeting that commences today. This
wi 11 leave StWi.-i ) ; : ) to bo drawn oa in the
future. Last year in the same month there
was only abput ? i,000 to draw upon.
The old court house at Mirshalltown is to
ho converted into an original package house.
While watering stock Thomas MoGiiTen. nu
nged niut prominent fanner living near l'\ilr- '
lleld , fell Into the water and was drowned.
W. II. Ilamnor , ox-treasurer of the Ked
Koclc school board , lias boon arrested , charged
with embezzling- funds of the district to
the extent of &t7l ,
( .hissio Watts , a three-year-old Dubu < i\io
boy , foil from a stairway a distance of twenty
feet and struck on his head 011 a brick , caus
ing fatal injuries.
KogcrQ. Mills , the Texas congressman ,
hat consented to deliver an address on the
tuilit at the CJrcston hluo grass palace exposi
tion some time in August.
An idiotic pr.ietlerl joker at Ashley UKH-
eucd the rope.i of a hammock , causing Mrs.
Deimor , a young married lady , to fall und
permanently injure her spine.
Fanners in the vicinity of Jinplcton have
formed a stock company for the purpose of
building n Hist class creamery. A sulllciont
sum has been subscribed and tlio work of
building will begin at onco.
The postmaster of Ghnriton , In. , makoihls
patrons pay I cent extra for advertised let
ters when they are claimed by the rightful
owners. This is presumably for tlio purpose
of covering the expense and annoyance of ad
vertising the same.
An Indian burying ground was unearthed
at Livermore the other day by u party of ox-
cavntors. A number of skeletons In u , sitting
post uro were found about three feet below
the surface. Tlio graves wow located 011 a
high mound ovcrloolclng the river.
A fanner mimed ITutik , living near Parkersburg -
burg , met with a terrible accident. His team
ran nwny mid ho was thrown out and dragged
a considerable distance , his left arm catching
in a barb wire fence , lacerating it so badly
that amputation was necessary ,
.T. M , Punk , n farmer near Webster City ,
hns within a short time , lost 250 young pigs.
' .I'lio animals seemed to get along all right un
til they were from four to six weeks old ,
when they were suddenly attacked with
some strange malady and continued to fail
until they died.
Al ( Iriftin , agent for an original package
house at Ottumwn , became tired of life and
attempted to shoot himself through the ab
domen with n revolver. The bullet struck a
button nnd was turned from its course , mak
ing a slight Ilcsh wound , hut sufllclcnt to dis
pel all further thoughts of suicide.
Samuel Ilonecker , a native of Switzerland ,
was sent to thu Mount Pleasant insane asylum
from Davenport the other day. In his exami
nation before tlio commissioners of insanity
lie stated that ho was king of France , where-
ho had a palace much larger and handsomer
than the Scott county court house , and said
that when at homo ho beheaded people with
an nx that cost $20.000. Ho also Imagines
that ho is worth 810,060,000 and tnat ho came
to this country in a balloon.
Ilojoiul tlioHocklcfl.
The southern California fruit canneries
nro short of help.
The estimated population of the state of
Washington is 50,000.
There are 23,000 Chinese in San FYancIsco
according to the census , a gala of 2,000 , in ten
It Is said that Dig Timber , Mont. , is the
largest wool "shipping point on the Northern
Pacific this year.
A movement is on foot , backed by European
capital , to endow an. ostrich farm at Me-
Nuughlvillo , Wash.
The Idaho republican convention to nomin
ate candidates for state officers will bo held
at Boise City , August ' _ > 0.
Chinamen at Butte , Mont. , who will not
pay their poll taxes are lined 5 and compelled
to work ont tlio line on tlio Mrcets.
The total shipments of wool from ( Jrcut
Fulls , Mont. , over the Great Northern up to
last Friday amounted to 1,100,000 pounds.
During their nights of watchfulness the
Ogden , Utah , police this month succeeded in
arresting 1SU plain and gilt-edged criminals.
The Northern Paeillo has am Indians cut
ting wood between Hoeur d'Alono and Mis
sion. Idaho , and they are said to ho good
A Chinaman who rented 200 acres near
Florence , Los Angeles county , California , lias
planted it to potatoes , and says ho will clear
SHS.OOO from tie | crop.
The fruit shipments from orchards on tlio
.Sacramento river soutn of Sacramento , Cal. ,
nro becoming so heavy that the Southern Pa-
title company hns put on an additional
steamer to assist in moving the crops to ttiat
city.The cage containing the old lioness in Kob-
Inson's circus was closed here , as she gave
birth to three little-linm on Monday , bays the
Deer Lodge , Mont , , Silver State. Mr. Low
said that ono of them would bo named Deer
Lodge , ono Montana and the other Precinct
111.Mat Murphy of Santa Hosa , Cal , sent his
wife to a wino cellar after wino , und because
Bho did not return right away ho went to sue
what tlio trouble was , taking a gun witli
him. Ilo found her bilking to n man and nt
nncaoi > cncd lira , wounding his wife's ' com-
minimi. Mill-nilv U In 1ill.
I'M./ . . . . . .l.tlrll . : > . . . J , . . . *
Idaho's apportionment for public surveys
far the current llsc-al year Is § 10,000. Contracts -
tracts involving the full amount of the up-
portloninent have already been awarded.
These contracts embrace lands m the Teton
Hasln and other parts of Ilingliuin county ;
homo townships near Mountain Homo ; jwr-
tlons of Custor and Alturas counties , and
Boino public lands In Kootcnai county.
It is some what remarkable that in the
county of Cowlltz , WiMhlngton , acounty that
h as boon settled forty years , tnat has 7,000
inhabitants , thirty miles of and has
the second largest court house in thosUitoof
Washington , thcro should be u part of tha
Hold untroddenty \ the foot of n white man
and less known to civilization thun Is the
heart of Africa. About llfloen townships
within tlio county uro nnsurvoyed. A. portion
tion of the mnurvoyed tract Is occupied by
white settlers , hut fully half of it is a douse ,
impenetrable wlhlernms.
The outlook for a rich harvest of hay and
grain along tlio Yellowstmio and its tributary
valleys lu Montana was never moro favor.tblo
than at prus'Mit. ' The abundant and timely
rains of tlio pnt tlirivj months have rendnnul
irrigation almost umiivonaiiry nml nmchini'ii
ronllilontly itxpwl a yitud fully 50 iur cent
butter than of last yimr. Nullv grass Is
knco high on the r.mgtvt , nntl along the river
hottnniHu plentiful Miipply ran bo out to lu a
through the coming winter , no matter how
uc.cro It n.ay be.
How Lincoln Burglars Kept a Family and
\7ntoli Dog Qnlot.
Mncolii Ij-\w Holiool Tlio P.nlild
l'r.Hlicr AVoiniui-Scliiiill AVIM
I'niscuulo tlio Captain of Po
lice Corner Stone
Lixcoiy , Kcb. , July SO.-fSpcclul to Tin :
HKI : . ] A sturtllin ; euso of burglary was w-
iwrtcil at tlio police station toilny Unit shows
Hint the thlovcsvoro exports nt Ihclr profe.4-
slon , niul by their sciontillo Unowlcviso poi--
formed tholf Job skillfully nud 'siifcly. The
family robbed w.w that of Mr. Add Is on
T\\Tiitloth and H strocti , niul the moinboM
niulcvon the faithful watch ilpg showun-
inlstiilcablo ovldctieos todny of having bucn
chloroformed , and the attendant Clrctnn-
stniR'es of tbo burglnry nro proof that the
lilunderow could not have othcrvviau uccoiu-
lillslicd their work.
Tlio burnlnrs cffec'tcil nn entrance Into the
house by cutting the three sides of n wire
scivon In the window on tlio east side of the
bouso opcniiiK Into the sitting room. As the
window was up the burglurs had no further
trouble In petting Into the Mouse.
A great barrier to their wild , however , was
Hid watch doj ? tlmt was sleeping on
his used muster's pantaloons , Hut
BO mo soporific son was applied to him and
subsequently to tlio members of the f.imily
and the thlovi'.s having thtn # all their own
way litcr.illy turned orerytliing upside down
and coiiipleU'ly riiusaclcod the liouso. Tliev
stolualltho silverware , Mr. Addit' watelihfs
pocketboolc with ? l'"i in it , u liandsoino vnliso
helonglii ! ; to Mrs. Addis , Iho boat clothes In
\yanlrobp and a innnbor of other articles.
Tlio b\irilars next tackled the luniso of
Olllivr Kane , Justeaitof the Addis rc.sldeneo ,
and cut the screen in the window opening
into the room used for storage purposes.
They could gel no further , however , as the
door opening into the kitchen from this apart
ment was locked. It was evident that tlio
follows thought that Ivann was still on tbo
night shift of tbo police unfl were not awarn
that tlio ofllcur was transferred yestiTiliiy to
the liny forco. It is probably very
lucky 1'or the follows that they got no fur-
tlicr than tlio storage room us the olll-
corhns a formidable looking Mix-shooter that
ho ki'cn In re.ulinc.vs for such visitors.
The ilrst intimation Mr. Addh had of the
robbery of his house \vas when ho awoke
very Into this morning and discovered his dog
lying pa hit bai'lc us tlioiiRh iioad. Ilo ulfio
experienced the greatest dlfllculty in nrous-
Ing liis nied wife and their daughter , a
widow lady. .Mr. Addis himself felt unusually
dull and it was several hours before ho roulU
shako oil' the lethergiu feeling that had taken
possessisn of him. There was also noticeable
u peculiar smell in tlio rooms.
The best efforts of the police has failed yet
to give any duo to the identity of the bci'en-
tlllc hurglms.
Tlio laying of the comer stone of the
Kmunucl M. K. church occurs tomorrow
evening at Thirteenth and U streets at S p. in.
The exorcises were hilled to occur last Mon
day , but were postponed on account of tbo
tliiviitculng aspect of tlio sky. Tlio major
portion of the Methodists of the city will be
in Attendance to witness the impressive and
Interesting ceremonies. Kev. licoruo O.
Furguson of University Place will deliver
the dedicatory address.
Till' I'ltATIIKI ! CASE.
Considerable surprise wivs expressed tlmt
the Jury that listened to the trial of the no
torious Lou Prathor , the female who so vic
iously bit and otherwise resisted Constable
Ilinger , should fail to agree. There wore
hint- ! previously alloat that the Jurv had been
"paclted , " but the failure of the quartette to
agree shows that part at least , of the Jury.
men were men that could not bo bought.
There wore a multitude of witnesses who
testified to seeing tlio terrible disturbance
juado by the foinalo , while all the ladles in
the neighborhood were forced listeners to the
language she used. The ciiio will bo tried
iigain July ! il. A movement is helnir made
to cause the removal of the I'ratber woman
from the respectable ncluhborliood in which
she lives , as it is asserted that she is not what
she should bo , and all the ladies in the vleln-
ity nro in constant terror of her.
It is not yet determined whether or not nn-
other complaint of malicious destruction of
property will ho lodged ngalnst the female oa
account of the destruction of a silver caster ,
hanging lamp , rich rugs , etc. , rather than
pay for them. Further prosecution will de
pend on the result of the next trial , as the
owners of the property destroyed express
themselves as being satisfied with tlio female
being punished only once for all tbo misde
meanors laid nt her door.
The persons interested in tbo Lincoln law
school that was only a venture twelve
months ngo. nro satisfied with the work of
the institution the past year and uro making
efforts to make the enterprise u permanent
affair. The following faculty have been
chosen for the coming year :
W. Henry Smith , Lincoln , dean and pro
fessor of contracts and corporation law.
' tames AI , Woolworth , Omaha , professor of
general Jurisprudence.
T. M. Marquett , Lincoln , professor of con
stitutional and Interstate laws.
Joseph K. Webster , Lincoln , professor of
equity Jurisprudence ) .
.lolm G. wiitson , Nebraska City , professor
of criminal law.
Herbert J. Davis , Omaha , professor of law
Henry MvVHsou , Lincoln , professor of
law evidence.
4 > TiuTiin : CAITAI.V or i-oi.ici : .
Carl Schtmtt , tbo grocer nt 1111 South Tenth
street , declares that lie has not dropped tlio
prosecution of Captain Carder for assaulting
him on Thursday night in front of his own
store , as is asscrte'd. Hchmitt says that the
trial of the police captain occurs in Justice
Coohran's court at 11 n. in. tomorrow and ho
declares that ho is ready for n vigorous
prosecution of tbo case and will see that
Carder is lined. Captain Carder denies the
allegation that at the time of the trouble ho
was drunk and expresses coasidcrablo regret
that a slight niistuko should cause so much
OMAHA , July 10 , To the Editor of THIS
Iii ) : With reforonuo to tbo proposition to
extern ! the charter of the American water
works , it is to bo hopo.l that tlio citi/ens of
Omaha will not ho BO blind to the unmistak
able signs of the timoj a i to permit the ex
tension upjn any consideration. The city
can botteralTord to p.iy for theoxtrn hydrants
needed than to extend the franchise for other
twelve years. As City Attorney Poppleton
buys in Ids excellent report on the petition
forufiiini'liItoUi another company , recent
Investigations show tlio wisdom of municipal
ownership of all lighting , water supply and
public transportation.
The interest manifested throughout Iho on-
tlro country in the recent magazine articles
describing tliomuiiicipulsy.stoinsof Olasgow ,
Birmingham and llcrlln , tlio latter of which
was copied In Tin : HKI : of Juno ! > , shows that
tlio time is rlpo for what some one has called
municipal socialism. A comparison of
tbo clectrlo liirhtlng In Iho vaiious cities
of America published In TIIK HKI.several ;
months ago proves pretty clearly that it is to
tliu ndvantngo of cliliu to own and operate
their own plants.
To any ono who has talked on this subject
with tlio business men and the people in gen
eral , it Is abundantly evident tint a great
change has como over public opinion , not only
with respect U > municipal ownership of the
various systems , but also with respect to gov
ernment ownership of the railroads and tclo-
Making every allowance for "boodlo , "
which soenis to have become so common ni to
excite no surprise , not to spcu'c of hearty ,
wlmlo-soulod coutoinpt , it ntlll remains that
the advantages ho with public ownership and
that the day for private or corpjr.ito control
of municipal systems U rapidly parsing away.
One feature in the composition of the coun
cils in the tiiivo cltlm mentionoJ above which
might ba eoplod with profit In ouriltv , Utluit
roprotiuntiitlvo num of tbu hlgh'xst honor and
integrity are sulrctod as members. Any one
whoa \ unumlnUxl with the condition of our
cltloti will admit that wo might leant the los.
on with advantage and bid good-bvoto parly
spirit in our city elections , UJ.N
. H. II , Clarke wns seen by the Itotumli
nmn at the Mlllui-d niuljn n running and pen- '
ciiil conversation , said tlmt when tlio Mis / '
souri Pacllk- line between Otnnlm nnd Ne
braska shall bo completed It will shorten the
rnll dlstunco between those rllles to fifty
mile * , niul also nmko his line tlio shortest ono
between Omnlm nnd Kaunas City.
Mr. Cl.irko stntetl , lu reference to the union
depot now being constructed , that the Missouri fIt
souri I'liellle held nn option upon track privi
leges Into It nnd may possibly join the Iowa
roads nud gain entrance to the union depot
upon nn criutil footing with nil competitors.
Speaking of the much mooted line to South
Dakota Mr. Clavlto snlil that the Missouri
1'aclllc woulil not extend It1 * system north of
Omaha , M In his opinion roads now occupy
ing that territory would eloso the gap in
good time , llo expressed the opinion tlmt
Omaha would prolll Inmicimiriibly by such
a road , nnd that as n city she should exert
every olTort to securer.n early connection
with the South Dakota country.
"Yes , 1 notice marked evidences of growth
In Omaha sineo I loft thh city , " concluded
Mr. Clarke , "and I ran see nothing but a
bright future In store for her. My trip this
time is. purely ono'of recreation-simply
wanted to llnd a cool retreat and escape for it
tiino the intense heat of St. Louis.
Mat Oreevoy , the nctlvo traveling pas-
soiifier ngent or the Union Paclllo , returned
Friday from ono of mnny business tours of
the state. "You ought to see tno delegations
of broUcn-wlmlod prohibit Ion injUiiloM that
nro tramping over this stiite , " said lie upnn
beliiif urged by the Kotnnda man for a lallc.
" 1 run across several such outllts every trip
I make. They claim to bo redeeming NV-
braskn. Asa rule they nro inado up of limg-
faoed o.\horlers and hook-nosed women. Km < \
ono claims to liavo u that of saving
the homo. They have nothing to say about
taking enre of their own homes don't sup
pose they have tiny. What iniikes
mo so tired is that wherever they
nru they want everybody near them
to know their business or their mission
1'rohlbillon U talked pretty generally by pas
senger. * up nnd down the stale , nnd 'tla-se
self-appointed redeemers at so much a redeem
will move up close to passengers who may bo
dis-cusslng the question ninl invariably put m
their lip , and by loud talk will soon bo sur.
rnundeil by every one in the ear. This is | i a
object sought , nnd then commences the sau.o
old , worm-eaten chestnuts , the sumo sti-ren-
typcd lectuii ) that 1 havu heard \rrsinrol
was a boy in Pennsylvania. They ami
net as though they were after notorli'ty much
moro than tlioy nro after prohibitiun votes.
"Hut the Ilnatrieo debate lias fur-
nlslied the elti/ens of Xc ! > r.ika a
fund of aivuineiit to imvt tbeso
tr.unns , viiml tliey consequently moot wit u
in.iny decisive repulses. Uusinoss IIUMI a a
rule arc found on the trains ami I notii-e ti-oy
have digested the high license nrgmai-iiis of
ISIr. Kosowatcr and are making good uf
the indlsputabfe facts and figures presented
by him.
"IJut I must tell- you of n significant In-
sUmcothntcaino under my observation. I
happened to bo foigniin ? sleep la my scat
coming In from Cii-.nid Island tlio otlior day
and 1 heard a conversation between two pro
hibitionists which ninusud mo greatly. I
gathered from their talk tlmt they had es
sayed to take up the pace sot at He.itrico and
had in previous "lectures" attempted to com
bat the argument that prohibition means
commercial stagnation. Wolfenbarger hail _
obviously called them down on this nnd told
thorn to stick to tlio old line tbo home and
the family. Tills tlioy apparently didn't
like , believing that it loft alone they could
eonip Ictely nmiilillnto tliu arguments of
Hosowater and AVebster. IJut the quirk
jierccntloii \Volfenbargcr saw breako" *
iiliL'iiuiind lie had Instructed thorn to tahua
rest en any new argument. "
Ilnslini ; * and Hoatrleo.
To the Editor of TUB Ur.n : To decide a
bet , please give at your earliest convcnkmco
the populations of Hastings and Huitrieeau
shown by tlio olllcial census of 1S1K ) . Yours
respectfully , Fitim n. HOWAUO.
Thooflleinl figures imro not been uiiulo pub.
lie and will not lie given out before full , Ac
cording to figures generally nccoptoil to bo ,
correct , Beatrice has liJ.JKS and Ilnstings IS-
Itepiibllcaii Stuto Convention.
The leimhllcnn elector * of llio Rtato of Nn
lirnsku nro requested to send dnli'Katrs from
tlii'lr several countli's to meet In eonventlon In
tlio clly of Lincoln , Wednesday. July l , uts
o'clock p. m. , for tliu purposu of placing In
iioiiilnatiou uundldatos fur tliu following stutfl
ollloes :
( lovornor.
Iilpiitonnnt Onveirnor-
Soeretury of Htale.
Auilltorof I'nlillu Auuounts ,
Attorney ( ieiiuial.
CoininlhsloiiuroC I'uhllo Lands and Hiillil-
siiuor'nti'iidcnt ' of Public Iiiitrncllnn.
Anil Iho triinsiu'llon of such otlu-r liiislncij
'IH limy como licforo tlio cnnvDiitlgn.
Thosovonil ciiiuitH'S iiro unlltloil to rnpro-
scntiitlon us inllows , ix-lnic bast'il uima tlid
vntiiciiht for Him. Ocorco II. Iliistliigs , unnl-
ilentlid ii'itorln | ! ISM. ulvliiK < ) iiodiloKalo-ii | .
iiirgo to ciicli coiinly , and ono for i.'HL'li l.VJ
voles and llio major fraction tliuirof :
It Is rtt > imimiidi ) | ! < l that nn proxies ho nil-
niltttid to tliociinroiitlon. andtlmtthudolit-
Kiilcs prt'vnl bo autliorl/.uil to tliu full
vote ot till ) ilclocatUm ,
It. I ) . HICMAIIDH , Chulrmau.
WAI.T M. SUKI.KV Hourutnry.
Subscribed and Climruiilmid Capital..t > Ynm (
I'nlil in Capital : ivwu )
lluyn iiiui sullx Htoelis anil ImiuN : nogollutoM
Roiniiiorulitl | iuiiri | ; ruenlvoi niul OXIIUIIKH
trnstH ! Hutu : IK trans fitriiKonl and trnntcu of
corporations , taltus uhurgu of tiropurly , col-
luc'U tunes. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
OmahaLoan & TrustCo
S.E. Cornet10th and DouglnsSts
I'alil Int.'iiulltil SSMH )
SiiliHorlliuil anil Ciianintooil l.'uiiltul , . lontn
Liability of tiiockliulilPM ' 'JU.UJO
& I'fr Cent Iiiliirnnt I'ulil on Deposit * .
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J. Uluibu.'l , Qcur.-u 11.