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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1891)
rr THE OMAHA DAILY
TWENTIETH YEAK. OMAHA , SATURDAY MOHNTNG * Al BlL , 4 , 1891. TWELVE PAGES , NUM13EK 287 ,
KNOCKED CLEAR OUT
Boyd Vetoes the Newbeny Bill and the
Senate Sustains Him.
HE GIVES HIS REASONS AT LENGTH ,
The Measure Believed to Bo TTnraaaonaulo
and Also Unconstitutional ,
IT WOULD BANKRUPT THE ROADS.
The Lower House Overrides the Veto bj a
SHORT STRUGGLE THE SENATE.
Independents Tail Short on Votes
Iho Slcssngo Itself Wlint tlio
AlcmbcrB Think. Talk uf
LISCOI.X , Neb , , April 3. [ Special Tele-
pram to Tim Due. ] Tlio Kowberry bill has
Governor Uoyd's message returning the
bill without his approval was sent to tbo
house this morning where It was received at
10:10 : o'clock.
After the reading of the document
tbo roll was called on the ques
tion of sustaining the veto and
the motion wns defeated , the bill passing
over the vote by a vote of 75 to 17 , llltccn
rnoro than tbo requisite thrco-11 fths.
Before the vote could bo transmitted to tbo
senate , that body adjourned until" o'clock
this afternoon. Later , a vote to pass the bill
over tbo governor's veto was lost at 3:23 : by
18 to 13.
Ilccolvcd In tlio House.
LINCOLNNeb. . , April 3.-Special [ Tele
gram to Tun Ilr.K.J The chaplain of the
house had hardly said amen this morning
when tbo sorgeant-nt-arms announced n mcs-
sago from the governor and all eyes were
turned to Private Secretary Higgltis , standIng -
Ing at the entrance to tbo lloor with a paper
packet In his hands.
As the secretary stepped up the alslo to de
liver his message there was a general stir
nnd In their eagerness to catch the first in
timation of the expected veto of the Nowbor-
ry maximum rate bill every member rose to
his foot , the loungers in the lobby pressed
forward to the desk , and the few gallery
spectators made a rush for the front row.
Hoprescntatlvo Wlnto shouted for order.
The speaker In a pleading voice asked "tno
gentlemen to take their scuts and keep quiet , "
nnd mndo a frantic effort to pound a hole in
the top of bis desk.
When order was restored , Secretary IIIp-
. gins announced a message _ on , the Jiouso roll
of Watson , the clerk was directed to read it.
At itsconcluslon the speaker made ono of
his characteristic announcements , stating
that the nouso would vote to pass the bill
"over the govornor's vtoo to the contrary
Watson objected to the form of the an
nouncement and volunteered to glvo the
proper otfo. While ho was writing It out
Moan made a motion to pass the bill over the
veto , and the speaker was busy protesting
his ij-noraneo of customary forms and rap-
pltif * for order.
Watson sent up the following form for the
s pee leer : "Will the house on reconsideration
agree to pass the bill ! "
Tbo clerk then proceeded to call the roll ,
ntnld quietness , every member bon ding over
his desk and Keeping a record of the vote on
a tally sheet.
Moan's motion was Ignored. The speaker
announced the vote as 75 nyos to 17 nays , and
declared tbo bill "passed ovcrtho governor's
vote to the contrary nothwlthstandlng. "
This Eldorlsm provoked a burst of laughter -
tor and then the friends of the measure broke
into onosbort , sbarp , deafening yell.
M.ithewson moved to adjourn , alleging
that the bouso was In "no sbapo to do busi
ness. " '
IIowo : "What's ' the matter with ual
We've got nil our senses. "
The motion got one vote that of its ex
Tbo votes again * , the bill were as follows :
Democrats Dortraml , Hroen , Brcnnan ,
Folkcr , Flaimno , Ford , Gardner , Huso ,
Shryock , Stcrnsdurf , Whlto. Republicans
Cornish , Glllilnn , McKessonOiiklo.vSovcrin ,
Not Voting Ames , Capok , Decker , Frost
Lomnx , Rohan , Vnniiovontor , Williams of
All others voted for the bill.
It was In order for tbo dork of tbo house to
convoy tbo bill to tbo scnnto with the an
nouncement that It was returned to the house
with the governor's vote ; that it had bcAi
passed by that body over the veto ana ask
the concurrence of tbo senate In that action.
The proceeding required but a few min
utes , hut the senate bad adjourned before the
clerk had prepared his report.
Dlod In tlio Senate.
TjiXfoi.N , Neb , , April 8 , [ Special to
THE ncc.J Long before tbo senate assem
bled this afternoon tbo lobby and gallery of
the chamber were filled to overflowing. In
tha latter were a number of ladles , while In
tbo former were politicians from all parts of
tbo state who tind come to watch the last
move In the great tight. Inside tbo roll were
a number of members of tbo house , who pcr-
Blstontly buttonholed the doubtful senators
to induce them to pass tbo Nowberry bill
over the ifovernor's veto.
AfJilUV p. in. , President Majors rapped
tbo senate to order , AU tbo members were
present except Drown , Shea and Taylor.
As soon as the absentees had been announced ,
Senator I'oynter Jumped to his feet mid said :
"Mr. 1'rcsldont. Inasmuch as the senate
lias made a great effort and wltttout avail to
llnd Senator Taylor and bring him back , I
move that the senator bo excused , "
U'bls move was a surprise to many people
on the lloor but had been anticipated by the
Senator Wilson moved that Senator Drown
ulso bo excused , because he was In attend
ance upon a vury sick brother-in-law ,
Thn chair stated that bcuutor Drown was
Senator Collins moved the senate co Into
committee of the whole to consider bills on
tbu Ronornl tlio.
The secretary of the house here made his
nnpcaiimco and announced that that body
had received a message from his excellency ,
tbo governor , vetoing bouse roll No. I'-1 , unu
tbnt ibn latter had been passed notwith
standing , by a vote of 75 vcai to IT nays , and
respectfully asking the scnato to concur in
.that action ,
The messneo was passed up to Assistant
Secretary Kclwsrds who road It. During tbo
jrcadmg ih large audlcuco paid tbo
attention , even tbo ladles , wbo evmcca moro
than ordinary interest In the proceedings.
As soon as tl'o reading had been dispensed
with Senator I'oynlor again Jumped up and
"I move that Senator Brown bo not ex
The chair 1 think the senator Is out of
order. The record shows that tbo senator
has been excused.
Senator I'oyuter Was It by the vote of
the scnato I
Tbo chair No , sir. It WHS by n custom
which has been practiced almost dully. Tbo
senate , however , has power to excuse him or
not as It may see lit.
Senator I'oyntcr I then shall change the
wording of my motion and move tbnt the excuse -
cuse given Senator Brown bo revoked.
Senator Schrnm wanted to know If that
would not requtro a two-thirds voto.
Tha chair thought not.
The motion was put to the senate nnd pre
vailed by 17 to 13.
Senator I'oynter moved the senate concur
In the message from tbo house.
The chair stated that the question was
whether the scnato would pass house roll
No. 13 , tbo governor's vote notwithstanding.
Senator I'oyntcr then asked for the call of
This wns seconded by Senators Dysart ,
Kandall , Slovens , Smith and Horn.
The call was made nnd Senators Brown ,
Shea nnd Taylor were declared absent. Sen
ator I'oyntcr asked that Senator Hrown bo
sent for. Senator Chrlstoffcrson asked If
Senator Shea bad been excused. The chair
said Senator Shea had been excused.
Tno sorgeant-at-arms was then ordered to
bring Senator Brown bcforo the bar of the
house , and In twenty minutes returned with
tbo mUsing senator , who gave his reason for
non-attendanco. Senator I'oyntcr moved
that Senator Brown bo excused , and the mo
The chair then announced that the vote
would be house roll ' the '
to pass 1'J , governor's
vote notwithstanding. The vote resulted as
Yeas Heck , Coulter , Day , DysartHill ,
Horn , Kelper , Koontz , Mlchener , Poya-
tcr , Kandall , Sanders , Smith , Stevens , Tur
ner , Van llouscii , Warner , Williams IS.
Nays Brown , Christoffcrson , Collins , Eg-
plosion , Mattes , Moore , Schram , Shutnway ,
Sturuuck , Switzler , Thomas , Wilson , Wooas
Absent nnd Not Voting Shea , Taylor.
Twenty votes not having been secured , the
motion % vns lost , nnd ttto scuato went Into
committee of the whole.
'I he A'eto.
LIXCOLX , Neb. , April 3. [ Special Telegram -
gram to Tin : BEE. ] Governor Boyd's vote
message accompanying the bill was as fol
Gentlemen of the House of Representa
tives : I hero with return without my ap
proval bouso roll No. 13 , entitled "An act to
regulate railroads , to classify freights , to llx
reasonable maximum rates to bo charged for
the transportation of freight upon each of the
railroads in the state of Nebraska , " for the
following reasons :
The rate in this bill is supposed to bo
based on the Iowa rates. In Iowa the rates
are tlxcd by a commission , and are changed
from time to time a circumstances and tha
course of trade seem to require. In that
state the various roads are classified so that
the rates nro higher on this weaker roads and
lower on the stronger ones , which have a
greater volume of business.
The Justice of such a classification Is
apparent. It is evident that the road doing
a largo business can afford to carry freight
at n less rate than ono which has but llttlo
trafllc. This bill places the same Iowa rate
on all roads In the state without regard to
the volume of business carried , and tbo rate
llxed by the bill Is based upon the lowest
classllicatlon in Iowa. The jatter state has
double the acreage under 'cultivation ' ana
almost twice the population of Nebraska ,
with only about two-thirds its oxtout of ter
The volume of freight transported by the
railroads In Iowa is moro than four times as
great as that transported by the railroads of
Nebraska. It Is manifest Injustice to apply
to the Nebraska roads the lowest rates in
force in Iowa. The tonnage this year in the
stnto of Nebraska is less thun the year previ
ous by over forty ( -10) ) per cent. This bill re
duces the rate , on un average , nearly fifty
( "XI ) per cent which , taken together with the
reduction In tonnage , would , tn my Judgment ,
bankrupt every road In the stato.
I have received letters and petitions from
all sections of the state and from men of oil
classes nnd conditions , and I find that those
who represent nnd control the commercial ,
manufacturing , linnncinl and industrial in
terests of tbo state , and those of all classes
who have given tbo question close study , nro
nearly unanimous in opposition to this bill ;
nnd , I believe , should it bacomo a law it
would bo inimical to all these intorosts. It
would prevent caultal from coming into the
state , not only for the construction of rail
roads that are needed , but for many other en
There are some provisions in the bill that I
admit would bo of tcnelit to tbo farmer ; for
Instance , the rate on llvo stock In the eastern
part of tno state , and which 1 would gladly
sanction and approve.
With the exception of the Union Pacific
railway and two or three short lines of road
the entire railway system Is owned and con
trolled by corporations that have lines be
tween Nebraska and Chicago , and which ,
under the Interstate commerce law , could in
crease the through rate on lumber , salt , coal
nnd a few other commodities coming' into the
stnto and on grain and live stock nnd sotno
ether commodities going out of the state ;
and those are tbo articles In which the
farmer is most directly interested.
In my Judgment there Is not a mlle of rail-
load west of the sixth principal meridian ,
except the trunk lines , that Is paying its
running expenses today. The products of our
state In some form are almost entirely con
sumed In tbo cast nnd must bo carried upon
Interstate rates. These interstate rates
upon grain particularly nro but very llttlo
c'oovo ' the rates from Iowa points. These
rates will not bo reduced by th U proposed law ,
and may , nnd can , bo very materially ad
vanced by the railroad companies In self-do-
fenso nntl forself-presorvnllon ; in fact , they
could bo advanced more than twenty per
cent under this bill.
The railroads could , and no doubt would ,
rolst' the Interstate rate ou grain. This could
be ilono by abolishing tlio through rales and
applying to the state line rates the figures
provided in this bill. Ou the grain that
would be shipped out of Nebraska In one
season the railroads Ir this wny , under the
tariff , could Increoso their revenue over a
million dollars , all of which would coma out
of the agriculturist. Tbo loss to tbo railroads
would be on the thousands of ether articles
in which the farmer Is only indirectly Inter
ested. Our state to prosper and our farmers
to llvo must on these nut-bound shipments bo
placed as nearly ns possible on n parity with
Iowa. In tbls the railroads of late have done
well by us , mid it is not safe to force them to
retract by unfair pressure on our part.
From the best evidence to bo obtained It
would scorn that the prevailing impression
that the railroads of this state are making a
hlu'h rateof Interest ou watered stock , is a
mistake. It matters not what amounts are
outstanding In stocks nnd bonds If the rail
roads are not earning luterost thereon.Vtp -
Ini ; out all questions of stocks nnd bonds nnd
admitting , as wo must , that the railroads of
this state cannot , with their buildingsshops , ,
terminals , 7W miles of side-track and eqxilp-
ment , be duplicated at this time for less than
fcJ.V'OO ' per mlle of main track , wo are con
fronted with the following facts :
The sworn statement tn tbo auditor's ' ofll CO
Bhows that In I'iSStho net prollts were about
4 ! 1-10 per cent ; isyj 5 > per cent and In IS',0
Oa-10 per cent. This latter period covwrod
nn exceptionally prosperous time , when the
heavy crop of IssU was being transported. It
Is apparent that under existing conditions
the freight earnings of our Nebraska rail.
roads this year , must bo much less than In
IS'JO , It has been stated to moon good-au
thority , that upon several of the railroads
there is a deorcaio nt this time of fully 41) )
per cent each mouth as compared with the
corresponding months of IS'JO.
In view of such facts tha proposed reduc
tion of 40 to M ) per cent in Nebraska rates
could not , In any probability , bo uphold In
the courts. Jt is unfair , unwise and suicidal
ou our part. Tbo railroads pay more than
ono'sover.th of the taxes ot this stato. Jus
tlco to the people's Interest demands
that tbey should bo encouraged
QUESTION OF STATES RIGHTS ,
The Now Orleans Affair Likely to Eeceivo
Attention from Congress.
UNITED STATES TREATY OBLIGATIONS.
Views of Snllultnr General Taftnna
n. Quotation IVoiu Justice
llnrlnii In Connection.
with tlio Matter
WAsiiiNriTON- Bone AU Tun Bin : , 1
513 KoimiccNTii STIUIT : : , >
WASIIINOTOS , D. C. , April 3. )
The Italian mutter Is raising an Intorostlu. , ;
discussion over the old question of states'
rights. While authorities on constitutional
questions agree that Louisiana has the llrst
right to deal with criminal acts committed
within Its borders , they couple It with the
proviso that It Is the "duty" of the state to
exercise Its authority , and that in some
emergencies the federal Government is bound
by treaty to interfere. The opinion has been
advanced that tbo United States treaty ob
ligations with Italy wore so strong that the
federal authorities hero would bo authorized
to Instruct the United States marshal at Now
Orleans to arrest Parkinson , "WlckllfCo and
other leaders of the mob In case the local
grand Jury did not do Its "duty. "
Solicitor General Tuft was asked by your
corroscondcnt this afternoon as to the extent
of the government's ' rights. Ho Mild : "I do
not doubt the authority of congress under
the constitution to enact a law which will
permit federal authorities to exercise crimi
nal Jurisdiction within states whenever it is"
necessary to carry out tlio terms of n treaty.
Wo have no such law now , but wo ought to
have it. Strict advocates of states Hunts
will undoubtedly differ from mo , as their
contention is that the stnto Is supreme
within Its borders In nil mutters of crime.
Hut there must bo some means of enforcing
the federal government's obligations under a
treaty. If the federal government stipulates
by treaty to do n certain thing It Is my opin
ion that congress would have the constitu
tional rights for letting tlio government en
force the obligations. "
In this view of the case It is likely that the
next congress will bo asked to frame nlnw
permitting the federal government to Interfere -
fore In criminal matters in a state where it is
necessary to uphold the obllgatlonsof atrcaty.
Such a stop will undoubtedly raUo n hot con
test on the lloor of congress on tlio matter of
states rights. The south , which is so strongly
represented In tbo ranks of the majority of
tbo next house , would undoubtedly contend
for the strict old states rights doctrine.
In this connection the views of Justice
Hnrlau of tbo United States su
preme court , which were given In a
disuatch prior to the Fava incident , are now
In point. Justice Harlun said : "Tho power
exists with the local government to suppress
any broils or family quarrels wlthlu the
state , and It may say to the United States
government , 'keep your hands off.1 The
power to protect life , liberty and property
belongs to the government of Louisiana , and
the duty of the government is to protect not
only its own people and Its own citizens , but
everybody in Its midst. Tills power In the
first instance is to the local govern men t , but
as regards certain treaties and agreements
whicb have been entered into 1 do not care to
It will bo noted that while Justice Harlnn
upholds the doctrine of states rights , ho puts
in the proviso that it Is tbo "duty" of the
state to protect persons and property. Ho
Is , furthermore , careful In the concluding
sentence to say that tbo doctrine of status
rights as ho lavs it down docs not apply when
the matter of federal treaty is Involved.
Senator Morgan of Alabama , recognized as
ono of the leading constitutional authorities
of the senate foreign relations committee ,
says : "it every ntaio in iw laws or in tueir
administration should discriminate against
Italians because of their nationality congress
would Hud a cause to consider If tbo federal
courts could not give redress where Indem
nity would bo deserving , but in such a case
Italy would have nothing- do with the
question whether the United States would
nlther rebuke or attempt to punish tbo local
authorities , "
From this and other exorosslons 'which nro
current hero it Is evident tnat the lack of
federal authority to enforce upon a stnto the
obligations of a treaty will renew the discus
sion of states rights and eventually carry It
Senator Mandcrson called on the president
today and presented the names and urged
tbo appointment of Judge Crounso of Ne
braska for assistant secretary of tbo treasury
and Judge Davidson of Nebraska for ono of
the Judges of tbo new land court. The sen
ator also called on Secretary Foster and
urged the appointments. Senator Mandcr
son said ho thought both gentlemen , had ex
cellent chances for appointment. Judge
Crounse , ho said , having served three terms
In congress and besides on the bench , was
fully competent lor the assistant secretary
ship. Senator Mandorson will bo hero for
several days yet , as ho soon begins tbo In
vestigation by the senate committee on print
Horace Scudder of Nebraska bos resigned
his clorkslilp in the eoneral land oftlco to
accept tbo post of confidential secretary to
Miss Anna Lalor of Town has boon ap
pointed a tracer at fcJ per diem ili the pension
Joseph II. Todrow of Iowa has boon ap
pointed a copyist In the pension bureau at
Frank Alexander of South Dakota has been
appointed cblof of division In the Indian
oftlco at 2,000 , per annum.
' PERHV S. HCATII.
\\AKKioiiii .tJinoji WA.LK.ixa.
ICffoftw to Enlist Indians In tlio Army
Very Discoursing- .
\VAHIIIXOTOX , April 3. News received at
tbo war department of the result of tne ef
forts being mndo by western army ofllccrs to
carry out the provisions of the army appro
priation bill authorizing the enlistment of
2,000 Indian recruits Is very discouraging.
The officers report that the Indians will not
enlist in the Infantry under any circum
stances , as they abhor walking. They will
not enlist tn the cavalry except as scouts , be
cause they do not care to bind themselves to
live years service , nor to bo subject to re
moval to distant parts of the country. Then ,
too. they want tbclr women with thorn ,
and tbo great majority of the bucks
nro physically untlt lor military service. It
is doubted whether a single Indian company
can bo recruited in the west. But tbo out
look In the south Is more bopeful. At Mount
"Vcrnon barracks , Ala. , where the Apaoho
Indians who led the Ueronlmo campaign are
placed , it Is said tbnt nil the Indians some
thlrty-ilvo or forty are about to enlist.
Theses Indians are said to bo progressing rap
idly in the path of civilization , and the almost
incredible fact Is reported that the renowned
warrior , Oeronlmo , who was for years the
terror of tbo west , Is now a prominent
teacher In the local Sunday school.
Nebraska and Iowa 1'ensloiiH.
WASHINGTON , April 8. [ Special Tele
gram to TMK BEK.J l'onslons wore granted
today to the following Nebraslcans : Original
Invaild-Uobert P. Paris , Jono II. Hill ,
Daniel Ilurdlck , l.andls U , Young , William
Philips , William W. Slade , Edward Smith.
Increase JohnV. . Shellbarger , Joseph
Graves , Joseph H. Free. Original widows ,
etc. Susan , mother of William A. Keener :
Agnes , widow of Alexander II. Haliilng ,
Hosworth , William M. Miller , WtlllnmWara ,
Abram Dusenborry. William Ucnbrldgo , H.
J. Barster , Kobert M , Huntlngton ,
William Tarlton , MUO D , Walking
John A. Ilarlnnd.VillUm A. Sheldon ,
Henry J. Scovill , Paul Hclvcrwon , Fred A.
Slaughter , James \V. Cllcndcnnlnp , Stewart
Davos , John S. L. Hunhlf , TJerin Nelson ,
John \V. Iloogo. Additional James M.
Claybourn , George W. Lymun , Uonowal
Joseph Brown. Increase Qcorgo II , Dunn ,
William Pndhott , IMvid H. Uault , George
W. Barr , David N. Carter. Original widow
Elizabeth , mothcr.of | George Converse.
A I'rc.iklotillal I'melainatlnn ,
WASHINGTON' , Aprils. The president to
day Issued a proclamation based oti the act
to repeal the timber culture laws , etc. , pro
claiming that "thcro has been and is hereby
reserved from entry or settlement and sot
apart for a public forest reservation nil that
tract of innd sltunted.tn the state of Wyom
ing contained within the following bound
aries ; Beginning atu.point on n parallel of
40 degrees mid 50 minutes , where said parallel
Is Intersected by , , ' the meridian of
110 degrees west . longitude , thence
duo cast along sahl parallel to the
meridian of 100 dofft'oes and 80 minutes
west longitude , thence due south along said
meridian to the 51th parallel of north lati
tude , thcnco duo west along snul parallel to
its point of Intcrso'ction with the west
boundary of the state , thence duo north along
said boundary line to. Intersection with the
south boundary of Yellowstone national
park. Warning Is expressly given to all
persons not to enter or make settlement upon
the tract of land reserved by this proclama
Architect Wlndrlm llesignfl.
WASHINGTON , April ! ) . Supervising Archi
tect Wlndrlm luu restated and will nssunto
tbo duties of superintendent of public works
at Philadelphia Monday.
, Two KlncaUl Juror ) 111.
WASIIINOTO.V , April 3 , Two Jurors In the
Kmcald trial were 111 "this morning anu a re
cess was taken till this afternoon.
Arrested , but the Jail Wan Not Strong
Knoitgh to Hold Him.
Dcxvcit , Colo. , April 8. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BnE.1 George Goodwin , who
ranks among tlio most expert forgers In the
world , escaped from the county Jail some
time this morning. Ho mado'hls ' exit through
tbo window of his coljl by cutting a portion
of the Iron bars between him and liberty and
then dropping fifteen feet to the ground.
There is no clue to h'ii whereabouts nlthougb
a largo force of deputy shcrlfls and a num
ber of government ofllccrs have been search
ing for him since 0 o'clock ' Jlils morning ,
Goodwin was a United Status prisoner
and was awaiting trial on a
charge of raising tlio denomination of
bank notes without the governments
sanction. lie had evidently been preparing
for this escape for several days , for the neat
manner In which the bar on his cell window
was cut shows that hoKvas in possession of
some of the finest kind of sa\\-3.
Goodwin is a romarkabln criminal. Ho
was without education until after ho had
served a three years' term In the Canon City
penitentiary for Ihiev'jig. ' Ho educated him
self while in Jail and" when released In 1SS8
immediately Journuycd to Portland ,
Ore , , where ho took n coarse In penmanship
in a business college and graduated as
ono of the finest living'ponmen. Immediately
after ho left college ho' ' raised United States
bank notes and the product of his handiwork
began to appear thrpuehout the west. His
forte was raising Jl'b.U to $10 , and $ , * > bills
to F-'O. Ho did this V iris Vvllh a pen and Ink
mid In such a skillful Wnner that It was al
most impossible to tljlcct the fraud. Secret
Service Agent Wallhas a record of over
100 raised bills.that . pilwiu passed , but it
Is not known how . . unif have been passed
and nro still in clr .Tr'ion.
Goodwin haswin ' known as George
G. Helm and Ch'Si-lJ , Love. Ho was ur-
rested recently for passing a raised ? ,1 for a
520 bill and was soon to bo tried. How ho se
cured the Implements by which ho made his
escape Is a mystery. A thorough investiga
tion will bo mndo by tbo United States ofll-
Clifton IMl Dead.
Colo. , April 3. [ Special Telegram -
gram to TUB DEE.J 'Clifton Boll , for many
years ono of the leading horsemen of the
weal , died in this city today.
NEW YOIIK , April 8. representatives of
the American Institute ol architects , na
tional association of builders , national asso
ciation of building inspectors , national board
of underwriters and national association of
flro engineers convened in this city today to
Jointly frame a model building ordinance.
The sub-commltteo appointed deemed
it impracticable at present to draw
up a detailed building law. ' Some
of tbu recommendations 'are : That
the legislatures of the various states should
establish state building laws governing tbo
construction of buildinirs : that In all incor
porated cities tbcro should bo a separate de
partment for the Inspection of buildings ,
whose oftlcers suouldlbo appointed for long
terms by tbo local executive ; that aside from
especial local codes the general law of appli
cation of rules should contain rules that all
buildings over seventy feet high must bo
built of Incombustible material. Further
recommendations nrp'tnade for the safety of
human life in buildings.
A IHr Cnttlo Deal.
CHICAGO , April 3. A special dispatch from
Kansas City says : A colossal cattle deal has
just been completed by wealthy stockmen of
the west and Chicago packers. It Involves
the outlay of ! , ( > 09OdO , and 80,000 , head of
cattle have boon purchased In Texas to bo
shipped to the Chicago market. Half of
tbesa were purchased for \V. P. Herring of
this city , i . U. Armour of Chicago and E.
M. Hewins , president of tbo Cherokco Strip
Llvo Stock ; association. An equal number
was purchased for Nelson Morris of Chicago
by Colonel Suggs , a well known stockman.
Mwsoimi VALLEY , In. , April 3. [ Special
Telegram to TUB BCE.J The farmers' alli
ance of this county1 mot in convention hero
today , with about 'seventy-five delegates
present. The question of active political
work was discussed. Tbo alliance will prob
ably nominate a full ticket this fall. Stnto
Lecturer Grillltb was piCscnt and spoke to a
fair sized aualcnco.
Wisconsin I-'einock-nts linmiuet.
MiiAVA.UKKE.Wls. , April 3. The banquet
of the Juneau democratic club took place at
the PlauKlnton house tonight and was at
tended by SJOU leading democrats of this city
and state. Sonator-oioct Palmer of Illinois
and Governor Peel ? , Vvh'o were to have ro-
spondcd to toasts , wriro linablo to bo present.
Ucuoral Black of Illinois ; William G. Ewlng
of Illinois , and others spoko.
Monetary Coihinl.-Hlon Clones.
New YOHK , April a. The International
American monetary commission closed its
sessions today by the adoption of n preamble
reciting that the fixing of a ratio between
gold and silver and the adoption of a common
monetary unit docs not seem at present
probable. A resolution was passed ending
the work of the commission ,
C'nmmnndcr Venzoy Uunqticttoil ,
CHICAGO , April 3. Commaudcr-ln-Chlof
Veazoy of the Grand Army , who was'in the
city today on his way to Uecatur , 111. , to at
tend the annual state encampment and silver
anniversary of the society , was tendered a
reception and banquet tonight by a large
uuinocr of local Qrand Army men ,
Killed ( Its Jlotticr nncl Himself.
BI.OOMIXQTOX , Ind. , April 3. This after
noon Ward Domaro , aged twenty-flvo , rnur
dared his mother by cutting her throat and
then cut his own throat , dying instantly.
Domaro wns of a inoluiicholy disposition and
regarded as slightly unbalanced mentally ,
SERIOUS SHOOTING SCRAPE ,
Row Between Lincoln Toughs in a Don of
A SENSATION IN A KEARNEY COURT.
\VltnpsHCH lii the llnllroad lloiitl In
junction Case Confess to
Their Votes Arrested
1'or I'd jury.
Nob. , April 3. [ Special Tele
gram to THE Brr. . ] U. S. Weir and Peter
Johnson had a row tonight In a den of infamy
at Seventh anil N street which terminated In
\Volrpulllngnrcvolvernnd shootlnp : John
son twice. Ono bullet lodged In the proln
and the other penetrated the loft breast. It
is feared that the latter wound Is serious.
Weir is under arrest. Ho Is a notorious
A S'otiHatloti in Court.
KcAitxnr , Xeb. , April 3. [ Special Tele
gram to Tuu BEE. ] The Kearney & Ulacic
Hills bond Injunction case still goes merrily
on and the court room was crowded today
with nn Interested audience. Highly sensa
tional evidence -was introduced this morning
by the plaintiffs , who put on n number of
witnesses who tostlllcd In substance that W.
C. Tlllsou , cashier of the Kearney National
bank and treasurer of the Black Hills rail
way company , bought their votes on the day
of the bond election fori n piece , On cross-
examination the ' witnesses gave up In
formation which cast a cloud of
suspicion over their veracity. They
each testified to linv1 iff mndo aftldavits
about six weeks ago substantially tbo sainu
as their sworn testimony .today for which
they received SJ nplcco also , i'lio grand Jury
which is In session immediately sifted the
story and Indicted five of the witnesses for
poijury , and in default of ball they are in
jail awaiting trial. The greatest of excite
ment has prevailed in court all day nmonp
lawyers nnil spectators. The names of those
indicted nro .loo Daltzer , J. 13. McWclthy ,
Ooorgo A. Hoyco and James D. Blrdsall ,
These men are laboring men wlio nro not
well known here , and It has been Intimated
vhat their backers will bo drawn into a losal
not which will boditlicult to untangle. Tbo
case continued to a late hour tonight.
A SerimiH Charge.
HENIIKIUOS , Neb , , April 3. ( SpecialTele
gram to Tin : BEE. ] About 8 o'clock last
night the drug store belonging to C. N. Hay
was found to bo on lire. The door was
broken open and men rushed in to find boxes
of hay saturated with coal oil , sitting behind
the prescription case , burning , It caused
quite a commotion. A number of men with
buckets of water soon got the llamcs under
A. C. Ncu fold swore out a complaint and
had C. N. Uay arrested on suspicion of hav
ing set flro to the boxes. Kay swore the
case away from Squire Fay and took it
before Judge -Montgomery at York where ho
will have a hearmir April 9.
The building and stock had been Insured
In the Omaha llro insurance company for
SI,7UO , but the policy later was , cancelled.
They were recently insured In the Phceulx
for * 1,100. \ _
Pniiu , Nob. , April 8. [ Special to THE
BEE. ] The sixth annual session of - the
Tciictiers ! Association of southeastern Ne
braska met and held its opening session hero
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock with over two
hundred In attendance. George L. Fnrnham ,
principal of tlio Nebraska stnto normal , de
livered the address of welcome in bchal f of
the school. In the absence of Ldoutonant
Governor Majors. Rev. i'rosson of Peru gave
an address of welcome for the citizens , and
was'answered by Superintendent F. D. AIc-
Clusky of Lincoln and Superintendent Plerco
The principal address of the evening was
delivered by President \ . E. Taylor of the
state normal school , who took as his subject
"Our Educational Status Stated , "
At 10 o'clock ' the audlcnco adjourned Its
business session to meet ngaiu at 0 o'clock
Friday morning and a rccentlon was held In
the parlors of the school building till a late
Death ol' a Veteran.
SPIUXGFICLP , Nob. , April 3. [ Special to
Tun BEE. ] John F. Swain , ono of the oldest
residents of this county dlod at the residence
of W. C. Rogers , In this village , Wednesday
night atll o'clock. Ho was hero on a visit
to his son and was stricken with paralysis
some two weeks asco , from which ho never
recovered. Mr. Swain was born in Reading ,
Vt. , May 'J , 1813 , and came to Sarpy county
in 1857 , remaining bero to the time of his
death. During the Into war he was captain
of a state militia company then stationed at
Ilellcuuc , Nob. He leaves a wife and seven
children , all grown. Mr. Swain recently fell
heir to some $30,000 by the death of n nephew ,
iiyron Felton , who resided at Jacksonville ,
A Nebraska I'ostnllloo Itnrulnrlzedt
DAW , Neb. , April 3. [ Special Telegram
to THE Bnn.l Tbo postofllco and general
merchandise store of H. Harkson were
burglarized last night. The safe was broken
and tlCTi in stamps , $25 In cash and n
check for il were secured. The
mall in tbo boxes was nil rifled and
scattered over the floor. The thieves also
took a lot of groceries , dry goods and cheap
jewelry. It Is supposed they loft hero on a
hand car. as the car was taken during the
night and found within about a mile of Lin
coin , this morning. The key to the maill
pouch Is also missing , so the morning mal
bos not been distributed.
MnndaniiiH .Proceeding * ,
BEATHICK , Neb. , April 3. ( Special Tclo-
gram toTiin BEI : . I vV. F. Duffott , a con
tractor , has brought suit In mandamus
against the city , asking the district court to
issue nn order to compel the city to rescind
Its action in , awarding the contract for pav
ing district No. (1 to J. S. Rutherford. Mr.
Duffott claims that Ills bid was the lowest
by $1WO. _
Asuuxn , Neb. . April a. ( Special to THE
BEH. ] Yesterday afternoon the boxes and
other material for our new postofllco were
received and are today being put up in the
Opera House block. Alex Lavorty. the re
publican appointee , who succeeded the uemo-
cratlo Incumbent April 1 , purchased the
entire outlit of a Howard factory.
A Itiirglut * Shut.
LINCOLN , Nob. , April 8.-Speclal [ Tele
gram to THE Iluu. J Mr. Tilden of IfiJT South
Fourteenth street was awakened shortly before -
fore midnight by burglars who were carryIng -
Ing off his silverware. Ho shot at the thieves
and hit ono of them. The burglar lied leav
ing a trail of blood behind him ,
Surveying for Irrigation ,
I.NDIAXOLA , Neb. , April 3. [ Special Tele
gram to THE Hen. ] C. J. Jones and N , L.
Ycliorlng of Garden City , Kan. , and of the
Culbertson canal proposition , have been
today making preliminary surveys to putting
In an Irrigation caniil la Indlanola precinct.
Indlanola means Irrigation.
A. New Jiulu'Q Appointed.
LINCOUK , Neb. , April 8. [ Special Telegram
to THE liuK.J Governor HayU has appointed
Hon. Matt Miller of David City as a Judge ol
A Town In Danger.
Liiu , O. , April 3. The heavy rains of the
kit thwo dnvshas raised the water to a dan-
gflrous lick- lit in St , Mary's reservoir , mid
tno town of Ccllna , with 4,000 Inhabitants , is
in Imminent danger of being swept out of
existence. The trucks of the Ln S Krlo k
Western nro subr.icrgoil for a " nnco of
twelve mllos. Dozens of small boovrnoil
by iishcrmcn Imvo been swepty nml
twenty 611 wells along the bunks st toriicd.
It l.i estimated that the total loss bV Hood
\ \ 111 reach ? HWtXW. , It Is still rising 1
OHAXTKIf AKI1 Tit iff
Kvitloncc Tlmt May Acquit A\ nm
Diamond of Mausl\iticlitor :
SA.LT LVKK , Utah , April 0. | i \nl \
Teloprnm toTiin BRK. | New ovldoni M
been developed In the case ol William i-
rnonO , the Denver man convicted of
slaughter a day or two ago , and n now * -irlal
wilt bo granted A policeman divulged some
facts that if they had bean known at the time
would have resulted In an acquittal. Ho
says the authorities forbade his testifying In
the case when It was on trial.
A Miitlni ;
SALT LAKK , Utah , April 3. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : Hen. ] A meeting of mining
men was hold In this city tonight to discuss
plans for a mining exhibit at the world's fair
which shall bo participated In by Utati , Colorado
rado , California , Montana , Idaho , Novailn ,
Now Mexico anil Arizona. The plan Is to
have subterranean mines of all kinds in con
nection with reduction works and smelter In
actual operation , The cost of the snnto Is
not yet decided but will foot up In the seven
Wouldn't Ho Dead In
SALTL.VKC , Utah , April 3. f Special Tele
gram to Tun BEI : . ! Albert Stela Dergcr ,
bookkeeper for G. L. Chainborlnln & Co. ,
formerly of Denver , died here today of con
sumption contracted while In Kansas four or
llvo ye.irs ago. Ills last words were : "You
may burv mo huro or in Indiana , but for
God's sake don't plant mo In ICansas. "
Calling Oleo llnttcr.
S.M.T LAKB , Utah , April 3. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB Ur.ii.J There Is a merry war
going on between the authorities and certain
merchants who have bcon selling oleomarga
rine for butter. Ten thousand pounds uf the
stuff have been confiscated and moro Is ex
pected to bo seized. Some of the leading
dealers of thoci'.y nro Implicated.
A Mining Deal.
SALT LAKE , Utah , April 3. [ Special
Tolcgrnin to TUB UEE. ] P. A. P. Franklin
purchased the Alamodn mining claim at
BhiL'lmm yesterday for SSO.OLK ) . As yet It Is
undeveloped and thopricn Indicated that the
prospect must bo nn unusually good one.
n'ESTEUS M'ASSKXGKIt AKMi\TS.
They Settle the Sculping of Unlimited
Tlclcots from Onuilin.
CHICAGO , April 3. The general passenger
agents of the western roads today settled the
scalping of unlimited tickets from Omaha to
Illinois and Wisconsin points via Chicago , by
Instructing a iron Is at Omaha and Council
Hluffs to limit all such tickets to ono day.
The Motion lltliratlon instigated byV. .
S. Alloy of Now Yorlc came to a
sudden end today.Vlnlo n motion
to docket thu case in the federal court
was being argued , Attorney Itoed received a
telegram from Alloy that the matter had
bcca settled and to discontinue nil proccod-
Ines. Tbo attorney for Motion received simi
lar advice. Neither of the lawyers had any
details , but the recent charges of the man
agement is supposed to uxplaiu tbo matter.
Suit for Brokerage ,
YORK , April 3. | Spoolal Telegram
to THE BEK. ] Lamotto , IJoUcr &jQo.j Jj.avo
brought action in the supr-cino coiirt for
$ . ' 50,000 brokerage against George Washington
Hunt as president of the Oregon & Washing
ton territory railroad company for tholrvork
In n deal that was not completed. They
claim to have procured a loan of $1,000,000
from the Orecron & Transcontinental com
pany through" its president. Henry Yillard ,
in bonds of the Oregon Us Washington terri
tory railroad.company at the request of the
defendant , who then declined to accept tbo
JlEAVl' HTOJtJI IX XJEW \ ' < tHK.
A. Foot of Biiow Falls and Demoral
Niw : YOHK , April's. A heavy storm which
swcot this section last night did considerable
damuife particularly to the east of Now
York. The storm was accompanied in many
places by heavy wet snow and this , aided by
a high wind , demoralized telegraph wires tea
a great extent.
A dispatch from Poughkcopalo ' says : A
heavy snowstorm raged in tuo Hudson river
valley all night. About a foot of snow fell ,
but only six Inches laid for any
length of tiiiio. Telegraph , telephone
and electric light wires nro crossed
and down in every alroctlon , and
it will take a week or ton days to get the
wires in good working order again , Tbo
\veathor IB now clearing , and the snow is
Cold Day in Iown <
Buui.iNOTOS' , la. , Aprils. Thu thermome
ter dropped twenty degrees hero today , and
it has been snowing for twenty-four hours.
Chicago Live Block KvolinncR Inquiry.
SniiNOFiEl.D , 111. , April 3. In the live
stock exchange investigation today Richard
Nosh , a member of thoChlcngoexchango , did
not know of any rule preventing any person
from sclline stock at the yards , and did not
think there wns a boycott. Witness know
something ot the American commission com
pany. but did not know why the members of
the exchange refused to/buy of the company.
M , P. Hucl , also a member of the exchange ,
when asked If ho knew of any rule by which
members were p-ohlbltod from buying from
outside parties , said tnat from the evidence
bo had heard ho would Infer tboro was such
a rule. In reply to a question as to the effect
it would have on the exchange If the Ameri
can commission company had continued to do
business and iloumh on the plan on which It
started , Duel snld : "Tho effect would bo to
destroy the business of all other commission
No Cause Tor Apprchcimion ,
Nuw YOIIK , April 8 , [ Special Telegram
to TIIK Hcu. ] Tlio Commercial Bulletin
says editorially on Italian affairs : "Tbcro
need bo no disturbance in Wall street and
thcro is no occasion for a depression In stocks
or apprehension in produce or other markets ,
This country Is not going to seek a contro
versy with any ether power atjd tboro Is not
the slightest probability that any ether
power on earth will want to seek a contro
versy with the United States. What the
beginning of such controversy might bo It
could hardly end ' to the advantage of any
other nation. 'Hut as respects Italy there is
the strongest reason for the bullet that a
wiser and more Judicious fooling will presently
bo manifested than has been shown thus far ,
cither In oIKlclal documents or la the utter
ances of the Italian press. "
THE It'UATIiHIl JFHHEVA8T.
for Omaha and VitlHty fatr ;
For tfclirailta IPorwfrur ( oil
ami Sunday ; vaiinble u'lm/s. /
For Joita Filr ; l < jlon ( < temptraturei /
northerly iciiidt ; vurmrr anil fair an Huniltiu.
For Sonl/t / Dahutu Warn\rr/atr \ ; an Satur
day and Sundcii/ / ; variable tudidi ,
Important Ijatinr CnnlVronce.
PnTsuuito , Pa. , April. 'I. A most important
conference will bo bold this atternoon In this
city of nil the minors' ofllcials with the other
national otUcers of labor otijanivatlonH and
the future courto of organized labor la this
country will bo decided upon ,
RECREANT SENATOR TAYLOR ,
An Interesting Exposition of His Lrgisl.v
NOT AT LINCOLN FOR HIS HEALTH ,
Mndo All lie Could Out of HI * Position
How a Tlokrt to Wntili *
tnjjtoit Wns 1'nlil
CHICAGO Omen or Tun Bin , I
CmiMoo. April H. f
Senator William Martin Taylor of the Fif
teenth district of Nebraska , alias William
Murtln , likes the climate ol Virginia bolter
than that of bU own state at the present
time and is now visiting friends there. Tay
lor Is n southerner and carries a union bullet ,
which ho received during the line impious *
nntnoss. Ho will probably romnln In Vir
ginia until the adjournment of the Nobraskit
legislature and then KO to the state of Wash
ington. Mr. Taylor sny.i ho Intends
to make some speeches to his
constituents nttor the lemslnturo U
over tolling them why ho took tlio coursa
ho did during his legislative c.iroor. Ho will
then ntovo to some part of thocmmtvy whew
hols not known so well. Ho thinks thuro 1 $
n hotter Held for his sort of talent iiinonu
strangers than among acquaintances. Hut
Mr. Taylor Is a sensitive man wltlml and
don't want his former friends to think too
hardly nf him nftnr ho Is gone. Ho has nl-
ready paid for a ticket to Washington and
return and will get tbo ticket as soon as the
legislature is over. Hit paid for the tlckot on
March H. It happened In this way :
Very soon nftor the session UOKUII Farmer
Taylor IIIIIIK out In a conspicuous place the
sign "for sale. "
"I am not in this thlnpr for my health , "
snld ho to a man who was lobby inp ; against 5
bill to regulate certain charges. ' 1'ho lobby *
1st as lied him how ho stood on the bill. Ho
said ho didn't care which wny it went.
"if you can see your way cleur to veto
ngaliist It , " said the lobbyist , "wo will nmko
it an object to you. "
"How much Is there lu HI" inquired Tay
Taylor wont to the legislature for tbo ex
press purpose of mnlclni ; all hu could outo
his position and Unowlntr that his eld homo )
would not. . Jio a pleasant place to llvo In ho )
afterward decided to take a trip to Washing
ion. Ho said ho didn't tblim hu wni cut out
for a farmer anyhow and Intended to KO out
thcro and engage in some other business ,
Ho had unbosomed his plans to the lobby
ist and so it was agreed that bo was to tinvo
transportation to "Washington and return fo *
his vote against tlio bill. Hut Taylor wns aa
cowardly as ho wns venal and dared not vote
openly against a class of legislation which he )
had pledged hlmsolf to support. So ho llcil ,
much to the gr titlcatlon of the men who
Taylor has a Rood deal of low cunning .
When Senator i'oyntcr sent him the bouquet
decked with black crepe after hu had wit *
fully absented himself from the vote on the
resolution to reconnizo Boyd as governor , ho
appreciated the significance of thu fun *
cral symbol from the independent stand
point and sent Albert Nixon , a I'nrmoir
whom ho bad secured an appointment nx bill
clerk , to llnd out how his constituents felt.
Nixon went down and after a few days catnq
back and reported to Taylor In Ids room at
110 South Twelfth street In Lincoln. 'lay.-
lor laughed nervously when Nixon told bind.
that the farmers were pretty sere at him. ,
_ iGGTTISO TIIIED OP TII
tl * * ' " " "
* * Tlio buslticsJ'vHieb"of ' * the National"wiirlii's
fair commission and there are n few busi
ness men in it are getting tlrod of the force )
of meetingIn Chicago , session after session ,
and adjourning without accomplishing any
thing. Euclid Martin of Nebraska said this
"I never saw a national body spend such a
prolltlcss day ns the commission did yostor-
day. What wo ought to dots to' abolish the
executive committee , the board of control ,
discharge thoonlcers holding positions under
tboso bodies and K ° bomo and rcmulii there
until the Illinois corporation sends for us.
There really is no need.for the commission to
coma together again before the opening ox
the fair , but should something unexpected
haopcn wtilch would require our attention
wo could most on short notlco and at llttlo
expense. Tlio thing I object to U the sensed
less purpose of meeting without having a
single thing in view , "
WKSTEHS PEOPLE IH CIIICAOO.
The following western people nro In tha
At the Shermnn-W. L. Stannard Sal *
Lake , Utah : S. C. Drown , Omnlm ; Mr. and
Mrs. E. It. Currv " , Fremont , Nob.
At the Palmer" John I. Uedick , Mrs. SwlU
lander , Omaha : T. liugelman , lus .Molnes ,
At the Auditorium G. 8. Holmes , F. S.
Harris , Salt Lake City , UUb ; PH.Vnllaco ,
Joseph Davis ; Helena , Mont. : Mrj. 1) ) . A.
Burl , Mrs. H. A. Bliss , Miss Mllllo Bliss ,
Ouinha ; Miss A. K. Goldsmith , Sioux Fulls ,
S. D.H. : D. Schneider. Fremont , Nob.
At the ItlchellouVllliam K. Annm ,
At the Windsor II. P. Tucker , F. J. Roa
onbcrp , Grand Island , Neb.
At the Gore C. L. Cady. C. L. . Lamb ,
Omaha ; Air. and Mis. J. Fowlnr , Nebraska ,
At the Commercial F. L. Glbbs , Omana.
At the Brcvoort-G. T. Louillo , 0. E. lion *
fro , Omaha.
At the Grand Pacific L. H , Pride , W. N.
Ford , Sioux City , la. ; W. J. Crowoll , De
Molnos , Ja. ; T. J. Sutcllfto , Omaha ,
aiAUMtlKIt MH HASTE.
Sliortost Courtship on Kooord < YCell
Torn Ilrldul Chamber.
BIIOOKI.YN , N. Y , , April a. [ Special Telo-
Kramto THE HUB. ] Mrs. L > ulu Lascell ar
rived In Hrooklyn late yesterday afternoon
from Princeton. Her husband died a few
days ago am' ' she was penniless. She cama
to look for a stepfather she had not scon for
many years , She did not know his adOrosa ,
but thought that Hrooklyn was a small town
ana she would easily find him. TiroJ , wet
and footsore she wo * considering what to do
when she law James (1111. ( Ho was to like
her dead husband that she summoned courage -
ago to address him , Slio told him sou had no
money and nskod him to direct hov
to a charitable ) Institution , Ho
said that it was no night toe
a woman to be about. They talked together
for some time under tbo cover of an awning
and them ho asked her so marry him , Ills
extraordinary resemblance to her late bus *
band mndo her willing to trust him and she
consented. Neither had a cent of inonoy and
tocetnur they went to the Clymor street
police station wbcro upoa producing a mnr
rlngo certificate they were accommodated
with a cell , Mr. ( Jill said that he hiul lonfl
wished for a wife and considered the remark *
able way in which ho had mot Mrs , I.oscoll
as n dl.spcnsation of providences In tils favor ,
ilo had no homo and no money but would
soon make both now that ho had ft wife.
\Vhcn tlio relief .squad of police went on ad
inldniRbt they sent the couple half a dozen
blnnkota and .somo hot cofleo.
The Dciuli Itcll.
Mini SON , Wl . , April 3. U.wld Taylor *
associate justlco of tbu supreme court , died
suddenly at the Buppor table this ovcnlng of
heart dlseaso. He was sevonty-ono ycjrs old ,
Ajni'iir I'AHK. N. J , , April a.-Captain
"William T , Korco , the well known yach
builder , died today at Knyport.
A Mother Crazed bj Jrli'f.
GiiKR.Nsnuno , P . , April 3.-Mrs. Nlcolj\
mother of the two boys hanged at Somerset
yesterday for the murder of Farmer Am
bcrgcr. U a riving nrnnlau and physician !
fear tbnt the Avlll never lecaln her leities.
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