Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1890)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
TWENTIETH YEAH. OMAHA , WEDNESDAY MOBNING , NOVEMBER 12 , 1890. NUMBJSK 1 < I7.
THE SITUATION A , B&D ONE ,
That is the Arjrcemcnt of the Western Pass
CHAIRMAN FINLEY'S ' POLICY DISCUSSED ,
_ - _ *
Transactions of the Western Freight
Association Tlio Live Hog nnd
1'roduut itntc Union Pa-
CHICAGO , Nov. 11. ( Special Telegram to
TniBinJ Tlio Western passenger associa
tion held perhaps the most Important meet
ing of Its history. The proceedings wcro en
tirely of nn informal character , not a resolu
tion bol ng oven voted upon. The whole situ
ation was discussed and It was agreed to bo n
bad ono. In the northwestern district tlio
"Soo" was demoralizing rates , hut the Cana
dian competition did not cut as much figure
as the contracts of some of the lines with
emigrant agencies nnd scalpers. In tlio
Omaha territory tlio situation was better ,
but In Kansas City it was worse. Several of
the lines dealt directly with scalpers nnd tlio
passenger men had exhausted almost every
measure of manipulating rates.
Chairman Flnloy's policy of authorizing ro-
duccd rates whcro scalpers hud suf
ficient cut rate tickets to affect the
business was freely discussed. Ono of the
lines showed that the passenger business via
St , Paul amounted to ,000,000 annually : via
Omaha , to $1.750,000 , mid \ in Kansas City ,
* . > , rjfiO,000. It wns claimed that scalped tick-
t's did not decicaso thcso totals moro than
1100,000 annually. An exception was taken
to IhU , other lines claiming the sculped tick-
eta cut grosa earnings at least 20 per cent.
It was agreed that Chairman Fltjloy's policy
would knock out tlut scalpels but at a great
preliminary cost. Finally It was decided
that each line must give up all contracts or
duals by which it seemed tiny unuuo advan
tage , nud the subject was postponed until
Friday , when nil the lines will bo prepared to
The Wcslern Freight Association.
CniOAno , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram to
TniiBr.B. " ) Tlio Western Freight association
today appointed Trafllo Manager Bird of tbo
St. Paul and Freight Agent Johnson of tbo
Rock Island as managers of the permanent
board on uniform classification.
The Alton's uo.tlco of reduction In the llvo
hog rate to 18 cents from Kansas City to Chicago
cage was made n special order for tomorrow.
The present rate Is "o cents , but it must bo
equalized with the packing house product
rate on account of the recent decision of the
intoistato commerce coninii'islon. ' Tbo other
lines nro In favor of raising the packinghouse
product into , but the Alton , so lur , declines
to yield Its position.
The Union Pacific divisions cojuo up for
consideration Thursday or Friday. It Is be
lieved the Union Pacific will withdraw its
domnnds or so modify them that tbo present
boycott will bo declared off.
Bho Sajri the 1'rlson Physician Caused
Her Convict Son's Death.
AunuiiN , N. Y. , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram -
gram to THIS BII : . ] Mrs. Atiiida M. SVoods
of Norwich , N. Y , , arrived la town last
evening and Is about to commence suit
jvga'iiist Prison Physician Sawyer for causing
the death of her son in the prison hospital in
April last. Her son was nineteen years of
ago when sentenced to six years' imprison
ment for burglary. She claims she received
a pardou from the governor for her son an
hour after his death. She visited him while
In the hospital and found him in an exceed
ingly bloated condition. He claimed ho had
been compelled to take largo doses of tur-
pcntlno nnd ho seamed to bo suffering ex
cruciating pain. * In her statement she avers
that her son bad incurred the dhpleasuro of
Dr. Sawyer , that the latter thought ho was
shamming and threatened to glvo him a
bellyful. A post-mortem examination was
mndo at the hospital with uudtio haste and
without the presence of the coroner , which
is against tholiiw , and In two days after the
death the mother received his dissected re
mains , which were in a horrible condition.
The woman's statement is' accompanied by
nftldavlts from tlio coroner and undertaker at
Norwich concerning the condition of the
body of her son , Bay Woods. Tlio case will
attract much attention when It comes to
Dr. Sawyer was soon by a local reporter
nnd ho claims the deceased was treated in
the same miinncr as all dead convicts are
when thcro Is anything peculiar about their
ltIAlNE MS THE JT.4.V.
Bonator 1'cttlgrcw Thinks the Pros
pects ftir 18O2 Are Favorable.
CHICAGO , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram to
THE BBB. ] United States Senator Pettigrow
of South Dakota Is for Blnlno In ISM.
"Blalno Is the man , " ho declared today , "and
lie will certainly got the , republican nomina
tion. The prospects for republican success ,
I think , are favorabla This landslide Is not
wholly duo to the tariff , but principally to
general discontent of the farmers with the
low prices of tholr products und the contrac
tion of the currency. The prices of every
thing1 tooit an upward turn recently , but not
long euouch before the election to change the
minds of the farmers. Tbosp/mlnds wcro
made up a. year ago and tiothlug could have
been done to chnugo thorn , To such discon
tent nud to the usual friction in oft years I
consider the result of the late election to bo
"Do you look upon reciprocity as the relief
panacea for the alleged Ills caused by the
"Yes , reciprocity will accomplish a great
'Will the senate pass the election law this
hort session I"
"That I can not sny. _ In fact 1 had rather
not talk nbout it. "
'Will you not say whether or no you arc
In favor of the passage of the election bill I"
"No , I prefer to keep silent oa that subject
tot the present. "
Hobbery nnil Murder.
PJUUS , Nov. 11. [ Special Cablegram toTnt
BEE. ] A story of robbery and murder comes
from tbo town of Args , not far from Roucab
la the Doparttnoiit du Nord. Last night bur
glnrs broke Into the house of the parish cun
and proceeded to plunder the placo. Th <
housekeeper , a woman of sixty-five , wa :
aroused by the nolso inado by the jutruden
end endeavored to rulso au alarm , but hoi
cries were quickly suppressed by the burglar
who struck her repeatedly with some blun
instrument ana left her dead upon the door
The cure , who had been awakened by the we
man's cries , hurried tohcrassUtanco , butwa
met by the miscreants and savagely assaulted
This morning the unfortunate euro was fount
in a dying condition with his skull fractured I
A Rule m the MnuntnliiH.
LONDON , Nov. 11. A furious gnlo prevail
along the Irish and Welsh coasts and nunn
titles of wreckage nro washed ashore. Thor
is an Incessant down-pour of ruin and th
mountain streams have become torrents am
lu the Fehtinlog district huvo swept uwayi
number of workmeus1 cottages ,
Patents lo AVcstern Inventors.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. [ Special Tolcgrnr
< 6 Tin : BIB. ] Putonls were grouted toda ,
ns follows : Nllcs Anderson , Audubon , In. ,
spring motor ; .liibez B. Archlneald , Lincoln ,
Nob. . Ink stand ; Jonathan A. Beard , Hlld-
rcth , Neb. , anti-frost attachment for pumps ;
William P. nnd J. W. Bcttcndorf , iDnvcn-
port , la. , metallic wheel and method appa
ratus for making metallic wheels uyclcctrlo-
Ity ; John L' . Curttrlght , Onslow , la. , com-
hftiearack ana dlshwannor ; Olons A. Dahl ,
Mono. In. , thill coupling ; Oeorgo W. Dickey ,
Dos Molnos , n lgnor of one-half to S. b.
Wilson , Col fax , In. , car coupling ; U. Frcol ,
Clmrlton , la. , scoop dltehlmj shovel' George
C. HpRaaonc , Newell , In. , furnace : Loulo k.
KruKer , Canton , S. D. . roller mill ; Mortimer
D. Lawrence , Mnrslmlltown , la. , stuko
socket for truiks ; Samuel Souserman , Dos
b\.l t * I-V. I It * I llbV/l ! M ! ' " ' * - *
water , Net ) . , horse collar fastener.
A 1'JMSSTllfVL CHOP.
Aspirant- ) for I'osltlons Under tlio
Next Congress Springing Up.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram
to TUB Brc.J The crop of aspirants for the
elective positions inider tbo Fifty-second con
gress Is growing so rapidly ns to threaten the
place of mind of the men who will control
thcso offices , long before the democratic call-
cus will meet. Up to the present momout
there nro a ) least six applicants in the Held
for qvcry position from clerk to chnylaln , and
the number who want to bo doorkeeper rep
resents nbout ono for each state in tbo union
w hero thcro U u democratic representative.
Now York , which will have the largest rep
resentation of any state on the dcmocratlo
side , naturally thinks its nbout tlmo that a
York man was given ono of these places , es
pecially ns It in nearly ton years now sluco
their party sought to honor the empire.stnto
in this'way. . The candidate most
generally spoken of ns likely
to secure the suffrages of the
Now York members U William O. Hnlns who
was an aspirant for the clerkship in the
llf tic th congress and ho Is already in the Held
for n similar oftlco. The doorkeeper will uu-
doubtedtv bo a southern man ana the other
odlccs will go to the men who control enough
western and southwestern votes to insure
thorn material upjn which to trado. Up to
date twelve candidates for the spcakerslup
have thrown down the gauntlet aud ns only
one of the twelve can bo elected it is quite
probable that there will bo a long contest be
fore Speaker Heed's successor is chosen ,
Every man who appears In the race early
stands a good chance of securing n prominent
place on the committees , houco the crowd.
South Dakota's Senator.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram
to Tin : Bci : . ] Thcro has been some talk In
Washington the past two or three days about
the chances of the various candidates for the
senator-ship la South Dakota to succeed
Senator Moody , whoso tcrtp expires March 4
4 next It Is very well known here that there
Is some opposition to the return of Judge
Moody , and that ho will have great dlfllculty
in controliliiK tbo legislative caucus. Gilford
has been spoken of as a possible candidate ,
but his following hero is not very strong and
ho is considered ua a poslbillty of no great
power. For months Dakota people , In talk
ing over the situation , have intimated
that in the event of the shelving of Judge
Moody the soiiutorship would iu all probabil
ity go to governor Mollctto , who Is ono of the
most popular men in th'o republican party in
tbo whole stnto. Of late It has been quietly
hinted that Congressman Picklcr has been
setting up his pins for his own
elevation to the higher branch ot compress und
that ho has so fur succeeded in this as to war
rant his friends in their claim that ho has
enough republican members elect of tholcgls-
laturc , pledged to him to Insure his nomina
tion. Pieklor undoubtedly can control many
votes arnonpr tbo fanners' ' alllanco people , the
grand nrmv nnd the prohibitionists which it
would bo dinicult for another man to control ,
but whether or not ho has as many as bis
friends assent is n question which is at least
an open one , at this tlmo especially , ns there
Is no one present la Washington who is quail-
lied to speak authoritatively on the subject
nor Is Mr. Plclder hero as yet himself.
WASHINGTON' , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram
to Tun Bun. ] The following fourth-class
postmasters wcro appointed today : Corloy ,
Shelby , la , ; W. P. Holmes , C. Albers , re
moved ; Carey , Kcokuk , la. : M. Gibbons , M.
Colomnu. resigned ; Sprlngllcld , Kcokuk , la. ;
I. Watcrhousc , .Eva Bell , resigned.
JFOK TllE VV11HC GOOIt.
Professor Koch's Discovery to bo
Given to tbo World lu n Few Days ,
Br.nux , Nov. 13. [ Special Cablegram to
TUB BIE. : ] In accordance with his state
ment that ho desires neither material advan
tage nor remuneration for his discovery of a
method for the euro of consumption , Professor
ser Koch will in two or three days publish a
full account of his researches In connection
with his discovery. The Frynkfort Xoltung
aftlrms that the lymph used for Inoculating
patients will uo within reach of all and that
it will cost oaly o marks for a small phial.
The success of the treatment Is certain In all
tubcrculcr affections of the skin , joints and
bones , and also in early stages of pulmonary
consumption. The lymph destroys the tubu-
culcr bacilli. ' Several authorities confirm the
report of a euro by Dr. Koch's method of a
case of lupus on the face and arms within
five days. The lymph throws off the bacilli
by thonccrotlo process. Inoculation with
lymph is Ineffectual In syphilitic affections.
Apprehensions oCIndlatt Troubles.
CiiAMiiniiL.uN , S. D. , NeVi 11. [ Special
to TUB Bui : . ! Frequent complaints nro being
made by people living on the frontier because
of the action of the government in permitting
the Indians to have in tholr possession the
very host firearms to bo obtained in the
co'untry. It is known that every male Indian
nt Lower Brulo and Crow Creek agencies has
a Winchester rlflo and a brace of Colt revolvers -
volvors , In addition to knives and other Im
plements of war- . What Is true of thcso two
ngoiiclos is abe true of all other Sioux
The present fanatical belief among the
Slouz aud other tribe * of the coming of a
Messiah who wlllroloaso them from the white
man's encroachments may lead to trouble
never dreamed of by the government , it Is a
well known fact to the people of the frontier
towns that Indians who do their trading .in
town always invest their surplus change la
cartridges , which It Is said they take homo
and lay away for "futuio reference. "
The Godfrey-Smith Fight Obstructed.
NEW YOUK , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram to
TUB BuB.J Sheriff Goldnor of Queens county
will not permit the light between George
Godfrey , the Boston colored heavyweight ,
and Ed Smith of Denver , to tnko place. The
s men wcro to meet tomorrow night in the new
building of the Puritan athlotia club on Borden -
don avouuo , Long Island City. The sheriff ,
however , U determined to cany out his In-
structlous nnd if the principals show them
selves in Long Island City they will promptly
bo arrested. The men wcro to light for n
purse of $2,000 , offered by the club , J300 to
the loser , and there is un outside bet of $2,500 ,
A Local Affair.
NKW YOUK , Nov. 11. The Guatemalan consul -
sul goticral In this city has received a cablegram -
gram , via Mexico , reporting that a local uprising -
rising lies taken place at Tegucigalpa , the
capital of Honduras , against the government
of President Bogram , receiving the support
of the rest of Iho republic. Order ana com
pltto pcaco prevailed in Guatemala and tn <
rest of the Central American stntos , all favor
ing a neutral position III the matter which i :
looked upon as uniniDqrtaut and purely local
Ai > Insane.Duke. . .
ST. PETFiisnuiio , Nov. 11. Urand Dulu
Nicholas ia about to bo transferred frou
Yalta to his residence here. His doctors do
ekra he U Incurably
KNIGHTS ARE NOT HAMPERED ,
They Pay Their Money nnd May Ohooso n
High or Low Tariff.
SO SAYS MASTER WORKMAN POWDERLY ,
\Vliy the Now Vnrk Central Strike
* tVnn n Failure Powdorly's Corre
spondence With lice \Vlint
He Itcnlly Bald.
Colo. , Nov. 11. The general ns-
scmbly of the Knights of Labor convened this
morning with about 20J delegates present.
General Master Workman Powderly read tbo
annual address , after which the assembly ml-
journed until tomorrow. A public reception
was tendered the delegates this afternoon , at
which several thousand people assembled.
Powderly , In his annual speech , touching
upon the economic policy of the government ,
said in part ; " .Wo hnvo not , ns nn order ,
adopted tbo tariff or anti-tariff clause in our ,
preamble and I do not advlso such a thing
now. Wo should , however , throw open the
0 oora of our assemblies for the discussion of
this great problem so thut members may become -
come educated in tbo buslo principles of pro
tection and frco trado. I recommend that on
and after January next it shall
bo permissible for local assemblies
to discuss the quostiou which will
bring the greatest good to the greatest num
ber high tariff or free trade. Thus wo do
not commit the order to cither school , and yet
allow our members to take up for discussion
und agitation the vital ques'tion , Upon tlio
question of maintaining legislative commit
tees , Powderly thought if the assembly do-
cldcd to maintain thorn It should also decldo
what measures they shall advosato ; how far
they , muy go , and with whom they tuny co-op-
crate , so that they may not bo considered le
gitimate prey of every faction nud political
party. Mr. Powderly dwelt ut length upon
the Now York Central strike. Ho said in
part : "Individual effort In the direction of
the ameliorating the conditions that were not
easy ot endurance had proved abortive. Pub-
lie oflicluls were appealed to here and thcie ,
but nothing over curno of it. The publio
press , from Uuffalo to Now York , was , with
but few honorable exceptions , under tbo la-
lluenco of the Vatulerbilt .system , with the
chosen servitors of the publio traveling
on passes ; with editors of papers along the
road subsidized in the sumo inuuncr It bo-
cnmo impossible for workmen to got the pub
lic ear , or place their grievance before the
olllciuls of the company without subjecting
themselves to dismissal.
Referring to the visits of the committees of
meu to railway ofllcials Powderly said ! "Tho
idea of meeting on a level of equality with
the ompioyos for the purpose of alscussing
the terms of agreement was repugnant to
the men whoso aristocratic tendencies were
given birth beneath tlio shadow of the house
of Vnndcrbilt , and the means to put a stop to
thcso importunities were sought for. The
plan of picking off the spokesman iu order to
terrify others was resorted to and ono after
another was discharged iu the hope that the
lesson would bo of practical value to the com
pany in terrorizing the rank and filo. "
Referring to his correspondence with Mas
ter Workman Leo , Powderly said : "Many
malicious persons and papers presumed to in
terpret my language ns being iu favor
of a conspiracy to get * up a strike either
during the "presidential year or when
the world's fair was in progress. What 1
said was that if the organization could bo
kept up until the world's fair the New York
Central would not bo able to refuse any just
concession. Those who saw conspiracy In
thut sentence would , If they were Just , say
that no Just concession should bo refused in
any year. I am opposed to strikes , my
views on the subject are well known ; but if
men are to gain anything they must be or
ganized. They must bo prepared to strike ,
oven though wo never do it. If wo must
have strikes , then wo should prepare for
thenmnd not allow every subordinate to rush
the order. Into them at a moment's notice
without preparation. If 18U3 should bo the
best year to gain what is Just nnd right nnd
proper for labor and a flat refusal should bo
given , that would bo the best year to btriko
ana not at a tlmo when no preparation has
been made. During the Now York Central
strike wo had an opportunity to learn who
our friends were among , newspapers and
found they were exceedingly fow. Wo were
given quantities of counsel , warning and con-
suro. Many papers friendly to us did not
seem to understand the situation or
necessities of the men who worked for low
wages. Since the Central strike ended tkoro
were rumors of another on the Erie and the
papers began to show there was no necessity
for a strike on that road , for the managers
nnd workmen were working in harmony.
There will always bo harmony between em
ployer nnd employe when the former has it
in his power to dictate what au employe shall
cat , drink and wear. When the employer
has the monopoly of the market he has also
the monopoly of harmony that some of our
papers pruto about so much. Wo see the
editor of a Now York paper ana president
of the Now York Central railroad operat
ing * the raising of funds to feed
men and women In Ireland who have
been robbed through exactly the same dia
bolical system that is now beginning to rob
the workmen of America. That which Is
found worthy of pralso in the Irish workman
who strikes against injustice is damned In
his1 brother in America , when he asks onougn
to keep his chlldrcn-out of the poor houso. In
order to prevent strikes , wo must innlco every
preparation to make them successful when
entered upon , and legislation in that direction
must bo enacted at this session or your conv
Ing- general oftlcers must bo given to under
stand that under no circumstances must they
take part in strikes of any k'lnd. "
Mr. Powdorly advocated equal rights foi
both soxcs , the acceptance of the invitation
to send delegates to the next fanners' alliance
convention ; cooperation ot the Knights ol
Labor with the various railroad organizations
in the work of federation.
A Family AfTnlr.
COLUMBUS , Ga. , Nov. 11 , There was a most
sensational tragedy at the race track her *
today , The grand stand was packed wltt
men , women and children. After the conclu
sion of the gentleman's race , T , C. Dawson o ;
Glcnvlllo. Ala , , ono of the contestants , lofl
bis sulky and wont behind the judges stand
In a few seconds the crowd was startled bj
the report of a pistol and saw Dawson run
nine pursued by thrco men who wcro firing
at him. In a mlnuto Dawson cot his revolve ;
out and began returning the shots , but soot
fell and expired. Ills three assailants \vcr <
quickly arrested. They are Dick and Robcr
Howard and their brother-in-law Jamei
Blckerstaff. They werjo not wounded. Tbi
tragedy was the outcome of a family quarrel
Dawson having married and deserted a slsto
of the Howards. Both parties have man ;
Menus and thcro is much excitement. Thi
Howard party refuse to talk.
Reconciled in Court.
PLYMOUTH , Mass. , Nov. " 11. [ Spccln
Telegram to THE BEE. ] Mrs. O. W
Perry , In October 1889 , found her rccrcan
husband living in Brooklyn with anothe
woman and secured a uivorco. Perry was ii
court yesterday charged with adultery , an
his former wlfo was summoned as a witness
The meeting In court not only resulted In th
woman declining to testify but In a rccoucll
latlon. the accused and the accuser Icaviui
court arm-in-arm to bo remarried.
Writers of Hogus Passes.
CoLusinus , O. , Nov. 11. A conspiracy ha
boon unearthed on tbo part of employes c
the general passenger department Of too C (
luiubus , Hocking Volley tc Toledo to defrau
tbo company by placing bogus passes and ot
itors' books in circulation. Two local tlckc
brokers have been arrested , Charles E
Rose , formerly chief clerk to the general pa ;
seuger agent , has made aconfession. . Othc
arrc U will follow ,
H'K I.tVKIItAnjlfKO.V 11OOKKH
The Jjnst County In"tlic Stnto to lie *
Hooker county only casl seventy-two votes ,
yet it has the proud dlsln'dlm [ ( of being the
last county toroporttho returns of the recent
election , The oflldal count ; from that county
shows8 votes for Ilichnffa , 13 for Uoyd nud
51 for Powers. Thcsoi Added to the totals
already reported on threads of the tickets ,
make the vole stand nsfollows }
Richards , . . 00,001
Uoyd i , 72,953
Powers , , . .TL'.orO
Boyd's ' plurality over Powers. 8S3
1.OOKIXG FOtl TJtHVIlLE.
An Anonymous Writer Clnlins Con
nection with the Itlrohnll Murder.
WOODSTOCK , Nov. 11. Another letter con
cerning the Bcuwoll mucdor has been re
ceived , signed by J. B. Lltchflcld , dated Buf
falo. In effect itsnysi' " ! am a member of n
conspiracy which derjt with tbo moulcd
Englishmen who were brought out hero to bo
robbed of their wealth. "
lEMlKlItLK 1VKKVK. IX JJXGLAXll.
Ton Killed In n Collision and Six
Bodies Burned Up ,
Loxuox , Nov. 11. A colllslon occurred to
day on the Great Western railway at the
Norton Fitzwarren ' station between a goods
train and a'special passenger train from
Plymouth. Ten . persons were killed
nnd clcht Injured. 'Th6coiidltton of several
of the injured is sorlous 'Tho collision , which
occurred early this wording , was caused by
the negligence of the sljjnal man , Flro from
thocnglno Ignited tbo ( wood of tbo demol
ished carriage , and the wreck was soon a
mass of Ilamos. Six of ] the occupants were
burned to death. .1
The wreckage was piled up to a height of
eighty foot. Some of Iho passengers were
imprisoned In the carriages fully four hours
before they could bo released , from their un
pleasant positions. Tile negro who was killed
was the sou of a missionary who Is stationed
In south Africa , and was on his way to Amer
ica , The signal man , to whoso negligence
the collision is attributed , has been arrested.
New YOIIK , Nov. 1J. Judge Pratt this
morning appointed as receivers of the sugar
trust General Henry W. Slocum , Henry O.
Hnvemoyer and S. V. Whlto In bonds of
K > 00,000 each. The motion for judgment was
reserved and the injunction is suspended as
soon as the receivers tftko charge.
Judge Pratt directs fho trusteos'to deliver
to the receivers every book of account , entry
or memorandum relating to the property or
business of the sugar trust , and their servants
are commanded to transfer and deliver to the
receivers the immlmcnts of title , evidence of
Indebtedness , evidences of rights , certillcatos
of stock , books of account , entries and mem
oranda ; the servants are also directed to
make full and complete , statements to the re
ceivers of all facts In their possession , In
order that the receivers niay bo enabled to
settla the business of the trust. The court
orders the trustees to absolutely desist and ro-
fraln from any further management or inter
ference with the business or property of the
trust and also from exercising any power over
the Corporations -composing the trust. The
court forbids tlio removal from the stata of
any property of the tru t.
Chief "Wlientoli's Troubles.
CEDAH KAPIDS , lo" , * Tov. 11. [ Special to
THE UEE.I Grand Secretory W. IL Daniels
of the Order of Railway Conductors was
asked today about tlio acquittal of Wheaton ,
ex-grand chief. Ho said : "Tho charges of
disloyalty to the order were mado'against '
Wheaton through sympathy and the wlsn
not to Injure him any moro than was neces
sary , and it was through the sympathy of his
personal friends that ho was acquitted. Ho
will now have to answer to moro serious
chnrces. This Is hardly a matter for the
public , and that Is all I care to say about It. "
The Strike nt Ilnvnnn. Ended.
HAVANA , Nov. 11. [ Special Cablegram to
THE BEE. ] The strhcO of the coachmen and
hostlers of Havana , which for the past two
weeks has kept the pollco and authorities on
the qul vive , has at lastcndcd without serious
consequences. It is true that several people
have been killed nnd injured , but this is of
llttlo note In a city whro several murders
are reported daily. Most of the strikers were
.negroes mid In their skirmishes with the po
llco used razors with bloody effect.
Hrlcnmlngc in Oiiba Unabated ,
HAVANA , Nov. 11. JSpeclal Telegram to
THE Bun. ] The oporatldns of bandit hands
are as frequent and' bold as over. The
vaunted preparations of the pollco have ended
in srooko. It is true- that Diaz and Ramos
were caught nnd shot , but that is all that has
been done. AH the reports received seem to
confirm what was telegraphed abroad that
the pollco are cither iudlfTorcnt to the rob
beries or are hand and glove with the rob
To Mntt-rnnllzo General Booth's Plan.
JLosnoNNov. . ll. ( S"pcclnl Cablegram to
Tun BEE. ] Bancroft , a retired actor and
theatrical manager , has offered to douato
1,000 if ntnoty-nlne dthers will each sub
scribe a like sum for the purpose of provid
ing Uooth , the leader ot tbo Salvation Army ,
with the money necessary to make a trial of
his scheme for the improvement of the con
dition of the lower classes as sot forth In his
book , "In Darkest England. "
A Socialist Ovation.
BCIIMN , Nov. 11. [ Special Cablegram to
THE BEE.I Hcrr Tabbort , a prominent so
cialist , was released from prison today , the
period for which ho was sentenced having
expired. His -discharge was mndo the oc
casion of rejoicing among socialists , three
thousand of whom assembled audguvohim
an ovation. _ j
Ho Will Contest ,
DANVILLE 111. , Nov. 11. In last Tuesday's
election for the legislature , Representative
Frank Rowand , ( dotnl ) , had 107 majority
over John Campbell. ' 'grange ana farmers'
alliance , democratic'candidate. Campbell
now asserts that in mnuy' precincts the votes
for him were thrown out , and has filed notice
of contest. . _
Caatlonf is'Free. '
LONDON , Nov. il , At'tho conclusion of the
hearing ; in the appeal of Castlonl , the Swiss
radical , who killed Counccllor Rossi during
the recent revolt atB. elllnzona in Switzer
land , the court granted tbo writ of habeas
corpus and Castlonl " was discharged from
To Bo Considered.
CHICAGO , Nov. ll.Judges Gresham-and
Bladgett today heard arguments in the appli
cation fora preliminary injunction In the cel
ebrated vcstibulo patdnt lltlputlon brought
by the Pullman company against the Wag-
nore. The judges toolc- the matter under ad
Killed by. a Negro.
LBXISOTON , Kyf , Njov. 11. Dr. Roswell
Gorham , a prominent'physician nnd former
of this county , was shot and killed by a negro
this morning. Na'catiso is known for the
uiurdor. Excitcment'is Intense and armed
men are scouring the country in search ol the
A Split Mny Como.
SrmxariELp , 111. , Nov. 11. The biennial
meeting of the head crvmp of the order of
Modern Woodmen opened hero today. A dis
cussion of Internal dissensions is in order. It
I will likely make the meeting a lively one and
a split in the. order not improbable.
A DECISION OF IMPORTANCE ,
Judge Tuley's Verdict in the Live Stock
Commission Goiupauy OASO.
HAS NO CLAIM TO THE AID OF THE COURT ,
Tlio Itijunutlon Heretofore Issued
. Must ho Dissolved An Appcnl
Taken and n Hitter Fight
Ciucino , Nov. 11 . [ Special Telegram to
Tun BRH. ] "If tbo complainant Is seeking
to obtain n monopoly of the business of sell
ing llvo stock nt the Union stockyards , or
seeking to effect a combination by which It
can control the llvo stock market , It can hnvo
no claim to the aid of a court of equity to no- '
compllsh such purposes. " So spoke Judge
Tuloy this morning in deciding a case of vital
importance to the public , nud which Involved
alight between shippers on ono sldo and
commission man and dealers In llvo stock nt
the Union stockyards on the other.
A bill was filed by the American Llvo
Stock Commission company , a combination
of cattle shippers , to restrain the Chicago
Llvo Stock exchange , comprised of buyers of
llvo stock , from enforcing Its rules , which
forbid Its members dealing with n corpora
tion situated like the complainant.
The general manager of the commis
sion company hodn certificate of
membership In the exchange and when
ho was discharged ho refused to turn it over
to a new manager , The court was asked to
compel the exchange to Issue another cor-
tllleato to the now manager , but the former
manager subsequently transferred his mem
bership to the commission company and-thnt
point was settled. It was alleged by the ex
change that the commission 11 nil sought to
control the price of beef and the commission
company contended that the rules of the OK
change forbidding its members dealing with
corporation like the complainant was in re
straint of trade and therefore against publio
Tlio court finds that the allegations ns to
the complainant being u member of the ex
change are not sustained and that ho had
lover been u member legally or equitably.
The coniplniuaut not being n member of tbo
exchange and having no vested rights , con-
lot complain of the by-laws and there was no
cgnl duty upon the exchange to deal with
the commission company ; thus the court
cannot pass upon the validity of the by-laws.
The only ground upon which tlio court could
control an organization like the defendant
would bo that such action would bo in re
straint of trade , or that the business of the
defendant was public juris and affected with
a publio interest , nnd the business of the ex
change was not so affected. There was no
relation or connection between the exchange
and the corporation known us * the Union
stockyards and the cxcbnngo bus extended
no service to the public. N
' 'I know of no law , " says the court , "which
11 force ono man to trade with another ,
nor any equitablaproceedings bv whichit
can bo accomplished. The refusal of the
members of the exchange to trade
with pei-sous not members may bo
iu - partial restraint of trade. but
those are the acts of individuals
n the exorcise of their rights , of that freedom
of action that is ucccsSary to the carrying on
of commerce. The injunction - Is
sued must bo dissolved. As the only object
} f the bill is that of injunction , the bill must
bo dismissed for want at equity.
An appeal was wltcm from tlio decision and
the case will bo bitterly contested in the
Tbo flayers' Ijonguo Meeting.
PiTTSiiuno , Pa. , Nov. 11. The National
Flavors' league bold Its annual fall meeting
hero this morning with all the clubs rcnro-
sentcd.Boston was awarded the championship.
A lengthy discussion was bad ou the ques
tion of consolidation. The representatives of
the Pittsburg and Now York clubs an
nounced that they had entered into nn ar
rangement satisfactory to both sides , nnd
that next season there would bo but ono club
in each of tboso cities.
Tonight the climax was roaehed when
Colonel McAlpln nud H. B. Rae of Pittsburtf
nroso in the meeting nud formally tendered
their resignations in the players leaguo.
They flatly said they intended resigning from
the players league In order to join the na
tional clubs. Then followed a storm. They
were argued with nnd threatened but wcro
obdurate. They had no explanation to make
and merely offered their resignation. Tlio
mectlnpr then hastily adjourned until tomor
row. The oftlcers of the players league say
they have applications from cities that will
moro than lill the vacancies created by the
defection of New York and Plttsburg. To
morrow's meeting is expected to docldo to ac
cept the resignations.
Carriers In Trhnble.
NEW YonK. Nov. 11. Through investiga
tions instituted by Chief Postofllco Inspector
Rntubono ho learned that many postoflico at
taches , principally letter carriers , wcro in col
lusion with "green goods" men. The rule of
the department is that no carrier shall deliver
letters that bear a suspicious address to the
places to which they are directed. Investiga
tion convinced the inspector that llf teen letter
carriers nt least ivcro violating the rulo. In
the coses of seven of them proof conclusive
that they were In league with "green goods"
swindlers nnd receiving pay for their service
was adduced. The names of the letter car
riers are withheld pending action on their
cases at Washington. They wcro caught by
a decoy letter.
Want nn Investigation.
NEW YOUK , Nov. 11. General CVBclrno to
day rerclved a letter from the secretary of
the Interior , Inclosing a lottcr from Acting
Indian Commissioner Bell , both fully indors
ing the general's vlows as to the advisability
of holding a rigid investigation In regard to
tbo treatment received by the Indians who
were In Europe with the Wild West show.
Not a Lawyer.
K\NSAS CITT , Mo. , Nov. 11. In the Kan
sas judicial district which includes Barber ,
Harper and Comanche counties , McKay , the
farmers' alliance candidate , was elected.
McKay Is a farmer , has no technical knowl
edge of laws , has never practiced law and
never was admitted to the bar.
LONPON , Nov. 11. Patrick Dclonoy , serv
ing a sentence of life imprisonment for Impli
cation in tbo Phoenix park murders and who
appeared ns a witness for the Times before
tbo Parnell commission , has been released
Doinpsoy Will Fljrlit FltzslmiMOMH.
POUTLAND , Ore. , Nov. 11. Articles of
agreement for a fight between Jack Dempsey
and Bob Fitzslmmons , the Australian , bdforo
the Now Orleans 'athletic club for a purse of
$13,000 have been received hero andjslgncd by
Fatal Election Fighta.
PAIUH , Nov. 1J. A dispatch from Rosario ,
Argontlno Republic , soys serious election dis
orders occurred la that city , during which
several portons wcro killed a number
Ills Sentence Commuted.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. The president has
commuted to seven months imprisonment the
sentence of ono year imposed In the- case of
Simon R. Rank , convicted in Illinois ot
Nebraska , Iowa and Dakota Pensions ,
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11 , | hpoclal Telegram
to Tuc Biic. ] The follov/lug pensions wcro
( ranted Nobrasknns today : Original
Vllllmn Duff , Pnwnco City ; Charles Allen ,
llmlsti ; , ; b 1) . Bacr. Kcstoratlon and re-
> crt , Omalm\ * . lies Hammond. Republican
City. Orlglnvdows \ , etc. Hannah M. .
vidow of Jc.Warner , Homer1 Mary ,
mother of Curl , lW. . Spann , Marlon-
Iowa : OrlRf. Alfred W. Wilson ,
J111 voly : John u. ston , Ottumwn ; John
VMcUolo , Wl ot ; Kdnmiid Trusty ,
own ; Samuel H. Kobb , Censervlllo' , CnrlM.
'aimer , Manltou ; Robert DKou , Agency
yity. Inercaso-Josso A. Mllllgen. Davit
City ; William C. Jacobs , Knoxvllle ; William
Welsh , Albln ; William Peterson. Plotmouiidi
Adelbort J. Weeks , Corivctiotivlllo ; I'd ward
I. Fisher , Colfax. Original widows , etc.
Cllzuboth , mother of Daniel B. Hurt , Pnnora ;
jinma L. . , wlilow of David W. Stutsclnmn ,
5oimdartoJ Nancy , widow of William Rob.
> Ins , Edgwvood ; Klvirln , mother of George
Motcalf , Waterloo.
South Dakota : Original Edmund F.
VoodHouse , Newark ; Henry 13. Ash , Hutlcr ;
ohn P. Rodgerst , Klmbull : Henry C , Brown ,
Mechlin . Increase William Stone , Ray-
nondj U cargo Hurloy , Mitchell.
JHLV-M.tXXKIltil ) 1'OIf.V.I WO/JS.
General Grcely Han n Few Itcmnrks
to Make on the Snlijout.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. The annual report
of the chief signal ofllcor , General Grcely ,
says there has been decided improvement lu
the condition nnd cDlcacy of the army ns re
gards signal practice. The most important
event lu connection with the work of the
signal corp has been the unprcccdontcdly
successful establishment and maintenance of
au elaborate system of heliograph signaling
in the department of Arizona , longer dls-
anccs being attained than over before. Uo-
erring to the weather branch of the sorvlco ,
General Greely says the duties devolving
lorsounlly on the forecast ofllcer permit less
ban ono quarter of n tnlnuto on the average
In which to decide , formulate and e.\presstho
forecast for the state or district regarding any
meteorological clement , such as the weather ,
temperature and wind. Rarely can a mluuto
bo given to predictions for any particular
state or district. " 'Notwithstanding nil dim-
iultlcs , there wcro only fourteen occasions
est year on which scvcro cold waves wcro
not predicted , 03 per cent of all important
cold wnves bclnc predicted. Speaking of
prnadoos , General Grcely says It appears
from data on hand that in no state may n do-
tructlvo tornado bo expected oftcner than
on an nvcrago ouco In two years , and that tbo
area over which total destruction can bo.ex-
icctcd is exceedingly small , oven In states
nest liable to these violent storms. General
Jrcely believes this is u matter of great
mbllo Importance , and desired to impress
ipou the people nt largo how small are the
chances of personal Injury or loss -property
u this connection. In conclusion , ho suys
bat tornadoes arc not so destructive of llfo
is thunder storms ,
Guessing AlntulicH Are Legal.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. In response to in
quiries made by Postmaster General Wana-
maker under date of October 0 as to whether
advertisements In newspapers of "guessing"
contests in its various pluses are in violation
of section 380-1 of the revised statutes , ns
amended by the anti-lottery nctof September
10 , IbOO , Attorney General Miller has sub
mitted an opinion In which ho holds lu the
legativo. The attorney general says in the
course of a lengthy opinion : "If the offers
wcro not made in good faith it would bo n
schema for obtaining money under false pre-
.cn < j6s. Being made in good faith the gifts
nro doubtless offered with the purpose of In
creasing directly as well as indirectly the
; ale of tho.se newspapers nud rendering its
business of increased value to those who
offer prizes. "
"It is clear the statute Is directed against
snly such enterprises as arc dependent upon
lot or chanco. It will hardly bo contended
Iho enterprise under consideration was dependent -
pendent upon lot. Was it dependent upon
chance within meaning of the statute ! It
seems to mo this question must bo answered
In the negative. In conclusion It may not bo
improper to say this law was framed with n
view to the suppression of certain well known
and wide-spread ngcnoles for .evil ; and it is
corlamly not wise to embarrass Its execution
by a strained or unnatural construction iu
reaching after practices not thought of as the
motive for its enactment. "
Frco Pork In Denmark.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. The secretary of
agriculture Is In receipt of a communication
from Minister Cnrr nt Copenhagen In which
Carr states that n petition was recently pre
sented to the Danish government by tbo lead
ing Importers of Copenhagen asking for the
removal of restrictions against American
pork. Carr adds that the opinion is gen
erally entertained In Denmark that In the
near future , American pork will bo admitted
to all the countries of Europe.
Alcohol in Dutiable.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. The treasury do-
partman has decided that pure alcohol is du
tiable at the ruto of 10 per cent advnlorom
without regard to the wo for which it Is In-
tcndod. This will prevent the importation ,
frco of duty , of alcohol for the use of scien
tific or educational Institutions ,
Determined to Hnvo a Recount ,
LINCOLN , Nob. , Nov. 11 , [ Special Telegram
to Tun BEE. ] The prohibitionists bore still
foolishly declare their intontlo nof having a
recount of tbo votes on thoprohlbltlou .imond-
ment. They seem still unnwaro of the fact
llmt no matter how many counties are thrown
out they cannot ralso tholr number of votes
to ono moro than n majority of all those cast ,
Doch and Burrows also still dcclara their in
tention of making a contest In the legislature
that will result in the rejection of a sufficient
number of counties to elect Powers ,
A Cleric Arrested.
Trcusisnn , Neb. , Nov. 11 , [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BEI : . ] Domlnlclc Brazeba , who
has been clerking In the Omaha store at this
plaro , was arrested today on information
sent from West Point , Nob. , to the sheriff ol
this county. The crime for which ho is
wanted is not known.
Jubilant nt Valentino.
VAMSNTINE , Nob. , Nov. 11. [ Special Tele
gram to THE Bun , ] The democrats are cole
hratlng the election of Boyd tonight with a
bonflro and dance , to which everybody Is In
vltcd. Democrats , republicans ana indc
pendents are all taking part In the festivities
Careful of Laborers.
BnnuN , Nov. 11. Emperor William today
opcnca the debate at the session of the Prus
slan council of agriculture. Ho advocatet
the need of affording increased protection to
the lives and health of laborers by the employment
ploymont of agricultural machines.
Foi Omaha and Vicinity Fair ; warmer.
For Iowa and Nebraska Fair ; no change
in temperature ; varlabla winds.
For South Dakota Fair , slightly coolo
winds becoming northwesterly.
Cmciao , Nov. 11. The third annual con
volition of tbo Sabbath association of Illlnol
convened hero thU morning. After organizing
addresses wore made and a number of papers
Tlio Flro Record.
MADHID , Nov. 11. A largo tobacco factorj
in this city burned today , causing a loss ol
I'iOO.OOO. Tea thousand persons wcro made
Lord Colcridgo Is Well.
LONDON , Nov. SI. Lord Chief Justice Col
crldgcbas recovered aud will resume hla
THEY BLAZED AWAY FOR BOYD
'ho Now Governor's Election Noisily EntU
fied bj the Untorriflcd ,
'HE PROCESSION THROUGH THE STREET9i
L'lio I'nitcniit Itrouulit to nti Kml by ,
n Display of .Tinny Kliulti
of Fireworks on tliu
It was democracy's night.
Several thousand wildly-enthusiastic sup.
mrtcrs of James 13. Uoyd , the governor-elect ,
urnodoutto cclobmto bis election , They
vero aided by moro thtui twenty thousand
mi.ll boys with largo horns niul more pcopla
ban ware missed by the census enumerators
tironred the streets us witnesses of th *
From n signal sorvlco standpoint , the night
vns n dismal ono niul It required n peed deal
f dcmocratlo enthusiasm If nothing else -
o broco n man to the point of making n IOIIR
narch through tbo muddy strcoU in the
Mil night nlr.
But tbo enthusiasm and the other require *
monts were apparently equal to the occasion.
An hour or more before the tlmo for tha
iroccsslon to move , the crowds began pour-
tig In fraui all directions , seeking desiratilo
ocatlona from which to view the parade ,
i'ho horn-blower mid kazoo manipulator who
> egau exercising bis lungs at 0 o'clock soon
ntccccded lu getting a following and
nt the hour for parade the streets
vero packed to suffocation and tha
tolso was simply uproarious. Men , women
nnd children crowded each other and good-
mturod pnes fought for points of vatitngo
"rom which they might view the other turbu-
ont yelling mass of humanity that had tha
ight of war along the street.
On account of the short , notice of the
Iciiionstratioii nnd the disagreeable w/athor
of the past fuw days , there hud been but lit-
lo attempt at decoration along the Una of
narch. At the opera bouse , n portrait of the
governor-elect , draped with the national coi
n's , was suspended In front of the building.
Across the sidewalk ut this place ulso was a
junner bearing tbo Inscription :
"Douglas county voted for Uoyd becausa
.hoy know him. "
"Douglas county votoil for Richards because -
cause they know him. "
"It's ' tv great thing to bo well know it , "
The resilience mid grounds of ( > cncril l.owo
it Sixteenth and Ilarnov streets \\oro brll-
lantly Illuminated with Oliineso lanterns ,
creating n very pleasing effect.
The parade was advertised to form and
start nt 7 o'clock sharp , but as usual tlicra
was a delay of nearly nn hour. Notwith
standing too tlio ana ' .
, , explicit fretiw'iitly-re-
icatcd directions of Mnrshiil Holinrod , tha
mrticipants in tbo domonstmtion becnmo
woefully tangled up in their line of nmrch.
Cnpltol avenue , on which the procession
was to form , was dark and gloomy , and tbo
clubs and delegations that were to usscmblo
m streets wojt of Seventeenth stieet never
reached their destination.
The Snmospt association was on the ground
early anil in full torro. It was headed by it
tlatoon of blue coats in command of Sergeant
Then cnmo the A. O. II. band , twenty
ilcccs strong , under tbo Icuderahlpor T. O ,
DouiiluH. Tbu Samoscts walked four ulirrasti
and in the ranks were such stalwarts as Con
Gallagher , Pat O'Toole. F. jl. Movrlssoy. J ,
3. Crawford , Colonel Floyd , Andv Moynl-
liau , Colonel C. S. Hlgglns. Jack Morrlsson ,
Jim Kolkennoy. SamosAjt bnnnorviis berne
bv Put O'Toole ' , nnd nearly every bravo cur.
tida transparency. Noticeable among tha
illuminated muslin boxes were tlicso inscrip
' Tlio Dark CInud Has Passed Away. "
"Uoyd in Nebraska. Bolos in lowii/Kimsa *
"It's a Cold Day for tbo Colonels. "
"Uoyd and Prosperity. "
Jim Stcphcnson brought up tno rcajof tha
Somoset delegation. In a carriage drawn by
a magnificent pair of blacks , ho carried a
largo picture of the governor-elect on tin immense -
monso canvas , surrounded by the mottoes ,
"Tho man who made the best mayor will
make the best governor. "
"No empty houses nnd no convict contracts
in Omaha for the next two years. "
The personal rights league formed tha
second feature of the parado. The different
ward leagues met at Washington ball nnd
marched in n body to tbo place of formation
on Capitol avenue , paying no attention to ,
ward organizations. The league was beaded
by the Musical Union band , thirty pieces
strong. President Lund of the Douclas
county league , Jolm Bautnor , Chnrle.s Hul-
burts ami William Scgclko occupied a car *
rlugo and following them came fully li.OOQ
members of the league all loudly onlliuslastio.
Among the transpaicucics earned by them
were the following.
"OurPresldent , Louis Holmrod. " *
"Wo were born without chains. "
"James 13. Uoyd , Our Choice. "
"Equal Ulcbts nnd Personal Liberty
Granted Us by the Constitution. "
"Personal Liberty Has 'triumphed. "
The First ward and south side clubs formed
on Eleventh street , north of Capitol nvcnuo.
The former was marshaled by Councilman
Lowry and tlio latter by George Kingston.
They comprised uoout two hundred men.
Each club carried a Inrco Hag and transpiir *
cnces bearing the imnics of the. winning
democratic candidates. Hero and thcro a
man carried a torch'uud several wore Uoyd !
The Union Pacific band headed the Second
ward organizations , which formed together
on Twelfth street , south of Capitol nvonuo.
George Holmes , Jr. , was marshal of tbo ICng-
llsh organizations. Tlio men numbered U50.
A transparency showed a fairly good
picture of the govcrnor-eloct and enunciated
the aphorism , "Tho state Is safe" and "Pro
hibition is knocked out forever in No *
The Third ward club failed In coming to
tlmo so far us numbers wore concerned. Ed
Ilothory and thrco others made n struggle to
redeem the ward by occupying tin open car
riage which struggled into line after the pro
cession had reached Fanmm and Thirteenth
streets , Arthur Kotbcry was down to do
the marshal act for the ward , but owing to
his associate club men fulling to put in an np-
poaranco in a body 'ho had a vciy easy tlrag
Tlio Thqmas Jefferson association , on or
ganization now to oven the most enthusiastic
democrats , was In the lino. There wore slxty-
five of thorn under tbo'conimund of Daniel
O'Conncll. They helped to make the night
hideous with tbo blowing' of sixty-four tin
horns , wbllo the slxty-llfth mun carried a
small si/od "float. "
There were forty-five of the South End
democratic club. H. O. Trainer was In
charge. This organization had n float , on
cither side of whloh could bo road the words.
"Tho Prohibitionists nro In the Soup. "
Joe Mlecks was In command of the Bo
hemian dcmocratlo club , un organization of
250 members. Kach man carried a broom und
exploded Roman caudles along the line of
The Fifth ward divisionwas in charge of
Marshal Juck Contoay with William Mxv
Kentia and P. W. Sherlock as aids. There
were 100 men on foot and about sovonty-flvo
on horseback. All of them were red bandan
nas and carried brooms nnd tin horns. The
transparencies were numerous and were in
scribed with the following tnottoos ; "Fifth
Ward Domocratio Club. No Prohibition
In Ours. " t'j. K. Uoyd for Our
Next Governor. " "W. J. Ilryan our
Next Congressman. " "W. J. llryun the
Worklngman's Friend , " "Everybody Knows
Where Klchards Stands Now. " "God nntt
the Pcopio Hate u Coward. " "How Docs
this Sound ! Governor "James E. UoydIV
"What Kind Do You Prefer Vegetable1.
Mock-Turtio or Noodlol James K. Uoyd , ' '
"Douglas County Is All Right , You BotP *
"Whorols that Wire Nalll" "Louis Helm- ,
rod , .Our Champion for Personal Rights.1-
"Tnoso Who are In It Boyd. Bryan and Mo
Kolghan. " "How About that Telegram tr'
Powered by Open ONI