OCR Interpretation

Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 21, 1897, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1897-04-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Tonrth fcO 105 92 13
Fifth i no ra so in
Hlxth Kl 71 71 0
Hovrnth 76 III 75 IK ?
KlRhth 02 US SI 1"
Ninth 40 SO 64 130
Tenth 71 iflfi W IT
Eleventh 73 101 M 17
Totals . " . SU l , < ra iTo63 1.B8
How- MMCllol
Precinct. Moorcs. oil. Coll. coml )
Klrst . . . . ' .5 90 lrt ( im IS
Hccond 72 f > 2 ll'i 7 !
Third . .i 102 S.1 13fl 9
Konrth SI 125 112 17
Kirth M 78 Kt 9
Hlxth 65 Kt 107 10
HoTonth 71 72 71 K
KlRhlh 02 r,2 111
Ninth 7G 97 102 10
Tenth 47 59 GO 8
* "
Totals 725 MR" 1,013 1.02
How- MiteHoi
I'rcclrtct. Moorcs. ell. Coll. comb
Klrst 61 57 127 7.
Hccond lOTi Ki 1S1 10
Third 91 57 12(1 ( 7.
Fourth 1(10 ( - M HD 70
Fifth 121 7rt 163 9
Hlxth 75 73 90 SS
Herenth 101 SI 120 110
HlKlilh 77 IB 120 74
Ninth 131 70 17 $ 8H
Totals S7 ? 611 1,206 731
" " * - .
How- Macllol -
J'reclnct. Moores. oil. Coll. coinl )
First Sfi IfflJ 125 IS
Recond 107 41 1.13 70
Third 93 91 123 10
Fourth 121 76 1.12 13
Flftl 77 5.1 100 9i
Hlxth S3 S7 ll 12S
Seventh 58 75 S3 10.
Totals ftW 572 S25 732
* ' ' *
How- MncHoi -
Freclnct. Moorcs. ell. Coll. comb
FfTHt 101 82 124 US
fii-rond 4S fll 7fi 07
Third 133 B 203 1SS
Fourth 03 M SS 111
Fifth 10.1 D9 101 12S
Sixth W M l.trt 12
Rovenih r 7 93 79 9C
Hltfhth 112 1.11 203 191
Ninth Ill ! ) 1.17 141
Tent I IIP , SI Ifil 137
Eleventh. 75 S.1 100 137
Totals 1,03.1 9S9 1.47C 1,32.1
How- MacHoi -
rrorlnct. Thtoorei. ell. Coll. comb.
First 110 SI Ifil 101
Second 121 79 224 8' )
Third 121 fi'J 101 ir
Fourth 7S 101 107 151
Fifth SI ' 37 111 if
Sixth 107 74 114. S2
Totals BIO 470 914 C5i
How- MacHol -
Prerlnct. Monres. ell. Coll. coml ) .
Flist 151 102 Vf 14 , "
Second 101 99 1M 120
Third 71 ! 9' ' ) 130 137
Fourth M 75 S.9 . 00
Fifth no ns ira 121
Klxth 100 S3 133 101
Seventh W > 110 107 149
Eighth 117 93 183 131
Totals 790 7B2 1,121 1,003
_ How- MncJTol -
Prcclnct. Moores. ell. Coll. comb.
First fil (14 ( 91 93
Second & > U.J J38 107
Third ITi 77 186 8S
Fourth S-f 79 135 Iffi
Fifth NT. 57 127 SO
Sixth 125 73 170 99
Total- * D9I5 411 SIC 571
, HowMac - Hol-
Preclnct. Moorea. ell. Coll. comb.
First 5SO 721 f,72 1,072
Second 81.1 1.039 1,0. 1.5S9
Third 72" KS ) 1)1.1 J.02I
Fourth 87.1 fill 1.2CG 741
Fifth fiM 5 ? ! S25 7S2
Sixth 1,031 9 9 1.47C 1,321
Seventh G10 470 9H ( Til
KlRhlh 790 752 1,121 1,003
Ninth 59C 411 S16 571
Totals G.G7C 6-.4J9 luss J.SOl
MnJprUlcs 217 3S7
Somn of < Iie Tnt'lilrutH'-'Siitvtl During
- , .tho tTriiKreNM of HIP 1'olIliiK.
The driving rain of the forenoon was the
moat potent clement In the election. It was
estimated at noon that only from 10,000 to
12,000 voters would Indicate tliclr cholco for
municipal officers.
One result of the rain was the featureless
character of the voting. Few of the workers
had sufficient enthusiasm to keep them
standing In the drenching rain , and with the
exception of the few voters and the chal
lengers , there was scarcely anyone around the
booths. For this reason the election proceeded
more quietly than usual and no disturbances
of any kind were reported during the morn
The day was disagreeable for the judges
and clerks of election as well us for the
voters who were compelled lo travel through
the rain. Many of the booths have een
their best days and the rnln scepen in through
the leaky roofs with a persistence that dcf. d
nil efforts at protection. In some of tlio
booths a lot of umbrellas were put up over
the books , but even then the big drops ran
down and played havoc with the records.
The drops that fell on ( ho books left them
In a terrible condition and some of them
can scarcely be deciphered. In some cares
the water formed a mlulatuiv lake around
the booths and the vovrs were compelled to
wade ankle deep to reach the door. It
eoakvd In under the sides and covered the
floors with a mass of sticky mud that eventu
ally was transplanted to the furniture. A
force of notarial were on hand at the city
clerk's olllro to Issue certificates to voters
who had failed to register.
The various election boards In the First
ward performed their duty In a perfunctory
manner when voters happened In and cat
and told stories when voters were absent.
At noon scarcely fiOO votes hud been polled
in the entile ward and In some precincts
only thlity ni fnrtj had voted. Up to that
tlind the advantage that had been claimed
liy the fusion campaign managers had falle.l
to materialize.
In the Second Frank Kaspar's street
gang was much In evidence , the blue barrel
brigade blng dratted In to plug for Howell
fn nearly ( ivory dlatrlct In the ward.
The Third ward was the llvollent section
nf the city from a political standpoint , and
the voting was much faster than In other
wards. The dive keepers vho liml been
promised al ! the liberty they \\ant In
case of Howell's election \\ero using every
jirnslblit mcai-a to further Ilowell's cause , but
they encountered a stubborn resistance and
\vero viQ'ibla to gain an advantage.
In the Fourth , Fifth and Sixth wanU the
Tote was very light until afternoon. When
tlio rali : had stopped the voters began to
Kcl out and a livelier time was had before
e losing.
"Tfidt put nf the. Seventh ward knowh au
Slieeloyloun , which has generally been con
ceded to 1 low ell because of lilj acquaintance
t . I
Is thu lime when you should InUo a
Spring Medicine io purify your blood ,
give you good appcfito , pound sloop ,
Blcady nerves mid perfect dl slion.
That scrofulous tniut , that fikin trou
ble , that liver dlf-
/cultlmtUlioug / ] (
ten tin n ay , that
tlrod fueling , nro
all cured by Hood's Sareaparilla. ( Jive
tliis medicine a fair trial and you will
i-calizo its positive'merit. . It Is not
what wo say , but what the people who
are cured say , which proves that
Is ll > ° llest
8prlng Mcdl.
clno. 0 , I. HoodS Co. , I-owell , Mass.
S Uket < -tooiKratv. ) ! .
there , did not roll up a very large rote
This li Howell's home ward and It thor
oughly rppudlatccl him , giving a majority
that elected Moores. liven Howell's home
precinct voted for Ills opponent.
In the Klghth ward the vote polled was
heavier than In any of the other wards In
the northern portion of the city. At 1
o'clock It was reported that a total of 744
votei had been cast. The registration was
In ths neighborhood of 1,900 or 2,000. The
fusion Is t.i In this ward fell down sadly In
the estimate of the votes they would receive
from the Irish population. This clement
cut Howell badly , fully one-half canting
their ballots for Moorcs. The vote go far
cast looko well for Moores , he being ahead
of the fusion candidate for the mayoralty al
1 o'clock. lopltc the heavier vote that wan
cast in this ward the polling was conducted
very quietly.
In tlio Ninth ward an extremely light vote
h being polled. A well known politician
of the Ninth ward said at noon : "There's
one thing that you tnay safely wager your
money on that there will bo" more voters In
this ward not voting than ever before. "
Folowlng are the details of the vote by
wards for the several candidates :
Simpson , Dem. . . .
Mercer , Hep .
"i Crocker , Kep. . . .
5 Unrktoy Dem. . .
6 Ilawltzor. Dem.
t ; Moinit , Hep. . . . 3:8S85glB ! ! I
g Hulherfonl.Deni
5 Karr.Kep. , IspSO
Lobock , Dem
* I
Chrlatlu.lten. .
V > O "TO *
IleeH , Dam. .
zs a
Kechol , Hup . .
Prlnco , 1'et. . .
S y r * t3 pj , oo t'jO I "fT
' ' O fiugt f too
' i f . t'2 -t I
tf' I Lnlly.Dcm > > L-.tik3t'Rl > - < Ci IS
g '
Ilurmehttur , Rep.
3 I Flynn , Dem . . .
3 DInRhnm , Hep. . .
OO ' 1-f CC < T OO | t/5 * | i (7
1 atuiit , Hep. .
Suhupp , Dvm. . . u sates PS
Socket t , Hoi )
Gibson , Dem.
Westberif , Kep. .
Eriksou , Dem. . .
liny Option lleellneH mill Hulllcx Some
ill the ( MiiNe.
NEW YORK , April 20 , Then * was disap
pointment In the Liverpool cables this morn-
ng. Instead of responding fieely to the
American advance of about 5@Gc a bushel
since Thursday they only gained about -lUc.
This was the signal for heavy unloading In
ho market , "eleventh hour bulls , " foreign
louses and others being conspicuous sellers.
"rices at the opening dropped with a crash
- > Iay to 79e and July to 78Hc , representing
i decline of 2'/4c to 2c from last night.
An irregular upward swing to SO'/ for May
vas followed by a second bleak to 7D'/4c and
hen by nervous fluctuations within a com-
uratlvcly small range at midday. In the
afternoon a scare of shorts lifted prices a
cent a bushel , May selling up to 80c , with
a final reaction to SOVic , which was the
closing figure. The covering was based on
an advance ot live or six marks at Berlin
luce Saturday , strong French markets ,
umors of a big export demand and a reduc
Ion of 3 1 i1. 000 bushels In world's wheat
locks last week ,
Transactions were very heavy during the
ay , hut except at the Immediate opening and
losn yesterday's Intense strain and excite
ment were mlBslng. Crop news from the
vest and from JJuropo as well was distinctly
bullish , encouraging purchasers during the
ay on the idea that wheat was well worth
ho price on Its own merits without the
Id of Kuropcan wur Influences. Last prices
or the day were % ® ? below last night's
vn XT crrr/.K.vsiiii' .
mixiHiuil I'oiiit Deelileil liy United
Slut I'M Court of Aiieiiln. | |
ST. LOUIS , April 20.- The United Stntcb
ourt of appeals In the case of Attc-rson W.
luckcr nfiilr.st Rlchaid Holies , -.vhlcli was
npealed from the Colorado court , reverted
ha decision of the lower court , which WIIH
n fnvor of Hellos for $70,010 , and granted
new trial. The plaintiff Is a resident uf
Arapahoe county. Colorado , and the de-
enilant liven In New York. Judge Tlmyur
In rendering the decision * > ! d In part : "The
? ourt committed an error In permitting plain-
lift to tmtify as to his citizenship. Citizen-
? hlp Is largely a matter of Intention. When
i cltUcn of a state has removed to another
state. It Is a very common practice to per
mit him to declare what hU Intentlonn arc
rtlth rcbprct to making tl'ii latter state his
lorninncnt plnuo of abnd < . > . It is his Intention
to make the place to nh loll he may have
removed his permanent place of domicile
which tistiTinlucs whether ho has become a
citizen of that state and definitely abandoned
Ills former residence. "
AVorliliiK Mclit mill Iu > - ,
NASHYIU.H. April 20. Work bolh night
3ml day will be pushed at the Ccctcnnl.il
\xpoaltlon ( rounds for the coming t'\o weeks
Ml the principal buildings , except the gov
ernment and the Hygle , are completed and
. ' .xliibltf. are being placed. Hanging pictures ,
} f nhlch there are more than 1,000 lo select
[ roni , i.i nocr In progress In the Parthenon
ind If the wrnther prrmlts nn the opening
lay thu exposition will be more nearly com
pleted than nny one ever before held in this
ountry. Ono hundred and savesty-t'lght
Chinese who will occupy Uiu Chitipco vlllago
irrlvcd today. The state o.\blblt cf Georgia
ma been iccelveil aid IB ready to be put In
> ! are and the buildings are tilling rapidly.
\ < > < o to Kiiri-lprii tlnlnterH.
ATHENS , April 20. The government has
iJJrcesed a note to tin * forclcu ralnLttcrK
ind consul * In flrcece , calling their attrntlon
o the fact that Qreeco has adhered lo the
leclarutloui of tu Dcillu congress of 1EW
ind expreeslnp the Uopo that foreign govern-
uecti will r ppct the IA B of neutrality.
Itnllronil Trneltn Are Tliree lnrli < -
triiili-r Wilier In Sump IMncen.
ST. LOUIS. April 20. The river hdfo has
been almost stationary for the past tnenty-
four hours , but from the fact that It Is
rlping above and the Missouri Is also showIng -
Ing a higher etaRC , another advance ta
feared. At Hannibal , above here , where the
river BhOfts a rl > e of O.-l feel , Pearl liland
la again submerged , the only visible objects
being the tops of trees and houses. Hay
Island Is also under water and all the
Inhabitants excepting two families have
moved off for the second time Ihls oeason.
The track of the St. Louis , Keokuk & . North
western railroad Is under water to the depth
of three Inches In some places within n
distance of two mllco above Cnnton. but the
track Is on rock and It will lake a rise ol
two feet more lo prevent the running ol
The usual daily report of the local weather
bureau. Issued this morning , makes the fol
low Ing prediction ; The river at St. Louis will
continue to rise lowly , but In the absence
of heavy rain cannot reach twenty-eight
feet before Friday night or Saturday ( this la
two feet below the danger line ) . The Mis
souri will continue to rlee slowly. The upper
Mississippi will continue to rise slowly , south
of Keokuk , but will probably conie to a
stand as tar south as Hannibal during
Wednesday night.
Arnieil ( iinrilN Patrol the I.eveen lo
1'reveiit Tlielr lletiiK Cut.
NEW ORLEANS , April 20. The river is
18.9 jibove low- water mark thla morning
and the feeling of uneasiness lias notvhcre
subsided. The fine weather has given ample
opportunity for hard work and provides an
outlet for the general excitement. Thou
sands of men are at work In the city and
country. Ilesldcs the constant strengthen
ing of the banks many armed men patrol
the levees at night to prevent the other
fellows from cutting them. With three
breaks In Louisiana added to those In Mis
sissippi the situation should be somewhat
relieved , but the crest of the flood wave
has been lost somewhere and fears will not
allay until the gauges show a drop of at
least two feet.
Water IliixheN Into llayon Vlilel With
out Any ' \ViiriiliiKT.
NATCHEZ , Miss. , April 20. A terrible
tale of woe comes from Ilayou VIdel , In the
lower portion of Madison parish. The water
from , the Qlggs crevnsso caught the people
there unprepared nnd unaware ot danger.
Word was sent out from that locality re
questing that boats bo sent there at once , as
the people were drowning. How many were
actually drowned Is not known , but Thomas
Blackmnn , his wife and Infant arc known to
have been drowned and T. P. Kclls came
near losing his life In attempting to save
them. It Is believed others have perished.
Iloats have been sent to the fated locality.
Itallronil TrueUx Still Uiuler Water.
LEAVENWORTH. April 20. The Kansas
City , St. Joseph & Council Bluffs and the
Chicago Great Western railways continue to
use the Missouri Pacific tracks between here
and Atch'aon. ' On the government reserva
tion about 300 yards of the traclc Is covered
with water from four to ten Inches deep
and there Is much danger of It being washed
Jut. The Chicago , Rock Island & Pacific
: ias abandoned running trains in. The
Terminal company is strengthening , the rail
road dump between the new bridge and
Stilling ! , Mo. , working day and night.
tllMMoiirl FnllliiR ; at KIIIINIIH City.
KANSAS CITY , April 20. Weather
Observer Connors' prediction of a fall In the
Missouri was verified , the river having re
ceded 0.1 of a foot since yesterday. This
morning the government gauge registered
twenty-two feet , and all Indications point
to a further fall fromnp.\y .on. High winds
during , the night brought the mark up to 22. C ,
but there was In fact no additional Volume
of water. Harlemltes have now ceased to
fear the flood , and 'packing houses along the
banks are experiencing no serious trpuble.
StatulliiK or the ItlverH.
WASHINGTON , April 20. The following
changes In the rivers ( In feet and tenths )
have occurred : Risen Kansas City , O.C ;
Keokuk , 0.2. Fallen Cincinnati , 1.1 ; Cairo !
0.8 ; Helena , 0.1 ; Arkansas City , 0.2 ; La
Crosse , 0.2 ; Dubuque. 0.4 ; Memphis , 0.1.
Vicksburg , 0.2. They are above the danger
line and rising at Kansas City , 1.6 ; Keokuk.
1.5 ; New Orleans , 2.9 , stationary. Above
the danger line and falling : Cairo , G.8 ; La
Crosse , 1.8 ; Dubuque , l.C ; Memphis , 2.5
Vicksburg. 10.7.
Travel Iludly Deinorallreil.
DOISE , Idaho , April 20. Travel on tin
Jrcgon Railway & Navigation company's
Ine Is badly demoralized. There has been
o train from Portland since Saturday am
hero Is no Immediate prospect of resump
ion. A number of bridges are reported
vashed out between Huntlngton and Baker
Former Inmate of a .Mud IIoiiHeov
IilvliiK In Oriental .Splendor.
SAN FRANCISCO , April 20. The strange
ness of truth has often been commented upon
on exceeding the most fanciful flights of
fiction. An illustration of this Is furnished
In the career of John Joseph Nourl , who lias
been crowned patriarch at the Chaldean
pontifical cathedral at Trtchur , Malalar , and
Is ruler over Syrian Chaldeans. Four yeara
ago ho was committed by Judge Walter H.
Levy to the asylum for the insane at Napa
and there ho remained until September , 1893 ,
when , by the efforts of M. M. Foote , presi
dent of the California Association for the
Protection of Persons , ho was restored to
Rev. Chalmers Eastern , formerly a
Presbyterian minister In this city , now of
Washington , I ) , C. , is credited with having
learned the facts In a letter from Rev. John
H. llurrowt ) of Chicago , who Is at present
traveling In India. On June 23 , 1892 , thcro
arrived In this city from India a man who ,
by his dress , his manner and his speech , was
easily recognized as an Oriental religious
student. Not less remarkable than hi j ap
pearances was the story he told. He claimed
to have discovered the remains of Noah's
ark on the fcummlt of Mt. Arrarat.
When relvatibd from the asylum Nourl
cl.-ilmeil to have been robbed of four medals
etuddcd with diamonds , valued at $2.500 , the
gift of the Chaldean Greek church , ot a
negotiable note far $2,500 , and of his
credentials. Dr. Chanters Easton believed In
him and helped him In his journey eastward ,
loiter on ho displayed his knowledge of
Greek , and In Washington , D , C.at the
Smithsonian Institute translated the
hieroglyphics on some tablets there with
surprising case. Intent on making his
Journey around the world , ho traveled on to
London , and from there came In 18113 the
story that hn Intended to BUO the United
States government for $5,000,000 damages for
his Ill-treatment while on his sojourn hero.
Now cornea the climax to the story In the
Utter from Rev. John H. Barrows , declaring
that John Joseph Nourl , the deposed king of
the Chaldean * , has been rostored. that his
claims have been recognized and that the
man who was booked as "unkempt and with
the lack luster eyes ot a lunatic" Is living
In splendor In a palace In Trlchur.
NASHUA , N. II. , April SO. Holders of131
ahiiror. of i > tncl < of thu failed Sioux City Na-
ilonal bank of Sioux City , la. , have received
notice fiom W. II. Farnsworth. the attorney
'or the receiver , that Eull would be Instituted
igaliiEt Ihein In the United States courts to
Mmiirl them to thow cause why they should
not pay an atpctaiucnt of $75 per share , which
ivas levied for thn puipoae of paying the In-
ilcbtednrrs nf the bank , die affairs ot which
ro noiv going through the winding up pro-
tetn , The local stockholders will fight the
mzpsrment. _ _
Cannot Find Mm. AiixHn ,
LOS ANGELES , April 20.-5herltt Ilurr
ias rncolvfcd a tele RI am from the sheriff of
lennepln couiity , MlntiWiOta , requesting him
n arrrst Mrs. Laura Austin on u charge of
ibjuctlng Lcr own child , who was awarded
o the curlody of her ox-husband by the
lupcrlor court of iMlnacapollx. The sheriff
ias not yet vucceeded In locating Mrs. Aus-
lu end the chili ! .
Members ofortlieaOommUlco Try to Eotth
Somo.of .tho Details.
i\l > rrt AcuillintniitMVlio \Vnnt to At-
nlxl In liHtei Work Offer Tliclr
t ; Mmp Arc n
LINCOLN , April 20. ( Special. ) The legls
lativo Investigating committee met today
with alt memliers present except Sonatoi
Heal of Ouster' ' county. The mailer of se
lecting a Ftcnographar or secretary for th <
committee has- not yet been settled. Then
are a large number of applications for post
lions by expert Accountants and Hie com
mlttee Bpcnt the better part of tlio after
noon over these applications. Among thost
\vlio applied for ; places as experts are : Otic
Helvlg , Chicago ! lUj'i.M. Taylor , Omaha
Fred Jewell , riatt - Contcr ; A. E. Fowll ?
Grand Island ; E. O. Hovcy , Prof. Qlvens , T
II. Leavltt , Cdward Sodcrberg and Oeorgt
M. Link , all th"e. latter being from Lincoln
The board has not made any selections fro.ji
the list nor has , It decided as to how timuj
exports will be employed.
Warwick Saundere , deputy oil Inspector ,
returned today from Texas , where ho hail
been In a scml-olBclal capacity attending
a preliminary meeting of the officials cl
southern railroads , the object of the meetIng -
Ing being to looti toward the general lower
ing of freight rates to the gulf seaboard.
State delegates are to bo appointed by the
governor to attend a future meeting , at
which a number of the central and West
ern states will be represented.
The case before the State Hoard of Trans
portation Involving the freight ratoa on coal
from Panama. Mo. , to this point was called
up this forenoon and the testimony of Frank
Williams , vice president of the Artlur Coal
.Mining company of I'anann , was hoard. The
case was then continued by agrco'iiant intll
Wednesday. April 2S. James W. Orr ap
peared as attorney for the Missouri 1'aclflc
Railroad company against whom suit had
been brought.
The following notaries public were com
missioned today : Jonathan Fowler , Scuth
Sioux City ; T. W. Smith , University Place ;
B. W. Wolvertou , Pierce ; Julius Beckman
Fremont ; W. W. Wade. Lincoln ; 0. B. Dev-
erldge , Auburn ; Henry E. Ralriey , Omaua ;
W. J. Trump , Lincoln.
The supreme court sat today and heard
a number of motions durlnn the fore-noon.
No decisions wore- handed down during the
day. The George Morgan murler case , ap
pealed from Douglas county , was argued and
submitted this afternoon , Attorney General
Smyth appearing for the state and W. S
Summers and W. R. Patrick for the de
fense. The decision Is not expected lor a
couple of weeks. , The Bolln case will be
heard tomorrow , ,
.Y uMnvEij I.'UOM
Jury Klml1 tlm'f KliineyN IK-nth AViiM
Sot Due < Violence.
GRAND ISLANp , April 20. ( Special. )
County Attorney , Asbton. Coroner Hoge ,
Sheriff Dean -and W. H. Thompson returned
from Wood River at 7 o'clock last evening ,
where they ad ' | conducted the coroner's
Investigation Into , the cause of death of
John Klnney ; and where also Dr. Hoge of
this city and. Dr.rDullard and Dr. Kern of
Wood River Jiad held a postmortem exami
nation of thgjrenialns of Klnney.
At the inquest the- physicians stated that
they had made a careCul examination of the
brain of Ihesdoceascd man' tmd had found
nothing whojcvei- indicating that It had
been Injuredo f rona -blow. . They had also
examined the h/nart / and ascertained that It
was weak. . It was- also ascertained that the
deceased had been .soniewhat of an Invalid
with kidney trouble and that the kidneys
were in bad condition. < e
A grandson of , the- deceased , 10 years of
age , testified that ho had seen Brennan
strike Klnney over the head with a plow
share , but stated that ho was 150 yards
away at the time. Brennan , while , he was
not put on the stand , denies that he struck
Klnney at all. The coroner's jury con
slsted of W. W. Mitchell , James Jackson
W. T. Spelts , D. Barrlclc , J. Jones anu
Jerry Bowen. After deliberating this jury
brought in the verdict that the decease
had como to his death from cause unknow
to the jury , but that death was not caused
by violence , either directly or Indirectly.
Dr. Hoge and Dr. Dullard had stated on
the witness stand that In their opinion the
cause of death was kidney trouble nnd that
death was not caused by violence. Dr.
Kern agreed to tha latter , but would not
state that the cause of death was the par
ticular ailment mentioned.
WOOD RIVER , Neb. , April 20. ( Special. )
The funeral of Kenncy was held at the
Roman Catholic church yesterday afternoon
at 3 o'clock.
AiiKiixt ICInliiiniU- , Who Turin-el III *
Fiitlii-r Out of HlH Homo , Suirfr * .
BKNNINGTON , Neb. , April 20 ( Special.
There is a now chapter In the story o
the Klabundo family , which is disastrous to
August Klabunde , who has been trying for
some time to beat his father out of all o
his earthly possessions. Last Juno August
Klabunde , who has been holding certai
real estate and personal property which was
bequeathed to him by his mother with the
provision In the will that he should care
for the aged husband and father as long as
ho lived , became possessed with the opinion
that It was unnecessary for him to longer
provide for his father and so drove him
from the place. The old man was sick at the
time , but soon regained Hulllclent strength
to apply to the courts for roller. At this
time the young man , Ailgust Klabundo , be
came alarmed at the situation , thinking he
woujd have to give up his horses and cattle
to his father and so applied to his friend
Herman Tlmine , er. , for advice. Tlmmo at
once advised him to give him ( Timme ) a
chattel mortgage on tlio stock , which he
did and then went homo , feeling relieved
to think ho had accomplished his purpose
In getting the best of his father , During the
last summer and'fall' Tlmmo became pushed
for ready cash and turned this J250 bogus
mortgage over to Meyer & Raapko of Omaha
as collateral fijr'jf , , ! ' ! ! ! which he owed them
since ho was fnllje general merchandise busl.
nes3. As tlnfy VorU by Mr. Tlmmo was un
able to take uptoo , collateral and thn claim
was long past flllp' Meyer & Raapko pro-
cceded to Invesf.totp their collateral and
see what tncy ( < | iaji ; . They commenced fore
closure of thd chattel mortgage and took
possession of , iha 'horses and cattle which
were sold herp'at constable sale last Sat
urday by ConsiUi/ ) ) ) ! / Allen of Omaha , August
Klabundo Bays , the vpnvlderatlon of this boRiis
mortgage was. lof'he { 9 , but by a slip of
Tlmmo's pen It Avis made J250 Instead. Pub
lic sympathy pjrflfh the old man.
< ! nll < > J'inr " .SU'iilliiw HIiIfH.
FRBMONTtfeh April 20. ( Speclal.- )
ln the districts qourt yesterday afternoon
Prank Halncs.wii ? found guilty of stealing a
u-agon load ofjjil tjjron ! Turner & Hoebner ,
the value of } Jjj | property taken being fixed
Jt $10. Halnes [ admitted the theft , but
claimed the property was worth less than
(35. ( The hides \yore taken from a car near
the old packing hquso and sold by Halnes
it Bush's hide house , on South Thirteenth
street , Omaha. Halnes Is thought to be an
} ld time thief.
IHxtrlrt Court nl I.oup City ,
LOUP CITY , Neb. , April 20. ( Special Tclo-
gratn. ) District court convened hero this
Horning with Judge W. II. Thompson of
jrand Island on the bench , who passed
upon the cases In which Judge H M. Sul
livan was previously Interested , Judge Sul
livan arrived at noon and took charge. There
ire 15 ! ) civil and nine criminal cases on the
lliiyor'H AI > | IOII IIIIIH Are Ciiiillriucil.
FREMONT , Neb. , April 20. ( Special
riio now city council lield Its nrut meeting
ant night. Mayor Fried made the following
ippotntroents for the year , all of which were
ionflrmcd : Chief of police , S. F. Siller ; Hty
atlornc ) , H , J. Stlnson ; city engineer , J.
Wi Andrews ; city physician , George II. Has-
l m ; electric light and water commissioner.
A. C , Hull ; chief of fire department , W. O.
Mercer ; engineer1 at water works , M. I/ord ;
city electrician , C. A. Anderson. The old
members of the police force and employes
at the water and electric light works were
rcappolntcd , There was no opposition to any
of the appointees except the chief of police.
The new council Is composed of five repub
licans and three democrats.
U.M.VS ox TIM : MJWI.V soivx snnn ,
llcnvy SltovicrN Morten the Crux ! Unit
llnil I'oi-nii-il on < lu * Tot ) .
BATTLE CRBEK , Neb. , April 20. ( Spc-
Inl. ) A week of dry weather has enabled
the farmers to put In most of the small
grain. The acreage will be somewhat larger
than usual this year , owing to the low price
of corn. It la raining again today , wul :
will benefit the grain which was planted It
wet ground , as It will soften the crust am
allow the seeds to sprout.
NORTH LOUP , Neb. , April 20. ( Special.
Rain began falling bore at daybreak ant
continued without any signs of abatcmen
The wind Is from the south. It Is believe
that more wheat has been sown In thl
county this season than ever before , and ccr
talnly seldom , It ever , under more favorabl
conditions. The damp and cool weather re
cently prevalent has been Ideal for tb
growth of the wheat planted , and the carl
sown fields are growing finely and alrcad
begin to color the ground.
SCHUYLER , Neb. . April 20. ( Special. )
Last night the wind got Into the southeas
and blew up a rain that began early thl
morning and has continued falling rapid !
since. It Is a cold rain of about one and one
half Inches at present , and will servo t
cause the farmers to feel additionally dls
heartened. On the hills , most of them go
their wheat nnd oats sowed , but many I
the valleys did not get Iji the acreage tha
WHO contemplated.
DUNCAN , Neb. . April 20. ( Special. ) A
cold drizzling rain with a strong cast wind
set In hero during last nlfiht. Up to 2
o'clock about an Inch had fallen.
CLARKS. Neb. . April 20. ( Special. ) It be
gan raining about 2 o'clock last night am
kept It up pretty steadily till 11 o'clock this
morning. It Is still cloudy and the Indlca
tlona point to still more rain.
FREMONT. Neb. , April 20. ( Special. ) I
has rained hero steadily nearly all day , the
total picclpltotlon being almost two Inches
The gnQiind Is thoroughly soaked. Scarcelj
any grain Is In the ground and hut llttlo
plowing has been done. Winter wheat and
rye are looking \\ell and growing fast.
FAIRMONT , Neb. , April 20. ( Special. )
Farmers In this section are nearly all through
sowing oats and some have commenced to
plow for corn. It commenced to rain this
morning at about 2 o'clock and has kept
up a steady rain ever since.
TEKAMAH , Neb. . April 20. ( Special. )
A heavy rain has fallen In this locality all
day. It will materially Interfere with the
farmers' spring work for which the ground
liad only just got In good condition.
BENNIN'GTON. Neb. . April 20. ( Special. )
A heavy rain from the southeast , accom
panied by a. strong wind , has been falling
here since 4 o'clock this morning. This will
delay seeding for a few dajs.
COLUMBUS , Neb. , April 20. ( Special. )
It has been raining hero since early this
morning. It Is a cold , hard pelting rain and
ill put the farm work back a few days.
I'rnlrlcFire In Ciurllclil Coiniiy.
BURWELL , Neb. , April 20. ( Special. ) A
terrible prairie fire has been raging north
of town for the past few days and on Sun
day when the- wind rose to almcst a gale
It spread over the country at n rapid rate
burning almost to the town , being stopped
only by the Loup river. Only meager reports
have reached town , but It Is certain that
considerable hay has been destroyed.
G. L. Gill's cave , close to his house was
burned and It was only by heroic efforts
that the balance of the property was saved.
Several small barns are reported burned and
it la feared that great damage has been
done to other property. Nearly all of the
wild fruit will bo destroyed.
ThfiiiNniul AcrvH for Hemp.
COLUMBUS , Neb. , April 20. ( Special. )
M. Jerome , proprietor * of the Hemp factory ,
has a force 'of fourteen men plowing and they
are turning over a largo amount of ground
each day. Ho will put In over 1,000 acres of
hemp this season. He has still enough of
last year's hemp to keep the tow mill run
ning until the 1st of July. This Industry is
fast becoming an Important factor in Platte
county , and Mr. Jerome , who lias been en
gaged In the business for many years , says
the soil hero Is peculiarly adapted to this
article. It Is a fact that hemp will nourish
like a green bay tree on soil where other
crops cannot do so well.
Fnlli > r'n liiliiiuiiin Crime.
IIARTINGTON , Neb. , April 20. ( Special
Telegram , ) P. R. Hlldebrand , living a few
miles west of this place , was arrested and
confined In the county Jail today on the
charge of Incest with his 13-year-old
daughter. The charge was brought by the
girl herself and an older sister. Hllde
brand was divorced from hli wife , the
mother of the girl , four years ago. It is
reported that he has followed this unnatural
and inhuman practice with his child forever
over two years.
M < -HNtliiy | Got-M io I IK' ANyluin.
YORK , Nob. , April 20. ( Special. ) Frank
Messplay , the eccentric character whoso
sensational story and testimony resulted In
the conviction of William L. Lee for an at
tempt to murder a prominent York man , has
been sent to the asylum for Insane at Lin
coln. Ho was somctlmo ago adjudged to be
mentally unbalanced , but owing to the
crowded condition at the asylum , ho was not
taken down until this noon. Messplay's de
lusion Is that some ono Is trying to take his
Allrjri-M Crurlty ami ANCK for Illviirci- .
NEBRASKA CITY , April 20. ( Sppcl.il. )
Mrs. Blanche Goldle has commenced an ac
tion against her husband , W. It , Goldle , for
divorce , alleging1 cruelty on his part. Goldle
Is proprietor of a retail shoe business and [ a
well-to-do ,
Sheriff Huberle loft for Hoyt , Kas. , this
evening In response to a telegram from that
place stating that the team stolen from .
Frol ; Schrader of Berlin hail been recovered j
and the thief taken In custody.
llllUl-M II StlPI'CHM Of OllloilH.
NORTH LOUP , Neb. , April 20. ( Special , )
John Sheldon of this city has again put In
a lot of onions this season. Though ho dis
posed of his crop last year before the market .
reached Its tide , having received but "j and
35 cents per bushel , ho realized from them j
about $125 per acre. They have since sold
for SO cents per bushel and , had ho not said
too early , ho might have realized $250 per
aero just as easily.
TlioiniiM Mi-
NEBRASKA CITY , April 20. ( Special. )
Thomas McCormlck , an employe of the
starch works , has been missing since the
Ith lust. On that day ho left hla homo
In the morning as usual , ostensibly to go to
work , but has not been seen since , and It
Is feared that ho has been foully dealt with.
Ills wife is much concerned as to his
[ > earance ,
Ilolli Injured In u
NEBRASKA CITY. April 20. ( Speslal. )
franlf Underwood , an employe of tlie 1'ack- { <
IIB cojnpany , and hU wlfo were Injured In !
i runaway thl evening. The horss tnok J
right suddenly and , turning sharply , threw I
loth occupants of the buggy violently to the I
; round. Mrs. Underwood suffered two
iroken ribs und a iiiiinlicr of tioviro birises.
llli-H from a Kail rriiiu n IlorHe ,
WISNCIt. Neb. , April 20 ( Special.- )
lenry Slegert , a young fanner of this vlcln-
ty , fell from his horse yesterday morning
vhon returning from a social party In tlio
iclghborhood and received Internal Injuries
rom \\lilch ho died thUi morning. He leavis
10 family.
TKCtlMSBH , Neb. . April 20. ( Special Tel-
igram. ) At the Uaptlsl jursonogo In Stcr-
lag tills afterncon occurred the wedding of
iVdltcr Hua , a young bushieta man of Tc-
luniscb , and Miss Mabel Thurber , alto of
his city Kev \ \ ' T Ulmore performed the
; eroniuny. Thwo young people rt > well
known In this community and are the re
cipients of many congratulations on the
happy consummation of their courtship.
Wlllliini Wnoil KnllK Under n I < "rrlKlit
lit 121k Crook.
TBCUM3BH , Neb. , - April 20. ( Special
Telegram. ) While maklnSvft coupling be
tween the engine and cars on Burlington
freight train No. 117 , going north , at Elk
Crock today. William Wood of Table Rock
fell under the train , was run over by one
wheel of the tender and suffered Injuries
which canned his dr-ath. As soon as Wood
fell his mishap was discovered by the engi
neer and the engine was brought to an
Immediate standstill. Ono wheel had run
onto the unfortunate man and was yet on
his lower limbs and hip. The engine wan
backed enough to allow his removal from
tha track between the wheels. Wood wa *
hastily brought to Tccumsch nnd taken to
the Bradley hotel , where the company's sur
geon. Dr. F. A. Snyder , made an cxamlna.
tlon of his Injuries. Ills left hip and thigh
were terribly crushed , Inflicting severe In
ternal Injuries. The left loner leg was
broken and the bone protruded. The right
leg was crushed entirely out of shape fron
the knee down Including the foot. A spc
clal train from Table Rock brought th
dying man's wife , father and mother , tw
sisters , Division Surgeon Qlffonl nnd
number of personal acquaintances to h. .
side. He was not conscious when they ar
rived , however , although ho had been up t
within a few moments of their arrival , an
after three hours of terrlblo suffering , deal
came to his relief , at-1:30 : o'clock.
His family consists of a wife and two chl.
drcn. The remains were taken to Tabl
Rock tonight , where the- funeral will b
held Thursday. The Masonic fraternity , o
which ho was a member , will have clmrg
of the funeral obsequies. Ills ago was 2
TWO Nllttl .11 IMilCS 1.-011 OMAHA
( ioveriior lliileonili Nniiien T o of tli
Three .tliiiilHpnl Court llenoli.
LINCOLN. April 20. ( Special Telegram.
Governor Ilolcomb hns made the following
appointments for Judges of the munlclpa
court of the city of Oinnlm :
George A. Maguey , for the long term.
John I ) . Ware , for the Intermediate term
Third place , not named.
The appointments were made yesterday be
fore the governor left and were announccc
AVII1 1 In * < < n Their Trial.
COLUMIIUS , Nob. , April 20. ( Special. )
\ special venlio was Issued by the district
clerk today to secure a Jury to try Leonari
and Ashbrook , the two strangers , chargei :
with assault with Intent to do great bodllj
Injury. This Is done In the Interest of econ
omy as otherwise they would have to lie
In Jail at the expense ot the county until
the September term , when the regular panel
would bo drawn.
oninioKin mii , HAS AN AVIOI.H ;
Captor of < lie Desperado Shot nun n
by ( he Outturn Ilrofliur.
ST. LOUIS , April 20. A special to the
Post-Dispatch from Fort Gibson. I. T. , says
Ike Rogers , the man who captured Crawford
Goldsby , alias Cherokee Illll , came In on
the 10:30 : train this forenoon and had only
alighted on the platform when he was shot
by Clarence Goldsby , a brother of tht ,
desperado. Not less than 200 persona were
on the depot platform \\hen the shooting
occurred. The first ball took effect Ir
lingers' body. Then the people ciowdei :
away and Goldsby fired three shots from a
six-shooter Into Rogers' bead. Ho then
picked up Rogers' illle and ran under the
car to the other side. About fifty shots wore
exchanged between him and the crowd , only
ono ball taking effect , It striking a colored
man In the face and inflicting a painful
but not fatal wound.
The Cherokee freedmon's payment Is going
on here and not ICES than 5,000 people are
camped here. Rogers was a Cherokee negro
and has boon considered a peaceable citizen.
Clarence Goldsby ; who did the shooting , Is
about 21 years old and has always been
considered a peaceful , Inoffensive boy. Kx-
cltemcnt Is pretty high , but no trouble has
AVI 11 1'iiHS Throuirli O in alia Enrotite
lo IXViiNhliiKtoil.
SAN FRANCISCO , April 20. Minister
Wing Tu Fang and all but two of his sulta
eft last night for Washington. They travel
n regal ityle. At Ogdcn they will go over
ho Union Pacific , the subsequent route being
over the Chicago & Northwestern and Pcnn-
ylvanla lines to Washington. From Chicago
aatwnrd they will travel In a special train
over tbo Pennsylvania. Althongh Ho Yoh ,
vho has acted as the minister's major dome ,
eft with the party , he will return to assume
ho post of consul general hero. Hla
election is ono which has greatly pleased
he local Chinese colony , as IIB has made
rluida with all factions and assisted
natcrially In the settlement of difference ! ) ,
evcral other members of the legation will
I'turn with him , These who remain are
Jhang Fung , Cliang Lang , Wang Yn and
'ock. They are destined for Peru and willet
ot leave until after tbo arrival of the next
Chinese steamer.
ecure Jewelry ( o the Value of JCIve
TlioiiHiiiul Dollarx.
CINCINNATI , April 20. Two elderly
voinen wore knocked down and robbed In
lieJr homo In this city by three men , who
scaped with Jewelry valued at $5,000. Mrs.
Crolag , a fortune teller on West Ninth slrest ,
ad a call from three men , who ostensibly
anted her professional services , While hhe
as reading the future for one of the nn i
nether struck bur on the back of the head
vlth a revolver. They then bound and
aggril her and removed diamond rings un.l
ther jewelry to the value named. An old
oman , a relative , hearing tin , struggle , came
nto the loom and Blu : was beaten on tlio
lead and rendered unconscious. Florence
arris , a tenant , camu down ululrs , but was
rdered under penalty of death to keep still ,
iho escaped by a back Jeer , while thu rob-
ers went out the front way. Mrs. Krolag
nd her relative are badly Injured.
eil Vbillor I'rcnrnl from
Over Iho .Sen ,
ST. LOUIS , April 20. Thn second annual
nuetliiB of thn International Klndergaitun
inlon opened this afternoon In the audi
torium of tlio high school. Among thu
[ iroiuluent people present Is Jinront'ss von
llulow of Diesden , Germany , who has taken
ip the oiliicatloi.il work of her aunt , thu Hi
ate Jtaroncsa Marcnlioltz-Ilulow , the I' '
'oinider of thu modern kindergarten sys"r
cm.At the first session Mrs. M. Crouso of n
: hlcago irad a paper on the "Necessity of j -
utrlllgcnt Co-operation of Klndergailon ' r
, nd Homo. " Mrs. A. H. I'utnam followed "
hlth a short aildicss on "Freedom and Law
n thp Home. " Miss Allco E. Kills read a
laper on "Fu-edom and Low In ilio
Clndcrpartcn. "
Illu llrlilure nl .N'eiv Orleaim.
SAN FRANCISCO , Gal. , April 20.-Tho
out hern 1'aclllo company Is making arrangi
iientK tu build a brldgo to cost $0.000,000
ciois tlie Mississippi river nt Now Orleans. . - :
'liu bridge will have double tracks and will '
ross tbo river about live miles ubovo New _ .
Hal Hicind ' $ . '
Is ffis Model Medicine ,
The onJy nicil.il nwoided to
sarsapanllaat the World'a I'nir , CO
v 1893alCliicauo , vaa , awarded to COT Ui
* Ayer's
1M 1
SarsapariSIa ,
\ ' \
are the most perfect
timepieces it is
possible to make , and
they are sold at
lower prices than
foreign watches of
less value.
"ROrslL" movements
particularly recom
For sale by all retail jewelers.
pw'iiiilllllW '
Every ingredient in
1 HircsKootbecrislicallh'l '
giving. The blood is
improved , the ncrvcsll
I soothed , the 8 loin n chl1
[ benefited by this delicious' ' )
Quenches the thirst , tickles
the palate ; full of snap , sparkle
' nnd effervescence. A temper-
nncc drink for everybody.
f Utit onljr by Th Chirlti R. Him Co. . PHl.J.lfM.
A ptcVaxe miiVft Hr cttlan * .
All Druggists.
ind Transportation. Department of the
.nteilor , Olllce of Indian Affairs , Wash
ington , D. C. , April a , 1S'J7 Si'iileil pioposals.
3iidoiscd : "Pioyos.ils for beef ( bids for
> e f must be submitted In separate en
velopes ) , Hour and transportation , etc. , " ns
: ho case mny be. and directed to the Com
missioner of Indlun Affairs , No. 1211 Statu
Ureet , Chicago , 111. , will be received until
L o'clock p. m. , of TueHd.ty , Mny ) . 1 7. for
lurnlshlng for the Indl.ui .service , beef , Hour ,
mcon and other articles of subsistence ;
ilso for agricultural Implements , wagons ,
Kirno.sH , biirdware , ineillqal .supplies : | ul u ,
oiiff list of miscellaneous articles ; also limner
or Iho transportation of such of the article * .
: cods anil Minp1 e < .is limy in t be contracted
or , to bo delivered at the airenrle ? . Scnlod
iroposals , endorsed : "Proposals for coffee ,
; utar , clothing , school books , etc. , " as the
USD may be , and directed to the Coniml.s-
iloncr of Indian Affairs. Nos. 77 nnd 73
.Voostor . street. New York C'lty. will be ni-
selvcd until 1 o'clock p. ' . , of Tuesday ,
ilay 2" ) , ] S)7. ! for furnishing for ihc Indian
crvlce , rolTec , xitifnr , ten , rice , beans' ,
> nilnf ) , ' powder , soap , groceries , blankets ,
loolen and cotton goods , clothing , notions ,
iats nnd ca.os boots and shoes , crockery
mil .school books. HMH must be made out
in government blank1 * . Schedules Hiving nil
lece.ssiiiy Information for lilddorn will bo
iirnlshcd upon application lo Ihc hull.in
Illlco In WishliiBton : Nos 77 in d 7 ! ' Woo tor
itreet , Now Yolk t'lty. or No. 1211 State
trect , CnlciiKQ , III. , the CVimmlHi'nilcH of
Subsistence , n. S. A. , n Cheyenne I.eavi n-
vortli. Om.ihn. . St. Louis anrl St. P.inl ; the
lostmastcrs nt Sioux C'lty , Ynnkton , Ar-
inn.'MS City , f'.ihlwell , Topeki. Wichita and
'uscon. IJIds will be opened at the hour
ml days above stated nml bidders nre lu
lled to be pieuent at the op'-lllng. f'ci tilled
hecks. All bids must br > iiccmnimnlcd by
urtllled checks or dr.iftn upon some I'nllPd
Itatc.s depository or solvent n.itlniial bnnk
or at least 5 per cent of the amount of Iho
roposnl. D. M. lirownliit ; . fonnnKsloner.
11)1) ) ) 11 ,
At the Millard Hotel
Eve. , April 22.
Tickutti for snlo nt First National Ininlc
Coniinerdul National bitnlcrosiilonoo
PMt-B. McKi-nna , Hr N. Oth Htrcot ,
Boyd's Theater
tM. T. DeU'lll 'I'liliiuiKe , I ) , It.VJI1
AdilrcNN II ( ii'ent AIIIHH
HP will It'll nl t.in nivfnl fiunlne In Iiullu ,
if re HIPoi | | ! ( < arc ilylii HI H > u ralu of thirty-
if tlinufetmil iiur it.iy. llu IIIIH tnuclc.l In
tll.i nml will K\O ! n eiuplilc iilrluie of Ihu
million nl tin- | -i/ilo | In lh.it uuiulurful cuuiu
) - . It lertalnly will lu a urcat ( rent In the
uplc tit our pliicit tu IILMT Ihu Kit.it man un
IH Kiciit Uilntr
l > IhM.f'niwf ml l. Mt Two
i _ * lKi' > I'erformanco'i
. \'IMI ; TOUM , ion nminc. .
'I'IKSKill I' Ml. . , I0c , L'Oe , : ! ( ) .
Till ) JlllltllCl gU < LIS ( If lljO Sl.lKJIl ,
I'ihty ] j > ' * plu In trJumi'hul tuur fi m ocean to
you tome tu Onmlia ulop nt ( ho
? .00 a day house in thz West.
it Twins S2.9Q | > er 'lay. ' looms wllli batli ,
> ; > i.r < lay. t > i > rcUI by Hie moi.tli.
\\IMl TAtl.lM
JOMS : . ,
rvon. . Iriliie , Mtuiu lieu ) und all inu.U'rn
nt'/lcncf. . . itttlCH , tl V > mill Z. ' i > tr J.iy.
b'f ' uiifxrclli ! ' ! bpcclul low lults lo ronul./r /
i.ilcn _ _ HICK HMITJjL Muiuist-r.
US-10'12 I juulJi W M. HAlirt , Munncrr.
ivi-il [ uinlxtrl iwjriii - .
iwjriiii.uiojifan < r Anailcaw
IIATIH n oo ANU it riu HAY.
\-\tt \ car UIIM coniwct to ll purl * o ( tha city ,

xml | txt