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i y.my i. rf ajjm'tiau.WiH- * -.V- THE OMAHA DAILY BEEHTUESDAY , JULY 2 , 1880. What The Patrick Land I RESULT OF THE FIRST YEAR'S WORK. One year ago the present ownership and management assumed charge of The Patrick Land Com pany and "began offering Dundee Place for sale , in lots. In that time the sales for ground have amounted to $361,300. We have spent in grading the streets and perfecting the drainage , nearly $70,000. "We have induced one of the largest investment companies in Kansas City to open an office in Omaha , who have made building and other loans in Dundee Place amounting to about $200,000. All of this money has gone into circulation in Omaha. Some for brick , some for lumber , some for hardware , some for slate and other building material , and a large portion has gone to mechanics and the laboring clashes. A large number of Carpenters , Bricklayers , Plasterers , Painters , Finishers , Slaters , Tinners and Graders , have found constant employment for the past year. We have revolutionized the growth of the city to a considerable extent , eveything is going west to the beautiful * hills , and Dundee Place has grown into great popularity , where one year ago there was not a sign .of a house era a street. We feel great satisfaction in our efforts , because the results are far beyond what the most sanguine could have hoped for. Many elegant homes have been built , costing from $3OOO to $1OOOO apiece. By the end of the season we expect to be able to count 100 beautiful homes in Dundee Place. They will bee o m es of sxich a class of rceople as to make any neighborhood desirable. Certainly no location in Omaha will e.iual Dundee Place- Residents there will soon have all the advantages of the city without the burden of city taxes. Call and see us for any particulars. We will show the property at any time. The Patrick Land Company , SOLE OWNERS OF DUNDEE PLACE , Ol W. H. CRAIG , President. N. D. ALLEN , Vice-President. . W. K KURTZ , General Manager .1 ' T THE LABOR COMMISSIONERS. Features of the National Conven tion at Hartford , Conn. WELCOMED BY THE EMPLOYERS. Think Now H.ii8land Manufacturers the Bureau's Work Bcnetlctal- Wn- - Irish National Jjoncue coin News Notca. LINCOLN. July l , I John J. Jenkins , deputy commissioner of the bureau of labor and statistics , returned home , last evening , from the national convention hold nt Hart- vention of labor commissioners , lord , Conn. , and of its features of general in terest he says : "Tho seventh annual convention or mo labor commissioners of. the United States met In Hartford , Conn. , on the 25ta inst , In the semite chamber of the capital. Eighteen bureaus were oreser.t. out of the twenty-two The work of the convention was conducted , by the express desire of the last convention , Without the reading of papers , confining Itself to practical work. The result of this course has been highly bnnellcial , bringing down sta tistics to a greater uniformity and insuring bettor results. The convention found itself oiicourauod by the presence of professors of political economy from various universities. The minators of Connecticut und Uhodo Island guvo us words of encouragement. Ono of the pleasing features of the conven tion was tno invitation given to it by the proprietors of the Chunoy Bros.1 silk mills nt South MnbsachiiRutts , the cot ton thread mills of the WlUlnian- tlo Linen comuany at WllHimmtio. The Now York and Now England railroad companies nlacod a apodal train at our disposition. It was with grout pleasure that the members of the convention visited these mills , noticing among oVhur things the atten tion paid to the sanitary condition nnd pro tection ot the employes. Tha charge oi white slavery In Now England's manufac turing Industries could not have met with n more complete refutation than the condition of these mills , These manufacturers hailed with pleasure the formation of labor bureaus. \Vhllo ut llrst they hud n misgiving nito the actual benefits to bo dunved from thoui , they hud done much were now satlsllod that they by the collodion of facts brought out by Ipvcstlgatlon , to bring a bettor understanding bntweon employer und employers ; that tlio re lations of capital and labor were bettor un derstood by the working people , hence thorn was loss of a disposition to listen to the sand lot orator. At Manchester the example sot by the urn ployoro was noticeable. Everything that could bo done toward inuklug the homo o the employe pleasant was done , nnd thia great manufacturing town looks more like n narlt devoted to pleasure and rest than a Brent manufacturing cantor. With Its 1'JOO employes there is not a single policeman In the town and there Is only ono constable who , during the past twelve months , m ado only two arrests , and this is not duo to pro hibition , for there you nnd intoxicants sold with the sumo restraints that exist in Now Yor . The next annual convontioi will moot in Dos Molnos , when arrange ments will be made to show the members o that convention the producing power of r < o bruska to supply wholesome moat * . It wll bo hold some tlmo during the month of May less than a. year bunco. " Untnrtnlnod hy Church liiiwo. Eight of the newspaper men of Lincoln were royally entertained and uanquoltod by Church Howe yesterday at bis farm in Kouiahu county , six wiles south of Auburn The party consisting of Al Falrbrothor , editor of the Dully Cull ; Hugh G. McVlckor of the State Journal ) John M. Cotton of the Omaha Herald bureau ; Fred Bonzlngor o the Capital City Courier ; Harry Dobbins p Evening News ; J , O. Soucrlu of the Globe nud At E. Ewan , of THB OMIIIX Bus bureau , lot over tbo Missouri Pacific nt 0:30 : in the morning and arrived nt Howe station , near the farm , about 2 o'cloclf. At klr Howe's request , ho was wired before the party left Lincoln. The boys got there n nriiuct condition for the feast of good things. Church and his son , Herbert , with aack and carry-all , were at the train. In n tew minutes the party were In the Nomalia < tatosman's ' purlers , and 0.1 soon as toilets could bo arranged surrounded elegantly spread tables. It was loaded with every delicacy of the season. There was drink for the prohlbs and drink for the antis. But , lot imagination supply the details. Fine crops , line horaos , line cattle and flno bogs worn seen on every hand. There was four hundred odd head of porkers , eighty head of fat steers which would weigh 1700 pounds on an average , and 100 head of unoly bred borsca. His stud of horses is ono of the very finest In the wost. It Is composed of draft , general utility nnd roadster stock , all finely brod. Ono trotter especially attracted attention. His recorded name is McClure , an inbroa Wllkos , slrod by Recorder , by Al cantara , byGcorgo Wilkes ; dam by Emma Wllkos by Ciuy Wilkcs by George Wll tcs. Ho is a handsome dapple bay nud weighs 1175 pounds. Besides McClure the masuill- cent National , un imported Perchoron , weigh ing 1000 pounds , was the delight of the party. Hoxio. by Coronet and ThoriwPnuco by Almatlto were ul o beauties. But it would take paces to dcserlbo Chitthorn , Fred Hib- bord. Lily Thorn , Nellie H , Verona , Dyna mite , Mary Dye and the eighty odd others of the stud. " At 7 o'clock Church drove the party to Auburn , whore all attended the evening ser vice at the First Presbyterian church. The party loft Auburn at 2:30 : n. m. and reached homo at 0:15 : Monday morning. Notarial Appointments. Governor Thayer to-day appointed the fol lowing Nebraska notaries public : Albert Joico , Syracuse , Otoo county ; Wllliaai N. Ward. Homingford , Box Butte county ; G. E. Austin. Corbln , Dawos county ; Ora Hlch- nrds , Hayes Center , Hayes county : A. Mo Namara , North Platte , Lincoln .county ; F. E. Shepherd , Lincoln , Lancaster county. City NOWH nnd Notns. The muslo committee for the Fourth has engaged four of the leading local bands for that day. Mrs. W. H. Coffin and daughter loft to-day for a brief visit to Spirit Lake , la. Senator Connor , of Kansas , Is In the oitv , ostensibly to transact business before the supreme court. State Tro.uurer J. E. Hill to-day received a receipt , signed by the governor of Pennsyl vania , ncUnoxvledcliiR receipt of $ 'J50.tJ3 do nated to the Johnstown sufferers by some of the churches of Nebraska. The Hoy. II. T. Davis , pastor of the Trin ity M. E. church of tin * city , laid the corner stone of the African M. E. clinrgh on E street , between Tenth and Eleventh. The various state oftlceM were all ut tholr posts to-day for the first tlmo in several weeks , und were at work like nailers. The board of publlo lunds und builds met nnd wont through the monthly expense accounts of the various state institutions. They were O. K. The Interest in the meetings of the Lincoln branch of the Irish National league keeps up , notwithstanding the hot afternoons , nnd the one hold yesterday was exceptionally In- torostlng in the exercises , Vlco President McOIuvo presided , and the pi ograinmo was opened by Mesdames KHroy and Halter In a beautiful duet , "Has borrow Thy Young Duys Shaded. " They were followed by MUs May Flamgan in "Kathuleen Aroon , " Mr. J. D. Smith In "Tnu Cricket on the Hearth , " Misi Etlml Ho wo In "Oh. Hush Thuo , My Baby , " and on recall In "Oomln1 Thro1 the llyo ; " Miss Adelaide Itoohrlg In "Mary of fiuporary , " by special request. The little singer was but six summers old , but she charmed the league with her beauti ful voice. The subject of Governor Thayor's letter to the British American association on the Egan appointment was discussed , nnd tbo following was unanimously adopted ! Ilesolved , That thu Lincoln branch of the Irish National league ondorao the senti ments of Gqvernor John M , Tlmyor , of Nebraska , in his response to the British Aimtrlo.m association , and that we condemn the unwarraatablo conduct and Insolence of any foreign body presuming to advlso the government 3f the United States In matters pertaining to the Intorott * of thu rupuullo and that wo thank Governor Thayer for his manly und American letter to thcso foreign busy bodies. EIGHTH GRADE : GRADUATES. A Iilst of the Successful Candidates lor the High School. The following is the list of successful can didates for the high school at the next term of the uubllo schools. Thcso pupils were all members of the eighth grade in the differ ent schools , and after a rigid examination have been pronounced worthy of promotion : Fred Teal , Annie O. Gilbert , Arthur M. Horan , Anna Meyer , Allan Hopkins , Jake Abrams , Frank Huskcll , Wlillo Frank , Guy Cramer , Fred Parsons , Katie Drum , Susie E. Becdlo , Harry Linderholm , Cluru Hood , Amy M. Hobinson. Fred Evans , Elmer Johnson , Carl Eicstrom , Agnes McKay , Bluncho ICiunoy , Lizzto Phillips , Thlna Schmidt , Jennie Dodson , Mablo Uoad , Herbert Bines , Mlnnio Gilbert. Francis Evans , Henry Frltcher , Charles Sund- blad , Cluudlo Brown , Ella Spa- ford , Etta Morris , Carrie Horabrlght , Chester Potty. Uuo S. Hobble , Mubol Seward , Mary St. Cyr , Victor Paul , Joseph L. Weinberger , Viola Gllmore , Frank Hiloy , Mary Helen Williams , Leonard D. 0. Hart- son , Harry Kuno , Mary Young , Anton No vak , Walter Bowles , Clara Edholm , Walter Chapman , Lizzlo Shields , Jennie Gregg , Albert Lister. Louis Ledor , Selma Holiiucst , W. Christian , Wallace Krog , Jerome Miller. Joscphiim Habodick , Ctmunooy Muhannah , Laura Wilson , Cla rissa Wllheling , Joslo Benson , Lucy Gamble , Mubol Hellmnn , Blanche Biy. Anna Peter son , Jcnnio Donaldson , Ernest Froid , Emma Vallon , Nellie French. Selma Dahlstrom. liusscl Wilder. Fred Van Horn , Elva Garner , Willie Search , Fred Krolcherbociter , Her bert K. Dunn , Frank Shelby , Jennie Hult- mun , Gottloib Scllncr , Edith Schwartz , Hllty Do Graft , Edwin Dodge , Koaimi Luh- ning , Tracy Flynn , Will Luo Hamlln , Eugene Foljamb , Mary Hartoll , .Tosoiih Iloa- Hold , Walter Anderson , Minnie Paddock , Ada Oilman , Mubol Colby , Otis Whlpplo , Mollie Cornnby , Hose Hoslcky , Frank Balch. George Lindsoy. Max Goldsmith , Bluncho Hobiiibon. Blanche Van Comb , Eva Burns , Lawrence O'Toolo , Emma Live , Edwin Swosey , Julius Uosonstnin , Irene Maukln/.lo , Dora V. Colby , Estcllo Brown , Henry A. Blutb , Emma W. Sarstrom , Jennie Frost , Archie Nauglo. Myrtle Hughes , George Chrlstlunsou. Koyul Glppnor , Anna Pockhard , Lucllo 1'armor , Emma Anderson. Jennie Still , How- aril Lipsoy , Alfred Stater , Ev. May Donagh , Christian Hullo , Lova Marsh , May Pr.vco , Tennio Pearson , Ida Gardener , Agnes Clark , Louis Matz , Lynn Kempor , Lti/.lo Dompso.v , Kuto Hum phrey , Alma C. Anderson , John Price , Willie Staponhorst , Adolph Llndqulst , Herman Lund , Henry Uosa- chor , Henry Brown , Thomas Scanlon , Guy Gunson , Georgma Park , Collie Hair , Bessie Dunn , Ada Stone , James C. Page , Jessie Potwin , William Hoach , Henry Men- gcdoht. Alice Craig , Evn Fuhn , Marlon , Schlbaby , August N. Peterson , Elolso Clark , Dora Matthews , Ann Drake , Lynn E. Chaf- fco. fco.This number will doubtless bo Increased considerably by thu addition of a number of pupils who failed to pass tbo examination , and who will huvo another trial in Septem ber. In former years the board employed a teacher for this class of delinquents , but it It not probable that It will do so this year , The superintendent is recommending nil such to call on Miss Fees , principal of the Izurd school , who is considered especially competent for this kind of work. Miss Fees resides ut 1019 Capitol avenue. If enough students upuly to her for instruction she will probably secure n room In the High school building and touch one class there. COIU'OU.xL TANNER. The Notiul Veteran Vlolls the G. A. R In Omaha. United States Commissioner of Pensions Tanner arrived in the city yesterday , nnd last night wont over to the Bluffs , uccom- pan led by a largo delegation of thu Omaha members of the G. A. It. In carriages , to ad dress the Q. A. It. posts there. They ro- tiuned about 11 p. m. Thu commissioner will bo given a reception nt the hall of Custcr post on Douglas street to-iluv. Corporal Tanner will address Phil H. Sheridan past , U. A. It. , nt Goodrich hull , on Snntidors street , to-night. The subject of his address will be "Army Ufa grave and gay , " The post at South Omaha Is trying to get Commlstluucr Tanner to go down there his morning and hold an Informal reception t the exchange , . THE BEE'S ' HOUSE-WARMING , Several Thousand ! People Enjoy Ita Second Levee. A PAPER'S MAGNIFICENT HOME. What Leading Merchants nn < l Pro fessional Mon of tlio City Ilnvo to Say About the Building and Its KquipnicnlH. OucHtr ) By tlio Thousand , The Invitation to visit and inspect tbo now BKE building yesterday afternoon and even ing was accepted by several thousand pee ple. There \vcro many visitors during tlio afternoon , wbllo from 0 o'clock In tlio even ing until 11 o'clock last night , they ciimo in throngs and .strolled through the wide and well lighted corridors of the building and vis ited thu various departments of TUB BEn establishment. There were throngs every where. Wlillo one group wan standing in the entrance inspecting the marble stairways and the imposing central court , another was on the first iloor expressing admiration of the matchless counting room of TUB BEE , where , as nn incidental feature , cooling refreshments wore served to tlio guests. Others were being shown through the editorial and composing rooms of the paper , catching a gllmpsuof tlio actual inner work necessary to the production of u great news Journal. An Interested group of spec tators crowded the stereotyping rooms , where tlio operators cast n plato and ex plained tlio method of preparing it for tlio press. Tlio press room , too , was an object of special interest , and although the presses were not in operation , the employes In this department explained to the visitors thu manner In which the whlto paper is takuu by this marvel of mechanical lugcmulty from an endless roll and turned out u complete paper ready for delivery , nud this at the rnto of 20,000 copies per hour. At this evening's inspection of the build ing , for which Invitations have been issued , the presses will bo In operation , and visitors will bo given an opportunity to sea thenf.t work. Ttttrtaot was not forgotten by any inoans. Two fust running olovutors wcro worked to their utmost speed and capacity to accommo date the hundreds who 'sought ' the roof for the pleasure of the wqndurful vlow of the city obtained from it. . , AnJ nil of the time the corridors that i.orrdeu tha noble court , rising from the street lovii to a , holght of 1"0 feet , were lined with .Interested and admir ing spectators. This line of Inspection was kept up until ull of thii visitors hud examined the building in Itn beauty and thoroughness of detail and inspected ttya worls In the various departments of the newspaper. During the hours of-Inspection , the Mu sical union orchestra , numbering seventeen Instruments , discoursed 'pleasing selections for the entertainment of'tho guests. < V very liberal proportion of the .visitors wcro ludlos and their exclamations qj rapture over tha numerous complete undartlstlaappo'ntmonts ' of the establishment worc'heurd ' on all sides. Allot thu visitors in faqt , were profuse in tholr complimentary , expressions touchIng - Ing- upon the many notable feat ures of the inugniilceut structure. Following area few expressions caught on tliQlly ; Li. U. Williams It Is certainly a great and model bulldins1. It la mi ornament to thu city of Omaha and a credit to tno west. Max Meyer It has no equal that I know of , und is a credit to the grout west. 0. It. Scott It is a beautiful structure and does Omaha proud. T. M. Orr Wo are all pround of THE UEB und Its nuw homo , The building surpasses anything I Imvo soon , A. W. McQlll The building is the result of untiring labor on the part of Mr.tHoso- watcr , and wo all should feel proud of such an alogant structure. Thomas Hwobo It surpasses anything and everything I huvo seen iu thu line of news paper buildings. Charles Suhlvorlck It U a very handsome building , In such a place you can'tdo other wise than got out n line papor. Justice Anderson It Is ono of tbo boat ar ranged and most substantial buildiuga I over was in. Georco Marks.of the Murks Sadalory com pany It is ono of the finest buildings in this country. J. H. Gibson I have scon a great many fine structures , but not ono to surpass Tun BIE : building. E. L. Stone Well , I must say that this surprises mo. I hud not expected to see quito so grand n building. Jts interior ar rangement is most admirable. It is really thu llnest building I over was in. Prod W. Gray There is no use denying the fact that this court surpasses anvthing of the kind iu the country. Dr. II. W. Hyde It is the handsomest building I know of. Hon.V. . J. Connell If I wcro Uosowator's worst enemy I could give him unstinted praise. Tim building is a porpetuul monument ment to his pluck , energy und enterprise , ana u great credit to the city of Omaha. Thu court , especially , I think , Is ono of the most imposing nchiteotural beauties in the coun try.V. \V. F. Gurlcy There Is but ono thing to say It Is the Jinest building in town without any exception. Judge Honecko It is alorious. There is no newspaper building llku it In the world. cAdolph Meyer It's Just beautiful. It is Just what Is claimed the llnest newspaper building in the country. William Stadolmann The building is por- feet in every respect. * St. A. D. Ualcombo I spent two hours In the sub-basement and tired myself out reveling - ing among the aero of machinery and In the press room , where the two marvelous ma chines roll off the papers. Tun HUB build ing Is a marvel. George vV. Llningor I have traveled ox- tonsiveiy , but I Imvo never soon the imignlfl- ccnco of TUB 13nu building court excelled In any city of Europe. John H. May , of the Porter & Coatcs com pany , Philadelphia I hnvo traveled all ever thu United Status , and have been abroad , but I have seen notnlnir that will como any- whcro near this building by comparison. Wo huvu in Philadelphia perhaps ton or twelve elegant insurance and ofllco buildings , und there may bo thirty in Nuw Yoric , but none is moro perfect in construction and few equal Tun HUB building In elegance and architect ural doslgn. Hon. Jumos E. Boyd This is a grand building , It is something that the people of Omaha can not fall to bo proud of and to boast of ait the greatest newspaper building in America. William Stadelraann The building isjper- fect in every respect. Mr. Fruohuuff I have lived in Venice and have seen the wonderful architecture of that city , but In my Judgment thorn is nothing there that will equal the splendor of thu court of TUB HER building. Judge Hopowoll The building la u won der. Judge WnUoloy This great building would bo n credit to any city on the gloho. F. E. Uacons , editor Sentinel , Lulco City , Colo. I nm pleased Indeed to note the pros- purity of TIII : HUB , und to have soon the splendid and magnificent new structure it Is to occupy. Mi. Ed Dickinson , assistant general man ager of the Union Pucillo. owing to nbsencu from the . it.v , was onllgud to Bond his re grets , because of his inability to bo prosout. JIUG.'IKS SUCCEEDS I1AD3I5Y. And ISstfiUllHhcH HU OHiooof the Klk- liorn in the City , C , O. Hughes , superintendent of the Block Hills division of the Fremont , Elkhorn & Missouri Valley at Chadron , has boon ap pointed general superintendent of the Elkhorn - horn sytitcm , to succeed Halsoy , resigned , the appointment tuklng effect to-day. Mr. Hughes is ono of three superintendents from whom TUB Bun announced on Friday last the successor of Mr. Halsoy would bo chosen. It was all but docidod-at one time to appoint Mahanna , of the Northwestern , to the general Biiporlntondoncy , but at u conference between General Manager Hurt and the officials of the Northwestern held In Chicago Saturday , Mr. Hughes was decided upon. An Important change in location accom panies the appointment of Mr. Hughes us gonaral superintendent of tha Elkhorn divis ion For some titnu General Man ager Burt has entertained the idea , of establishing tno ofllce ot the eroncral suuurlntondcnt nt Omaha in stead of at Missouri Vnlloy. Tills ho has now concluded to do and the c rcular an- , ounclnff the appointment of Air. Hughes ' 'iat the headquarters will bo The work of moving the effects of the general superintendent from Missouri Val- } .he car accountant und other departments of the Elkhorn system now at Missouri Vnlloy wi ' also be i moved hero. The car uccount- nnt'sdepartment was moved hero some time ago.but owing to the department of general superintendent bom ; , ' at Missouri Valley it was rctransferred. The entire stuff of the general office it is bought will bo soon located hero. In the selection of C. C. Hughes it is said tuat a practical mnn is scoured. Mr. Hughes has grown up In the service of the Elkhorn. Ho was formerly a. passenger conductor , and was promoted from this to the position of tram dispatcher. Later ho was umdo super intendent of the Black Hills division which position ho vacated to assume the general supcrintondency. His successor has not boon numod , but the uusne of J. J. Walsh , truin dispatcher of the Black Hills division , Is wluspereu in railway circles as the man. Building Material. The Union Pacific has received ft.OOO tons of 00-pound stool rails which was purchased by General Purchasing Agent Mclubbon nt Chicago , and will at once forward the mate rial to iiolnts on the Oregon Hallway & NavIgation - Igation company's line. It Is stated that the company will soon commence the construction of its cut-off branch to Olympla thereby gaining an entrance - trance to Puget Sound independent of the Northern Pacific. " Officially Installed. AV. N. Babcock. yesterday vacated his posi tion a * general western agent of the Chicago & Northwestern and entered upon his duties as assistant to the president of the South Omahu stock yards. H. H. Illtchlo , his successor was duly In stalled. J. E. Preston , constructing agent of the Northwestern formally entered upon his duties us city passenger agent of the Mil waukee. An Kxoalltnt Ponturo. The Fremont , Rlkhorn & Missouri Valley has put on a local train dully botwoun Omahu and York. The train arrives hero at lOiin a. in. , and departs at 5:15 : p. in. This is operated for the purpose of onabllng'mor- clmnts und Individuals having business In Omahu to como to Omaha , complete their work und return the same day. In arrang ing the time card the management of the Klkhorn has allowed a lay over of ever seven hours in which business may bo transacted. Ilnllroad Notes , Assistant General Manager Dickinson , Superintendent Hcssoguio and John Langtry , Huperlntondont of bridges of the Union P.iclllc arci out on a tour of inspection of tha Omaha & Republican Valley system. D. E. Thompson , superintendent of the Burlington at Lincoln , is in the city. ti EVL'iL ° Jnnx Reuornl passenger agent of the Lilian Pacilic , has roturncd from ICunnas City. Thomas Miller , general freight ngont of the Burlington , has roturncd from Chicago whcro he was' in attundunco nt a conference of the representatives of the various roads relating to freight matters. The association of general baggage agents of the United States will muet in annual session at Detroit , Mich. , July 17. General Manager Burt , of the Fremont. Elkhorn & Missouri Vnlloy , has returned from Chicago. F. E. McMullon , chief clerk of tha general manager of the Elkhorn : has returned with his wife , who was visiting relatives at Onblow , la. B. G. Wheeler , stenographer in the offlco of General Passenger Agent Buchanan , of the Elkhorn , spent Sunday with friend at Ashland. Ex-President Woolsoy , of Ynlc , Dead. Nuw HAVES , Conn. , July 1. Theodore Dwight Woolsoy , ox-president of Yale University , died to-day , aged eighty-eight years. In 1871 , when seventy years old , ho re signed the presidency of Yale. Ho was one of the revisers of the Now Testament. He was for many years a regent of the Smith sonian institute. Ho was twice married , first in 1633 and second In 1S53. The Iron Wngo Scnlo. PmaiiuiiQ , July l. Seven signatures to the iron wage scale wore received by the ofllclals of Amalgamated Association of Iron and steel workers this morning , making twenty-one slgnaturcs-up to date. The Pope MixIccH a . BAI.TJMOIIK , July 1. Cardinal Gibbons nqs received a beautiful present from Pope Lee XIII. It is u largo golden and richly Jeweled ostensorium , and was sent to the cardinal as n souvenir of the pope's jublloo. niotous Strikers itt Cardiff. LONDON , July 1. The striking tramway employes at Cardiff nro engaged In rioting. Tlio companies tried to run i-ura with now men under police escort. The strikers blockaded the tracks and threw stone * , smashing windows and hitting the passen gers , police and drivers. Several of tlio fatrikors Imvo boon arrested , but the pollco force is not largo enough to cope with the mob. mob.Lutcr Lutcr A dispatch says tbo dispute be tween the strikers and the tramway com panies has been settled. Siilaldod In v Oltili Room. Niw : OIIMUXS , July 1. Captain William Picrcu , while sitting in the club rooms of theContinental Guards armory this morn ing shot himself through tha head with u re volver , killing himself Instantly. No cause h assigned for the act , SEW. For Bilious and Nernpus Dliordiri , uch OS Wind and Pain la the Stomach , Sick Headiche , Glddlneo , F t nest , and Swelling alter Mead , Dizziness and Drowilneti , Cold Chilli , Flushings ol Heat. Loss ot Appetite , Shortness ol Breath. Cosllienass , Scumr , Blotches on th Skin , Disturbed Sleep , Frightful Dreamt , and atf Nertoyi and Trembling Sensations , &c. THE F HST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTE * . UiU la no notion. Every sutroror U onrnoatly InvltoU to try ono Box ot liieao rule , nutl tUuy lllba n ftCluiowloJgoil to bti a Wonderful Mtyllrlne , ' UEEOHAM'd ril.LS , taken as Ulroctod , will quickly rttlore female * to complete health. Tarn WEAK STOMACH ; IMPAIRED DIGESTION ; DISORDERED LIVER ; . they ACT LIKE MAGIC : a few tloirt will work wondoriupon the Vital Organs t Etrenothenlnn tho' muscular Syitem ; restorlnc long-lost Completion : bringing tact the keen eda ol apoetito. AMI r.rou tny with tUe ROSEBUD OF HEALTH tlie vliotej > l < i/tlcut ent-rat/'it tholniumn ( raifiti. ilio are "facto ' ' admitted liy ttiouannild. In all clasnes of Bocloty ; and onuof thn boat Kimrantoos to tlio nnd I > obllltaU > d Is that BEECHAM'S PILLS HAVE THE Norrous LARGEST SALE OF ANY PATENT MEDICINE IN THE WOHLD. Full illrocilonii with each Box. I'ruimreil only by TS'OM. HKKCIIAM , Ht. Helen * . LimcnMiIrn , Knvlaiti ) . t Holtl I'll Jtmaui't * ( icni-rdlli/ > F. ALLEN & CO. , 366 end 307 Canal St. . New York , Dole AUonta ( or the Uultot ] titaU > aio ( K yuttr Jrugglbt Uwou not keep thvm , ) WILL HAIL BEECHAM'S PILLS ON RECEIPT OF PRICE 25 CENTS A BOX.