Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 09, 1893, Image 1

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How tbo Corporation High Kickers Enter
tained the Sonata Railroad Committee ,
Why lloth Are llljjli Hurt' * .MIiMttitcmciit
of I'aiitunnil HolilreKn'H Mltreirc | < en-
tutloim Ktiitln'n Advlco'to the
Ktatu Legislature.
CINCINNATI , O. , March 5. Gentlemen of
the Senate Committee on Itallv/aj's : 'From
n copy of TUB OMAHA BBB of tho. 1st iust. I
notice that a combination serpentine and
skirt dunce has been rendered before jour
honorable body by Messrs. Holdrege , Smith
nnd Deweso of the B. & M. , Messrs. Burke ,
Hawlcy , Buchanan and Morchousc of the
Elkhorn , Messrs , Sholcs and Perln of the
Elkhorn's twin system , Messrs. Tiddemoro
nnd Jay of the Jay Pacific , General Ixw of
the Hock Island and Messrs. KImball , Kcl-
ley and Dickinson of the Union Pacific.
If you gentlemen have been living In n hole
in the ground and have never heard of over
charges on freight , I can sco how necessary
it would bo to get Information from them ,
but , judging from the newspaper rcnorts , this
grand .aggregation simply regaled you with
song nnd dunce ns now ns that late play ,
"Uncle Tom's Cabin. " Since it Is evident
your honorable body must be ns anxious for
pointers nnd Information on transit in No-
brnsua ns were the Into members of our
State Board of Transportation , I beg to refer
to the sophistry as reported In Tin : Br.n ,
hoping It may have at least as much Influ
ence with you ns would water poured over u
duck's back.
Why IOWK'N Iiidimtrli'M Ilnvo Crmvn.
Mr. Hurt cither willfully or Intentionally
misquotes comparative commodities for Ne
braska nnd Iowa , which ho bulls on ono side
nnd boars on the other In a way Indicating
that he depends on your swallowing his of
ferings In solid chunks , leaving your mental
stomach to do both chewing and digesting.
But were his statements true , then Iowa's
prosperity Is duo to her local rates nnd our
poverty to our high local rates. This gentle
man spoke of local manufacturing in Iowa
bolng greater than Nebraska , but ho forgot
to explain that Iowa local rates are what
built up Iowa's local manufactures. Ne
braska "home industry Interests" asks our
citizens to patronize them , and rightfully so ,
but these same gentlemanly ' 'homo Indus
tries , " while asking patronage , make no
exertion to get rales put on Iowa basis , so
that wind and water may not wash out of
our state to the railroad gamblers of Wall
street and Boston from live to eight millions
of. dollarsn year of our people's money that
rlghtfnlly should bo paid to homo Industry
nnd those purchases owned by our state's
tollers. Ho spoke of the coal mines of Iowa ,
but forgot to tell of the short haul they
bring that sfato.whilo the roads got the long
tintil In our state. In a former letter I
luotcd from Iowa's reports showing that
Iowa local rates had grown over six millions
-of dollars for last year over the year 188'J ,
the same year that this sumo aggregation of
poll to liars told Iowa's business representa
tives that the rates then proposed would
bankrupt the roads if put In force. The song
they sung then was old nnd did not go in
Iowa ; the song they sang to you no doubt
was new , .but to the business man who knows
Iowa and Nebraska It Is "Sweet Violets"
nnd "Johnny , Get Your Gun. "
How lUllrimiU Are Itiilned.
Mr. Holdrego spoke of the ninety-nine odd
millions they claim to hnvo Invested. For
reliable information on that question sco
Mr. C. G. Dawcs' argument before the com
mittee of Inst session , the facts in his state
ment having been compiled from the rail
road's report , to Us own stockholders A3
cent rate on corn from Hastings to Chicago
is 40 per cent too high , and the B. & M.'s
claim of its costing U mills per ton per mile
to haul is an absolute falsehood coined from
garbled figures , compiled for premeditated
purpose of deception , nnd their secret corn
rates made jointly with the Baltimore. &
Ohio nt Boardstown , 111. , refutes Mr. llol-
drego's statement as unworthy nny sane
nmn's credence. Ho claims that the road's
credit is exhausted. This Is deplorable to
him , but a Godsend to us , when we remem
ber that those roads nro nlrcady mortgaged
to banking rings nnd themselves ( which the
people must pay and nssumo in freight
charges ) for more than the roads uro worth ,
even If the stock hud no value at all , which
it has not in fact , if based on the actual
value of the road above the mortgage , did
the people you represent have the business
ecnso God gu ? n geese.
The Pacific Short Line Is in business for
miss ! ii.iry purposes , same us tlio brunch
lines of the Union Pacific , und loses money
every dr.y on paper. If arguments ot pov
erty from profligacy on their part will influ
ence you to make paupers of your state's
producers , vndor their systems of railroad
I inlstlfyIng bookkeeping , then for your state's
sake go home nnd smoke cigarettes , like
n Now York dude , until you are of ago to
grow brains that can stand alone.
Mr. GeneraliScheincr Low of the Hock
Island knows how ruinous railroad building
is. His company Is not yet dry behind Us
earn , and to hear him talk makes ono t'cel
like asking a bounty to him to reimburse for
passes that his road has given out for
missionary purposes.
I'M DIcKlllson'rt 1'nor I'uy.
Mr. . Dickinson of the Union Pacific , who
only gets $ , ' ! . ' ! per day for acting us wet nurse
to ono of the illegltmato babies of that pau
per company , when asked what ho did to
earn his Salary , "closed his argument with a
general laugh. " How amusing 1 If the rail
roads take n man's life his value Is set at not
to exceed $5,000. This Is law. Five months
of n branch line railroad manager's life is
worth the highest value of any man's life
time. The Union Pacific railroad absorbs Us
ca ni in ps in branch lines which should go to
pay Us national debt , and then tells us the
nation holds no right over those lines for
what is duo us. This explains why Mr.
Dickinson's maniigem''iit Is worth $12,000.
Mtko McDonald the merchant gambler of
Chicago , keeps faro dealers who draw big
salaries nnd a 1\iko off. Attorney Kollov
deals the railroad cards so that his figures
show that $13,1)00 ) n year salaried managers
get n lower uverngo salary than trainmen
or shopmen. I am sorry the details of his
nrgument lire not reported , for U must have
been Ingenious.
Tills same shell game of linguistic skill is
used to show your honorable lK > dy that mil
lions of bushels of grain are raised in our
state , the valueof which goes to railroad
companies In transit , at a loss to the rail
roads ( I ) , leaving but'iinexistciico [ to our Ne
braska producers.
To cup it all a delegation of railroad em i-
ployes protest at rate reduction , because
they are. assured that a reduction In rates
means n reduction in wages. Every intelli 1-
gent railroad man not a whipped cur _
knows hinges nro screwed down to the
lowest possslblo notch under nny tariff , and '
this deputation Is a brunch of well mean '
ing yellow cats In the bunds of the
railroad monkeys , used to pull out
stolen chestnuts from our industrial
lll-os. The wise railroad operative will .
work for transit to be put under civil sorvleo
rules , us Is | > o.stnl service , where honest
merit will receive a free man's wages un-
awed by petty tyrants who draw from $ i3 !
to fM ) a day salary. It would be a shame to
reduce Dickinson's salary , or Thurston's , or
Investigate the Union
Pacific Coal company
or Us private freight car lines. The fact Is ' ,
these men who miinuge railways under i-
ent ton per mile stock-jobbing systems uro
lyfferlng with softening of the biiiln und ins -
s ; nlty , brought on by self-abuse of the
truth , and their vicious habits tend to cor
ruption of official public life , and to the
diMrurtlon of individual business liberty.
Th < ir I-tease Is of a criminal , vicious nature.
Il rtCaUJ bo cruel to confine them in the lu-
snno asylum , cruel to the honest , gentle-
minded Insane of our states. They would
come in contact there with their victims
from the farm and factory and country
town , whoso reasons have been unhinged by
the gambling modus operand ! in transit
which throttles nnd bleeds Individual In
dustrial opiwrtunltics.
Duty I'liilii llrforo It.
Gentlemen of the railway committees , If
you and tuo present state legislature fall In
giving our state reduced local rates com
paratively ns low ns present Iowa local rates ,
you arc criminal flunkies to the brutal power
of usurped wealth. Full In your whole duty
In the light of facts which honest Intelli
gence can gather from sources outside of
"newspaper or political" coloring of any
nature , and you brand yourselves as a body
of representative asses fit only to bray to
the piping of gentei'l villainy. There- are
excuses for honest differing In religion 01-
politics , but none for nny representative Nc-
br.iskan , tjut a brazen tool of transit agencies
in falling to do justice to his state in freight
rates. Not many of the average men think
nt all , and those who do do so for n personal
direct consideration , as do the railroad at-
torioys ) , nnd twelve to fifty thousand a year
managers exacting tribute under the head
of transit.
Gentlemen , do your duty , as Iowa business
men did In 1HSS ' 8'J , and face the storm like
men. Do not drift like n herd of cattle be
fore a Santa Fc blizzard , as Kansas din.
If you fail to give us reduced local freight
rates.for God's sakonpproprlateinoney to buy
slot machines In which two slots are placed ,
and so arranged that wecan put lOccntsinono
slot , and then 5 cents In the other to get back
the 10 cents , as we nOw do In railroad taxes.
By this arrangement we will only lose 5 cents
to the holders of the slot machine , same as
each now docs on freight each hour ,
and get 10 cents of our money back In rail
road taxes.
Everybody's business is nobody's , but local
freight rates are business men's nnd "homo
Industry's" business. A. J. ClusTix.
( iviiural Appropriation * Not Itcln ; : ( in-iitly
IncronniMl Hot llcpnrt Coming.
LINCOLNNeb. . , March S. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : Her. . ] The action of the senate
thus far in considering the general appro
priation bill In committee of the whole is
something of a disappointment to those who
were counting on a wholesale Increase of the
appropriations for the various departments.
The Increase up to the present tlmo amounts
to very little , with the exception of the pro
vision for the supreme court commission ,
which was not a reality at the time that the
house had the bill under consideration. Cuts
have been made in some places that nearly
offset the Increases , and members of the
house are rejoicing in the hope that the
senate will say that the work of the lower
house was practically correct. Just what
the senate will do in the matter of appro
priations for state institutions is still a mat
ter of conjecture , ns it is there that the
Inrgest increases have been counted on.
' Oiimlm'H Charter Kill.
' 1 he eommltteo of the senate having In
charge the Omaha charter held a meeting
this afternoon and decided not to allow any
more public discussion of the bill by out
siders. This will cut off both friends and
enemies of the charter from having any
further hearing on the subject , cither before
the committee or on the lloor of the senate ,
and lobbyists , pro and con , may as well stay
at homo , unless they are of the type that
can successfully work state house corridors ,
hotel rotundas nnd sheltered places along
the curbstones. The committee expects to
submit its report about Friday and will prob
ably report favorably on the bill , with the ex
ception of the tax commissioncrnnd the ( J } < -
mill levy.
Kllloil u Junket.
The senatorial World's fair Junket has
been declared off. The unexpected publicity
given it and the great amount of adverse
comment that U excited , both from outsiders
and the members of the lower houso.who were
strenuously opposed to having the senate get
any farther behind the house on the legis
lative calendar than it now is , induced sev
eral of the twenty-one senators who had
signed the agreement to vote on Friday for
an adjournment until Tuesday , to change
their minds , nnd uncontrollable grief Is
once more the lot of the railroad contingent
in the upper house.
Governor Crounso has appointed Dr. T , C.
Manury of Carleton us assistant physician
nt the Lincoln Hospital for the Insane under
Dr. Hayes. It is stated that Albert Gllmore
ot Ncmaha county will receive the appoint
ment ns steward at the institution. It is
further intimated that there will bo no
change In the head of the insane asylum at
Hastings , hut that Dr. Johnson. iyho was
appointed by Governor Boyd , will be allowed
to retain the position of superintendent of
the institution en the ground of his particu
lar fitness for the place.
Jlluy I'uy tlin Hoys' Wny.
The house committee on universities nnd I
normal schools held n meeting at the Lincoln
this evening to consider the request of the I
battalion of cadets nt the State university
for nn appropriation of fT,000 to take them
to the World's fair and remain there a short
tlmo during the great exposition. Several
of the oOigers of the battalion appeared be
fore the committee to present their case and
made a very favorable impression. Some of
the members go so far ns to stnto that the
Nehraskn exhibit will not ho any too ex
tensive , and * us Nobuiska produces boys that
cannot bo discounted by any state in the
union it could not do better than to send n
bnttnlion of them to the Columbian fair.
Mils n Itoitht In Store.
The special house committee appointed to
investigate , the penitentiary with reference
to the cell house constructed with the f 10,000
appropriation voted by the last legislature
has completed Us work and will probably
submit its report tomorrow.
It will severely score the Board of Public
Lands and Buildings , charging gross neglect
of duty and indifference to the interests of
the state , and that the action of tlio board
amounted to nothing less than throwing
down the bars to inevitable waste and col
The committee Jumps on Colonel Bill Dor-
gnu with both feet , giving nhn a character
for dishonesty rarely equaled In thcso days
of whitewashing investigations * . It gives
facts and Ilgurcs in proof of its assertions ,
and shows conclusively that the manner in
which the appropriation was expended
under the supervision and by the consent of
the board was a monumental steal from
start to finish. Never slnco the Impeach
ment of Dave Butler has a stale official re
ceived such a turning over by a legislative
Investigating eommltteo as these otllclals ,
secretary of state , treasurer , commissioner
and attorney general , are given by thls'com-
mittco , There is no mincing of words , and
the committee calls upon the Authorities to
bring suit to compel the repayment of the
various sums that have been corruptly di
verted from the proper channels ,
Ex-Senator Starbuck of Thaycr county
was a visitor in legislative hulls today ,
watching the workings of the legislative
machinery and listening to the. racket made
by t'.io wheels In the occipital cavities of the
law makers.
Itiilim , Northerly Winds and \Vnrmer Are
the. rredlrtloim for Nelirtukit Toduy.
WASHINGTON , D. C , , March S. Forecast for
Thursday : For Nebraska Showers Thursday -
day , northerly winds ; slightly warmer.
For South Dakota : Generally fair Tliurs-
day ; winds shifting to southerly and west-
erly ; warmer lu northern portions.
For Iowa : Haln , followed by clearing
weatheri Thursday ; northwesterly winds ;
warmer in western iortion.
Movements ofOrenii Slc mcr Mureh H ,
At Lizard Passed Spain , from Now York
for London.
At Klnsalo Passed Roman , from Boston
for Liveri > ool.
At New York Arrived -Hunie , from
At Boston Arrived Grecian Prince , from
Palermo ; Lnncastcrlan , from LiverK | > ol. I
First Battle in the Honduras Revolution
Quito Decisive.
( lonernl flovcrmnrnt of llrur.ll Finally De
termined to C'riuli tin ; Agitators anil
Their Army l-'oder.iU Very
Much UcmorulUed.
IK)3 tiu J < tincs GnrtltinJcmie.'M
PA.\A.MA , < JolombIa , ( via Galvcston Tex. ) ,
March S. | By Mexican Cable to the New
York Herald Special to Tim BCB. ]
Unconfirmed reports received hero today via
Nicaragua announce that In a decisive bat
tle Pollcorpo Bonlll.i has won a great victory
nnd entered Tegucigalpa in triumph. Noth
ing has been learned concerning the details
of the b.ittlc. The news comes from the sym
pathizers of Bonllla In Managua , If such n
battle has been fought it occurred after the
steamer which reached hero today left Ama-
fa la four days ago. When the steamer
sailed from Amafala Tegucigalpa was still in
the hands of the government.
News was alsd brought by the steamer
that the provinces of Gadlas and Santa Bar
bara , like those of Comayaua , are In arms
against Bonllln's pretensions. Bonilla has
strong support In the provinces of Olatcho
nnd Torn In addition to General Siown's
army In Choluteca and the troops in Tcgucl-
golpa , who were reported on Sunday to have
revolted against their officers und announced
their allegiance to Bontlla.
VAU-AHAi'o , ( via Galveston , Tex. , ) March
8. [ By Mexican Cable to the New York
Herald -Special to Tin : Bun. ] News has
Just been received from Ulo Grande do Sul
that indicates that the general government
of Brazil has finally determined to crush
the revolution which the federals have so
long carried on in that state. The Her
ald correspondent telegraphs and adds
that the federals have been defeated
at San Borjas. Pyratyno and other points ,
losing many of their troops and horses. U he
reverses and the failure to secure arms and
ammunition have demoralized the federals.
Their troops have been increased by the
Uruguayan authorities , who have stationed
troops along the bonier to prevent the revo
lutionists from seeking hiding ulaces in
Uruguayan soil. A large body of revolu
tionists who sought to rotrca't into Uruguay
yesterday were ordered back.
CIIAUI.ICS nu ii-ssii : > s KXPLAINS.
Ho MuluM n Cleiiu Stiituinent of tlio All'alrs
of the I'liiinnin C'uiml Company.
| Co/rl/M ) ) | / l lBU3bn Jtlinci Gordon Hcnilttt.\ \
PAIIIS , March 8. [ New York Herald Cable
Special to Tin : BEE. ] The llrst hearing in
the trial of M. Prouet nnd his colleagues im
plicated In tuo Pnnamo canal corruption
business , gives the results which public
curiosity expected. The hearing lasted from
11 o'clock in the morning until 0 o'clock in
the evening. M. Charles de Lesseps had de
cided to tell all ho knew , nnd did so. The
whole session was taken up with his interro
M. do Lessops avowed his relations .with
Dr. Cornelius Herz nnd the late Baron do
Hcinach. Herz , said M. do Lcsscps , was
acquainted with President Grovy , which In
spired confidence In M. do Lesseps.
The Intervention of M. Clemenceau , M. do
Freyclhet and M. Floquot was also proven.
Therefore the general opinion is that the
political career of those three statesmen is
absolutely at an end.
M. do Lesseps defended himself admi
rably. He spoke with surprising facility and
explained with consummate art the ramifica
tions of successful financiering. It is ex
pected that tomorrow wo shall hear revela
tions of the very blithest importance. It is
quite plain that there exists some secret in
which Dr. Herz Is concerned , but nobody
wanted to mention it until now. Yet the
truth will como out tomorrow in the intcr-
rogotory of the other accused perrons. The
whole weight of this discussion , however ,
will bo berne by M. Charles do Lesseps.
IlondH Will Not Ho Issued by the Adminis
tration UnleHS Absolutely Xeceesiiry.
NEW YOIIK , March 8. The Evening Post's
special upon the bond issue and extra session
says : "Tho president nnd the cabinet nro
ngrccd that the earliest possible repeal of
the Sherman act is both desirable and neces
sary for the party's welfare. They fear ,
however , that a maorlt.v | for the repeal
could not bo secured at present In cither
house of congress , and n failure might have
a disastrous effect ; hence , it is thought , the
better course is to delay the assemblage of
congress until early in Iho fall in order that
public opinion , which Is evidently turning ,
may exercise its Influence in the meantime
upon senators and representatives.
The president and his cabinet are fully
alive to the dangers involved In the delay ,
in consequence of the apprehensions reg.ird-
Ing the immediate future among business
men throughout the country , and propose to
guard against them by early action , in ac
cordance with the assurance in the Inaug
ural address , that1 so far as the executive
brunch of the government can intervene ,
none of the powers with yvhieh it Is vested
will bo withheld when their exercise is
deemed necessary to maintain our national
credit or avert financial disaster.
"This is the view which some of the best
friends of the administration uro presenting
where it Is likely to have influence. Spec
ulators , therefore , who may bo counting on a
riot of bond sales , because all the signs point
to the necessity of some kind of an Issue be
fore long.nrc likely to bo deeply disap
pointed. Mr. Carlisle is a thoughtful man
and very deliberate In his movements , and
there is no danger that Mr. Cleveland would
In any event override the secretary's Judge
ment on such a matter as this.
"It is thought that the belief of Mr.
Cleveland and his secretary of the treasury
in their right to issue bonds in certain
emergencies without further legislation was
nt the bottom of their consenting to a cessa
tion of hostilities over the Sherman amend
ment. It is not probable , however , that
cither of them would feel Justified in making
such Issue a largo ono. It would probably bo
STi.OOO.OOO , or S10.000.000 at the outside a
sufficient amount for an experiment. If
It should bo found that the effect of
this Issue was going to he nullified by a pan
icky feeling in the money market or by the
operations of speculators , who would draw
gold out of ono door of the treasury as fast as
they shoveled it in at the other , they would
consider it better policy to suspend bond
selling nnd lot the people have a taste of
business conducted everywhere in the coun
try on a silver basis. Of course , gold would
In that event go to u premium. "
Vlrur Oenenil Hnuly'H l-'iinenil.
ST , Louis , Mo. , March 8. The of
the late Vicar General P , H. Brady was'hold
today in the midst of a driving ruin. Many
] > orsons passed around the catafalque taking
their last look at the dead nnd the largo
church was densely packed.
Bishop Hennessey of Wichita , Kan , , cele
brated solemn high mass , assisted by Fathers
McDonald and O. J , Hogg of Jefferson City ,
and Very Hov , H. Muhlslpcn , V. G. Father
M S. Drcnnan of St. Loctt was mister of
ceremonies. Archbishop , Ilyun of Phila
delphia preached "an eloquent sermon , In
which he paid a trlbut ? : to the beloved
At the conclusion of Iho services the
funeral ] procession Jvns formed and pro
ceeded to C.ilvary.ccftictcrv , where the inter
ment wns made laHho priest's lot.
t/OV / . /Mir.U/.l.V JSK.IXIM.
Good News from thrt Unltoil Stutr * Arotiten
Unliotiniled ICntliuil'im , , M irch I. Both the steamship
China ami Australia , ! which nrrlvcd on Feb
ruary ! 23 and 22 , rospa.'tlvely , br.iusht satis
factory Intelligence to the provisional gov
ernment and the pirty on the
Islands. Excited tlirongs everywhere ills
cussed the action decided upon by President
Harrison nnd lib cabinet , nirl the prompt
action of the administration was warmly
commended by all , irrespective of parties , as
well as by the iiriny German residents an J
the more Intelligent natives. When the Aus
tralia arrived , bringing the news that a mes
sage from President Harrison hid gone to
the senate providing for a tro.ity of annexa
tion , the enthusiasm know no bounds. The
day was the iinnlversiry of the birth of
Washington nnd wast observed as u general
holiday. The city anil shipping were pro
fusely decorated anil on board the flag ship
Mohican Storrctt and staff held n
reception , attended by nil prominent persons ,
exclusive : of pronounced royalists.
Toward the close of the week a rumor was
current that the scnnto'would not ratify the
treaty of'annexation ' "and several wagers
were made that the queen would again como
to ( the throne. Members of the advisory
council ( In discussing the rumor suld that if
the United States refused to take action It
would ilrlvo the provisional government to
igaln take up arms ,
Would Not Allow HrllUU Troops to I.ind.
Asked If overtures will bo mudo to other
; > ewers if the United States declined the
stands , the councillors replied they might
JO compelled to apply elsewhere if the United
States troops were withdrawn. In this con-
lection the fact Is not generally known that
the raising of the American flag was forced
upon Minister Stevens "and President Dole
by the notion of tlio British minister , who
demanded the withdrawal of the Boston's
forces. A consultation determined that the
only course was to declare in American pro
tectorate , in which the minister acquiesced.
Captain Hughes-Hulletlt , commanding the
British ship Gurnet , asked permission to
land a body of men , stating that the British
residents desired further protection. The
request wus denied.
The deposed queen not only refuses to see
newspaper men. but excludes all but her
most intimate friends.
The main Idea to bo controverted" In order
to appease native hostility to annexation is
that the Ilawailans will not be deprived of
nny right they possess nor bo placed under
the power of what they cjill the "missionary
element. " j
Judge Alfred S. Hartwell , one of the most
prominent men of Hawaii , speaking of the
revolution , said : "I dill not Join In the
movement because I did not understand how
It could succeed , not being preconcerted.
Life nd property was-in ? imminent danger
when the Bostonlundc ficr men. A delay
of two hour's would Ijuvq brought on dark
ness and tumult , , , 'in.o United States pro-
teeto.ato was not declared , ' a day f too soon. "
Kngllah Ami American Sailor * 1'ljjht.
Several squabbles between the sailors of
the British ship Guri'ct | > 'and those from the
Boston nnd Mohican occurred ten- days ago ,
resulting In many arrests. The captains of
the American ships averted further trouble
by declining to allow further shore leaves.
The order was rescinded Saturday , however.
On the arrival of the Japanese cruiser
Naniwn u few days since the story was cir
culated that Japan proposed to annul the
present contract under which some thirteen
thousand of her subjects are laboring on
the islands. " '
Japan for some time has boon sscro tly en
eouraging emigration to Hawaii with the
idea of colonizing the islands , and a cruiser
has been dispafphcd to sco what she could
do in the way of annexation. Both rumors
luck continuation.
A farewell reception nnd ball was given nt
the opera house on February 21 In honor of
Captain Wiltze , who relinquished command
of the Boston that day. , '
The advisory council has repealed the act
appointing governors fpl'lho various islands.
The provisional'government has passed
laws to carry out the ! provisions for a na
tional loan of $750,000. ,
Story of n Mutiny nt Sen.
The American bark Ilcspor. Captain
Sodcrgren , arrived on February iil with an
account of n mutiny on January 11 ! which re
sulted In the death of Mate Fitzgerald. The
Hesper is from Newcastle , N. S. W. , for San
Francisco. A plot was hutched to murder
the captain , first and second mutes , cook
nnd a Greek sailor. "The mutineers were
then to run the vessel either to China or the
Chilian coast , sell the Cargo and fit the bark
for a piratical cruise. On the night of Jan
uary lii Sailor Lccliilr sprang upon Mute
Fitzgerald and felled him with a blow
from a hatchet , continuing to gash htm until
the victim ceased to .struggle. Dissensions
then arose among the plotters and the first
mate soon discovered the absence of Fitz
gerald. The captain discovered blood on the
deck nnd was told by Seaman Green that
Lcclalr asked him and others to assist in
throwing the body overboard. The captain
thereupon ordered the arrest of the muti
neers , and the bark headed for Tahiti. En-
route an attempt was made to release the
mutineers , but without success. On her
arrival at Tahiti the men were tuken before
the United States consul and confessed ,
The flve prisoners were then sent to Jail until
the bark Tropic BlrJ loft for San Francisco ,
where they will b'o'trlcd.
U'ESTVH.V U.\1O\ l / ' / ' .I Hit ,
T. T. Kckcrt Will Siiccruil Dr. Xorvlu
( ireeu n Its l'rp lilciit.
New YOHK , March S.-j-Tho directors of the
Western Union Telegraph company , In an
nuul meeting today , elected T. T. Eckert ,
president , in place of Dr. Is'orvin Green , de
ceased. General Eckcct remains also gen
eral manager. '
The directors also do < { lnred the usual quar
terly dividend of Ji { per cent , payable April
17. The report submitted shows a surplus
on October 1 , 18U3 , of'14,470,155 ' , of whicli
there has been capitalized by the issue ol
capital stoekC distributee. December 9 , ISiii
$8,0l8r > 00 ; balance. $5,857,045 ; net revenues
for the quarter ended December H , 18tU , $2 ,
01.U18a ! ! ; tdtul of * 7,870rjU.17 ( , from whicl
deducting $1,4'27B71 foj < dividend paid Jan
uary 10 , interest and sinking funds , leaves a
surplus of $0,440,003 January ; 1 , I8U3.
The net revenue fop the quarter cndci
March at , lb ! > 3 , partly estimated , was $1,075 ,
000. After appropriating interest und sink
Ing fund charges and the dividend just declared
clared there will bo n buliineo of fiJOisU,8rj.
The board adopted resolutions eulogistic
of the late Dr. Norvln Green , in which they
say , after praising his personal traits nm
literary abilities : "At the time of his doatl
ho hud presided over the otllclal meetings o
the directors and of tno executive nnd otbe :
committees for more than fourteen years
wntu : o.v AN
ClmrlcH Ilnchlu of Oril , Ncl > . , Kills Illunclf
Cnrouto t" Tevt * .
VINITA , I. T. , March 8. [ Special Telegram
to THE BEE. ] Chiirlos Hnekle , a German
aged CO years , of Ord , Nob. , committed sui
cldo by shooting himself in the forehead on
the Missouri. Kansas & Texas passenger
train Just before reaching this town tonight
In company with seven other gentlemen ho
was on an excursion to Portland , Tex. The
remains will be sent back. Hackle , his com
panlons say. was well off and owns fou
farms. Ho leaves a rvlfo and nine children
im Hall Knocked Out by a Single Punch
from Long Bob's ' "Terrible. "
Inrilly 1'lvo Tlimisiiml I'ooplo Atlrnil the
I.list Kvvnt of the Norlot lliiU'H drrotl
Almost I'reventH tlio right Ilo-
tall * nl the Alliilr.
NS , La. , March 8. [ Special Telegram to
I'm : Bun. ] This has been n disagreeable
prlng day for Now Orleans , with an tnces-
ant driving rain from early morning until
unset. ( This has left narrow streets In-
mdatcd , with slimy water and darker and
loomicr than the perilous of London , and
ho atmosphere with an ' edge on it akin to
hat of a Nebraska blizzard. Every ono who
cnturcd out became wet and bedraggled
ind a sort of wholesale disgust settled over
ill at n very curly singe of the game.
To add to the very general depression pro-
ailing , the air bus been filled with suspi
cious rumors touching the great $40,000 bat-
le 1 between Fitzsimmons und Hall , In which
torles of a gigantic fuko and interference
ol n the part of the authorities cut no. llttlo
Igure. But the big fight has been fought ,
ind already the result has been llasho.1 to
ho furthermost corners of civilization , and
thus all of these untoward stories have
ncrged Into fable.
H Almost 1'lxzled.
However , these vugno rumor.i had more of
! l foundation than but few suspected , for the
xittle did come wit.hln an ace of flashing in
ho pan. Being strictly on the Inside circle ,
vhat is related here may be relied upon as
gospcl. At half-past 10 this morning the Hall
contiiigeutnotllled thoolllciulsof thoCrescent
! lty club that before any other action could
> o taken looking to ward the consummation of
.he . club's plans to pull off the big contest
.hey would require two certified checks , ono
'or SiT.fiOO und the other for $ J.r > 00 ,
o bo deposited by 1 o'clock with
, lie New Orleans Commercial National bank
> r the whole affair was off. Of course this
, hrow the camp of the Crescents into dire
'onstcrnntlon , and up to the prescribed hour
.here was some of the liveliest hustling on
he part of the club that has marked the
iltherto clour sailing of the organization.
For a time there wore the gravest kind of
loubts whether the buttle would como off or
lot , but that It has Is all the evidence
iccessary to show that the demanded surety
vas duly raised and dciKwiteJ.
This expose is made simply to demonstrate
the utter foolhardlness and danger In any
club hanging up such a largo sum of money
o bo striven for by such an unreliable nnd
lisroputublo quantity ns the professional
irlze fighter.
Another thing , the combined carnival of
two clubs , the Olympic and tha Crescent ,
lias been a frost. There is a possibility
that it hud Us Inception and development in
the same spot that lei to the imperious de
mand by the Hall narty that the idlotio and
unreasonable purse bo put up. It has boon a
that'Now Orleans clubs , nt least , will
remember and profit by to the end of their
days. \
Very I.lttlo itituusl\8in. :
But the fight of the giants.
The crowd , while nothing in comparison to
that which witnessed the Sullivun-Corbott
flgnt , embraced possibly 5,000 people. They
were a trifle late In arriving , and stragglers
came dropping in oven after the men had
taken their corners , a potent evidence that
the Interest of the people in the contest had
but a faint resemblance to that on the occa
sion so frequently referred to.
Hall , attired In a long light gray mackin
tosh , was the first of the gladiators to arrive ,
and while ho was greeted with a rousing
shout , It was but brief and spasmodic. Fitz-
slmmons shambled into the arena a half hour
later , when the demonstration was even less
marked. Both men were pictures of robust
health and herculean strength and were
glib und flippant In expressing their supreme
confidence in proving the muster of the
Stiirtcd the Troulilo Kiidty.
iVt 9 o'clock prompt Hall , followed by his
backer. Squire Ablngdon , Charlie Mitchell ,
Jack McAuliffo and , lohn Kline , entered the
ring , amidst a deafening silence , but when
Fitzsimmons , with Frank Bosworth , his
trainer , brother Bill and Martin Julian ,
came up the uproar was something tremen
Fitz was naturalized today , and stepped
Jauntily to his corner waving a large sample
of the stars and stripes.
There was but llttlo delay. The men were
soon standing face to face , und the battle was
on. Fitzsiinmons at once assumed the ag
gressive. He soon discovered that Hall's
defense was something marvelous.
In the first nnd second rounds Fitz got in n
number of stiff body bows , but in return
was visited stiffly In the face by Hall's left.
Tlio third round was a terrific one , in
which It was give and take from start to
finish. Hall seemed to have a decided ad
vantage for the llrst half , but in the last Fitz
recovered and went at Hall like a fiend ,
landing tremendously blow after blow upon
Hull's ribs , which ho received , however ,
without a wince. The men were savagely at
it when the round closed.
HimIt Was ICmlcil.
The fourth was short. Fitz jabbed Hall
once or twice In the face with his loft , when
suddenly , on Hall's endeavoring to force mat
ters. Fitz's long right arm described a circle
in the air nnd his big list landed like a can
non shot on Hall's jaw. His feet went to the
air ns If a dynamite bomb had exploded
under them , and his lanky form went to the
floor tlko a thousand of bricks. His head
struck with horrible force , the concussion
oven being felt by those in the press boxes
about the i ing.
Hall then lay flat upon his back ns lifeless ,
apparently , as n man hewn from stone. Ho
was counted out amidst u scene of wild ox-
eltement. '
Chnrllo Mitchell sat as If paralyzed , but
was soon nt his friend's side , together with
McAuliiTo und the 'squire.
Hall lay unconscious for several minutes
with Fitz standing at his side nstrldo his stif
fened limbs. The red-headed wonder were a
look of deep concern , until Hall began to re
vive , when ho cavorted about the stage like a
lunatic. Mitchell picked Hall up' In his
arms nnd carried him to his corner , and sat
him in his chair , Fitz following closely and
watching the work of restoration with a
puzzled look upon his comical face.
Hiirprlnud the Attniidiiiisc.
und 'MoAullffo the other ho wns led
slowly from the ring.
The whole thing happened with such sud
denness that the big crowd could not rcuIUo
what had occurred , but Hull's prostrate form
too soon told the story.
From n scientific standpoint the fight wn 1I
nn unparalleled one , und will rcmuin us such I
In the annals of the ring for many years to 1I 1
come. That Fitz Is u wonder admits of no I
further dispute , und in case Mitchell falls at :
Corbott's bunds Pompadour Jim will nut bo 1i 1
long wanting a worthy antagonist. i
S.ixnv Gniswou ) . 1
DKTAII.H or TIM : MII.I. . 1i 1
1i i
How the ( lliiilliitorH WorrUul Kanli Other i
III-Torn the Iliittlo iiidi-il. : '
NEW OJU.KASS , La. , March 8. The battle01
mlddlewelghts Is over. The March carnival
of pugilism has become prize ring history i
and Its record is before the country. It is 1
Important because of two things. Ono of Us
lights wns for the Inrgcst purse ever fought
for In a'ring. . The day of extravagant
nurses ! ended tonight. A mngnltlceiit civwd
Ill | > olnt of slzoand personnel siw a great
tuttle tonight. A victory won and a defeat
suffered. The scene wns the most superbly
appointed llstlc arena In nny land. The In
terest tonight was not as great by many
degrees ns on the occasion of the battle for
heavyweight supremacy last September
when the ponderous pugilistic Idol of the
country was laid low by the modern prize
rlmr David , but the light tonight was never
theless the most tiiiKirtant | and
subject of conversation on the streets , In
clubs , in saloons , In hotels nnd In parlors ,
The committee had vetoed the efforts of the
newspapers to bulletin the light , because It
did not want to keep any ono away from the
arena , but the telephone bells Jlnglod mer
rily nnd bulletins found their way In every
direction in spite of precautions.
Clubs ( and managers had tried hard for
months to bring the Australians together ,
and after much bickering articles were
signed. The greatest purse two men over
fought for was obtained and Fltzslmmons
and Hall went their respective ways to pre
pare for the battle.
Klllirr Soomi'il ( loud llrt.
They nro men of somewhat similar build.
Both are giants , ' strong , stealthy , big boned ,
long armed , stubborn , fnrmUablo lighters ,
iilepts In science , experienced in the ring
ind hard punchers. Each has a distinctive
style. Each has been regarded as a wonder ,
'jo close was the match considered that for
i long tlmo oven money was wagered on
either , the pool rooms letting the bettor
ake his choice.
Hall promised to go Into the ring n favor-
te. | The east has been anxious to revenge
tself on Fitzsimmons for the defeat of Jack
3cnipsoy , nnd they went to Hall , not only
localise Hall was considered n good man , but
iccauso the section lines wcrodrawn against
, he south nnd FHzsimmons. There was not
' uuch ' choice , however , and the betting was
consistent during the day.
Hall seemed most strongly a favorite and
Fitzsimmons only slightly the choice of the
talent. It was U to 10 Hall at nightfall nnd
m to 10 ! ) Fitzsimmons. An inllux of Fit/-
slmmons' men and several hundreds of Fitz-
slmnions' money appearing In the pool room
ate In the evening beat down Hall and mailo
. " 'Itzsimmons for the time the favorite , even
nonc.v demanded for Hall and -I to G on bin
Wild rumors were rife before and after
loon. There was unnutliorltatlvo threats of
iiterferenco every hour of the day , and
when those had been effectually run to earth
there was a rumor that Hall had fallen out
with his trainer , that the light was fixed and
that the purse would not bo forthcoming.
Neither man worked hard on his last day
jcfore the light. Each hugged his quarters ,
except when Fitzsimmons drove in a carriage
o the criminal court and when Hall went
iround to Moreau's to get n bite with Chnr-
oy Mitchell. Crowds trailed at the feet of
ilthcr , but Fitzsimmons was the more popu-
ar from a local standpoint and local faith
was in him and local money was on him.
ItWux Noel's llnny Diiy.
President Noel was on the ground before
lusk , and the police cordon was drawn
ibout the building before the day had been
ibsorbed by night. The crowd was repre
sentative in character and thoroughly cos
The two men reached the arena in ample
.lino to rest nnd to prepare tlremselves for
the battle. Charley Mitchell and Jack Mc-
Aullffo attracted ns much nttentlon as they
entered the ring as did the stars themselves.
Uoth men were drawn to a line point , so far
as condition was considered , but neither had
taken off much flesh and were strong. They
came Into the ring with promptness and the
crowd did not have long to wait for hostili-
tics to commence.
Mayor Fitzpatrlck was among the promi
nent officials who came early to see the
royal battle. In the Hall corner the men
chosen to look after his Interests were
Lightweight Champion McAulifTo , Charley
Mitchell'Squlro Abingdon Bnlrd , nnd John
Kline holding the wntch. Most of them men
olhi craft and experience. Fitzsimmons
had men with less reputation , out not less
faithful than Hall's attendi.nts , Hilly Fitz
simmons , his brother : Martin Julian and
Frank Bosworth , D. O. O'Malloy keeping
The men entered the ring at 9 o'clock
promptly , Hall leading the procession.
1"ni Itefereo Duffy took his position almost Im
mediately and both ho and Hall were
cheered loudly. Fitzsimmons came In waving
the United States flag nnd received a tre
mendous ovation. President Noel nnd the
chairman of the contest committee. Joseph
Short , Joined the men in the ring , while
Captain Barrett took charge of the police
detail. Ucferco Duffy made a neat speech ,
counseling the men to ba careful and cool ,
and the light was on ,
I'll * Did Iho FlKhtlni- .
Hound 1 Usual handshaking marked the
opening. Both men stepped nimbly to cen
ter and feinted for an opening. Fitzsim
mons attempted a left uppercut In stomach ,
but Hall backed away. Ho tried again for
the head , and falling , clinched. Hall led for
the stomach , but received n tap on the
shoulder. Fitzsimmons scored a heavy left
on Hall's mouth , a right on the heart , "with-
out return. The audience yelled. Hull made
a wild left swing and Fitz smilingly dodged
away. FiUsimnions landed heavily with
left on the stomach and dodged a return
from the same hand. Hull landed a heavy
right on the cur und Fitzsimmons clinched ,
Hall hitting Fitz with right on head.
Hound B Fitzsimmons tried to reach the
stomach with left , missed and backed away.
Fitz attempted a right on the body , missing
because ot Hall's clinch. The men were ex
tremely cautious , but Hall received a heavy
left on the stomach , responding with a left
on the head. Hall lundcd > n good left blow ,
but received one on the head in return. Hall
was trying to land his right nnd Fit/ shiftIng -
Ing , Hull slipped away. Fitz forced Hall In
the corner , but the latter clinched to avoid
punishment. Fitz tried the left , but was
neatly stopped. Bot'i men In a hot rally
scored rights on the head.
Houii'l ! ! Fitzsimmons was the aggressor ,
feinting with his left , which ho landed on
the stomach. Hall received aright on the
body and a moment later Fitzsimmons re
ceived two heavy lofts on the face and a
heavy right uppercut. Fitz clinched to save
himself , and Duffy had a hard tlmo in partIng -
Ing them. Fitz was clinching to avoid pun
ishment right along. Both men were light
ing hard when the round ended ,
.M Lit IT llHll'H I'litnl MUtillio.
Hound 4 Hall came up the aggressor.
Fitz landed a heavy right on the Jaw , knockIng -
Ing Hall into the middle of the ring. The
blow was a tremendous right-hand swing
and landed full on the point of the jaw. Hall
wns n long time in coming to , but no finally
drew his left hand up to his nostrils and was
finally helped to his corner by Fitzsimmons ,
his conqueror. *
The referee awarded the contest to Fitz
simmons , who , waving the United States
flag over his head , walked over to his oppo
nent's corner and shook his hand , and as he
was leaving the ring received a tremendous
When Frank Bosworth Jumped through
the ropes after Hull had fallen und the bat
tle was upperently over , Fitzsimmons forci
bly thrust Ills officious second back through
the ropes. Ho kept his word nnd did his
own fighting. The light was the easiest
Fitzsimmons has had In America , and tha
blow that knocked Hall out was universally
said to bo the hardest that nny one of the
old ring habitues ever witnessed ,
Hull Wiu I'lirnlyzoil.
The audience rose to its feet nnd a
tremendous 1 shout went up , Hall , however ,
lay 1 unconscious on the carpet , n look of
agony on his face and the crowd fearing ho
hud suffered serious injury , Hall's second
ran quickly to the prostrate pugilist , and
applying restoratives gradually brought him
back to consciousness. Fitzsimmons also
ran to the center of the ring , and pulling o.T
his gloves helped to resuscitate lil.s con
quered foe. When Hall hud b cn brought to
ho was carried limp to his ehulr. where ho
remained until able to go to bis dressing
room. FUzslmfiions wus frenzied with
delight over his comparative easy victory.
Unused lor .tinnier ,
MAONOI.U , Miss. , March 8. U 1C , Ford
wns banned today for the tni\ler of Marshal ,
U. A. Clay a year ago.
How Oonvicta at the Penitentiary Have
Boon Punished to Death.
No Ohauco to Escapa or Appaal When Sentence -
tonco is Once Pronounced ,
Almost Anything Suffices to Sent ! a Prisoner
to the Torture Ohambor.
Krldciico on Which the Joint Committee
Conclude * Thtt : Trunk INm-ell Wan Mur-
ilorocl KccciimiH'McliitlmiHfitr ClmiiRo
In the I'enltentliiry MumiKomcnt.
LINCOLN , Nob. . March 8. [ Special to Tun
BEE. ] Today In the senate the report of
the joint coni'iiltteo appointed early In the
session to Investigate the penitentiary was
submitted. The nffalr which particularly
Invited attention was the death of convict
Frank Powell , No. 2Ktt ( , who was sild : to
have committed suicide by hanging himself
in his cell. The report of the eommltteo
charges that Powell's death the direct
result . of punishment Inflicted by the cell
house keeper and guards.
During its Investigation the committee
took nn immcnso amount of testimony , ex
amining n great number of witnesses , Includ
ing the oniecrs of the penitentiary , stnto
onicials , prison guards , prison missionaries ,
convicts and ox-convicts. In the several
hundred pages of typo-written testimony Is
contained a story of cruelty and inhumanly
brutal , treatment accorded to helpless pris
oners , the details of which would enuso o
smile of approval to illumine the face of any
of Thomas do Torquomada's lieutenants ,
were ho spared from his eternal rest long
enough to peruse it. Tnc BEI : has hail au
opportunity to review this testimony , and
from It has condensed the following as being
the evidence of reliable witnesses and fairly
presenting both sides.
Klde * Howe. Describe * It.
Among the rcsnonscs of Elder Howe , chap
lain 'at the penitentiary , to the questions
asked him abont the tieatmcnt of convicts ,
were the following :
"About eight years ago 1 was called by the
warden , Mr. Nobcs , to go to the dark hole
ono Sunday morning after service. Ho said
that he had a man in there that ho did not
want to have stay there after noon as ho
would lose all of his good time , Ho was sent
in for ten years nnd went In the dark hole on
Saturday. Ho came to the penitentiary and
would not answer any questions and hn was
put into the dnrk hole. Wo wont down. '
The man was lying down with n small rope
about | his neck , and his hands were hand *
cuffed behind him and the other end of the
rope was fastened to them , and ho had gotten
Into ' . a corner of the room und had slid dowa
jj that ho could not get back and was obliged
jjui remain where he was lying. That was a
mode of punishment that to mo was barbar
ous , n relic of barbarism. Ho had been in
twenty-three hours , nnd was very much ex
"Your hands are handcuffed , and this rope
was tied on and your hands nro dr.iwn up
Just as f.-.r as the man that puts it on wishes
tltl doit ; if he is mad ho will draw them up
this way , and then it is all the time drawing
yon , and every tune you move your bunds it
will saw them. There is nothing between
your skin and this ropo. "
Dopeiula on tin ! llruto Who Does It.
Other informntlon elicited from the chap
lain was to the effect that the warden or
dered the punishment in eases of this kind ,
and he eould deputize somebody else to do it ,
The warden does not put on the rope or the
handcuffs , ns that Is done by the collkeeper.
The warden is not present , but goes occa
sionally afterwards to see how the man is
getting along , and the doctor calls every day ,
or Is supposed to.
The chaplain said ho purposely avoided
knowing anything about the punishments if
ho could help It , ns ho had enough care and
anxiety with , the boys , nnd with all the
load nnd responsibility ho carried did
not want to carry any of the re
sponsibility of the warden or any of
the men. Ho know of a case throe or four
years ago , when n man was punished twen
ty-two to twenty-four dnys under Warden ,
Hyers. It was a case of attempted mutiny ,
anil this was quite n largo man , and the
leader of the mutiny. They were getting
poor meat to eat , and there were forty or
fifty of thorn in the mutiny and the warden
was very angry about it and went down nnd
ordered forty of them into punishment.
They hadn't regular cells enough nnd so they
were handcuffed and kept in their cells for
several days. The leader was kept In there
until Dr. Carter , who was tno physician at
that time , ordered him released because ho
could not stand that amount of punishment
without injuring him ; maybe ho would bo
under punishment n day or two and bo re
leased a short time , but In all it was twenty-
four days of continuous punishment ,
Cruelty \Viii Very Common ,
He was handcuffed all day and night , and
had this rope on him all the time except
when ho ale. II > : was lot down after being
there twenty-three days and was then put
on for eight days inure , and came out of the
cell a sk'doion. He was a stubborn man nnd
would not yield. Tbo order of the physician
was sullleiont to get him out ntany time.
Other cases of cruelty were very frequent.
"I know of ono previous to that , " ho said ,
"under Mr. Nobes. who was kept In , I think ,
about ten days. Ho was a rather fceblo
man , und when he came out ho was very
feeble and soon went to the hospital , and
was there until ho died. I think that
hastened his death , but oUicrwIso ho would
have died , us he could not have lived n great
"This mode of punishment has never
changed u long as I can remember. It is
different under different administrations ,
belnir more severe under ono than the other.
This Is the euro for all diseases , and you can
often tell by the looks of the neck if they
have been In there for some tlmo ,
HIMV I'owell Wits Kil.'cil.
"I do not know anything about Powell's
case only what I have heard. I burled him.
It was an uncommon thing , though ; ho was
put into the eollln and the -colUa closed up
miforo I got there , which has never occurred
iioforo since I have been chaplain. I think
it was undesigned ; u now deputy warden
had churgo and ho probably did not know
the rules , which were that I should sco
every man , nnd sco whether It was a
man or something else. I could not
swear that I burled him , though I
supposed that 1 did. They generally cull mo
right off when there Is a death , but I was not
notified In this case until I was called to tbo
"Thero should bo reforms , nnd those ro-
forms should lw inadu sure and soon , I do
nofsoo how a man hanging up under the clr-
cumstnnccs that ho hung , with his hands
fixed us they were , could let himself down.
I do not know how he rould do that. The
pay of the guards should bo increased until
you can bite men that can bo trusted to takn
care of your sons and daughters , und the
rcpivsentu'lvcs of the state , In my opinion ,
should look after that most carefully.
What kind of men can you hire for f JO a
month to work thcrol You need u class of
men you eun crust , but you get a class of men
that U low down , lower tnan many of Ibr