Newspaper Page Text
:- -.,-.. - -, &
Will be reaped by alL who
advertise inTnx Dispatch.
It reaches every borne and
is .read by everybody. If
yon are in
Ex-Solicitor General Jenks Says
the President Thinks He
Knows It All.
MILLER IS HIS MAINSTAY.
Quay Pleads Coldness at the White
House to Blnff Office
Hunters. CAMERON WILL KEEP OUT OF THE SWIM.
Jenks Expresses His Opinion of tbe Presi
dent Forcibly bnt Kindly Ho Praises
Attorney General Sillier as Brainy and
Kerry Qnay'a Influence Great With Mr.
Harrison An Effort to Make Southern
Republicans Independent of the Nccroea
A Good Man Wanted for Solicitor
Now that ex-Solicitor General Jenks is so
longer a member of the administration, he
tells what he thinks of the President He
says Harrison is honest, but is too wise to be
successful. Attorney General Miller is
Ben's strong prop. llr. Jenks believes the
firm of Harrison & Miller was principally
Miller. He explains one of Matthew Stan
ley's very sly dodges.
Ex-Solicitor General Jenks is in this
city trying a ease. Now that he is not con
nected with the administration he expresses
his opinions freely rad without reserve.
Mr. Jenks was seen at the Seventh Avenue
last evening by a Dispatch man. In the
course of the interview he said:
"5Tou ask me who will be my successor?
That is a question Providence can answer.
I can't; neither can the administretion at
present. About a month ago, when I told
them my resignation would take effect May
15, the President said he had expected me
to stay until the first of June; but ever since
they have been looking for a man. A num
ber have applied for the position. I could
name them; but it would not be just. My
opinion is that the Attorney General is not
impressed with them,
A Politician Won't Do.
f "Attorney General Miller already realizes
hat a responsible position the Solicitor
"erai fills. He knows he mnst select a
f ability and with some literary cul-
he mere recommendations of politi-
'l Lave no effect in this appoint-
t'he Attorney. General is forced to
t , his time to executive affairs. The
fSolicitor General 3s supposed to look after
the law end, and one can easily see that
neither a knave nor a fool is wanted.
"What is my opinion of President Har
rison? Well, he u an honest man; but
what he doesn't, know is not worth knowing.
When a man lacks the elements of humility
and faith, he will retain his stock of knowl
edge, but he will never learn anything in
addition. He listens to no suggestions, and
he is not slow to make one understand that
what yon tell him he has known for some
Partner Miller the Mnn.
"I am about convinced that Mr. Miller is
the ablest man in the Cabinet. He has
brains and courage, and has confidence
enough in his ability to act on his conclu
sions. I feel pretty sure that Mr. Miller
was the mainstay of the firm of Harrison &
Miller. It strikes me that the President
has always leaned on him, and he no w wants
him near him. A better man than Miller
could not have been appointed, and the
people who frowned at his appointment, be
cause he was unknown, are beginning to see
that he is a man of great executive ability.
"As for Mr. Blaine, the President would
have a fit of the horrors if a man should
ever breathe that anyone beside General
Harrison is President He believes that
his own innate popularity elected him,
though he concedes that Senator Quay'dld
good work and contributed materially to
his success. ,
James and Matthew.
"Mr. Blaine, however, has shown that he
has considerable influence in the consular
service. At present he is sick; not seriously,
but 'he suffers constant pain. The people
know Blaine, and his reputation will not
"Mr. Harrison is not there to learn any
thing; hut it is ridiculous for any man to
think that he knows it all.
"I think Quay has more Influence with
the President than any other man. Next
to him I would place Senator Allison, and
beyond these I would not like to make
guesses. .1 believe Quay is responsible for
the stories that there is a coldness between
the President and himself. He has had
them circulated to deliver himself from the
army of office seekers. He made a great
many promises, and, in 29 cases out of 30,
hean't keep them, and besides, he doesn't
desire to be bothered.
Havr He Blnffs Them.
1o simply tell the hungry ones that he
is out with tbe President and has lost his
influence with him, satisfies the office seeker,
and the Senator is relieved. I know that
Qnay holds numerous interviews with the
President, and I have every reason to be
lieve that the pair stand pretty close to each
"Senator Cameron has agreed to stayout,
and leave the patronage to the junior states
man. He goes off to Europe, and bids
good-by to politics. There is nothing easier
in tbe world to do.
'1 also believe that the President is try
ing to :mke the Republican party in the
South independent of the negro vote. He
makes great professions of kindness for
them; but what has he done substantially
for the colored people? They come to see
him in bevies of 25 to SO,. and he treats them
in many instances in a sneering sort of
A Bit of Comparison.
"I have nothing to cay about the future
of the administration. I only hopfcitwill
( , be as successful as the departed one. As
the year goes by the people Irill begin to see
3$ the glory of Cleveland's work, and" he -will
compare in history with many of his prede-
business let the-
it through The
.party nominee; but the battle will be
fought along the present tariff lines. At
best a protective tariff is like whisky. It
stimulates trade; makes a man feel good
whilo it lasts; but in tbe morning comes the
headache. It is unnatural, and while busi
ness may take spurts at times' the period of
depression under such a system is bound to
follow. There cannot be such an even de
velopment as under the principles of free
"I want to say a word for Dan Lamont I
think he was,. by all odds, one of the best
Private Secretaries that ever stepped into
the White House. What trouble and an
noyance he saved the President, and with
what marvelous skill did he steer the
Dan Never Offended.
"His devices to rid the President of bores
were innumerable, and he did it so pleas
antly that no offense was ever taken.
I never saw a man who
codld appear so dumb when he
didn't want to talk about something that he
knew all about He made one feel a sense
of pity for a man who could be so ignorant
Ah, I tell you Dan could notTse beaten! 1
don't know anything about Secretary Hal-
Mr. Jenks said he intended to return to
Brookville, his old home. He expects to
be retained in the telephone cases. It is
conceded that he is well posted and ac
quainted with all tbe facts involved, and
can push them to a 'successful issue. He
said he had not yet been retained, as was
reported some time ago; but he wiU in all
probability try the cases. ,
CHALLEKGEDJTO A DUEL.
Henry Tlllard, tbo Financier, Receives a
Document of That Nature He Prompt
ly Has the Challenger Arrested
Rumors of a Concealed Romance.
Albany, May 16. Richard Boeckh, a
young German, wrs arrested here this after
noon for challenging to a duel Henry Vil
lard, the well-known financier. A New
York lawyer came up with a detective and
one of the local police justices issued the
warrant for the arrest Boeckh, a slightly
built young man, when arraigned before
the msgistrate, frankly admitted sending
the challengeand also said that he would
have shot Villard if he had got a chance.
He smiled all through the proceedings, and
conveyed the impression that he was de
ranged. The challenge which he sent to
Villard is written in German in a fine,
easily legible hand. A translation of it as
nearly literal as possible is as follows:
Mr. Villard, Sew York.
Since my last appearance in New York, where
you saw me in an invalided condition after a
sickness of several months duration, consider
able time has passed. I bad long ago decided
to have an accounting with you, as well as with
my father. Your plan, -which you two had con
cocted against xne, has miscarried, of which I
me compels me to challenge you to a duel with
pistols, at such a place as may be agreeable
to you in your office if you please.
I give you three weeks' time. At the end of
that time in case you should refuse to fight
such a duel, I should advise you to leave
America, for if we should meet the conse
quences would bo serious to you. Any distance
will be agreeable to me as long as it does not
exceed ten paces, for I consider shooting into
nature as nonsense. Will you please, by return
mail, designate a place where ire may settle
our anairs. it. xsoeckh.
In case yon do not answer my letter I shall
seek you personally.
Boeckh was committed to jail to await the
action of the grand jury. He said he had a
reason tor sending the challenge, but he
would not divulge it There is a rumor that
when Villard was in Germany a few years
ago he was the auest of Boecch's parents,
and Boeckh's father is said to have given
Villard $10,000 to carry to the young man.
Jjhis story does not receive much credence.
HE L0TED IN TAIN.
A Guest at a St. Louis Hotel Suddenly
Becomes Violently Insane.
St. Louis, May 16. Early this morning
wild shrieks were heard proceeding from the
third story of the Hotel Barnum, and a
crowd soon gathered in front of the house.
The excitement was increased by the ap
pearance of a patrol wagon, and shortly
after three policemen emerged from the
hotel bearing between them the struggling
figure ot a man covered with a blood-stained
shirt The cause of the commotion was a
man named P. P. Kirk, of Jacksonville,
HI., who was seized with a violent fit of
insanity during the night Kirk took a
room at Hotel Barnum at 12:30, and an hour
later the guests were startled by a loud
crash as of breaking glass.
Demoniac yells followed, and a hotel
policeman hurried to the third floor of the
hotel, where a terrible sight was revealed.
A man, completely nude, with blood pour
ing irom morp than 20 ragged gashes, was
rushing about the.rrom, scratching and bit
ing tne wans, xne omcer grappled with
him, but the madman beat him off and it
was found necessary to summon help. Two
more officers appeared, and the man was
secured. A love anair, in which Kirk was
disappointed, is the supposed cause of his
THE LILT LEAVING US F0REYER.
Mrs. Lnngtry'a Friends Think Shells Bidding
rSFECIAI. TELEGRAM TO TBE DISPATCH.
New Yobk, May 16. All of Mrs. Lang
try's scenery and stage properties will be
sold at auction on May 28, and her friends
are fearful that this indicates the Lily's de
termination not to appear again upon the
American stage. Mrs. Langtry sails for
Enrope at the end of the month, and next
season she is expected to appear in En
gland. Jnst what her intentions are no
one is able to say. She herself is out of
town and will not not return until just be
fore the date for sailing. One or two o! her
friends said to-day that it was at least
doubtful if she would appear again before
the American public. At any rate, it ap
pears that she would rather buy new pro
perties .than pay storage or freight
The sale ot her theatrical property will
be conducted on the stage of the Grand
Opera House. The schedule includes the
scenery of "Macbeth," painted by Goatcher,
and costing more than $7,000, and the
scenery of "A. Wife's Peril," "Lady Clan
carty," ''As in a Looking Glass," and
"Lady of Lyons'besides all the stage prop
erties of each .piece.
FITE SEPARATE CHARGES
Involving the Embezzlement of Public
Money Bronchi Against Indiana Officials.
Indiapapolis, May'16. For some time
past there has been more or less talk of ir
regularities in the office of Township Asses
sor. The matter was brought to the atten
tion of the grand jury, and that body to-day
returned indictments against Assessor Quill
and his chief deputy, Charles Tyler. The
men are indicted jointly and there are five
counts against each conspiracy,. grand lar
ceny, obtaining money under false, pre
tenses, presenting false claims to Countv
Auditor and presenting false claim to
The indictments are fonnd on the facts of
dummies being placed on the Assessor's
payroll. The evidence against the men was
very strong, though both Qnill and Tyler
say they can explain everything when the
proper time comes, .both men were arrested,
at were rdeased onS5,0&9 beid, fl,0W oa
A SUDDEff SJJMM0NS.
Allen Tborndyli Ulce, tbo New Minister to
Russia, Die In a New York Hotel
After a Very Short Illness Tho
Cause of His Demise.
rSFECUL TH.EOBAM TO TBI DIgrATCTM
New Yokk,' MaylG. Alien Thorndyke
Rice, Minister to Russia and editor of the
Worth American Review, died unexpectedly
at the Fifth Avenue Hotel at 3:30 A. M. to
day. He had not been strong for a longtime,
and within the last week has suffered from
throat troubles. He was 'run down
somewhat by the exertions required , in
settling his affairs in this country prepara
tory to going to St Petersburg, but he had
engaged quarters on the City of Paris, which
leit here on Wednesday. He had arranged
that Lloyd S. Brice should edit the
North American Review while he
was serving his term as Minister,
and last Saturday visited Mr. Brice
at Sand's Point, Long Island. He was not
well when he went there, and on. Sunday,
when he came back to New York, he was
scarcely able to stand. He took a cab and
went to the office of his physician, Dr. Ed
ward L. Keyes, who immediately ordered
him to his bed at the Fifth Avenue Hotel.
No alarm was caused at first by Mr.
Rice's condition. . The illness was pro-
nonncea tonsillitis, or quinsey, with ulcer
ated sores in the throat On" Monday Mr.
Rice began to feel worse, hut even then he
was not considered in danger of death.
After a day of high fever he improved, and
the improvement continued on Wednesday,
and Dr. Keyes, two assistant physicians, the
nurse and Mr. Rice's valet of 20 years'
service, James Sargent, felt certain that the
sick man was recovering as rapidly as could
be expected. On Wednesday night the
physicians were so satined with Mr. Rice's
improvement that they announced that he
would be sufficiently well to sail on the next
steamer of the Inman line, the City of Chi
cago, which will leave on Wednesday.
Mr, Rice had some sleep toward mid
night, and in the morning yesterday was
asleep until 2 o'clock, when one of the at
tendants asked him how he felt He re
plied that he was much better. Those
were his last words. The- nurse let
him go to sleep, and then, fear
ful that during his sleep the abscesses
in the throat would discbarge and so ob
struct "his breathing, he attempted to
awaken Mr. Rice. The patient did not
answer the nurse's words, and even when
touched on .the shoulder failed to
wake up. The nurse was alarmed
and called Sargent, the valet. They
moved the patient in bed, but could ndt
arouse him. The physicians were hastily
called. Before they came Mr. Rice was'
breathing only with' great difficulty, and
when the doctors got there he was beyond
The trouble was one the doctors had
looked for earlier in the history of tbe case.
It was, in the language of the profession,
oedema of tbe glottis, or, according to more
ordinary expression, a choking to death
caused by the swelling of the glottis.
WENT TO PIECES.
Wreck of a Fine Steel Steamer Off the Ore
gon Coast Of 48 Men on Board, Only
12 Escaped No Passengers
Among the Lost.
rSFXCIXL TXXXGHA1I TO TEE DISPATCH.!
Pobxlakd, Ore., May 16. The fine
steel steamer Alaskan, belonging to the
Oregon Railway and Navigation Company,
went to pieces in a heavy gale last Monday
off Cape Blanco, on the Oregon coast, and,
only 12 men out of the 48 on board
have been heard, from. The Alaskan
sailed from Portland last Saturday for
San Francisco, where she was to be
refitted for passenger business on Puget
Sound.. She carried no passengers. She
had barely gone over Columbia river
bar when heavy weather set in. She labored
badly, although extremely swift in a good
sea. She had shown signs of great structural
weakness when subjected to strain.
A regular hurricane blew until Mondav
night, when a large leak was sprung as the
steamer was off Cape Blaco, about 400 miles
south of the Columbia. Her upper decks
suddenly lifted, water rushed in, and she
foundered in a few minutes. Captain Howe
is a good officer, but he could do little
with the crew, which became panic
stricken the moment they saw that
the' vessel was sure to go to the bottom.
Most of the sailors, when the vessel broke
in two, had to be brought up by the Captain
and his officers at the point of a pistol, and
forced to get out the lifeboats and the life
raft Five were drowned during the
launching ot the boat Finally all the rest
were stowed away in the boats, which' just
cleared the ship when she went down.
Captain Howe. Quartermaster Brown
Pilot Woods and six sailors were in one
boat, wbjch was picked up by a tug. They
say there is smali chance of the other boats
reaching land, as the sea was very heavy
and their boat could not have lived much
longer when the tug sighted her. Captain
Howe and Pilot Woods were badly injured
from exposure. Those who knew the
steamers say she was unsafe. She was
in no condition to stand the trip to San
Franoisco, as she was out of order besides
being structurally weak. She was built six
years ago by Roach for Villard. No ex
pense was spared in her fittings and decora
tions. She cost 350,000, and was the com
panion vesselof Olympia, which now runs
From Seattle" to Victoria. She made 22
knots and was one of the swiftest boats on
TM STRUGGLE FOE EIGHT-HOUBS.
A Circular From tbe Knights of Labor
Executive Board on the Subject.
rSFXXIAIi TELZGBAit TO THE DISPATCH.
New Yoke, May 16. The General Ex
ecutive Board ot the Knights cf Labor will
send out to-morrow, through its official
journal, a circular to the order in regard to
the adoption of an eight-hour day.
The circular says that it is the
province of the General Assembly,
as the legislative power of the order, and
not of the Executive Board, to take action
on this question. Local assemblies are
urged to send their delegates to the next
General Assembly fully informed on the
Tbe board reminds tbe Knights that the
American "Federation of Labor has already
come out in support bf the eight-hour day."
The circular says:
Tbe board would be neglectful of its duty
did it not remind the order that, numerically
we are not as strong as wo were wnen tne eient
hbnr agitation was- carried on in 1888. In this
case it is not only necessary that we should de
cide wisely what is best to be done, but that we
should strengthen ourselves, "both In numbers
and -discipline, so that we may decide upon
what we may be able to successfully carry out
INVESTIGATING THE- ASILUJT. .
Terrible Tales of Suffering Caused by Crim
Chicago, ilay 16. The investigation
into the condition of affairs at the Insane
Asylum was.retumed before Judge Pender
gast in the County Court.this morning, The
session was consumed in hearing further
evidence from attendants as to the over
crowded condition of the institntion, the
poor quality of the food, the insufficient
number of attendants, etc.
One attendant testified that she found the
place full of -vermin when she became con
nected with the asylum; that the patients
were in a dreadful condition as a' result, and
that the roof leaked -in some places, wetting
the beds oh which the patients slept At
the afternoon session Reporter C, W. Beck,
of the Chioago Timet, retold his experience ,
in me ttsjiBBtwaen n was KHBg.tbe.-pan
tlTTSBUKGy PRI13AT, JAX 17, 1889.
THE TIDE TJHSTEBMBD
.Even the Horrors of, Honseclcaning
Haven't the Least Effect on
THE HORDE OP OFFICE SEEKERS.
A Hpndrul of Appointments Flung at the
Hungry Host .to Appease It.
I JOHN JABRETt GOES ,T0 .BIRMINGHAM.
A Good-Sized Bw Kicked Pp Among' tbe District of
i Colombia. Posses..
Yesterday was spring house-cleaning day
at the White House, but all its attendant
soapsuds, litter and hubbub, failed to stop
the flow of office, seekers. A number of ap
pointments were unavailingly thrown out,to
assist in checking the flood, among which
was that of John -Jarrett as Consul to Bir
mingham. A row was kicked up "among Dis
trict of Columbia bosses by the appointment
of District Commissioners not named by the
fBPECIAL TILEGHAM TO TUX DISPATCH.!
Washington, May 16. This was a
genuine spring house-cleaning day at the
Executive Mansion. Office seekers found
their way barred by chairs and tables and
carpets, and men with scrubbing brushes
and brooklets of soapsuds, crawled about
under their feet This did not dampen the
courage of the President's visitors. Sena
ators Manderson and Harris were among the
first callers, and they were the only Senators
to intrude. Mr. Harris stepped in for a last
time to oppose the appointment of. L. Cj.
Hine as the Democratic Commissioner of
the District, but he. was too late, as the
President was just on the point of giving to
the world the appointment as Commission
ers of John W. Douglass and L. G. Hine,
the two men who have been "most opposed
by "the boys" who' attempt to run District
NO PENNSYLVANIAN PEESENT.
A number of Representatives called in re
gard to appointment in the States, but none
of the Pennsylvanikns showed up. Secre
tary Noble came in with ex-Secretary of
"War McCreary, and the two spent some
time with the President General James
A. Ekin was t another well-known visitor.
B. W. Goldberg, who has been ruined by
Chinese cheap labor in the shape of Amer
ican opera, which drove the Italian aiticle
sold by Mr. Goldberg out of the market,
was on hand with his half dozen languages,
all of them bad, to plead anew his candi
dacy for no less a place than the Consul
Generalship at Berlin.
Among the waiting crowd the announce
ment of the appointments of tbe day was a
subject of general discussion. That of Mr.
John Jarrett to be Consul at Birmingham
EXCEPTIONALLY WELL COMMENDED
as a just recognition of the services of.
Mr. Jarrett to the manufacturing interests
and the Republican party by his support of I
me protective tanu in. hybij soaps ana
form. Mr, Jarrett's is the most important
appointaeatiin ifBttiiuiAKe stfd salary yet
accorded to Pennsylvania and was backed
by Senators and Representatives of his
State. Birmingham is put Into the consul
ship of the fourth class and the salary is
only $2,500 ayear, but the perquisites, in the
shape of fees, make it one of the best posi
tions, probably next to Manchester and
Liverpool, in the consular service. .
On every hand, also, was heard sympa
thetic comment on account of the death of
the brilliant young publicist, Allan Thorn
dyke Rice, which leaves the office of Minis
ter to Rnssia vacant Every one expressed
heartfelt regret that so promising a career
should be cut short in its beginning. Secre
tary Blaine and other officials of the State
Department were much affected by the un
HARRISON'S LATEST BULLETIN.
John Jarrett Goes to Birmingham and Solo
mon Hlrsch to Turkey.
Washington, May 16. The President
made the following appointments this after
Solomon Hlrsch, of Oregon, to be Envoy Ex
traordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of
tbe United States to Turkey.
Clark E. Carr, of Illinois, to be Minister
Resident and Consul General of the United
States to Denmark.
Henry W. Severance, of California, to be
Consul General of the United States at Hono
lulu. John Jarrett of Pennsylvania, to be Consul
of the United States at Birmingham.
Thomas H. Sherman, of the District ot Co
lombia, to be Consul of the United States at
John W. Douglass and L. G. Hlnes, to be
Commissioners of the District of Columbia.
Following are short sketches of. the prin
cipal Presidental appointees of to-day:
Solomon Hlrsch, of Orecon, who was ap
pointed. Minister to Turkey, is a prominent
businessman of Portland, of Hebrew parent
age. He was a leading candidate for theSen
ate from Oregon at tbe last election, and lacked
but one vote of 'securing an election, finally
EivinKway to Senator Mitchell after along
Clark E. Carr, of Illinois, appointed to be
Minister to Denmark, is a leading Republican,
about 55 years of age, living at Galesburg,
where he has been postmaster. He was promi
nent in the last campaign, and at tho incoming
of the present administration, was a strong
candidate for the office of First Assistant Post
Henry W. Severance, of California, made
Consul General to Honolulu, has foryears been
identified with the Sandwich Islands. His
father was editor and proprietor of the Kenne-'
bee Journal when Secretary Blaine made his
entrance into pullc life. He was Minister to
Hawaii, and his son has been Consul at Salt
Francisco for tbe Hawaiian Government about
whose affairs be is thoroughly informed. Ho
is about 50 years of age.
John Jarrett who goes as Consul to Birming
ham, is well known from his long connection
with the steel and Iron industries, whlch'ln
fluenced his selection as Consul to Birmingham,
a center of this trade. Be is Secretary of one
of the largest associations of metal workers in
tbe United States. He has been prominently
before the public as an earnest worker for pro
tection. Thomas H. Sherman, who was selected as
Consul at Liverpool, is credited to tbe District
of Columbia, where he has lived for many
years, although he came originally from Maine.
He was a telegraph operator, and became
private secretary to Mr. Blaine when the latter
was Speaker, in I860. He retained the same
connection dnring Mr. Blaine's term in the
Senate and his administration of the State De
partment. After Blaine's retirement from
public life, Mr. Sherman continued in the de
partment Where be was atsachejd to tho Con
sular Bureau. He has acted ' as private secre
tary to Secretary Blaine since March 4 of the
A DAMPER ON THE DRAMA.
The Use of Government Land in Guthrie for
a Theater Refused.
Washington, May 16. A tele'gramwas
to-day received at the Interior Department
from Guthrie, Oklahoma, inquiring whether,
on the petition of tbe Mayor, City Council
and prominent citizens of that town, the
Government would allow the temporary use
of the Government's reservation acre for a
"first-class theater." A negative answer
Tonogitown la Llao With the Booster. .
Washington,-May, 16,-The President
to-day appointed the lollowinor named Best-
. masters: Edward H. Hpse-r,. at vYeSBg-'
town. O.! KMrFB.'-Mwaa-i:rmirVrtn'
;i w .rj . .' i. 'Jr,sz? . :,- "-Trr?rj
r.i Ana. y .Mw;jmv iiimur mmmmym.' juhv
ONE MAN WHO. CANT BE BPAEED.
A Good Reason for tho Detention of a
Single Democrat in Office.
tSPECIAL TXLXOBAU TO THE DISPATCH.!
Washington, May 16. Superintendent
Bates, of the free delivery system of the
Postofiice Department, is one of the high
officials appointed by Mr. Cleveland who
still lingers under the new administration
for the reason that he cannot well be dis
pensed with until some of the work in hand
is got out of the way. During the incum
heney of Colonel Bates an immense work
has been done in the extension of the free
delivery system, so that nearly every town
and city io the' country which was entitled
to that convenience has either secured it or
will soon do so. Ever since the advent of
the new administration there has not been
the least cessation of the tremendous bulk of
correspondence in this bureau, and oppor
tunity has not. been found to wedge m a
The only town recently favored in Penn
sylvania is Hazelton, where free delivery is
begun tcday. "Little Washington" would
have had the system at aboVt the same time
had the present building in that town been
of sufficient capacity to accommodate the
increased force. As it is, a new lease had
to be made. It was decided to extend the
present quarters and make a new lease at
?900 a year. As this is a rather high rent,
there is a possibility that the department
.will not QDDrove it. Even if it does, the re-
.Xnodeling will consume some time, and it is
xnougnt the tree delivery will not be begun
previous to the middle of October.
KICKED UP A LOCAL ROW.
District of Colombia BossciDlspIeascdWUh
Two of Harrison's Appointments.
SPECIAL TELEOBAM TO TBS DISPATCH.!
Washington, .May 16. A fine row has
been kicked up in the District among the
j would-be bosses by the appointment of John
W. Donglass and L. G. Hines as Commis
sioners of the District, to succeed Messrs.
Webb and Wheatley. Perry Carson, the
colored boss, and Andy Gleason, the Irish
boss, wanted Mr. Rock, of the Commis
sioners' office, promoted to the post of Com
missioner. Especially did tbey not want
;Douglass, who, as' they say, belongs to the
kid-glove class, and. they and their friends'
have consumed no end of rock and.rye in
the interests of their friend Rock. This
evening they are boiling over with denunci
ation of tbe administration, and Perry Car
son's hotel is boisterous with threats of
what will be done for Mr. Harrison when" he
wants a renomination.
Generally speaking, the appointments
are highly commended. Both gentlemen
are lawyers. As "business men" failed so
signally in this office in the persons of
Wheatley and Webb, it was decided to try
the legal profession. Mr. Hines is an Ohio
man, a graduate of Oberlin College, who has:
been practicing law here since 1865.
A SLIGHT FALLING OFF.
Only Fourteen Pennsylvania Postmasters
, Appointed In One Day.
rSrECIALTELEOBAK TO THE DISPATCH. 1
WASnmOTON, May 16. One hundred
and twenty-one fourth-class postmasters were
appointed to-day, 14 of them for Pennsyl
vania and 8 for West Virginia, Pennsyl
vania is as follows:
Theophilus Jones, AUenport; William A
McDermltt, fiellwood; Thomas McMillan,
Bower Hill; A N. Essinger, Dillsburg; John C.
Shertzer. Fairfield; N. S. Ebersole. Loysvllle;
:Cbarles Jeach-MlliaByllle; H. C.8heref:
New Bloomfleldj OTWrMeek, New Columbia;
John M. Terrell, New Freeport; John Grady,
PortBIanchard; John Scholl, Pugbtown: Gus
tavo Smith, Seeleyville; Charles Good, Water
ton. RoDert Hunter has been appointed light
house keeper at PresqueIsle, off the city of
Erie, vice C. D. Cojle, resigned,
PENSIONS FOR SAM0AN .SUFFERERS.
Applications Being Filed .and Allowances
Made to the Dependent Ones.
Washington, May 16. Applications
for pensions are beginning to come in at the
pension office from the widows and de
pendent relatives of officers and men who
lost their lives in the recent naval disaster
at Samoa. Tbe widow of Captain Schoon
maker, of the Tandalia, filed her claim a
few days ago, and it has been submitted to
the proper division for allowance. Her pen
sion will amount to (30 per month.
To-day a colored woman whose' son was
employed on one of, the lost vessels appeared
at the pension office and filed her claim for
a pension. She will be allowed $12 per
Charge Each Other With Stealing Coats and
Fighting- Wllh Hnzors.
Chicago, May 16. Rev. Herman R. J.
Johnson was in the Armory Police Court
charged with obtainingononey by false pre
tenses and making threats to kill Rt Rev.
Bishop Lennox. The reverend gentlemen,
with their wives and several other parties in
the case, are colored. The first charge was
to the effect that Brother Johnson had made
away with some trunks, the property of
Henry Burger, which he had pawned for
a board bill. The other was to the effect
that Johnson had threatened to do up the
Bishop' with a razor, if the latter carried out
his threat to expose Johnson in his paper.
It appears that the quarrel is a religious
one; that the Bishop and Johnson were
evangelizing in partnership, and that John
son drew out and set up in opposition to the
Bishop. JobnEon, during the course of tho
examination, charged the Bishop with
having stolen a coat. Finally, all the
parties interested cot to talking at once and
flinging charges about, till the justice cut
matters short by holding Johnson in bonds
to keep the pjace.
LEFT HEE MONEY TO HEE LOTER.
ABenntifnl Yonng Lady Remembers Her
Betrothed in Her Will. .
rSPZCTAL TZLIOBAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Freehold, N. J May 16. Miss Annie
Baker, aged 26 years, died of consumption
a few days ago at her home near the old
Tennant Church. Her parents had been
dead many years, and Miss Baker was the
sole heir to an estate valued at $20,000.
She graduated from the Young Ladies' Sem
inary in 1881, and was a handsome and cul
tured young lady.
Joseph Sutphen, a yonng man who lives
at Tennant, had been paying attentions to
.Miss Baker for some time, and they were
engaged to be married. A few weeks betore
her death-Miss Baker made a will, in which
she bequeathed $500 to an old servant who
had been In the family many years, and the
rest of the property to her lover.
A1AWIEE BADLY BEATEN,
And He Says Bis Assailants Were tho Sons
,. of Plunger Walton.
ISriCIAL TILZGBAM TO THX DISPATCH.
Philadelphia, May 16. Frank and
Charles Walton, sons of "Plunger" Wal
ton, who resides in" this city, were held each
in (1,000 bail to-day, for assaulting and
beating into insensibility J. Armstrong
Welch, a young lawyer, while he lay abed
and asleep on Tuesday night of this week, at
At the hearing to-day Mr. Welch pre
sented a", sorry light) his "face showing the
.effects of a- severe beating". All the' young
men are between ra ana au. unanes waiwa
iJ"a Clerk fe'Hw-'oky.taxj aBatSja&JTztstz
First Day's Session of tresbyterian
Assemblies, Worth and South.
BOTH SELECT THEIRjttODERATORS,
Sat the Convention in Chattanooga Has
Some Trouble About It.
JSEWT0RE7S MEETING RUHS 8JI00THLI,
Bnt an Old-Tima Snig in the BoathenijAssemDly
Kcarly Causes a Sow.
The one hnndred and first General As
sembly of the Presbyterian Church, North,
convened at New York yesterday, for a ten
days' session. The first day's exercises con
sisted of a sermoD, the election of Dr. Will
iam C. Roberts as. Moderator, and the sacra
ment of the Lord's Supper. The General
Assembly, South, met at Chattanooga and
elected H. C. Hill, of Fayettvilre, N. C,
after a rather exciting session.
tETECIAI. TELZQEAM TO TUX EISPATCU.1
New Yobk, May 16.? At the hour for
the assembling of the Commissioners of the
One Hundred and .First General Assembly
of the Presbyterian Church in America, 467
ministers and elders were in their places in
the Fourth-Avenue Presbyterian Church,
ready for work which will continue until
May 26, and to which 760,000. professed
Presbyterians all over the United States
will look for spiritual guidance.
There were three main events of interest
in to-day's three sessions. In the morning
a sermon was delivered by the retiring
moderator, the Rev. Dr. C. L. Thompson,
in the afternoon a new moderator was,
elected, and in the evening the holy com
munion was celebrated.
The church was crowded at the morning
service. Rev. Dr. Thompson's' sermon was
delivered in a clear, resonant voice, and
with amplitude of gesture, and although it
occupied nearly an hour,-it was listened to
from beginning to end with unwearying in
terest. The text was: "Every place that the
sole ot the foot shall tread upon, that I have
given unto you, as I said unto Moses"
Joshua i, 3.
A BEMABEABLE ANALOGY.
Between the position of the Israelites and
our own, Dr. Thompson said there is a re
markable analogy,. On the east of the
Israelites were nations ruled by tyrants and
despots, and Israel faced them with the true
doctrine of human brotherhood. Thought
ful observers in our own and other lands
recognize the fact that the severest strains
on our national life is yet to be
met, probably within the next gen
eration. How far conservative, home
loving and order-loving -habits of our
new populations shall balance the spirit of
restless adventure, the love of money and
the love of power, how far a spirit of defer
ence to wholesome laws, shall restrain fever
ish social agitations imported from other
lands, are questions which hold our atten
tion to-day. We are beginning to be sensi
ble that the confluence of waters may make
-a whirlrjool. and that the very elements of
Trfflf irortilgWi',-- Hales- haraorilied, may sup
ply tne explosives lor our downfall, ratri
olism is strong with ns, but we need more
than patriotism, shall we have
A NATUBAL CONSCIENCE "
strong enough to bind and' blend social
and moral diversities and hold us firm to
the devout beginning of ourhistory? The
Christian Church must be heard in answer.
The gospel must teach reverence for author
ity, and it must deliver the people from that
dull hopelessness which has no outlook for
a better time ahead. History gives us no
reason to Suppose that a republic not
thoroughly grounded in religion will long
survive assaults from without or agitation
from within. To overtake the religious
problem of our beloved land, may a spirit
of evangelizing faith and zeal fall upon our
In the afternoon session Warner Van
Norden, of this city, a lineal descendant of
Dominie Everardus Bogardus, the first
ordained minister who preached in New
Amsterdam, presented to the moderator a
mallet of oak from a timber in the old Mid
dle Dutch chnrch of this city.
SB. BOBEBTS IS SIODEEATOK.
Rev. Dr. Purves, of Pittsburg, nomi
nated for moderator, the Rev. Dr. Charles
a. -Uickcv, oi .rnnaaeipnia, ana tne Rev.
Dr. S. J. Nicolls seconded the nomination
in a speech. The Rev. Dr, Tennis S. Ham
lin, of Washington, nominated the Rev.
-Dr. William C, Roberts, President of Lake
Forest university, and the Rev.
Dr. Melancthon Woolsey Stryker,
of Chicago, seconded the nomina
tion in a speech. Finally the Rev. Dr.
John F. Hcndy nominated the Rev: John
M. Worrall, of this city. On roll call Dr.
Roberts was declared elected. The ballot
ing resulted in 249 votes for Dr.' Roberts,
192 for Dr. Dickey, and 26 for Mr. Worrall.
President Roberts was born in South
Wales in 1832, was graduated from Prince
ton College in 1855. and from Princeton
Theological Seminary in 1858. He has
preached as "pastor in Wilmington, Del.;
Columbus, O., and in Westminster Chnrch
in Elizabeth. He was elected secretary of
the Home Missionary Society in 1882, and
of Lake Forest University in 1886.
A IJIYELY .SESSION.
Opening of tbe Southern Presbyterian As
sembly at Chattanooga A Row Over
tha Election of a Moderator
Saloons and Open Postoffices
on Sunday Denounced.
Chattanooga) May 16. The Southern
General Assembly of the Presbyterian
Chnrch met in this city to-day, tbe session
being formally opened by a sermon preached
by Rev. Dr. Bullock, of Washington, D. C,
the retiring Moderator, At the close of the
sermon a moderator was chosen. These were
nominated: H. C. Hill, of North Carolina,
D. O. Armstrong, of Virginia; Rev. Dr. J.
C. Woodro'w, of South Carolina.' James
Lyons, Lay-Commissioner from Richmond,
Ya., objected to the nomination of Mr.
Woodrow, giving as a reason that he had
not submitted to tbe judgment of the last
GeneralAssembly with regard to tho theory
of evolution, which he continued to teach
-in his college,' and that he had in an edi
torial article criticised the action of that
assembly. . ,
Dr. Woodrow arose excitedly and pro
nounced "that statement wholly incorrect"
This raised a flutter of excitement, "but it
was quickly quelled by the moderator. Mr.
Lyons resnmed the floor and read several
articles from Dr. Woodrow's paper, all of
which seemed to be communications, bnt for
which he asserted that Dr. Woodrow was
responsible as editor. These articles
severely criticised the last general assembly.
When Mr. Lyons had taken his seat Dr.
Woodrow arose and withdrew his name as a
candidate for moderator, and repelled the
charge of insubordination. He said he was
under an obligation to Submit and did sub
mit to the judgment of the assembly. Mr.
Lyons was called to order and Dr.- Wood
row's name withdrawn over the protest of
Jlr. H. CHill, of Fayettevllle. N. 0
was elected. and.. installed. J.-D. West,' of
..nmMipffij Mm.iA.a nvw-i.n.U.n;MVM
W. F. Crahb, Of If ew.York representative
of the American Sunday Observance So
ciety, madean. address in" which he said the
saloons and open postoffices were among the
greatest enemies to Sabbath observance.
He made a strong talk in favor of a legal pro
hibition of Sunday work,
SOUVENIRS 0E 1840.
A Big; Box Foil of Tippecanoe Campaign
Belles Sealed Up at the White Honse
An Interesting Autograph Let
ter From Henry Clay.
Washington, May 16. There have
been received at the White House since
President Harrison's occupancy began many
souvenirs of the campaign of 1840 and of
tho President's grandfather, General Will
iam Henry Harrison. They fill a large
box, which has just been packed and sealed
up and laid away. One of the most inter
esting of these is an old-fashioned green
paper-covered pamphlet, bearing the title;
"Sketch of the Indian Tribes of the Mi
ami Yalleyi" by William Henry Harri
son. The title page states that
it was printed by the request of tho Ohio
Historical Society, before whom it was evi
dently delivered as an address by the author
in 1839. Accompanying the text is a profile
map of the Miami and Ohio rivers around
North Bend, showing the location .of the
residence of General William Henry Harri-(
son, also that of John Scott Harrison, the
birthplace of President Harrison. On the
front page is written the words: "J. Fenni
more Cooper, with the compliments of the
author." The pamphlet came from Coop
erstown, N. Y-, and evidently had been se
cured from the great novelist's papers after
Anotheryalued document is the following
autograph letter of Henry Clay; written to
H. KirkW. Ford, of Malcolm Postoffice,
Pulaski county, Mississippi, dnring the
campaign of 1840, to settle a campaign ru
mor as to the writer's feelings toward Gen
eral Harrison. The letter was received from
Patrick D. Laughton, of Towanda, Pa., but
he gives ho information as to how it came
into his possession. It reads as follows:
"Washington. 29th April, 1S1Q.
Deab Sib I received your favor stating that
a rumor prevails in Mississippi that I objected
to tbe aDOointment of General W. H. Harrison
as Minister to Columbia upon the gronnd of
his incompetency to discharge the duties of
that office and Inquiring of me into the truth of
that rumor. General Harrison received that
appointment dnring Mr. Adams' administra
tion. So far front its being true that I ob
jected to his appointment npon any ground, it
had my entire concurrence; and, beside his
public credentials and instructions, he bore a
private letter from me to General Bolivar,
President of Columbia.
I am, -nith great respect
Your obedient servant
'CEAZED BY HARD STUDY.
A Yonng Lawyer Orders Ont a Band on
Being Admitted to tho Bar.
SPECIAL TXLXQBAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., May 16. Her
bert Winthrop Peck, of Plainfield, N. J.,
passed a creditable examination to-day and
was admitted 'to practice at the bar of the
State of New York. He immediately rushed
into the street, and. throwing his hat in the
air, shouted: "I am an attorney and coun
selor at law. Where can I get a band?"
He found one of 19 pieces and hired it for
the rest of the day, and paraded the streets
ahead of it, carrying a broom. He then
sent the band to the Nelson House and went
himself to a store on Market street and or
dered 5200 worth of firewotks. Then he
made a speech in 'front of , the Nelson Honse,
saying' he" was broke but had a$700-check
in his pocket that he could not get cashed.
At last accounts the band or fireworks
had not been paid for, and Mr. Peck had
ordered a collation for his fellow students.
It is the belief of those who know him that
hard' study disordered his mind, and his
success in passing and being admitted'
had crazed him for the time being. Peck,
accompanied by two of his companions, left
to-night for New York.
HAILSTONES TWO DAIS' OLD.
Georgia to the Front With the Best Storm
Story of Alt
ISPXCIAL TZLXOSAM TO TBX DISPATCH.!
Wbightyille, Ga., May 16. The hail
storm which recently passed over this section
was undoubtedly the heaviest and most de
structive that had ever visited this place.
In many instances it annihilated the cotton
and corn crops to such an extent really as
to necessitate having the ground plowed
and the respective crops planted over again.
On Hon. C. L. Holmes' place the hail killed
outright all the fowls on the premises that
were not under shelter, beside doing like
damage on the place.
But the most remarkable part of the story
comes with the sequel, viz.: Two days after
the storm had passed hail was found 12
inches to 18 inches in depth, in localities
where it had drifted.
THE FARMERS HATE TO PAT.
Southern Railroads Increasing Their Rates
on Grain, Floor and Hay.
St. Louis, May 16. The Southern
Freight Association, in session here to-day,
advanced rctes on grain and hay to all
Southern points 1 -cent per 100 pounds, ex
cept to coast and Florida points, which
were advanced 4 cents per 100 pounds.
Rates on flour in sacks and barrels to last
named points were also advanced 4 cents
per 100 pounds. The new rates will take effect
on June 1. The association expects to com
plete its work to-morrow.-
HE KILLED THE ATTORNEY,
Who Was Instrumental In Securing an
Execntion on His Store.
Nashville, May 16. This afternoon
James F. Turner shot and mortally wonnded
T. A. Holton in the office of Justice of
the Peace Brown. It appears that the firm
of which Holton was a member had
secured the issuing of an execution upon
merchandise in Turner's store. Some hot
language concerning the trouble led to the
tragedy. Both are prominent citizens.
SIX INCHES IN CIEGDMFERENGE.
That la the Size of Hailstones Which Fell
Thick and Fast In Iowa.
Clinton, Iowa, May 16. A heavy hail
storm passed over the city this morning,
stones 6 inches in circumference being meas
ured. Skylights were broken and small
fruit and tender plants were badly damaged.
At the close of the storm the ground was
covered with stones averaging a half inch
Molting a Strang Fight
rSFXCIAX, TXXXQBAX TO THX DISPATCS.1
Habbisbcbo, May 16. The insurance
men are making a strong-fight against the
factory insurance bill. To-day the Gov
ernor accorded a hearing to a number of
manufacturers from Philadelphia, Cambria
and Allegheny counties,, who desire, tha bill
to become a law, and then a number of fire
insurance agents in opposition thereto.
Arrested for Sifting a Letter ol $le.
Washington, May 16. Chief. Post
office Inspector Rathbone has received a
telegram announcing the arrest of G. P.
Dorsey, a postal "clerk on the Greenwood
and Jackson, Miss., railway pottofice liae,
for rifllne-a test registered letter of S18. Th
revideaee seals' Deney iMieU to be or.
Of any kind can best be
satisfied by advertising m
the columns of The Dis
patch. THREE CENTS:"
The GenHais Will Come Onli
Against the Amendment. ..
TUMEBS LEAD THE LIKE,:
And Singers, as Well as Military
Bodies, Bring Up the Bear.
A WELL-DEFINED .0BGAN1ZATI0IL
For Public Agitation, and a Watchful Sjet J
At the Ballot Box, . : Ar
INDEPENDENT OP L1QD0E INTERESTS
The fight begins to-morrow. The liquor'
dealers of the State have been thoroughly
organized. They will push things. But
there is an element of 30,000 voters besides,
them, thoroughly and most cohesively or-.
ganized. This element is made up German
Turnvereins and kindred societies. TheW
have taken action here. They will work
independently of liquor dealers, for the
same cause. Significant interviews have
been drawn out
To-morrow will be the day on which the
great workers against the prohibition
amendment will commence to sound their
bugle horns of agitation among the people'
The Brewers' Association of Allegheny,
county, and of the State generally, the Re
tail Liquor Dealers' Association and the'
vast number of organized anti-Trohibi-tionists,
who have so far only confined
themselves to the gathering of ammunition
by increasing their forces, getting dilatory;
people to become naturalized citizens and'
voters, will commence to-morrow night tc
agitate the sentiment against" prohibition
Halls have been secured wherever there
was one to be had, and speakers have been
chosen from their ranks to enlighten the -people
at mass meetings on the great issue'
of June 18.
But at the last moment the Antis have
gained an acquisition from an element of
American citizens which, although working'
independently of the liquor interest will
prove an inestimable reinforcementto" their'
ranks. This army of organized anO-proM-'
bition agitators is composed of the German
societies of Pennsylvania, csmposed of the
vast number of organizations of Turners,
singers, lodges and military bodies.
This movement, which has been quietly
flickering within the breast ot each individ
ual member of all these organizations, readv
to burst forth in a red-hot flame at fhn filiftf . ',
touch of the fuse, is now about toboletlooso,
to manifest its Influence in every direotion.
THE FIEST BOilB
was fired from the Turners of Philadelphia,
who, in a public "Appeal" to their brethren
throughout the State, invoke them to do their
utmost to defeat the proposed amendment to
the Constitution. Among other thing3 stated
in this appeal are these:
Our only effective weapon to combat tho prohi
bition error 1 the billot box. Let every man do
bis duty, let ns all Influence our friends and ac
quaintances, so that no vote may be lost through -indifference,
carelessness or neglect
The tyranny, Injustice and dishonesty of the.
prohibition movement so arbitrary and despotic
in its very rorm ana nature mmt be obvious to
every unbiased and tnlnklng mind.
Is it compatible with tbe idea of a free govern
ment that a large number of its citizens sbaU be
forcibly deprived of what tc- them. Is an enjoy
ment of life, because another part may not have
the taste or desire for the same, or have not the
necessary power of self control?
Is it a just and sound lair to punish citizens of
good moral character and temperate habits by de
priving them of a beverage nsed as long as civil
ization existed, merely to protect a comparatively
small number of west characters, unable to con
trol their animal passions?
In order to get a comprehensive idea-of the
extent of this movement to get the weight of
votes it will represent at the ballot box on Juno
18, and to form an estimate of the power which
wields the executive lever among organized
Germans, some calls were made among the,
most prominent members of their local associa
The Urst visit was paid to Professor
Oscar Scheer, Secretary of the District of
Western Pennsylvania of the North American"
Tnrnverein, which is composed of 15 societies,
counting a membership of nearly 3,000.
"There is a rule in the constitution of every
Tnrnverein," said the Professor, "which puts
every memuer ot tne organization under a
moral obligation to defend and stand no against
all infringements and Impositions npon per
sonal liberty, and, inasmuch as the introduc
tion of prohibition into our Constitution is br
us considered to bo against the fundamental
principles of personal liberty, every Turner is
morally bound to resist and fight against tha
introduction of such a measure. Turners stand
upon the platform of ideal and
which forbids them to Indorse the abolition of
a beverage just because it is desired by other
people, who have no right to bare their wishes
"Is every Turner a citizen of the "United
"Yes; It is one of the requirements of our
organization to see to the fact that every mem
ber either be a natural citizen of this country,
or proceed to become a citizen immediately '
after coming here."
"How strong is your organization in Penn
sylvania?" "I have no exact knowledge of the figures. '
But you must not forget that there are Turn
vereins in this State which do not belosg to tba
North American Turner Bond; but 1 should
judge that there are over 10,000 active Turners
In the State."
"What about the singing societies?"
"1 don't know."
""What arrangements have you made in re
gard to the campaign against prohibition?"
"I don't know whether there will do any con
certed action in the matter; but I am sure that
everyone will constitute himself a commltteo
of one to do all he can to defeat tha measure. "
Personally, I do not think agitation in a body ,
is necessary amont: us at alt The amendment
is defeated already. In my opinion. However,
I do not care to say what the Central Tnrnve
rein or any other tnrnverein is doing."
From Mr.8cheer.THE Despatch reporter
went to see Mr. William Wartman, President
of the district; but he was also very reticent as
to what tbe different Turners were come to uo.
A visit to Mr. G. a Hess, an ex-President and
one of the founders of tbe Central Tnrn
verein, and an honorary member of tho
Frohsinn Singing Society, was very communi
cative on tbe subject and he laid the entire
campaign projects bare. .
WAS TO THE KNIFE.
"It may be," Mr. Hess began, "that Tama
little too outspoken on tha subject; butfn view
of existing circumstances, and tha methods ? '
used by the opposition, I do not think that I
am doinjr wrongs and I am not afraid to say .
what I know. To begin with, let me tell you,
that all the Turnvereins of Western Pennsyl
vania, have pledged themselves to agitate
against prohibition at every opportunity.
I offered a resolution to that ef
fect a few weeks ago in a meeting
of the Central Tnrnverein, and it was adopted.
That same resolution was afterward offered
again in a meeting of the Executive Committee '
of the Western Pennsylvania district and was ''
again adopted. Iliad you. it was distinctly
stated that we are to act independently - of thos
lleraer . dealers. Wo are set dfesdisg4thoS
saloon keepers, nor ; ara ,. t Stathnr ' ibritae. g
win we flove a gaagygja- Wtte.'assti