Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 25, 1894, Page 2, Image 2

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exctusd from pronouncing the words In ques
tion. The correctness of these rumors can
not ho vouched for , and the tact la only
mentioned that ther are In circulation and
are receiving frculi nourishment from the
absence of ncwi about the wedding. How
ever , as news from Llvadla generally takes
considerable tlmo la comlnK. news of the
marriage may ttllt lie expected.
The Hcrlln correspondent of the Telegraph
says lie hears It Is probable that only an
ecclesiastical betrothal and exchange of rings
occurred today between the czarewltch and
the I'rlncess Allx Such a betrothal , ac
cording to tlie eastern church , Is as Indis
soluble as marriage. No announcement of
such a ceremony , however , has reached the
Hussion embassy In Berlin up to this even
niMtrsTU ) ITII ins .itm.
German OfTlrcr Throw * Up 111 * CnnimlMlnii
In thn I himArinf. .
VICTOIUA. 11. C. , Oct 21. Among the
passengers on the I'tnpress of Japan v-ns
Major Illchlcr , late of the Chinese army ,
who throw up the post of Inspector Reneral
of Tlen-Tsln In dlsguct Ho waa formerly
In the German army and was commissioned
by LI Hung Chang a couple of years ago
to Inspect all troops , regulars and mllltla ,
and nuggcst Improvements Ho entered
heartily upon his duties , but BOOH found It
Impossible to perform them. Ho found
corruption and fraud rampant , even his re
ports to 1,1 Huns Chang being garbled and
cut before reaching him The war with
Japan wan never cxptcted and when It came
China's troops were In a state of demoraliza
tion , poorly armed , poorly drll ed and gener
ally disorganized. Large turns of money had
boon expended to Increase the effectiveness
of the army but found Its way Into the
pockets of various ollkcrs After leaving
China , Hlchtcr spent a short time In Japan
and had a long conference' ulth Japan
ese oinclalB at Hiroshima. AVlion taxed with
lia\lng slvcn away \aluable Information
Itlcliter laughed nt the Idci for ho said he
could gain inoro Information from them than
bo oould give to the Japanese. The Japanese
had been preparing torni for several years
They had a complete survey of every port
Major Hlcbter said they had excellent Information
mation as to the defenses of Tlen-Tsln.
HUN DOWN nil : 1MKI.S.
UnkiKiirn S.illlnir Vcmi 1 ont to Iho llottom
liy tlin lllfMI.IMIT
SOUTHAMPTON. Oct 21. netweon 1 30
and 2 o'clock > estcrday morning the Ameri
can llnor Paris , which arrhed here tonight
from Now York , ran down and probably sank
an u nl ; noun ship Tlie weather was very
thick at the tlmo and n heavy rain wai fall-
Ing. As soon as the collision occurred ( ho
Paris was put about and a search made for
the rhip After a time the \essel , or a capsized -
sized wreck , \saa reported off the starboard
side , but sight of It waa lost before a life
boat could bo lowered Nothing further was
seen , although the Paris lay off searching
until daylight. The steamer sustained no
damage be > end having a portion of her rail
bent and two wlro stays brokon. Sailors on
the Paris say the sailing \csscl showed sig
nals of distress after the collision and that
screams ucro beard aboard her. It Is stated
that a wlilto light was seen on board the ship
til r eo minutes before the collision , but that
no rod or green light was visible until after
the steamer had strucK Captain Watklns
declines to iiuiUo any statement except to
the compmy's officials Passengers on the
Paris criticise the delay of the steamer In
lowering a boat and getting the searchlight
working. _
liffort tn firing Ilio I iiKtorii unit Westcin
C'litliollr Glinrrliift Ingnlher.
IfOMn , Oct. 21 The conference to arrange
It possible a reunion between the Eastern and
Western churches , a movement that had Its
Inltlutho In the pope , was opened today , his
holiness presiding. Among the high church
dignitaries present \\crc Cardinal Ilamapolla ,
pontlflclul secretary of state ; Cardinal Ledo-
chowslcy , prefect of the congregation of the
propaganda fide ; Cardinal Lingenlcux , arch
bishop of Helms , France ; Cardinal Vlncenzo
Vannuttelll , Cardinal Gallmbcrtl , the two
Catholic patriarchs or Syila , and a delegate-
representing the Maranltc patrlarclu. The
pope addressed tlie prelates on tlie return of
the eastern cliurches Into Catholic unity and
invited Caidlnal Languileux anil the patri
archs to give a statement of their views.
Tlla conference will bo resumed In a few
days. _
Mlirrlod n IJliHilun I'rlnro.
1'AHIS , Oct. 21 The marriage of Miss
Susan Tucker \Vhlttlor , diugbtcr of General
Charles A. Whlttler of Boiton , to Prlnco
Belloselsky-nellszersky , one of the czar s
nidoa-de-camp , took place at 2 o'clock this
afternoon In the Itusslan church on the Hue
da Hue A second religious ceremony of
marriage afterwards look place at . ! 15 p in
In the American churcli on the Avenue de
Alma. Both ceremonies were attended b >
tlio ellle of the American 'and Hussl.m
colonies. The American churcli as well ns
the Russian chucch were beautifully deco
rated for the occasion General Whlttler
gave the bride away. Prince Orlolf was the
best man Among those present vcro I ) iron
von Molirenhelm , the Unsslaii ambassndur ,
and the lion. James I ) Hustls , the American
ambassador. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
IMItorH Ari < MUil for I.lhel.
COLOONt : , Oct. 21 Hcrr Kleaor. publish
er , and Herr Pestlcr , editor of the West
Deutchcr Algomlno Zeitting , were charged
tpday with libeling Baron Marschali von
nioberstcln , Imperial secretary of state for
for lgn affairs , who , the pnper declared , In
spired an article In the Khdderadasch , mak
ing charges against Itaron von Kldcrlen-
Waechter and other foreign odlclals.
The public prosecutor stated In court that
the minister of foreign affairs had nothing
to do xv lib the article. The civil court
ordered that the trial take place November
20 , when the foreign minister will testify
The evidence of the witnesses for the defense ,
Including Chancellor \on Caprlvl , Herr Illch-
ter , leader of the frcsselnlgo volkspartel In
the Helchstag ; General Spltzer , Herr Pols-
torff , editor of the Kladdcradusch , will be
taken In Berlin.
MiMldliig t iTi-inony nf thn I raroirltcli.
LONDON , Oct. 24 According to n dls
patch received hero from Paris , n telegram
was received In that city from Odessa at 11
o'clock this morning saying that the mar-
rlaso of Iho czarevitch to Princess Allx of
Hesse-Darmstadt began this morning at
Llvadla. According to another dispatch re
ceived hero from Paris a telegram has teen
received at Darmstadt announcing that the
conversion of Princess Allx to the Greek
faith took place yesterday In the presence of
the procurator general of the holy synod
pobledeiisteff The ceremony Is said to
have taken phco in the strictest privacy.
tlio fluid Mimil ml for Tort Itlco
LONDON. Oct. 21 A Madrid dlspatcl.
says ; The finance committee of Iho Cortes
has decided to establish n gold standard of
currency for Porto Hleo The Mexican dollar
will hereafter bo need as a basts of weigh
for the value of silver
SERIES NO. 41-42
4 COPagea 260,003 ,
A JKtiif of Xnmclnttit anil a Mini
Tliero lire mom Ihlnre InstnicUTe , useful.
Itid eiilriututns In Hint crou booU , "Thn
American Encyclopedic Dictionary , " than in
Ktir BlmlUr publication ever UstiuU.
Tlila treat work , now Jor ilia Urst tli u
liiarra wlihta tua reach o ( everyone , la 4
uiilquo publication , for It U at Uio mno tlin j
n peril cl dk'Uonary nnd a compk'ta ouonlo.
Only that number of thu booli correspondIng -
Ing with the "erica number of tlio coupj.i
BreMntrd will bp dnlh er < M
ONE Sunday I nd IlirraYralctUy coupon v
with 16 cents lu coin , will buy ona pan
of Tlie American Unrycloixylla Ulcuoa-
rjr , Send orders to Tha B < j\j Ofllcj.
morders should ba acldnmgl tJ
Hero of the "Bitch Baik Breeches a Party
Man Above All Things.
Innlitcil on Diilnff Cninpilffii Work Wlillo
borvlnc tlioi I'rdrrnl Uuiornnicnt ,
C'ontriir/ the Order * < ) f tlio
.President Olnpy'n Letter.
WASHINGTON , Oct 21 The publication
In St. Paul of Mr J. Adam Bedc'a letter ot
resignation as United States marshal Is re- '
girded at the Department of Justice as a
sumclent reason for the publication of At
torney General OIney's letter of acceptance
In the course of his letter Marshal Ilede ,
after unconditionally tendering his resigna
tion becanso he cannot conscientiously obey
the president's order forbidding federal ap
pointees doing campaign work , says "I do
this because the party to which I have ever
given my allegiance and In the principles ot
which 1 have an abiding faith Is managed by
know-nothings and mountebanks and
charged with evils that come from others'
crimes. When I must choose between public
ofllce and my friends , I will lake my friends
and nothing Shall stand between my best ef
forts and their best Interests "
Ucdo speaks In eulogistic terms of his
friend , Major Ilaldwln , who Is making the
canvass for re-election to congress , ot his
record during the war and during his term
as representative In congress , and speaks
with extreme bitterness of the fight that Is
being made and concludes as follows : "Once
more the dogs are ba > lng on his trail , but
tliero Is a God In Isincl who takes care of
Ills own. "
The attorney general's letter accepting
Marshal Bede's resignation Is as follows.
"I have yours of the ICth Inst , In which you
tender jour resignation of the office ot
United States marshal on the ground that
you cannot conscientiously govern yourself
by an order of President Cleveland of
18SG , which forbids federal offlcors
from engaging In political campaigns.
I have just been obliged to call
for the resignation of a United States marshal
who bcglnlnng a political campaign with
npecchmaklng ended by shooting and Is now
under Indictment for murder rroni the tone
and temper of jour letter It would not be
surprising to find you In a like predicament
should you undertake to be a political worker
and United States marshal at the same time
Undue excitement and recklessness are- al
ways most Inevitable when the ordinary po
lltlcal partisanship Is added to personal Inter
est Inseparable from olflceholdlng Your
resignation as marshal Is accepted to take
effect upon the appointment and qualification
of your successor "
Mr. Cleveland Jn his executive ordtr Issued
July 14 , 1SSG , sajs In part : "I deem this a
proper time to especially -warn all subor
dinates In the several departments and all
officeholders under the general government
against the useof their offlclal positions In
attempts to control political movements In
their localities
"Oinceholders are the agents of the people-
not their masters Not only Is their time and
labor duo to the government , but they should
scrupulously avoid In their political action ,
as well as In the discharge of their official
diitj- , offending by display of obtrusive par
tlsanshlp to their neighbors who have rela
tions with them as public officials They
should also constantly remember that their
party friends from whom they have received
preferment have not Invested them with the
power of arbitrarily managing political af
fairs Individual Interest and activity In po
litical affairs are by no means condemned
Olllccholders arc neither disfranchised nor
forblddon the' exercise ot political privileges ,
but their privileges are not enlarged nor Is
their duty to party activity but ofllcoholdlng. "
( ircat niitliorlnK of Party LniUliTH nt tlio
liar Htato rupltnl.
BOSTON , Oct 21. The Ilepubllcan club of
Massachusetts'held Us fourth annual ban
quet and ratification held In Music hall this
evening , with 1 COO members present and
many guests. The banquet was followed by
rousing republican speeches by republican
leaders Frani U II Appleton of Peabody
presided , and about him sat the guests of
the evening Governor Greenlnlgc Lieuten
ant Governor Wolcott , Hon Anthony Hi
gins , United Slates senator from Delaware ;
lion Harold Scwald of Maine , and lion T.
t H.iwley of Connecticut. The good things
f the collation had been disposed of shortly
tter 7 o'clock , and President Appleton rap-
icd for order at 7 15 , saying
" \\o are assembled as republicans , but we
vclcome to our organization those formerly
f other party faith who have come to recog-
ilze that the Interests of this country are
jest served by the republican party In the
lour of victory let us be wisely cautious
hat our ship may meet with no storm and
rials wb cli shall make the campaign of
.800 In the Icart doubtful as to success. May
axtr party's platform contain pledges to pro-
nioto and protect our business interests on
and and sea , and alwajs guarantee a cur-
'ency ' and financial policy tint will bring
trosperlly to oar people In their varied call-
ngs and be highly honored at home and
, broad. "
Mr Appleton then Introduced Colonel Green
lalgo , at the mention of whoso name the an
dlcnco broke Into loud and long cheering
As soon as he could be heard he said
'I think I can safely say that we gather
icro tonight not as men without hope. To
.13 the future Is fair and full ot promise'
The governor alluded to the republican wave
of success which has swept several sections
of this country and asserted that he wo
sure It would reach Massachusetts , but ho
cautioned the republican party of the state
not to be over-confident
Lieutenant Governor Walcott was then called
upon as ex-preslilcnt of the- club and one o
the leaders of the young republicans of Mas
gachusetts. Ho said "Until two years agi
the young and even the middle-aged voters
had never experienced a democratic admlnU
tratlon. The government had always beci
In the control ot the republican party. A
that time the crew of the btiip of state wen
led to turn the vessel toward ruin , led by th <
democratic siren's deceitful strain Now
they are saying 'What was the matter will
the former pilot of the ship '
"Tho ovations which Thomas B. Heed o
Malna and Governor McKlnley of Ohio ar
meeting everywhere show that the futur
Is bright , and the enthusiasm with which Gov
crnor McKlnley has. been greeted In the very
heart ot ths south Now Orleans augur
that a break In the 'solid south' may not b
far off. "
The speaker vlgorouslj denounced the cor
ruptlon of th > democracy In New York an
what he characterized as an attempt to off
set It the arrest and compulsory return t
Europe of Iho coachman of the republlcai
candidate for governor of that state.
In calling upon Harold M Sow all of Maine
President Appleton Introduced him as on
who had been In the darkness , but had foun
light. Mr. Sew all , after extending the greet
Ings of the party In Maine to the assemblage
said In substance that he laid no claim t
having found the only way out of the demo
cratlo party , as there -were never so man
avenues of escape from that party as today
After pajlng trlbuto to James G. Blaine , h
said : "Great Britain is the last countr
In the world the people of America wish t
confer any benefits on , either by leglslatto
or executive act. If lu be possible for
peace-loving people like ours to have a tradl
tlonal enemy , assuredly that enemy Is Grea
Britain. "
Senator Hawley of Connecticut was the las
apeaker. He uald ; "I feel , as It Is said th
Englishman frequently feels. 'Let's go out am
kill something. ' The people have had an ex
perlcnco of twenty months an outrageous
dlifirnceful experience. We'll have anothc
president. God willing , soon , The demo
crata now claim there has been a revival o
business. There has. but what kind ? Th
Wilson bill has not a single friend an
those who ore responsible for It offer apolo
glea. You liava full notice , however , that
Is only a vantage ground from which I
carry on an aggressive fight ugalnst ou
Industries What will be the result * Fur
ther reduction of waget and a repetition , o
is experiences ot the past Iwcnty months ,
rolcctlon Is the only prevcntntlve. "
1'npullm County Central C'oinmlttrp.
A meeting of the populist county central
ommlltco vvns held last evening at Knights
f I.alor hallj but a quorum was not present
nd an adjournment was taken to Saturday
Monday night a meeting was held and
hough the county convention did. not pass a
esotutlon authorizing the com tn It tee to fill
acancles , a subcommittee was appointed
o fill by petition the vacancies on the legls-
atlve ticket , caused by the withdrawal ot
lessrs. Huthcrfard , Lady , Moulton and
leadlmbcr This subcommittee was also
nstructed to circulate a petition for G. T.
Vlttum for county attorney , although the
vlthdrawal ot the regular nominee , II. C.
Jell , has not been filed with the county
Petitions for legislative candidates were
Igned yesterday asking that the names of
Ous Payne- . Michael Nelson , A A Perry
nd Charles Johnson be placed on the oinclol
Many members of the- county central com-
nlttco are opposed to this action , preferring
o endorse four regular democratic candl-
'ates rather than place In the field by
etltlon populist candidates , and tlio question
f the ratification of the work of the sub-
ommlttee will como up Saturday night. It
3 also said that a reconsideration of the
ctlon ot appointing the subcommittee will
e moved for
At the meeting- Monday night the executive
ommltteo of the central committed was
Ischarged and a new one selected.
Judges mill clorkH In llpinitiid.
Mayor Hemls Is experiencing considerable
UMlculty In finding men who are anxious to
; ervo the city as Judges and clerks at the
: omlng election , nnd in many of the clghty-
ne voting precincts he Is short the requisite
All of the applications for the positions
nust b& In by Saturday noon of the present
veek , nnd If the applicants do not show up
at a more rapid rate than , they have during
ho past few days , the Indications are that
he vacancies will have to be tilled when the
lolls open on election morning In some of
he districts HID election boards are already
11 led , whllo In others neither judges nor
ilerks have been appointed Parties who arc
lompctent and who are desirous of acting In
ho capacity ot serving as Judges or clerks
hould file their applications with the mayor
nt once , that they may bo sworn In and be
eady for work. In selecting men for the
icsltlons the mayor will give preference to
narrlcd men who are competent and who are
mt of employment.
Teller DriilcR Doing : a l' | iull t Convert.
PUEBLO Cole , Oct. 24 Senator Henry
> ( . Teller tonight denied at some length at
, n Immense mass meeting the newspaper
umora that have been circulated that bo
vas a populist at heart and was likely
lit any time to follow the course of Senator
OIIEB lie was first and primarily n sll-
er man. he- said but believed In rcpub-
Ican principles , as he always had He
aid : ' I am a republican I have been a
republican all my life , and I expect to ic-
maln a republican as long as I live " Ho
Ifxlared that the adoption by the Ohio
lemocracy of a free sliver plank at 10 to
had done more to advance the cause ot
jlmetalllsni than all the populist efforts
hroughout the country.
liully ut Ji'Tmm fiiiuiru. |
A populist rally was held last evening at
reltcrson square
T. C Kelspy , the chairman , stated that
owing to Illness the speaker of the evening
J. J Galllgan , was unable to be present , and
n his stead he Introduced D. Clem Dearer.
Oio made a short address Ho requested
Nobrasksns to vote for llolcomb for gov
ernor , nnd gave roisons why he himself
should be supported as candidate for con
gress. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
llnrrlKoii ArrUi'H In New York.
NHW YORK , Oct. 21 Ex-President Hiir-
Ison arrived here this afternoon It Is
mdcrstood Mr. Morton will personally ask
Mr. Harrison to deliver four speeches here
during the campaign.
1 nciil I'nllticiil Notes
Gcorgo W Shields , chairman of the demo
cratic congressional central committee , made
a final effort yesterday to Induce D Clem
The Independents will hold a mass meeting
at Imposition hall on Saturday evening at
vhlch Judge llolcomb and other prominent
speakers will address the citizens. The
meetings at Jefferson square will be held
every night during the campaign.
Deavor to withdraw from the race and leave
ho democratic field clear to Gov-
rr.or Boyd The two held a conference
it the Paxton and It was an extended one
, lr Shields used every argument at his
command but Doaver declined all overtures
ind announced his intention to remaJn in the
congressional race until the end
The letter from J. A Dahlman. demo
cratic candidate for auditor withdrawing
rom the content , ' " still In the hands ot the
state central committee and no action has
as yet been taken with regard to It The
committee has until this evening to Ills
t with the secretary of state The populists !
are Insisting that the withdrawal shall be
lied. On the other hand the democrats are
: ioldlng It back In the hope of receiving con
cessions on the county ticket
J. H. IMmlstnn , chairman ot the populist
state cantral committee , who has been In
: ho city for two days endeavoring to com
jileta the fusion between the democrats and
icpullsts on the state ticket , left for Lincoln
jesterday after having failed to accom
illsli his object. Other members of the com
mittee still hope to bring about an amicable
agreement The whole matter hinges on
the demand for the withdrawal of the popu-
1st county ticket. The populists refuse to
get out of the way , and so the matter rests.
I'lCOJIHiKS 1 * } > TKA1 > OJ'.UOA/.T.
Women Crying fnr 'Iliolr Investments ut
tlin Olllrr"i ot I'lttKluir ; SvtIndlcru
PITTSBURG , Oct. 21 Over 100 women ,
many with babies In their arms , stormei
the office of George M Irwln & Co 's discre
tionary pool this morning. They one and
all demanded the return of the- money the >
had Invested Manager Irwln made a llttla
speech , In which he told them that they
could have their money by giving five dajs
notice after the date of the next dividend
but did r.ot state when that date would ar
rive This did. not satisfy the women , am
the offlce was cleared by a policeman.
Manager n X. Devlin of the Plttsburg
branch of the American syndicate rcturnw
from the headquarters at Chicago this morn
Ing. Depositors have to semi their notices
of withdrawal through the Chicago office
Mr Devlin painted a rosy picture of the
affairs ot the concern and promised that a
large dividend would be declared In a few
days. At the other discretionary pool offices
matters are comparatively quiet today
fllpf-tliic of Ontrul l.ubor Union.
At a meeting ot the Central Labor union
last night August Ileernian of Tailors unloi
No 92 , was chosen as a delegate from the
central union to the meeting' of the
national organization of the American Fed era
tlon of Labor , to be held at Denver In
Labor mass meetings , It was decided
should be held on Friday evening , Noverabe
2 , at South Omaha , and Saturday and Monday
evenings following1 at exposition hall , Omaha
I'urimco Cuinpnny Ailvxncei Wages.
PITTSBUna , Oct. Zl. The Carrie Fur
nace company has advanced wages ot day
laborers from 11.05 to $1.20 per day. It I
believed other employers of labor who have
been paying less than $1.20 for day labo
will restore the- price to what It was prlo
to the panic. This 10 the second advanc
In wages which has occurred In Plttsburg
this year Tlio other was to laborers a
a Southslde mill. They , however , only re
celved 7 c ita of an advance.
Met Uealh In HIP Unit.
HAHLAN. la. . Oct. 21. ( Special ) Gcorg
Obrecht met death In a well near Irwln Sat
urday from the effect ot "damps , " IJo hai
entered the well lo clean It out and wa
overcome while being pulled out , and ft !
back Into the well and expired before he !
could reach him. Ho was well connecte
ami highly esteemed.
lloli Kntteh * to UoTrloil.
HEIvLIN , Oct. 21. The trial of Ilobert I-
Kneebs , the American trotting horse owner
who Is charged with fraud In racing horse
under assumed names , will begin tomorrow
leal mult : Substantial Increase Through
UnmU.d ] | Natural Resources.
II t
opiilntloik nnil Vnluutlon FUiiros Mnko n
Good hfllmVlIc-I'nriirn Slntrbooit irklli
tlioiliiillAii Territory Imt Not
on Her Oivn Footing.
WASIIINOTON , Oct. 24 Governor AVII-
lam C Ilcnford of Oklahoma territory has
ub in It ted his annual report to the secretary
f the Interior The general condition ot the
crritory he sums tip In the following1
Oklahoma's progress has been steady and
apld eer since the 22d of April , 1SS9. Cap-
tat has not as JD ! sought Investment to any
; reat extent In Oklahoma , but there has
ieen a real and substantial Increase of
health from the unlimited natural resources
f the territory , and It now furnishes ono
f the best fields for capital In the United
lleports by county clerks to the territorial
.udltor on February 1 1891 , shoued the
lopulatlon to bo 212i35 ( , but Governor Ilen-
ord now estimates It at 250,000 The taxa-
) lu valuation of the terltcry Is } 19 91' 922
" he assessed auatlon ! of the railroad prop-
irty U $1,330 512 the alue of the \Vestern
Inlon Telegraph company's property Is $52-
20 There are fifty-six banks In the lerrl-
ory six national and fifty private
In discussing the resources of the territory
nd Its agricultural Improvement , Governor
lenford says "All Kinds of products grow
n Oklahoma and stock raising Is In a rapid
tago of development. Manufacturing has
iiit llttlo developed There arc strong Imit
ations of valuible mineral deposits although
ongrcss has declared the land non-nilneral ;
? hcro are also surface Indications of coal ,
as and oil "
Probably the most Important part of Gov-
rnor Henford s report Is devoted to sUte-
lood , nnd the admission of Oklahoma and
ndlan territory as one state He says-
'The question of statehood for Oklahoma
las been much agitated , and the people are
Itvlded on the question. Some desire state-
lood for Oklahoma with the present boun-
lary , others prefer to have the matter of
tatohood deferred until such time as Okla-
loma and the Indian territory may bo ad-
nllted as ono state , . As separate states
lolther Oklahoma nor the Indian territory
kould rank among the great western states
Ither In e < ctent or wealth Together thty
vould be equal to the greatest , and In my
pinion , the greatest state west of the MIs-
IsslppI "
ostiil Kniplciyot In I'ron Dclhrry
IJnditr Civil Scrvlrn Itntim ,
WASHINGTON' , Oct. 21 Postmaster Gcn-
ral Dlssell has adrersed a circular letter
o all free delivery oillces In the country
elatlve to rforcsd campaign contr.butlons
le cites two sections ot the civil service law ,
vhlch provide that no federal tmploje shall
iollc't or give money for political purposes ,
ilso that no olUcsr shall discharge promote
ir degrade , or In any manner change the
ifflclal rank or comparison of any officer or
. or promise or threaten so lo do , for
giving or withholding or neglect ng to make
ny contribution of money or other valuable
hlngs for any political purpose. General
llssell adds * "The forogolng provisions opplj
o jour olllce It being a free dellvcr > post
ilflce , and muH 'be strictly compiled with
t also must lid tlcnrly Understood that no
ilerk , carrier or rfther employe of your odlce
vllt be jeopani&e | < l In his position for a re-
usal to comply \vjtli a request for a political
ontnbutlon Upon receipt of this , letter > ou
vlll prepare a nuijib r of copies hereof , and
est same conspicuously In each division of
our office. "
Thet postrmister'-Bencral , epeaklng of' this
irder , said that lt was a compIHnce with
he law. and be Intended to have It enforced
n all offices In the department.
"The Postofllce department , " ho said "Is a
justness , not a political Institution U has
icen my endeavor to conduct It on business
irlnc pies , so as to give the people the best
possible mall facilities We do not want
he service crippled or Interrupted for po-
Itlcal advantage "
tlentlni ; Ilrlil In be > < ret and .Vollilng fin on
Ouf Concornliii ; It.
WASHINGTON , Oct 24 The national
itrlko committee appointed by the president
o Investigate the great strike at Chicago
reconvened In the office of Commis
sioner of Labor Wright After the last
tieetlngs. the members of the committee
vent to their homes to prepare subdivisions
of the report to b ? presented This has been
argOy completed , and the committee Is now
engaged In giving final shape to the report
o the president The sessions are secret
and no Intimation U given as to the nature
of Ilia report It Is understood , however
that the Inquiry will deal with the strike in
such a way as to make the report one of the
nest \altiablo contributions to the literature
of social problems It is said also that the
mportant rulings recently made by Justice
la r Ian of the supreme court ot the United
Uates In the Jenkins Injunction case arc In
Ino with the conclusion drawn from the
htwago outbreak as to the rights and limi
tations of strikes The report will be sub
mitted to President Cleveland soon after lie
returns and It will remain for him to deter
mine as to its publicity.
,1 up UK-fin ixp : < > rtMiiml Imports.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 24 Rugeno German
United States consul at Zurich , has trans
mitted to the Department of-Stale an clabor-
ate report upon the commerce and Industries
of Japan , made up by the Swiss % lce consul
at Yokohama The total Imports of Japan
for 1893 amounted In value to $88,257.171. or
$17,000.000 In excess of 1812 The exports for
1S93 were ? S9,712,8C4 as against $91 102 754
In 1892 an excess over Imports of $1 455 091
The principal exports outside of silk were
lace and tea
The cotton spinning Industry Is making
great strides lu 1887 there were twenty-
four mills with 130,000 spindles and In 1893
there wore forty-three mills with SS5.265
spindles. Manual labor being cheap , the
spinners can meet all outsldo competition
and th& foreign Imports of cotton have fallen
off considerably dliicc 1888
Import * iBrreiullig fium Mexico
WASHINGTON''Oct , ' 24 In a report to
the Interior dearTOeht ) | United States Consul
German at Ma moas says the effect of the
new American * arff | Is being felt in In
creased trade v\tbhnorthern | Mexico Large
exportatlons ofBdreieed hides , mules , horses ,
etc , have been iadiled to the usual exports
heretofore mad nnd the prospcctH for a
large spring builn < W Is most cheering Un
der the. operation of the McKlntey act all
live stock be exported , the tariff
on horses andijnujfs being $30 each , from
two to three ttiuiviitho selling value of the
animals In MoikS * > ; This amounted to total
prohibition and ) until September 1 not a live
animal of a y iWnd had been exported.
Larxe exportation * ) of dressed hides and
leather show annthw new feature that shares
the benefit of tbfllW'llson schedule.
I'acino Cotf Vffll Uo for the Navy.
WASHINOTpN , Qsi24. . Commodora Clill
wick , chief of the equipment bureau of the
navy , has received complete report * from the
commanders ot , the ahlps engaged In the
Iierlng sea , patrol , on the results attending
the experiments with Pacific coal. All o :
tlio vessels had sonic of this coal aboarc
and they consumed about 10,000 tons The
trials were confined to thu Kalrhaven anc
the Dlue Canon coals , and while they weri
not as thorough as la deemed necessary to
fully establish the quality ot the coal , the
result was -very satisfactory as far as dls
closed. Secretary Herbert has determined
to pursue the experiment further and vvll
cause one of our naval vessels to make ex
liaustlve tents of the- fuel , probably using ll
on a cruise to Canada.
l'ortual .lulu * lu Saul Protection
WASHINGTON , Oct. 24 , Portugal has ac
cepted the Invitation 'of ' the United States
and has signified her adherence to the agree
ment arranged by the Parts arbitration for
the protection ot the sc.U la tlie North
'aelflo ' ocean nnd Uerln. aca About two
nontha ago Iho State department setl ) out a
: oto to all the mnrltlmo powers save Great
Drltaln. which -was already Included , Invlt-
ng them to join In this agreement. These
\\era duly acknowledged by nil the recipients
nnd the first nation to accept was 1'ortucal ,
which thereby binds herself to forbid her sub
sets to enter the closed zones In pursuit ot
seal ? This Is Iho only response BO far re
hUIT TO lllll.'AK 11ll : THUHT.
Appeal In the Sucxr Trint < I > HP Now Itcliifr
Arcuml lit V iDliliiRKiiii
WASHINGTON . Oct 21 Argument was
jegun In the United States supreme court
oJay on the appeal of the government from
he decision ot the United Stales district
court for the eastern 1'cnnsjUanU district
n favor ot the American Sugar Heflnlni ;
company , n. C Knight nnd the Spreckels
and I'rnnldln rellncrles. ngnlnst which the
: overnmcnt brought suit under the Sherman
null-trust law. Hx-Sollcltor General Phillips
opened for the got eminent and John Johnson
r the refiner * .
The present suit was brought originally
\ltli the Intention of having the sale of the
iroperty and business of the Knight , the
SprecKcls , the franklin nnd the Delaware
itiBar house companies to the American Sugar
leflnlnR company declared void nnd Illegal ,
mder the Sherman initl-triist law The at-
ortieys for the got eminent In their nrgu-
nent sought to show Mint the four I'hili-
lelphla companies prior to March. 1&'J2 mnn-
ifacturexl Independently of the American
lugar RoflnltiK company 33'-4 per cent of the
otal sugar iiianufaUured In the United
States , competing with the American com-
mny , nnd that b ) obtaining the control of
.he stock of these companies the American
ilelinlng company obtained n virtual mo-
lopoly of the stignr refining business of the
Jnlted Slates , and wns thus able to limit
: ho production nnd Increase the price of re
ined sugar The consolidation was chimed
o fla\o been a combination and conspiracy
to effect an Illegal object.
Tlioso nt Kri'inont inrl Slnuv I'nIU Urine
riiolc < l Aflvr l > y the Aiitlidi-ltlcn.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 24 ( Special Tele
gram ) A T. Carlisle , lnsp ° ctor ot furniture
for the Treasury department , who has charge
ot furnishing all new public buildings , has
lust returned from his tour ot Inspection in
the northwest. Inspector Carlisle made n
visit to the- new public buildings now under
construction ut Kreinont. Neb , nnd Sioux
Tails , S D , and juet completed his list
ot furnishings for these two buildings , which
m will recommend Secretnr ) of theTreas-
.iry Carlisle for uppn al As soon as this
list Is approved by the secretary the ndier-
tlsements tor the bids will be made. The
line to bo allowed for receiving the bids
vlll ba about ten days , nt the expiration of
which time the bids lUll bi > opened nnd the
contracts awarded Air CartHlo believes
hat the buildings at Fremont and Slonx
> 'alls will be completed by February 1. 1895 ,
ind that the furnishings will be ready by
hat time.
V. K West was today appointed
cr ut Kuroka , Adirus county , lalce U. S
Thompson , resigned
Kcciignl/pd tlio lliiwiillan CoiiHiilx.
WASHINGTON Oct 21 The president has
rccocnlzcd the consuls and \lce consuls of
the new consular set\Ice of the Hawaiian
republic , \lz Bllsha H Allen , consul general
at New York , D Gllman , consul gen
eral at Boston ; Robert II. Davis , consul gen
eral at Philadelphia ; Chailes r Wilder , con
sul general at San IVanclsco ; John f Tay-
orlce consul at San rrnntlsco , nnd the
following consuls George H. Coates at
Seattle , James I. Halllcr , at Tacoina ; James
G Swan , at Port Townscml , John McCracUen ,
at Portland , Ore , Harrj I'ood , at San
Diego , Ca !
Tlio exequaturs Imvo been duly Issued
and the new republic of the Pacific Ib now
luly recognized In nil its fullness.
1i > n hy a I.UK olii lun.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 24 Henry E Lewis
of Lincoln , Neb. , has been appointed recolver
ot the First National Dank of Kearney ,
i ; 10 JI't'MI..I.V. .
I'hll.ulelplilnns Do Honor lo I.lttlo Mac
' 1 lu Miintuiiint Uuacrlliuil.
MIILADKLPHIA Oct. 24 In the presence
of clvlo and military dignitaries from all
> arts of the country and amid the crack of
uuskets and the strains of martial music the
equestrian statue of Major General McCJel-
an was unveiled In the north plaza of the
city hall here this afternoon The general's
\Ulovv and their son , Colonel Geoige H. Mc-
Jlellan , Governors 1'attls.on of Penns > Ivanla
lejnolds of Delaware , McCorkle of West
Virginia and Flshback of Arkuims , Major
Jeneral Schoficld , commander-ln-chlef of the
army , and a host of other equally dis-
Ingulshod persons were present
The handsome bronze equestrian statue Is
ho most artistic of the kind In Philadelphia
t stands on the northwest corner of the
; quare surrounding tlio public buildings , and
s a monument to the perseverance of the
McClellan Memorial association , as well as
to the soldier citizen of their native city.
The statue was designed bj Henry G
Sllicott of Washington , chief modeler of the
United States government under President
Harrison The work Is full of lite , cxpresb-
Ing warlike ardor in Its highest form. H Is
of heroic size , and Is finished in the most
artistic manner
H Is made of United States statuary
bronze , from one to ono nnd three-eighth
Inches thick The horao Is 109 Inches long
and Its height Is in proportion Tlio figure
of General McClellan Is one and one-half life
sUe. The statue uas cast In these parts
scparatolj Head of horse , body of horse
tail of horse , each leg of horse and the plinth
which supports the charger The figure of
tlie general Is cut at the boot tops and under
the belt , the head and arms being cist sep
arately. The -various parts are securely bolted
together and make the monument really
stronger than It It were cast whole. It was
cast by the Ames Manufacturing company of
Chlcop"e. Mats
The movement to get up a statue commem
orating the glory of General McClellanwas
begun by a little band of patriotic Phtladel-
phlans soon after he was burled In Trenton
N J , but as money came In slowly the Mc
Clellan Memorial association was formed ,
Colonel James H. Nkholson being elected
A hundred or more of the foremost men
In Philadelphia belong to the association
The Memorial association pledged Itself to
raise (10.000 and the citizens promised to
collect J20.000
The statue was finished nearly a year ago ,
but the Memorial association would not allow
It to be brought to the city until everj dollar
necessary to pay for It had been subsi rlbed
Then the members went towork with In
creased determination , and a few weeks ago
a sufficient amount was raised. In the last
six months $0 GOO was collected Then Major
Vulle wrote to send on the statue It arrived
In Philadelphia. September 28 and Is now on
Its pedestal
The pedestal was designed by Paul M
Pclz of Washington , and built by James
Halston of Philadelphia. It U of granite , In
nlasslvo and beautiful form , and Is ODD of
the handsomest pedestals In the United
States It has a broad base , embellished
with festooned wreaths of bronze On either
side are ornamental bronze panels bearing
Inscriptions telling the virtues of the splen
did American In whose honor It Is set up
Tha whojo work Is thirty feet high and
about fifteen feet long
The ceremonies of the statue were opened
by prayer by Hev. Ir McCook. Gen
eral Smith then made a stirring address , re
ferring to the dead hero as thn creator of
the Army of the Potomac A poem written
for the occasion by Dr. S. W. Mitchell , was
road. As the flags fell from the statue
a salute of seventeen guns was fired by
battery A of the National Guard of Penn
sylvania , and the First regiment band
played "Hall to the Chief " The program
was then resumed , with orations by General
William G. Kranklln of Hartford , Conn.
Governor Pattlson and others The statue
Is twenty-three feet nine Inches from the
ground to the crown of "Llttlu Mac's" hat.
The casting , after a model by Sculptor S J.
nillott of Washington , U C , shows the
general In full field uniform
Iowa Mule Mil ( I I era' Monument
DBS MOINES , Oct 21 ( Special Telegram )
The bronze statute for the soldiers monument
ment which was cast In Chicago will bo on
exhibition In the Art Institute tb re until
to thU cltf.
Affairs in the lutllan Territory Rapidly
Approaching a Crisis.
If United State * .MuriOml * Do Not
Clipclt tlio IjiwlrMiifM Troops
\Vlli Ho I nl I I'll Into
WASHINGTON , Oct. 24. Tlio Indian
ofllce has received nnothec telegram from
Agent Wisdom at MusKogee , I T. , relating
to the trouble experienced from lawless men
In that section. He sa > s :
"Tho Cook Bins of outlaws In force H
camped at Gibson station , eight miles from
here on the Missouri , Kansas & Texas road
It Is believed that another holdup is con
templated My police force such as I get
together , Is not equal to the emergency , and
Marshal Crump at Kort Smith , Ark. , writes
me he has no money to keep marshals in the
field lor a campaign Affairs hero are In
a desperate condition business suspended
and people generally Intimidated. Private
Individuals are robbej every day and night.
I renew my recommendation and earnestly
Insist that the government , through the
proper channel , take the matter in hand
and protect Its courts and tltlzens who are
lawful residents In the territory Llceiiied
traders are espcclall } suffering , and they
are here under dispense. This state of
siege must be broken and something donate
to save llf * and property "
This telegram was referred to Secretary
Smith , who called the attention of the sec
retary of war to his request ot yesterday
that Iroops be sent to the Indian Territory
and suggested the urgency of early action
as desired by the government It has been
determined by the Interior department oil !
clals to break up the lawlessness In the
Indian Territory If the active assistance of
the War department Is secured Attorney
General Olney has sent telegrams to the
United States attorney and the United States
marshal at Port Smith to do everthlng leglt-
lmatel > within their power to prevent Iho
Interruption ot interstate commerce and the
detention of the United States malls If
thcso efforts fall. It Is assumed that the
military will be called Into requisition
Secretary Smith was as'kfd to day what he
should recommend to prevent permanently
the lawlessness and reign of tenor that now
exists In the Indian Territory "Abrog-ite
the treaties , abolish the tribal relations , es
tablish a territorial government , and extend
the Jurisdiction of the United States over
the whole territory " he replied promptly
The secretary expressed the opinion tint
local self government of thn civilized tribes
was a failure thus far. Their Icgltlaturc. )
make laws , but there seems to be no waj of
enforcing them Men who had all along been
opposed lo the course he suggested now E > aw
there was no other way out of the difficult )
He would see that the Indians were protected
In nil their properly rights , but he would
hive the United States control sufficiently
to rid the territory of the outlaws. If a ter
ritorial government were cstabll&hcd , judges
would be sent there to administer the IRW& ,
nnd the governor who was appointed could
sco that they were enforced The report of
Governor Itenfrow ot Oklahoma advises the
consolidation of the two territories , saying
the whites would then piodomliuUe This
being called to the secretarj 's attention , ho
said that the white people in tlio Indian
territory now largely predominated , but they
had no voice in the affairs of the ROV eminent
It was true that among the white people
tliero were many who were now causing
trouble but if the United States had com
plete territorial jurl'dlctlon over the terrl-
torj they could drive them out nnd the better
clement . would prevail The secretary said
the Intnide-s now In the Chciokec country
should be driven out.
The department , he added , would not In
terfere further In the Sllan Lewis case from
the Choctaw country , and ( hat It Is probable
Lewis will bo shot.
\t > trnins of the I.nto War Itrnicinlicrod t > y
tlio < ion r l ' oirniini nt.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 24. ( Special ) Pen
sions granted , Issue of October 12 , were
Nebraska Original Julian r. Shafner.
Beatrice. Gngo ; Uriah Ilon&cr , York , York.
Increase John C Knapp , Palmer , Mcrrick ,
William True , Hudson , Hayes Ueissue
James M Jester , Omaha Douglas Original
widows , etc Harriet Lattlrner ( mother ) ,
nianrhe , Chase
Iowa Original John II. Peel , WaubecK
Linii Reissue Silas W. Harris , Cresco.
Howard , John Kelly , Mlllvllle. Clayton Or-
Itial widows , etc Elizabeth Cozard , Cum
berland , Cassj Nicholas Fleenor ( father ) ,
Nora Springs , Klojd
South Dakota Original George IJoard-
rnan , Sioux Palls , Mlnnchaha. Increase
George H Green , Custer , Cueter
ColoradoIlctssue Adolph Leppcrt. Daw-
kins , Pueblo Mexican war survivors Phll-
onda D Moore , Montiose Montrc-se.
Montana Original Michael IJarry , Tort
Custer , Ouster.
Only limn llcinnlnlnc 1'iiyn for I'rglvtrn-
tliiu nfOCTK. .
Ilegls-trarB will sit In every polling booth
of the city today from 'J a. in. to 9
p I m
Kvery elector must register this year. Do
not neglect the matter
Ia > s for registration are :
Thursday , October 25. |
Friday , November 2. S |
Saturday November 3. I
IVixit JUiirkrt.
ST IXIUIS , Oct 21 \ \ OOI.rKatlicr qulot
with. Home demand noted for nearliy lirltjit mi'
Uiutu and tut * washed.
A Gentle Corrective
ii what > ou nci < l when jour
liver becomes inactive. It's
what you gctwlien yon take
Dr Picrce's Plcnsant Pellets ,
they re free from tlietioUnce
nnd the griping : that
conic with the ordinary
pill. The best medical
authorities aRfce that
tn icgulati UK the bow e Is
mild methods me { inf
erable. 3"or every de
rangement of the liver ,
stomach anil bowels ,
these tiny , sugar coated
pills arc most effective
They po about their
wort in an easy and
naitnal way , ami Ihcir
KooJ lasts Onc < - iiM-d ,
Iliry nro nlivnMin In-
vor. Being composed
uf the choicest , concen
trated vegetable ex
tracts , they co-it much
more than other jiilU
found in the market ,
yet from forty to forty-
four arc put up in each
- scaled glass vial , as
sold through druggists , at the price of the
cheaper made pills
" Pleasant Pellets " cure biliousness , sick
and bilious headache , dizziness , costiveness -
ness , or constipation , sour stomach , loss of
appetite , coated tongue , indicciilioii , ordys-
pcpsia , windy bclchhigs , "heart-burn , "
pain and distress after eating , nnd kindred
derangements of the liver , etomacli and
bowels Put up in scaled glass vials , there
fore always fresh and reliable. Whether
as a laxitwe , or in larger doses , as a gently
acting but searching cathartic , these little
"Pellets" arc unenualed.
Asa "dinnerpill , " to promote digestion ,
tai-e one each day after dinner. To letieve
the distress arising from ovrj-cntiug , noth
ing equals one of these little "relicts. "
They are tiny , sugar-coated , miti-biliotu
granules Any child readily taVes them.
Accept no substitute that may be recom
mended to be 'Must ut good " It may be
better far the dealer , because of paying
him a better profit , but he is not tlie one
who needs help
A free sample (4 ( /doses ) on trial , is
mailed to aur address , post-paid , on receipt .
of name and address on postal card.
Address , WoRr.D'S Dlsi'lir-SftRV Mr.DiCAL ,
ASSOCIATION. . Buffalo. N , V.
firings comfort nnd improvement nnt3
t nib to personal enjoyment when
rightly twu. Tlie many , who live bet
ter Ihrm others Mid enjoy lifo more , with
le a expenditure , by more promptly
fKiikpth'i * the world's liofct prodtictn lethe
the needs of physical being , will attest <
the value to liwiltli of the ] iurc liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy , Syrup of Figs. tf
Ita excellence is due to its presenting1
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste , the refreshing r.nd truly I
liMicflcinl properties of a perfect lux- t
athi ! ; crTuctually cleansing the system ,
dispelling colds , liendaclnvj fttid fevers \
and permanently curing constipation.
It has civeii satisfaction to millions and
met vmh tlio approval of the mciljcnl
profession , becan'o it acts on the Kid
ney : , iiiver and Howels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
ovcry objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs Is for sale by all drug-
isU in 'lOcnim $1 IwiKIcf , but it is raan-
t ucturcd by Iho Cilifornia Fig Syrnp
o only , whose name is printed on every
iickage , also the name , Syrup of Figs ,
nd being well liifnrn ed , you will not
substitute if oflernd.
MfeBl S I
Tills extta-
ordinary Je- { Comtlpatlon ,
J > !
Juvcnator Is zziiuvB ,
tlio most Falling Sen.
wonderful fnUonNcrv
discovery of oustnttohliift
tlio BRO. U of the oyra
has been en nnd other
dorsed by the inn Is.
- Strcnsthons.
tine Jnou of InvlKoratta
l-uropo aud and tones tha
Hudyan Ii uiaft cure
Hob Ility ,
_ Nervousness ,
tludyan stops J > .mllBloUt ,
Premaluieims niuldevcloixa
of the d is- mid restores
charge in _ ( > organs.
( lays. Cure/ J'alua in the
/ )
back , losses
by uny OT
JUAN1100D nightstoppod
quickly. Over Z.OOO private Indorsements
1'retnaluicncsa iiuum HiU'uttnci ' ; lu the flrrt
Btagr It U u iinplom uf etmlnal weaknosi and
bairtnncsi u um be cured In V ) Uayi by tbi
use of Iludynn
Th new discovery was made by the cpeclnlltti
of Itm old famous Hudson Medical Institute. II
la the strongcm vltallzer made It 1s vtry pow r >
ful but haimlms p-'J for SI 0 a package. 01
li packOK i for J5CO ( plain uenlpcl boxei ) .
Written RUaianlco Kven | for n cure If you bill
eli loirs , nnd arc not entirely cured , slic moM
will bo pnt lo you frco of all rhnrBC. C nd tot
ctrciilnni nnd t tlninn'i ' ! Aclilre
Junction Stockton Murkot , mid Kllh
Streets , San
WE Nervous
K KI9 B99
Ireatinentby Mail , CoiisulUlioii Fro
Calarrli , till diseases of the nose : ,
Throat. ChestStomachLivur.Blood
Skin and Kidney diseases Lost
Manhood and all Private Dis
eases of Men ,
II on or mUlroHs ,
Dr. Searlcs & Scarles 1411 I'liriuin Sin
. , Ointiliii Null
A M US bi VI j vT
C Wednesday-Ttiursdas
OCT. 24-25.
IiiliTiuetiHl bj Prink Loiwu and a Orand Crist
Tin niuHt larTtMtlj Htmiliif illiiioiUni prixluc-
llniiH A | > 1 ly full ( it lu irl Mill linnm llmbi'l-
ilslitd wllli m iL-nllUciit wc'iK ry and m.irllluv of-
Jicts. Silo oi > UK Tuendiy niorulnir nt UHIU !
lirlcoa 55U ri'Horvcil eutn ut CO cuUi eaoli
iBTH StrTHEaTER > ( " 'W
Tclopliono 1C U
Matinee hnttmlny .Mull mo Prices.
Any Seat in the House , 25c.
TKr.Kl'HONI ! 1311
4 NIGHTS , CouMuenoiuK Sumlny Mat
The I'unnlmTliinB ( Imt
A r\ju B COMKDV Mivni/rv.
ilntliuuNocliRsdny MutlnioYulinMlay ,
'Ill THE
Omaha LicderKianz and Saengerbnnd.
( Jlmrlo * IVIcrson . Jlrfrl. ? ° r
Cn-it VlolliiUi
linns Albert Tlio
.lostinli Oalim . oo n
And tlio tflrtt Infantry Hefilmeiitllaml.N 0 , IT
Admission , 50 Cents.