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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1891)
THE OMAHA DAILY
TWENTIETH YEAR. © MAHA , WEDNESDAY MOENING , APEIL 22. 1S91 NUMBER 303.
SCHOOL CHILDREN POISONED ,
Number of Them Ate "Wild Turnips
with Fatal Effect ! ,
SUICIDE OF AN INSANE MAN IN JAIL.
Ehcnpc from n 1'iirxulnR Evil Spirit
Lightning ; ' " Work nt Ajr In
dicted liy the Grand Jury
Illj ; Irrigation Project ,
TOBIAS , Neb. , April2I. iSpcclal Telegram
to THE BEE. ] A number of school children
of the families of William Kassabum , Joseph
Krai nud Josepb Slldek , lirlng she miles
northeast of hero , were poisoned today by
eating wild turnips. One of the Karsabum
children died before medical aid could be
fcuminoned nud the others are In a critical
Suicided in Jail.
HA-TIVOS. Neb. , April 21. [ Special Tele
pram to TiinBcE.l Upon ouenlnp the door
leading to the corridor of tbo city bastilo this
moraine the Jailer discorerod the lifeless
body of Peter Rnsmusseu in one of the cells.
The unfortunate man had made a plain
loop of his necktie , tied the same to the sewer
box and deliberately placed his neck
in the loop with his face down and strangled
lilmself. Rasmassen was a sturdy young
farmer llrlup near Mlnden , Kearney county.
He was found by a farmer near Blue Hill
Monday and brought to Hastings. He bad
wandered aimlessly all da- Sunday during
the pouring rain storm. Tbo man labors dun-
der the apprehension tbnt au evil spirit was
pursuing him and asked the protection of the
How They Do It at Fremont.
FIIEMONT , Neb. , April 21. ( Special to THE
BEE J Tbo Fremont city council is now
struggling with n new occupation tax ordi
nance. This question was made tbo issue in
the recent campaign and the work of the
jjT" council now is to carry out the expressed
ff wishes of the people , who pare an over
whelming majority for those who stood for
raising the sum on the saloons , placing a
large tax , also , on the corporations doing bus
iness in the city , nud repealing it on other
businesses. The council stands lotfraud four
on ibis Issue and tne tie is readily broken
each time ay Mayor Fried roting for the raise
on the saloons and outside corporations. The
ordinance , which Is now on its second read
ing , fixes HK ( ) a year on saloons , flM each on
the telegraph , telephone and express com
panies ; fcldo for Icircus.es , J-10 a day for ped
dlers , (25 a day for quack doctors and dentists.
Hunting for the Criminal.
FOHT ItoniNsoN , Nob. , April 21. [ Special
to TiiEBr.n. ] The minister who was knocked
oil the railroad train between here and Craw
ford , au account of which appeared In THE
BEE recently , visited the po t in an cndearor
to identity the party who attempted his rob
bery but fulled.
Colonel Henry is very much exercised over
the occurrence and Is using all the means in
his power to find the guilty party , nud the
officers and men of this carrison feel deeply
apcriered that such a thine should occur and
will give the colonel their assistance In Uls-
corerinpthe culprit. Little Bat , the Indian
interpreter , "while out huntinp , found the
rall e about one-half mile from the scene In
the bushes , near tbo railroad track. Some
patent book backs and a bible prospectus wcro
tbo only things missing.
FrcnkK of Lightning.
ATII , Nob. , April 21. [ Special to THE
BEE ] , One of the most curious freatts of
lightning on record was witnessed at this
place yesterday. The children of Mr , Kress ,
Lena , aged twelve , and Guy , aged eight years ,
were In the loft of the barn when it was
struck by'Hghtmng. Guy was knocked down
and rendered insensible , Lena was knocked
down with great force and roceirod some
ugly bruises. Sereral wires that were
ttretchod across the barn just orer her head
burned with great brilliancy and fell ( til
nrouiXJ her in n shower of sparks. The
building took fire on all sides while a horse
that was directly beneath her was Killed.
The escape of the children without serious
x injury 's ' almost miraculous.
The Central Chautauqua.
FIIEMONT , Neb. , April21. [ Special to THE
BEE. ] At a mooting of the ofllcers of the
Central Chautauqua association held In this
Hty last night Frank E. Hartlgan of Omaha ,
"tfjjo was connected with the management of
the Crete chautauqua for fire years , was
selected as trareling representatire and assist
ant general manager of the Central associa
tion , which holds Its first annual session
during the ten days previous to July 4 , on 1
the Fremont grounds. It was also decided
to build a peed , two-story hotel on the
prounds. and work on the structure will soon
begin. The management of the now associa
tion Is working with commendable energy
and good results arc promised.
Accused of Kmbczzlcment. '
STEELE CITV , Neb. , April 21. [ Special Tcl-
egrnm to THE BEE. ] A. L. Button , a young
merchant of this place , was arrested hero
today on a warrant sworn or.t by one E. D.
Ayers of Ponca , Nob. , charging Button xrith "
embezzling goods and money to the amount
of frlM ) . Button was clerking for Ayers
in Ponca until last September. Button says
the whole mutter is spite and ho will make
things as interesting as possible for Ayers.
An Interview with the deputy sheriff of
Dlxon county , who made tbe a'rrcst , shows
that there Is a grudge between the parties.
Button commenced business hero but a few
weeks nco and was doing a good business and
bud uiade lots of friends.
An Irrigation Project.
MtCoOK , Neb. , April 21. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE. ] Atnnadjourned mooting
of tbe county commissioners of Red Willow
county- today a special election was called
for the purpose of rotlnp bonds In aid of an
extended nystcm of Irrigatlnp ditches in thut
territory south of the Republican rlrer and
tributary to McCook. Tbo state engineer of
Colorado ha * looked orer the surrey and pro
nounces the subject feasible. It will put
about .V > , OdO acres under the ditch and will ,
tocethcr with the extension of the French
man ditch of the north side , put tbo most of
the land In this county under water.
Srrrox , Neb. . April 21. [ Special Telegram
to THE BEE. ] The preliminary hearing of
Johnny McKeague , charged with assault
with Intent to kill William WiedPti yester
day , was hUd today. Justice McGIll bound
him over under KJOO bond * , to await the
action of the grand Jury at the next term of
court , McKeaguo pleading not guilty and
waiving examination. A commission of
doctors appointed by the rourt made ofa
thorough examination of Mr. Wlodeu's con
dition and report him conscious and with ua
fair chance for recorery.
H u OWN Nothltig About It.
TALMAGE , Nob. . April 21. f Special Tele-
pram to THE BEE. ] Albert E. Ewan , a cor
respondent of the Kansas City Star , who bus
been stopping with relatives horn during the
past week , was arrested this morning bv :
Chief of Pollco Whalenof Nebraska City
charging him with criminal libel. The ar
rest crew out of an article that appeared irIn
the Kansas Citr Sunday Sun charging L. InV.
Lloyd and a Kirs. Kldd of Nebraska City
with being too luimaui. Mr. Ewan kays K
fcuowfc nothing of the article whatever.
BBATJtirc , Neb. , April -'Special ' Tele-
tram to Tnc Bi-n. ] Beatrice canton , Patrl-
ircbs Militant , iso. 5 , elecU-d - the following
officers for the ensulnir year last nlsht t Cap
tain , W.V. . Scott ; lieutenant , W. R. Jones ;
ensign. P. W. Scbwank , standard bearer , \V.
S. Locke , clerk , Thoma * LIddloott ; account
ant , A. L. Snow. The canton will po to
York , Neb. , Saturday to participate in the
The .Nebraska City * -ensatlon.
NEIUUOKA CITT , Neb. , April 21. [ Special
Tolepram to THE BEE. ] Tbo Watson bouse
sensation Is still the talk of the town. The
cltirens would like rory much to know the
author of a number of other sensational
articles that have been sent from Nebraska
City. Chief of Police Whcelinp and L. W.
Lloyd returned this morning from Toltnaco
having la custody Al Ewan , the man who Is
charped with criminal libel by Llovd. Mr.
Ewan was at once takjn before County
Judge Eaton and notified of the charge that
stands against him. Ho denied the accusa
tion and filed au affidavit to tbo effect that
be was Innocent. His bond wns placed at
K ) and he furnished It , The case will bo
heard Thursday. He admits that or late
he has been in the emplor of the
Sun , but not as a correspondent from
Nebraska City. He merely wrote some
political matter from Lincoln. He stated
further tbat as soon as his hearing was dis
posed of he would bopln action against L.
Lloyd for false nrresU Ewan expects the
Sun to send him n lawyer from Kansas City
to look out for his side of the case.
This evening Marshal Wheeling went over
to Lincoln to arrest Cotton , one of tbe pro
prietors of Vanltv Fair. Ho will be brought
here tonight for trial on the charge of libel.
The Governor Ixives Music.
L.INCOLN , Neb. , April 21. 'Special Tele
gram to THE BEE.J Tonlpht the United
States marine band from Washington , D. C. ,
after the concert nt the opera house , tendered
a soreqade to Governor Boyd iu the corridor
of tbe Lincoln house. The playing was al
most dirlno nud the porernor gracefully
acknowledged the compliment paid. He
said ; "Music hath charms to soothe tbe
snrace , to make the lion cease its rape , the
lynx forgot his wrath to man. Are we , alas ,
less savage than these , else music sure would
humafcar C nease. The beauty of music
is that lu ertrO'/and and in erery tonpuo it
is the samo. Wo lore music whether tbo
bounds are croduced by the shepherd boy of
bennie Scotland playing on his bagpipes , or
from the lips of tbo beautiful Docca , or by
the Irish peasant playing on the hnrp of
Erin. " The governor dwelt for about ten
minutes in this happy strain and was loudly
applauded at its closing. .
Tried to Itnn the Train.
AsiiiAND Neb. . Telegram
, , April 21.-1 Special
gram to THE BEE. ] A young man named
Krouso living a few miles southwest of town
and near Greenwood had been to Lincoln on
n tear today , and coming home on the after
noon flyer wanted the train stopped at
Greenwood to let him off. The conductor
refusmc to stop onpered the fellow and he
bpgan firing out of the car window with a
revolver , whereupon be was promptly
arrested by n B. & M. detective , who hap
pened to be on the train , and Ipft in the
hands of n constable here awaiting orders
from the authorities.
The Brldfie Went Out ,
NEIIIUSKA CITT. Nob. , April 21. [ Special
to TUE BEE. | The wagon and the foot
bndgo which spans tbo North Table creek on
Sixth btreot wont down tonight with a crash.
The stream Is flowing swiftly but the water _
Is not as high as It has boen. Tbls bridge
was a rotUsn concern and should have been
condemned lone oco. Several persons bad
crossed the structure just before it went
down at 7 o'clock. Tun creek separates a
residence portion from the stores and the
bridge is used almost continuously by pedes
trians. The cost to replace It will be con
A Xew Order at Fremont ,
FiiEMOXT , Xeb. , April 21. [ Special to THE
BEE. ] A council of the National union was
organized in Fremont last evening with
twenty charter members. The officers elected
were : Ross Li. Hammond , president ; H. T.
Kinp , rice president ; C. L. Williams , speaker ;
J. A. Elliott , secretary : J. M. Shively , finan
cial secretary ; W. H. Teele , treasurer ; J. W.
Robinson , chaplain ; Bela Baldwin , usher ;
S. W. Smitn. sergeant-at-arms ; C. T. Durkee ,
doorkeeper ; P. D. Dennoy , N. H. ilrown , C.
VV. Sterenson , trustees.
Xew Ollicers Installed.
CIIETE , Neb. , April 21. [ Special Telegram
to THE BEE. ] The new city officers were in
stalled this orening. Mayor Morris in a very
able add res ? stated that the finances of tbe
city are In a very healthy condition. The
total receipts for the year were $15l > ; > 2 ; ex
penditures , $10,7-10 ; cash in the city treasury.
& ,20 < J.
A new census of tbo city _ has been taken
bv order of the council , showing a population
within the city limits of 2,431 Inhabitants
Grand Jury Indict inent.
PAWNEE Crrv , Neb. , April 21. ( Special Tel
egram to TUE BEE. ] Kussell Brothers of
this place were arrested today , on an Indict
ment by the grand jury , for allowing games
of chance in tholr business place.
Dave Burnbam for refusing to testify before
fore the grand jurv was given sixty days in
jail by Judge Broady today.
Mike Donano-3 , an old and respected citizen
of this county , was taken to the Insauo osy-
luin 1 at Lincoln t iroct Afsluv .
New Agent Appointed.
NEHIUMU CITV , Nob. , April 21. [ Special
Telegram to THE BEE. ] R. R. Douglas was
appointed station agent for the B. & M. at
this point to succeed the late Michael Derum.
Douglas has for n long time been in tbe em
ploy of the company as traveling freight
agent on the southern division. Ho arrived
tonight and assumed the duties of his office.
WaMied Out the Tracks.
MONROE , Neb. , April 21. [ Special to THE
Btr. . ] Tbe heaviest rain for three and a half
jcars fell hero yesterday and last night.
Fully six Inches of water fell lu the twelve
hours it rained. The railroad track is washed
out both east and west of here , but tbo con
struction train Is nt work and trains will not
be deiuyod ipore than a few hours.
Assaulted an Otlicer.
BEATRICE , Neb. , April 21. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE.I vVllllam McKlnnoy BUS
plren a sixty day sentence In the county jail
this morning for roaklne a brutal assault last
cveninp upon Officer Wcatberstone , who was
remonstrating against McKinuey using vie
lent and obseenol anpunpo on the streets.
liiiriul of u Pioneer Preacher.
BLATKICR , Neb. , April 21. [ Special TeK -
I pram to Tun BEE. ] The remains of Rev. D.
H. May , ono of the pioneer Methodist minis
ters of Nebraska , were brought hrre todor
for interment. The deceased is the father-
in-law of Acting Mayor G. P. Marvin. Rev.
Mny was seventy-two years of ape.
Ashland Trotting Association.
Asnuvn , Neb. , April 21. [ Special Tele
gram to Titr BEE. ] The Asblaiul Trotting
association uiot this evening at tbe city drug
store and reorganized by electing J. A. Bowcii
fcocrotary. Fundi were subscribed to put
the association track ic order lor the races
Will Build School Houses.
BEATRICE , Neb. , April 21. [ Special Tele-
pram to TIIC BEE. ] The school baird last
evening adopted a resolution to build two
additional nevr school bonscs In the city at vo.a
cost of tl.1.000. The Rpfldal elcctUw therefor
will be called in a few days.
A Light Docket.
Neb. , April 21.- [ Special to THE
BEE.J District court will be in session hero
next woelc. Judge NorrU will preside.
There nro only fifteen cues on tbe docket.
It May Give General Fremont's Heirs Irop *
ertj Worth Ten Million ? .
THE BIGGEST LIAR ON EARTH INSANE ,
Joe Mulhatton Becomes Demented iu
ClilciiKo Xu Tru.st in Patent
Nostrums Fit siinmons and
Hall to Fight.
CIIICAOO OrriCE or THIS BEE , 1
CHICAGO , April 21. i
Tbo missing link in the chain of title estab
lishing General Fremont' * claim to tbe island
of Alcatras in San Francisco bay has been
rcceircd by W. R. Corert of Fludlay , O. ,
who is one of the claimants under Fremont ,
he having furnished a part of the purchase
money. This missing patt of the title Is In
the form of a grant from the Mexican gor-
ernraent to Plinlt Temple , the man from
whom General Fremont made the purchase.
The United States government now bas pos
session of this Island , and Fremont's heirs
are suing for its value , which Is estimated nt
? 10,000,0i .
JOE XirLUATTON IN'ANE.
"Joe' ' Mulhatton , the traveling salemcn's
nomiueo for president dunng the last presi
dential campaign , and famous througnout the
country as u teller of tall stories , is locked up
at the detention hospitalInsaue. Last January
ho was tnrown from a street car in New
Orleans , and tbo fall produced concussion of
tbe brain , which produced insanity. Mr.
Mulhatton has boon in the city about four
days and was stopping at 373 Wubash arenue.
H. B. Mulvaney , a lodge brother , found him
roaming about the street iu a demented con
dition , and while caring for him at his room
Mulhatton drew a rerolvcr from his trunk
and attempted to shoot Mr Mulvaney. Mul
hatton Is a man of ample means and will
probably bo scut to a private hospital lor
NO PATENT MEDICINE THUST.
The proposed combination of manufactur
ers of proprietary medicines and wholesale
druggists apuiust department stores and
other dealers who cut tbe prices of these
medicines , as recently proposed lu New
York , has proved a failure. According to
prominent delegates the prdmoters of the
scheme discorerod that they could not oper
ate tbo coupon plan without coming in con
tact with the national anti-trust law and the
plan was therefore dropped. They also found
that sererol states have special statutes that
would be violated by the" operation of tbo
system. Their legal udrlsers said that it
would be impossible to maintain any scheme
by which sereral manufacturers could corn-
bine for the mutual maintenance of tbe prices
of their sereral commodities.
DIDN'T CONTRACT roit CANADIANS.
In anticipation of tbo threatened strike of
labor unions in Chicago May 1 , a man named
James was sent to Canada to engage men to
take the place of the strikers iu case the
threatened movement took place. But a
Toronto dispatch says James became fright
ened when warned by the American consul
that if he carried out his plans he xrould be
iclringing on the American law and left.
TO MATCH riTZMMMO.XS AND HALL.
Active negotiations hare been beirun by
the managers and backers of Bob Fitz-
simmons and Jim Hall toward arranging a
match betwcon tne pair. In a day or two
"Parson" Davies , on behalf of Hallwill challenge -
lengo Fitzsimroons to fight for tbe biggest
purse to be had , and will deposit $1,000 us a
lorfcit to Insure his man's appearance in the
rlup. It is thought tbo long delayed match
will be arranged this weeu.
NEW "t , " BOAT ) FOlt CHICAGO.
Corporation Counsel Hutchlnson has Issued
a permit for another elevated railroad on
Halstod street between Thirty-nintb and
Eighty-seventh streets. It will give to tno
west side the same rapid transit facilities
which are promised on the south side by the
new "alloy L" road.
COIUXNE'S MOTIIEH DIVOUCED.
Mrs. Jennie Kimball , rvho manages her
dauphtcr Corinne. was granted a dlrorco
from her husband , Tbomas Flaherty , by
Judge Tuley yesterday. She has not llred
with Mr. Flaherty for fire years and wanted
a dirorce because Mr. Flaherty was reckless
in the expenditure of her money.
IMAGINES HE'S HEU 1X > VEII.
A parallel to the persecution ol Miss Go-
brielle Greeley by Alfred H. Banks , wno im-
aglnes he is to marry her , is found at Milwau
kee , where C. M. Orr , a young man who
holds a responsible position in a large whole
sale warehouse , yesterday approached Miss
Lizzie Plaukinton , daughter of tbo late mil
lionaire , as she was about to leave for Chicago
cage on her way to Now Mexico with her
mother , and insisted on accompanying her
and referred iu terms of uudispuised sat
isfaction to their approaching nuptials. She
remonstrated with him for a while , saying
that herself and mother would much prefer
to travel alone , but bo became so persistent
that she was finally obliged to call an
officer to detain him until the departure of
THE COMING GIGANTIC STRIKE.
"On the first day of May,1' said Colonel
William P. Rend , the great coal operator tea
a reporter for the Evening Post today , "there
will pe Inaugurated the most extensive and
foimidallestriko that has ever occured in the
coal mining industry of.tho country. Ten days
from now over two hundred thousand miners ,
employed in the cool regions of Pensylranlo ,
Ohio , Indiana , Illinois and Iowa and other
coal producing states , will almost to n man
throw down their picks and unitedly demand
an eight-hour day. Behind the miners tbo
federation of labor stands pledged to their
support. The order to suspend work to enforce
this demand has already gone forth from
the officers of tbe miners' national union.
The mine owners avow their determination
to resist this demand and fight It to the bit
ter end. The lines are already tightly drawn ,
and a conflict , determined in its character
and of the grareit consequence , not only to
tbe mining interests but to the general inter
ests of a large portion of the country , is now
about to take place. If this strike assumes
the magnitude now threatened , and should
continue for a period of eren thirty
days , it will do injury more widespread -
spread and more serious than any strike
that bas erer occurred in the United
Status. The hope of nrerting this disaster
alone lies in tbo briefness of the struggle. It
is a question whether such a rast army of
idle men can bo sustained and held together
for eren a brief period of two or three woeics
by the support of outside aid promised by
the federated unions. "
ANOTIIEIl IU1I.UOA1) COMPLICATION.
Through the Alton boycott tbe Western
Passenger association pot Its first block eye
today. At u special meeting called to ad I-
vance St. Louis , Chicago and Kansas City
rates , which have been off fclnce early In
January the Alton pare notice !
that under the preejt ( , condition ) 0h 0f
things it couldn't agree to any such :
proceedings. It Is asserted that the policy '
adopted in its fipht against the trunk lines ,
If successful , will In time restore these rates ,
but if not it will
be compelled to take ain
course which will further reduce all rates am
tba Alton system west of Chicago between
terminal points. Thl purpose , if carried
nut , will precipitate a sarago rate war and
disrupt the Western Passenger association.
IT WAS A TAKE INTERVIEW.
A New York special to the Evening Post
says- Wall street has enjoyed a quiet laugn
oror the reported interview with Jay Gould In
which be is made to exprusi himself with a
peed deal of the bravado of a bowery touph ,
Ho is quoted as saying ' 'I deny emphatically
that 1 am trying to disrupt the West-
era Traffic association. While I do
not deny such a thought has entered my mind
more than once , it vould not be jwllcv for me
to do so. Do not think for a moment tbat I
am afraid to attempt such a thing. I dare do
anything. ThoAtchison and Rock Island are
ofl n in print as very croat rivals. It is oil
bosh. For reasonwhlchboth Manvet and
Cable : can explainneither of these roads dare
make a more without consulting me " There
arc other remarks In tbo toino bombastic
style ; which are so different from the usual
language of Mr Gould that it was at once
recognized as a fake ,
Edxrln Gould said ho was certain his
father had ncrcrgiven expression to
any suth statements and looked
upon | It as n joke. Russell Sago
said that In all tbo years of his acquaintance
wltb Mr. Gould ho had never beard him tain
In that manner. Ho bad no hesitation in
saying that Mr. Gould never uttered n word
ol it ,
ol5i "Mr. Gould will bo back tbUVcek , " Mr.
Saee continued , "and he will attend the
forthcoming meellntr of the Western Traffic
association. And not only that , ho Is not in
faror of disrupting the association. "
A NEW DAILV J'Oll OMAHA.
Omaha is to hare a now nfterno'on dally ,
thoroughly democratic and full of western
ozone. It will make its first appearance in
about thirty days , and the indications
are that It will tnako its presence felt In
democratic ) ranks. Hon.v. . R. Vnuphnn
and Hon. Goorpo C. Christopherson are hero
In the Interr-st of tbo now , venture , and are
making arrangements for a telegraphic
service. Several democrats with means have
expressed mi interest in the enterprise , and
it promises to hare plenty of money behind
WCOTCKN PEOPIJ. i.v cnicioo.
Among the western people in Chicago
today were the following :
At the Palmer Sam Schwab. IR-leno ,
Mont ; Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Drcr , Salt Lake
City. Utah ; William T. Coadj Rapid City , S.
D. ; William J. Learitt , Mason City , In. j R.
A. Harbord , Sioux City , la. ; Mr. and Mrs.
H , R. Nissley , Lincoln , Neb. : Frank H.
Scott , Fremont , Neb. : C.v. . Hubbard ,
Sioux Falls , S. D.
At the Wellington Mrs. E. C. Babco'ck ,
Helena , Mont.
At the Lelaud Mr. and Mrs. II. H. Hen
derson , Omaha ; C. S. Vanan , Salt Lake
City , Utah.
At tbe Auditorium Jobn H. Green , Elmer
S. Firestone , Des Molnes. la. ; O. D. Ires , A.
M. Clark , Cedar Rapid , . .la.A. . D. Church
ill , Helena , Mont. ; K. C. Morehouse , Omaha.
At the Grand Pacific William Lannou , E.
L. Lomax , Frank J. Burkley. W. J. Broatch.
Omaha ; Charles W O'Neill. Wallace , Idaho :
E. C Scburler , Fargo , S. D. ; Mr. and Mrs.
Carroll Wright , DCS Molnes. la. ; James V.
Muboner , Sioux City , la. : Hon. Gilbert A ,
Pierce. Bismarck , N. D.
At the Windsor S. E. Gleason , Council
At the Clifton U. P. Degraff. Omaha.
At the Gault C. H. Foster , F. E. La-
tourett , Omaha. ATKINSON.
r/tESUtEXT AT EL I'ASO.
Mexicans Join ivlth Americans in
EL PASO , Tex. , April 21 The presidential
party arrived here at 10 ojclock this morning.
The reception here was a perfect ovation ,
Americans tnd tbo Mexican representatives
of President Diaz vying with each other in
their efforts to honor President Harrison.
The city was elaborately decorated with the
American and Mexican colors , and troops of
both countries were drawn up at the sta
tion to receive the distinguished visitors.
The party was escorted in carriages
to the court house , where the visi
tors were accorded 'a ' > welcome. The
procession was compoicd of Mexican and
American troops , Grand Army posts , confed
erate veterans and civic1 organizations. The
Mexican artillery fired a salute.
Tbe court house , JHfixicaa consulate and
other places were literally covered with
brilliant decoration * . , , AV" the presidenl
mounted Ihe plaCform tti Mexican military
band played "Hall to lHb Chief , " while1 n
Mexican battery stationed on the Mexican
bank of tbo Rio Grande fireii a salute of
twenty-one puns. An address of welcome
was dellrered by General Malloy , after
which GorernorCanlloof Chihuahua. Colonel
Villaucurn , representing President Diuz , and
General Baujet of the Mexican armr also
President Harrison In his address said he
receired with preat satisfaction tbe tributes
of respect which had been broupht by the
governor of Chihuahua aad the representa
tives of tne army of Mf-xico. He desired to
return to them , and through them to the
people of Mexico and to that illustrious and
progressiro statesman who presides orer
her destinies , not only his sincere personal
regard , but assurances of the friendliness
and respect of the American porernment nud
the people. "I look forward , " said he , "with
interest to n larger dorelopment of our trade ,
to the opening of new lines of commerce and
new arenues of friendsblpV We hare passed
tbat year iu our history , 1 hope , when we
were apgressiro and unpleasant neighbors.
We do not covet the territory of any other
people , but we do corot their friendship and
those trade exchanges which ara mutuallv
General Stanley and his aides , who had
escorted the presidential party from Galres-
ton , left thorn here , being rellered bv Gen
eral McCoolt and aides of tbo department of
Arizona , who will accompany them to Los
Angeles. Governor P.rfneo of New Mexico
joined the party at this point.
Arrival at Tucson.
TUCSON , Ariz. , April 21. The presidential
party arrived hero this evening nt 8:20. Brief
stops were made at Doming , Bowie , \Vilcox
and Benson. At Detning tbo president made
a brief speech , In which ho referred to
the disadvantages under which the
people of the territories had long labored
in regard to land titles and said
it had been a pleasure to him to urpo upon
congress the establishment of a special land ,
court to settle the question once for all. Ho
was glad to say that the law had been en
acted , and immediately upon bis return to
Washington he expected to announce '
the judges of that court and set
them to work so that the citizens
shall certainly within two years
have all these questions settled. He hoped
they would then .eo an increase of popula
tion that had not yet been possible and which
will tend to develop great icsourccs , open up
lands to settlement and make them a pros
perous people. The speech was greeted with
The party mot with , -a roral reception
at Tuscon , the city beini brilliantly illumin
ated. A salute was fired and the bills rung.
After a brief reception the train left for Los
"Wholesale Grocers lu Convention.
Sr. LOCIK , Mo. , April 2f. A convention of
the wholesale grocers o'f smaller cities
throughout the ncrthwcst is in session here
to consider the old quarrel batwoon the large
and small jobbers ot tobacco , the decisions
reached by the larpo jobber * ' conrentlon In
Chicapo in March npt being satisfactory to
the small jobbers , who fear the rules would
freeze them out ,
Train Wrecker * ' Deadly Work.
BIRMINGHAM , Ala. , A nl 21. Somebody
remorcd the fish-plates and caused the rails
to spread , wrecking n passenger train on the
Alabama & Great Southern railroad early
this morning near Springrllle. The er
and fireman were scalded to death , but ne
of the passengers were injured. It is not
known who the miscreants are.
Family Poisoned by a Centipede.
LITTLE ROCK , Ark. , April 21.-A family
morlng from Tennessee to Texas was poi
onod xrhllo In camp in Boonc county by 01a
centipede being accidentally boiled In tholr
coffee. The mother and two small children
arc dead and the father and two children are
Unused for Murdering u Policeman.
CiuitLorrcfcVii c , Va. . April 21. William
Muscoe , alias Jordan , the man who murdered
u polloemau three year * ago , was Uangod this
Haifa Mi lion lor liuropp.
NEW Yonit , April 21. Five hundred thou
sand dollars In pold was ordered for ship
ment to Europj today.
I RUSSIA 1 < AND HIE BEHRING SEA
Nothing on Escjrd at St. Petersburg to
Prove ths United Stiles' Olaimi.
HOW THE CZAR REGARDS THE DISPUTE ,
> lifTect ofa Decision on Future
Commercial Probabilities How
the Great Controvcrny
May Be Settled.
ITomiHalitnl mi li l \ Jamtn Gnrdm
ST. PETcu nruo , April 21. rNetf York
Herald Cable Special to THE BEE. | Blalue
should make no mistake about the pasltton of
Russia on tbo coming arbitration of the
Behring sea question. I know the views of
the government , although it would not bo fair
to bold it responsible for my words.
In the first place there is nothing on record
here to show that Russia intended to eonrer
to the United States any special rights in the
open waters of Behring sea. The sale of
Alaska was the result of private negotiations
between Edward Stoeckl and Secretary of
State Seward. Russia purposely left the
question of special jurisdiction or special
privileges in the sea out of the bargain. The
whole matter , so far ns I can nscer
tain , was intentionally put aside. Any
attempt to draw Uussia out of this rajue and
reserved position would hare been evaded
or resisted. The Hussiaa government had
met wltb little success in its efforts to estab
lish eitber exclusive or partial control over
the Behring sea. The question had become
embarrassing and the miulttry was not
anxious to incorporate or fix such a trouble
some issue in a treaty of sale. The more
Blaine searches for evidence on this point
the more ho will bo convinced that when
Alaska was sold to the United States the late
czar and his ad risers ceased to regard the
claim to cD.-.trol the sea as an important one.
At this moment Kussiu believes that it is I in-
possible to maintain a closed sea.
Mr. Blaiuo has of course already
abandoned that claim in most explicit
languaco , but now coines the most delicate
point , the right of ths United States to pro
tect seals while they are passing tbrough
tbe high spa from one feeding ground to
another. Russia has tbe same rk-nts as the
United States on her own side of the sea.
Tbe moral effect of a decision In the contro
versy between the United States and Great
Britain trill bo to sorao extent binding on
Russia. The Russian view of the matter is
therefore extremely Important. I may say
that while Russia regards the right of pro
tecting seals even on the high seas as Inher
ent in a nation to which the rookeries belong -
long , this right is so modified by the inter
nationally of all high seas and
by the contiguity of British jurisdic
tion , that the only way to close the great
controrersy Is to acknowledge a limited con
sultation right on the part of Great Britain
and then provide for the protection of seals
and the seal industry by an agreement be
tween the United States , Russia and Great
Brjtaiu. This is the Russian view. All
other propositions are tegarded as untrust
worthy , besides it must not be forgotten
that the great Siberian railway which is to
reach Vladirostek , will within a generation
lead to a union of Alaska and Siberia by rail
nt Behring straits. Russians are not blind to
the fact that there will be important com
mercial routes across the disputed waters In
the future and It is necessary to settle all
questions of jurisdiction now. As for the
present arbitration , I have reason to believe
Russia would bo satisfied with either the
king of Sweden , or Detter still , the president
of the Swiss confederation.
Byrnes' Italian Decoration.
ROME. April 21. [ Special Cablegram to
THE BEE. ] Replying to SIgnor Imbriaul's
Interpolation In the chamber of deputies
today in regard to the decoration recently
conferred by the kinc of Italy upon Chief
Inspector Byrnes of New York , and which
was declined by the latter , the Marquis di
Rudinl , the prime minister , said that the
decoration referred to had been conferred
with the usual forms , adding that it was a
tririal incident which did not merit being
discussed in parliament.
Signer Imbriaui , after tbo Marquis di
Hudlnl bad made the above statement , said
in reply that he Interpolated the govern
ment upon the subject at the request of the
Italian citizens of New Vork city , who were
desirous that a decoration should not bo
offered to a person who was prerentod by the
laws of his country from receirlnp such an
honor. Rudinl said that the Italian gov
ernment had assured itself before hand that
the decoration of Inspector Byrnes would bo
permitted by the police authorities and con
sequently the refusal of the inspector to ac
cept it was not worthy of attention.
Ijnrtl Snlihlniry on Ireland.
LOXPOX , ipril 21. At a largely attended
annual meeting of tbo Primrose league this
afternoon Lord Salisbury in a speech said
this generation must solro the Irish question.
Tbo coming election , however , would not
solro It , as , whlcherer way the election went ,
the other party would have no rest ns far as
the Irish question was concerned. Parnell's
succei.s would be one 01 the eroatcst blows
the empire could receive and the success of
the anti-Parnellites no less dangerous. Par-
uell had the bj-mpalhy and money of Ameri
can conspirators , while McCarthy repre
sented the secular efforts of people of high
spiritual rank in the Romish church. Ho bad
not the slightest intention of speaklnp indig
nantly of Roman Catholics , but desired to
warn them of the dangers which arose from
ministers of nuy religion using their posi
tions as religious teachers as a means of fig
uring as political leaders. Yet English elec
torate was asked to place Ireland under this
hybrid , .secular , ecclesiastical power.
InKiilKittlinutu Hii llsli .Soldiers.
LONDON , April 21. The men of the Third
battalion , Grenadier guards , quartered at
Chelsea barracks , this city , refused to parade
this morning in full marching orders , declar
ing there \vas no cause or reason for It , A
number of them were put undfjr arrest and
an investigation was started.
In addition the grenadiers bay that , owing
to the absence of their toocond battalion in
Bermuda , all tbo recruits of tee grenadier
guards uro sent to the First ana to the Second
battalions , thus nccessltutlngcontlnuod extra
drills and consequent bard work for large
numbers of well trained , experienced sol
diers , who ralpnt be spared thiscxtra trouble
and annoyance if their officers exercised a
little more Judgment and had more feeling
for the men under their command. Erur
since the Second battalion of the grenadier
guards was ordered to Bermuda , and es
pecially biuce the reports of the iruards. ' good
conduct in their place of exile bare reached
Eupland , popular taror has been almost en
tirely on tbo side of the guards.
Conferences Prove Satisfactory.
LOVPONpril 21. It is currently reported
that the conference * between the Newfoundland -
land delegates and Lords Salisbury and
Knutsford hare beou of a satisfactory char
acter and promise a practical and definite
agreement , both sides making concessions.
Proper Policy for Germany.
BEKUX , April 21. An anonymous pamph
let , of which Bismarck is tuppoied to be tbo
author , Is published. It U entitled "Ruin of
Austria , " and among other thiujs sueguits
tbnt Germany's trues ji 'ley n an alliance
with Russia and Hall " : rlneo BlrtnurcK ,
the publication adds , d unbo.-iUitlnely
allow Russia to purs * her historically
mapped out route to Co ' itinople through
Bulgaria If that would a - a crisis.
; ll < > tmis Xewfoundli zr FNhermen.
ST. Joiixs , X. B. , April \ On Saturday
some Newfoundland schc " i assembled In
the bay D'Esto , detcrmlut sell herring to
the fishermen of St. Pier A bnit cruiser
interfered and the fisherrcsistod. , . some
oi 1 the crcxr of tbo cruiser U injured. The
fishermen are rioting and cateninp , cri-
dontly instiirnli'd by St. . . .rro influence.
The ! government has dispatched more
Presented Their Credential * .
iropl/rtpfif IHfl liu J.lrn'ji Oor.ton Utn < l'Jt. [
POUT Ar Puivrr , April 21. | Ncw York
Hcrnid Cable-Special to THE BEE. ] Ad-
mlral Gcrhardt and Minister Douglas hire
presented tn President Hlppolyto the creden-
tlals which empower them to trait for the
cessation of Mole St. Nicholas to the United
Stales for a iiural coaling station.
ion .1 rxiT.ntt.txs.
Proceedln > j of the State Conference
in Session at Des Molne- .
DES MOIVES la. . April 21. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE. | The state Unitarian con
_ ference was opened this morning bj Rer
Thomas P. Byrnes of Hutnboldt , who con
sidered the topic of character and spiritual
ity. The resolution pas-sed at the last annual
conference ' in faror of opening the world's
fair on Sunday for religious serrices on t he
grounds and for the study of tbe art and od-
ucatioual exhibits was road and heartily en
dorsed. Rer. J. H. Palmer of Odur Rapids
read a paper on tbe "Objects and Methods of
a Liberal'Suriday School , ' ' which was dls-
cussed at length by others. Prof. R. E. Call
of Des Molnes read a paper this afternoon on
"Religious Asj > oct of Evolution , " nud Rev.
A. M. Judy of Davenport preached this oreu-
inc on the subject "OnWhat Grounds Church
Union is Possible. '
A Scandinavian Petition.
Siofi Cnv. la . April 21. [ Special to THE
REE. ] The Scaudinarian residents of Sioux
City and vicinity are preparing u petition to
be presented to the Swedish minister at
Washington for the removal of the vioo con
sul's office from Dos Moines to Sioux City.
This Is tbe renewal on a larger .scale of an ef
fort which has been soreral times made
heretofore without success Under a rule of
the Swedish office In Washington only one
rice consul is allowed for each state. " The
petitioners for remoral of the office to Sioux
City represent that 75 per cent ot the Scandi-
narian population of Iowa is massed in the
northwestern quarter of the state , near Sioux
City , and that it Is a scrcro Inconrcniencc to
them to hare to transact business through an
oftlce in DCS Moines. Tbo petition will be
carried directly to King Oscar If necessary.
A Leon Banker Sued.
DES MOIXES , la. , April 21.--fSDOcial Telo-
gram to TUE BEE.J John L. Youncr , an old '
resident and for many years a prominent at
torney and property owner ot Leon. la , , but
now a resident of Denver , Colo. , has begun
two suits in tbe United States circuit court ,
in Dos Moiaes against Lymau P. Sioglor , the
well known banker at Leon. One case recites -
cites that Youup placed n large amount of
projiorty in Siegler's bauds as "trustee ; that
Slepler sold over $10OtK ) worth of the prop
erty and has Riven Younp no part-of that
sura. Another petition charges that Slepler
conspired with one \Villlam Lee to pet o
judgment by default for $1,000 asrainst
Youncr in c Juma e suit , and then Sicter
bought the judgment and has since wrong
fully sold Young's property , ostensibly to
satisfy said judgment. Young acts as his
own attorney , and is in the city.
The Color I Ine in Church.
OTTCMWA , la. , April 21. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE.J John McCracken , the
colored barber who has been stirring up the
First Methodist church at Mount Pleasant ,
today receired notification from Bishop
Joyce that the proceedings against him are
Hlccro ! and that his membership cannot bo
serered by pastors merely handing back his
letter. This is a victory for McCracken and
ill no doubt drive a large numberof tbe con
gregation away. Last winter McCracken
joined the church by letter , and in a few
months , when certain members declared
their intention of learlnp , Rev. Thorn , the
pastor , returned his letter. He appealed to
Bishop Joyce , with the above result. Bishop
Joyce holding that tbe color line in the case
would not debar him.
Crusndc Against Cedar Blocks.
Slot's CITV , la. , April 21. [ Special to
TUB BEE. ! Sioux City taxpayers , as well
as the trareling publicare forcibly reminded
by the condition of the streets that reform
is necessary in paring. An anti-cedar block
agitation is "growing. Four years ago the
city began paving with blocks , and miles
upon miles of them were laid in the business
heart of the city , and directly in the way of
heavy hauling. On the main streets nt irreg-
ular Intervals , larpo portions of the pave
ment have sunk below the level. Both tbe
blocks and the plankaco on which they rest
have rottod. Chuck-holes begin to annoy
passing vehicles. The whole pavement will
hare to be renewed by next hoason.
A Bold Hurjjlary.
Missouni VAI.I.ET , April' ' ! . [ Special Tele-
pram to THE BEE. ] A very bold burglary
was committed here at an early hour this
morning at the residence of F. Miles , fore
man of the railroad shops. The burglar took
two toirols from the clothesline , put thorn
under the window to learo no tracks , pried
up the window and , going through n room
with a lighted lamp , secured the clothing of
Mr. and Mrs. Miles. He took about fill in
money nud a raluable gold watch. He was
discorerod by Mr. Miles , whose child awoke
and pare the alarm , but before he could be
detained he madu good his escape.
A Queerly Matched Couple.
FOUT DOIKIU , la. , April 21. ( Special Tele
gram to Tun BEE.J A queerly matched
couple were married at tbe Dingmau house
in Webster township. The groom , A. L.
Daniels , weighs exactly 403 pounds. The
bride , Miss Mary Dingman. Is a feather
weight of only eighty-five pounds avoirdu
pois. Xo one disputes Mr. Daniel's claim , he
being the champion fat man in the state ot
Senator Shea Improving.
CoLrxx , la. , April 21. I Special Telegram
to Tun BEE. ] Senator Shea's condition is
greatly improved. He rested well last night
for the first time since bis arrival nt the
Grand hotel in this place , and is taking nour
ishment with a relish. His physician is
greatly encouraged. Mrs. Shea Joined him
here last Friday and Mr. Donovan , his part
ner , is also with him.
A Masonic Banquet.
. Mitiociu VAIUJT , la. , April 21. [ Special
Telegrcra to THE Bcn.J Trlbuno chapter
No. 61 , Royal Arch Musons , conferred the
Royal Arcb degree on three members this
evening. After the work a grand banquet
was given. A large delegation of Masons
from ull points were In attendance , nearly all
buing accompanied by their wires.
Jumped ills Board Hill.
Mifchouiii VALI.KV , fu. , April 21. [ Special
Telegram to THE BEE. ] A man who has
boon boarding at the Valley hotel for some
tliuo skipped last night , louring bis board
bill for some one else to settle. Ho was cap
tured at Moudamiu and brought back by
Constable ' Euncs , who ruroly lots u man gel
out o'f the county.
Forged HU Mother'Xumu. .
MAHHUU.TOW.V , Ja. , April 21. [ Special
Telegram to THE BKE. ] E. F. Smith , a
tenant farmer living woit of this place , has
been arrested on a charge of forging hU
mother's name to a note for t-"OU. He
waived examination today and Mas icleasc-d
REPUBLICAN UEADS FALL ,
The Governor's Guillotine Gets in Its Work
On Several Officials.
MALLON MADE WARDEN OF THE PEN ,
Drs. Johnson ntul Summers Olvcn In
sane A yluin Positions A Xew
Soldier * ' Home Cninmnndaut
Prof. llakcstraw'ti Plum.
LINCOLN , Neb. , April 21. fSjioctal Tclo-
prnui ! to THE BEE.J The ofllcial clearer In
the hands of Gorornor Boyd has boon falling
today rind the heads of some of the most
prominent ; ( iflieers In the rnrlous insUtutloiii
it tbo state have fallen into the basket.
First and foremost , Dan Hopkins , warden
of the penitentiary , is beheaded and James
P. Mnllnn , sheriff of Dodge ooutit.r , is named
as his successor. Sheriff Million Is a man of
long experience In handling criminals , anil
Governor Boyd speaks In warm tcnus con
cerning his ability and fitness for the posl-
The next victim was Dr. Fred G. Test ,
superintendent of the asylum for the In
curable insnno at Hastings. He Is to bo suc
ceeded by Dr. G. W. Johnson , a physician
of long experience and
; splendid executive
ability. It is believed that Dr. Johnson will
bo in his proper sphere in nls new position.
Dr. Wilkinson , superintendent of the hos
pital . . for the Insane at Norfolk , must go , and
will give way to Dr. Henry S. Summer * , a
physician reputed to bo not only a man of
well-balanced mind and good business abil
ity , but is also well vcrsod in the treatment
of diseases of the brain.
The tenure of office of W. C. Henry , com
mandant of the soldiers' and sailors' home , is
also to end soon. Miles Warren , a war vet
eran and democrat who bas displayed peed
powers in political organization , is to hav e
tbo position. It is rumored that Governor
boArt had intended to pi-offer the position to
ex-Governor Thayer had that gentleman not
made the fipht ucalust the governor.
Prof. RaKcstrair , superintendent of schools
in Nouraska City and democratic candidate
in j , tbo last campaign for the position of su
perintendent of public instruction , has boon
awarded the position of superintendent of
the asylum for the blina nt Nebraska Citv ,
vice .1. B Pannaleo.
The matter of tire and police commission
ers for Omaha will bo considered tomorrow
probablv. There are a host of applicants for
the position , and the qualifications of each
applicant will be carefully considered.
Joseph Kittle of Scxvard has been chosen
as deputy oil inspector. Ho entered upon his
John C. Jenkins , labor commissioner. Is the
latest state officer deposed and i educed to the
ranu of citizen. Hon. Phillip Andres , who for
ths past four weeks has boon acting ns
deputy to Jenkins , has been appointed to the
position made vacant by Jenkins' removal.
Mr. Andres is a i-esident of Omaha and one
of the best known Germans in the state. Ho
has been president of the NebrasKa turnbo-
zirk , and. was a member of the legislature
four years ago. He was the author of tbo
bill that created the office to which ho has
Fcstiier Gets the BiRjjest Plum.
LINCOLX , Neb. , April 21. fSponinl to Tan
Bnc. ] The ttate printing board mot today
nt the capital and awarded tbo state printing
for the next two years as follows : Two
thousand copies each of the senate and h'ouso
journals and four Issues of the supreme court
calendars to the Festner printing company ,
Omaha. The revenue blanks and session
laws to the State Journal company , Lincoln ,
volume 4 , f > , 0 , 7 end 8 of the supreme court
reports to Pace , Williams & North , Lincoln.
New Keci-claries Chosen.
LINCOLN , Neb. , April 21. fSpecial Telo-
gnun to THE BEE.V. ] . A. Dilworth of
Hastings , .T. W. Johnson of Lincoln , and
Senator Jasper N. Koontz of Hayes county
hare been chosen by the state board of
transportation to succeed Messrs. Garber
Gilkeson and Gilchrist as secretaries.
lien Cowtlory Resigns.
LINCOLN , Neb. , April 21. [ Special Tele
gram ( to THE BLK.I Ben Cowdery. assistant
secretary of state , bas resigned his position ,
to 1 tnke effect May ] . Secretary Allen will
announce J his successor In a day or two. The
new appointee will undoubtedly be a travel
ing j man.
A 1I181HH' JCEKJGXfl.
His Opposition to Female Suffrage :
flakes Him Unpopular.
CHEYENNE , Wyo. , April 21. [ Special Telegram -
gram to THE BEE.J Rev. D. F. Rader ,
Methodist bishop of Wyoming , has resigned
through pressure brought to boar against
him on account of his opposition to woman
San Francisco Wheat Market.
SUN FiUNCitco , Cal. , April 21. ( Special
Telegram to THE BEE. | The local wheat
inarKet rose to fcl.931 this morning , but the
fooling was easier later in the day. Some
heavy transactions took place on 'change and
the shorts seemoi quite as active as the
longs. A rumor on the street to the effect
that a broker hod fiiilod developed the fact
that S. W. Sears , a member of the board ,
had been caught short and that some of his
contracts had been bought in. It could not
bo terrnod a failure , all his engagements hav
ing been filled to dute. Under the existing
arrangements It is almost Impossible for
brokers to fall for any great amount. He I ?
compelled to cover hit. margins by cash pay
ments us the market advances or declines ,
and if the rules of tne exchanpe were carried
out , the money would be deposited In the
bank subject to call on settlement of account.
Suicide of an Unknown.
NEW YOHK , April 21. [ Special Telegram
to THE BEE.I A man , apparently thirty
years of age and a laborer , jumped into tba
North river and 1 o'clock this tnornln and
was drowned. His clothing was found on the
pier nt tbe foot of West Seventeenth streets.
There was a letter U. one of his pockets which
said his name was Hooert Tove , and that all
his money and clpareties wore gone. Along ,
side of his clothinp , In hU orurturned hat ,
was tbe end of a cigarette. The body was
Ponds at a Premium.
CIICTCXXE , Wyo.ipril ? ! . [ Special Tele ,
pram to THE BKn.J The Chejouue City
water viaduct and viator funding bonds were
bold today to a Philadelphia banking bouse
nt a premium of one-half of 1 per cent. Tha
premium and bonds amount to fJl'lKK ( ) , made
necessary by tbe building of a viaduct which
is almost complete over tbo Union Pacific
tracks bore , and by the enlargement of the
water system to meet the requirements of
the Union Pacific shops.
rur OmuJtn < tncl Vicinity Fair ; rtaUonary
Far Kclirarka and Jou'a Fair ; ti i Ihu'ttterly
trinttti i > fttJl < muntrmjicralurc , ticc\l \ ( t : tcuiern
luwa ella > illu cooler.
Fur Suuth Dnt , < ita Fair ; uttteilu
The Fire Kecord.
ST. Lot-if. Mo. , April'-- ! lintly tbU more ,
ing the Carbon warehouse ut Howard btlnng-
iug to the St. LouU tmeliliifr and refining
company , and the copper \rurehouvo ndjoln-
int' Luruod , la-siiif u lost of
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