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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 26, 1896, Image 2

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said ho would call the slft'.p central com-
mltteo together some tlmo In May for the
purpose of Issuing a call for the ntato con
vention , In response to a suggestion t.mt
the committee might decide to wait until
after the Cth of August , when the populists
hold tholr convention , ho wld ! "The re
publicans of Kansas need no pointers from
the populists ns to who should bo nominated
on tholr otaUsticket. . \\e arc going to win
v/ilh a hurrah this year In Kansas , and we
are old enough and strong enough and Inde
pendent enough to put up n winning ticket
without waiting td rco what the populists do
nrst. "
IIA < HI ; : oiui VM/.IMJ iTIII ; .SOUTH.
Ue n or ill MfAlnlii Outllncn ( InVurk
Dour tn MlniicMiifn ItplllllillrnMM ,
ST. PAUL , March 25. Mort of the mornIng -
Ing was spent by ths delegates to the Re
publican Lnguc convention In district meet
ings for the election of delegates to the
National league convention at Milwaukee
and committee members.
Tonight a mass meeting wan held In the
Grand opera house , which was packed with
an enthusiastic crowd. The speakers were
General K. A , McAlpIn , New York , president
of the National Republican league ; Congress
man James A , Tawney , National conimltteo-
ninn , R. G. Uvansind M. J. Uonllng , secre
tary of the National league.
In the course of his speech General Me-
Alpln said : "It l now nearly eight years
fdnc0 the birth of the leagun In the United
States. The National Republican league was
Organized In Chlckerlng hall , New York
City , eight years ago last summer and has
been the only iiolltlc.il organization In the
United States tlmt has kept Its doors open
every rccbgnlzcd working day of the year
Blncc.
"Gentlemen , wo have an organization com
posed of the volunteers of the republican
party. It lo the closest to the people of
any of the political organizations. It repre
sents the unselfish desires of tinpeople. . It Is
devoid of tlio spoil seeker , the political
manipulator and his well known methods.
In short , It Is the strong Tight arm cf the
republican party. It Is true that In many
states the work of the league has not been
fully appreciated. Wo have thin year deter
mined on an entirely different plan of cam
paign than has heretofore been tried. We
shall endeavor to beard the lion In his den.
Wo will carry the war Into the solid south.
Your secretary Is making phenomenal pro
gress in organized clubs In every southern
state nnd I nm assured by leading repub
licans of the several democratic states In
the south that the hope of the republican
party In that bailiwick Is In the Republican
league. Wo have this year , for the first time ,
secured recognition from the national com
mittee of the party and when the now com
mittee shall have been organized , It will
turn with confidence to the officers of the
league for Information to assist them In the
work of carrying on the campaign of this
year. "
11KKH IS Vril.I , IX TUI3 IIACU.
Hlx PrliMidN Iln Xot Cuiit'i'ili * the
It All HM-I :
WASHINGTON , March 23. The oft-re-
peatcd ns.crtlons of the local McKlnley man
agers that Speaker ReeJ Is no longer a factor
In the presidential contest hay drawn out
the following1 letter from Hon. J. II. Manley ,
secretary of the national republican commit
tee :
'
WASHINGTON , D. C. , March 24.
To Hon. Henry II. Cleaves , Gov
ernor of Malno Dear Sir : Including elec
tfons held hero today there have been 376
delegates elected to the national republican
convention. There are thirty-Eta contested
taees , .which are not given to any candidate ,
because It Is unfair to assume how these
icaseJ will be decided , oltlier by the national
committee or the convention.
"Of the 375 delegates elected 151 arc for
McKlnley , provided you concede to him the
twenty-six from Indiana and the eighteen
from Minnesota.
"Sixty-four delegates have been elected for
Governor Morton , nineteen for Senator Quay ,
ton for Senator Cullom , forty-four for Senator
Alllron and forty-eight for Mr. Reed.
"Mr. Reed's strength from now until the
convention will steadily Increase. .1 am sin
cerely yours , _ - < "J. H. MANLEY. "
' 'CiiiullilntvM 'for Municipal Honorx.
1 WAHOO. Neb. , March 25. ( Special. ) The
citizens mc.t last night at the city hall and
put up a local ticket aa follows : Mayor , Dr.
J ; S. Wilde ; treasurer , Otto Ostonberg ; city
clerk , M. H. Collins ; city engineer , W. W.
TYltT Tor member of school board , Charles
Porky and H. Gllklmn ; police Judge , M. L.
Ellsworth ; aldermen , Frank Gross , John
Winter , J. A. Liter and D. R. I'helpa The
officers , except police judge and three alder
men. wore renomlnated.
NELIGH , Neb. , March 25. ( Special. ) The
mass convention held last evening renoml
nated William Campb3ll for mayor and Rob
ert Wilson for clerk. The ticket was com
pleted -by the selection of N. Carr for treas
urer , T. Everson for police judge and P. S.
Lytlo , Orin Hall and C. H. Myers for coun-
cllmen.
OEIUNG. Nob. , March 25. ( Special. ) The
Scottu IlhifT county republican convention lias
been called for April > to select dclegUea to
the first state and congressional dli-trlct
conventions.
HlbDRETII , Neb. , March 25. ( Special. )
There will bo but ono ticket for city officials
of Hlldroth named this spring. By an agree
ment the town hoard will grant or refuse
galoot ) licenses as a majority of the voters
may direct.
SPKINOVIEW , Nob. , March 25 , ( Special. )
' At the citizens' convention held
.In the city of Springvlew last evening , II. J.
.Skinner , H. W. Lognr. , Frank Mlllett , H.
"S. " Jnrvls and David Helges were' placed In
nomination for town councllmcn. So far
there Is no opposition to the ticket. The
ticket stands for high license.
IluvliI City Dfiuoi-riiti It < * Mc lv < > .
DAVID CITY , Neb. , March 25. ( Special. )
.To the Editor of Tito nee : At a recent con
vention of democrats hero the following
.resolutions were adopted :
We. the ilomncratH of David Olty , Neb. ,
In city convention assembled , declare our
selves positively opposed lo the free and
unlimited coinage or s'lvcr nt the ratio of
16 to 1 with cold , at ) advocated hy the pop-
'ullHtu , the democrats commonly styling
themselves ns free silver democrats , nnd
'tho republicans commonly styling them-
iRclvcH free sliver republlciitiH , believing
, thnt mich legislation would opera to directly
against tlic financial nnd Industrial Interest
of the United States.
Wo do. however , believe that the free
'and ' unlimited coinage of silver nnd gold
at the ratio of 2.1.3 grulns of gold lo i7t.2J
grains of sliver , both pure , ench ronstltut-
Ing n dollar , legal tender for nil debt * , with
a v tariff duty Imposed upon silver bullion
only ( coined sliver free ) suflirlent to ex-
-elude the Importation of foreign sliver , for
rolnage purposes or for exchange for gold ,
.until the bullion value of silver Mini I be at
par with gold nt the ratio of 10 to 1 will
Inure to the benefit of the American peo-
ple.Wo
Wo believe that the free and unlimited
coinage of sliver , without the nlil or con-
Bent of nny other nation on earth , iid nil-
vornted liy the populists , silver democrats
nnd republicans nforepald. would ultimately
result In silver monometallism and the loss
'to the United States of her gold supply In
exchunge for sliver tlmt would not buy.
according to the present bullion value of
Bllvnr , more than one-half of the foreign
goods Hint our gold vvlll purehnse.
Wo believe In n wise , conservative and
.Judicious tariff legislation In keeping with
American progression nnd looking To the
proper protection of American Industries
and the United States treasury. K. j > ,
(
' ' TIim-Hlon Chili Fully Oriviinlxi'il.
, , The organization of the Young Repub
licans TlmrsLon club was completed la ( ,
' livening. Additional officers cloctod are :
, . . Vice president , E. E. Zimmerman ; treas
urer , W. R. Adalr ; central committee
Charles P. Southard , S. R. Crlckmoro , E.
W. Uurroughs , A. J. Lunt , J. M. Glllan ,
VR. E. Zimmerman , P. L. Hughes ( South
.Omaha ) .
A resolution favoring the selection of
. John L. Webster as a delegate to the na
tional convention was adopted ,
*
rirth want
> - The Fifth Ward Republican club uas-re-
organized last night by the elect'on of Dave-
/
Ohrlstlo , president ; Ed McEacheron , vice-
preildentf'W. E. Stocldiam , secretary , and
Robert Qhrjrtlo , treasurer. The name * of
> toveral naw member * were added to the
roll , nud Thuradiy night was agreed upon aa
' tba tlmo for holding the regular club meet-
, , , liislrui'li'd to Stnx by MoICInloy.
EXCELSIOR SPRINGS , Mo , , March 25.
The Sixth congressional district republican
, pouvofttlou , which mot hero today , elected
V. M , Campbell and Jackson Walker dele
gates to the St Louis convention. They were
Instructed to vote for McKlnley at SU Loulu
as long as the voting continues.
> nini' n Xr ninMT Mnn.
DEEVILLE , Tex. . March 25. The populist
convention of the Eleventh congressional dis
trict nominated Luther A Lawson to succee *
tha late Congressman Cruln , The special
election Is to be held April 7. Lawson Is
a newspaper man. _
Mliionrl i > l trlot for Mi'Kliili-v.
EXCEIjSIon , SPRINGS , Mo. , March "tf > . -
The republican convention of the Third dis
trict met here this afternoon nnd after per
fecting ; organization took n rccoss till after
noon. All the delegates are enthusiastically
for McKlnley. _
\ < i in I nn < < Ml C'rnlii'n Imw I'lirtm-r.
CORPUS C1UST1. March 25. The dem
ocratic convention of the Eighteenth district
nominated Richard Klchcrg cf Cuera for ecu-
gross , ttf succeed itho late Congressman
Grain. Klcberg was the law partner of
Grain.
III'JVimVH Till ! TUIAI. OK CIMtlST.
JtlllKC MHKT\l'll lilM'tliri'H Oil tilt ! 1,1'RII I
AmtcctM of tlu > CII'HC.
FREMONT , March 26. ( Special. ) A very
appreciative and cultured audience nearly
filled the Presbyterian church last evening
to hear n lecture by Hon. Samuel Maxwell on
"Tho Legal Anpec'ts of the Trial of Christ. "
The judge prefaced his lecture by refer
ring to the different prophecies of the coming
of Christ which are scattered throughout
the old testament. Those prophecies , a largo
number of which he read , would leave no
doubt In the mind of a bellovor In the Jowls ! !
scriptures of the future coming of a Messiah.
The tlmo of His coming- and the place cf
His birth were all foretold. The sanhod-
tlm , the court before which Christ was tried ,
wan not the body upon which was conferred
by the Jewish law the jurisdiction to try
and sentence perrons who had transgressed
that law , but n motiey assemblage composed
of chief priests and scribes who were en
raged at Christ's denunciation of hypocrisy
and a lot of the rabble led on hy them. His
arretit way not legally accomplished , but he
was brought before the sanhedrim by an
armed mob acting without legal authority.
The Jewish law required the testimony Of nt
ICast two witnesses to establish a fact. The
Jews hired false witnesses to testify , but
their testimony did not agree , so no con
viction could ho had In that mcnnor. They
then attempted to draw from Christ the nd-
mlsDlon that ho was the Son of God. In
answer to the question , "Art Thou the Son
of God ? " His reply was , "Ye say that I am. "
He did not before his judges admit His
divinity.
Chrlrt's miracles and teachings must have
been known from ono end cf .ludca to the
other , nnd If the sanhedrim had not before
them the witnesses to prove those mlnxclea
and teachings they could easily have been
obtained. Such evidence would havu satis
fied any tribunal that ho was the Christ and
that Ills coming was In fulfillment of the
prophecy of the coming of the Mcsslih , which
doctrine was the basis of the Jewlth re
ligion. The sanhedrim not having jurisdic
tion to pronounce the death penalty , took
Christ before Pilate. Neither Pilate nor
Herod could find that he had committed nny
offense against cither the Jewish or Roman
law and wanted to release him. But the
priests- clamored for hln death , alleging tlmt
he had been found by them suiity of blas
phemy and by their law should suiter death ,
and Pilate , though claiming that ho "was in
nocent of the blood of this just person , " In
order to satisfy the clamor of the Jews , per
mitted him to be put to death. NJ principle : )
of cither Jewish or Roman lav. wore ob
served at cither of his so-caiicd trials , and
he was crucified to satisfy the demands of a
mob who had become enraged it him because
of his teachings and his arrJlgmacr.t of
their hypocnty and evil doings.
The judge's lect. ire % vas listened to vlth
close attention unO was especially commended
by the diu'crjiH clcr j men p.coeiu.
WIIOM3 KAM1I/Y WAS MUKDEHED.
\Viin tit Flrtit Sui > t > OH Ml to He nn Ac-
t-lilfiit.
ALMA , Wls. , March 25. An Investigation
concluded last night shows that , seven mem
bers of the Oldhouso family , who wore found
dead in the ruins of their burned homo on
the Cth Inst. , were murdered. An Inquest
was held at the tlmo and a verdict of acci
dental death returned. Today the bodies were
exhumed. It was found that two bullets had
penetrated the skull of the father , that the
mother's skull had bce > n cruolieil , and that
the head of one of the children had been
crushed in. A revolver was found on the
bed near the mother's side , and a shotgun
lay near the body of Mr. Oldhuusc , whoso
remains were found near the front window.
A fracture In the skull of one child was evi
dently made with a hammer , which was
found near the body. There Is no clew to the
murderers. Only a small mim of money
was found In the house , although Mr. Old-
ho-js ? had recently sold his farm and the
family was to have started west on the day
folio wins the fire.
iMl Ills Own Hllix.
CLEVELAND , O. , March 25. President O.
P. D. Miller of the Casey School
of Applied Science succeeded to
day In obtaining a photograph
of his own ribs and backbone by means of
the Roentgen rays. The exposure laoted an
hour , the professor lying face downward on
n photographic plate 8x12 Inches without
divesting hlmaolf of his clothing , the Crookes
tubes being suspended over his back. The
plate has not been fully developed yet , but it
Is certain a clear print showing all the bonou
of the chest and back will bo obtained.
' Ktiiu > nil of Mm. Kiniliiill.
ST. I > AUL. Minn. , March ' 25. At Dam-
pier's undertaking establishment today n
iurge nnjl mournful company of actresses
and uctois assembled nt the funeral of
Mrs. . Jennie tt. Kjmlmll , the famous
\\oman manager , whoso death occurred here
yesterday. The casket was beautifully
adorned with flowers and shaded by palms.
The St. Paul Press club sent n very largo
nnd beautiful eross of Easier lilies and
crimson roses. Ilev. William H. Lord ,
pastor of Unity church , conducted the
services. The body of Mrs. KImball was
taken by her daughter to Itoston this even
ing.
Nliot lllH llr < itl.fi-ln-IiMV.
LOUISVILLE. March 25.-A epoclal from
La Grange , Ky , , says ; This morning ut
I'endleton , four miles east of this p ace ,
Syd Smith shot and killed Robert W. Vance
nnd then attempted to commit suicide. The
dlllluulty was the resultof a long standing
feud , Smith married Vance's sister HJine
tlmo ago. The wife sued for a divorce and
succeeded In effecting u legal separation.
Vanqe took an nctlvu part In behalf of his
sister , since which tlmo bad blood has ex
isted between the two men. Smith Is "not
seriously injured. Vance Is one of the larg
est land owneis In Henry county , and nil
the parties are prominently connected.
Illvr Sale of Timber I.anil ,
MINNEAPOLIS , March 23.-A special to
the Journal from Clon.nct , Minn , , states
that the C. N Nelson Lumber company
has sold UH Intori'stii there and In the ml-
jolnlrig t-ounty for $1,000,000 , the buyerx
being1 the Frederick Weycrhnuser interests.
The sale Includes a raw mill of the ca
pacity of li" , OWOoc ( feet iiiunuallyi vast
tracts of timber and Iron mines and n
railroad. The new company will be an
active bidder for eastern caruo lumber
trada via Duluth.
Another Content of I lie DnrU 1VI1I.
UUTTE , Mont , , March 23. Another con
test of the Davis will case \vn started
today. A petition was filed by Dl.um
Davis of Comers county , u clster of the
dead millionaire , to revoke probate of the
contested will of 1BCO , by which John A ,
Davis , n brother , was given most of the
estate. The eroumU lire the same us In
the contest of Eliza Uowdoln , instituted
several days ago ,
Iu runMrroniifllH Klrni In 'IVxiiN FnllH
CHICAGO , March 25.-A special from Gnl.
veston , Tex. , says : Leon ft II. Bloom , the
largest wholesale dry goods house In the
state , IIQH made an assignment , naming I ) <
Adou , banker , assignee. The firm la lim
largest mercantile concern In Texas. It Is
announced that the liabilities amount to
J-.OOO.OJO : uesots , J2.000000. The assignment
la general , there bclinr no preferred cred
itors.
Mr * . DuvlilNoii . \ ( < ( | iilttfil ,
SAN FRANCISCO , March 23 Mrs. David
son has been acquitted on the charge of ex
tortlng IMG from Rev. 0. O. Ilrown , Mr
IIrown was the only witness , lie. teatlllo'I
that he paid the money not under fear of
exposure , luit to obtain evidence against
Mm. Davldbon , The court then Instructed
the jury to acquit .Mrs , Davidson.
SHORTER HOURS FOR LABOR
T * . * , , *
Federation of Labor Issues a Manifesto on
the Eight Hour Day.
WOULD FURNISH WORK FOR UNEMPLOYED
TrniliT Active Co-Oierntloii | In tli
Cnriirntrr * * llrollirrhooil In tin *
Content Aliout to llu
Entered llpon.
INDIANAPOLIS , March 25. The execu
tive council of the American Federation of
Labor adjourned Ibis afternoon. It was
given out that the headquarters will bo
moved at the close of the present year to
scmo other city , probably Chicago. The fol
lowing committee tcport on the eight hour
day question was unanimously adopted nnd
given out as the sentiment oftlio council :
At this hour , when myriads of workers
are peeking employment , nnd , In tlielr de
spair , numbers of them are captured by the
siductlve theories and puttering' promises
of securing s > tiito help , we , the American
Federation of Labor , renlllrm thb necesslt" ,
cf concentrating nil the forces of the piuc-
tlcal lubsr movement by the voluntary and
collective efforts of the trades unions ,
J backed by a sympathetic public opinion.
The general ami constant Introduction of
I machinery : the minute subdivision * of labor ;
the Irregularity of employment ; the contin
ually recurring periods of Industrial nine-
nation nnd financial panics ; the. hopeless
watt of the unemployed ; all demand equal
ization of the opportunities tlmt will come
from the general adoption of the eight-hour
day. AM other lines and economic theories
within our ranks flini d be subordinated
to the great task of giving to the unem
ployed , and cf bettering the wages nnd con
dltlons of all who toll.
There Is no Improvement of more value to
the working people than that which will
lighten the burdens of those who are over-
woikc.l and underpaid , and which will give
employment to those who wander over by
ways and highways , and searching In vnln
for a better -chance to live. The realization
of the eight-hour da.y to them means better
food nnd raiment , happier homo" , better citi
zens , a nobler manhood and a higher civ
ilization.
As wo approach this question we realize
fully the magnitude of the Interested and
selfish forces arrayed against us , the Indif
ference of the working people themselves ,
their old time prejudices nnd the many dis
sensions which divide them. Mote than all
we recognize the need for a more thorough
and "complete organization of every craft
and occupation on trade union lines before
wo can undertake a general or simultaneous
stand for the eight-hour day. This severe
Industrial crisis from which we are now
emerging , however , shou'd bo a helpful lea-
son to lead the Industrial classes Into such
compact organization , which , when once at
tained , will bring still greater achievements
for the workingpeople. .
We heartily approve the Fhorter work day
asked for by the Journeymen Horseshoeis'
National union nnd tender It and the United
Brotherhood of Carpenters our active co
operation and united assistance In their
present efforts to reduce the hours of toll.
We congratulate them that they are in a
position to undertake this movement with
out our financial aid.
To Insure continued and successful efforts
by the working peop'e In this direction the
president and secretary ot the American
Federation of Labor are hereby directed to
Issue nn address to the wage earners of the
country urging them to join the trade union
movement with n view of securing a'.l possi
ble advantages resulting from organization ,
nnd especially to put into operation the
eight-hour work day ns soon as business will
Justify such action without Injury to the
public.
That the aforesaid olllcers notify the ex
ecutive he .is of all unions ulllllated with
the American Federation of Libor of such
action , and seek their co-operation and as
sistance , and require them to correspond
with employers to the end of securing nn
expression of cplnlon on the voluntary con
cession of nn eight-hour work day , nnd that
a day be requested to select committees to
wait upon employers with the same object
In view.
Further , that the press , pulpit , pub'.lc
speakers and reformers generally , be urged
to make the need ot an eight-hour work
day a theme of concerted and persistent
discussion.
We hall the decision of the Bricklayers'
and Stonemasons' International union to
adopt the' eight-hour worlc day in their
trades a hopeful sign of the Irreslstib'e
movement for the establishment Of the
eight-hour work day.
BWIXIJLKIl TAKES HIS MOXEV.
.lost-nil Moore I/OHCK Sftr nt tin- Union
Dviiot.
Joseph B , Moore was born In the little
lulo of Man. At the police station yesterday
ho expressed a wish that ho had never
left the isle , but he was not as wise eight
or nine months ago as he Is now and he
departed from his countryland to sck his
fortune In the new world.
After coming to America Moore lived
eight or nine months In MacDonagh county ,
Illinois , near the town of Monmoutb , where
ho was employed on a farm. He dug and
plowed , spwed nnd reaped until he had suc
ceeded In laying up a snug sum of money.
Then the Colorado fever seized him and he
bought a ticket for Aspen , after which he
lud $45 In cash. Ho arrived In the city
over the Burlington at 8 o'clock yesterday.
While- Moore was sitting in his sat In the
car he was Joined oy a tall , good looking ,
well dressed man. A conversation followed ,
of course , and Moore told of his plans for
discovering a rich gold mine. It happened
that the stranger was also going to Aspen
and as Moore was a stranger In a strang *
land the new friend promised to steer him
safely over the shoals. In the midst of these
Interesting confidences the stranger suddenly
stopped with a very emphatic exclamation
and Moore innocently asked the cause of his
trouble.
"Trouble enough , " responded the stranger
"I have forgotten to get my blooming tlcltot
and it's five minutes of train time. I don't
believe that I have" tlm& to get this check
cashed , " he continued as he pulled out a
check for ? 300. which ho flashed before the
eyes of his companion. "I know I won't
And I can't get into my trunk. You know
I believe In free Mlver and therefore earn-
all my money In that metal , As it Is rather
burdensome , I lug U about In my trunk
which Is In the baggage car. " '
The stranger continued to mourn until he
suddenly came to the' climax and asked
Moore If ho would lend him a little money
with which to buy a ticket. Moore , grateful
on account of the Interest the man had shown
In htm , was perfectly willing and pulled out
his slim roll of $45 and handed a twenty to
the stranger. But the man wanted the
other twenty , too , and Moore , who would
probably have hesitated to loan a quarter
of the amount to a known friend , handed it
over.
"Now you stay hero until I get back , "
said the stranger , "while I got my ticket. I
will hand this money back to you when we
reach the next station , for then I will get
an opportunity to get Into my trunk. "
Moore waited In bis seat until the train
began to move. Ho then got up and looked
for bis new friend , but he was not to bo
seen. He was then ndvleod to visit the
police station , .
"This is the best place for mn lo stay. "
ho said when he arrived. "The man might
not have got back In tlmo to get the train.
Maybe ho will return the money and he
would come here the first thing when he
learned that the train was gone , "
Moore gave a description of the "con" man
and the detectives are now looking for him.
ItnlcH UVnl or the MUxourl.
CHICAGO , March 25 , The Transmlssourl
roads have not been as liberal with the
Crand Army of the Republic as the roads In
ths Western Passenger-association , They have
decided upon a rate of one fare for th
round trip for 'the annual encampment In
St. Paul , Instead oof a rate of 1 cent a mile ,
as authorized by the roads of the Western
Passenger association.
Dcr.ili of Ciiiitnln 1,01'kirooil
COLON , Columbia , Marph 25 , ( New Yo'rk
World Cablegram Special Telegram. ) The
death of Captain Lockwood , of the Pacific
moll steamship City of Parle , In Panama
hay. Is announced. He had been oiling , and
Intended returnlog to New York on the
steamship Finance ,
I'ontnl Comimiiv'N Klritt Dividend.
NBW YOHK , March 25. The Postal Tele
graph company has declared a quarterly
dividend of 1 per cent , payable April 15.
This Is the llrst dividend ot the company , Its
surplus earnings heretofore haying been do.
vcted to extciiBlond-
sriTs ox ooiiDAon COMPANY XOTUS
JltdKinrnt v frVnilrrril Auiilnwt tlic
I'lirfy AVho XoKotlnlod Tlu-iii.
NBW YORK , March 25. A verdict was
returned tojiy { [ n favor of the plaintiff for
$120,240 In fl.sult tried before Justice Freedman -
man , In which1 nXrlng , MrtROiin & Co. of London -
don Biied L. Wnterbury & Co. , brokers , to
recover 25WKU ) , w'th Interest , for money
loaned by tire 'f/faintifr to the defendant on
December 21 , 1892. Bonds * and securities
were given for the loan , but the defendant
refused to flip fn ths ground that the lean
wns made ( mibllmlf ot the Nat'onal ' Cordage
syndicate , \rhlijh-had failed , The securities
given for the lpnp became of little value , ac
cording to the claims made by the plnlnt'ff ,
when the National Gordago company failed ,
and a demand for the payment of tha money
advanced was not compiled with. The de
fendant claimed that W.lllam Wells & Sons ,
the Tucker & Cart r Cordage company and
the Elizabeth Cordage company , members of
the National Cordage company , were re-
spaslble for the debt. Allen McCullough , on
behalf cf the plaintiff , argued that the syndl-
cats \\tao not known In the negotiations for
the loan , which was made to the defendant
company on Us own responsibility. Judg
ments aggregating$36,321 were filed today
against James M. Waterbury nnd Chauncey
Marshall , members ct the firm of L. Waterbury -
bury & Co. , cordage manufacturers , In favor
of eleven banks , all In notes made during
1893.
\VOUM > 1IOOM TIII4 SOUND UKUION
Now AVIinti'iiin mill Fitlrhnvrii Kviicel
iin I itM- < -ct-ilonti-it Ci-imth.
SAN FRANCISCO. March 23. PugDt soum !
'a ' excited by rumors that the western ter
minus of the Great Northern Is soon to be
finally fixed at nctllncliam bay , nnd this
means a boom for New "Whalconi and Fair-
haven , towns which adjoin each other anil
are practically one.
The Sound region enjoyed a great boom
from 1883 to 1892 , when the Uivlon Pacific
and Oregon Improvement companies were
embarrassed pecuniarily , and were com
pelled to stop work on tholr largo rallwaj
enterprises In western Washington. Since
then Seattle. Tacoma , Now Whntcom , Olym-
pla and Port Townsend hive Buffered a great
depression In their business.
ST. PAUL , March 25. The San Francisco
dispatch stating that there Is a rumor
In the Puget fsmuil region that the western
terminus of the Great Northern railway Ute
to bo fixed finally on Helllngham bay was
shown today to Colonel William P. dough
the vice president of the Great Northern
who stated the western terminus of the roai
had been practically on Belllngham bay Unce
1SS9 ; that there had been no change In the
tiltuntlon since that time and that no change
was now In contemplation. The Great North
ern reaches Delllngham bay over the Fair
Haven & Southern read , which It controls
iHIOHTEXS Tim TIME TO POUTI.ANS1.
< iroat Northern MuUcx n Cud of
Twelve Iliiuri.
ST. PAUL , March 25. By a change in the
schedule , to be : placed in effect within tvn
weeks , the Gr al Northern will reduce the
time between St. Paul and Portland by twelve
hours , nnd at ? the eame time establish a
thorough car service between the points
named. A massage received today announced
quick connection ot the Northern with the
Oregon Hallway and Navigation company , at
Seattle , and on April 2 the new schedule will
be In full efffctt.On and after that date the
transcontinental train w'll ' leave St. Paul at
3 p. in. , Instlad of ' 1:30 : , as at present , reach
ing Portland vlaf ths Oregon Railway and
Navigation at 8 o'clock the fourth morning.
The reduction Is Hi's result of cutting out stops
and 'aster running between St. Paul and
Seattle. Tho'Jnew Arrangement with tup Ore
gon. Railway ] anJ Navlijatlon company con
templates ah Interchange ot mileage and
cars. It nffebts connections with Buffalo and
San Francisco' , using the , two .lines , the
Northern steamship en tlie crcat lakes and
the big fleet oftho Oregon Railway and
Navlgaton company between Portland and
San Franclsc0. ! > _ J
4JUo ( < > } cliii Qvir ' tinliranof , ] , 1,1 IIO'H.
5T. PAUL"vi\l'lnr'n. : , March 25. Everett S.
Miller , chief engineer and assistant general
manager of the St. Paul & Duluth load , left
today for a trip over the line of the Northern
Pacjflc. and branches , which , will take two
or threb weeks. He was accompanied by
Howard Elmer , manager of the Kow Jersey
Steel and Iron company , who lives In this
city. Mr. Miller Is said to be making the
trip In the Interests of the Northern Pacific
bondholders , for the purpose of IMklng Into
the character and desirability of 'the agree
ments now In effect between the Northern
I'aclflc and the six. or eight branches be
tween here and the Pacific coast. It Is
learned that before the organization is com
pleted such agreements as are net Kitlsfac-
: ory will be altered and those which meet
approval will bo permanent , It being under
stood that the piefent agreements with
jranchcs are quite Informal In their nature.
Mr. Miller will make a report of his Investi
gations upon Ills return to St. Paul.
OllNtCll tilllll'CL'IVCI'X. .
INDIANAPOLIS , March 25. Judge Woods
of the United States circuit court yesterday
heard arguments In the suit brought to oust
the receivers pf the Louisville , Kvansvllle
& St. Louis Consolidated railroad. The result
was that Edward O. Hopk.ns and James H.
Wilson were removed and George T. Jarvls
appointed single receiver of the read. Mr.
Jarvls takes hold of the affairs of the com-
lany May 1. His bond was placed at $23,000.
The title of the suit was the American Loan
and Trust company , and Noble C. Butler ,
trustee , against the Louisville , Evansvllle
& St. Louis ConsoUdated Railway company.
3dward O. Hopkins and J. H. Wilson , Re
ceivers , the New York Security and Trust
Company , E. P.Huntcn nnd Henry Rels ,
Trustees. General Harrison appeared In the
case.
f
SultH Awiliixt tlie Northern I'ni'lllr.
ST. PAUL , March 25. The Farmers' Loan
& Trust company 1ms brought two suits In
ho United States circuit court against the
Jorthern Pacific Railroad company , aggro-
; atlng nearly . $2,000,0,00 The actions are for
ho recovery of unpaid Interest on the bonds
f various branch lines , control of which
was secured by .the Northern Pacific some
ears ago , with a guaranty of Intereat on
he bonds of each , Ono of these milUi Is
or $023,160 Interest on the bonds of the
Northern Pacific nnd the Montana branch
Ince March 1. ' 1893 , The other suit is for
1,333,143 unpaid Interest on the bonds of
irancli llneu In North Dakota , South Dakota ,
lontana , Idaho and Washington ,
Kort'ttlnio l oit Another Itoail.
GRAND RAPlbS , Mich. , March 25. Foro-
losuro proceedings were begun In , the federal
ourt today bytfGnorge W. Welch et nl of
UoBton , holddfs ' 6f < trust mortgages against
ho Detroit , Lahl'Wg ' & Northern , the Sagl-
uw & Westei'iip'Jund ' ' the Graixl Rapids ,
janslng & Drtrwt railways. The amount
claimed Is something over $2,000,000 on
first mortgages'A > > d IE the first stop toward
a radical reorganisation , of the roaiU , which
re owned malnlj ; In Boston. The com-
ilalnant'a bill Jlso ' asks for the appolnt-
nent of a recofv'cVr'J
tin * Santa ! ' ' ' .
"
NBW YORK , March 25. Just as the office
of the count7"cle"rk was closing for the
day last nlghteJWlgment for JS3.fi49,280 was
filed against the-Atchlson , Topeka & Santa
Fo railway In l4vot of tha Union Trust com
pany as hold $ ilf the general mortgage
bonds. The amount IB for a deficiency Juds-
nicut obtalnfdMn Kobruary last against the
railroad company In Kansas ,
\ciiv AiuTltiir lor tilt" I5rli %
NRV ? YOIIK , March 20. D. W. Ulganey
has been appointed auditor of disbursements
of the Erie ' 'Railroad company , vice N , S ,
Hutter , reigned. Mr. Blgcnoy Is well known
In the wc * > t. His promotion la based upon
proved ability.
A canvass among tlio druggists of this
place reveals the fact that Chamberlain' *
are the most popular proprietary rnedlclnw
sold. Chamberlain's Cough Itemcdy , ca-
pedally , Is regarded as In the lead cf all
throat trouble remedies , and as oucli , It la
freely proscribed by physicians. As a
croup medicine It Is also unexcelled , and
most families with young children keep a
bottle always handy for Instant use. The
editor of tbo Graphic has repeatedly known
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to do the
work after all other medicines had failed.
The KImball , 8. D. Graphic. For sale a )
25 and CO cents per bottle by druggUts.
BIG ELEPHANT HAN AMUCK
Killoil Iler Keeper nntl Took Possession of
a Fart of Chicago ,
POLICE FOLLOWED AT A SAFE DISTANCE
CrnKM ! Itrnxt I'lnnllr QiilrtCtl liy Kit"
liliitnt Trnlm-m Summoned from
Ilii' Clly IMirliH ( liMt > .No
\Vnriilntf of ( lie OntliffiiU.
CHICAGO , March 23. A crazed elephant ,
which had killed her keeper and escaped
from her quarters , charged up nnd down the
Btreets and alleys ) of the West Side this
afternoon , and although escorted In her
wanderings by a small army of policemen ,
was not c.iptuied until Into tonight.
The animal was the big elephant , Gypsy ,
attached to a traveling circus , and. Frank
Scott , whom she killed this afternoon , lud
had charge uf her for n number of years.
About 1 o'clock ho went Into the stall where
the big clcpliMit was confined and cast her
loose. He then drove her Into the alloy
and proceeded to give her the dally exercise.
Scott mounted Gypsy's bead and rode her
around for a tew minutes , finally stopping
her nearly In front of the barn. Reaching
ever In front , Scott jammed the Iron hook ,
with which he controlled the boast , Into her
flesh Just above the right eye , then ho slid
down her forehead to the ground.
Scarcely had his feet touched the ground
when Gypsy raised her trunk and knocked
Scott to the ground. With a scream she
seized the man In her trunk , raised him
high In the air nnd hurled him violently
against the doors of the shed. The force
with which he was cast against the doors
broke them down , and Scott landed on the
ground Inside , crushed and broken.
"Help , " ho cried , "she will kill me. "
Hearing the noise Inside the shed , Gypsy
reached In with her trunk after her keeper ,
who made all the effort his Injured condi
tion would allow to get out of her reach.
He continued to cry for old , nnd still Gypsy
tried to get at him. Mrs. Fred Irwln , who
lives In Jackson Boulevard , ran out Into
the alley and tried to reach the doors of
the barn In order to summon aid. Hut her
movements were observed by Gypsy , and
with a scream the elephant ran for Mrs.
Irwln. She turned for her own gate , nnd
reached It barely In time to avoid the big
biuto as she thundered Into the alley. A
call was Immediately sent In to the West
Lake police ? station , and ths ambulance was
dispatched to the scene. The officers , after
much trouble , managed to get Scott away ,
but he died In n sliort time.
Meanwhile Gypsy was wandering nt her
own sweet will. She strolled from the barn
to Jackson boulevard and back niraln.
Twenty policemen were called from the
West Lake street station , half a dozen from
Warren avenue station and ton park police
men , under Captain Patcek. No one cared
to tncklo the brute. When ho was first In
formed of the affair , Harris , owner of the
animal , offered large sums for a man who
would shoot her , but no one responded. Had
Gypsy charged Into the street at any tlmo
her victims would have been numerous , for
the boulevard was thronged.
The animal was finally quieted by the ele
phant trainers from the city parks. The
real name of the elephant Is said to
be Empress , although she goes by the name
of Gypsy , owing to her reputation for dan
gerous temper. Scott Is the third man she
has killed.
Xot ICiii-roiK-liliiK oil tinV. . C. T. V.
NBW YOHK. March 23. Dnlllngton
Dooth today received from Miss Wlllnrd
of the Woman's Christian Temperance
union the following telegram In relation
to the Urfo of the white ribbon ns nn em
blem by the officers of God's American
Volunteers :
"Cannot believe you authorized your fol
lowers to wear white ribbon. It belongs
to the Woman's Christian Temperance
union. I'lense' see to It.
"FRANCES WILLAUD. "
Lieutenant Colonel Glenn was Instructed
to telegraph Miss Wlllard the following
reply : "Not authorized ; only worn at one
meeting. IH not a permanent Institution.
Thousand thanks. COMMANDER. "
Private Secretary Hlackhurst said , in
speaking of the matter : "The white rib
bon was merely temporary nnd was at
first worn In Chicago ns a token of loyalty
to Commander Balllngton ISooth. "
'oUi'r'M CoiifrNxlon.
MACON , Ga. , March 23. Warren Cris-
well today made a voluntary confession to
having1 removed the rail that caused the
wrecking of the two trains on the Southern
railroad on the night of February 29. Three
people were killed outright nnd fifteen
seriously nnd some permanently Injured
In the wreck. Crlswell says he removed
the rplkes from the rail under the direc
tion of Tom Shaw , who had him covered
with a shot gun. Shaw has been arrested ,
but denies the charges made by Crlswell.
The wives of both men were on the train
and both were Injured. The detectives at
work on the casa say they have positive
proof that the men entered Into the plot
to get rid of their wives and at the snme
time collect damages from the railway
company. Shaw yesterday effected a com
promise for the Injuries Fustnlned by his
wife , receiving , It Is said , $500 from the
railroad company.
I3li-ptrlt * Ili-iitlne Firms Coiiiollilntr.
BOSTON. March 23 The American Elec
tric Heating- corporation , which Includes all
the companies of Importance engaged In the
manufacture of electric heating apparatus ,
lias been formed with headquarters in this
pity. The new corporation is controlled by
a. syndicate or Boston , New Yoik and west-
- rn capitalists. J. Murray Forbes of Boston
Is president of n board of twelve directors
and James I. Agcr , ex-president of the Na
tional Electric Light association , Is general
manager. Negotiations with this consolida
tion In view have been pending for some
months , and the chief object of Its forma
tion Is to secure a moro rapid development
of the electric heating process by a concen
tration of patents nnd capital than Ins been
possible while widely altered.
T-n-o Illir HroivliiKT I'niiillli'M IJnSti-it.
MILWAUKEE , Wis. , Jlllch 23. The
families owning two of the largest brew
eries In Milwaukee were united by mar
riage ties when Miss Ida Ulhlrln became
the wife of Frederick I'abst , jr. The ceremony -
omony took place at the Hotel Pflster at
! o'clock this evening. Judge ICmllValt -
jer performed the ceremony. The bride
.s a daughter of August Ulhlrln , principal
owner of the Schlltz brewery , nnd the
Kroom Is the eon of Captain Fred Pabst of
ho Pnbat brewery and a member of the
Pabst Brewing company. The presents are
valued at hundreds of thousands. The
guests were many and the decoration of
the hotel magnificent.
Tliii > viMl Out tli < * Uyiiiiiulti * .
NIAGARA FALLS. N. Y. . March 25-A
lynamlto cartridge which was being thawed
over a lire by an Italian on the Gorge road
icnr Lowlstou today exploded , The Italian
was blown to pieces and Seymour Eddy , a
son of D. It , Eddy of Lewlston , had both
eyes blown out , one leg broken In three
iluces nnd was otherwise injured.
AVIIITH m.ni'HAXT OX TIIKIH IIAXDS
llertlin. Illnklo nt tlio 1'ollco Slutlo
mid I'ropnfl ) * * to Hfnjr.
Ilertha Illnklo is A young thing nnd dre. sc
In a pink waist , blue ccat , n light drnb sklr
short enough to allow whlto stockings am
low cut tan shoes to bo seen , n whlto fasclna
tor and a decidedly grocn appearance. Th
latter , however. Is deceiving. She Is at th
police station and Matron Cummlngs an
the police are puzzling their brains to ills
cover some way In which to get rid of her.
llertlm Illnklo was brought to the city b ;
the federal authorities from Chadron Severn
days ago. Her home , however. Is In Claw
ford , where It Is said her father IB a wealth
farmer. She was arrested , charged wit
selling liquor without a license. She say
that she and n number of rlcnds wore drink
Ing beer In a house , when another frlem
entered nnd asked her to sell hlin some o
the liquid. Relieving that she was doing
nothing wrong nnd having more beer than
required , she says that she Innocently
eold him four bottles.
The story was good ns far as It went , bu
It did not go far enough , for It has been
learned that Uertha was running n disorder ! )
house In Chndron and sold the beer there
However that may be , no case was foiin
against her and she was discharged on Mon
day , after being In the county Jail for a mini
her of days. She was turned out wlthoil
a cent and no possession except a mysterious
bundle wrapped In a whlto cloth and a little
box of something , perhaps face powder.
Bertha , however , was never phased by he
financial condition nnd she at once sot to
work to pet a living out of the city. She
went to Mrs. George Hcflln. who lives n
Sixteenth and Davenport streets In the An
dcrson block , and hired one of her lies
rooms. Thus Installed she went lo a neigh
boring restaurant nnd got a hearty meal
She departed without oven looking at tlr
caahlcr and returned to her room. Sh
had been there but n few moments whci
the proprietor rushed In and demanded tin
price of the meal.
"I have no money , " calmly answorc *
llcrtba.
"Well. I've got to have It , " angrily re
joined the chop house man.
"You'll got It when you get It , " v
IJertha'a answer.
That was all the satisfaction that the man
received and he departed. Mrs. Hellln told
Uertha she would have to leave , but thinking
that the girl was In nard luck , offered to
shelter her for the night. Tuesday mornIng -
Ing she took her to the police station , telling
her that If she had no place to lay her head
uhe should return. Tuesday night Uortltu re
turned nnd remained all night.
Yesterday while Mrs. Ilcfiin was mak
ing up Hertlm'o bed she shook c pillow und
out dropped a pair of nor own bncolet : .
Mrs , Hellln accused the girl of the theft ami
ordered her out of the house. She Informed
the police of the circumstance , saying that
she did not care to prosecute the. girl.
Dertha returned to the police station
bright and early and Mrs. Cumtulngs not
knowing of the girl's conduct , sent her out
to look for a Job , giving her a number of
addresses. The girl picked out the nearest ,
Ollicer Baldwin's house , at Fifteenth and
Jackson atreets. She entered the front room ,
pre-empted n seat nnd remained for an hour ,
positively refusing to leave , and entartalnlng
the occupants with her conversation. An
ofilcer finally escorted her out and she re
turned to the police , station. She Is there
now , content nnd willing to make It her
headquarters for the future.
WAX' ! ' A SHOW AT THIS
Pcilltnn of MilfN' llclrs In Xi'brnsUn
.SnvliiKi Ilnilk Matter.
The administrator of the John L. Miles
estate , oiw of the heaviest depositors as well
as one of the heaviest stockholders In the de
funct Nebraska Savings and Exchange bank ,
has applied to Judge Key.sor for an order
on the receiver of the bank compelling the
receiver to Issue to stockholders who arc
depositors certificates of deposit , the same
as he Issues to depositors who are not .stock
holders. The receiver has refused to linue
certificates of deposit to stockholders on the
theory that when the final accounting Is
had and the stockholders ar ; called on to
make good the deficit which seems likely to
bo found the deposits of tha stockholders
now In the hands of the receiver will be
available for paying the assessment.
An attorney , who is famll ar with the case ,
says that the Issuing1 of a cert flcato of de
posit to the Miles estate would bo the same
as paying out money which belonged to the
depositors , as the estate Is Insolvent , nnd
a full to force the collection of an assess
ment for the payment of a defic't would bs
fruitless unless the receiver retained the
mcney now in h's hands.
A MlHHlMHllll | IIIIIlI JjIUV.
MULDON. Miss. . March 18. To the Editor
of the Hoc : The writer purchased acres
of Mississippi land. The deed calls for 320
acres more or less In one one-half section
nnd ninety acres In another half section. I
wanted to put a fence on the cast line of
the ninety acres , BO had the county surveyor
run the line , nnd found that the owner of
ndjolnhifj lind was farming Eome of mine.
I took possession of what the survey Mild
was mine. The other follow kicked ; said
the line had been established years ngo ;
fuithermore , that It was his according to
law , viz. , ten years' peaceable possession
I saw n lawyer and found such to be the
CUEO , notwithstanding the fact that my deed
calls for ninety acres In this half section ,
end for wh'ch ' I nm taxed , and which Is
rightfully mine. A largo dlteh running close
to the line and cutting oft a little nt ono
corner makes It unhandy to get at from our
nlde , and Is the reason the other fellow has
baoii allowed to fnrm ft. According to this
law ho has had the pioduct for ten years
nnd now Is in possession of a strip of land
nil for nothing , and simply because the
former owners of my place didn't make him
keep on his own land.
There Is only one proper -way to buy land
here : Find out where the undlfputed boun
dary lines arc , have It surveyed and pay
for what Is Inside of them. Simply because
a deed cn'Is for a certain number of acres .
Is no assurance tlmt they uro In the place.
I urn out only n few ucics , and am thank
ful It Is no worye , even If I have paid for
what I know now. I IIOIKI this will cause
many to Investigate before Investing.
IOWA MAN.
AlrlirtiUoi Kiillcil ( o Worlc.
BALTIMORK , March 25. Two passenger
trains on the Pennsylvania road collided
today In thlH city. Miss Minnie T. Wrenn
and Mrs. Dr. Woodward of Sparrow Point
and Mrs. Sarah Leopold of this city were
Injured , but not fatally. U Is said the
accident v > ns caused by a failure of the
airbrakes to work.
lSjirlH DlMuovi-r a NliortiiK < * .
_ LKXINGTON , Ky. , March 23-Kxpcrts
arc Investigating the books of the Midway
Deposit bank nt Midway. William Shlpp ,
cashier , nnd C. W. Stone , bookkeeper , have
been discharged , nnd It Is reported that a ;
shortage 1ms been dlscoveied which will
foot up $10,000. No jirreslH.
Aflri-MN Si'iMiri-H n Illtorri * . it
CHICAGO. March 23-ChnrIotte lluhn ,
known on tlio stage ns Charlotte Heinous ,
the leading lady In Robert Mnntell's com
pany , obtained n divorce from her husband ,
lid win 1C. lluhn , In Jcidjrf Tuley's couit
today. Mr. Mantcll appeared In her be '
half. \
K :
In
[
Quaker V/IsUom.
\ ]
"There is no use running ; to set out in time is Hi
the main point. " No time like the present to HiHi
begin eating Quaker Oats.
Sold only in 2-lb. Packages. '
S
i , rnni.s wni.t * s
Think * ( hnt Ilir M ( > Will Win lit < lo
VlllllltOl ClIKOi
City Attorney Conncll hns spent rome tlmo
recently In looklns tip supreme court deci
sions tenrliiR on tlio viaduct rape- , with the
result tlmt ho to saddled Hint If tlio Hurling-
ton takes nn appeal to the United Stales m *
promo court It will bo very promptly knockoJ
out.
out."If tlielr attorneys will look up n few re
cent decision * . " wld Mr. Conncll yester
day. "I nm satisfied that they will ngrcc with
mo that they have nothing to pnln .by nn
appeal. The gist of the contention on which
they base their demand for nn Appeal , as f
understand It. Is that the decision of the mi-
promo court of this state linn the effect of
Impairing the obligations of a contract In
violation of the provisions of the constitu
tion. In a number of recent decisions the
United States supreme court has held that
It 1ms not appellate jurisdiction In such
cane ? . "
In support of this view Mr. Conncll cltea
a decision of June , 1S9I , In which the court
pays ! "Tho appellate Jurlallctlnt of the supreme -
promo court can be Invoked upon writ of
error to n t > tnto court on the ground that the
obligation of n contract has been Impaired
only when an net of legislation alleged to bo
repugnant to a constitutional provision had
been decided by tlio state court to bo valid ,
and not when an act admitted to bo valid
has been misconstrued by the court. " This
mine principle , ho says , Is laid down In the J
tieclnlon of the supreme court In the cnro of
Hutland llnllroad company against Central
Vermont Railroad company , et al , In Novem
ber of last year.
Theao decisions , In the opinion of the city
attorney , effectually block nny effort of the
Burlington to obtain an appeal to the United
States supreme court. Thcro Is no claim
that the viaduct law Is not constitutional , but
Instead the contention Is- that the construc
tion that has been placed on It by the state
court lo unconstitutional. Cou < ciUontly | an
appeal , ho holds , Is prohibited by the deci
sions previously In force.
SI lull I Knrtli.iunlcr In Italy.
IIOMI3 , March 25. An earthquake shock
was felt at 11:15 : this morning at Oppldo ,
Calabria , Moniortlnn , Hcgglo dc Calabria and
Mussina.
Neglected Colds
mark the beginning
of every Spring-time ,
and only too often they
are the beginning of the
story of which Con
sumption is the end *
Scott's Emulsion of
Cod-liver Oil with the
Hypophosphites will
soothe a cough , heal1
the inflamed mem
branes , and restore the
parts to a healthy con
dition * It wtll do this
promptly and perma
nently if taken in time ;
An ounce of prevention
is a. bottle of Scott's
Emulsion * Don't ex
periment with sub
stitutes when you can
get Scott's Emulsion
for a few cents more *
IMWH'-IV'S I'JI.TJi
- nro purely vuvotable
mild and reliable. Caiiso perfect dlxostlnh
oinplete absorption amlho.ilthfulroffularlty
25 ct.s a. hot. At Driiguiitsorby null , "Hook
if iidvlco" freoty mail
HAD WAY & CO. .
P. O. Il3\-in , : , Now York
'
AMUSKMKNTS.
( Tol. 1531.
< I'nxton K I
i
HIE FRAWLEY COMPANY
rroient iig TCMIOHT-TOJIOItnOW NKI11T
MEET AMD WOMEN
I'rlcus , 23c , :5c , COc , 75o im > l Jl.00.
MA'I'INKI'J SATHUUAV
Ijower Moor , DOe ; buk'ony , 25f ,
.itunluy NlKliI
Tllld I.OS'I' I AHAII.SrC.
Sumlny IIDDIU KOV In "StmnRu Adventurcj
Mis * Iliuwn. "
FBI. anj HAT.
MAIfCII 27-28.
SOL
nnd Ills excellent company presenting it
\NDHAT.MAT IlIDAYKVK. K'PTTlfl "lrV J\.Jj5. ' '
IATUKIIAV ; / AN EVER L DAY MAM"
vr.xiNij and Mr.V > li > ntiii 'H flbristnm"
Hiile opens Thursday. FJiBt lloor , $1 nnil ll.CO ;
lalcony , We unit 70c.
H DAYS. .
ROYIVC CO.MMI1NCINO
OUI U 3.
SUNDAY MAT. , MAIfCII 29.
fijredal Itelurn Kngiigcim-nt of the
YOODWARI ) TliMIER CO ,
uiKJay M.itlnoi1 ,
"BESSIE , THE ROMP. "
undiiy : NlKhl ,
"NOT GUILTY. "
1'rk'en lOo to alt imrln of I he IIOUH. . ' .
HOTEL.
'lIlUTlJUVril AMI JONlia hTllUISTfl.
110 roum . bullui , ilcim beat and all modern
orwt-nUnci-i. HuU tl.CO nad fl.00 per rtay.
abla unexcelled. Kpcclal low ruin iii regular
M r.

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